Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1940 volume:
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'1 13551--', - 5 , - -7' 'HQYVN
The Youth of Today
are the Builders, of Tomorrow
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By joining the resources of the
school and the factory, the And-
erson High School hranch of the
Department of Trades and Ind-
ustry is aiding in the prepara-
tion of the youth of toda. for
positions in the industrial world
of tomorrow. A
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Miss Cl'iite11bergc1', Mr. Critchfic-ld, Mr, Campbell. Mr. Kuch, Mr, Free, Mr. Downeb
During the past year our high school, as well as all the other
city schools, have been under the direction of a very competent
school board. The five members of this board are appointed by
the mayor and confirmed by the council. They are chosen on the
bases of good character, citizenship, honesty, and reliability. Al-
though these members serve only three years, they can be reap-
pointed. It is because of the cooperative efforts of the board, Mr.
Campbell, and Mr. Porter that our school is run so successfully.
Since this body administers to the needs of all our schools, the
destiny of Anderson High rests in its hands. It supervises the fi-
nancing and construction of new buildings and the purchase of all
supplies. It is the members of the school board that we owe thanks
for our capable teachers, for it is they who hire all teachers. When
we are blessed with half-holidays or vacations, we can give them
This year the five members of the efficient body are Mr. Elmer
H. Downey, Mr. Jacob C. Kuch, Mr. Robert M. Critchfield, Mr.
Wade H. Free, and Miss Juliet Crittenberger. Mr. Downey is presi-
dent and is easily qualified because he has a daughter of high
school age. The secretary is Nlr. Free and treasurer Mr. Kuch.
Mr. Arthur Campbell, Superintendent of Anderson schools,
came to us seven years ago. Under his guidance we have steadily
progressed. Through his efficient services and understanding, he
has gained the respect and friendship of the entire student body as
well as that of the faculty. In difficult times when there are prob-
lems to be solved, we have found him a necessary factor. We, as
students, feel certain that as long as he remains with us, Anderson
High School will retain the high standard that he has helped us
Une of the most industrious and alert persons about Anderson
High School is Stanley Porter, our new principal. He came to us
last year from Franklin High School where he taught history for
four years and served as principal for nine years.
A graduate from Franklin College, he pursued his education at
Indiana University where he received his Master of Arts degree.
Mr. Porter's genial manner and friendly personality have won
him the friendship of both teachers and students.
Miss Arbogast, located in room six, is the efficient and patient
Dean of Girls of Anderson High School. She is known as the best
friend of every girl in school, whether she is a bewildered freshman
or a worldly-wise senior. With her assistants she keeps track of ap-
proximately 1228 girls. If ever a medal is offered for patience.
generosity, thoughtfulness and good-fellowship, Miss Arbogast will
receive it by a unanimous vote of all that know her.
MR. ROTRUCK -
Mr. C. D. Rotruclc, the Dean of Boys of Anderson High School,
needs little introduction. The job he holds demands a man with a
strong and alert mind with a great capacity for understanding. It
has found such a man in Mr. Rotruck. Most of us will remember
the meetings we have had with him, whether they were disciplinary
or purely social. His wit, humor and dependability has certainly
proved him as a sturdy friend of the boys of Anderson High
MUSIC and ART
TRADES 86 INDUSTRY
Mr. Gordon Julius
Mr. Wysong Julius
TRADES 86 INDUSTRY
ANDERSON HIGH SCHOOL SONG
Let's give a rah for A. H. S. boys,
And show a spirit seldom seen.
Others may like gold and crimson,
But for us its Red and Green.
Let all your troubles be forgotteng
Let high school spirit rule.
We'll join and give a loyal effort
For the good of our old school.
Its A. H. S. boys,
Its A. H. S. boys,
The colors Red and Green so dear.
Come on you old grads, join with the young lads
Its A. H. S. and now we cheer,
And now's the time, boys, to make a big noise,
No matter what the people say,
For there is naught to fear, the gang's all here
So hail to A. H. S. boys, Hail!
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4,6u.dgJan,d Zeafm 4,0 that
comm, Sl Ze .
Bliss Margaret Mull-imlore, Mr. Arthur Shirey
Another class, that of 1940, has finished its high school career. Its members have
passed through all stages of high school life-ridicule, humiliation, and with each
year a growing sense of superiority. Emerging with flying colors of green and gray,
this class will always he remembered as a group that has worked together for the
good of the whole school.
Ar the conclusion of their junior year this group played host at the annual Junior
Prom, which was held in the auditorium. In its closing year, the Senior Class play,
.1 dramatic production entitled "Stage Door," was presented before a large audience.
This class is not only the largest up to this timefit boasts of four hundred and
seventy-five memhersfbut it is also proud of its intelligence. After a process oi'
elimination the following students were chosen as commencement speakers: Joan
Sisson, Ruth Allen, Patty Guthrie, and Bill Martz. The alternates were Bonnie Wea-
ver, and Frances Schmitt.
Jack Phillips, l1'easu1'u'g Bill Murtz, president,
XVayne Thornburg, secretaryg XVurren Siultz, vice-president.
ABEL, BILL-General Course.
ACHOR, NORMA JEANETTE t"Betty"J-General
Course. Girl Bcservcs 15 Glee Club 25 Oper-
etta 25 Camera Club 2, 3.
ADAMS, l'ZDIS ALONZO t"Eddie,'r-Pre-Apprem
tice Course. Basketball 1, 2,
ADAMS, LENORE C"Skippy',l-Business Educa-
tion Course. Glee Club 1, 2.
AKERS, BILLY XYARREN t"Bill"n-General
V ROW' TIVO
ALEXANDER, DOROTHY MARIE 4"Dot"l-Gen-
eral Course. Bible Club 4.
ALEY, JUANITA t"Nita"lfGeneral Course.
ALLEN, JOHN ALBERT t"Red"J--General Course.
Football 15 Basketball 15 Student Council 35
Hi-Y 3, 45 Fencing Club 45 Forum 4.
ALLEN, RUTH MARJORIE f"Ruthless"J-College
Preparatory Course. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3,
4, President 45 Debate Squad 35 Latin Club
2, 35 Honorary Society 3, 45 Forum 45 Senior
Class Play 45 Forum Convention 35 Bus-
iness Education Department Assistant 4.
ARBUCKLE, PEGGYANN MARGARET t"Peggy"l
-Business Education Course. Home Econ-
omics Club 1, 2.
ASHBURN, ANN LUCILLE 4"Lou,,p --Business
Education Course. G, A. A. 15 Glet- Club 25
ASHBY, MADONNA ELIZABETH t"Donna"t--
ASHTON, CLARENCE HENRY t"Ashton"j4
IBABCOCK, MARY ANN t"Skeets"j-College Pre-
paratory Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45
Glce Club 15 Choral Club 2, 35 47th Continen-
tal Congress, XVashington, D. C., 111385 Cam-
era Club 25 Dramatic Club 2, 35 XYLXV Broad-
BACIU, LEONA t"'l'ina"J-Business Education
Course, Bible Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club lg
IEADGLEY, BETTY ROSE-General Course. Cho-
ral Club 3, 45 XVLYV Broadcast 35 Music and
American Youth Broadcast 35 North Central
Music Educators' Conference, Detroit, 35 Op-
eretta 1, 45 Region Three National School
Vocal Association Festival 35 Indiana Slate
Choral Festival 45 Girls, Boosters Club 2, 35
Glee Club 35 Senate 15 Student Assembly 2,
4, Vice-President 45 Executive Council 2, 3,
4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4.
BAKER, DONALD SMITH t"Bake,'J-General
Course. Science-Math' 35 Rifle Club 35 Radio
Club Vice-President 4.
BAUGHER, VIRGINIA ANN l"Jinny"l-General
Course. Glec Club 25 Dramatic Club 15
Operetta 25 Business Education Depart-
ment Assistant 4.
BAXTER, BETTY JANE t"'l'ony',J-Business
Education Course. Business Education Dc-
partmcnt Assistant 4.
BEARD, MURRAY-General Course. Spanish
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It 0 IV ONE
RECKHAM, HARRY S. t"lleckie"JwGencral
Course. G14-e Club 2, 45 District Music Con-
vention 25 Township Music Festival 25 Opel'-
etta -lg Track 2.
RECKMAN, ELEANOR MARGARET t"Becky"J--
College Preparatory Course, Senate 3, 45
Glee Club 25 Honorary Society 3, 45 College
Campus Club 3, 4, Treasurer 45 Choral Club
3, 45 Operetta 2, 45 XYLXV Broadcast 35 Music
and American Youth Broadcast,35 North
Central Music Educators' Conference, De-
troit. 35 Region Three National School Vocal
Association Festival 3: Indiana State Choral
Festival 3, 4.
BELANGEE, MOLETIA MARRIE-Vocational
Home Economics Course.
BENEFIEL, HAZEL FRANCES-Yocational Home
RIDDLE. JUNE MARIE i"Laughing Girlnyf
Business Education Course. Business Edue
cation Department Assistant -4.
RIDDLE, MARIE LAVON t"Rie"b+GeneraI
Course. Business Education Department As-
ISLUEHER, EUGENE t"Gene"J-College Prepara-
tory Course. Art Club 1, 25 .Iunior Optimists
3, 45 Camera Club 4.
RULES, MARY GXVENDOLYN t"Mamieriek",b-a
General Course. G. A. A. 1.
IIOXYERS, CAROL MAXINE4General Course.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 25 Operetta 2.
BOYD, MELYIN-General Course. Spanish Club
l, 25 Track 2, 3, 4.
RRENDEL, JACQUELINE MAY t".lackie"l-
Business Education Course. Glee Club 45 Op-
RRICKER, MELVIN LU'FHER-Pre-Approntice
BRONNENBERG, JOE BOB i"liob"l-Pre-Ap-
prentice Course. ,
BRONYN, MILDRED-College Preparatory Course.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 25 Choral
Club 35 Operetta 25 Business Education De-
partment Assistant 4.
BRYANT, MARTHA JEAN t"Marty"J-Business
Education Course. Business Education De-
partment Assistant 4.
ROW' FU UR
l5URNE'l"l', PAUL EUGENE- -llusiness Education
Course. Usher 2, 3, 4.
HURT, ELIZABETH-College Preparatory Course.
BURTON, EILEEN PATRICIA 4"l'at",r-Iiusim-ss
BURTON, EUGENE GILBERT t".Ioe"y-1're-
Apprentice Course. li. Y. C. Clubg Forum -I.
RUSHONG, DORIS MARIE t"lJoriz-"b-General
' Course. Art Association Club 4.
N x -, u
I R O IV ONE
s- BUTNER, MARILYN A.fuRI3I'l,,l-Gl'llC1'iil Course
E X-Ray Staff 43 Girl Reserves 23 Forum Club
Q -I3 Class Activities 4.
2 CAIJE, CLARENCE i"Jack,'1--Gem-ral Course.
Annual Staff 3, 43 Operetta 43 Football 1, 3,
I -13 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club -I3 Choral
CARILLON, BE'l"l'Y LAURETTA Q"RE'I'Z"j-Bus-
iness Education Course. G. A. A. 1.
1 CARLILE, NORMAN LAMIli-Pre-Appelitier
CARNEY, RALPH HONVARD Jr.-General Course.
E ROW TWO
CARPENTER, ANNA BELLE Q"Ann"1-Business
3 Education Course. Honorary Society 3, 43
State Connnercial Contest 2, 3, 4.
Q CAltPEN'l'ER, JUNIOR GEORGE f"Porgy"l-
I Pre-Apprentice Cou1'se.Basketball 3,
1 CARSON, FRED LEETE 1"Kit"Jf-College Prep-
! aratory Course. Decatur High School 13 Band
' 33 SCl!'llC9-Rlillh 43 X-Ray 4.
CASTOH, EVELYN LOUISE 1"Efi'Ze',,I-General
L Course. X-Ray Stall' 4.
CAIQDLE, LYNIJALE MAXINE f"l,yn"h-lielieral
CAUDELL, VALERIA ELIZA f"Yicky"J--Busine
ess Education Course.
CAYLOR, NORMA .IEAN?fi8Ill'l'1iI Coursc.Senale
3, 4g Forum 43 Glee Club 2.
CERDEN, MABETH B.-Business Education
CHANDLER, XYAYNE STANLEYiq"Dink"Jf-Col-
lege Preparatory Course. Student Council 3,
43 Treasurer Indiana Association of Student
Councils 43 Camera Club 23 Forum 43 College
Campus Club 33 X-Ray Staff 43 Football 1,
CHAPPELL, AILEEN ELIZABETH-General
Course. Glee Club 23 Dramatics Club 2, 3, 43
Spanish Club 33 Senior Class Play 43 Busi-
ness Education Department Assistant 4.
CHURCH, D. ELDAN l"F1ash"b-College Prvp-
aratory Course. 'Centerville High Schoolg
CLARK, XYANDA GERALDINE 1f'Gerry"yfGen-
CLICK, ROBERT 1"BolJ"l-General Coursm-.Ari
Club 4, Assistant Secretary of Art Club.
COCHRAN, ROBERT LEE-General Course.Latin
Club 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Football 1, 2.
COMPTON, JOSEPH f"Joe"J-ilollege l're1mra-
tory Course. Russiaville, Indiana.
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1 2 ,. . ,.., - 14
1 1,2 - :V f
R 0 ll' UNE
COMMONS, DOROTHY t"lJottie"r-College Prep-
aratory Course. Girl Reserves 1, 23 ll, Y. C
3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 X-Ray Stall' Ii, 4.
COMSTOCK, CHARLES ll0liliIi'l' t"CI1al'ley',l---
CONDON, JACK LliROY-General Course. Latin
Club 23 Honorary Society Zi, 43 Science-Math
3, 43 Student Council and Convention 33 Rifle
Club 33 Forum 43 College Campus Club 43
Municipal League Convention 4.
COONEY, Bli'l"l'Y FRANCES l"Betz"y-General
Course. Girl Reserves 1.
CORNELICS, VIRGINIA MAE t"Jeannie Mac"l-A
General Course, G. A. A, 1, 2, 3, 43 Senate 3,
43 X-Ray Staff :lg Forum 43 Honorary Socie
CRONK, ALLEN XY.aGenera1 Course.
CHUM, FOREST H. tuCl'lIlllllllt'hliGt'Ilt'l'lll
CUNNINGHAM, LILLIAN LOlflSEiBusiness Erl-
ucatiou Course, Rifle Club 23 Glee Club 3.
CURRY, DOROTHY LOUISE t"Dottie"l-General
Course. Art Associationg Senior Class Play 43
Forum 43 Glee Club 33 Municipal League
DALTON, MARIELLEN 1"'l'oni",l--General
R0 ll' THREE
DECKER, CARL ORYILLIC t"lJeck"i -l're-Ap-
DENT, BERNARIJ IQIEITH-General Course.Sci-
ence-Math 43 Honorary Society 43 Forum 43
Student Council 2.
DELANOY, KIENNETH DOUGLAS t"ltenny"mf
College Preparatory Course. Senate t3 For-
um 43 Animal 3, 43 Senior Class Play 43
College Campus Club 3, 4, Prcsident3 Student
lllL'l'S. EDGAR--llusiness Education Course.
Model Airplane Club 1, 23 Glee Club 2. 43
College Campus Club 3, 43 Fencing Club 2.
3: Track 1, 23 Operetta 43 Forum -13 Senior
Class Play 4,
IJIETZEN, DELORIS t"Saydie"r -General
Course. Art Association 3. 4, President 43
Glee Club 23 College C2illlDl1S Club 43 Latin
Club 33 Senior Class Play 4, Student Forum
IIIETZEN, JAMES f".lin1"liGeneral Course.
Glee Club 23 Operetta 23 Foruin 43 Scienee-
Math 33 Basketball 13 Fencing Club 2, 33
Track 23 Football 2.
IJODD, MARY liLlZAllli'l'H 1"Betty"l-Business
Education Course. Glee Club 23 Opt-retta 23
DOLL, ALICE MARIE f"Dollie'll -General
Course. Glee Club 4.
DORSTE, TOM--College Preparatory Course. Hi-
Y 3, 43 Track 1, 23 Orchestra 1, 23 Fencing
Club 2, 33 Annual Stafl' 3, 43 Senior Class
Play 43 Foruni 4.
DOXYNES, MARY ELLEN 1"l'inkie"J-College
Preparatory Course.B:1ncl 1, 2, Il, 43 ti. A, A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President and Secretary 3:
Girl Reserves 13 French Club 23 Science-
Math 'iQ Forum 4.
ef ,Q S, 1
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DUDLEY, GEORGIiNIA+Business Education
Course. Glee Club 45 Operetta 4.
DENBAR, FRED 1"Fri-ddie',l-College p1'Q1JZll'1l-
tory Course, Student Manager of Basketball
and Football 1, 2, Zig Head lllllllllgfll' ol' Track
Squad 1, 2, 35 College Campus Club lg Stua
dent Forum 4, Senior Class Play 4.
IJCNHAM, DOROTHY RUTH f"Dot,'l- AGeneral
Course. Glee Club 23 Operetta 2, Bible Club
DERGAN, CHARLOTTE LOUISE-Business Edu-
EBERLE, BETY JEANiG6Il8l'3l Course. Glee
V Club 25 Honorary Society 3, 4g Choral Club
ECKHARDT, EARL LEE f"Doc,9J-General
Cou1'sc.Glee Club 2, 3.
EHRHART, JOSEPH ALBERT Q"Broncho,'J-lius-
iness Education Course. Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
EHRHART, XVILMA LOUISE fnB0l1'l,,D-Bl1SillCSS
Iiducation Course. Girl Reserves lg Senate 3.
ELDRIDGE, GILBERT DUDLEY f"Co1'ky"J-
General Course. Glee Club 13 Spanish Club 1,
ICLLIS, ANITA JUNE QHTEADERUJ-Business
Education Course. Girl Reserves 1.
ELLIS, XYILLIAM Q"Bill,,l4General Course.
Glee Club 2, 33 Choral Club 43 Operetta 2,
State Choral Festival 3, 4,
ESKEXY, BETTY .IANE4Business Education
FADELY, BETTY E.if"Sl1orty',l General Co
lll' S P
FARMER, KENNETH DIVEX 1"Bud"lfCollege
Preparatory Course. Dramatic Club 3, 4,
lege Campus Club 45 Student Forum 43 X
Ray Staff 4.
FLANDERS, DONALD Y. C"Don,'J-General
FALKER, MARY GENEVRA-College Preparatory
FAUSSETT, PHYLLIS ANN f"Phi1f'J-Co
Preparatory Course. Girl Reserves 1.
FERREE, MARJORIE 1"Marge"jvGeneral Course
Operetta 2, Glee Club 25 Girl Reserves 2, 3
FIELDS, JOHN L.-Business Education Course
FISHER, ROSEMARY f"Rosie"De-College Prep-
aratory Course. Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 35
Choral Club 3, 4, Operetta 4,
S N :s-
R' W. Ei:
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FLEEHARTY, VIRGINIA LEE f".Ienny"l4Bus-
iness Education Course. Honorary Society 3.
45 Choral Club 3, 45 Operetta 2, 45 G. A. A.
15 Glee Club 15 North Central Educators, Con-
ference, Detroit 19395 Region 3 National
School Vocal Association Festival 19395 XVLXY
Broadcast 19395 State Choral Festival 1939,
Music and American Youth 1939,
FOLEY, BETTE BELL f"Sussie',l-General
Course. Latin Club.
FRAZEE. ELBERT CALDXVELL t"Abe,'lA--Yo-
cational Agriculture Course. F. F. A. 2, 3. 45
K. Y. C. 45 Vocational Agriculture Rasketbal!
FRAZIER, ROBERT E, C"Bob"J-College Prep-
aratory Course. Student Council and Conven-
tio11 35 Forum 45 Radio Club 45 Science-Math
FREEMAN, CRAIG f"Flash"l-General Course.
Rifle Club 25 Hi-Y 3, 45 Forum 45 College
Campus Club 4, Vice-President5 Senior Class
Play 45 Student Council 4.
FREEMAN, FORREST XVASHBURN f"Steve"l---
General Course. Student Council 15 Forum 45
College Campus Club 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Senior
Class Play 4.
GALBNRAITH, JIM HOXVARD--Pre-Apprentice
GARRETT, l3ET'l'IE LOU t"Shorty,'lgtlollege
Preparatory Course. Camera Club l, 2, Ii
Secretary 2, 35 Glee Club 2.
GATES, GEORGE KENNETH--General Course.
Science-Math Club 4,
GAUS, CHARLES FREDERICK f"liud"7-College
Preparatory Course, Student Council 25 Hon-
orary Society 3, 45 College Campus Club 3, 45
Senate 45 Forum 4.
GERMANO, KATHERINE NAOMI t"Kate"l4Bus-
iness Education Course,
GIBBENS, EARL V. t"tlibby',l-General Course-
Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Rasketall 1, 2, 3,
45 Football 2, 3, 4.
GILMORE, ALICEaCollege Preparatory Course.
Honorary Society Il, 45 Forum 4.
GILMORE, llE'l"l'Y JEAN-General Course. Girl
Reserves 1, 25 Glee Club 2.
GIOIQMPAKES, ANNA t"Annie"J4General Course.
ROIV F0 UR
GIVENS, MARIE f"Dickie"J-General Course.
