Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1938 volume:
X X EX E
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ANDERSCDN HIGH SCHQQL
-Hue creeping slwooow of
jfime closes like Solo in
oursfyon olfllfe of Ancler-
son Sclwool, in An-
clerson, lr1cl.,onJ brings
Jflwe clwopjcer olfour ocjfivi-
Hes cluring flwe Sclwool
yeor 193749323 +0 on
encl. -I-lwese ocjuvlfles lwove lneen recorclecl
in Jflwe Inclicm Wijflnl o Jfliouglijc Jfo
our lfujfure gfooojcions
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Education is preparation
for the future life Work of
the young generation.
While We study the various
courses offered to us as We
pass through school, We
choose many things and
have numerous and chang-
ing desires for our future
vocations. However, much
thought and research is re-
quired. A fair trail along
the many paths Will lead to our final
and important decision, which starts
us hopefully off on the road to success
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The mother' tongue stands as
the tree of all learning. On its
branches hang many cultural
fruits and all vocations flourish
in its shade. The Writer with his
smooth flowing pen, the actor
whose primary need is a facile
command of English, the teacher,
lawyer, and all professional men
depend on it directly or indirect-
ly for their livelihood.
Before we can properly choose
any vocation, it is nece-ssary to
lay a firm foundation. Study lan-
guage and help prepare yourself
for any field.
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Mr Lrltchficld Mr. Downey
To this august body we owe our vacations, half
holidays, free shows and convocations, for With-
out their expressed permission the school year
would continue from September to June uninter-
rupted. Under our present system they serve as
a cabinet to Mr. Campbell, superintendent of all
city schools. Approprlated so much money each
year by the city and state, it is their duty to
distribute it among Anderson Schools to the best
Board members are appointed by the Mayor
for a three-year term and stand eligible for re-
appointment at the conclusion of their terms-
Good citizenship, uprightness, honesty, insight,
and understanding-these are qualifications for
This year they wisely chose as president, Mr. R.
M. Critchfield who easily qualified and Was per-
hraps especially fitted because of his tWo daugh-
ters of high school age. Mr. Elmer H. Downey
keeps the records and Mr- Jacob C. Kuch is the
treasurer. Other members are Mr. Fred L. Ray
and Miss Juliet Crittenberger.
Students should recognize and appreciate the
efforts of the members of the board, for in their
hands lays the changing destiny of A. H. S.
Mr, Arthur Campbell, our superintendent, came
to us five years ago and has remained to help the
school system of Anderson overcome its difficul-
ties. A congenial man, Well-liked by those Who
know him, he has been indispensable to us in
solving the problems of of the students and fac-
ulty of Anderson High School.
For five years Anderson High School has been
directed by the capable hand of our principal,
Mr. Fred W. Stoler, who won the respect of the
whole school. Since he has taken over the wheel,
We have done bigger and better thingsg our school
has been raised to a high standard, and we are
acclaimed champions in many fields.
INCREASING YEAR BY YEAR AS THE
SCHOOL ENROLLMENT GROWS LARGER, THE
TEACHING FORCE OF ANDERSON SENIOR
HIGH SCHOOL NOW NUIVIBERS ALMOST
EIGHTY. YEARS OF TRAINING ACQUIRED IN
NORMAL SCHOOLS, COLLEGES, AND UNI-
VERSITIES LOCATED IN ALL PARTS OF THIS
COUNTRY COUPLED WITH MUCH VALUABLE
EXPERIENCE IN TEACHING HAS MADE OUR
FACULTY WELL-EQUIPPED 'TO DIRECT THE
VARIOUS COURSES IN THE CURRICULA
FACULTY MEMBERS ARE DIVIDED AC-
CORDING TO DEPARTMENTS WITH ONE OF
THEIR NUMBER IN CHARGE OF EACH. 'ITHE
SEVERAL DEPARTMENTS INCLUDE ENGLISH,
FOREIGN LANGUAGE, SOCIAL SCIENCE,
MATHEMATICS, SCIENCE, COMMERCE, ART,
MUSIC, HOUSEHOLD ARTS, INDUSTRY AND
VOCATIONS, AGRICULTURE, PHYSICAL ED-
UCATION, AND SAFETY.
X 5 4'
S Y 3
As Dean of Boys, Mr. C. D. Rotruck
needs little introduction and much
praise. All of us have had, or will have
some dealings Qgood or badh with him at
some time or other during our high
school career. The job he holds demands
and has found a man of strong mind
with a great capacity for understanding.
Established in the old X-Ray room he
metes out justice daily on the Well-
knovvn Ngreen carpetg" but We're proud
of him. Just try and find someone with
anything but a good word to say in his
'tMay I have a permit?" May I go home
this period?" These are a few of the
common remarks heard in Miss Arbo-
gast's room every day. This patient Dean
of Girls a best friend to every girl in
high school. Each. day, with her assist-
ants, she Works from early morning until
after school hours checking up on ap-
proximately 1,200 girls. If ever a medal
is cifered for thoughtfulness, generosity
and good-fellowship, Miss Arbogast will
receive it by a unanimous vote of all
that know her.
Miss Adams MY- Amick x
Miss Arbogast Mr. Bailey
Miss Balyeat Mr. Baker MF- B21l'H0I'
Mr. Bonge Miss Bowen MT- Bowen
Mr. Boyd Mr. Brinson
Miss Brown Mr. Burns
Q X 5
Mr. Chadd Mr. Coffin Miss Critchley
.J A 'ff 1 My
Mrs. Crutcllfieldn , Mr. Culljpher Mr. Davis,
Miss Day Mr. Denny
Miss Campbell Miss Carsons
MS. DiSC1liIlfQl'l' Mr. Fleenor
Mr. Foland Mr. France
S 5 Q
' Q S
Mr- Goss Mrs. Goss
Mrs. Hain' Mm. Ilonry
Miss Hirsch Mr. Hosicr
- X fx.
Mr' G' Julius Mr. R. W. Julius Miss Kendall
NI . K lb
A r O --- Mrs. Leaclnuan MI.. Lee-
Mr. Lindsay Miss Lindstronl
1113 Hgrtgn Miss HOSkiI1S
Mr. Huntzinger Miss Hupp
Mr' Mather Mr. McC1intpck S
Mr. McClure Miss Miller
Mr. Miner Miss Mullendore Miss Nagle
Mr. Pershing Mrs. Preston Mr. Rencenberger
Mrs. Repeito Mr. Rotruck
5 .-Q Mr. Sanders Mrs' Sayer
S 5 '
5 S' S
Mr. Shirey Mr. Stewart
MTS- Stficklel' Mr. Stutsmun Mr. Springer
Mr, Todd Mrs. Vermillion
MF- Sharpe Mr. Sherman
Mr. XXYCHVCI' Q Miss VVinters
Mrs. I-'doker Miss Pettit
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History is the encyclopedia oi' civili-
zation and its pages contain some of the
most wonderful stories in the World.
Since We learn through' the mistakes of
others, the trials and errors of some of
the world's great men help us to shape
our own destinies
The study of human progress is rele-
vant to us all and contains the education
and culture of the World' It is especially
valuable to those who intend to become
the nation's leaders, lawyers and politi-
f M17 iff
if jf f ff
Miss Mullendore Mr. Davis
Pomp and ceremony is not enough in ushering out this group of
dignified seniors. With banners flying of dubonnet and white they
have experienced all stages of high school life!ridicule, humiliation,
and each year a growing sense of superiority-
The class of '38 has been ably led in all class activities by Presi-
dent, John Ballardg Vice-President, Rex Wisehartg Secretary, Vir-
ginia Stoutg and Treasurer, Eugene Reynolds. Much of the success
of the class may be attributed to the sponsorship of Miss Mullendore
and Mr. Davis who have loyally guided it through the past four
The seniors proved their dramatic ability when they presented
Booth Tarkington's "Seventeen" which was considered by many as
one of the best plays in several years. They also played the part of
hosts at the Senior Dance in December.
After much elimination the class chose Charles Beckman, George
Huser, Mary Jo Creason, and Culla Frances Shaw as commencement
speakers With Keith Pettigrew and Ellen Jane Balfour as alternates.
l ff l
Q X 14'
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4, f .
John Ballard Virginia Stout
Rex Wiseheart Eugene Reynolds
ADKINS, BARBARA ANN. Aca-
demic Course. Girl Reserves 1,
23 Senate 35 Girls' Booster Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club ll. 4, Honor-
ary Society 4g Operetta 4, Senior
ALLEN, GEORGE NVILLIAM-
"Shorty.,' Academic Course.
ALLEN, VIDA-"Spike.', Aca-
demic Course. Dramatics Club 3,
45 Glec Club 2, 35 Operetta 3.
ANDERSON, HALCIE. Academic
Course. Girl Reserves 4.
ANDERSON, NORBIA. Academic
Course. Honorary Society 35 Ah-
sentees 1, 2.
ARNOLD, JACKi"Ko Kofl Aca-
demic Course. Choral Club 1, 2.
3, 4, Glee Club 4, Senior Class
Play, Operetta 2, 45 National
Music Conventions 2, 3, 4.
ATTEBERRY, KEITH. Academir
Course. Senate 1, 25 Debate 4.
BAILEY, ELSIE-"Bright Eyes.,
SALFOUR, ELLEN. College Pre-
maratory Course. Senate 2, 39
iirl Reserves 1, 2, Girls' Boost-
r Club 4g Honorary Society 3,
5 Annual Staff 3, 4, X-Ray
itafl' 33 Executive Council 4.
BALLARD, JOHN. Academic
Ioursc. President of Senior
Qlassg Treasurer of Junior Classg
li-Y 2, 3, 4g Operetta 43 Annual
ltaff 33 National Music Con-
ention 3, 4.
BARNER, LOIS. Academic
tourse. Choral Club 3, 4, Glee
lub 1, 23 Girl Reserves 1, 25
rirls' Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 43
-Ray Staff 3, 43 Operetta 2.
LASSETT, BARBARA-"B, B."
ollege Preparatory Course. Girl
eserves 1, 3, 45 Honorary So-
etyi 3243 Science Math 45 Sen-
,e , .
EASON, JAMES LEONARD-
Len.', Vocational Course.
BEEMAN, DONNA. Academic
Courseg Girls' Athletic Associa-
tifon 1, 2, 33 Latin Club 35 Glcc
BECKMAN, CHARLES. College
Preparatory Course. Band 1, 2,
3g Orchestra 2, 35 Senate 1, 2, 3,
4g History Club 2, 35 Honorary
Society 3, 43 Junior Class Pres-
identg Debate Team 3, 43 Exec-
utive Council 4,
BENNETT, JOHN. Academic
Course. Band 2, 4.
BIDDLE, JACK. Academic Course.
BIRCH, ABRAM-"Abe." Aca-
demic Gourse. Art Club 4.
BLAKE, JABlliSg".Ii1n." Aca-
demic Course. Senate 1, 2, 3, 45
Glen Club 1, 2, Zig llaclio Club 31
Usher 25 Opcretta 1, 25 Minstrel
BLASSARAS, HAZIEL. Academic
Course. Glce Club 2g Opcrctta 2.
HOLES. EUG RNIB-"Gv11e." Aca
ISOLES, VERA, AL'1lill'llllC Coursv.
Art Club 1, 2, 33 Girl licserves 1.
BOYICR, MILDRIEIJ. Academic
Course. Girl Reserves 3, 45 Latin
BRIDGES, MELYIN ROBERT-
"Specd." Academic Course. Trac
2. 3. -lg Glee Club Zig Foolbal
45 Choral Club 43 Hi-Y 3, 4
Aviation Club 2, Animal Stall
-13 National Music Convention 4
glpgrctta 35 Boys, Booster Clu
ny." Academic Course. Hi-Y J
4, Boys, Booster Club 1, 5
Class Treasurer 1.
BROCK, JAMES E. Academ
Course. Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Football
3, 45 Basketball 13 X-Ray Sta
43 Annual Staff 3, 4g Boy
Hoosier Club 1, 2.
BRONVN, ROBERT-"Bob." V
BYRUM, HARRY. Vocational A
riculture. Usher 3, 4.
ZALDXVELL, -FRANK - "Ik0.,'
Basketball 1 .
I, 45 Football 3, 4, Baseball 3,
g General Assembly 3.
IALLEN, JACK-"Buich." Com-
Ilub 1, 2, 3, 43
Zhoral Club 3, 45
, 25 Annual Staff
Zlass Play 45 Hoi
Glee Club 23
3, 45 Naiionul
3, 45 Senior
IAM PBYEIJ., RICHARD--"Dick.,'
F-- WN... ,L 4
CANADAY. JOE. A 1' a demic
Course. Hi-Y 1, 2, Il, 4.
CAREY, MARTHA ELLEN. Acn-
demic Coursvg Senate 1, 2g X-
Ray 2, Zig Annual Staff 3, 45
C irl Reserves 1.
CARR, RAYMOND -"Rz1y." Com-
mercial Course. Spanish Club 1.
CAHHAXYAY, ISICVIERLY ANN.
Acuclemiv Crnlrse. Opereltu 2,
Cleo Club 21 Girl Rc-serves 1, 2,
3. lg Siuclvnl Council 4.
CARRICO, AGNl2Se-"Aggiu." Aca-
demic Course. Glve Club 1, 4:
Opf-wftta l, 4.
CARROLL, RACHEL - "Ray-"
Commercial Course. Senate 45
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
CARTER, ROSALYN - "Rody,"
Commercial Course. Girl Reserves'
1, 23 Home Economics 1, 2.
CASSELL, ALBERT VVILLIAM.
Academic Course. Hi-Y 3, 43 Glee
Club 3, 45 Choral Club 3, 4, Op--
eretta 3, 4, Naiional Music Con-
xentions 3, 4.
CATT, DORIS-"Kiity." Aca-
demic Course. Girl Reserves 2,
3, Glee Club 25 Opereita 2.
CERDEN, JACK. Academic
CHILDERS, MARY JANE. Com
mercial Course. Girl Reserves 1
2, 3, 43 Spanish Club Ilg Dram
atics Club 13 Honorary Society 4
CLAYTOR, LOIS MAE-"'l'erry.'