Business Education Department Assistant 4.
ti-OSS, MARY MAXINE t"Gossie"l-College Prep-
aratory Course. Choral Club 3, 45 North Cen-
tral Educators' Conference, Detroit 35 National
School Vocal Association Festival 35 Operetta
25 Music and American Youth 35 XVLW
Broadcast 35 Glee Club 25 Dramatic Club 1,
2, 3, 45 Senior Class Play 45 Forum 4.
GOURLEY, RUTH HESTER-Business Education
GRAVES, VIOLA MARIE t"Yi'Jgl5usiness Educa-
GRAY. FLORA t"Floogie"l-Business Education
Course. Forum 45 Business Education Depart-
ment Assistant 4.
GREGORY, BETTY LUCILLE f"'I'rixie"l-General
Course. Spanish Club 2.
GROSS, RICHARD LLOYD C"Dickl'J-General
Course. Model Airplane Club 2. 35 College
Campus Club 45 Hi-Y Social Chairman 3, 45
Glee Club 25 Operetta 25 Choral Club 3, 45
North Central Musical Educators' Conference,
Detroit 19395 Music and American Youth, 19-
395 XVLNV Broadcast 3.
GULLEY, MILDRED GENEVA f"Pcek"J-General
GUTHRIE, PATTY i"PAT',l-College Prepara-
to1'y Course. Girls' Booster Club 2, 35 Senate
2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 45 College Campus
Club 45 Honorary Society 45 Forum 45 Senior
Class Play 4.
HALDEMAN, JULIA MAE fc:JllKlQ',,J'G9DC1'Ul
Course. Glee Club 3.
HANCOCK, MARGARET ANN-Business Educa-
tion Course. Choral Club 2, 3, 45 Honorary
Society 3, 45 Girl Reserves 1, 25 Student For-
um 45 Glee Club 25 Operetta 2, 45 D. A. R.
National Convention, XVashington, D. C. 35
North Central Educators' Conference, Detroit
35 Region 3 National School Vocal Associa-
tion Festival 3.
HANDLEY, MARY ANN C"Annic"J-College Prep-
aratory Course. Forum 45 Choral Club 1, 25
Senate 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Class Play 45 Girl
Reserves 1, 25 Dramatic Club 45 G. A. A. 15
Glee Club 15 Operetta 1, 25 Rifle Club 25
Fencing Club 2, 35 D. A. R. National Conven-
tion, XVashington, D. C. 3.
HANNAFORD, JANE-College Preparatory
Course. Honorary Society 45 Forum 45 De-
bate 3, 45 Senior Class Play 45 Newswritinp,
45 Dramatics Club 3, 4.
HANNAFORD, LUCILLE-Gencral Course. Hon-
orary Society 3, 45 Forum 4. ----
HALE, ELIZABETH ELEANOR-College Prepara-
tory Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2, Treasurer,
Vice-President 25 G. A, A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Camera
Club 35 Senior Class Play 4.
fa ..-..-. .
1,149.4 at - --
.1-'J lv 1-. J
HARDACRE, ROBERTA MARIE 1"Bertie"l--
General Course. Glee Club 3, 4.
HARDY, NELLIE RUTH t"Nell"3-General
Course. G. A. A. 1, 25 Girl Reserves 1, 3, 4
HARTSAVV, YVILLIAM O. C"Bill"J-College
Preparatory. Fairland High School and Ev-
erton High School.
HAURI, MARY RUTH Q"Henry Jr."J-General
HARRISON. RUTH ANN-General Course. Choral
Club 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 25 G. A. A. 1, 2, 35
Student Forum 45 Garb Committee 45 Oper-
etta 2, 45 D. A. R. National Convention, XVash-
ington, D. C. 35 North Central Educators' Cou-
ference, Detroit 35 Region 3 National School
Vocal Association Festival 35 Music and Am-
erican Youth 3.
HAXVK, EDGAR XV.-General Course. Operetta 25
Choral Club 2, 35 D. A. R. Natonal Conven-
tion, Vtlashington, D. C. 35 XVLYV Broadcast 25
National Music Educators' Convention 3.
HAYES, JEAN f"Beanic"J-General Course.
HEIDEMAN. CATHERINE i"Kate,'J-Business
HEIDEN, EILEEN LOUISE--Business Education
HELBERT, HELEN RUTH f"XVl1iz"l-Gem-'ral
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 G. A. A. 1, 2.
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, A W M-,iqbgkfw f ' ,-fa ' ' --fx 'A -s.vn. ,am.,n.,,1.s 9 -.f-sw 2-' - 41
A . 7
HESLER, MARJORIE RUTH i"Red',l-General
Course. Girl Reserves 1, Glee Club 2, K. Y. C.
Club 3, Senior Sales 4. - ,
HENDERSON, YVONNE f"Vonnie',J-Business
HERBST, VIRGINIA L. f"Ginny"J-Business Ed-
ucation Course, Glee Club 4, Girl Reserves 1,
HEUCHAN, MILDRED L. f"Hcuchie"l-General
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club
HEVVITT, PATRICIA J. f"Pat"J-General Course.
X-Ray 4, Forum 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,
Senate 1, 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Student
Council 2, 3, Glee Club 3, Camera Club 2.
Secretary 2, Senior Class Play 4, Operetta 1,
District Musical Festival, Pendleton 3.
HICKS, ROBERT BYRUM f"Bob"J-General
HIGGINBOTHAM, BERTRAM BISSEL HILL-Gen-
eral Course, Honorary Society 3, 4, President
4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Forum 4,
X-Ray Staff 3, Student Assembly 3, Execu-
tive Council 4, Senior Class Play 4,
HIGH, FRANCES f"Frankie"J-Business Educa-
tion Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2,
HIGHXVOOD, XVILMA RUTH f"Senior',J-Busin-
css Education Course.
HINES, RICHARD ROBERT f"Dick"lgGeneral
Course. Band 1, 2, 3, 4, .lunior and Senior
HOCKADAY, GEORGE XVARREN-General Course
Camera Club 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, K. Y. C:
Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Science-Math 4'
Honorary Society 3, 4, Radio Club 4.
HOKE, MAX LEXVIS C"Pete"l--Pre-Apprentice
Course. Printers' Club 3, 4.
HOOPER, DONALD EDXVIN t"Hoop"J-General
Course. Basketball 2, 3, 4, Vocational Agri-
culture Basketball, Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
HONNOLD, VIRGINIA RUTH f"Ruthie"J-Col-
lege Preparatory Course. Glee Club 2, Choral
Club 3, Honorary Society 3, 4, Forum 4, Girl
HOPPES, CECILE IRENE f"Ce Ce"J-Business
Education Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2, G. A. A,
1, 2, Glee Club 4, Operetta 4, Forum 4, K.
Y. C. Club 3.
HOPPES, DEAN EDXVARD f"Hop"J-College
Preparatory Course. Hi-Y 3, 4, Football 2,
3, 4, Track 3, Choral Club 3, Glee Club 2, 3,
Operetta 2, District 3 Glee Club Festival
Pendleton 2, 3.
HOSIER, ROBERT f"Bob"J-General Course.
Choral Club 2, 3, 4, D. A. R. Convention
VVashington D. C. 1938, North Central Music
Educators' Conference Detroit 1939, Region 3
National School Vocal Association Festival
1939, XVNAL, XVFBM VVLXV Broadcasts, Op-
eretta 2, Glee Club 2, Music and American
Youth Broadcast 1939, Annual Staff 3, 4, X-
Ray Staff 3, Camera Club President 2.
HOUSER, HELEN SHIRLEY f"Bobbie"J-College
Preparatory Course. Operetta 2, Girls' Glee
Club 2, Senior Sales 3, Girl Reserves 3, 4,
Senate 4, Science-Math 4, Forum 4, Senior
Class Play 4, State Student Council Conven-
tion 2. -
HOXVARD, MARY FRANCES f"Jippy"l-Business
Education Course. G, A. A. 1, 2, Student
Council 4, Girl Reserves 4.
HOWE, BEN-College Preparatory Course. Hi-Y
2, 3, 4, Forum 4, Tennis Team 2, 3, 4.
HUFFAKER, DARIND C 1'Fiddle"l-Business
Education Course. hlee Club 35 Girl Reserves
15 Business Educ' tion Department Assistant
A 1. K
HULL, CLIFFORD LYMAN f"Cliff,'r-4General
Course. Hi-Y 3, 4.
HULL, MARY ELLEN 1"Me1n"l-General Course.
HUNNELL, VIRGINIA MAE f"Ginny"I-Business
Education Course. Glee Club 25 Operetta 2.
HUNT, ROBERT LEE 4"Rob"J-General Course.
Hi-Y 3, 4.
HUNTER, ALTA LOVONNE i"AltovjA- Alieneral
Course. Glee Club 25 Girl Reserves 1, 2, Il, 45
Senate 1, 2, Il, 45 Operetta 2.
HUNTER, ELOISE JOYCE t"Maisie"J-General
Course. Glee Club 25 Operetta 25 Girl Reserves
HUNTER, JACK F. t"Peaches"JfGeneral Course.
College Campus Club 3, 45 Draniatics Club 45
Senate 45 Forum 45 Operetta 4.
HUNTZINGER, BIILDRED JEAN t"llihs',l-l3us-
iness Education Course. Girl Reserves 2, 3, -i5
Glee Club 25 Operctta 2.
HUTTON, FOREST q"Rud',l-General Course.
Football 25 Basketball 15 Student Council 45
Hi-Y 3, 45 Honorary Society 3, 4.
JACKSON, NORBIA JEAN fsg-ll'ZlIl,7JfGl'IlCl'3l
Course, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, I5 Cirl Reserves 1, 2,
3, 45 Operetta 4.
JACKSON, ROBERT LEE Nikola"lAl're-Appren-
tice Course. Student Council 15 Annual Stafl
3, 45 Science-Math 45 Printers' Club 3, 4.
JARRETT. HILDA IRENE-General Coursc.Glee
JARRETT, JAMES LOXVELL f"Jerry',l--General
JENKINS, DON GEORGE-General Course. Glee
JOHNSON, XVILLIAM GUSTAV f"BilP'JiCollcge
Preparatory Course. Elkhart High School, Elk-
hart Indiana5 Science-Math 4,
JOHNSON, VIRGINIA i"Jinny"J-Business Edu-
cation Course. Girl Reserves 1, 4.
JONES, DAVID C"Dave,'J-General Course. Oper-
etta 45 Glce Club 3, 4.
JONES, JANET AILEEN-Business Education
Course. G. A. A. 1, 25 Glee Club 2.
JONES, JOANN f"Jo',j-'General Course. Glee
Club 25 Student Council 2, 35 Choral Club 3,
45 North Central Music Educators' Confer-
ence, Dctroit 19395 Region 3 National School
Vocal Festival 19395 XVLXV l3roadcast5 Oper-
ctta 25 Musical American Youth 19395 State
Choral Festival 1938-39.
JONFS. JOSEPH XYILLIAM f"Joe"l-Vocational
Agriculture Course. Future Farmers of Am-
erica 2, Il, 4, President 4, Vocational Agrl-
vulture Basketball 2, 3, 4.
JONES, JUDITH ANN C".ludy'l-General Course.
Annual Staff 3, 4, Roosters, Club I, 2, Zig
Prom Queen Attendant 3.
JONES, MARVIN LEO C"Red',l-General Course.
JONES, PAUL XYILLIAM l"J0nesy"l4Gent-ral
Course. College Campus Club 43 Honorary
Society Il, 45 Science-Math Club 45 Senate 1.
KASTER, GLADYS AILEEN-Business Education
KEESLING. OLIVE-General Course. G. A. A. lg
Glee Club 4, Opcretta 4.
IQELLER, MILDREIJ GENEVIEVE-Business
KELLY, FRED HERBERT ."lflasl1',J--l're-Ap-
KELLY, MARCELLA RUTH N"Mickey"j-General
Course. Glee Club 2.
HERN, FRANCIS fuslllgvl'Pl'C-A17Dl'Cllill'L'
Course. Football Camp Il, -1.
.Q 1 ,
. .' K' I J
KESSLER, FREDA i"Sa1mny"l-General Course.
G. A. A. 1, 25 Glee Club 33 Butler Field Day
3, May Festival 35 Operetta 23 X-Ray Stafl'
KINGEN, ROSEMARY HOPE 1"Rosey"JgGene-ral
Course. Head Monitor 4, Ol'l'ice Assistant 4,
Student Council 3g X-Ray Staff 4.
lxIPHAR'l', DOROTHY MAE C"Dot"J-College
Preparatory Course. Choral Club 3g Annual
Sales lg Glee Club 25 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45
Class Play 45 Operetta 1, 23 Senate 1, 2g North
Central Music Educators, Conference Detroit
3, State Choral Festival 35 Student Council 2,
YYLXY Broadcast 3.
KIPHART, OLIVE MARIAN f"Ollie"7-Business
NNOBLOCK, IONE LAVONNEgBusine-ss Educa-
KOPLIN, XVILLIAM JR. i"Bill"l4Genera1 Course.
Band 1, 2, Il, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, Il, Spanish
HRUGLER, CARROL MORRIS-General Course.
LACY, MARY ELLEN--Business Education
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2.
LAINE, EDATH MAY 1"Dutchir,'5-Business Ed-
uvation Course. Butler Field Day 33 Girl Re-
serves 15 X-Ray Staff 3.
l,AMRliR'l', CAROLYN ANN f"Cary"l-Business
Iiduealion COll1'S6.1i11'i Reserves lg K. Y. C.
VM., ,,.L A
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V LAMEY, CHARLES ROSCOE f"Ikie"l-General
Course. Garb Committee 4, Junior Police 3.
LAMONT, JIM XY.-General Course. Football 1,
Lv LAND, MARY EMILY-General Course. Glee Club
. LAXVLER, BE'l"l'Y JEAN-Business Education
1 LEAYELL, VERA Q"Verie"J-General Course.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Honorary Society 3, 4,
Office Assistant 4, State Commercial Contest
' ROW Two
LEDBETTER, ALVADEANE C"Deanie',J 4Generul
LEE, BETTY RUTH-Business Education Course.
, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3.
3 LEMASTER, SARA JANE f"Shorty',J-General
Course. Choral Club 3, 4, Glee Club 2, Indi-
ana State Choral Festival 3, 4, Music and
American Youth 4, North Central Educators,
F Conference 3, Operetta 2, 4, Region 3 Nat-
: ional School Vocal Festival 3, XVLXV Broad-
L cast. '
3 LENZ, EUGENE VICTOR fHG8ll6,,lfG4"llL'1'3l
f LINVILLE, BETTY JO-College Preparatory
Course. Forum 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,
H National Scholastic Press Association, India-
: napolis 3, Spanish Club 3, X-Ray Staff 4.
LONG, MAXINE LOUISE I"XVeasie"H-General
Course. Candy Sales 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, Forum 4, Glee Club 2, Class
Play 4, Operetta 2.
LUTTON, ROSE MARY fKSR0Si9,,l-G9IlK'l'ill
Course. Candy Sales 4, Forum 4, Girl Rm--
serves 1, 4.
LUTZ. DOROTHY ALICE f"Dot,'l-General
MARSH, DONALD KEITH f"Recl',J-Ge11e1'al
Ma-CABE, FRANK FREDERICK f"Elmo"34--Gener-
MCCAREL, MACK XVASSON-General Course.
Executive Council 4, Hi-Y Club 3, 4, Class
McCARTY, RUTH ELIZABETH f"Ruthie"j-
General Course. '
McCURRY, JUANITA f"Ne Nev?-General Course.
Forum 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, President
4, Glec Club 2, Operetta 2.
MCFADDEN, RICHARD FARRELL f"Ro1neo"5-4
MacGILLEN, HERBERT EUGENE 1"Skec-dybite"J
-General Course. Spanish Club 1, 2, Usher
2, 3, 4,
5 Q' -
W M. U,,q , ,,
,, sf Q- 3
, N . ,W
MCGINNIS, XVANETTA KATHERINE f"Nette"J--
College Preparatory Course. Girl Reserves 45
K. Y, C. Club 4.
MAJOR, JOAN 1".Io"J-Business Education
Course. Glee Club 25 Student Council 3, 4.
MALAGUERRA, ILA ROISERTA K"Chubby,'I-
General Course. G. A. A. 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 25
Operetta 25 Girl Reserves 2.
MANTOOTH, HARRIETT AMANDA-College Prep-
aratory Course. Senate 1, 2, 3, 45 G, A. A. I,
25 Girl Reserves 1, 2, ll, 45 Convention Rep-
resentative 45 Science-Math Club 1. 2, Zi, 4,
Secretary 3, Treasurer 45 li. Y. C. Club 3, 4:
Dramatics Club 45 Class Play 45 Forum 4.
MARINE, BARBARA LOU f"Barb"J-General
Course, Girls' Roosters Club 2, 35 Senate 2, 3
45 Honorary Society 3, 45 Glee Club-25 Stu-
dent Council 2, 35 French Club 3, 45 Class
Play 45 Operetta 25 Girl Reserves 1, 25 Class
MARSHALL, THOMAS RAYMON fuTlllI,,lffiL'll-
eral Course. Science-Math Club 45 Senate 45
Forum 45 Camera Club 45 Candy Sales 3.
MARTIN, Bli'l"I'Y JAYNE f"Snitz"J-College
Preparatory Course. Drainatics Club 45 K. Y.
C. Club 45 Girl Reserves, Treasurer 45 Class
MARTIN, M. JOAN-General Course. Glee Club 15
Fencing Club 15 Senate 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves
2, 35 Girls' Boosters Club 2, 35 Debate 25
French Club 45 Executive Council 2, li.
MARTIN, MIKE 1".loker",l-General Course. Itas-
ketball 1, 25 Yell Leader 2, 35 Forum 4.
MARTZ, BILL L. 1"Martzy"l4College Prepara-
tory Course. Executive Council 2, Il, 45 Class
President 45 Honorary Society Zi, 45 I-Ii-H
Club Ii, I5 Forum 45 Annual Staff 4.
MATHEAYS, ULINE ARNOLD Q"Mat,'l-I're-Ap
prentice Course. Football 1, Camp 3.
MATTHEXYS, ltl41'I"1'Y i"BilJ',J-Business Educa-
tion Course. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
MEARS, HILL FREDRICK fuBl1Ck,'5fGPlIl'l'3l
Course. Forum 45 Dranialics Club 2.
MEARS, ROSEMARY-General Course. Girl Re-
serves 1, 25 G. A. A. 1.
MENDENHALL, JIMMIE f'tMandy"l--Business
Education Course. Proin Conunitlee 35 Forum
R0 W FO lfll
MliRl3Dl'l'l'l, NORMA JEAN Q"'l'ecle'U -General
Course. Science-Math Club 4.
MERRICII, KEITH F.-General Course. Student
MERRITT, DONALD EDXYARD--General Course.
Radio Club 45 Camera Club 1.
METCALF, MARY LEE 1"Metcalf,I-General
Course. G. A. A. 15 French Club 15 Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 45 Forum 4.
MILLER, ANNARELLE f"Anuie"l- Business Ed-
, f 022
1, , ff
,fu M 5
MILLER, JOYCE ESTELLE-College Preparatory
Course. Girl Reserves 15 French Club 23 Glea-
Club 3, Scnatc 4g Forum 43 Choral Club 4g
State Choral Festival 3, 45 Region 3 National
School Vocal Association Festivals 3, Oper-
MILLER, RAY KENNARD-Pre-Apprentice Course.
MOESSINGER, GOLDIE ARVILLA f"Silver"1H
Business Education Course. Glec Club 4g Op-
MOORE, GENE 1"Ga-nc-0"I-General COl1l'SU.llBS-
kctball 1, 2, 3, -tg Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 2,
33 Forum 4.
MOORE, JAMES FREDRICK f"Ji1n"j+General
MONEYHUN, HARRY ARTHUR Q"Honcybuu"
"Ham,'b--Pre-Apprc-nticp Course. Usher 2, 3,
Scicncc-Math Club 3, 4.
MORRIS, RAY-General Course.
MORRIS, ROBERT DONALD f"Bob"JgPro-Ap-
prcnticc Course. Science-Math Club 2, 3, 4.
Presidcnt 45 Studcnt Council 23 Candy Sal:--1
25 Softball 2.
MUNSON, DON E. 4"Doc',r-General Course. Stu-
df-nt Council 4, Basketball 3, 4,3 'Track 3, 4.
NENVMAN, ELAINE 4"Shortie"U-General Course.
Girl Rcservcs 1, 25 Home Economics Club 12
G. A. B.
NICHOLS, HORACE DAVISgGencral Coursc.
NORRIS, DAVID QUENTIN f"Fuzzy',J-General
Course. Art Association 4,
NUNLEY, YERNA ALBERTA-Business Educa-
tion Coursc. Honorary Society 3, 4, Forum
4, Glee Club 2.
NUZUM, BILL-Business Education Course. Chor-
al Club 3, 45 North Central Music Education
Conference, Detroit, ll, Region 3 National
School Vocal Association 35 XVLYV Broadcast
3g Operetta 4g State Choral Festival 3, 45
Dranintics Club 2, 3, 43 Glce Club 2, 3.
IYCONNOR, GERALD YVILLIAM-General Course.
0'HERON, HELEN BERNIECE 1"Shorty"J-Gen-
eral Course. Glee Club 3, 4.
O'HERON, MARY MARGARET-General Course.
Glce Club 3, 4.