Academic Course. Senate 2, 3
Girl Reserves 3, 4, Girls' Ath
letic Association 4g Spanish Clul
45 Glee Club 43 X-Ray Staff 4.
CLEAVER, MARRY JANE-
"Toots." College l'rep:n'utor
Course. Girls' Booster Club 1, 5
3, 43 Secretary of Cl.-iss 'lg Gia
Reserves 1, 2, 3, lg X-Huy Sway
35 Honorary Society 3. 1
CLEM, ANNA MAE?-".Xun." Av
demic Course. Art Club Ai.
CLICK, DOROTHY DENY. Ai-1
demic Course. Girl Reserves.
CLOUSE, MAXINE. Academic
COCHRAN, GORDON. Vocatir-nal
COCKRELL, JEAN. Xvx-:lenxiu
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 25 Girls'
Athletic Association 1, 2. 3, 'lg
COLLE. RUTH. College l're-1mr-
atory Course, Choral Club 'L -15
National Music Convnnliori Ll. 45
Glee Club 35 Operetia ZS. -lg A-Iiuy
Staff 35 Girls' Booster Club 4, 45
Girl Reserves 1,
HOLLIS, ELLONDA RUTH -A
'Nondic-J' Academic Course. Girl
'Reserves 25 French Club 1.
COMBS, MARTIN FLOYD -
"Scribe." College Preparatory
Course. Orchestra 2, 35 Camera
Club 45 X-Ray Staff 4.
CONGER, DAVID-"Red," Aca-
CONTOS. HERBERT JOSEPH-
IBi5d". Vocational Course. Track
CONNEB, DORIS JEAN. Academ-
ic Course. Girl Reserves 35 Hon--
orary Sociely 45 Lflflll Club A15
Operetta 45 Glee Club 3, 4.
COOK, ULYSSES-"Cookie." 'Vu-
COOK, MARY-i'CookieR' Aca-
demic Course, President of Fresh-
man Class, Vice lfresident of
Sophomsore Class5 Girl Reserves
1, 2, 35 Girls' Booster Club 43
Prom Queen 35 Debate Team 45
COOKMAN, EDVVIN. Vocational
COPE, IDA JENNINGS-"Betty,"
"Copie." Academic Course. Sen-
ate 1, 2, 3. 45 Spanish Club 35
Science Club 35 Science Math. -15
Glee Club 2, 35 Opcretta 35 X-
Ray Staff 2, 45 History Club 3.
CRABTREE, JACK. Commercial
QRAWVF ORD, BETTIE. Coni-
mercial Course, Girl Reserves 1
2, 85 Home Economics 2, 3.
IIREASON, MARY .IO-"Little
loc." College Preparatory Course.
CRIST, DALE-"Butch" Voca-
tional Cuurse. Glee Club 2, 35
Academic Course. Senate 1, 2, 3,
45 Art Club 1, 2, 45 Stamp Club
3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Science Math, 1,
2, 45 History Club 1, 25 Rifle
Club 45 Senior Class Play.
Academic Course. Senate 25 Ar
Association 45 Dramatics Club -1
Girl Reserves 3, 45 Senior Clas:
E CURREY, BILLIE ALICEi"l3ill.
CURREY, MARY - "Curre y."
Commercial Course. Glee Club 33
CURTIS, MELVA. Academic
Course. Bible Club 1, 2. 33 Glec
Club 3, 4g X-Ray Staff 3.
DE HORITY, XWIBGINIAg"Gin-
gr-er." Commercial Course.
DFI ARMOND, XVILLIAM JR.-
"Bill.', College Preparatory
Course. Senate 3. 43 Science
Math. 3, 4g Radio Club 4.
DAVIS, ROSINA. Academic
emu: iouree A' Club 9 Ifoot
a 2 1 4 Basketball 2 3
aseball 2, 3, 4.
QAVIIS, 1wAI.'1'ER7"wa11y." Aca-
bll 1 f 72 ,4g
DECKER, MARGARET - "Mag-
gicf' Academic Gourse. French
Club 2, 33 X-Bay Staff 45 Glee
Club 45 Operetta 4.
DE LAXVTER, VIVIAN LAVON.
DIETZEN, BILL. Acadeniic
DILTS, KATHERINE 4 "Kate.'
College Preparatory Course. Hon-
orary: Society 3, 4, Glee Club 4
DODD. JEAN ANNICE. Academic
11' u se. Girl Reserves 15 Home
Fconomics Club 2. 3.
DOH ERTY, XVILLIAM-"BillJ'
DOOLEY, MARY RUTH. Aca-
demic Course. X-Ray Staff 4.
DOXVE, ELIZABETH - "Betty.',
Academic Course. Choral Club 1,
2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves lg Glec
Fluh 3. 4, Operetta 1, 2, 3, -lg
ilational Music Convention 2, 3,
DUNHAM, 1 ,ROBiER'I' - "Bo b."
EASLEY, RUBY C.-"CR, College
Prenaralory Course. Glee Club 1
2, Girl lif"Sl'1'VBS 4, Orchestra 1
EDVVAHDS, HUBERT LEEw
"Lullahy,,' "Huhe." Academic
Course. Senate 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2,
3, 43 Dramatics 3, 45 Rifle Club
45 Science Math. 33 Band 1, 2, 35
Orchestra 2, 35 Choral Club 45
Operetta 49 Glce Club 4.
EHLE. RICHARD OAKLE Y -
"Dick ,' Academic Cours:-. Hi-Y
3, 45 Sl'll1ltC' -ig Science Math. 4.
ELLIO'l"l', Ll AC K EVER'l"I' -
'iPinky," Academic Course. Hi-Y
2, 4, Scnaie- 45 Student Assembly
PINNEY, HAROLD-"The Mwch-
ir? Avadeniic Course.
FIPPEN, ELSIE JANE. Commer-
cial Course. Girl Reserves I, 2. 4.
FISHER, BOBERTH-"Bob.', Hi-Y
3, 45 Football 2, 3, -lg Baskctiuull
1, 2, 35 Track 2, 3.
FORCUM, FRANCES F- "l"mn."
College Preparatory Course. Glee
Club 1, 2, Choral Clnh 3, 43 Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 35 Spanish Vlub 2g
Operclta 33 National Music Lion-
FORRER, MAXINE-"Maru" C0111-
FORTUNE, JAMES K.-"Bud."
FOSTER, DOROTHY ANNA--
"Bobhie Arm." C o m m e r c i al
FOYVLER, ROBERT-"Bob." Aca-
FREEMAN, LESTER. Academic
COIZPSC. Basketbsall 35 Football
IQREEMAN, MARCIA -- "Mush."
Academic Course. Senate 2, Girls'
Booster Club 3, 4g Honorary
Society 3, 4.
F l Ti
FRICKE, RAl.I'll-".lc-vp." Ara
dz-mic Cours:-. Glu- Club 1,
Academic Course-. Glee Club 1, 2
Art Club 1, 2, Ii, 4.
VOCZIHOIIHI CUIIVSO. X-Ray 4.
GARDNER, EDITH. Acudculic
Course. Girls' Athletic Associa-
GARDNER, JACK. College Pro-
puratory Cours:-. Football 4, Bus-
kl-tbzxll 2, 3, ,ig Baseball 3, 43
Track 3, 4.
GAUGIEI., CAROL--"Acc.,, Acu-
dvmic Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2,
Choral Club 2, 3, ,lg Glce Club i
1. 45 Opevctta Zi, -ig Dramatics
Club -ig National Music Conven-
tion 2, 3, 4.
GlEPHA1t'I', RALPH, Academic
Course. Art Club 2, 4g Senate 3.
GILL, CHARLES SAMUEL. Vu-
GIIRTON , DONALD-"Bi'oncl10.',
GI1t'l'ON , LESIJIE-JSl.css." Cum-
GOACHER, XVANDA. Academic
GORDON, RAYMOND. Vocational
Agriculture. F. F. A. 2, 3, 45
Vegetable Judging Team 3, 4g Ap-
ple Judging Team 3, 4g State
Champion 33 State Dairy Judging
at Decatur 45 State Champion 45
4-H Clubs. ,
GRAY, AUDRY. Commercial
course. Senate 3, 4.
GRIFFITH, MILDRED A. Aca-
demic Coursc. Girl Reserves 1, 2,
3, 4g Candy Counter 3, 4.
GRIFFIN. MARY JANE. Academic
Course. Glee Club 4. ,
h GRIFFEY, MARY LOUISE --
"Griff" Academic Course Gill
. . . ,. ' S'
Athletic Association 2, 3, 4.
GRISSOM, ROY-"Gris." Aca-
demic Course. Baseball 2, 3, 4.
Q HANNAFORD, XVILLIAM B.-
"Bill." Academic Course. Model
, Airplane Club 1g Student Coun-
, HARTUNG, PAULINI2f"I'uulie."
College Preparatory Course. Girls'
Athletic Association 1.
l-IAUCK, NORINE. Connuercial
Course. Girls, Athletic Associa-
tio11 1, 25 Art Club 4.
H ENSLEY, RUTH. C0lllIl'1l'I'Cl1ll
HERRON1, DAN-"Abell, Voca-
tional Course. Rifle Club 45
Aviation Club 43 Band 3, 4, Or-
chestra 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 35 Track 3.
HISXAMER, JAMES-"Hz-x." Vo-
cational Course. Track 33 Basket-
ball lg Football 1.
HIGGINBOTHAM, XVILLIAM -
"Bill.,' Vocational Course. Hi-Y
2, 3, 4.
College !PreparatJory Cqourse.
Choral Club 3, 45 Operetta 35
National Music Convention 3, 4.
l-IIGHXVOUD. MURYAL LEON--
"Murv." Vocational Course.
HINES, LIC ROY MELVIN. Vo-
HODSOTI, DOROTHY - "Dot.,'
HOLCOMB. PAUL--"lEokey." Ac-
ademic Course. Baud 3, 43 Hi-Y
4, Ri'le Club 4.
Academic Course. Football lg
HOSEK. CATHERINE. Commer-
cial Course. Annual Staff -1.
HOUSEH, BILL-"Bull.', Collesle
Preparatory Course. Honorary
Society 33 Senalc 2, 3.
ry." Academic Course. Art Club
HOXVARD, MARTHA ELLEN.
Academic Course. Senate 2, 33
Girls' Athletic Association lg
Girl Reserves 1, 43 Science Math,
4, Honorary Society ll, -1,
HOXVE, DICK-"Dixie," College
Preparatory Course. Hi-Y 2, 3, 45
googtball 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1,
College Preparatory Course. Bind
2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
HUNTER. GORDON. Academic
Course. Model Airplane Club 15
Glee Club 4.
I-EU RLHY, BETTY. Academic
HUSER, GEORGE-"Tiger." Col-
lege Preparatory Course. Senate
1, 2, 3, 45 Vicc President 45
President of Class 25 Honorary
Society 3, 45 Treasurer 45 Track
2, 3, 45 Annual Staff 3, 45 Ed-
itor-in-chief 45 Science-Math. 45
Rifle Club 45 Executive Council
45 Commencement Speaker.
HU STON , BfET'l"Y . Academic
Course. Secretary of Freshman
Classg Choral Club 3, 45 Girls'
Bobstcr Club 2, 3, 45 Oper:-tta 3,
45 National Music Convention 3,
35 Glee Club 35 Girl Reserves 1,
Academic Course. Girl Reserves
2, 35 Glee Club 25 Operetta 25
Art Club 25 X-Ray Staff 4.
JACKSON, BETTY. Commercial
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2.
JACKSON, ROBERT LEE-Q
"Jack." Academic Course. Art
Club 1, 25 Rifle Club 45 Annual
JANNEY, GENE. A.cademi.c
Course. Baseball 3, 4.
JARVIS, KATHRYN-"Kate." Coi-
lege Preparatory Course.
JEHABEK, JEANNE'l"l'E. Com-
mercial Course. Glee Club 2, 3:
Operetta 3, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43
Science Math. 4.
JERRAM, MARY JANE-"Janie,"
Academic Course. Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 4, Oper-
etta 3, X-Ray Staff 4.
JONES, BOB-"B. JR' Vocational
JONES, LYDIA MARY. Academic
Course. Girls, Athletic Associa-
tion 1, 2, 33 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 43
Il-Iome Economics Club 3.
JONES, MURIEL ENID. Clommer-
KEESLING, JAMES-"JiIn." Vo-
cational Course. Usher 3, 4.
KEESLING, JEAN. Colnmercial
KEESLING, HELEN MARCELLA.
Vocational Course. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3,
Academic Courscg Girls' Athletic
Association 1, 2, Debate Team 34
Glec Club 3, 4.
KINLEY, MARTHA CHRISTINE
-"Mini.,' Academic Course. Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3g Choral Club 3.
45 Glee Club 23 Student Council
43 State Teachers, Association 1.
25 Operetta 2, 3, 4, National
Music Convention 3, 4.
KIRK, HERBERT-"Herb.', Com-
Academic Course. Baseball 25
Football 3, 43 Basketball 3, 4.
Commercial Course. Art Associa-
tion 1, 25 Girl Reserves 1, 25
girls' Athletic Association 1, 2,
KOOB, HAROLD. Vocational
LAMAN, HELEN. Academic
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2g Oper
etta 2, 33 X-Ray Staff 35 Dramat
ics Club 4.
Academic Course. Band 1, 2, 3, 4
Orchestra 1, 2.
LAND, RICHARD'-"Dick." Ac
Hi-Y 3, 43 Baseball 1, 2.
LANGLEY, ROBERTA DORIS
demic Course. Basketball 1, 3
.ANTZ, IRISJEAN. Academic
lourse. Girl Reserves 1, 3, 4g
'rench Club 2.
nie." Academic Cloursc. Senate 43
krt Club 1, 2, 4, Glee Club 4.
LEEDORI, INIYRL. Academic
LEFFLER, MARY JANE. Academ-
LLEXVIS, JOHN--"Louie.,' College
Preparatory Course. Glee Club 25
Rille Club 45 Operetta 3, 4g
Choral Club 3, 43 National Music
Conveniion 3, 4.
LINDSAY. OLA MAE-"Punkie."
Commercial Course. Annual Staff
3, Art Club 1, 2. 35 Girls' Ath-
letic Association 2.
LIVINGSTON, JOHN. Academic
LOUCKS, LEONA-"Lee." Com-
mercial Course. Girls' Athletic
Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Stamp
LYST. RAYMOND-"Ray.', Aca-
demic Coursc. Art Club 1, 2, 3.
LYST, ROBlill'l'-"Blondiv." V0-
McCARTY, ALICE, Academic
Vocational Course. Science Math.
McCORlJ, ROBERT LEEf-"Bob.',
MCCORD, JOHNf"Mack." Aca-
Academic Course. Bible Club 4.
McCOY, BETTY MARIE-"Mac.,'
College Preparatory Course. Band
1, 2, 4g Orchestra 1, 25 Girl Re-
serves 1, 23 Girls, Athletic Asso-
ciation 1, 2, 3, 4.
McCOY, DONALD XV.-"Don,"
Academic Course. Choral Club 2,
3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, Operctta 3,
43 National Music Convention 2,
McCURRY, EARL ROBERT-
"Bob." Academic Course. Foot-
ball lg Track 2, 35 Xvrestling 2,
33 Aviation Club 3.
McELl-IOE, AUDREY. Academic
Oourse. Glee Club 25 Honorary
Society 3, 4g Choral Club 3, 45
National Music Convention 3, 4.
ICFALL, MARY-"Blondie." Aca-
EMKEE, BETTY. Acndem ic
IANIS, DONALD. Academic
ursc. Usher 2, 3, 45 Track 15
,enute 3, 45 Stamp Club 45 Rille
Zlub 45 Junior Police 4.
NIANIS. SANFORD4"Sam." Vo-
MARTIN, ELSIE. Commercial
Course. Biblv Club 25 Home Ec-
onomics Club 25 Honorary So-
ciety 3, 45 Art Club 4.
MARTIN, MARY LOUISE. Com-
mercial Course. Girls' Athletic
Association 1, 2, Ii, 45 Glvc Club
25 Opera-ttzl 3.
MATCHETT, VERA. Commercial
Course. Glce Club 35 Choral Club
Il, 45 Opc-rctta 35 National Music
Convention 3, 4.
MAYNARD, .l OHN FRANK -
"Johnny." Academic Course. Rod
and Revl Club I5 Science Math.
3, 45 Se-nate 45 Glee Club 2.
Academic Course. Opervtia 25
Glec Club 25 Science Math. 4.
MAXXVELL, YIC'l'0R-"Vic" Aca-
demic Course. Bible Club 45 Sen-
ate 45 Science Math. 45 Cadet
Eliysics 35 Usher 35 Senior Class
MEIKEL, D0LORES4f f'Mikv."
Academic Course. Science Math.
MENDENHALL, ALICE. Academic
Course. Choral Club 3, 4g State
Teachers' Association 2g Hlonor-
ary Society 45 Latin Club 3, Op-
eretta 3, 43 National Music Con-
vention 3, 4.
METCALF, GEORGE. Academic
Course. Science Math. 43 Boys,
Booster Club 33 Student Council
MILLER, BETTY LOU. Academic
Course. Girl Reserves lg Drain-
utics Club 3.
MILLER, MARTHA ANN--"Mart,"
Academic Csourse. Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 45 Senate lg
Dramatics Club 33 X-Ray Staff
43 I. H. S. P. A. Convention 43
Honorary Society 3, 45 Senior
MILLER, YVANDA LOUISE--A
"Betz." Academic Course. Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3.
MILLS, HERBERT--"Herb." Aca-
MONTGOMERY, JEAN. Commer-
cial Course. Girl Reserves El, 4.
MONTGOMERY, MARY ELLI-IN
Academic.Course. Latin Club 2,
Le Cercle de Francais 33 F. N
Club 23 Rifle Club 4.
MOORE, HARRIETT. Academic
Course. Bible Club 1.
MOORE, WILBUR-"Butch", Vo-
cational Course. Football 1.
Academic Course. Science Math
3, 4g Stamp Club 3, 4g Basket-
ball 3g Football 3: Annual Stall'
MORRISON, DOROTHY LEA.
Academic Course. Art Club 2.
MORRISON, ORVILLE ELS-
XVORTH. Vocational Course. Rifle
MUNRO, WILLIAM JAMES, JR.
l e Pre aratory
-"Bill". Co leg p
Course. Senate 1, 23 Football 1,
25 Annual Staff 3, 45 Boys, Boos-
ter Club l, 2, Senior Class Play.
MYERS, ZELMA-"Zelmie", Com-
mercial Course. French Cluh 2,
3g Rifle Club 4.
NEALIS, PAUL--K'Felix". Aca-
demic Course. Bible Club 3, 4.
Cyommercial Course. Glee Club 3.
NEEDLER, VIOLA4"Vi". Aca-
NELSON, CLAUDE EUGENE
NEVVMAN, ESTHER JAYNE--
"Janie". Commercial Course.
Choral Club 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 25
Honorary Society 43 Operetta 2,
ig National Music Convention 3,
NICHOLS, DORIS M. Academic
Course. Girls, Athletic Associa-
tion 19 Senate 4g Glee Club 35
NICHOLS, MARY JANETTE-
"Nickie". Commercial Course.
NOLAND, MARJ ORIE-"Marge".
Academic Course. Girl Reserves
2, 35 French Club 2, 4g Glee Club
College Preparatory Course, Glee
Club 23 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43
NOVVLIN, HELEN-"Cleo", Aca-
demic Course. Glee Club 2, 3
Girls' Athletic Association 1.
Commercial Course. Home Eco-
nomics 33 Girl Reserves 1.
OSBORNE, KENT-"Ossie". Acu-
demic Course. Senate 2, 33 Glec
Club 25 Boys' Booster Club 2, 33
Science Math. 2, Football 1.
OSBORNE, LOUISE. Commercial
Course. Glee Club 2, Zi.
Academic Course. Art Association
45 Spanish Club 4.
Girl Reserves 1, 23 Senate 35
Academic Course. Glee Club 1, 2,
3 5 Opcretta 1.
PANCOL, SOPHOCLES N.-
"Soph". Academic Course. Boys'
Booster Club 1, 2.
PARKER, CHAUNCEY. Academ-
ic Course, Hi-Y 4.
PARKER, ROBERT I. Academ-
ic Course. Hi-Y 4.
PAR HER, ROBERT YV.-"Bob"
Academic Course. Art Club 1, 2,
4, Annual Stafl' -4.
PAVEY, LAURA JANE-"Janie,"
Vocationall Course. Football 13
Boys' Binoster Club 2, 3.
PETERSON. RALPH L.A"Pete".
Academic Course. Art Associa-
tion 1, 2, Annual Staff 4.
PETRY, JACK-"Doc". College
l'rcpa1'atory Course. Art Assoc-
iation 2, Rifle Club 4g Science
Math 45 Spanish Club 4.
College Preparatory Course. Sen-
ate 2, 3, 43 President 45 Vice-
Pres. 33 Science-Math 3, 4g Pres-
ident 45 Debate Team 45 Choral
Club 43 Executive Council 45
Commercial Course. Girl Reser-
PIKE, JOSEPH-"Joe". Academ-
PIKE, LOREN. College Prepara-
PIPER, EVANGELINE MAXINE
-"Van", Caollege Preparatory
Course. Operetta 2g Glee Club 2:
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
POER, ALBERT-"Abe.,' Aca-
demic Course. Glee Club 15 Rod
and Reel Club 1.
Vocational Course. Usher 3.
Cominercial Course. Girl Reserves
PUGSLEY, EMILY NAOMI. Aca-
Academic Course. Check Room 3,
Candy Stand 3.
RAYMER, VVILLIAM-J'Bill." Ac-
REED, HARRIETT-"Pinky." Ac- I
ademic Course. Senate 2, 3, Sci- '
ence Math. 3, 4, French Club 1, 7
RENTFROXV, MARTHA JANE-
"Marty." Commercial Course.
Senate 2, 3, Girl Reserves 3, 4,
Student Council 4.
REUTER, ELLEN-"Fuzzy." Acu-
College Preparatory Course. Or-
chestra 1, 23 Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Track 3, Aviation Club 4, Model
Airplane Club 1, Senior Class
Treasurer, Candy Salesman 3,
Senior Class Play.
REYNOLDS, LAVINA. Academic
Course. Stamp Club 4, Band 3, 4,
Glec Club 2, 3, Operetta 3.
RIC K ETTS , BETTY JANE?-
"Janie." Academic Course. Art
Club 1, 2, 4, French Club 1.
HICKETTS, CECELIA MARIE-
"Cealie." Academic Course. Glee
Club 1, 2, Choral Club 3, 4,
Honorary Society 3, 4, Music
Festival 1, 2, 3, 4, National Music
Convention 3, 4.
Academic Course. Choral Club 3,
4g Glee Club 2g Girl Reserves lg
Operetta 2, 3, 4g National Music
Convention 3, 43 Senior Class
RIDGE. ROBERT DONALD. Aca-
demic Course. "A" Club 2, 35 Hi-
Y 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 33 Football 1.
RISK, LEWIS SANFORD-"Low
ie." Vocational Course. Usher 2,
3, 4g Rifle Club 4.
RITTER, MARY KATHRYN--
"Kay." Academic Course. Girl Re-
serves 1, 4g Home Economics 35
Science Math. 4g French Club 1.
ROACH, PAULINE. Commercial
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 4.
'?0B'iR'l'S. HARVEY LOUIS-
"Louie.'l Vocational Course,
ROBERTS, 'XVAYNE44 "R e d."
lic.', Vocational Course.
ROBINSON, MARGARET AL-
BERTA. Academic Course. flirl
Reserves lg Glce Club 23 X-Ray ,
Staff 4. '
ROBEY, EVA. C om ln e 1' cial
RODIECAP, BEN4".Iack.,' Aca-
demic and Vocational Courses.
Academic Course. Orchestra 1, 2,
3, 43 Band 4g History Club 3,
Debate 2, Chemistry Cadet 3, 4.
ROLLINS, JOANNE-"I'ai.,' Col-
lege l'reparato1'y Course. Girls'
Booster Club 2, 3, 43 Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 33 X-Ray Staff 43
Press Convention 4.
ROSS, GEORGE-"liud." College
Preparatory Course. Golf Team
RUNYON, GIFFORD "Gif," Aca-
demic Course. Science Math. 3, 43
Usher 3, 4g Senior Basketball 4.
Vocational Course. Baseball 15
RYAN, ANNA MAE-"Ann." Com-
RYAN, A XVESLEY. Academic
SALATIN, MARY ELIZABETH-
"Betty.', Academic Course. Girls'
Booster Club 2g Girl Reserves 43
Bible Club 4.
SALYER, MARIGRACE. College
frgparatory Course. Girl Reserves
SANDERS, ROBERT L.-"Red."
Vocational Course. Assistant in
Physics Lab. 4.
SAVAGE, ROBERT+"B0b.,' Col-
lege Preparatory Course. Choral
Club 3, 43 Senate 43 Science Math.
43 Glee Club 2, 33 Operctta 2, 33
National Music Convention 3, 4.
SCHEIDEMAN. ANNA BELLE-
"Annic." Academic Course. Glee
Club 23 Operetta 2, 3.
SCHULTZ, CHARLES ROBERT-
"Bob.A', College Pi'epa1"atoI'y
Course. Band 1, 2, 33 Science
Math 33 X-Ray Staff 43 Orchestra
gg Chemistry Cadet 43 Latin Club
SCHOGER, HARRY. Colnmercial
Course. Band 1, 2. J'
Academic Course. Glec Club 23
Commercial Course. Choral Club
43 Glee Club 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Senate 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 3, 43 Honor-
ury Society 33 Operetta 43 Annual
Staff 43 Student Council 43 Min-
strel 4g Senior Class Play.
SHAXV, CULLA FRANCES. Aca-
demic Course. Choral Cluh 2, 3,
43 Dramatics Club 3, 43 Operetta
2, 3g Commencement Speakerg
lfational Music Convention 2, 3,
SHELL, MARY LOUISE. Academ-
SHETTERLY, RUTH. College Pre-
paratory Course. Senate 2, 4.
SHINKLE, JIMMY-"Jim." Shop
Representative of Safety Organ-
SIMPSON, ALICE-"Allie." C0111-
mercial Course. Art Club 4.
SMITH. HELEN-"Smitty," Acu-
demic Course. Senate 45 French
Club 3, 45 Girl Reserves 1, 45
Glee Club 35 Honorable Mention
in Altrusa Club Contest 3.
SMITH, JACK-"Smitty," Aca-
demic Course. Basketball 2.
SMITH, JUANITA MONTZELL-
"Nity." Academic Course. Glee
Club 2, 45 Operetta 2, 4.
SMITH, MARY KAYE-"Smitty."
Academic Course. Girl Reserves
1, 25 X-Ray Staff 3.
SMITH, MARY L.-"Smitty"
Conlmercial Course. Girl Reserves
SMITH, VANCE--"Smitty." V0-
SNOYV, MARY. Comnicrrigxl
Academic Course. Bible Clul: 25
Orchestra 1, 35 Operetta 45 Bas'
kethall 45 Track 45 Minstrel 35
Annual Staff 45 Chief Mascot 45
Band 1, 3.
SPRINKLE, VIRGINIA PAULINU
-"Pauly," Academic Cioursc.
STEPHENS, .IENNIE EDITH.
Academic Course. Alirusa Club
STENVART, FREDA. Academic
Course. Glee Club 25 Band 3, 4g
Honorary Society 45 Operetta 2,
STIEFLER, FRANCES. Commer-
STOUT, IDA ELLEN. Commer-
cial Coursc. Honorary Society,
STOUT, VIRGINIA - "Ginny."
Commercial Course. Secretary of
Class 2, 45 Girl Reserves 1, 25
Girls, Booster Club 2, 3, 45 At-
tendant to Prom Queen 3.
ST. MYER, ORA GLENN-"0rry."