OXYENS, FANNIE MAE f"Fan,'y-Business Edu-
cation Course. Choral Club 2, 3, 43 47th Con-
tinental Congress, YVashington, D. C., 25 North
Central Music Educators' Conference Detroit
3, XVLXV Broadcast Zig NVMAL Broadcast 23
Operetta 1, 2, 4, Music and American Youth
Broadcast 35 Glee Club 25 Girl Reserves 13
MURPHY, ROBERT GENE 1"Murph"J-College PARSONS, BETTY JEAN-Business Education
l'rapa1'ato1'y Course. Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
Course. Girl Reserves 43 Glee Club 3.
3 - - M ,
min : ,
ve " Mff l
gg 1 sm' f qis A :"",f::. : :3:T'f 1'
- ' 1
, ,, eff
'f. V. V
U, :,. :1 -ii
9 W z
W' 1 4
PARSONS, ROY f"PP,'l-Pre-Apprentice Course.
Glue Club 4, Operetta 4.
PARTINGTON, .IEANNE FRANCES f"I3unny',l --
Gm-nerfll Course. G. A. A. 1, Senate 1, 2, Ari
Association 1, 2, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
Spanish Club 3, Student Council 3, Operetta
'25 Class Play 4, Glee Club 2, XVashington
PA'l"l'ERSON, HERSCHEL DAVID fnCI'f'iilll Pufi"'l
fl're-App1'entiL'e Course, Track 2, Football 3.
PAVY, LILLIAN GRACE Q"Freckles',J-Business
PELL, KENNETH EUGENE f"Snuffy,'J-General
Course. Spanish Club 1.
PETERSON, NYILLIAM F. C"Bi1PtJ-General
Course. Interclass Activities 3.
PETTIT, CARL XVILLIAM f"Bil1"J-College'
Preparatory Course. Student Council 2, Rifle
Club Il: Proin Committee 3.
PHILLIPS, JACK XVILLIAM-College Prepara'
tory Course. Basketball 1, Student Council
3, Hi-Y President 4, Camera Club -l, Class
Treasurer 4, Annual Staff 4.
PITTS, RALPH C"Pittsie',J-General Course.
Football 13 Basketball 1, Track 1, 2.
PLETCHER, LETHA CATHERINE f"Tiny Butch"p
-College Preparatory Course. G. A. A. 1, 2,
3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
POLES, VIRGINIA C".Ieanie',J-General Course.
POOLE, MARJORIE JEAN C"Pansy"J4General
Course. G. A. A. 1, Art Association -1, Camera
Club 4: Bible Club 2.
POORE, MARCELLA MARIE f"Marcy L0u"l---
Business Education Course. Girl Reserves Ai,
Glce Club -1, Operetta 4.
PRESTON, XVILLIAM ROBERT Q"Bob',J-General
PRIEST, BERNICE JEAN 1"Ber11y,'J-General
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 4, Class Play 4.
QUINN, JOHN XYILLIAM f"Bill"J-General
Course. Garb Committee 4, Science-Math Club
4, Radio Club 4, Student Council 4.
RAPER, PHYLLIS LUCILLE 1"Phil"J-General
RAXVLIN GS, ALMEDA-College Preparatory
RECOB, XVILLIAM J. Q"Bill',J-General Course.
RECTOR, RICHARD F. 1"Dick"l-General Course.
Future Farmers of America 2, 3, 4, Vocational
Agriculture Basketball 2, 3, 4, State Champ-
ion Corn Team 4, State Champion Apple
Team 3, State Champion Dairy Team 4, Mem-
ber of Crops Team, Chicago 4,
,. K . y yn ggzeg g x
R O Il' ONE
REED, .IUANITA ROSEMOND f"Nita"lvBusiness
Education Course. Yevay High School 15
Pendleton High School 2, Il.
REED, DONALD DALE t"Don"j-Business Edu-
cation Course. Senate 4.
REEL, DARREL DANIEL-General Course. Choral
Club 45 Glee Club 35 County Music Confer-
ence 115 Music Festival, Indianapolis, 4.
RELFORD, ETHEL MARIE-General Course,
RENSEL, JACK TERRY 4Pre-Apprentice Course.
. I , 9
Rifle Club ...
RICH, JOSEPH DALE 1"Joe"laGcneral Course.
Art Association 2, Zi, 45 Forum 4.
RICHARDSON, FRED t"Rich"l-General Course.
Basketball 2. 3, 45 X-Ray Staff -1.
HTER, VIOLA C"Sis"l4liusiness Education
Course. Annual Staff 45 Forum 45 Honorary
Society 3, 45 Office Assistant 45 Business Ed-
ucation Department Assistant -1.
HXYINE. FOREST MONROEgGeneral Course.
KARD, ALICE MAY t"Willy"1iGene1-al
Course. Art Association 3, -lg G. A. A. 1, 2, 3,
45 Girl Reserves 3.
RIDER, XYARREN MOORE-General Course.
Debate Squad 2, 3, Dramatics Club 25 Forum
President 45 Hi-Y Club 3, -15 Honorary So-
ciety ll, 4, Treasurer 45 Executive Council 3,
-1, Vice-President -15 Student Assembly 2.
RIGGS, MARY ELIZAl3E'l'H4College Preparatory
Course. Choral Club 3, 45 Forum 45 Glee Club
1, 25 Girl Reserves 1, 25 Music iilld American
Youth 35 Operetta 45 North Central Music Ed-
ucators Conference, Detroit 35 Region 3 Nat-
ional School Vocal Association Festival 35
State Choral Festival 3, 4, XYLXY Broadcast Il.
RIGGS, EDXYIN LEE C"l'rofessor',P-College
I'reparatory Course. Forum 45 Class Sales -1-5
Model Airplane Club, Secretary 1, Tl'08Slll't'l'
2, Secretary, 'Treasurer and Vice-President 35
Science-Math Club 45 Student Council -l.
RIGGS, XYILMA I'AIILINEgRusiness Education
Course. Business Education Department As-
sistant 45 Honorary Society Il, 4, Yice-Presi-
dent -15 Student Council 3.
RILEY, Mary FRANCES I"Francie"j--General
Course. Forum 45 Girl Reserves 3, -1.
R 0 IV F0 UR
RITENOUH, DORIS MAXINE f"lJee"JiGz-neral
ROACH, MAXINE f"Kit"l-General Course, Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3. 45 Science-Math Club 'lg
ROBINSON, BOB LEO I"Crusoe"J-Tc-clinical
Course. Glee Club, Operetta 4.
ROSIEBERRY, MARY ELLEN-General Course.
Band l, 2, 3, -15 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
ROSS, ROBERT EUGENE f"Bob"lfGenera1
Course. Hi-Y Club 3, 45 Junior Prom Com-
mittee II5 Student Council 3, 4.
RUH, BETTE JANE-General Course. Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2g Senate 2, 3,
Spanish Club 2, 3.
RUNYON, FERN LOUISE-General Course. Girl
SALADIN, FRANCES ROSEMOND f"Fran"J-
General Course. Prom Queen 3.
SALATIN, BILL TOM f"Saly"J!General Course.
SAMPSON, ROSEMARY f"Robin,'l-General
Course. Art Association 2.
SAYLOR, BONNIE LOU C"Brown Eyes"J-Busin'
ess Education Course. Business Education
Department Assistant 4. -
SCALES, AUDRIA MAE Q"Little Audrey',J-Gen-
SCHEPELMANN, ELIZABETH C"Red,'J-General
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
SCHLEGELMILCH, VVM. LEON f"Bill,'b-General
Course. Latin Club 23 Forum 43 Student
Council 1, 23 Usher 4,
SCHMITT, FRANCES ELOISE C"'Fran,,J-General
Course. Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Honorary Society 3,
43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g Rifle Club 3.
SCOTT, HELEN MADONNA i"Hobby,'J-General
Course. Art Association, Vice-President 23
Forum 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 33 G. A. A. 13
SCZESNY, MARY ANN-Business Education
Course. Forum 43 Art Association 2, 3. 4, Sec-
retary and Treasurer 23 G. A. A. 13 Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 33 Senate 23 Business Education
Department Assistant 4.
SEIPEL, VIRGINIA LOUISE f"Gin',J-College
Preparatory Course. Art Association 1, 2, 3,
4, President 2, Secreatary 3, 43 French Club
33 Girl Reserves 1.
SEXTON, GLADYS MARIE f"Gabby"D-General
Course. Pendleton High School 1, 2.
SHAFER, HELEN ELIZABETH-General Course.
Girl Reserves 23 Glee Club 23 Operetta 23 X-
Ray Staff 4.
SHAFER, XVILLIAM RALPH f"Pig"J-Pre-Ap-
prcntice Course. Football 2, 3.
SHAMBAUGH, JEAN GARNELLE C"Shammy,'J-
SHARP, ALVA MARIE f"Ginger"J-General
SHARP, BETTY MAE f"Sharpie"J4General
Course. Choral Club 4g Forum 43 Indiana
State Choral Festival 43 Girl Reserves 13 Glee
Club 2, 3, 43 Operetta 2, 43 Region 3 Nationat
School Association Festival 4.
SHELL, XVILDA IMOGENE f"Jinny Pickles"l---
Business Education Course.
L b , , 4,4
...K ---- .. ... ,,... ,..,.- ,......,2.,2.-...1
SHEETS, DON EMERSON t"Irish,,r-General
Course. Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Rasketball 1, 25
Track 1, 2, 3, -15 Operetta 15 Glee Club.
SHIELDS, JENNIE-College Pl'l'll2ll'2ltOI'y Course.
SOALES, NORMAN PARKER 4'tl'rofessor"l-Gen-
eral Course. Art Association 1, 2, 3, 4.
SHOIIIJTS, MARLE ELIZARE'l'H t"Skippie"l-
General Course. Girl Reserves 4.
SHOXVALTER, NELIJA EILEEN-General Course.
Damatics Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 45 Senate 1.
2, 3, 4, Secretary 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
Secretary 25 Honorary Society 45 Glee Club
35 Class Play 4.
SHROYER, NORMAiBusiness Education Course
SILER, LOlQISEfGenera1 Course. Latin Club 35
G. A. A. 1, 2, 35 Senate 2, 3, 45 Forum 4.
SISSON, JOAN-General Course. Forum 45 Girl
Reserves 1, 25 Senate 1, 2, 3, .45 Reading Clerk
25 Treasurer 3, Secretary 45 Student Council
2, 3, Secretary 35 Annual Staff 45 Honor-
ary Society 3, 4.
SIZELOVE, BETTY JANE 1"Janie',l-Business
Education Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 X-
Ray Staff 4.
SKAGGS, XVANDA NADINE 1"Skaggsie,'l-AGem-ral
Course. Glee Club 1, 25 Science-Math Club 45
Forum 45 Choral Club 3.
SLICK, MELVIN LEXVIS t"Rilli'l -General Course.
Rand 1, 2, 3, -15 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 15 Honorary
SMITH, EDNA ELLEN MERLENE f"S1nittie"l-
General Course. Art Association 2.
SMITH, HOXYARD EUGENE l'6Snuffy"lftleneral
Course. Interclass Activities 35 Forum 4.
SMITH, FLOSSIE YENEUA fHSIIIIIIIXHU'Yfll'llt"l'lll
Course. G. A. A. 1.
SMITH, ORVILLE XVILLIAM t"Smitty"1-General
Course. Football 3, Camp 35 Forum 4.
SMITH, LOUISE HELEN K"YVeezer,'l-General
Course. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President -I5 Glee
Club 25 Senate 2, 3, -15 Operetta 25 Science-
Math Club 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
SMITH, ORA KATHERINE C"0. K. Slllllll,,l7BllS-
iness Education Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, -15 Proni Committee 35 Op-
eretta 45 State Music Convention 3,
SOUTHARD, MAURICE AIIJEN 4"Mose"lfBusi-
ness Education Course,
SPARK, MARY FRANCES f"SparkyUlgtlollege
Preparatory Course. Glee Club 25 Choral
Club 3, 15 Girl Reserves, Vice-President -lg
College Canlpus Club 35 Operetta 25 North--
westcrn Central Music Educators, Conference,
Detroit, 35 Region 3 National School Vocal
Association Festival 35 Music and American
Youth 35 State Choral Festival 2, 35 WLXX'
SPI-IECE, GEORGE ANI!REXY-I're-Rqupreuticc
SPRINGER, DONNA MAE-General Course. Forum
4, Girl Reserves 4.
STAFFORD, FAYE f"Mickey':J-General Course.
Art Association 2, 3, Glee Club 1, Operetta 2.
STANLEY, ALICE-Business Education Course.
Anllual Staff 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Business
Education Department Assistant 4.
STANLEY, ELIZABETH C"Lizzy"J-Business Ed-
ucation Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2.
STARR, BETTY JEAN-College Preparatory
Course. Girl Reserves 4.
STEPHENS, DOUGLAS 1"Steve"J-Pre-Appreiv
tice Course. Rifle Club 1.
STELLE, GEORGE NELSON-Business Education
Course. College Campus Club 4, Science-Math
Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Senate 4.
STEXYART, JOSEPH LUTHER t".Ioe"J-General
Course. Art Association 2, 3, Band 2, 3, 4,
Choral Club 4, Football 1, Forum 4, Indiana
State Choral Festival 4, Operetta 4, Orches-
tra 2, 3,
S'l'EXYART, J. XYESLEY JR. t"Deacon"J ----A General
Course. Basketball 1, 2, 3, Forum 4, Inter-
class Activities 3, 4, Junior Police 2.
STEXX'AR'I', XVILMA t"Billie Joe,'b-General
Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2,
STINSON, BILL-General Course. Senate 4.
STINSON, BOB-General Course. Senate 4.
STITT, MARJORIE BETTY f"Marge"J-Business
Education Course. Spanish Club.
STROUD, THOMAS BENJAMIN JR. t"To1n"J-
STUART, JAMES t"Goo"J--General Course.
STUART, MARTHA ANNE-College Preparatory
Course. Annual Staff 3, 4, College Campus
Club 3, 4, Secretary 4, Honorary Society 3, 4,
Girl Reserves 3, 4.
STULTZ, XVARREN t"Stogie"J-General Course.
Annual Staff 3, 4, Executive Council 3, 4,
Class 'Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4, Football
3, Hi-Y Club 3, 4, Honorary Society 3, 4,
Student Assembly 2, Track 3, 4, Yell Leader
SULKEY, KENNETH STEXQENSON f"Maynrd"J-
General Course, Junior Police 2, Forum 1.
SUMMERS, JANE-General Course.
SXVANK, ELIZABETH t"Bctty"J-General Course.
Choral Club 2, li, 4, Class Play 4, Forum 4,
Girl Reserves 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 47th Contin-
ental Congress D. A. R., XXvZ1Sl'llIlgt0ll, 3, Music
and American Youth 4, North Central Music
Educators' Conference, Detroit, 4, Region 3
National School Vocal Association Festival 4,
State Choral Festival 3, 4, XVLXV and WMAQ
Broadcasts, Operetta 1, Junior Prom Conl-
SYLVESTER, DARRAH GAIL t"Syl"l-Business
Education Course. Art Association 45 G, A.
SYLVESTER, MARIE t'LSyl"JaRusiness Educa-
tion Course. Art Association 4.
TALMAGE, MARY MARGARET t"Marg.:ie,'r-Col-
lege Preparatory Course, Girl Reserves 1, 2.
TANNER, MARY LOUISE 4Vocational Home lk-
TAYLOR, ROBERT t"Bob"l+General Course. Art
Association l, 2, 3, 45 Junior Conservation
Club 1: Model Airplane Club 1.
ROR' T W0
TEMPLE, NINA IRENE l"1limples"lglieneral
Course. Girl Reserves 1. 25 Glee Club 35 Ii,
Y. C. Club
TETER, PHILIP EDXYARIJ t"Phil"l-General
THARP, GLENNA EILEEN l"Butch"l-Business
Education Course, Girl Reserves 1. 2.
THOMAS, MARJORIE HlQN'l' 1"Marge"l-'General
Course. College Campus Club, Vice-President
35 Forunl 45 Girl Reserves 1, 25 French Club
35 Glee Club 25 Choral Club 3, 45 North Cen-
tral Music Educators' Conference. Detroit, 35
Region 3 National School Yocal Association
Festival 35 Indiana State Choral Festival 45
YVLNY liroadcast 35 Operctta 4.
l'llOMl'fION. XYILLIAM PAUL 1"lSill,i-fGe-ncral
Course. Model Airplane Club 2, 255 Radio Club
-15 Stage Manager 2, 3, -l.
THOMPSON. VIRGINIA LOUISE t"Ginuy"J-
Business Education Course. Girl Reserves 1,
2, 3. 45 Glee Club 35 Choral Club 35 North
Central Music Educators, Conference, Detroit,
35 Region 3 National School Vocal Association
Festival 35 XYLXV liroadcast 35 Business Edu-
cation Department Assistant 4,
THORNISURG, TOM tt'Tommie"U-College Pre-
paratory Course. Choral Club 3, 45 Glce Club
25 Dramatics Club 45 Senate I5 Operetta 2, 45
Student Council 1, 2. 3,
THORNBURG, XYAYNE EARL t"Caesar"l-Gen-
eral COLl1'Sl'. Annual Stafl' 3, 45 Football 1, 2,
3. 45 Hi-Y Club 2. 3, 45 Latin Club 35 Class
Secretary 45 Student Council President 4.
TILLMAN, XVILLIAM XVILBUR-General Course.
Camera Club 25 Junior Conservation Club 3.
TIMMONS, STEPHEN EDGAR f"Ed'ir--l"re-Ap-
prentice Course. Camera Club President 2, 3,
Vice-President 45 Chief Photographer for An-
nual 45 X-Ray Photograpllcr 3.
R0 WV FOUR
TODD, ERNEST LEE f"Ernie"r--Pre-Apprentice
TOOMBS, HARRY REX-General Course. Art As-
sociation 45 Rifle Club 2.
TRACY, LAXVRENCE JOHN t"'l'race"r--General
Course, Art Association 35 Fencing Club 35
Class Vice-President 35 Honorary Society 3,
45 Senate Ii, 45 X-Ray Staff 4.
TRENNEPOHL, NORMA JEAN I"'l'renny',l--l3us-
iness Education Course. G. A. A. 15 Girl Re-
serves 1, 25 Glec Club 25 Business Education
Department Assistant 4,
TRICK, ROBERT CHARLES l"l3oh"r-flleneral
Course. Radio Club 45 Science-Math Club 4.
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'l'RliN'l', ROBERT M.-College Preparatory
Course. Choral Club 2, 4, 47th National Con-
tinental Congress, XVashington, 2, Glee Club
Minstrel 2, Operetta 2, Hi-Y Club 3, 4, Col-
lege Campus Club -1, Tennis Team 2, 3,
UNGER, RUBY IMOGENE Q".lean'tj-General
Course. Student Council 2, X-Ray Staff 4,
Girl Reserves 1, Glee Club 2.
'l'UML'L'l'Y, DORIS f"lJody',J---General Course.
Girl Reserves 1, Glee Club 2, 3, Spanish
'l'L'RNER, DELBERT LEON JR. t"Doc,'l-General
Course. Radio Club 2, Glee Club 3, Senate 4.
VANAUSDAL, BE'l"l'Y-General Course. Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, Glee Club 2, 3,
Operetta 2, Senate 2, 3. 4, Honorary Society
il, X-Ray Staff 4.
VANMETER, RUTH GERALDINE-General
Course. Glee Club 2, Operetta 1, Bible Club 2.
VANNEMAN, BETTY JEANNE-General Course.
Operetta 1, 2, Glee Club 2, Girl Reserves 1, 2,
3, Choral Club 3, XVLXV Broadcast 3, North
Central Music Educators' Conference, Detroit
3, Region 3 National School Vocal Associa-
VERMILLION, DISCO FRANCIS C"Ab"J-Pre-
VERMILLION, JUANITA ELLEN-General
YORHEES, NORMA JANE-College Preparatory
' Course, Choral Club 3, 4, Student Council 3,
Glee Club 2, Opcretta 2, 4, XVLXV Broadcast
li, North Central Music Educators' Confer-
ence, Detroit, 3, Region 3 National School Vo-
XVADDELL, ADA MARIE-General Course. Or-
XYAKEFIIQLD. FLOSSIE GENIEVIEVE-General
Course. Glee Club 3.
XVALKER, DONNA JUNE-General Course. Girl
Reserves 1, 3, G. A. A, 1, 4, Glee Club 2,
Choral Club 3, National Music Educators'
Conference, Detroit, 3, State 'Teachers Conven-
tion Si, Operetta 2.
XYALKER, JIIDITH CAROLYN i"Judy',J-General
Course. Operetta 1, Glee Club 2, Girl Re-
NVALKER, MARILYN YVINIFRED i"XVinnie"J-
General Course. Glee Club 1, G. A. A. 4, Girl
NVEAVER, BONNIE JEANNE-General Course.
G. A. A. 1, 2, Girl Reserves 1, 2, Executive
Council 2, Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Sec-
retary 3, President 4, Reading Clerk 4, Hon-
orary Society 3, 4, Secretary 4, Business Edu-
cation Department Assistant 4.
XVEBB, PAUL EDXVARD f"XVebby"J-Pre-Ap-
XVELKER, THELMA ELIZABETH-Business Edu-
XVI-IETSEL, EDGAR GENE 4"Speed,'J-Pre-Ap-
prenticc Course. Science-Math Club 2.
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XYIlI'l'ESI'l.. DORCAS EILEEN-General Course.
G'ce Club 2, 33 Honorary Society 3, 43 Oper--
XYIDENEII. ELOISE GRACE t"Ellie',J-Business
Education Course. Art Association 1.
XVILLIAMS, DOROTHY PEARL t"XYillie"yfBus-
iness Education Course. Girl Reserves 1, 2,
Il, 43 Girls, Booster Club 33 Glee Club 43 ON-
cretta 43 Class Play 43 X-Ray Staff 43 Home
Economics Club -13 Student Council 4.
XYILLIAMS, VELMA LUCILLE-Business Educa-
XYILLIS, HARRY ALONZO t"Bud',l-General
ROIV T ll'0
XVILLS, PHYLLIS t"Phil"J-Dramatics Club 2.
Zi, 43 Fencing Club 23 Girl Reserves 23 Senate
43 Honorary Society 3, 43 Forum 4g Operetta
13 X-Ray Staff 43 Class Secretary 1, 2.
WISEHART, JOAN MARGUERITE 1"Jody',b-
General Course. Girl Reserves 33 Operetta 2:
Glee Club 23 Bible Club 33 Art Association 43
G. A. A.
XVOOD, MARY AVIS t"I'unk"i-General Course.
li 11d 13 Girl Reserves 4.
XTORLEY, LOIS4Collegge Preparatory Course.
G. A, A. 13 French Club 43 Forum 43 Girl Re-
XVIIIGHT, DONALD C. t"Don"J-General Course.
XVYATT, GLORIA MAXINE f"Glory',b-General
Course, Girl Reserves 1, 23 Glee Club 23 Op-
YATES, EUGENE f".Ieep,'l-Business Education
Course. Executive Council 3. 4. President 43
Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 1, 23 Class Yice-Pres-
ident 1, 23 Class President 3.
BEELER, DONALD EDXYARD t"Don"biGeneral
Course. Junior Conservation Club 3.
CHURCH, MEREIDITH MERRILL-College Prepar-
atory Course. Noblesville High School 13 Cen-
terville High School 2, 3g Choral Club 43 Op-
eretta 43 State Choral Festival 4g Senate 43
Class Play 4g Sales Counter 4.
CLAIISEN, THELMA ESTHER-General Course.
Glee Club 2.
ELLIS, MARGARET ELLEN f"Ma1'gie"J-General
Course. G. A, A. 1, 23 Choral Club 23 Glee
Club 1, 23 Forum 43 State Teachers' Conven-
LINDSAY, JAMES DAVID t"Bub"7-General
Course. Radio Club President 4.
NYALKER, KATHRYN LOUISE t"Kate"J-General
Course, G. A. A. 43 Glec Club 13 Girl Rc-
serves 13 Class Play 43 Operetta 2.
HYNDMAN, JAMES MELVILLE in-Iilllnj-COIIBKC
Preparatory Course. Glee Club 13 Latin Club
23 French Club, Vice-President 43 Forum 4.
NICHOLAS. HERMAN LEO t"Nick"J-General
, ,wg -x'7.'g,fy..,.r4f L . .A .A , , .A.f., A !4MYv,'Tli:3,5552!,:Y::,oNj,-f:g-f- A-KB N- 4 , 1
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xfgg.ig-3:4fS?iS5QEf , .f.,, ,.- qr...C-A .- -. .-wa x M .V .
ALBERT, KARL XVILDON f"Sid"l-l're-App1'cn- KEENEY, HERMAN AGSTEN 1"Kee11ey"l-Gcu-
tice Course. Student Manager 1, 2, 3, 4. eral Course. Q
ALEY, HARRY EDXVARD-P1'e-Apprentice Cirursc. KIRCIIENIEAUER, SARA HELEN f"Sa1ly"p-lhlsw N
iness Education Course. 1
ANDREXVS, STEVEN JR, i"Steve"J-Pre-Appren- l
tice Course. KLINE, CHESTER ROBERT fHCllBf,,1?Bl.ISll'll'SS
Education Course. Forum 4.
1 BADGER, LEXVIS' f"Bud,'l-General Course. , ,
s Spanish Club 2. ' IiNo1sL0gK, MARY DELORIS-Business Laura-
, tion ourse, -
BASTIN, IVILLIS GORMAN 1"Jiggs"lfGencral 1
- - C,,u,.SC. Norms, EARL JULIAN 1"s11o1-ty"J-ooooi-oi
f Course. 'Art Association 1, 25 Junior Cartoon
Q BEHYMER, ARVIN XV. 4"Coonie"J-General Ed1t01' 3-
.1, . Course. '
11 LANE, XVALTER JR.-Business Education Course.
BOND. KEITH E, i"Scoop"D-College Preparatory
f Course. X-Ray Staff 2, 35 Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, LIKINS, JACK CURTIS-General Course.
I Treasurer 45 May Music Festival 23 Athletic
Carnival 25 Glee Club 2, 35 Science-Math Club BIANIS, IVAN DALE-Pre-Apprentice Course.
35 Operetta 15 Stamp Club 25 Press Conven-
tion 3. BIAUCK, CLARENCE t"'Mauckie1'J-Pre-Appren-
tice Cou1'se. Usher 2, 3, 4.
BROXVN, GERALD t"Brownie-"J-Pre-Apprentice
Course. Safety Council. MILLER, .JOANN C"Jody"J-General Cou1'se. Dra-
1llZltICS Club 1, 2' Art Association 1, 2, 3, 4.
L CLAUVE, ROBERT ELLIOTT t"Bobbic"l-Gen- 1
oral Course, Forum 45 Science-Math Club 4 BIX'l2RS, XIANCE LEE 4Hljun-lf,y..Pi-e-Appr9iitigi-
Course. Football 2, 35 Basketball 35 Track 1.
COATES, GARETH-General Course. Hi-Y Club 2, 3,4,
3, 45 Honorary Society 3, 45 Spanish Club 23
1 Student C0l1I1Ci1 23 Rifle Club 3. PERKINS, FLOYD DONALD f"Pe1'ky"l-College
CRIPE, ORIS ELDON-Pre-Apprentice Course.
PUGSLEY, LAXVRENCE A. f"Buck"l-Vocational
DAVIS- XVII-LIAM HAROLD f"B1'lliS01",5fGenerai Agriculture Course, Future 'Farmers of Ameri-
, Com-of-. Football 2, 3, 45 Track 3, 4. va 1, 2, 3. 4: State Clwmvwn Apple Team-3:
1 Corn Husking Champion 33 Champlon Dairy
2 novEY, PAUL FRANCIS t"Todpolo"i--Gonofom Tfasil focatioual Agriculture Basketball 1,
2 Course. 1-3 r Vac -
1 1 2 v r 5 '
1 FLETCHER, BILLIE GENE-Vocational Aqricul- 110151310X 1'F'AN11 1FQ?"1-1f'?'APP,fe1111c1',
ture Course. Vocational Agriculture Basket- 11'1u1'S9- A11f111a1 51311. 43 lfmfefs Club 3' 4'
ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Future Farlncrs of America
3, 45 State Champion Apple 'l'f-am ROSENCRANS, LEXVIS XVILLIAM f"Rosey"J-
Business Education Course.
FOLSOM, NORMAN ELLSXVOR'l'H-Gent-ral SCHIQNIMEL, RQBERT ALLEN gffgincjnnaiivy-
Course. Basketball 35 Interclass Activities 3. College Preparatory Course, Cincinnati High
School 1, 2, 3.
FOXVLER, KATHLYN MAE f"Kappy"J-General
Course. SMITH, BEATRICE q"Babe"J-General Course.
1 ,. - . .. , ,
I FRANKLIN, GEORGIA LORINE+Collegc 1,1-L-p1ii-on 510512 11L1ZA111?111 1'51011e1'i1-Genef'i1 Course'
? tory Course. Glee Club, Operetta. 1" A' A' 1' 0111 Reserves '
1 XVIDENER, HOXVARD 1"Red"j-General Course.
' FRAZEE, MARY ELIZABETH-General Ctiursc.
11100 1311111 4- XVILLIAMSON, JIM HOXVARD qncowboynmgoon-
eral Course, Model Airplane Club.
GLAZEBROOKS, NELLIE f"Glzlzie"J-General
COUYSU- GIF1 Reserves 4- VVILSON, MARY FRANCES f"Happy"J-Business
Education Course. Cirl Reserves 4.
N HURST, FLOYD N.-General Course. I
Q 5 WOLFF, EUGENE MARVIN i"Jeep"J-General
1 JACKSON, XVAYNE f"XVinnie"J--General Course. Course,
sfgff- ,A ,M ,-
""f 'ell .rr e'
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Mrs. Goldia Repeito, Mr. lizxsil Hosier
At last the members of the Junior Class have fulfilled their wishes to wear a
class sweater, ring or pin, and to participate in junior activities. The class chose as
their colors brown and beige. The first activity of the juniors was a skating party
given only for their own members. Following this came a Leap Year dance held in
March open to the entire school. The annual Prom was held with the class of '41
acting as host to the class of '40,
Many members of the class of 1941 have been outstanding during the past year.
The junior cheerleader is Burton Canaday. Tom Ecoff, and George Turner are
junior students who played on the basketball team. George lV1clVIahan has served on
the X-Ray business staff for three years.
As the members of this class enter their senior year next September, the stu-
dent body is looking forward to witness further accomplishments from this talented
.I LHYIOR OFFICERS
Iiirwnc Hzzrdwick, secretalyg Bruce NIcA1't, lrvasurlr
Dean Moore-, presidcnig Byron Berizmmlmww, vice-president
f X -I 1
lilvan Arlo VVhi'tsel
Earl Van Derluit
lllll How ser
.s - Q
'bloiin Hi lay 1 '
H-T21 -' f 4
x r . 'A .'
Mary Kay 'Puckett
L. H. Nc-we-ll
Iieveiuy J:-an Hudson
Bmty Ruth Milli-r
Mary Frances Fowler
Martha Jane Lain be
Norma Jean Cowgill
Jimmie Lou Digby
Mary Ann Molllor
Mary .lean Fitzpatrick
li. ll. Priricly
livlty .lo Funk
.lnnv Ann Miller
Mr, Herbert Miller, Mrs. Evelyn Grahame
The sophomore class is usually passed over lightly. They are just beginning to
emerge from that immature stage of their freshman year and have begun to acquire
poise and self-confidence they did not possess previously. But this year's class cannot
be described in so few words, as they are a larger and more up-and-coming group,
snowing eagerness to take their responsibilities as upper-classmen.
The sophs are already starring in sports. They have given us a very good yell
leader, and some good athletes, being well represented on the varsity basketball
squad. If all this is shown in such an early stage of the game, what will they be like
when they really get started? Here seems to be another outstanding class and one
that will make an excellent name for itself and by so doing will make a class that
Anderson High School will be proud to claim and associate with her name.
Eugene XVilsou, vice-presidentg Jean Ann Hall, president
NVilma Todd, secretaryg Bill VVagner, treasurer.
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Norma .lean Hap nas
Be-tty .Ivan I"r411l
Anna Mau Foloy
Martha .lance Iforknei'
li 'llillll King
Emma Jann Ottornian
.Io Ann Ellington
J une Clements
Mary Alive Miller
D1 nnison Bassett
Mary Jann Koahek
Le-slot' Shipley ,
Barbara Ann f'RlX'IlPIll0l'
Betty Jo Hull
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lie-tty ll:-0 Mmuwy
Katliryn .lano GQ-mln
lla tty Williamson
Alma llvllm- Harrison
B:11'h:11':1 D11 P1111-
Betty IM- Vinum-5'
Mary Helen Milla-1'
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Mr. Loo Sanders, Mrs. Virginia Vermillion
In September the halls were again crowded with awestricken children. Yes, you
are right. They were the freshmen. There are certain characteristics by which you
always know a freshman. This yearis crop of "greenies" was no exception. They
were as small and green as ever.
Freshmen, like all small children, are to be seen not heard fexcept at pep sessions
and basketball gamesj . These yearlings are too busy conjugating "duco" and 'Qamof'
and finding the solution for "X, and "YH to enter into many extracurricular activi-
ties. However, many "freshies" were seen jitterbugging at the dances sponsored by
their more fortunate eldersethe upperclassmen.
ln three years the burdens and honors of the school will be theirs. Much talent
has already been discovered in this class and there is evidence of much more. The
best of luck to them. Great things will be expected from these ugreeniesi' when
they have developed into sophisticated and intelligent juniors and seniors.
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Patty Stilson, secretary: Bob Phillips, President
Fred Bronnenberg, treasurerg Bob Tackeit, vice-president.
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Ruth Ann Ainiek
Mary larnise Fox
Betty Lon lllnn-her
Martha Iam Clement
Betty Jean Iluslxy
James Yan Meier
Mary Alien- Rr-ut
Alta Jean Swinford
Mary Lee Beatty
Marjorie Da Pore
Anna May Youngs
H .lavk Brown
lletly .ll-an llrown
Iary Margarvt Se-a r
'usie Jane llamhr-rl.
imma Lou Krryll
li-tty Janv Wimwr
Anna Mary Ebvrlc
Sarah lam Den-lu-r
.lane Ann lirum-r
Jack Blum-in 10
Bnrbzxra Jean Force
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. .,,,,,,,: i.n,3,:emyHg4.,.,g,,... . .v4m.,,,.,!:w31 ." 5: We f e.:,,.g..Q,,E',9,: SLE., FEEL ,
The New Freshmen 1
Every January we notice new faces among the old familiar ones. No, these are
not midgets escaped from a circusg they are the new freshmen. These 1B's are -5
lost souls without any anchorage until fall, when they organize and choose
sponsors and oliicers. 4
These small people don't even have the advantage of knowing one another j
when they timidly enter th.e doors of A. H. S. They come from. three different 1
Junior High Schools-Central Junior High School, Washington Junior High 1
School, and Central Avenue Junior High, School. The ones from Central Junior l
High have already seen us from afar, for they are just across the street. ,
Since they have had no opportunity to do anything worthy of noticing, we 3
will concentrate on what they did in Junior High School. The officers of the Q
Central Junior High School class were: president, Marion Canadayg vice presi- ?
dent, Johnny Mitchellg secretary, Robert Fowlerg treasurer, Donald Stinson.
The officers of the Washington class were: president, Nondas Erving vice presi- 1
dent, Bill Holman, secretary, Jack Minerg treasurer,'Bob Ewing. The oflicers
of the Central Avenue class were: president, Joan Roush, vice president, Bob
Lawlerg secretary, Betty Woodg treasurer, Helen DeWeese.
The pupils from Central Junior High School gave an operetta in our auditorium
which was very good. They sounded like good material for our Choral Club.
Some of these students took parts in radio broadcasts.
These "Fra-shies," though they seem green now, are very promising. Some day
they may be even as intelligent and sophisticated as the seniors who are now
graduating. Of course this isn't very probable but, remember, we were all
1B's once. It is an easy fact to forget.
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g The National Honor Society
The Honor Society of Anderson High School is composed of junior and senior
students who have as semester averages one-half Als, not more than one-fourth
B's or C's, and no D's or F's.
One of the outstanding programs of the year was a party in the high-school
auditorium. Games, contests, and table tennis tournaments were held, and later
refreshments were served.
Mrs. Preston reviewed t'Our Familyn at one of the biweekly meetings.
The aims of the Honor Society are service, character, scholarship and leader-
ship. The club has to its credit the founding of the Student Council in 1938 and
the writing of the history of Anderson High School. This organization is a
member of the National Honor Society, having joined April 14, 1938.
The activities have been in charge of: president, Bertram Higginbotham, vice
president, Wilma Riggs, secretary, Bonnie Weaver, treasurer, Warren Rider, and
program chairman, Eleanor Beckman. VVith the aid -of the sponsors, Miss Rosalie
Hirsch and Mr. Arthur Shirey, the club has progressed rapidly.
The members are: Ruth Allen, Evelyn Anton, Pauline Beach, Eleanor Beckman,
Elizabeth Birch, Billy Bowman, Lawson Bramblett, Annabelle Carpenter, Mildred
Cerden, Ruth Crist, Gareth Coates, Jack Condon, Virginia Cornelius, Bernard
Dent, Lois Ditteon, Betty Jean Eberle, Gordon Fisher, Virginia Fleeharty, Ilene
Fortncr, Betty Frame, Betty Jo Funk, John Gaddis, Charles Gaus, Alice Gilmore,
Elaine Glazer, Patty Guthrie, Betty Hamilton, Margaret Hancock, Gordon Hanna-
ford, Lucille Hannaford, Bert Higginbotham, Nancy Hill, Bob Hill, George
Hockaday, Ruth Honnold, Betty Humbles, Forrest Hutton, Barbara Jones, Dorothy
Jones, Paul Jones, Jean Julius, Martha Lambert, Vera Leavell, Wanda Lennis.
Frances McDonald, Kathryn Malone, Barbara Marine, Bill Martz, Bob Matthew,
Dean Moore, Verna Nunley, Bill Peake, Betty Pence, Raymond Precup, Viola
Richter, Warren Rider, Wilma Riggs, Norma Roof, Betty Sample, Frances Schmitt,
Nelda Showalter, Joan Sisson, Melvin Slick, Martha Anne Stuart, Mary K. Tackett,
John Tracy, Mona Trick, Bill Watkins, Bonnie Weaver, Dorcas Whltesel, Char-
lotte Wicker, Pearl Windland, Sam Wilcox, Phyllis Wills, Mabel Zerkel, Edwin
Riggs, Phyllis Schmitt, and Burton Canaday.
.L ...mm . A .
Latin Club .
The Sodalitas Latina, better known as the Latin Club, meets the second Tues-
day of each month in room 118. Miss Fannie Nagle is the capable ,sponsor of this
A gift exchange was held at the December meeting and the presents exchanged
were given to Mrs. Cornwell for distribution to needy children. The club also
sold Latin Christmas cards which they helped to make.
The members chose as their officers for the fall semester: president, Jean Anne
Hall, vice president, William Hensley, secretary, Wilma Todd, and treasurer.
The organization elected for the spring semester as president, Barbara Reed,
vice president, Joan Stevens, secretary, Lolita Montgomery, and treasurer, Louise
The members of the Latin Club for the past year were: John Gaddis, David
Gephardt, Georgianna Hutton, Jean Anne Hall, Amelia Downey, Norma Gill,
Ruth Wallace, Doris Goodpasture, Bill Hensley, Howard Abbott, VVilma Todd,
Martha Decker, Mary Critchfield, Jack Foster, Viola Kiphart, Carolyn Pickering,
Mary Alice Miller, George McMahan, Lawson Bramblett, Barbara Recd, Joan
Stevens, Louise Spiegal, Erma Jean Otterman, Laura Jane Word, Lolita Mont-
gomery, Rlchard Moore, Jim Whitehead, Roy Speck, and Marjorie Badgley.
Under the leadership of the officers and the sponsors, Mr. Baker and Mr. Hallett,
the Bible Club has made much progress. To become better acquainted with the
Bible is the purpose of the club.
The members of the club study biblical characters, and Bible stories. They also
received much enjoyment from working puzzles concerning the different char-
acters and stories o'f the Bible.
Ministers from different churches gave very interesting talks about the use and
importance of the Bible. Besides the regular meetings of the club, members gave
a tableau at Christmas before the entire schooll -
Officers of the club were: president, Raymond Precup, vice president, Ralph
Pike, who was also program chairman, secretary, Betty Webster, and treasurer,
Members of the club were: Dorothy Alexander, Dan Brinduse, Dorothy Dun-
ham, Betty Jackley, Mary Leever, Irene Legrand, Phyllis Matzigkeit, Ale-tha
McKee, Dorie Pike, Ralph Pike, Lena Precup, Raymond Precup, Mary Elizabeth
Reynolds, Betty Jane Ryan, Kathleen Vaught, and Betty Webster.
The French Club is one of the school organizations for the students interested
in a special field. It provides an opportunity for those who like to know some-
thing about one of Europe's outstanding nations. The purpose of this organization
is to study the customs and culture of France. All French students are eligible
During the past year, many interesting programs have been built around
this theme. The activities for the year were a Christmas party and an after-
school dance. The French Club meets every first and third Tuesday under the
capable leadership of Mrs. Edna Whitson.
The officers this year are: president, Joanne Savage, vice president, Jim Hynd-
man, secretary-treasurer, Rosalie Dries, program chairman, Barbara Jones,
publicity chairman, Lois Ellis.
The members are: Cliff Corn, Betty Jean Craig, Ruth Crist, Enola Delinger,
Rosalie Dries, Dave Eastman, Bill Fenelon, Deloris Gardner, David Gaunt, Eugene
George, Norma Jean Haynes, James Hyndman, Janet Hughcl, Barbara Jones,
Joanne Savage, Lois Worley, Lois Ellis, and Joan Martin.
Formed in 1933 to promote a higher standard of living among boys, the Hi-Y
has carried out this plan under the leadership of: president, .lack Phillips, vice
president, Eugene Hardwick, secretary, Gordon Fisher, treasurer, Don McArt,
sergeant-at-arms, Wayne Thornburg. and sponsors, Messrs. Lee and Davis.
The organization initiated ten new members last semester and twenty this
semester, making a total of thirty new members for this year. The membership
now stands at fifty-nine boys, who are either sophomores, juniors or seniors.