Academic Course. French Club 3,
45 Latin Club 25 Hgonorary So-
ciety 45 Senior Class Play,
.cada-mic Course. Girl Reserves
.UMNEIL LOVVELL. Academic
XVAIN, FREDA. Academic
Zourse. Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
WANK, ROBERT GENE!-"Boh."
xcudcmic Course. Glec Club 15
hand 1, 2g Orchestra 1, 2.
TAYLOR, JAMES-"Jim," Aca-
demic Course. Art Association.
THORNBURG, BILL - "Wild
Bill.." Academic Course. Hi-Y 2,
3, 4g Senate 3, 45 Track 3, 43
Glee Club 3, 45 Football 4g Op-
eretta 4g Basketball 2g Minstrel
43 National Music Convention 4.
THORNEBURG, HAROLD -
"Sim." College Preparatory
Course. Art Club 2, 3, Latin
TODD, NAOMI-"'l'oddie." Aca-
demic Course. Logansport High
School, 19 Girls' Athletic Assoc-
iation 1, 2, 39 Girl Reserves 1,
Rifle Club 4g X-Ray Staff 4.
TOLES, BETTIE JEAN. Commer-
'I OLSON, XVANDA-g'TOHll11il?.',
Academic Course. French Club 1g
Girl Reserves 1, 2: Glee Club 25
Operetta 23 Art Association 4.
TUCKER, KENNETH. Academic
TURNER, RUTH-"Ruthie." Col-
lege Preparatory Course. Girl Re-
serves 45 Operetta 25 Glee Club
VAN METER, MAXINE-"Mad
Commercial Course. Glee Club
VAN SICKLE, JOSEPH-"P
Sickle." Academic Course. A
Club 2, 3, 45 Candy Salesman.
VEST, DOROTHY-"Dot',. Col
XVALKER, KATHRYN J. Ag
demic Course. Glee Club 2,
Choral Club 3, 43 National Mu:
Convention 3, 4.
VVALKER, ROBERT LEE-"Bel
Academic Course. Band 3,
Baseball 1, 2.
XVALKER, LOLA. Academic
Course. Glee Club 33 Opcretta 3.
XVALTON, REMA - "BIondie.'
Commercial Course. Glee Club 23
XVASTEL, EVA-"Jonse." Com-
mercial Course. Glee Club 1.
"Marge." Commercial Course.
Girls' Athletic Association 15
Dramatics Club 35 Girl Reserves
XVEAVER, FRANCES. College Pre-
paratory Course. Science Math. 3,
4g Glee Club 2, 35 Girl Reserves
3. 45 Senate 43 Altrusa Club VVin-
ner 33 Operetta 3.
XVEBER, NORMAN g"Pc0 XYee."
College Preparatory Course. Art
Association 43 Rifle Club 4.
XVERTZ, XVILFORDi"Pecp,', Ac-
ademic Course. Baseball 3, 43
Football 45 Basekthall 4.
Commercial Course. Home Eco-
nomics 1, 23 Girl Reserves 1.
WHEELER, LOIS JANE-"Janie!'
Commercial Course. Glee Club 2,
35 Operetta 3. 3
XVHELCHEL, .1 UANlTAH"Di."
Academic Course. Girls, Athletic
Association 1, Senior Class Play.
Academic Course. Senate 2, 3,
glisgory Club 1, Girl Reserves 1,
WISEHEART, REX - "Wisey."
Academic Course. Football 1, 2,
3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Honorary S0-
cicty 4, Vice-President 3, 4, Ex-
ecutive Council, Student Assem-
bly, "Av Club 2, Annual Staff 4.
VVITRY, FRANK - "Frankie.,'
College Preparatory Course. Can-
dy Counter Manager 3, 4, Annual
Staff 4, Model Airplane Club 2,
Camera Club 4, Science Math. 4.
XVITSCHE, IRENE. Commercial
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 4.
XYOOD, VVILBER-"VVilly." Aca-
demic Course. F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 41
Voc. Ag. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
4-H XVork 1, 2, 3, 4, Madison Co.
Poultry Champion 3, Poultry and
Egg Judging Team 2, 3, 4, State
Champion 2, Madison County
Champion 2, 3, High Point In-
Academic Course. Glee Club 2, 3.
XVOODXVARD, JAMES - "Jim,"
XVOOLARD, FRANCIS - "Alleyq
Oopf, Academic Course. Glee
Club 2, 3, Art Club 1, 2, Track
2, Usher 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2.
VVOOLARD, GXVENDOLYN MAX-
INE-"Maxey." Academic Course.
cademic Course. Hi- Y 2, 3, 4.
WRIGHT, DOROTHY. -Academic
DAVIS, JANE. Commercial
Iourse. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 Glee
llub 2, 3.
VVIER, IRENE. Academic Course.
XVRIGHT, MARTIN-"Deac." Vo-
cational Course. Model Airplane
Club 2, 3, 4,
ZEBKEL, PAUL-"Zark," Aca-
demic Course. Class Basketball
McELXYAIN, MARY ELIZABETH
-"Betty." College Preparatory
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 25 Girls'
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 49
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
ADAMS, FRANK. Vocational
Course. Glee Club 2, 33 Apple and
Vegetable Judging Team 4s Voc.
Ag. Basketball 4.
ADAMS, FRED XVILLIAM. Aca-
demic Course. X-Ray Staff 3, 43
Glee Club 1, Science Math -lg
Senate 1, Dramatics Club 4.
ALLEN, VIOLET MAY-"Vi".
Commercial Course. Girls' Ath-
letic Association 1, Glee Club 1.
A SHHY, KENNETH4"Kenny'
BURTON, ROBERT ARNOLD-
"Bob" Vocational Course. Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3.
Academic Course. Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, Track 1,
2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4.
CROWE, EILEEN. Academic
EADS, GROVER-"Bud". Voca-
tional Course. Rifle Club 4.
FALKER, EUGENE. College Pre-
Ceaser". Academic Course. Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2.
HALE, CHARLES-"Harpo". Aca-
HUGHES, RICHARD. Academic
nie". Commercial Course.
HUSTON, JANE-"Janie',. Com-
IMEL, RALPH-"Shorty,,. Voca-
tional Agriculture Course. Glee
Club 2, F. F. A. 3, 45 Apple and
Vegetable Judging Teams 3, 4.
JACKSON, LEVVIS4"Jack". Col-
lege Preparatory Course.
KELLER, MARY I.-'Izzy', Com-
MCGUIRE, RAY-"Iripsh." Aca-
demic Course. Student Electrician
2, 3, 4g Stage Manager 3, 43 Lab-
ratory Cadet 2, 3, 45 Radio Club
1, 2, 3, 4.
MART!IN, BRETTYY. Commencial
Course. Glee Club 1.
MATHES, BEN. Academic Course.
MEADOR, OTTXVELL DE XVITT
-"Dweinnio.,' Vocational Course.
Football 13 Track 1, 2, 3, 43
Band 1, 2, "A" Club 1, 2, 3.
NEVIN, DAVID-"Dave". Voca-
tonal Course. Football 3, 4.
NYE, PEGGY. Academic C0urSe-
"Pickett", Academic Course.
Model Airplane Club 2.
PONVELL, JACK-"Jake". Aca-
PUGSLEY, GEORGE, JR. Voca-
tional Course. Corn Husklng 1, ig
Apple Judging Team 1, 2, 35 Corn
Judging Team 2, 3, Dairy Judg-
ing Team 33 F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 49
4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Vocational
Ag. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor
Letters 1, 2, 3, 4.
Academic Course. Tennis Club 3.
REIGEL, HAROLD-"P. P.". Aca-
ROBBINS, HELEN, DEANE-
"Dinah", Academic Course.
ROBEY, RICHARD-"Dick", Aca-
demic Course. Radio Club 3, 43
Football 1, 2.
ROCK, XVALTER. Academic
"Archie". Academic Course.
zy". General Academic Course.
SPARKS, LOIS MAE. Academic
Course. Science Math 4, Girl Re-
ierves 45 Glee Club 33 Operetta
SPEECE, MORRIS. Commercial
STAHL, CARL. Vocational Course
STILLEY, JAMES-"Jim", Aca-
demic Course. Radio 3. 45 Art
SULLIVAN, JANE. Academic
Course. Art Club 2, 3, 4.
TAYLOR, EARL-"Juggy". Voc-
Commercial Course. Operetta 2,
Rifle Club 43 Football 3, 49
Track 2, 3, 4.
XVOOD, MORRIS - "XVoodsie."
gommfrcial Course. Basketball
, 3, -
goraanaercial Course. Fire Patrol
ZOOK, DOROTHY ELLEN-'Dot'.
Mr. Sanders Miss llupp
Ever since these juniors entered high school, they have been
noted for an outstanding ability to act twice their age. As freshmen
they distinguished themselves by a spinach-like sophistication, when
sophomores they established an unheard-of precedent by holding
a Sophomore Qass Picnic. And now as juniors they are combining
junior jauntiness with senior stoicism, to the end that they are a
most charming group of students.
To show their unmistakable mental ability, they elected as
their oificersz President, Richard Browng Vice-President, Phyllis
Harmesong Secretary, Martha Dowmang and Treasurer, Mark
Benbow. Their class sponsors, Miss Hupp and Mr. Sanders, had a
great deal to do with the success of the various junior undertakings.
The juniors chose their colors, red and gray, and late in the fall
term every loyal junior wore either a sweater, a class pin, or a
ring, and some, believing in tlie adage, "Y0u're only a junior once",
possessed all three!
Richard Brown Martha Downian
Phyllis Harmesou Mark Bcnbow
John R- Moore
Edna Mae Poore
Mary Kathryn Benbow
Donald Oliver -
Robert E. Mauck
Julia Ann Arthur
Bob G. Records
Virginia Ben zenbower
Frances Kinnam an
Betty Belle Farrer,
J ohnetta Sloan
James Dodd 1
He en rown
Mary Helen James
Anna Belle Ewing
R Re der
Gladys Ruth Gray
J M' lle
Kieth W. Hardy
Mary Alice Dilkey
eanne 1 r
Mary Jane Webb
' Dow Roush
Mary Margaret Shroyer
Margaret Jane Evans
Leona May Scott
hn Van Meter
J eanne Canning
Alice Hosek S
C. W. Benbow
J Madge Pritchard
William Kent Hardy
I Harriett Eckel
J ohnney Janes
Mary E. Martin
Mary M. Mier
Minnie Ellen Mantooth
Billie W. C. Schuyler
Robert L- J. Moore
Mary lviargareb Dixon
Mary Frances Stuart
Helen Mae Morris
Cletus M. Hilligoss
Ida Mae Utt
W 'iiem Moore
Carol Jane McManige11
Mr. Shirey Mrs. Goss
Marching onward in quest of knowledge, the class of 1940, al-
though not yet well known, shows great promise for the future. The
sophomore year is the "pupa" stage of high school students. Having
risen above the Hgreennessi' of being a freshman, they stay secluded
trying to acquire the poise and assurance of the upperclassmen.
Not quite sure of themselves, they work at Latin and geometry,
hoping to place Caesar and triangles safely out of the way of the
This industrious and enterprising group of students early elected
Bonnie Weaver as President, Eugene Yates, Vice-Presidentg Phyllis
Wills, Secretaryg and Mike Martin, Treasurer. They also chose
'SWo capable sponsors, Mrs. Goss and Mr. Shirey, to help them
through their triumphful years.-
Because they are just getting started and have just begun to get
their bearings, the Sophomores have done nothing spectacular in
the two years that they have been here.
Bonnie XXYBHVBI' Phyllis VVil1S
Eugene Yates Mike Martin
.lo Ann Jonvs
Maxine Lonisv Long
lic-tty Jean Elin-rle
llsonnie Lou Saylor
Betty llelle Foley
J uanita Mcllu l'1' y
Mary lillis Hannnld
Betty .lo Linville
Mary Ann Babcock
Anita Jane Ellis
Sarah .lane Leniast
Mary Ann Handley
Martha .lean Bryant
Mary Margaret Tal
Betty Louise Case
Martha Anna- Stuart
llc-tty Mae Sharp
Xornia Jean 'f1'Qlllll'
Norma Jam' l. orlim-s
Mary Ellen llalton
Ruth Ann Harrison
Ora Katlivrine- Sniitli
lllargaret lilli-n Ellis
Mary Ellen lbouns
Hilda Marie Sclirognr
S oph 0 m ores
.lack Phillips, Mildred Heuvhen, Melvin Sewart, Virginia Cornelus,
Salatiu, lic-ity Hulcheus,
Newell Frost, Marilyn Buhler, Bill Hutton, Marie Sylvester, Rex
Clarence H. Ashton, Leona Berry.
Bert Thomas, Betty Jean Lawler, Billy
Toombs, Dorothy Lutz, Tom Walser,
Mr. Hosier Mrs. Repetto
Introducing the Freshman Class-proverbially green and forever
young. It seems they grow smaller and more verdant every year
and this crop is no exception. In spite of teasing and belittling,
these unassuming youngsters achieve fame and glory with enviable
facility. Tradition has it that their girls are the prettiest in school
and the 1941 buds definitely bear promise.
These newcomers sponsor no all-school activities. Their main
task is getting themselves acquainted with the school and the school
with them. Assisting them to thiis end are Mrs. Repetto and Mr.
Hosier, class sponsors.
The yearlings have selected as their leaders, Dick Jones, presi-
dentg Dean Moore, secretaryg and George McMahan, treasurer.
As biographers we must give credit where it is due, and there is
much to be said in the freshies' behalf. Everyone knows they yell
the loudest at pep sessions and while they cannot sponsor dances
themselves, they always support frolics given by upper classes.
Dick Jones Dean Moore
Joan Martin George BICIWI-111311
Lois Barber, Mary Katherine Elder, Anna Brown, listella B ockman, .lohn Tinilnons, Martha .lane Tholnpson, H. Ross
Shields, Joanne Savage, .lark F0l'L'lllll, Robert Priddy.
Bill McKee, Marvin Smith, Betty .lane Ryan, Malcolm Hall, XVanda Lennis, Bob Leaton, Bernice Klee, Carl liimmer-
ling, James Brosicr, Lucile Beall.