There is a plan being discussed to divide the club into two groups next year.
the freshmen and sophomores to be in one group and the juniors and seniors
This club has done much for the good of the school. ln December the boys
sponsored the "Line of Dimes" which helped finance a Christmas party for six
hundred needy children. During the year they have sponsored one public dance
and two private ones. In October, a very successful hayride was staged. The annual
picnic was held at Mounds Park on May 10.
The club has been one osf the outstanding organizations of the school, and
sincere congratulatlons will go to these boys for their efforts to help the school.
Members of the club are: Jack Phillips, Eugene Hardwick, Gordon Fisher,
Don McArt, Wayne Thornburg, Burton Canady, Tom Dorste, Bob Ross, Bob Trent,
David Gaunt, George McMahan, Bob Seaton, Dick Gross, Warren Rider, Bill Martz,
Ben Howe, Dean Moore, Ralph Hotruck, Gordon Hannaford, Clifford Hull, Bert
Higginbotham, Bruce McArt, Dean Hoppes, Craig Freeman, Forrest Freeman,
Mack McCarel, John Allen, Eugene Fitzpatrick, Warren Stultz, .Iohn Gaddis,
Forrest Hutton, Earl Gibbens, Gene Yates, Bob Hunt, Gareth Coates, Ed Shaffer,
Charles Bailey, Glen Lunsford, Chester Sczesney, Don Maines, Conrad Gaunt,
Jim Wilson, Dennison Bassett, David Eastman, Bob Larson. David Gephardt, Sam
Wilcox, Bob Matthews, Bob Hill, Bob Bell, Pete Davis, Bill Fisher, George Grifiith,
Harold Lunsford, Frank Hughes, Harold Snow, Ed Stewart, Tom Taylor and
After thirty-five years the Senate is still one of the outstanding scho-ol organiza-
tions. lt was started on its career by the well-known J. C. "Daddy" Black in 1905.
These dignified Senat-ors meet every Tuesday evening in their chamber, the
library, and dQscuss both formal and informal resolutions and bills.
Early in the fall Miss Griffin was chosen English critic while Mr. Denny retained
his duties as Sergeant-at-Arms.
Not always serious, the Senators enjoyed themselves at a hayride in the fall.
The activities of the year were climaxed by the annual Senate banquet.
The Senate upset a precedent this spring and elected as its President a girl,
Bonnie Weaver. Bonnie soon displayed her ability to handle Rober't's Rules of
Order and a body of gay Senators.
T'he officers of the fall semester were: president, Sam Wilcox, vice president,
Forrest Ryan, secretary, Joan Sisson, treasurer, Nancy Hill, assistant secretary,
Louise Silerg reading clerk, Bonnie Weaver, assistant reading clerk, Jack Falge.
Officers of the spring semester were: president, Bonnie Weaver, vice president.
Donald Reed, secretary, Nelda Showalter, assistant secretary, Eleanor Beckman,
treasurer, Nancy Hillg reading clerk, Dick Atwood, assistant reading clerk,
Members of the Senate are: Charles Gaus, Margery Hyden, Kay Hampton, Bryce
Brown, Betty Schmtz, Virginia Hite, Jean Julius, Tom Marshal, Laura Jane Word,
Mabel Zerkel, Bonnie Weaver, Phyllis. Billman, Jimmy Keesling, Louise Smith,
Eleanor Beckman, Evelyn Anton, Martha Jane Lambert, Meredith Church, Edwin
Riggs, Joan Roush, Annabelle Rose, Betty Jo Funk, George Stelle, Quinlan Gilmore,
Urban Simonton, Forrest Ryan, Bill Stinson, Bob Stinson, Phyllis Springer, Norma
Caylor, Barbara Bronnenberg, Betty .lo Hull, Keith Saxon, Don Reed, Nelda Sho-
walter, Betty Van Ausdal, John Tracy, Joan Martin, Burton Canaday, Gordon
Fisher, Sam Wilcox, Maxine Mantooth, Betty Bell, Harriet Mantooth, Joan Sisson,
Louise Siler, Juanita Elsea, Don Wright, Barbara Jones, Jeanne Garretson, Dick
Atwood, Don Knotts, Charles Miller, Nancy Hill, Doris McFarland, Betty Martin.
1 f M ' wixgif
T'he Camera Club, sponsored by Mr. Gordon Julius, was organized last year.
In spite of the fact that it is a new organization, it has proved to be both inter-
esting and educational to its members.
It was organized to interest more students in photography, to give them a
better understanding of mechanisms of cameras, developing, printing and enlarg-
The meetings of this club are held each Thursday after school in room 306.
The materials used in developing and printing pictures are furnished by the club.
The officers for the past year were: president, Louise Spiegalg vice president,
Edgar Timmons, secretary, Phillipa Wyatt, and treasurer, Mary Crilchfield.
Other members of the club were: Barbara Da Pore, Barbara Bronnenberg, Bill
Siler, Roy VVheasler, Bob Bayse, Bob Woodruff, Hubert Kellum. Bonnie Weston,
George Hockaday, Jane Evans, Jack Phillips, Bill Apgar, Don Merritt, Marjorie
Poole. Don Williams, John Austin, Don Baker, Leon Vaughn, Canby Willson,
Marvin Schmitz, Bob Voke, Kathleen Wingrove, and Gene Blueher.
Boys' Glee Club
President of the Boys' Glee Club was Robert Robinson, while Gerrie Glover
is the accompanist.
The operetta last fall, "The Gondoliersj' was supported by this group as well
as the Girls' Glee Club.
The club sang for the Christmas program at the Christian Church. It also went
to Summitville to participate in the County Festival, and recently took part in
the city music festival.
The members of the Boys' Glee Club were: Dennison Bassett, Arlo DuBois,
Hubert Kellum, Tom Langley, Jack Cade, Don Carlisle, George Freeman, Wilbur
Patterson, Don Sheets, Bob Caplinger, John Fields, Clay Harrell, NVayne Jackson,
Herman Nichols, Louis Slater, Robert Swain, Robert Thomas, Jack Williams,
Don Wood, Ronald Aehor, Bill Freeman, Eugene Madison, Donald Miller, Roy
Parsons, Bob Robinson, and Howard Stinson.
Girls' Glee Club
This group, sponsored by Miss Hill, chose Jeanne Carpenter, secretary, and Lora
Gahimer and Martha Jane Forkner as accompanists for the year. ,
Members were: Bertha Anton, Leona Baciu, Mary L. Bedwell, Mary M. Bird,
Bertha Blassaras, Jacqueline Brendel, Jean Clark, Jane Clements, Martha Clements,
Betty Dockter, Alice Doll, Georgianna Dudley, Ruby Durgan, Marjorie Feller,
Mary Frazee, Lora Gahimer, ,Katherine Genda, Betty Groves, Amber Guffey, Marva
Hargrave, Jean Harris, Alice Hayley, Vera Herron, Juanita Hurst, June Kokes,
Virginia Lord, Betty Lewis, Helen Mclntyre, Anna McKinley, Esther Matheson,
Mary Helen Miller, Lolita Montgomery, Betty Lee Moomey, Bette Munehhof,
Bettie Newby, Carolyn Pickering, Doris Priest, Norma J. Refeld, Madge Risk,
Joan Roush, Maxine Royse, Juanita Stottlemeyer, Mary Ellen Stroud, Marge Stuart,
Betty Whetsel, Dorothy Williams, Josephine Stuart, Isabel Taylor, Freda Anderson,
Jeanne Bable, Elma Barnes, Jane Brockman, Jewell Brown, Jeanne Carpenter,
Alma Carnette, Zeta Mae Ewing, Martha Forkner, Jacqueline Hamilton, Virginia
Herbst, Norma James, Olive Keesling, Alice F. Clive, Emma Klus, Mary Land, Ann
Metzger, Mary Milburn, Goldia Moessinger, Erma Otterman, Mary Pancol, Mar-
cella Poole, Almeda Rawlings, Wanda Roberts, Eileen Ross, Betty Russell, Wilma
Scott. Hilda Simpson, Lillian Wakefield, Earline Ryan, Rosemary Barnhizer,
Helen Bosh, Leslie Canning, Martha Decker, Jean Durham, Joan Ellington, Nelda
Foley, Roberta Hardacre, Lucille High, Dorothy Hudson, Norma Jean Jackson,
Marylee Jones, Martha Retherford, Norma J. Wills, Mary Lytle.
The Choral Club
If there has ever been an organization that has brought fame to themselves and
a name for the school, it is the Anderson High School Ch-oral Club.
Miss Hill, the club's very efficient leader, has the interest of the fifty-four mem-
bers at heart at all tlmes.
This year their activities have been varied. Besides radio broadcasts, the club
made appearances at three of the local churches. It sang on Palm Sunday at
the Presbyterian Church and later at the Methodist Church, and at Christmas
gave a very beautiful and outstanding performance at the Christian Church.
During spring vacation Miss Hill and four members of the Choral Club made a
trip to California, where they had the pleasure of participating in a national
Warren Central High School of Indianapolis extended a personal invitation for
the club to give a program at their school, which was very much appreciated.
Also the club took part in a convocation that was presented to the entire Anderson
High School student body. Near the close of the school year the club, with the
aid of their parents, sponsored a cafeteria supper which proved to be a great
The Choral Club also received an invitation to sing at the New York World's
Fair this summer. The group will leave Anderson June 9.
The members are: Eleanor Beckman, Dea Ruth Cochran, Juanita Elsea, Margaret
Ann Hancock, Ruth 'Ann Harrison, Fannie Mae Owens, Betty Pence, Carolyn
Pickering, Mary Rogers, Norma Roof, Joan, Savage, Joan Schmitt, Marifrances
Sparks, Marjorie Thomas, Norma Jane Vorhees, Betty Jean Eberle, Lora Gahimer,
Betty Hallett, Jo Ann Jones, Mary Ann Lloyd, Bernice Matchett, Mary Munchhof,
Mary Pancol, Betty Swank, Betty Tice,pBetty Vanneman, Maxine Endicott, Vir-
ginia Fleeharty, Sara Jane Lemaster, Joyce Miller, Betty Sharp, ltuhy Bathauer,
Elizabeth Birch, Martha Decker, Rosemary Fisher, Mary Riggs, Anna Mae Woods,
Meredith Church, Richard Gross, Bob Hosier, Bob Trent, Jack Cade, Eugene
Hardwick, Bill Nuzum, Darrell Reed, Eldon Church, Jack Hewitt, Nathan Richard-
son, Vance Simmonds, Joe Stewart, Jack Beck, Louis Clemons, Don Mitchell, Tom
In 1918 the Science-Math Club was organized. Today the second oldest club
in Anderson High School is sponsored by Mr. Horton and Mr. Lee.
The club endeavors t-o teach more extra curricular knowledge of science to
its nienibers. Qualifications for belonging to the Science-Math Club are: one
year of math or one year of some science.
The club has bought scientific books for the laboratories. One year it even
furnished all of the schoolroonis with pencil Sharpeners.
Last year Science-Math Club members bought two electric clocks. They are
now installed in the chemistry laboratory and physics laboratory.
Every fall the club has a skating party and every spring, in May, it sponsors
a picnic. Throughout the year the club has led social functions. This year the
scientists were the first group to sponsor a dance after a basketball game. It was
held in the auditorium.
The club sponsored one program consisting of a colored picture of the South-
west. lt was executed by Louis Lariinor. He has been a member of the A.H. S.
Mr. Weaver, Anderson High School Math teacher, explained telepathy at one
of the programs. Mr. Sanders, Physlology prof, presented an interesting talk on
Election for 1940 and 1941 officers was held May 2. The officers of the club
for the past year were: Bob Morris, president, Harriet Mantooth, treasurerg
Doris McFarland, secretary.
Members include: Harry Moneyhun, Fred Cars-on, George Stelle, Louise Smith,
Norma Jean Caylor, Eldon Church, Charles Blackford, George Hockaday, Helen
Houser, Bernard Dent, Mary Ellen Downes, Jack Ice, Bill Quinn, Betty Bell, Don
Cooper, Georgy Gates, Paul Jones, Billy Johnson, Bob Frazier, Norma Jean
Meredith. Alpha Woolbert, Dave Gephardt, Maxine Roach, Don Brown, Bob
.lackson, Bob Claune.
Several honors came to the school newspaper, the X-Ray, during the past year.
Rosemary Kingen won third place in proofreading at the state journalism con-
vention held in Franklin last October, and Bill Fisher's sport articles were awarded
fourth place ranking in the contests held with the Journalism Field Day at
Butler this April. A second class honor rating was given the first semester X-Ray
by the National Scholastic Press Association.
Students serving on the editorial staffs with editors Wayne Chandler and John
Tracy' were: Dorothy Commons', Phyllis Wills', Pat Hewitt', Betty Jane Size-
love', Ed Shaffer, Forrest Ryan, Fred Carson, Ralph Pitts, Kenneth Farmer, Betty
Van Ausdall, Ruby Unger, Phyllis Billman, Evelyn Castor', Bob Trent, Marilyn
Butner', Rosemary Kingen", Virgil Ward, Betty Jo Linville', Robert Westrick",
Frances Schmitt', Charles Blackford, Bill Fisher', Mary Kay Tackett, Betty Ruh,
Annabel Rose, Ralph Rotruck, Fred Richardson, Ralph Carney, Dorothy Williams,
Helen Scott, Kathleen Hampton', Jean Noland, Helen Shafer, Betty Sample",
Mary Ann Handley', Marilyn Bridges, and Urban Simonton.
George McMahan served as business and advertising manager assisted by Carol
Hanna, Patty Stilson, Betty Jean Busby, Barbara Forse, Don McArt, and Jack
Junior Conservation Club
Here are the members of the Junior Conservation Club of 1939-40. With them
is their sponsor, Mr. Dwight Morris. The object of this club is conservation and
restoration of the natural resources of the state of Indiana.
The club complied with requirements of the state last year. Its major project
was raising and liberating of a hundred thirty quails. The club received, from the
state, fifty cents for each bird liberated. Money received from these birds will be
used to further conservation in the future.
The officers of the club were: president, Durbin Hollingsworth, vice president,
Don King, secretary, Robert Corder, treasurer, Bob Carr.
The members enrolled during the past year included: Bob Voke, Hillis Simpson,
Albert McCoy, Wallace George, Jack Wiesenhan, Don Elliot, Joe Winkler, Durbin
Hollingsworth, Wilbur Tranbarger, Paul Farley, Robert Riggs, Bob Thomas,
Marvin Gordon, Bob Corder, Carl Kramer, Bill Watkins, George Beard, Bill
McKinley, and Bob Carr.
The Forensic Club is a new sophomore-freshman group organized to study
Its members are: Bob Tackett, president, Hugh Harrison, vice president, Mary
Ann Gephardt, secretary, Fred Bronnenberg, clerk, Jane Dawley, treasurer,
Walter Riggs, sergeant-at-arms, Don Kilgus, Earline Ryan, James Baldauf, Frank
Beeler, Fred Beeler, Frances Carmody, Bob Coffman, Erma Corder, Eleanor
Crecelius, Marjorie Da Pore, Virglnia Downward, Norma Edelson, Martha Elsea,
Bill Farmer, Barbara Fletcher, Corrine Hon, Marguerite Humbles, Frances Kees-
ling, Jack Pettibone, Carolyn Reeder, Martin Schickel, Phyllis Swank, Kathleen
Vaught, Betty Webster,'Jean Kimmerly, Helen Anton, Betty Brown, Bruce' Douglass,
Rosemary Eads, Bill Fenelon, James Fenimore, Annie Foust, Wilma Heagy, Frances
Hudson, .loan James, Janet Jones, Florence Kopp, Mary Lambert, Carolyn Long,
Jack Martin, Neil Matthews, Doris Mears, Carolyn Miller, Norma Moore, Victor
Netterville, Katherine Norton, Norma Penn, Bob Phillips, Mary P'Simer, Lillian
Reeder, Betty Richwine, Mary Riley, Marge Schneider, James Smith, Mariwanda
Stinson, Dorothy Taylor, Lolita Thayer, Howell Thomas, Jane Uremovich, Marian
Canaday, Gertrude Schmidt, and Richard Wilder. '
The sponsors of the club are Miss Lindstrom and Mr. Amick.
The Dramatics Club has shown that it still is able to hold the high standard it
has maintained in the past. The club gives an opportunity to students who have
talent for acting to develop this talent and also to apply it.
In the last year the Dramatics Club has advanced until membership had to be
limited. Open house was held at the first of the year and tryouts were given.
A formal initiation was held by which those who had talent became members
of that club. Refreshments were served at the closing of the initiation.
Plans were made for a dance and a convocation program but because of unfore-
seen obstacles these plans were not carried out.
Four short plays were given bythe Dramaties Club in the auditorium. They
were: His First Shave, Girls in White, Byrd Life, and And the Villain Still Pursues
Her. These plays were enjoyed by all who saw them.
On March 28 the play, "The Terrible Meek," was broadcast over the local radio
station, WHBU. Jack Hunter. I-tuth Allen and Tom Thornburg took part. Favorable
comments by listeners indicated that the performance was a distinct success.
Officers of the club for the fall semester were: president, Dick Stewart, who
was replaced by Gordon Fisher the vice presidentg and secretary-treasurer, Nelda
The following held offices during the spring semester: president, Ruth Allen,
vice president, Eugene Fitzpatrick, secretary-treasurer, Nelda Showalter, and
the sponsors, Mrs. Hughes and Mr. Boyd.
Members of the club were: Ruth Allen, Burton Canady, Aileen Chappell, Gordon
Fisher, Mary J. Fitzpatrick, Eugene Fitzpatrick, Lora Gahimer, Jeanne Garretson,
Conrad Gaunt, David Gaunt, George Griffith, Patty Guthrie, Mary Ann Handley,
.lane Hannaford, Gordon Hanuaford, Patricia Hewitt, Bert Higginbotham, Nancy
Hill, Jack Hunter, Jean Julius, Harriet Mantooth, Betty Martin, George McMahan,
Charles Miller, Nelda Showalter, William Taylor, Phyllis Wills, and Phillipa
The Know Your City Club
In 1938 students who were interested in becoming better acquainted with
Anderson formed the Know Your City Club.
Trips were taken every other Wednesday and meetings were held the alternate
T'he club engaged interesting speakers to appear before them. The topic of one
of the speakers was the "Chamber of Commerce of Anderson," in which he
told the purpose and work of this important organization. Another speaker was
the well-known Mr. Byrkett, who talked about his travels, and especially about
the country of Turkey. He told of the customs and dwellings of the people and
of the places of interest in that country.
A few of the many interesting places that the club visited were: the Bell
Telephone Company, the new Hazelwood school, the new jail, Purnellts ice-cream
plant, radio station WHBU, the city fire department, the police station, Coca-Cola
Bottling Company, bakeries, and Delco-Remy.
The club also sponsored a movie. The movie was in technicolor and showed
many interesting places in the United States, among which were: Yellowstone
National Park, Niagara Falls, the Bad Lands, Grand Canyon, the home of the
president, and the various capital buildings.
The annual picnic of the club was held at the end of the school year.
Officers of the club were: president, Lois Ditteong vice president, Betty Hallett,
secretary, Betty Lou Hamilton, treasurer, Wanda Lennisg and the sponsors, Mrs.
Crutchfield and Mr. Hallett.
Members of the club included: Doris Bradford, Lucille Beall, Ann Brown, Lois
Ditteon, Joan Donnelly, Elbert Frazee, Ilene Fortner, Betty Frame, Sue Hale,
Betty Lou Hamilton, Betty Hallett, George Hockaday, Wanda Lennis, Joan Lennis,
Ilene Legrand, Francis Land, Etna Mae McClure, Betty Martin, Wanetta McGinnis,
Katherine Malone, Ralph Pike, Ella Mae Ruehfech, and Juanita Stottlemeyer.
L ,H ......V. , -M MM ..A. -.. A
Senior Girl Reserves
The Grace Dodge Girl Reserve Club is one of the most p-opular and active clubs
in the school. The aim of the Girl Reserves is to render service to others. f
The Grace Dodge group, composed of senior girls, met every Thursday with
Mrs. Pickerel of the Y. NV. C. A. as their advisor.
The activities of the organization this year included a Leap Year Dance, style
show, valentine party, and preparing of baskets for needy famllies at Christmas.
They concluded their activities for the year with a mother-daughter banquet.
Officers for the past year were: Juanita McCurry, president, Marifrances
Sparks, vice president, Virginia Johnson, secretary, Betty Martin, treasurer.
Assisting the oiiicers were these committee chairmen: Council Representative,
Harriet Mantoothg Service, Nellie Hardy, Publicity, Betty Linvilleg Finance,
Betty Martin, Program, Mary Babcock, and Social, Patricia Hewitt.
Other members were: Wanetta McGinnis, Donna Springer, Mary Riley, Maxine
Roach, Helen Houser, Mary Wood, Mable Shoults, Lois Wlorley, Bernice Priest,
Marcella Poore, Betty Parsons, Virginia Thompson, Mildred Heuchan, Ruth
Honnold, Betty Schepelman, Allce Stanley, Martha Stuart, and Louise Smith.
Junior Girl Reserves
The main event of the year for the Junior Girl Reserves was the mother-
daughter banquet held, May 2, at the Central Christian Church.
At the first of the season this club elected as president, Evelyn Anton, vice
president, Mabel Zerkelg secretary, Marilyn Tolesg and treasurer, Virginia Hite.
Mrs. Ronald Maine, Mrs. Gyger and Miss Jane Campbell have been the sponsors
of the club.
Other members were: Betty Bach, Lois Barber, Helen Beach, Mary Boaz, Doris
Bradford, Connie Brane, Marilyn Cockcral, Mollie Coverdale, Norma Cowgill,
Josephine Danner, Enola Delinger, Barbara Dew, Jimmie Lou Digby, Joan Don-
nelly, Martha Ebert, Lois Ellis, Jane Evans, Carmen Fauvergue, Ilene Fortner,
Betty Frame, Mary Frances Fowler, Betty .lo Funk, Louise Glaze, Elaine Glazer,
Miriam Goyer, Kay Hampton, Wilma Hardacre, Norma Henney, Nancy Hill,
Betty Humbles, Jean Julius, Norma Jones, Wanda Lennis, Elizabeth Metzger, Jean
Anne Miller, Betty Netterville, Betty Pence, Kay Pitts, Rena Roberts, Norma Roof,
Annabelle Rose, Joanne Savage, Betty Schmitz, Margaret Shady, Pauline Sibera,
Betty Silvers, Mary Slater, Viola Kiphart, Lavera Slick, Wilma Stone, Martha
Stottlemeyer, and Mary K. Tackett.
Sophomore Girl Reserves
The Sophomore Girl Reserves with their sponsors, Miss Charlier and Mrs.
McKelvey, have been exceptionally active.
Among the most interesting programs were panel discussons on etiquette and
youth problems, travel talks, speeches on vocations and religions, a valentine
party, and a project of making tray favors for the h-ospital.
They also sponsored the "Sophomore Hop" and a spring "Tulip Dance."
The ofiicers and members are: Phillipa Wyatt, president, Louise Spiegal, vice
president, Hilda Simpson, secretary, Jean Ann Hall, treasurer, Wanda Robert.
Bertha Anton, Ruby Durgan, Marylee Jones, Jeanne Bable, Marjorie Badgley,
Helen Bosh, Leslie Canning, Jean Carico, Barbara Carpenter, Mary Ann Clement,
Marietta Coats, Margaret Collings, Mary Critchfield. Barbara Da Pore, Amelia
Downey, Virginia Eckel, Martha Forkner, Jeanne Garretson, Donna Gib-
bens, Norma Gill, Betty Goss, Patr.cia Greve, Betty Groves, .loan Harris, Norma
Haynes, Bettie Hull, Susie Johnstone, Jane Koubek, Virginia Land, Winifred Luck,
Vida McKelvery, Mary Alice Miller, Lolita Montgomery, Bette Munchhof, Erma
Otterman, Francine Owens, Helen Recob, Martha Retherford, Barbara Reed, Mary
Rogers, Maxine Royse, Wilma Scott, Virginia Slater, Doris Smith, Garnett Smith,
Mary Ellen Stroud, Marjorie Stuart, Sybil Thompson, Betty Williamson, and Laura
The orchestra has little chance to show its ability, but underthe leadership of
Mr. Rencenberger it has made much progress. The orchestra, unlike the band,
plays only classical music.
The orchestra filayed at a convocatlon which all the students enjoyed. This
group ef musicians has also played at school activities. such as the senior class
play and 'he operetta.
Grouns from the orchestra are asked to play at many dinners and other social
gatherings in Anderson.
The orchestra has been kept small because it is difficult to find enough viol nists.
The members of this musical group are: Virginia Benefiel, Betty Boone, James
Biosier, Franklin Carr, Marjory Cerden, Maurice Cle1n, Virginia Eckei, Georgianna
Huttcn, Susie Johnstone, Dorothy McLain, Lowell McCreary, Robert McLain,
Mary Lou McLain, Eugene Mosure, Rita Patton, Letha Pletcher, Mary Sears, Mel-
v n Slick, Virgel Staley, Don McArt, James Romine, Bert Ross, and Ralph Werking.
The band has been an active group this year, fulfilling many engagements among
which was a concert given over radio station WHBU. Programs were also pre-
sented before local grade and junior high schools. The gr-oup also took part in the
Corn Festival at Tipton, and the Big Four tourney at Muncie.
A dance followed by a chili supper was given in April, the profits being used to
buy sweaters for the graduating members who had been with the band two years.
Members included: Howard Abbott, Walter Allen, Walter Black, Royal Bechtold,
Deane Bronnenberg, Franklin Carr, Maurice Clem, John Cookman, Keith Dare,
Robert Dare. Mary Ellen Downes, Virginia Eckel, VVilliam Farmer, Rosemary
Fisher, Marjory Fuller, Kathleen Hampton, Norma Jean Haynes, Richard Hines,
Robert Hosteller, Charles King, William Koplin, Robert Krueger, Irene Legrand,
Bruce McArt, Don McArt, Dorothy McCain, James McLain, Robert McLain, Mary
Lou McLain, Robert Meyer, Robert Murphy, George Patton, Letha Pletcher, Norma
Pcttlford, Mary Reynolds, Harold Richwine, Frederick Riggs, James Romine,
Mary Ellen Roseberry, Vivian Roseberry, Bert Ross, David Salatin, Mary Sears,
Frances Schmitt, Joan Sclnnitt, Melvin Slick, Jack Smith, Virgl Staley, Joe
Stewart, Ralph Werking, Marvin Woods, Joan Yeager.
Under the guidance of its.sponsors, Miss Balyeat and Miss Hirsch, the Art
Association has done much to promote student interest in art. This year the club
sponsored an interesting exhibit of one hundred and fifty color prints, reproduc-
tions of paintings of the great masters.
Its members met every first and third Thursday of the month. Many unusual
programs were given. '
The following students held offices in the club: Delores Dietzen, presidentg
John B. Miller, vice president, Virginia Seipel, secretary-treasurer, Bob Click,
activities chairman, Rex Toombs, membership chairman, Francis McDonald,
publicity chairman. I
The members of the Art Association were: Lawrence Land, Vera Clayton, Jack
Renforth, Julia Claire Spearman, T-om Coon, Guffie Callender, Marilyn Dietzen,
Marjorie Poole, Virginia Seipel, Norman Soales, Alice Rickard, Amber Guffey,
Mary Ann Clement, John Miller, June Clements, Ralph Pike, Quinlan Gilmore,
Norma James, Norma Refild, Francis McDonald, Margaret Herbst, Evelyn Brabst,
Dorothy Barrett, Phyllisann Scott, Dorothy Reynolds, Phyllis Givens, Jeanne
Partingt-on, Martha Mae Green, Eloise Widener, Bob Taylor, Everett Wright, Don
Faussett, Irene Taylor, Virginia Slater, Donna Brown, and Etna Mae McClure.
'A G. A. A. Group
The Girls' Athletic Association was organized in 1933 and is one of the largest
organizations for girls in the high school. The only requirements for membership
are interest in physical education activities, regular attendance, and average skill.
We are one of the seventy-eight high schools in the state that are affiliated with
the Indiana League of High School Girls' Athletic Associations and this year live
off our group are receiving the state award.
G. A. A. Council
The governing body of the G. A. A. is the council which is composed of the
officers and chairmen of various sports. Our officers are: Louise Smith, president,
Mary Ellen Downes, vice president, Estelle Fletcher, secretary, and Barbara
Bronnenberg, treasurer. The sports' chairmen are: Rebecca Busch, Mary Cooper,
Elizabeth Hale, Mary Jane Helms, Georgianna Hutton, Katherine Kailor, Betty
Matthews, Alice Rickard, and Donna Walker.
Senior Honor Girl of the G. A. A. -
The highest honor given by the physical education
department for the most outstanding senior girl in the
Girls' Athletic Association has been conferred this year
upon Betty Matthews. She was chosen by a faculty com-
mittee for her skQll in all types of sports and for her
Betty has been a member ofthe G. A. A. for four years,
receiving her school monogram in 1937, her letter in
1938, and her state award in 1939. Usually the state
award, which is given by the Indiana League of Girls'
Athletic Associations, is granted in the senior year, but
Betty completed her requirements in her junior year.
To say that she is skilled in all forms of athletics does
1 not do her justice because she possesses skill far be-
yond the average high-school girl. For the past two
' ' seasons Betty has played basketball and softball with
the Delco-Remy girls' teams and this year she was presented the sportsmanship
award by the league in which they played. During her junior year she received
the award for sportsmanship which is given by the local G. A. A. Besides being
unusually skillful in athletics and rating high in citizenship, she possesses that
admirable characteristic-a sunny smile combined with a remarkable disposition.
To this all-round girl athlete we, the members and sponsors of G. A. A., offer
G. A. A. Sportsmanship Award
The G. -A. A. Sportsmanship Award is given each year
to the girl chosen by the group as having the mos' excel-
lent attitude in all sports. This coveted award this year
is being given to Katherine Kailor, a junior and a state
award girl. ,Katherine is one of our most dependable
girls, always ready to take charge of Lcket sales, ref-
eree games, and assist in coaching. She has been on the
Council for several years, has been the G. A. A. tennis
champion for two years, and has been chairman of
many of our special committees. She is a member ofthe
Delco-Remy girls' basketball and softball teams, and
takes an active interest in all sports. In other words, she
may be called "Capable Katherine."
The Student Council was formed in 1937 by a committee from the Honorary
Society. The main purpose of this organization is to give students participation
in their school government. The Student Council has accomplshed many things.
However, it is still in its infancy, and even greater things may be expecled from
it in the future. Much credit should be given to Mr. Bailey, the faculty sponsor
of both groups. .
The council is divided into two bodiesgthe assembly and the execut ve coun-
cil. The executive council, which is the governing body of the assembly, is C0111-
posed of six seniors, four juniors, two sophomores, and the presidents of the four
classes. These members are elected by the assembly.
As their leader, the executive council selected Eugene Yates. Ass'st.ng Eugene
were: Warren Rider, vice president, and Betty Rose Badgley, secretary-treasurer.
Members were: Eugene Yates, Mack McCarel, Warren Stuliz, Bert Higginbotham,
Bill Martz, Warren Rider, Betty Badgley, Dean Moore, David Gaunt Bill Fisher,
Burton Canady, Gordon Hannaford. .lean Hall, Ben Cook, Jim Wilson, Bob Phillips.
The Assembly is composed of one representative from each home room. It is
through these representat.ves that the student body is able to voice i's desires in
At the head of the assembly were: Wayne Thornburg, president, and Betty Pence,
Members of the group were: Betty Hallett, Mary Tackett, Paul Jessup, Erma
Cordes, .Ioan Major, Bob Hart, Donald Swinford, Jack Renforth, Lois Ditteon,
Bill Quinn, Kenneth Delanoy, Betty Badgley, Mark Hannaf-ord, Mary Wilson, Martha
Cook, Charles Bailey, Bill Wagner, Amelia Downey, Wayne Chandler, .Kay Pitts,
Lonnie Weston, Burton Canady, Bill Fisher, Royal Bechtold, Ned Stegner, Abic
Cram, Raymond Relford, Leland Rudrow, Martin Sch.ckel, Bob Matthew, Mary
Howard, Betty Goss, Paul Robey, Ralph Hellens, Donald Richardson, N-orman
Miller, Bob Tackett, Craig Freeman, Lester Shipley, T'om Taylor, .lean Car-co,
Byron Benzenbower, Ruth Crist. Joe Allen, Forrest Kemerly, Mary Gephardt, Betty
Pence, Charles Critchlow, Dorothy Kiphart, Joan Springer, Jack Ice, Alpha Wo-ol-
bert, David Eastman, Don Munson, Dorothy Williams, Anna Eberle, Wayne Thorn-
burg, and .lohn Miller.
The Little Chief
The fiwe girls pictures above, namely, Betty .lo Linville, Betty Van Ausdal, Patric-
121 Hewitt, Dorothy Commons, and Phyllis Wills, formed an editorial board who,
with Eddie Shaffer and Bob Trent as business managers, directed the production
of the new A. H. S. literary publication, the Little Chief.
The idea for the magazitne originated with the fall semester advanced newswrit-
ing class. After a decision was made to investigate such a project, contact was made
with Mr. Porter, Mr. McClure and Mr. Baruer. Assured by these faculty members
that such a publiication could be produced, the class selected an editorial board.
This board then began soliciting English teachers and students for material for
the first issue. Meanwhile the business managers made plans concerning' the use
of advertising and methods of circulation.
The first iwssue of the magazine containing sixteen pages was distributed on May 20
and received a favorable response from the student body. All material-stories,
poems and features-was written by local high school students. The editorial
board, under Mr. Baker's direction, selected the articles to be published. The nilne-
teen illustrations were drawn by art students itn Miss Hirsch's classes. Mr. Barner
supervised the printing which was done in the high school print shop.
Short stories were written by Charles Gaus, Phyl-lils Billman, Marian Canady.
Kathleen Hampton, Patricia Hewitt, Eleanor Beckman, Nelda Showalter, .lack
Hunter, VVilliam Schlegelmileh and Richard VVilder.
Poems published included those written by Clay Harrell-, Keith VVelborn, Bert
Higginbotham, Letha Pletcher, Forrest Freeman, Frances Kinneman, Ruth Alex-
ander, Joan Myers and Margery Hyden.
Dorothy Commons was responsible for a feature.
Illustrations were drawn by Newton Simpson, Lucille Hannaford, June Clements,
Faye Stafford, David Norris, Robert Gilmore, Virgisnia Seipel, William Goyer, Nor-
man Soales, Norma James, Charles Priest, Alice Richard, Mary Ann Clements, Am-
ber Guffey, and Vitvian Morrison.
The cover and title page design was drawn by .lohn B. Miller.
2 :Mali me eu-my, appmbunity, 60 Zlwaden
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Business Education Department
The Business Education Department was successful in winning honors at thc
State Commercial Contests at Danville and Muncie.
Competing at Danville on April 6 were 1300 students and 130 schools. Anderson
won second place in the contest.
Viola Richter won first place in Commercial Law and the award was a S50
scholarship to Danville. Other members of the team which placed second were:
Raymond Precup and Paul Burnett.
The Beginning Shorthand team, composed of Agnes Lang, Betty Sample, and
Anna Gioumpakes, won fourth place.
The Bookkeeping team won fifth place. The team members were: Paul Bobey,
Esther Seipel, and Franklin Tracy. The second team members were: Billy Fletcher,
Betty Vaught, and Gerald Leedom.
The Advanced Shorthand team won fifth place. Members were: Vera Leavell,
Betty Jean Lawler, and Annabelle Carpenter.
Members of the Advanced Typing teams were: Bonnie Weaver, Bonnie Lou
Saylor, and Wilma Riggs. Members of the Beginning teams were: Betty Fox,
George Hockaday, Ilene Fortner, Donna Walker, Eugene Freeman, and Mary K.
Fifteen hundred contestants and 140 schools competed in the State Finals at
Muncie on April 20.
Vera Leavell won first place in Advanced Shorthand. The team, composed of
Flora Gray and Annabelle Carpenter, placed sixth.
Viola Richter again displayed her ability in winning first in Business Aptitude.
Other members of the team were: Elleen Heiden and Raymond Precup. Anderson
has won first place in Business Aptitude for two years.
The Beginning Shorthand team placed sixth. Anna Gioumpakes was the one
who kept Agnes Lang and Betty Sample from becoming downhearted and
For the third consecutive year, Anderson's Bookkeeping team triumphed over
all other entrants and was awarded permanent possession of the Bookkeeping
Loving Cup and the State Champions' Shield. Team members were: Paul Bobey,
Franklin Tracy, and Esther Seipel. Winners of the previous two years who con-
tributed to winning the cup were: 1938-Annabelle Carpenter, Helen Smith, and
Ora St. Myer, 1939-Ilene Fortner, Raymond Precup, and Frank McManigell.
Miss Adams, Mr. Baker, Mr. Brinson, Mr, Barrier, Mr. Julius, Miss Balyeat
Editor-in-Chiel' . ............. ..
Literary Editor ....... . ..........
. .,,. .. Martha Stuart
Ass't Literary Editor . ................. Barbara Jones
Organization Editor ..........
Asstt Organization Editor...
benior Editor ..............,..........
Ass't Senior Editor ...... ,. .
Joke Editor .................
Ass't Joke Editor .....
Art Editor ,...........,,..,. ..
Ass't Art Editor ..,.... ,.
Cartoon Editor ..............,.
Ass't Cartoon Editor ....,........
.Betty Lou Hamilton
Betty Jo Funk
.Etna Mae McClure
Snap Editor ......,...,....., ............ J ack Cade
Ass't Snap Edilor ....., .......,.... . . Paul Jones
Photographer .............., .... E dgar Timinons
Ass't Photographer . ...... ............ R obert Hosier
Ass't Photographer .....,..., ............. I leon Vaughn
Athletic Editor .................... XYayne Thornburg
Ass't Athletic Editor .... ..... E nge-ne Hardwick
Business Manager ...... .......... I ienneth DeLanoy
Ass't Business Nillllitgtd' ................ John Gaddis
Circulation Manager ..,......... .......,..,.. l Sill Martz
Ass't Circulation Aillllilgld' , ......... , ..... Bob Seaton
Advertising Manager .................... XYarren Stultk
Ass't Advertising Biilllilgld' .,.. George McM:xhan
Zljypist .............,,..,.......,....,.......,.......,.. Viola Richtci
lyplst ...,.......,.......................,......,..... XVilma Biggs
"Another Indian has bit the dustj' exclaimed Tom Dorste a few weeks ago when
he laid the completed dummy for thils year's Annual on Mr. Barner's desk.
Few people know as well as Tom the amount of hard work that is expended in
producing the Indian. He has been ably supported this year by the assistant editor,
Sam Wiilcox, and by the other members of the editorial-, art, and business staffs.
To the annual board composed of Miss Adams, Miss Balyeat, Mr. Brinson, Nlr.
Barner, Mr. Gordon Julius and Mr. Baker, thanks is also due.
Tom Dorste, Sam XVilcox
The choral classes of Anderson High School presented an operetta, 'KThe Gon-
doliers," in the high-school auditorium, November 21 and 22.
The cast of characters was: Venetian Maidens-Fiametta, Joanne Savage, Giulia,
Virginia Fleehartyg Vittoria, Mary Higgs. Venetian Gondoliers-Annibale, Bill
Nuzumg Antonio, Hayward VVrightg Giorgio, Joe Stewart, Marco, Meredith Church,
Giuseppe, Clay Harrell.
Venetian MaidensfTessa, Margaret Ann Hancock, Gianetta, Ruth Ann Harrison.
The Duke of Plaza, Jack Hunter, The Duchess of Plaza, Fannie Mae Owens,
Casilda, Marjorie Thomas, Luiz, Lawrence Reynolds, Don Alhambra del Bolero,
Tom Thornburg, Inez, Norma Jane Vorhees.
Lora May Gahimer and Rosemary Fisher were the aecompanists for the operetta.
Miss Ruth Hill, musical director for the operetta, was assisted by the following
teachers: Miss Arbogast, Miss Anderson, Miss Hupp, Miss Kendall, Mrs. Strickler,
Mr. Amick, Mr. Baker, Mr. Denny, Mr. Fleenor, Mr. Hallett, Mr. Lee, Mr. Morris,
Mr. Sanders, Mr. Shirey, Miss Higman, Mr. Rencenberger, Miss Carson, Miss
Balyeat, Miss Hirsch, Mr. Barner, Miss Brown, Mr. Boyd, and Miss Campbell.
Senior Class Play
This year the Senior Class presented as their contribution to dramatic art,
"Stage Door," by Edna Ferber and George Kaufman. This play was an outstand-
ing success. The members of the cast showed much talent. and Mr. Boyd deserves
much praise for directing it so well.
"Stage Door" is a little more serious than the plays usually presented. lt is the
story of the adventures of the debutantes of the theater-the ingenues who move
upon Broadway and the theater each season.
The cast was: Olga Brandt, Betty Swank, Bernice Niemeyer, Helen Houser,
Susan Paige, Bernice Priest, Mattie, Katherine WValker, Big Mary, .lane Hannaford,
Little Mary, Jeanne Partington, Madeleine Vauclain, Maxine Long, .Iudith Can-
field, Nelda Showalter, Ann Braddock, Elizabeth Hale, Mrs. Oreutt, ltuth Allen,
Kaye Hamilton, Aileen Chappell, Pat Devine, Pat Hewitt, Linda Shaw, Dorothy
Williams, Jean Maitland, Dorothy Kiphart, Bobby Melrose, Patty Guthrie, Louise
Mitchell, Barbara Marine, Kendall Adams, Dorothy Curry, Terry Randall, Mary
Goss, Sam Hastings, Tom Dorste, Jimmy Devereaux, Edgar Dilts, Fred Powell,
.lack Hunter, Lou Milhauser, Fred Dunbar, David Kingsley, Mack McCarel, Keith
Burgess, Bert Higginbotham, Mrs. Shaw, Delores Dietzen, Ellen Fenwick, Mary
Ann Handley, Tony Gillette, Betty Martin, Larry VVestcott, Craig Freeman, Billy,
Forrest Freeman, Adolf Gretzl, Horace Nichols.
Every year for six years, Mr. Bailey has taken a group of students on a pilgrimage
to the nation's capital. On Sunday, March 31, twenty-eight fortunate people left
Anderson for Washington.
After an interesting ride on the train they arrived in Washington Monday
morning. Awaiting them at the station were busses which took the group to the
Bureau of Printing and Engraving where they watched the printing of paper
money, bonds, and excise and postage stamps. From there they proceeded to
Washingtonis Monument. They went to the top by elevator and got a very good
view of Washington. Then they went to the Pan-American Union Building and
to the White House. Monday afternoon they went to Annapolis, Maryland, where
the group visited the old state capitol and the United States Naval Academy.