Verna .lune Davis, Tom McCarty, Marilyn 'l'oles, Mary Jane Aynes, Martha Ritchey, Ruth Yehring, XYilliam Taylor,
John Gaddis, Virginia XVilson, Joe Rogers.
Quinlan Gilmore, Dorothea Stinson, Mona Trick, Betty Schmitz, Anna TllOIl11iS, Betty Silvers, Ralph Rotruck, Mildred
Cerden, Bettie Lou Garrett, Frederick Needler.
Richard Jones, Phyllis Schuyler, Anna Louise Rock, La Vera Slick, Lejehn Nelson, Damon York, Evelyn Anton,
Doris Pheison, .lunior Mauck, Mollie Coverdale.
Elizabeth Birch, Frank Mcltlanigell, Uela Berkebile, Lewis Gephart, Mary Jean Fitzpatrick, Donald Greenland, Lois
Tuunnulty, Don Childers, Eugene Fitzpatrick, Lola Mae Beal.
Odell Johnson, Louise Glaze, Betty Ann .lat-kley, Betty Bailey, Raymond Precup, Nadine Oekoman. .loan Martin,
Norma Jean Schyler, Juanita Jester. James Hale.
Marilyn Bridges, XVanda Tucker, Bob Staley, Richard Stewart, Harry Sheets, Norma Farron, John Rock, .lack lfalge,
ltobert McClain, Kenneth Hutton.
Frances Land, Betty Jean Ellison, XVllIIlL'l' Thomas, Betty XVIH-tsel, Betty Virginia XYl1elehel, Jimmie NY1-lsh, Helen
Blu-Daniel, Ili-an Moore, Jack Rode-can, .Iran Anne Mller.
Eugene Freeman, Martha Stolfeinyer, Norma ltool', Erwin Million, Marietta Metcalf, Ilene Fortner, Judith Scott,
XVayne Peltibone, Betty Jean Parsons, James Piper.
Marilyn Cockrell, Marjorie Perry, Jack Hewitt, Martha Lou Mears, Nancy Hill, Jack Ive, Ann XVo0ds, NYilma Stone,
lin-ite Ruth Miller, Betty Frame.
Frank Meilahe, Leah Maxwell, ltr-rneiee Matchetl, ltohert Mathew, Estelle Fletcher, Dorothy Mae llarrett, Mary Jane
Helms, Bill Fisher, Conrad Gaunt, Miriam Jean Goyer.
Opal Mae Presser, llt-tty Lou Platt, Gordon Fisher, Beverly Jean Hodson, Louise Johnson. Betty Schnell, Ted
Hooker, Doris Bradford, Jack 'Iiurner, Pearl Miller.
Mary liathryn Tacketl, XYilm:i Ilurdacrr, June Leyirand, Phylisann Scott, Mary Frnces Fowler, Martha Jane Lambert,
Margery Hyden, Robert Dunlop, Maxine McGinnis, Annabel Rose.
:Betty Pr-nee, Nlary lfIlll'Il'Yil Slim-ls, Betty Anne Xetterville, flllzlrlotte Delashmit, Arlowene l.4-vi, ltohrrt Dare,
llharles Miller, Louise Mcllozineli, Virginia Hite, Norma Hazel Henney,
Phyllis Bilman. Thelma Rawlings. NX'iIliam Schlegelmile. Iidwin Stewart, Dorothy Jones, Gordon Hzmnaford, Etna
Mae McClure, Daniel Brinduse. Claudia Lanxtton, Margery Maxwell.
Barbara Jones, Neal Mulvihill. Betty McCormack. R. Eugene
VVertz, Lois Marie Ellis, Jack XXv6St8l'lll8Il, Betty Bennett.
loan Donnelly, Eugene Pike, .loan Schmitt, Joe Vvilliams, Martha
Pauline Lawler, Carmen Fauvcrgue, Bertha May Thrasher.
Elizabeth Metzger, Dhorothy Klinefclter, Martha Ebert, Phyllis
Josephine Danner, Jacqueline Brindel, Mary Belle XVald0.
James Allen, .Juanita Elsea, Robert Mm-nhv. Rarity Mag Bach,
Marsh, George McMahan, Norma .lean Cowgill.
Bud Madison. Jimmie Steves, Marietta Metcalf, Charles Blackfo
Harwick, Aletha McKee. Robert Surinkle, Blanche
Lou XVhitehouse, Byron Benzenbower, Janet Hughel,
Schmitt, Martha Dalton, Mabel Zerkel, Mary Gill,
Jack Craig, Maxine- Beeman, Marvin Schmitz. Doris
rrl, Allen Cowin.
Entering thie halls one day, the student body was surprised to see a group of
small bewildered looking children, standing around awkwardly. The Seniors ig-
nored them, the Juniors passed them by witlfl a curious glance, but some of the
Sophomores and Freshmen boldly asked them their business and why they were
obstructing the passage. To this remark they received the timid reply that the
group had just come to high school. Some guessed that they were the new mid--
semester Freshmen, and were right.
Thus entered the new Freshmen. Smaller and as green as ever, they dash
through the halls, incurring the scorn of thle upperclassmen, to arrive breathlessly
in their classrooms, only to have to wait four minutes for the bell to ring.
Approximately 225 new students came in this semester, of course, being new in
the school, nothing much is known about them. An opinion can not be formed
as yet, because of the shyness of these newcomers. However in a couple of years,
these "greenies" will turn into sophisticated Seniors, and great things are ex-
pected from them in the future.
Figures, circles, triangles, unknown
numbers, to some these appeal as a
mighty, but interesting job to puzzle over
and work out to perfection. The pre-
sent student whose mind is full of these
cletaifs, and who is interested in Work-
ing them out, may build the skyscrapers
or beautiful cathedrals twenty years from
now- Or he may take the surveyors
work, which is after all only an applica-
tion of knowledge acquired as a student.
May We present the intelligentsia of the school, the girls and boys who manage
to make those Wonderful grades. Having succeeded in getting a Student Council
for the high school and having joined the National Honor Society the members
now can afford to rest on their laurels.
Officers are: President, Charles Beckmang Vice-President, Ellen :Balfourg
Secretary, Mary Jo Creasong and Treasurer, George Huser. The sponsors of the
club are Miss Hirsch and Mr. Shirey. In' the picture above are found:
Row 1-Mr. Shirey, Barbara Ann Adkins, Marjorie- Young, Alice Mendenhall, Charles Beckman,
Virginia Crouch, June Spiegal, Ellen Balfour, Mary Jo Creason, XVinifred Davis, Miss Hirsch.
Row 2-Mary Ellen Martin, Martha Goerz, Carolyn Campbell, Mary Jane Childers, Jeanette Lip-
schitz, Julia Ann Arthur, Betty Herold, Rosemary Bonsheim, Barbara Bassett.
Row 3-Billie VV. C. Schuyler, Annabelle Oberlies, Doris Connor, Juanita Gahimer, Audrey McElhoe,
Nancy Badgely, Betty Thornburg, Jean Critchfield, Ruth Bennett, Mary Jane Smith.
Row 4-Dona Iles, Betty Hupp, Janet Ebel, Pauline Hartung, Rex XViseheart, Dick Brown, Kathryn
Rider. Martha Ann Miller. '
Row 5-Alice Hosek, Esther Newman, Edith Gardner.
Row 6-Charles Hurst, Bob Shoemaker, Marcia Freeman, Catharine Dilts, Ida Ellen Stout, John
Van Meter, John Swayze, Harry Hudson, Crist Blassaras.
Bow 7-George Huser, David Forkner, Cecelia Ricketts, Ora St. Myer.
The purpose of the highly successful Dramatic Club is to promote drama and
interest along dramatic lines. It is under the leadership of President Tom Wal-
ker and Sponsor Mr. Boyd. This year the club brought the famous Avon Players
to the school, for two Shakespearean play performances.
To study important characters in the Bible is the object of the Bible Club. The
members have also had debates, have given parties, and sponsored a convocation
program. They have been guided in their activities by Olivia Brinduse, President,
and their Sponsor, Mr. Baker.
These students represent this semester's and last semester's Newswriting
classes. It was these talented students who made the X-Ray a more interesting
school paper. Last semester's Editor-in-Chief was Martha Ann Millerg this
semesters, Billie W. C. Schuyler. Mr- Baker is the faculty adviser, while Mr. Bar-
ner handles the printing of the paper.
"Time on My Hands" certainly couldn't be the theme song of Mr. Barner and
his fourteen apprentices.. Morning, afternoon, and many nights this hard-work-
ing teacher labors to put out the X-Ray, Annual and other material for the
To provide broader opportunities for art department students, programs of the
Art Association have been arranged by seven interest groups: fine arts, commercial
arts, cartoon, crafts and decoration, costume design, collectors, and morgue. The
officers have been president, Virginia Seipelg vice-president, Helen Scottg sec-
retary-treasurer, Mary Sczesny.
Members of the Sodalitas Latina have enjoyed an active and entertaining year.
Aided by their capable sponsor, Miss Nagle, the club had a. Christmas and an
Easter party, with appropriate contests and music. The officers for this year have
been: President, Janet Ebelg Vice-President, Doris Wikleg Secretary, Doris Connerg
and Treasurer, June Spiegal.
JIunioreSehii0r Girl Reserves
The Junior-Senior Girl Reserves have been most active the past year in pro-
grams, dances, banquets, and general helpfulness- Their president, Martha Ann
Miller, and sponsors, Teacher Miss Hirsch and Y. W. C. A.'s Mrs. Bolinger have
greatly aided them in this work.
lFres1hmanfS0phomi0re Girl Re serves
Led by president, Betty Ruh, the Freshman-Sophomore Girl Reserves have had
a busy year carrying out their program and making visits to public places such
as jail, Herald Office and the Waterworks. Sponsors are high school's Mrs- Hale
and Mrs. Bolinger of the Y. W. C. A.
Row 1-Patricia Guthrie, Charles Beckman, Keith Pettigrew, Joan Sisson, Bernadine
Ritter, Bonnie Xveaver, Donald Collins, George Huser.
Row 2-Rebecca Cassady, Audry Gray, Billie W. C. Schuyler, Emile Goldberg, Edna Mae Poer,
David Gaunt, Burldene Roinine, Dorothy Riley, Lee Pursley.
Row 3-John Maynard, Jeanette Lipschitz, Willian DeArm,ond, Helen Henry, David Fisher, Mary
Handley, Bob Shoemaker.
Row 4-Barbara Marine, Helen Smith, Ruth Shetterly, Harriett Mantooth, William Davis, Charles
Hurst, Louise Smith, Glendora Layton.
Row 5-Hubert Edwards, Keith Bond, Frances Weaver, Carl Mart, Charles Shreffler, Richard
Brown, Nancy Badgely, Robert Savage.
Row 64Dclbert Searles, Louis Eggman, Bertram Glazer, Betty Huh, Helen Scott, Benjamin Early.
Row 7-Paul Cunningham, Keith Hardy, Ellen Baughman, Mary Sczesny, Betty Badgely, Jack
Elliott, Nelda Showalter, Bob Critchley.
Row 8-Mr. Denny, James Blake, Mary Ellen Martin, Victor Maxwell, Phyllis Harmeson, Dick
Ehle, Alta Hunter, Dorothy Kiphart, Gordon Fisher, John Finney, Miss Critchley.
"Bl years and still going strong!"-this might be said to have been the slogan
of the 1937-38 Senate.
The officers for the first semester were Keith Pettigrew, presidentg Don
Collins, vice-presidentg Robert Critcfhley, secretaryg Betty Cope, assistant secre-
tary, Delbert Searles, treasurerg Walter Rock, reading clerk, and David Fisher,
assistant reading clerk.
As for activities, the club gave two dances and thfe annual senior banquet in
Second semester officers were Charles Beckman, president, George Huser, vice-
presidentg Don Collins, secretaryg Bernadine Ritter, assistant secretaryg Bonnie
Weaver, treasurerg Joan Sisson, reading clerk, and Nelda Showalter, assistant
reading clerk. Sponsors were Miss Critchley and Mr. Denny.
Row 1-Mary Jo Creason, Bob White, Bob Savage, Don Collins, Keith Pettigrew, Gene McXVilliams,
Walter Burt, John Finney, Jack Petry.
Row 2-Keith Hardy, Kent Hardy, Yolanda Pershing, Frances NVeaver, Deloris Meikel, Betty Cope,
'lilly DeArmond, Lee Pursley, Victor Maxwell.
Row 3-Barbara Bassett, Martha Howard, Cletus Hilligoss, Ruth Shetterly, Harriett
Mantooth, Richard Ehle, Ktherine Smith, Gifford Runyon, Burldene Bomine.
Row 4-Mary Kathryn Ritter, Phyllis Shaw, Pauline Seward, Joe Elliott, Bob Critchley, Marleston
VVright, David Fisher, Floyd Perkins.
Row' 5-Mr. Pershing, Mr. Horton, Bill Morris, George Huser.
Are you interested in mathematics? Do you get a kick out of delving into the
realms of the scientific World? Every Monday evening during the past year
approximately thirty members of the Science-Math Club have met and discussed
various phases of these two interesting subjects. For leadership they looked to
president, Keith Pettigrew, vice'-president, Don Collinsg secretary, Frances
Weaver g and treasurer, Gifford Runyan-
In ,November the club gave a skating party at Eyer's Rink and during spring
vacation they entertained with a Barn Dance in the Old Gym.
This is one of the most educational and entertaining clubs in high school. Its
sponsors, Mr, Horton, Mr. Stewart, and Mr. Pershing have done much towards
the betterment of this organization.
Girls' Giles Club
To be convinced of the veracity of Carlyle's statement that, "Music is well said
to be the speecbl of angels" one has only to listen to these two groups. They
participated in various county school festivals, the operetta, convocations, and
before several clubs. The girls also took part in Thanksgiving and Christmas
Boys" Glee Club
In January the boys gave a minstrel which made it possible for thiem to pur-
chase uniforms. Besides this they appeared at the district festival at Muncie.
The girls also took part in Thanksgiving and Christmas services.