On Tuesday they first toured the Federal Bureau of Investigation. From there
they went to the Exhibition Room of the Archives Building where many important
documents of the United States are kept in safety. Next the Smithsonian Institute
was visited where the "Spirit of St. Louisf' "The Winnie Mae," and the gowns
of the ladies of the White House were seen. After lunch the travelers went to the
capitol building where they saw the House of Representatives and the Senate in
session. From there they went to the Supreme Court building where they saw the
court in session. Next was visited the Library of Congress where among other
things the Magna Carta, the Bill of Rights, and the Petition of Rights-British
documents which we are keeping during the war in Europeg-were seen.
Wednesday morning the group left the hotel to visit the zoo and Arlington
cemetery where they saw the Lee Mansion and the tomb of the Unknown Soldier.
Next came Mount Vernon with a stop at the Lincoln Memorial on the return trip.
That evening a group left by boat to journey down fthe Potomac to visit Nor-
folk, Newport News, Yorktown, Jamestown, and Williamsburg.
The group which returned to Anderson Friday included: Ned Stegner, Norma
Jean Meredith, Warren Stidham, Bernice Priest, Bill Wagner, Mary Jane Koubek,
Edith Lewis, Edna Lewis, Roscoe Lamey, Bob Ross, Sara Jane Lemaster, Richard
Merritt, Mrs. Jack Dinsmore, Mrs. Marie Gullette, Mrs. Clarence Walker, Mrs.
Nittie Weber, Mrs. L. Koubek, Mrs. L. Merritt, Mrs. John Murray, John W. Murray,
Martha Wishard, Miss Mildred Bech, Etta Mae Hail, Mildred Keller, Marcella
Poore, Alva Kelly, Mrs. J. J. Bailey, and Mr. J. J. Bailey.
Certainly the A. H. S. library is one thing to which Anderson students can
point with pride. For the past several years it has been inadequate for the number
of students who must depend on its resources. Last summer, however, it was
enlarged and greatly improved. The former study hall 104 was taken in, this
doubled the size of the library. The seating capacity now is one hundred and the
average daily attendance is well over five hundred. From this number one can
readily see the necessity for a well-equipped library.
During the past school year approximately fifteen hundred books have been
purchased, making the total number of books more than five thousand. These
books are of all types including modern novels, non-fiction, and reference books.
New shelves have been constructed and a newspaper rack has been installed.
It is hoped that the library will continue to be enlarged at the same rate next year.
Miss Griffin, the librarian, stated that "National Geographic" magazines are
being bound as far back as 1925, and "Header's Digest" to 1932. Many other
magazines will be bound in the future.
The most used part of the library is the reserve section. It contains a supply
of reference books for American Problems, Civics, Salesmanship, English, History,
Geography, and Safety that we may be proud of.
Indeed it is a big job to be a librarian, for students are constantly seeking
information about all types of subjects. Miss Griffin is aided by assistant librarians.
Twenty-five of these girls work in the morning, during periods and after school.
These girls charge books, carry permits, and take care of the reserve books.
To Miss Griffin, her assistants, and the library, the students say, "More power!"
The Cooking Rooms
One of the greatest improvements to be made in Anderson High School this
year was the creation of a new and very modern cooking room.
Just to gaze at the room, with its many bright and cheerful colors, would inspire
any girl to take up cooking.
The room is divided into seven units and each unit is equipped to accommodate
four girls. The equipment includes a table and 'four chairs. cabinet, sink, stove,
step-on can and canister set. In each cabinet is china, cooking utensils, and silver-
ware for four. To add more to the color scheme and to make the kitchen sparkle
with loveliness, potted plants and two sets of Lu-ray china, in pastel shades,
have been added.
The cabinets are of Swedish maple, and their tops are covered with inlaid
Yinoleum in delph blue, while the floors are covered with the same type linoleum,
only in warm brown and Chinese red.
The 'tables and chairs are of Cuban oak, which gives true kitchen harmony.
A master Frigidaire adds to the very efficient planning of common sense con-
veniences. The stoves being used are all gas burning except one, which is electric.
To be able to have the proper ratio of light, venetian blinds have been installed,
and to keep with the color harmony they are creme with yellow tape.
With storage cabinets in the pantry, for spoons and all sorts of working equip-
ment, and a place for everything and everything in its place, the result makes a
Presiding over this beautiful modern kitchen is Miss Anderson, who is as
efficient as her kitchen is complete.
Each year Anderson High School has increased in numberg and with this
increase, a larger percentage of boys and girls ride their bicycles to school. Imr-
merly, these bicycles were parked around the music annex and the teachers'
parking lot. This situation not only detracted from the outward appearance of
the school, but it also caused a great deal of confusion, which might have proved
The students now have a lot of their own in which to park their "bikes." lt Qs
located on Thirteenth street directly across from the teachers' parking lot.
The racks for this lot were built last summer' at a cost of approximately two
hundred and fifty dollars. The lot, which is usually pretty well filled in nice
weather, will accommodate about five hundred bicycles.
The lot is covered with a high grade of gravel and sand. Posts have been erected
at the entrances to keep out automobiles.
Students -of both Junior and Senior High Schools make use of this needed
improvement. Boys.-and ginls-that a-Hive early have beenfirged toffpark their
bikes in the far corner of the lot to eliminate congestion. All students have been
asked to see that their bikes are locked so the school will not have the respon-
sibility of theft. '
The students of Anderson High School deserve much credit in making this new
parking lot a tremendous success. Because of their splendid co-operation, this
bicycle lot was running in smooth order within a week after it was put in use.
If eo-operation such as this continues, Anderson will possess one of the out-
standing schools of the state.
Preliminary Visual Fitness Test
Elaine Glazer and Miss Thurston
The instrument illustrated above is being used in a preliminary test for deter-
mining the pupil's adequate litness for reading.
lts use has been limited thus far, for the testing of pupils who are enrolled in
the Laboratory English Classes. t
When it is determined that a deficiency existsg a letter is sent immediately to the
parents of the pupil explaining what has been found. The parents are urged to
take the pupil whose vision is found to be deiicient, to a competent physlcian for
iurther advice and treatment.
Those whose visual tests have been below normal and who have received
competent treatment by their physicians, have definitely shown marked improve-
ment in their abilities for reading.
Test standards used in this procedure were devised by Dr. NVilliam S. Gray. an
authority on reading at the University of Chicago, and Dr. Emmett A. Betts of
Penn State College, State College, Pennsylvania. The use of this instrument for
such tests was pioneered by Dr. Betts.
This telebinocular was presented to the Senior High School by the Class of 1939.
"It happens just once in a lifetime"-and to the
Anderson Aggies the following statement is proof of that
,.,.- Wk- iQp,w3:,,..
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f yy, sage quotation, for on May 25, 1939, "Hoard's Dairymanj'
Q a farm publication at Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin, an-
t"-'4 ijvv nounced that the Anderson 'Aggies had won the National
Y xi f Championship in Dairy Cow Judging in competition with
Eb 934 other vocational agriculture departments and a total
Ar of 43,812 different individuals in the United States. Paul
wif I 'ft Leckron was fourth high judge in the U. S. and received
LW? a check for 31500, Lawrence Pugsley was twelfth high
and received 81.00, and Donald Hooper received honorable mention. For this
achievement the department received a beautiful bronze plaque.
On June 13 the 'Anderson 4-H Corn Judging team won the state championship
at Purdue in competition with 65 other teams. The team was made up of Richard
Rector, who ranked third high in state, Donald Hiday, sixth, Tom McCarty,
eleventh, and Joe Jones, alternate, thirteenth place among 260 contestants. The
County Champion Dairy Judging team, made up of VVilson Bronnenberg, George
Pugsley, and Williain VVest, alternate, placed fifth in competition with 70 teams at
On July 13 the Aggies entered two teams at Covington, Indiana, for the State
Guernsey Judging title and the following Anderson team won the state cham-
pionship: William West, Richard Rector, and Joe Jones, and received a Guernsey
silver cream pitcher as a trophy. The Anderson 4-H team made up of George
Pugsley, Jr., Wilson Bronnenberg, and Lawrence Pugsley placed second, only
6 points behind in competition with 49 teams.
Richard Rector won a first place medal in H. S. Class in the Purdue Egg show,
while Joe Jones won first place and medal in 4-H class. During the summer
numerous projects were prepared for exhibition at the Madison County 4-H
Fair with the following results: Robert Eubank won first with Poland China
barrow, and was declared champion over all breeds and received the Hughes-
Curry trophy, Robert Jones had best fitted Poland China barrow, Robert Lowe
and Gerald Fowler received first and third respectively on Hampshire gilts,
George Metzger won first with Poland China gilt, Earl Powless won first place
with pen of White Plymouth Rocks, Walter Mauck, Jr., won second in county
with Hereford steer and third in state, also won champion showmanship award
in cattle, Kenneth Vermillion won second in county with Guernsey helfer and
fifth in state, Joe Jones won second in county with Poland China litter and also
champion shovvmanship award in swine, Joe Jones also won first in county with
milking Shorthorn helfer, third in state, and also a gold medal winner on weight
gain, Max Eggman won first in county 4-H with shelled sample of seed corn.
Anderson won the county livest-ock judging championship, also the district,
and placed ninth at State Fair. Wilson Bronnenberg was high point judge and
received the county tr-ophy Cawarded annually by the Eastern Indiana Livestock
Breeders' Associationl. Other team members were William West, Richard Rector,
and Lawrence Pugsley. Walter Mauck, Jr., and Lawrence Pugsley competed in the
district corn husking contest with Mauck winning and later placing thirteenth in
state. The apple and vegetable judging team, made up of Elbert Frazee, Richard
Rector, Harlan Legg, Donald Hooper, and Robert Lowe, placed sixth in state with
Rector winning silver medal for second high p-oint honors in vegetable judging.
The state Champion Crops team, made up of Rector, Hiday, McCarty, and J. .lones,
competed in National Vegetable judging contest at Chicago in December, and
also attended the International Livestock show. The Aggies also attended the
Swine Field Day at Purdue and chartered special bus for tour of Indianapolis
stock yards, Kingan's Packing Co., and State Farm Bureau plant. The Aggies lost
only one basketball game th.s season, and for the fifth consecutive year have won
the County Championship in Dairy and Crops judging, in addition to these
activities, Donald Hooper and Joe Jones have bought farms and are operating
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The Dt't,2li'i1llt'lli cf Trades and lndustry is very fortunate in having presented
to it this year a Chevrolet chassis by the Delco-Remy and Chevrolet motor d.vi-
sions of General Motors. This chassis is for exclusive use as an instructional device
in the department.
This chassis was on display throughout the duration of the New York Worldts
Fair in the General Motors Building.
It is made of cast iron and steel, attractively painted bronze, with cut-away
sections chromium plated.
All parts of the chassis have been cut away to expose sections hy means of which
the details of the m-odern automobile 1nay be studied.
The generator is rewound for an electric motor. When electric current is
applied, the generator runs the automobile and the moving parts are plainly
visible through the cut-away sections.
The use of the chassis in the shops is in keeping with modern industrial educa-
tion. The modern trend emphasizes demonstrations and manipulations with
related instruction on the job.
The car is operated by a powerful motor in the starting unit, and the cylinder
walls are cut away to give a picture of the pistons at work. A red light stimulates
the spark which explodes the gasoline. Gear housings are cut away to expose
action of the gears, and the differential is open to show its operation.
Anderson High School may well be proud of this addition to its illustrative class
One of the greatest sources cf enjoyment to the pupils of Anderson High School
has been he nickelodeon, which was so generously donated to the high school by
Mr. Frederick Johnstone.
The management and running of it is the responsibilliy of the Student Council.
Around the nickel-odecn have been arranged many informal a ter-school dances,
not forgetting several private ones. Some of the clubs sponsoring dances have been
Hi-Y, Senate, Girls, Athletic Association, French Club, the Band. and several of
the Girl Reserves Clubs.
Some of the records used in the nickelodeon during the various dances of the
past school year include Hot Pretzelsg Oh, By Jingog Oh Johnny, Oh Johnny, 0h,'
She Had to Go and Lose It at the Astorg Mag Shoot the Sherbert to Me, Herbertg In
ithe Moody It's a Blue Worldg All the Things You Areg Rollin' Stoneg Faithful For-
ever: Running through My Mindy You'r'e the Moment in My Lifeg Thais Right
Youlre Wrongg Roller Skating on a Rainbow: Yodelin, Jiveg Ciribiribing For
Tonightg What's N6l,U'?,' Carelessg Indian Summ.er,' Heaven Can Waitg The Masquer-
adfe Is Overg All I Remember Is Youg Concert in the Par1f,' You Are My Dreamg
Don't Look Nowg' Show Your Linen-Miss Ri'cha'rdson,' Guess I'll Go Back Homeg
For Tonightg Put That Doum in Writingg Start the Day Righty Soutfh American
Wayg I Cried for Y011,' Gardeniasg Grand Terrace Shujfleg Ridin' and Jivin',' You
and Your Loveg Moonlight Serenudeg And the Angels Sing, and Sposini
So again thanks are due to Mr. Johnstone, for making so many grand times
lf you ever passed Room 9 on Thursday, you no doubt wondered what all those
queer loud noises were. Someone has said that they were the flat-bed press groan-
ing at the jokes in Frildayis edition of the X-Ray. Maybe the sounds were rather an-
noying at times, but there would have been even a louder noise had there been no
X-Ray for A. H. S. students on Friday morning.
lf it weren't for the work and effort of these boys itn the print shop you-would
not be reading these words now. As soon as the last edition of the X-Ray is off the
press they start printing the annual. This year they also priinted our new magazine
-The Little Chief. The white and yellow slips with whilch we are admitted to class
fol-lowing an absence, itntra-mural permits, library permits, posters, and many
many other things too numerous to mention are made here.
Too much praise cannot be given to these boys and their very capable ilnstructor,
Mr. Claude P. Barner. Everyone is aware of the feats and triumphs of our athletic
heroes, but who of us appreciates our prilnters? They are the unheralded heroes of
Few students realize the mechanical skill necessary to run a printing press. We
are obli'vious of the many difficulties that are encountered.
The high school print shop strives to teach the boys the basic ideas of printing
and to provi-de them with technical information and sufficient skill to prepare
them for jobs after they leave school. Toward this end, Mr. Barner works continu-
ally. As an indication of his success everyone of the boys who was recommended
by him to fill a job is doing it well-.
Boys who should receive special recognitilon for their aid in carrying the burden
of the schools printing this year are: Robert Jackson, Frank Robeton, John Wall-
ace, Ralph Werking, and William Miller.
Drum Majorettes ,
NVhen the drum majoreltes gave their first perforinanee with the band, it came
as a surprise to most students, but these girls had been practifsing for a long time
Two years ago Iitna Mae McClure, then a freshman, asked Mr. lieneenberger if
he could use a drum majorette with the band. Mr. Rencenberger told Etna Mae lo
practise and maybe there would be an opening later. At that time she was the only
girl interested in trying out for the posittion.
This year in response to a call, ten giirls tried out. From this group five girls
were chosen. These girls were Etna Mae McClure, Betty Tice, Shirley Loughridge,
Dorothy Guston, and Marjorife Hesler. Dorothy Guston is in Junior High School.
These five girls immediately began to practise under the direetiaon of their leader,
Iitna Mae. Mr. Reneenberger, the drum major, Eugene Roseberry and hils assistant,
Verne Decker, also taught the girls many twirls. At first they were ragged and
often were ready to give up. Finally, after three months of hard praetilse they were
ready to give their first performance.
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As Director of Athlelics, Mr. Chadd has estab-
lished a record of producing winniing teams
which has made him known throughout the state.
Since he has taken the eoaehilng position here
in Anderson he has brought two Indiana State
Basketball- Championships to "Tepee Town."
In addition to the winning basketball teams he
has turned out, he has performed the seemingly
impossible in reviving football interest in A. H. S.
Mr. Chadd, Anderson has all the confidence in
the world in our teams as long' as you are holding
May Lady Luck continue to direct that winning
smile at you.
Assistants To Mr. Chadd q
Mr Shinn M1 Fleenol Mr Dischinger, Mr. Barrow, Mr. Bonge.
Warren Stultz-Warren's abililty to cheer the fans up will be greatly
missed next year as he is the graduating senior yell leader.
Burton Carady-Burt has proven himself an able leader and he will
take over the mailn duties next year.
George Griffith-This George's first year as a yell leader, but he has
shown that his abililty is not to be underestimated.
Bob Phillips-Although Bob was another greeuhorn this year, he
showed up exceptionally good iin the matter of yell leading.
Sid Alberts-Sid has been a mana-
ger ever sinee his Junior High days,
and he has just completed four years
of help to A. H. S. teams this year. His
place will be hard to filly.
Dan Brinduse-This was Dan's first
year as a student manager, and he
performed his duties as assistant to
Sid very Well. He will undoubtedly be
back next year.
Ralph Rotruek-Ralph is the Jun-
ior student manag'er and is expected
to carry a lot of the load next year.
This was Ralph's first year.
Bob Gritter-Bob graduated from
Freshmen manager to varsity manager
and was able to earn his letter this
year. He should become a fullfledged
manager before he graduates.
This year the football team made the second-journey to camp Pet-o4se' ga on Pick-
eral Lake near Petosky, Michigan. The boys got into good shape and settled down
to some earnest football practise after the first days soreness wore off.
The team played its first game at New Castle, and although they put up a good
battle, they were beaten. This started the hard luck string' of defeats. The Indians
ended the season with but three wiins.
The boys that made up this team should be remembered for their hard work,
their fight, and their determitnation. The season was a success in the fact that it
developed in each boy the ability to take itt on the chin and still work that much
harder the next time.
The Indans always play the best teams in the state and therefore we are not
ashamed of any of the defeats that were suffered this year. They played such pow-
erful teams as Muncile, Richmond, Central of Fort Wayne, Tech of Indianapolis,
and New Castle.
Gene Yates, Dean Hoppe 4, Don Sheets, Bill Davis, Jack Cade, Wayne Thornburg,
and Joe Earheart are the eight seniors that are graduating this year. Their posi-
tifons are going to be hard to fill and the team next year will have to work hard to
make up for these seniors that are graduating.
DEA? HOPPES I"Hoppie"J-quartcrbackf WILLIAM DAVIS C"BiII,'J-tz1ckIevSenior.
JOE EZIEQEAPT S H DON SHEETS c'fsheetim-Qmpscnior.
A ' -CCHMA amor' BOB HOLLENBERGER q"I-1011y,'J-fu11back-
WAYNE THORNBUR-G f"LittIe Caesarvj- Senior.
JACK CADE C"Pretty Boy',J--guard-Senior. EUGENE YATES f"Jeep,'J-righthulf iCapt.J
HAROLD SNOW 6"VVhitey"J-end-Sopho- JACK BROWN C"Brownie"DAlefthalf-Junior.
. CHESTER SCZESNY C"Bil1"J-righthalf-
HAROLD SHAW C"Duke"D-tackle-Sopho-
WILLIAM KEEP C"Bill"J-center-Sopho- MORRIS TUNGET-fullback-Junior.
77 7 777777 7
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JOHN CHANEY-tackle, center-A.Iu11ior. PAUL MEAGHER-fullback-Junior
JUNIOR MAUCK--end-Junior. BOB REDDIN-tackle-Junior.
EUGENE FITZPATRICK f"Fitz"j -guard-
,, ,. Y,
Another tribe of Chadd-coached Indians have departed for the Happy Hunting
Grounds-may theiir souls rest in peace.
The Indians started the season at a speed which was somewhat faster than a
complete standstill, but as the weeks passed by, the Indians slowly devel-oped into
a perfectly balanced team. It was in the latter part of December that the VVarriors
began standing the oppositilon on their ear. By February two of the leading sports
writers in tl1e state named Anderson for the State Basketball Championship Title.
Our fighting Braves entered the Sectional with confidence which had been justly
earned. The tribe met and defeated the Frankton team by a score of 13 to 4. Their
next opponent was Lapel's "Bulldogst'. As the smoke cleared away and we began
to count scalps-alas, we found that the Indian was truly the "Vanquished Ameri-
can." The score: Lapel 24, Anderson 23.
Although the team did not win the State Championship, we can credit the Ath-
letic Department with another victoryg ilt is their duty to develop men-not State
Champions-and the 39-40 edition put out by Chadd and his assilstants wins our
vote as the finest group of athletes ever to leave the halls of Anderson High School.
EUGENE YATES C"Jeep"J-guard-- GENE MOORE f"Gene,'D-guard
FRED RICHAHDSON4f0rWard4Sen- JACK CADE f"Pretty boy Cade"J-
DON MIYNSON-centergScnior. FRANCIS LAVVSONigu'urdfS0pho-
EARL GIBBENS f"Gibby"J--gu211'd-
Senior. TOM TAYLOR C"Tommy"Jfforward
lgrtl 'Win I'
ROY WITRY C"Wit"D4guard-Sopho- HAROLD SNOW C"Whitey"J--guard
GEO'R?E TURNER f"Petc,'J-forward TOM ECOFF-center-Junior.
- un1or. M
Coach Bonge's track squad had one of the most successful seasons of all times.