Ch oral Club
Presenting the Anderson High School Choral Club. No more need be said, for
thieir exploits are famed both far and Wide,
Row 1-Wanda Niccum, Virginia Newman, Ruth Folger, Martha Kinley, Laura Richardson,
Marjorie Johnson, Lois Barner, Frances Forcum, Betty Hupp, Joan Fulwider, Rosemary Cox,
gleqilia Ricketts, Bill Cassell, Melvin Bridges, John Misner, Hubert Edwards, Delbert Searles, Paul
Row 2-Betty Bacon, Buth Ann Harrison, Eleanor McDonald, Norma Brown, Louise Edgeman,
Audrey Mclilhoe, XVilbur Crim, XVillia1n Davis, Don llrlCA1't, Fred Hurst, Joe Trent, James Carr,
Clair Stout, Bill Thornburg, Dick Brown, John Ballard.
Row 3-Martha Dowman, Betty Huston, Vivian NVoods, Betty Swank, Cathryn Cooper, Bob Savage,
Bob Hosier. Marion Shields, Bob Records, Edgar Hawk, Paul Bosh, Bob Trent, Robert Carlisle,
Satherine XValker, Betty Jean B1'OWVl'l, Martha Goerz, Evelyn Higgins, Mary H. James, Esther
Row at-Betty Dowe. Ruth Colle, Margaret Ann lizillvock. Mary Ann Babcock, Mary Ann Handley,
Alice Hooker, Maurice DeLoy, Jack Arnold, Dkm McCoy, Miss Hill, director, Charles Miller,
illohfl Iglewis, Keith Pettigrew, Alice Mendenhall, Juanita Gahimer, Carole Gaugel, Vera Matchett,
ul a aw.
Strike up the band! The boys and girls in their swanky new red and grey
uniforms purchased this year are an inspiring sight and one of which A. H. S.
might well be proud. This group has been responsible for many of our best con-
Strings, Woodwinds, and piccolos all take their place in the rostrum of And-
erson High Schoo1's. orchestra. Directed by Mr. Rencenberger, it presents an-
other phase of school life with its many possibilities for all types and talents.
The French Club has been very active this past year, having had some very
interesting meetings under the supervision of their sponsor, Mrs. Whitson. Of-
ficers of the club are: President, Billie W- Ct Schuyler, Vice-President, Juanita
Gahimerg Secretary-Treasurer, Marjorie Noland.
"Buenas diasv- The Spanish Club under the sponsorship of Mrs. Strickler,
direction of Robert Shoemaker, president, and program committee Ruth Shartz,
Gareth Coates, and George Donaldson has met every third week during class
period. A party honoring the graduates Was given at the close of the year.
Girls? Booster' Climb
The Girls' Booster Club has been very helpful this year in various projects such
as buying mirrors for the girls' rest room and sending out Christmas baskets.
They have been led by their president, Barbara Ann Adkins.
The Rifle Club, which was organized this past year, has made rapid strides
and is on its way to become one of the most popular organizations in school.
Officers have been President, Martha Ann Millerg Vice-President, Don Collinsg
Secretary-Treasurer, Robert Shoemaker.
Members of the Hi-Y are, left to right, starting at the bottom:
Keith Pettigrew, Dick Howe, Secretary, Merrill Hudson, Treasurer, Jim Brock, President, John
Ballard, Vice-President, Melvin Bridges, Sergeant-at-Arms.
Harry Hudson, Dick Land, Joe Trent, Charles Shreffler, Rex Wisehart, Dick Brown, Hubert
P Jainick Elliott, John Ewald, Bob Fisher, Robert Parker, Bill Cassell, John Roger Moiore, Chauncey
B Tom XValker, David Fisher, Mark Benbow, YValter Jones Jr. Dick Ekle, Dan Langell, Clarence
Hilton Headrick, Bob Ridge, Ben Early, Fred Hurst, Gene Ewald, Bob Critchley, Delbert Searles,
and Mr. Bailey, Sponsor.
Formed in 1923 in order to promote a higher and cleaner standard of mind
and living among boys, the Hi-Y organization, has faithfully carried out the
above plan under the leadership of President, Jim Brock, Vice-President, John
Ballardg Secretary, Dick Howeg Treasurer, Merrill Hudsong Sergeant-at-Arms,
Melvin Bridges, and their sponsors, Messrs- Bailey and Sanders of high school
and Mr. Gibbons of the Y. M. C. A.
This year the club members have done much for the good of the school. At
Christmas time they donated supplies to the Mission, and later they donated
money to benefit the Choral Club, and help send them on, their Washington trip.
As part of a very successful program, they gave a dance in the old gym, calling
it by the name of the dance whidh had just then become famous, "The Big
Apple-" It was one of the cleverest dances given this year.
The Club has been one of the most outstanding of sc.hool clubs for many years,
as have the members in itg and our sincere congratulations and good will go to
these boys in thanks to their untiring efforts to help the school.
Girls' Atlhllctiiic Assioiciatifon
The Girls' Athletic Association of Anderson High School has just completed
their fifth year with great success. Due to an enlarged enrollment, the social and
financial committees have beenl unusually busy. Activities this year hfave included
soccer, baseball, basketball, volley ring tenning, tumbling, track and field, hit-pin
baseball, swimming, tennis and golf. Individual champions in the three latter
activities received a medal each for their outstanding ability.
Miss Dorothy Campbell has sponsored the Girls' Athletic
Association for the past two years. Before coming to Anderson,
she supervised physical education in the schools at Frankfort,
Indiana. Miss Campbell has sponsered Girls' Athletic Assoc-
iations for some time, therefore she has brought many useful
suggestions to our G. A. A. and heir experienced guidance
has been greatly appreciated-
One of th,e most successful of this years' auditorium pro-
grams was given this spring by Miss Campbell's physical edu-
cation classes and members of the Girls' Athletic Association.
Each of the different classes introduced to the audience
various types of dances interspersed by specialty numbers featuring student
dancers. The feats of the G. A- A. tumblers certainly revealed what girls can do
when they are Willing to devote hours to practice.
Girls' Athletic Association
The above group of girls, known as the council of the G. A- A., is the governing
body of the association.. The council is composed of Betty McElwain,, presidentg
Jean Cockrell, vice-presidentg Mary Louise Griffey, secretaryg Minnie Ellen Man-
tooth, treasurer and the chairman of the various activities. These girls are
upperclassmen who are well versed in, parliamentary procedure necessary to the
governing of such a large group of girls.
'llhe highest honor that can be bestowed upon any member of
the Girls' Athletic Association is to be chosen as the one
Whose name is engraved on the Senior Cup. A 'faculty com-
mittee this year chose Betty McElwain because of her skill in
sports, her ability as a leader, her cooperation, reliability and
Betty has been a member of G- A. A. since her Freshhnan
year, has been president of the organization for the past two
years and has been assistant instructor in swimming. During
l her Junior year, she was granted the State award by the
A Indiana League of Girls' Athletic Associations for her excel-
lence in physical education. It is hoped that her successors will be as outstanding
in all phases of physical education as she has been.
Every year scientists discover new
cures for diseases, new formulas, and
new substances. To be a scientist is to
have one of the most intensely interest-
ing professions of all, one which can be
prepared for by taking advantage of the
courses in science, mathematics, and
Latin which are offered in high school.
These subjects are also of great use for
the noblest of all professions, medicine
,M d I
The Anderson High School Studenrt Council was or-
ganized in May 1937. The following September it began
operating under the constitution which was written
by a committee of the Honorary Society composed of
George Huser, Juanita Cookman, Richard Forkner, and
assisted by Mr- Arthur Shirey, and later approved and
adopted by a vote of the student body. The student
council consists of two bodies, the Executive Council
and the Assembly. The Assembly is made up of a rep-
resentative elected from each home room, and the
Executive Council of six seniors, four junio-rs, two
sophomores, who are elected by the assembly together
with the president of each class.
The objectives of this organization are:
1. To educate students in civic responsibilities.
2- To offer students experiences in leadership.
3. To give the students opportunities to take part
in the administration of school affairs which concern
the student body.
4. To set the correct proportion for social and
scholastic phases of school life.
5- To promote among the students a co-operative
spirit, and feeling that they are responsible for the
school as a whole.
This organization is just a year old and is a movement toward greater student
participation in school government. This is a movement that, because of the vast
reforms it brings with it, must come slowly. The student council has accomplished
a great deal in its first year of existence. The following are some of the projects
and accomplishments of the Council during the past year.
1. Operated a used book exchange, the profits of which were turned over to
the charity fund-
2. Had charge of Christmas convocation.
fcontinued on next pageb
STKUDIENT COUNCIL ff Executive Council
-3. Appointed three student members to program
committee which was formerly composed entirely of
4. Sponsored ticket sales for operetta and school
5. Had charge of subscription campaign and the
distribution of the X-RAY.
6. Chartered three new clubs- CRifle club, Fenc-
ing club, and Conservation c1ub.J
7. Created a social activities committee of stu-
dents which sponsored and made rules governing dan-
ces. It was through the work of this committee that
dances were held after many of the home basketball
8. Made tentative plans for creating recreational
room in the auditorium.
9- Made possible the use of some of the base-
ment rooms for eating lunches, thus relieving the con-
gested conditions in the balcony of the old gym.
10. Assisted the deans in selecting monitors.
11. Suggested to Junior and Senior class a plan
of competitive sports events as a substitute for their
yearly brawl. This suggested plan was adopted and
12. Helped to improve auditorium behavior by home room discussions on
13. Co-operated with the Parent-Teacher Association in the establishment of
a school cafeteria.
14- Held home room discussions on courtesy during Courtesy Week.
15. Worked on a school handbook to be ready for distribution at the begin-
ning of the next school year.
16. Sponsored the first state convention of Student Council organizations in
Indiana. This meeting was attended by approximately sixty students and teach-
ers representing Frankfort, Newcastle, Riley of South Bend, Burris of Muncie,
Michigan City, Bloomington, Laporte and Anderson High Schools.
These accomplishments were made possible by the splendid co-operation of the
student body together with the able assistance of Principal Stoler and the spon-
sors Arthur Shirey and J- J. Bailey. The student council 'has great plans for the
future and with the co-operation of the student body and faculty, alike there
are many improvements in our high school that can be brought about by this
The officers of the Executive Council for the past year Were: Dick Brown, pres-
identg Keitli Pettigrew, vice-presidentg Eleanor McDonald, secretary. Its member-
ship consisted of:
George Huser Martha Dowman
Rex Wiseheart Eleanor McDonald
Ellen Jane Balfour Dick Brown
Keith Pettigrew Nancy Badgley
Mary Cook Betty Badgley
Charles Beckman Bill Martz
John Ballard Bonnie' Weaver
Ben Early Dick Jones
The officers of the assembly were: president, Rex Wiseheartg and secretary,
Members of the Student Assembly
Seniors-Delbert Searles, Martha Kinley, Jack Elliott, Martha Renfro, Beverly
Carraway, Rex Wiseheart, George Metcalf, John Ewald.
Juniors-Nadine Alt, Crist Blassaras, Ben Early, Juanita Gahlimer, Frances Holzer,
Dona Iles, Jeannette Lipschitz, Bill Moroney, Jean, Roberts, Charles Shreffler.
Betty Vest, Gene Stanley, William Davis, David Fisher, Majorie Johnston,
Marjorie Young, Maxine Crist.
Sophomores-Barbara Marine, Betty Badgley, Gareth' Coates, Tom Dorste,
Dorothy Kiphart, Patricia Hewitt, Bill Pettit, Warren Rider, Joan, Sisson, Ruby
Unger, Tom Thornburg, Patricia Lee, Bernard Dent, Warren Stultz, Charles Gaus.
FreshlmenfEvelyn Anton, Burton. Canaday, Ilene Fortner, Wilma Hardacre,
Nancy Hill, Harold Lunsford, Lejehn Nelson, Marietta Metcalf, Ralph Rotruck,
Mabel Zerkel, Don Childes, Don McArt, William Schlegelmilch, Harold Snow-
Ben. Cook, Caroline Pickering, Joel Kohn, Norma Gill, Charles Bailey, Richard
Social activities run like a silver thread throughout our high school career and
among these, school dances are easily the most popular.
This year for the first time in the hlistory of A. H. St, we have had a social
activities committee to plan dances and school affairs. The group met with suc-
cess and placed thirteen dances on the school calendar. Unlike the past, almost
half of them were held after school for the benefit of various organizations. The
administration fully realizes the importance of social activity in. a Well-balanced
Throught our lives, when math and history are hazy memories, the recollec-
tion of good times we've had together will appear again as a silver thread.
Each year Anderson High School has had an increasingly large number of
students. The high school, which was originally built to accommodate from eight
hundred to a thousand students, has in recent years been forced to hold over
The situation was finally brought to the attention of the Parent-Teachers'
Association, and to the various clubs and organizations thoughout Anderson. They
began sponsoring a drive to raise enough money to build a new building to re-
lieve the congestion. Work was started last spring.
The new addition, on the south-west side of the high school, was finished last
December. It is modern in all its equipmenlt and consists of two study halls
which accommodate two hundred and forty students. The auditorium, which was
formerly used as study hall, can now be used for other purposes.
There are sixteen classrooms and four laboratories in the building. The biology,
chemistry, and physics classes have been greatly aided by the new work tables,
which are equipped with electric, gas, and water outlets.
The new addition has proved its worth in the few months it has been used,
satisfying the need for extra room. The high school faculty and students are
dee-ply appreciative of this building. ,
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Choral Club Washington Trip
Our Minister to England may not allow the American girls to curtsy before the
King and Queen, but for members of the Choral Club the honor of singing at
the National D. A. R. Congress and being presented to Mrs. Roosevelt was far
Boarded on. three special coaches Miss Hill and the group of seventy one
students left April 18 for Washington, D. C. After their arrival on Tuesday they
attended a tea at the White House. Each one was personally greeted by Mrs.
Wednesday they sang before the D. A. R. Congress over an NBC hookup, and
at the Washington Chapel.
Thursday was spent sight-seeing at the Smithsonian Institute, Bureau of Fed-
eral Investigation, Mt. Vernon, Christ Church, Lincoln Memorial, and Congres-
Friday the group visited Annapolis, Ford's Thieater, the Peterson Home, Supreme
Court, and Senate Building. That evening before boarding the train for home,
the club gave an impromptu program in thie lobby of the Lee House.