Although they were somewhat weak in the fileld events, they made up for it in the
running events. In the Sectional meet, eight Indian trackmen qualified for the
State meet. The men who qualilfied were: Yates and Stroup in the 100 yd. dash,
Richardson and Stroup in the 2205 Richardson in the 440g and Yates and Boyd in
the 880. Andcrson's Gibbons and Munson also qualifiied for the high hurdles.
At the State meet held at the Tech of Indianapolis track the local- squad made a
good showing against the other teams of the state.
Gene Yates maintaiined his half mile championship by turning the 880 in the
good time of two minutes flat. Melvin Boyd the other 880 flyer captured second
place in the other heat of the event. I
Arthur Richardson brought in some more Anderson poilnts by taking the 440 yd.
dash. Charles Stroup, the freshman sensation, pulled in fifth in the 220 yd. dash.
The Anderson milefrelay team, composed of Hilchardson, Bunyan, Boyd, and
Yates also got a first place with a 3:31 performance. V '
The Anderson squad finished in fourth place with 25 poilnts which was only
one point behind the third spot. .
XYil11a1u Davis f"llill,'j-Shot put--I3:'ni0t'. Ch:u'lz's Stroup f"Sir0upy"Jfdzlshese-lfreslr
Melvin Boyd C"Curly,'J-S80 yd. run, mile- rv-
layiSenior. Lawrence Pugsley f"Pug"J-uiile run-Senior
Arthur Richardson f'ilius"j-daslxczs, -H0 yd. liurl Gihhens i"Gibby"J-High and Low hur
run, mile relay-Junior. dlvs, high jump-Senior,
Eugene Yates C".levp"J-880 yd. run, milo ro- Don Munson i"Doc"J-High hurdles, high
lay-Senior. jump, 1-2 mile relaye-Senior.
Paul M1-zlgllcr f"M0ag,'J-440 yd. run. i-2 mile Kenllvth McAic9 USKCIIIIYUJ--lili1i'?.ILHli0l'.
rr-lay-.lunio1'. A ,
Xxvlllliilll Fisher 1"Bil1,'J-bmud jump, dashes,
Sum Norris-pole vault-Junior. 1-2 mile relay-J1111i0r.
Xvilliillll Keep C"Bil1y"J4Shot put-Sopho- XVilliu:u Van Dyke i"Vzu1"J4po1u vault-Jun
Robert Rvddiu 1"Bob"J-Shot putfJunior. Jalnes Maxwell fi'1I2lChf-b1'02ld jlIl1lDfJll1li0I'
f H I, i '
Jack Middleton-mile run-Sophomore. Harold Snow 1"XVhitey',J-hurdles, high
Vern Decker f"Dec"JvS80 yd, run-Snpho-
Harold Bunyan Q"Red"J-440 yd, run, mile
Kenneth Mauck f"Kcn11y"Jf880 yd. run-July Hoy Xvitry Cf.XVhit,,JaSh0t put-Sophomore.
Dale Kimball-C"Kim"J-440 yd. run-S0ph-
Lester Shipley f"Les"J-mile run-Sophomore. 01110119-
I - 'fl
John Brissenden i"J0hnny"J-pole vault-
Urban Simonton f"Simie"j-broad jump, low
F ' '
April 4, Notre Dame Field House, South Bend
5th, with 26 points ......................................., Hammond lst, with 53 11-14 points
April 9, here
April 15, Muncie
Anderson 56 1f2-Muncie 56HRic'hmond 22 1-2
April 16, here
April 20, Muncie Relays
Hammond 52 1-2-Muncie 24 1-2--Anderson 21 1-2
April 23, Marion
April' 27, Kokomo Relays
Anderson 5th, with 23 3-5 points
April 30, here
Anderson 88 ......................................................................................,..................... Richmond
May 3, North Central Conference, Marion
Anderson 62 1-2-Tech 54 1--2-Kokomo 29 1-2-Muncie 29 1-2
May 11, here
New Castle 40
Anderson 63 .........................,.......................................,.............................................. Kokomo
May 14, Rose Relays
Anderson 62-New Castle 33-Marion 29-Richmond
May 18, State meet
There are five members to the golf teamg Gene Hardwick was not present at the
time the picture was taken. The other members ot' the team are: Bud Anderson,
Bob Cochran, Eugene Fitzpatrick, Oscar Melson.
Coach Dave Barrow picked his team after only one week of practice. The lnd-
ians suffcred their inital defeat at the hands of the Lapel "Bulldogs.,' The score:
6 1-2 to 4 1-2. The next game on the Indian calendar was with Shortridge, but the
game was called off due to a six ilnch blanket of snow. The following week a return
match with Lapel was cancelled. The Anderson team pl-aced fifth in the Big Ten
Tourney. The next match on the schedule was the one with Shortrildge which had
previously been cancelled. The results of that match was not particlarly interesting
to the Indian Camp as the score was 12 1-2 to 2 1-2. The final match of the season
went to Tech of Indianapolis 11-1. In the state tourney the Indian squad wilth zz
team score of 357, placed twentieth in a field of fifty-two teams.
The prospects for one of the outstanditng golf teams in the state is very rosy for
Anderson, as we only lose one of our five-man team by graduation.
We wish you and your team, Mr. Barrow, all the good luck that you need to bring
zu State Golf Championship to A. H. S.
.Q maze bay, ta MIK mg,4,eZ6f 60 flnduewzy,
L65 Sl eocfaecb it 60. Kind fwom Kale, me.
-W AV., 2 ,,Z, V
HPBIG MAN 0N CADIPUS
Sf" L'l" "IF I YWERESE :an editor I'd make sure of two thin -is-first
ff , Q, 3 ,V
,M--'L that my editorial! experience would not lnake une lead
a dog's life, and second, Fd not be consistently in the dog house with every
one including my instructors because of my yearbook activity. lily way
would be to choose an outfit that does more than put their feet on my desk
and pat me on the back. Pd call for Indeco service because it is complete
and the best help an editor can get in producing an unusual annual within
his budget. Ask the staff on this book if Pm not right."
9 .,.. ...,
THE HEPCATS PARADISE
l The WIN
Teacher: VVillie, what is your great-
Willie: To wash mother's ears.
Grandma Cat bed-timejz How nicely
you say your prayers, dear.
Cora Ann: Oh, thatts nothing. .lust
wait til-I you hear me gargle!
First Burglar: Come on, Jake, letts
figure up what We made on the last
Second Burglar: "Fm too tired. Let's
wait and look in the morning papers?
::.-::::: :::,,:::,, -,,:,:::4
Husband: "What are these blank pag-
es in your cook book?"
Young witfe: "For thc delicatessen
Newspaper Photographer: "I've got a
snapshot of the fleeing gamblerli'
Reporter: "Good! Now take a time
exposure of the police in pursuit."
Girl Tennis star: Oh, don't, don't!
You'll drive me out of my mind."
Male Golf star: That isn't a drive-
that's Il putt?
SMITH FLORAL CO. THE GUARANTEE SHOP lg
ll A Phone
'I The latest styles III ,, , 'I
II 050 'I
:E for g,.adUati,,n GARMENT CLEANERS
EE 700 High St, 8 West 11th Sf, Downtown office Plant office :E
.N . , ' ' I
fl Phvfie 126 Phom IM" 12 E. 10th si. opp. Remy Plant 4 jf
r::::: :::: :::: :::::::: -::::: -e:--ee: :::1
I: , . 'I
' OF HSI' S U. IO lr
I A ft
1: WELCOIVIES THE 1941 SENIORS ll
I1 FOR THEIR ANNUAL PORTRAITS I
If WEST sion or SQUARE jg
'I Owners Are A. H. S. Alzzmni
u::: -:::::::: ---A- ------ - -A-----A----- 5
Q ------- - -,f - - - --'4-::::::::::
Tenth A2 Jackson Sts. g
l MEMORIAL PARK
1103 Main St. Ph. 704
Teacher: What is the meaning of the
word "matrimony,', Robert?
Robert: Father says it isn't a xvordg
it's a sentence.
Foozle: Terrible links, Caddy, terr-
Caddy: Sorry, sir, these ain't the
links-you got off them an hour ago.
Teacher: "Can you tell me what ll
waffle is, Thomas?"
Student: "Yes'm. It's a pancake with
a non-skid tread."
V ,.,.,, 4- .V,., , ,,."',,,,',,',-,',,,,-..-.,s.,-,"',,A'..-.,',.-',A,-.'
Absent-minded dentist fextraeting-
nail from a tire of his earl I "Quiet now.
You worft feel this."
"Do you think the candidate pu!
enough fire in his speech
"Oh, yes. The trouble is that he didn'l
put enough of his speech in the fire."
A little boy in church, tired of long
kneelinff' durinff ra 'er, decided he
could stand it no longer. Finally he leap-
ed to his feet and shouted, "Last one
up's a nigger baby!,' His mother was not
the last one up.
- -:::: -:::: - A -:::,- - - -::::: :: A
Profit by coming to SCHUSTER BROS.
Hart Shaffner 81 Marx CLOTHES for Men and Boys
SCHUSTER BROS., O. P. O.
The Store of Greater Values
ANDERSON LOUISVILLE, KY. MUNCIE
8th and Main Streets
The Quality Corner
::- .?::::::::::::::, :::: :::::::- :::::::::::::::::::::J
The TOWNE SHOPPE
Stilwell Hotel Bldg.
"Carl," said a restaurant manager to
a waiter, "why did that man from table
No. 7 leave so suddenly?"
"Well, sirj' said the waiter, "after
silting down he called for sausages, and
I told him we were out of them, but if
hc would wait a few minutes I'd get the
cook to make some. When I went to the
kitchen and called out the order, l ac'
eidentally stepped on the dog's tailt, and,
of course, it yelped. The man got up
right away, sir, and ran outf'
,- j I
I MFMAHANC LEIB 0'
ROYAL STAR OATS AND
OTHER FOODS GIVE YOU:
Quality ' Quantity
Extra Flavor ' Extra Fresh
Also Try Barhee Brands
lVIelVlahan Sz Leib Co. I
- ..... .... - ::::::g
f-:::- - - -:::::: ::::
lfred TuI'ner's Studio
11 EAST muh ST.
:::::.-::::::::::::.-::'::::::::: -: :::::: ::::
As a man entered a picture-gallery, f::::::- --" --:::: ""' '
the attendent tapped hilm on the should-
er, and, ointin to a small cur that fol-
lowed hilin, said?
"Dogs are not admitted here." Of
It's not my dog." ,
"But he followed you? THE CITY
So did you," replied the man sharply.
The attendent growled and so dild the
dog, as he removed it with unnecessary
violence. - - .... - -
3 49 f-wx
1, E , 1, Y.,
l ' all
:: ff' f.
:E The taste? N
:E that always charms
Q: DRINK ,
4, ,,.. -
HOYT WRIGHT CO.
The Wright Store for Men and Boys
------ -vvvv A---47
13 XVest 11th St.
Known for Fine Diamonds"
"Would you mind giving your seat to
this lady who is standiing up?" said the
conductor , to a sturdy man who was
"Oh, ho, ho!" the man laughed. "Dot
is a good joke on you! She is not a lady
4she is my vife!
Mistress: "I told you twice, Bridget,
to have muffilns for breakfast. Have you
Bridget: "No, mum. There's none in
"Ah," said the visitor, "this village
boasts a choral society, they say."
"No," said the native, "we never boast
Mother :Y Qto daughter washing kitten
wlith soap and brushl I don't think the
mother eat would like you to wash her
Daughter: "Well, I'm not gong to lick
it like she does."
DECKER'S INC. A
U67 Steps off Meridian OIT Hill"
SCHOOL SUPPLIES - OFFICE EQUIPMENT
ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT - BOOKS, GIFTS, KODAKS
- '-v- - --vv --------- : ::::::.'::::- :::- v -:::::::J
rv - - - ----v-v ::::::::,:,::,::,,,:::::::::::::::::
I 7: aubna ,9'
7th and Meridian
First angel: "How'd you get here?"
Second angel: "Flu."
"l'm awfully sorry that my engage-
ments prevent my attending your chari-
ty concert, but I' will- be with you in
spirit. My heart is in that kind of work.
"G0od!" And where would you like
your spirit to sit?
No extra charge for reserved seats.
"Miss Schroeder is going abroad to
finish her musical educatonf'
"Where did she get the money?"
"I understand the neighbors al-I chip-
Hostess, at a party: "Does your moth-
er allow you two pieces of pie at home?"
Ralph, hesitatingly: "No, ma'am."
Hostess: "Well, do you think she'd
like you to have two pieces here?"
Pfalph, with confidence: f"Oh she
would not care, Pm sure, this isn't her
f-A -- "AAA- --""' ' 'AAA-"A
WE CAN FIT YOU
Tall or short, stout or thin,
it doesn'l matter!
n SMART STYLES
n CAREFULLY MADE
In STURDY FABRICS
In ANY MODEL
I '1 'I' c
ew pw,-11 int,-,-firm
12 East 10th Street H. J. Head
Indiana Business College
SCHOOLS LOCATED AT ANDERSON, KOKOMO, MARION,
RICHMOND, MENCIE, LOGANSPORT, INDIANAPOLIS,
COLUMBUS, LAFAYETTE, and VINCENNES .
For full particulars, write or call
Anderson Business College
1233 fvlerirlian Sl.
,-------- ..... --- ------- ..... ---- ....... A---A---
Buy 'em byiiihe sack
O , I I
H111 S Snappy SQFVIGQ
14th and Meridian 20 East'11th
YOU'LL LIKE ,EM THE VVAY WE FRY 'EM
fx'-f.,.,S,',---:::: ::,,,:: - -----.A.AA------ ---A A
31 FLOXVERS fa.: ,
3 1 wb
POTTERY You LL SEE
, V ,,,,,,,,,,.........v v
GIFTS 5? IT FIRST
5' ARAMOUNT at
5: osy and Gift Mar .L
II Paramount Theatre Bldg.
'I Phone 5151
5- AAA-- A- - ----
Practical for Home or
7 , 7.. S I Win
4: We Havc a Complete Line of
'I . . . . 4 12332 ?i'Z'i'3oof' ,fx
I, Office Furniture 85 Office Suppllcf, 35342:-f bf ,,f,15"
:I Typewriters :Cash Registers n
I, Machine Rentals n Repairs and Supplies
E Everything for Every Office
Ig 1212 Meridian St. Phone 6060
A , .-.R hm
-, Li -+:g...- - f, 1,
Iw i : i25'f'1f',
, I., L5
I I my
' 'I tim:
Business for Years to Come f ....
,gesmr I ,,:,. -f..
Q., ,. II. 4:
1 . . ,311 A - 35315
n, - --TTT? shaggy
I I ,LI
- - .vv..... :::::::::::::0.-:::::::- -::::::,-:::::
YOU SUIT US!
We Hope We
:v-::::: ..,... :::- :-.Avy
I T' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
'I 4, ,
" '+ 1XO1'1
Can Always I 4 Eleetrlc Co.
SUIT :g If EVERYTHING
YOU! in the
' if Q: ELECTRICAL
Clothes That Are Right
Prices That Are Righler
Q 1012 Meridian St.
FINE TAILORING 4. ,l
Over McCrory's Phone 350
,,L---::, ---ml ima ,,,,,,,,s- ,H
I A Modern Printing
A Complete Service In-
LAYOUT, ART, ENGRAVING, TYPO-
GRAPHY, OFFSET, and LETTERPRESS
PRINTING, and BINDING, ALL WITHIN
OUR OWN PLANT.
I Not "Cheap" but Economical
Fifth and Chestnut Sts., Anderson, Ind.
f::: ----- ::::: ---- :: ,,,,,, : -v,,,.,,,,, -vvv v --vv v---vv vvvv'
Ml'LK and DAIRY PRODUCTS 1
EAST SIDE JERSEY DAIRY
1 009 Central Ave.
"How old are you, Mary Ann?"
"Fm four and my mother says if I
lace my shoes up every morning' and put
my clothes away, l'll be five my next
"lm not going to school any more."
"l can't learn any thing. The teachers
keep changing the lessons everyday."
"What is the largest wlord in the dies
"Sn1iles,', because there's a mile bee
"Mamma", complained little Clara,
"l don't feel very well."
"That's too bad, dear. Where do you
feel the worst ?"
"ln school, mamma."
Bill: "Thats a beautiful clock you
have in your office, do you have it in-
John: "I don't have to, my secretary
watches it all the timell,
r::::- :::::::::::::::::::::: ev
tween the first and last letter."
1 'l Corsages I'
"What special course is your daughter
taking in college?" 1,
"Cigarette inhalation, cocktail con- 4:
strueton, and general cosmetics."
-- I, :n
Mike Martin: 1-Hey, Gilb, that ladder EI Cut Flowers 1E
upside down.-" +I 31 W. 12th Phone 991+
'Gibbensz "I know it, l put it that way 4:
so l'll be nearer the bottom if l fall." LL:::::::::::::::::::::::::::l
COMPLIMENTS fl WHOLESALE GROCEHS 1
of 11 I1
5: Anderson, l'ndiana
, 1: if
I1 READ-CANADY CO. 1a
Cathedral of Fashions 11 11
:::::::::::::::::::::: - -:: Lf::::::::::::::::::::- - :::::J
:I . F 4 0 1:
4: O 44
4 3 1:
1: Z -I
4: Z 44
4, 1 4-1 44
4 U4 2:
4: 'FU 4
EI 3 0 :
4, '-l Q 4
4, O Z 1
4' 'U 4
4 'Tj ,
I: 'U 3, S 4
ll O 3 4
I1 m LQ I
4 O 4
1 as ,721 :
4, 'Tj 4
ZNN ,,,,, ,
"You look awfully tired, young man,"
said a benevolent looking woman to a
young man with books under his arms.
"Yes, ma'an1," he replied, "Fm study-
ing for a doctor."
"It's a shame! Why don't you let the
doctor study for himself."
Ben Howe: Mr. Pro, how can I keep
from topping the ball?"
The Pro: "Turn the ball up side
The teacher was hearing the history
class, and said to Elsie:
"Mary followed Edward VI, didn't
"And who followed Mary?"
"Her 1-ittle lamb," was Elsie's trirum-
'4Now, boys," said the teacher, Usup-
pose there are five children in a family,
flown-" and the mother has only four potatoes
to divide among them. She wants to give
4,:::::: ':::::::"'A::::' ::::' each an equal share. What is she to do?"
4: After quite a long silence, one boy
44 4 who raised his hand was told to answer.
Il S "Mash the potatoes, sir," was his re-
5: The Home of- p y -
1: fffjertified Perfect Dia,,,,,ndSH "Getting a man to kiss you is done by
4: using your come-on-sense."
ELC IY 7 BULOVA - C' HUEN , ,
4: I X I Neighbor: "Where IS your brother?"
4: Johnny: "He's in the house playing in
L,-.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,: ,, --.,4 duet-l finished my part first."
4: Your friends and neighbors will tell you
4: l'l"S PLEASANTflT'S SATISFX ING-l'l"S CONVENIENT
1: IT'S ECONOMICAL TO SHOP HERE
4 - 4
11 JV B.eLLe1z Sioluz ,Q-on the 7'lfUu,:-Lq
I: . 4
1: ' nu .mum ? y IVLOILB 'Hefw 2
OW IT'S THE THREE WSE!
Ideals, ldeas and lnitiative . . . these are the most
valuable assets that you have acquired during
your school career. They will stand you in good
stead throughout the years that lie ahead, for they
are adaptable to every situation . . . the very
backbone of success.
Witll these three attributes, every member of the
Class of 1940 can face the future with confidence.
Your ideals, ideas and initiative are needed to
shape Americais destiny. As your neighbor in
Anderson, Delco-Remy congratulates you.
WORLDN LARGEST MANUFACTUIIEIR OF AU'l'0M0'l'iVE ELElI'l'RICAL EOUII MENT
A gentleman just back from Europe
went into a restaurant, and, glancing
over the bill of fare, said to the waifter,
who approached him with a queer gait.
"Have you frog's feet?',
"No, sir," was the embarrassed reply,
"it's rheumatism that makes me walk
Harry fjust home from schooll 1
Mother, we had our singing lesson to-
"And how did you get on?H
"All right. Teacher said I sang litke a
"Really, did she say that?"
"Well, pretty nearg she said I sang
like a crow?
A celebrated vocalist was im a motor-
car accident. One of the papers, after
recording the accident, said:
"We are happy to state that he was
able to appear the following evening itn
Mrs. Nagg: "Henry if I die will you
marry again ?',
Mr. Nagg: "Now dear, letts not.start
She came into the police station sob-
bing, "My husband has disappeared,
here's his picture will you find him?"
Polilce sergeant looked at the picture,
then said, "Why?,'
Wife: "Wonder what happened to
that booklet on 'How to live to be 100,
that came the other day?"
Hubby: "Oh, that's gone, I was afraid
your mother would find itf'
"Hey, Zeke, ya gotcha shoes on wrong,
ya got the right one on the left foot."
"My gawsh, they been that away fo1
20 years, I thawt I was club footedf'
Joe Rich: "Don't spit on the floor."
Jim Mendenhall: "What's the matter,
does it leak?"
:::::::::::: ::::::.-- -::::vA: 4
THE COVERS EoR THIS ANNUAL
EQ WERE MADE BY QE
:E . gg
ag The . . mlth Co. gt
If 2857 NORTH VVESTERN AVENKE :E
T , ,
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