Miss Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Coffin., and Mr. Bailey accompanied the group as
This year, thfose who Went on the Washington, trip had an extra thrill. Not
only did they see all places of national and international interest irn our cap-
itol--the White House, the Capitol Building, the F. B. I. building, the Supreme
Court in session, Arlington and Mt. Vernon4but they also took a Historyland
trip. The group left Washington on an over-night boat trip down the Potomac
and disembarked at Old Point Comfort, the home of the Coast Artillery. The
main points of interest were Fort Monroe and examining thze big coastal defense
guns. From Old Point Comfort, the group motored to the partially restored,
historic village of Williamsburg, Virginia. After spending several hurs visit-
ing the Capitol, the old Chfurch, and the Governor's Mansion. the travelers con-
tinued their trip to Yorktown, there visiting the famous battlefield where Corn-
wallis surrendered to Washington. Jamestown, with its beautiful, historic ruins,
was next on the schedule. From Jamestown, the party went to Richlmond, Vir-
ginia, where, tired but happy, they boarded the train for home.
The train ride both coming and going was greatly enjoyed by allg anld many
look forward to another suchi fine trip in the near future.
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HIUKIWJIHAMAGEAJS 7 -4 N L
The studious-looking students on the opposite page represent the various editors
by whom the material for this Annual was prepared, They are:
Assistant Editor-in-Chief .....
Literary Editor .,......,............
Assistant Literary Editor .........
Organization Editor ..................
Assistant Organization Editor
Business Manager .....................,.
Assistant Business Manager .... ..
Advertising Manager ................
Assistant Advertising Manager
Senior Editor ......,........................
Assistant Senior Editor .....
Joke Editor ..........................
Assistant Joke Editor .....
Art Editor .......................
Assistant Art Editor ...........,.....
Circulation Manager ..........,........
Assistant Circulation Manager
Athletic Manager ........................
Cartoon Editor ...,........,,...........
ASSlSt3,1'1tf C3.I'tO01'l ECIHZOI' .......
Snap Editor ..........................
Assistant Snap Editors .......
Assistant Photographers ...........
Ellen Jane Balfour
Julia Ann Arthur
Martha Ellen Carey
Margaret Jane Evans
Robert Lee Jackson
Lois Emmons, Ralph Peterson
Paul Mains, Billy Morris
Catherine Hosek, Martha Patterson
Assignments to the Annual Staff were made last Spring, to give the Staff Mem-
bers a chance to think of ideas to be used for the theme. Choosing the theme
is an important part of annual Work. This year the lad who had the brightest
idea was Robert Lee Jackson.
Robert suggested that the theme be "Present Training for Future Vocations."
The swift passing of time during four years of high school, with visions of thie
future, is symbolized by a Winged hour-glass which has been used as the motif
of the decoration.
Many thanks are due to thlese clever students, and to the faculty heads: Miss
Adams, Miss Balyeat, Miss Hirsch, Mr. Barner, Mr. Brinson and Mr. Baker.
Vocational Agriculture offers to the farm boy an opportunity to improve him-
self within. his own highly specialized field and broaden his vision likewise
with its associated industries. In picking up the threads of our previous year's
account of agricultural activities we find thje aggie group competing in state
contests held at Purdue University in Mid-June.
The corn judging team composed of Donald Hiday, Edwin Rodecap, Warren
Fuller and Wilson Bronnenberg placed twelfth in state only 18 points behind the
winner. Donald Hiday ranked as fourth best corn judge in state and received a
certificate of proficiency. The poultry and egg judging team made up of George
Pugsley, Jr., Wilber Wood, Arthur Darlington, and Robert McCarty placed fourth
with George Pugsley ranking as second high point judge in state. The dairy
judging team made up of William Pugsley, James Chlaplin, Joe Cooper, and Glen
Shuman' were 39 points behind in competition with 57 teams.
During the summer the aggie groups were very busy with their farm projects
and 4-H work but not too busy to win the state championship in judging Jersey
cattle at Decatur, Indiana. This team was composed of William Pugsley, who was
highest scoring judgeg his team mates were Arthur Darlington, Joe Cooper and
Raymond Gordon. The team received a plaque and Mr. Kolb a pen and pencil
set for being the winning coach. This same team placed third at Connersville-
fifth at Huntington, seventh at Franklin, and eighth at Muncie. Raymond Gor-
don ranked third best judge at Muncie and fifth at Connersville, while Warren
Fuller ranked second high at Connersville.
During August the Future Farmer Chapter published 2000 leaflets on Vocational
Agriculture for distribution at th,e 4-H Fair. The F. F. A. boys also attended a
five day camp at Big Barbee lake. The livestock judging team made up of Joe
Cooper, Arthur Darlington, William Pugsley, and Glen Shuman won the Madison
County livestock judging championship and eventually placed third at the State
Fair in competition with '72 teams. Joe Cooper continued his local high point
honors by placing first in judging dairy cattle and ranking fourth in judging all
ALL SET FOR CAMP
JUDGING CHAMP CHAMD
ADDLE AND VEGETABLE
STATE HUSKING CONTEST STATE DAIRY A STADT Lava
AT MANILLA T Juoonvc CHAMPS IN eusnmass
classes of livestock. These honors won for him a silver trophy and a S75 scholar-
ship to Purdue University. In addition to these honors his outstanding work as
a 4-H beef calf member won an additional S250 scholarship to Purdue University
where Ire is enrolled now. Arthur Darlington, another member of the team, at-
tended the winter course in agriculture at Purdue and was one of thirteen in a
class of 189 to receive distinguished rating scholastically.
The vegetable judging team made up of George Pugsley, J r., Raymond Gordon,
James Chaplin, and Ralph Imel ranked fifth at State Fair, while Ralph! Imel
placed fourth high. as individual judge to act as alternate on the Indiana team
to national contest held at New York City. In tomato work Wilson Bronnenberg
Won a gold medal in state competition for growing largest percent of number one
Champion corn huskers selected by trial in the class were Raymond Gordon
and George Pugsley, Jr. In the district contest George set a new record by husk-
ing a winning total of 508.02 pounds in 30 minutes. Raymond ranked sixth.
In the state contest held at Manilla George injured his hand in the first five
minutes yet placed eleventh with 570.75 pounds in 40 minutes. In November the
apple and vegetable judging teams made up of Russell Bailey, William West and
Ralph Imel placed fourth in apple and eighth in vegetable judging at Purdue.
Russell received a silver medal by placing second high in state as apple judge
and was formally awarded his medal by State Horticultural Society at Purdue in
January. The other team made up of Lawrence Pugsley, Raymond Gordon. and
Frank Adams placed sixth in apples and vegetables. The Aggie basketball team
steam-rollered all of its eight opponents to go through the second season unde-
Edwin Rodecap received a gold medal as county winner in the 4-H meat animal
project sponsored by the Wilson Packing Company of Chicago. Glen Shuman won
first in County Corn Show and Fred Leemaster was first in potatoes. Fred's record
book was first in state show for second consecutive year.
The choral classes under the direction of Miss Hill presented the Gilbert and
Sullivan operetta "All at Sea" on November 18 and 19. A great number of students
attended both performances, and the operetta was greatly enjoyed.
The main characters were:
Dick Deadeye ..............................l...........,..... ................... ....... .......,........ J 0 h n Lewis
Second Mate ..,,...
Little Buttercup ..
Patience ..... , ..............
Fairy Queen ...,....
Ralph Rackstraw ...,... ............... D on McCoy
Sir Joseph Porter
Lord Chancellor ..... .........
Pirate King ......
Peep-Bo ....,............................ .................................,....................,......
Esther Jane Newman
. ............ .... S am Sobel
. ............. Betty Dowc
Japanese Court Maidens ....,,,,.... Betty J. Brown, Cathryn Cooper, Betty Vanneman
Mikado ..........................,............................................................ .......... ....... H u bert Edwards
Koko ...............,..... ............... ........................................................................ .... ........ J a c k Arnold
The cast also included many choruses from the glee and choral clubs.
The operetta is composed of songs and choruses from H. M, S. Pinafore, The
Pirates of Penzance, Patience, The Mikado, and Iolanthe.
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School Jlumior Pfollice
Industry is a great thing. Business is
formed by the classes of people who day
by day work at their jobs producing the
necessities of life. In shops and many
classes, boys and girls are taught the in-
triging processes of machines, the Way
they work, the use of such, and the worth
and need of these Wonders. This period
of apprenticeship has undoubtedly .led
many engineers, carpenters, machinists,
and others, in choosing their respective
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"" N42 .
CHARLES SHREFFLER-1-fe JOHN SWAYZE- fJohn is a Jun- BURTON CANADAY-Burton is
Charles, like John, also was a ior and, since he was also a yell a sophiomore and has done well
yell leader last year. His rhyth- leader last year, has quite a bit in his firstyear as cheer leader.
mical motions and gestures are of eX1OG1'i6HC9- l i
easy to follow. p , A
FRED DUNBAR4Fred is also a
sophomore and his duties, like
Sidts, are helping Gene and the
GENE STANLEY--Gene is a jun-
ior and is head manager of bas-
ketball and football.
SID ALBERTS4Sid is a sopho-
more and has been a student
both here and in junior high.
There are always plenty of cheers for the boys in the game, but how often the
fine Work of tlftese Student managers is completely overlooked. To them should go
the credit for making the physical set-up for the players as ideal as possible.
They are the ones who Work long hours taking' care of the multitude of equip-
ment necessary for a complete sports' program. Certainly these boys really know
what it means to have true school spirit.
With a thrilling last minute victory over Muncie, thle first ever won by an
Anderson High School football team, the fighting Indians had the most success-
ful season of any recent Anderson football eleven. Winning four and losing one
North! Central Conference' games, the Anderson team finished second and missed
first place by a very small margin. This is the highest that Anderson has ever fin-
ished in this league.
After a poor start in thie Newcastle game, in which the team cou1dn't seem to
get started, the eleven came came back only to be edged out by Elwood in the
closing minutes of the game. Then came that memorable game with Muncie when
Anderson came from beltind in the final seconds to win for the first time over
Muncie. After this game the team hit its stride and bowled over Noblesville,
Richmond, Frankfort, and Tech in succession without being scored upon. This
streak, without a doubt, is the best performance ever turned in by any Anderson
football team. The final game, which was against Tech, was the largest attended
of any of the games with the crowd flowing on the playing field. The team
turned in one of its finest performances of the season for the crowd by defeating
Tech 12-U, for the second straight victory over them.
Although the team had a brilliant season, it lacked enough suitable reserves and
was fairly light. Mixing its running plays with clever passes, the team developed
a deceptive offenseg coupled with a strong defense depending upon, its hard
The credit and praises for the Indians successful season should go to coaches
Chadd and Dischinger along with the boys who represented Anderson High
Anderson 7 .... Newcastle 27
Anderson 12 .... Elwood 13
Anderson 7 ........ Muncie 6
Anderson 22 .... Noblesville 0
Anderson vs. Westfield
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Shown is an almost successf
by Fishfer to block
Which Was n
a Richmond pass
eeded because Anderson Won
NU. Several of the other player
snown in action.
DICK HOWE-'iDixie" did most
of the kicking for the team al-
though he played end. Besides
doing all the punting and place
kicking, he was always catching
passes and bearing down of de-
fense. After four years of foot-
ball, his shloes will be hard to re-
FRANK CALDWELL,f'Ike", al-
though not a regular, was a very
valuable man to put into the line
up when needed the most. He
played the half-back position
and did some of the passing. As
a Senior his ability will be miss-
ed very much.
LESTER FREEMAN - "Rabblt'l
was a hard driving fullback who
never quit. He was not so big
but made up for that in speed
and drive. Being a. Senior, he
will be missed although he was
not a regular.
BOB FISHER-"Fish', is one of
the Seniors who is going to be
hard to replace in his tackle po-
sition, althoughi it was his first
season as a regular. He was a
hard charger, always fighting,
never gave up, and kept the mo-
rale of the team at a high pitch.
played guard for the Indians and
was one of the hardest blockers
on the ball club. He was also
recognized as a good defensive
man. He always hit hard and
was never found lacking. Since
he is a Senior, his position will
be hard to replace.
had the distinction of being one
of the smallest men on the team.
After being shifted from blocking
back to guard he made a great
showing. His spirit and fight will
be missed dearly next year.
REX WISEHEART - 'iWiscy"
ably filled his position at tackle
this year and his line play was
outstanding. He has played many
great games for A. H. S. and, as
lvJe is a Senior, he will pass on
to greater fields in June.
DAVID NEVIN-"Dave" was an
end who starred on the defense.
He was always in there plugging
away and very few were the
gains around his end. On the of-
fense he was a good pass re-
ceiver and will be missed next
JACK GARDNER-J ack was one
of those boys who waited till his
Senior year before coming out
for the football team. Although
not a regular he was of great
assistance at the end position.
FRANK KLIBBEE - "Cannon-
ball" was one who kept the team
in good spirits by his humor and
good nature. He played at the
blocking back position with
great fire an,d zeal. He ,is a
Senior who will be missed Very
,W-Y - 1' V - -n Y - -----1' -- -Y- -Y
WALTER DAVIS-"Wally," who was captain of the
team along with being a triple-threat man, was the
sparkplug and it was his fire and spirit that kept the
team moving. It was very unfortunate that he was
unable to play at the start of the season, because of
an appendicitis operation. Wally played halfback and
is a Senior.
ORA DAVIS - This Was
"Fuzzy's" first year in foot-
ball. He played end and his
fine pass receiving hzelped
to make him outstanding.
AL LOIDL - This hard
driving guard was mein-
tioned for all-state this
year. A1 never gave up and
his defense work was out-
RAY STANESU-"Wop," al-
though one of the smallest
men on the team, was a
great fighter and never
gave up. His lively chatter
also gave much inspiration
to the team.
has played two years on
the team and has one more
to go. He has played his
end position well, and will
be depended upon next
BOB HAM-Bob was our
regular center this year
and he displayed great
ability. He has another
year in which we know he
will come through again.
DICK BROWN-Dick was
changed from the backfield
to guard and then from
guard to tackle. A13 this
position he made a fine
showing and will be very
useful next season.
one gene feat iso 1 HQ QQEO 'rag
, . ,
WALTER JONES-"Jonesy" played center. With his chatter and determination,
he Was a great asset to the team. We will also see him back again next year.
BOB HOLLENBERGER,-"Holly" probably was the hardest hitting back on the
team this year. He is also a triple-threat man. We will see more of him next
C. W. BENBOW-C. W. Was our quarterback and on certain plays, our pass re-
ceiver. He also played a great defensive game.
EUGENE YATES-"Jeep" was one of our reliable halibacks. His outstanding runs
and fine defensive Work earned him the respect of all of us.
HENRY PATE-"Hank," although not a regular, saw action in several games. He
was a triple-threat man and always gave his best.
MARK BENBOW-Mark earned his letter this year at half-back. His drive and
speed were outstanding. As he is only a Junior we Will see much more of him
next year. '
DON SHEETS-Don, althfough one of the heaviest men on the team, surprises
everyone with his speed and light-footedness. Don also played his defensive
one il ofoao .aan g page ,gm 959
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a man was needed to settle the
team down or smooth the pass
work, Ike was the one called. He
was a very brainy player Who
never Went haywire. A very good
defensive player and a brilliant
passer on offense, he Will be ri
loss to the team next year.
HENRY PATEiPater Was one of
the fastest men on the squad. He
played the guard position and
was always fighting on defense
and offense. His long shots from
the center often came in handy
and hle has one more year to
drop them in.
WALTER DAVIS-Wally Was a
member of the State Champion-
ship team of "37" and made "all-
statef' This year he did not get
to play the first half of the
season. He Was a. very good de-
fensive man and specialized in
making long shots from the side.
He has performed in his last
game for Anderson High.
JOHN NEVIN-John Was a guard
tluat developed fast toward the
end of the season. He was noted
for his defensive play and ability
to hit long shots. He will be avail-
able next year as he is only a
ORA DAVIS-Fuzzy Was the tall-
est man on the team, and his
great rebound and tip-in work
Was a great asset. He was a clever
pivot man and one of the best
defens,ive1.pla3Aers on the ball
club. He has one more year to
FRANK CLEMONS-Frankie was
one of the greatest basketball
players to ever perform for An-
derson High School. His offen-
sive play was a thing to marvel.
He was smooth deceptive, fast,
and clever. On defense he was
always fighting and never gave
FRANK KLEE-Frank is a jun-
ior who made the team his first
year out. He played ian out-
standing game at guard and al-
ways seemed to be in there on
the rebounds. He should be very
useful next year.
JACK GARDNER-Although he
never made the starting five,
Jack was a very dependable man
to put in to get the team fight-
ing. After four years of trying,
he made the first teng and was
valuable to the team because of
up. He has played his last year
and this all-state player will be
EUGENE YATES-Jeep was only
a sophomore and made the first
ten. His specialty was tip-in
shots. He should really go places
in his remaining two years.
EARL GIBBONS-Gibby was one
of the two sophomores to make
the team. His left hand and long
shots should be very valuable his
two remaining years.
This year, as usual, basketball again reigned as 'King of Sportst' in Indiana.
Because of the weakened condition of many of last ycar's leaders, caused by
graduation, there were no' outstanding teams at the first of this year's season.
As the season developed, some outstanding teams were acclaimed. A few of these
were Muncie, Kokomo, Frankfort, and Huntingsburg.
Although Anderson did not rate very high during the season, the Indians were
couted on to "scale the heights" as tournament time rolled around. The reason
for this opinion is not hard to find. Ever since Coach Chadd Has coached
here, Anderson hfas been known as a tournament team because of his ability to
bring them to their peak just before the "big pay-off."
During the season, Anderson lost to such notables as Muncie, Technical of Ind-
ianapolis, Frankfort, and Marion. They also won from some of the teams in re-
turn games and made a fine showing. It probably was because of their unsteady
playing that they were not given a high rating by some of the experts.
True to predictions, Anderson bolstered up just before the Sectional and hit a
winning streak which carried them through to the Semi-Finals. It was here
that they went down fighting and lost to Columbus by the narrow margin of
Graduation will claim four outstanding basketball players from our ranks
These boys are Frank Clemons, Frank Caldwell, Wally Davis, and Jack Gardner.
To them we say, "We will miss you greatly but we sincerely hope that you will
go as far in the "Big Game" as you have in athletics here. We'l1 be on the side-
lines pulling for you all the way."
Although it will be hard to fill the position left Vacant by tliese Seniors, we
feel that we will have another outstanding team on the floor next year.
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After a slow and late start, the Anderson High School track team gradually
improved and at the end qualified the greatest number of boys for the state
meet and ranked the highest of any Anderson team before it.
The track team was entered in four dual meets, three of which were with North
Central Conference teams, the Big Ten. meet, two relays, and the Sectional and
State meets. The dual meets were with Marion, which Anderson won 77 to 49, de-
feating Marionr for the first time in years, Muncie, which was Won by Muncie
66 1-2 to 50 1-23 Warren Central, Won by Anderson! 68 1-2 to 48 1-2, and Riclh-
mond, won by Anderson by a large score. At the Big 'Tent meet the Indians fin-
ished fourth. The relays were at Muncie and Kokomo where the medley and
middle distance teams made great showings by winning.
In the Sectional the team made a wonderful showing by pushing Kokomo, the
defending state champions, to the utmost before they could gain a 54 to 51 vic-
tory. Out of this Anderson qualified ten boys for thce state meet.
At the state the Anderson boys really turned on, and finished sixth out of a
field of ninety-six schools. Two of the boys, Yates Cin the half-mile for the sec-
ond timel, and Mitchell ing the mile, won first places..
A large share of the credit for the great showing of the team goes to its coach,
Mr. Bonge, who really worked hard to put the track team out in front, and
credit should also be given the team captain, Frankie Clemons.
Fl17sf'RovsilFrankie Clemons, Gene Morgan, Dick McClintock, Melvin Boyd
Second Row-Henry Pate, Eugene Yates, Earl Mitchell, Earl Gibbons.
Third Row-Everett Orebaugh, Arthur Richardson, Carl Hovermale
Kneeling, left to right-Ray Morrisg Ben Howe, Bob Dunham.
Standing, left to right-Mr. Arthur Shirey, Coachg Frank He-rrong Hob Trentg Dick Howe.
Proposed Tennis Schedule
Elwood, Muncie, Tech, Connersville, Shortridge, Muncie and the Invitational
Because of bad weather, the tennis team found it difficult to play the matches
scheduled. Thle only match played at the time of publication was one with Elwood,
which Anderson won: 4 to 3.
Francis Ratchford, number one man and one co-captain., was not present at
the time the picture was taken. He made the best showing, winning the singles
title in the Muncie tourney where twelve teams were.ente,red and teaming with
Dick Howe, the other co-captain, to win the doubles assignment during the reg-
ular season. His showing at Muncie stamped him as one of the outstanding
players in the state.
Dick Howe, better known as "Dixie" and number two man, established a com-
mendable record. He teamed with Ratchford in doubles play during the season,
and together they were undefeated in matches played. In the tourney hc
teamed with Bob Dunham and went to the semi-finals before being eliminated.
Morris, Herron, B. Howe, and Trent were the remaining members in the order
of their ranking number. All of these boys are under-classmen to be watched on
our future tennis teams.
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While many courses in the high school
curriculum bear a. more or less indirect
relationship to the large field of possible
life occupations, no more direct vocation-
al application for high school Work can
be found than the study of typing, book-
keeping, shorthand and allied subjects.
Those engaged in business work of all
kinds-the bookkeeper, the stenographer
and even the business executive-find
their high school training in commercial
Work most valuable. Q
iv 'k X'
if SCHOOL DAYS
. . . back in a flash with memories
refreshed. The annual filled with
pictures drarnatizing school life
as you lived it has an inestimable
value to you as the years pass.
Every school financially able
should have an annual. Communi-
cate with us for information con-
cerning our specialized service for
all kinds of school publications.
fphovi Wulf ' ' Jicmvice
!NDIANAPOLlS ENGRAVING COMPANY
, YOU SUIT US!
We Hope We
Clothes That Are Right
Prices That Are Righter
1012 Meridian street E S'l1jf'bQI' KL SGH
PHONE 350 5 FINE TAILORING
Is not considered by what you pay
but by what results you get.
Beware of past troubles, Mr. and
Miss 1938 Senior, and stick to good
WEST SIDE SQUARE
The Owners are A. H. S- Alumni
WE CAN FIT YOU!
MADE - T0 - of
CLOTHES E .
Tail or short, stout or thin, E
it doesn't matter!
I SMART STYLES
n CAREFULLY MADE
n STURDY FABRICS
' ANY MODEL CQMPLIMENTS
H E of
12 East 10th St. H. J. Head 5
WIHINININIHIHIHINIHININ NINIHIHIENIHINIINIENIN I
BREAD ENERGY FOR VITALITY
BAKED BY DIETZEN'S
Your friends and neighbors will tell you
IT'S PLEASANT - IT'S SATISFYING - IT'S CONVENIENT
IT'S ECONOMICAL TO SHOP HERE
BQ N NBR' RE
D af Low Plum
The Darling hop
"Salutes the Summer"
Correct Fashions for the Young Miss
-INIINIIIIHIKIIIII IHIIIIHIVIIHIHIHI IINIHIHIHIHIIIINIIHIHIHIHIHIIHIHIHIHIHIHIINIMIIIIWIIHINIIIIIIINFIMIHINIHIHIHINNIINIHIHIHINIHIHIHINII
HOME OF X' Rt PRODUCTS
DISTRIBUTORS OF THE FAMOUS
ROYAL STAR ROLLED OATS, ROYAL STAR COFFEE
ROYAL STAR CANNED GOODS
On Sale at Your Independent Grocers
VA . - -
Anderson, Ind. MCMahan gl CO. Marion, Ind.
A Modern Printing
A Complete Service In-
LAYOUT, ART, ENGRAVING, TYPO-
GRAPHY, OFFSET and LETTERHEAD
PRINTING, and BINDING, ALL WITH-
Phone IN OUR OWN PLANT.
Not "Cheap" but Economical
Fifth and Chestnut Sts, Anderson, Ind.
Two Practical Gifts from Two Practical Stores
PORTABLE 'i' FOUNTAIN PENS
TYPEWRITERS l Parker vacumaric
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I' ' OFFICE NECESSITIES
L. C. SMITH CORONA E OFFICE SUPPLIES
REMINGTON UNDERWOOD i OFFICE FURNITURE
Sales : : Service : : Supplies? Everything for Every Oflfice
M. J. Huggins
CASH REGISTER i O
and TYPEWRITER Co. i BUSINESS EQUIPMENT
31 E. 11th St. Phone 31 F 23 W. 12th St. Phone 2663
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Profit by coming to SCHUSTER BROS.
Hart Shaffner 8x Marx CLOTHES.for Men and Boys
CHU 3595.15 0- P- 0-
ANDERSON y- Q , LOUISVILLE, KY. MUNCIE
8th and Main Stree.ts,ggggt, The Quality Corner
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Imported and Domestic Per- .. ,
fumes and Batlr .Luxuries
Opposite Post Office
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"When was the only time Santa
Claus' life was in danger?"
'tWhen he pulled through the flue!"
A young lady was called out of bed
one morning at 7:00 A. M. The follow-
ing dialogue ensued.
Voice-Hello! How are you this
Voice-Pardon. Me-I must have
the wrong number.
The clergyman of a poor parish 'was
showing a rich lady around, hoping to
touch Aher heart and so receive a big
check for his people.
"We are now passing through the
poorest slums," he said, as tlie car turn-
ed into a side street. "These people
have little to brighten their lives."
"I must do something for them," sigh-
ed the lady, adding to the chauffer:
"James, drive slowly, and turn on the
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"67 STEPS OFF MERIDIAN ON 11TH
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HOYT WRIGHT O.
911 Meridian Street
The Wright Store for Men and Boys
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Attendant: Cat a. filling stationJ: "Here 5 THEREIS A TREAT
comes another I W. W. customer." FOR YOU HERE
Loafer: "What's that?l'
Attendant: 'KA motorist who wants In- 5 ,-
formation, Wind, and Water!"
lst Italian FlierHWhat do you think of 5 2309 Columbus AVG-
Il Duce's son-in-law, Galeazzo Ciano? ' Telephone 191
2nd DittogOh, he's a good fellow to E
bomb around With.
Member Florists' Telegraph
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She was sweet and simple. He
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divorced her because she was simple. W
- Q' ' Corsages
Lam'en.t A 7 -
Dash off a rime that the students likeg 3
Cleverly phrase it and mildly scent it: 13, Bouquet
Offer it up With. a joyous heart- 5 1
And never a censor will leg you print it.
Dash off a rime thatthe censors likeg I ,
Muffle it, soften it, tame it-bleed it, Qut Flowers
Offer it up with a Weeping soul- '
For nary a student will ever read it.
2 31 W. 12th. Phone Q9
,lnflianpa Business College
SCHOQLS"L0'CATED. AT ANDERSON, KOKOMO, MARION,
Rl'CHMOND,1 MUNQlE,., LOOANSPORT, INDIANAPOLIS
' COLUMBUS, LAFAYETTE, and VINCENNES'
Anderson Business College
1233 Meridian Stfsgt fun partlculars, wuts OP Call Telephone 78
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3 QI V Q gg be 2-4-5, and a cheap suburban sport
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Q99 Al , f. I 5.. would naturally call up a place 2-8, but
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bb '. . - 5" 1 would '8-2.
'. ,. , ln' Fil-,V A lover ordering a chair would want
' ' ' I- Q 1-4-2, and a newly-wed couple wishing
W . ' , - I I a nan would want 1-4-2-2.
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from drooling?" 0 ' 1.71
Walter Jones: "Teach him how to Q ' S5 -f
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Does in have a leak in it?" K 1 1 QV XX
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