Broad Ripple High School - Riparian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1944 volume:
A PiAi lJ=tPr.: Jg.n BR AP Htir- p.iC uroCM scmoo MuMBaMHiM J- • 37S « ' ■LO JoUc Ubr; ' J S ' ranapo ' X- a ' va-ot3t3ci vC), oacA " H e g, , scVxr ,:,! at BROAD RIPPLE A PANORAMA OF STUDIES AND ACTIVITIES, PRESENTED AS THEY TOOK PLACE IN THE DAILY ROUND FROM DAWN TO AFTER-DUSK EACH DAY AT BROAD RIPPLE DURING THE EVENTFUL MONTHS, SEPTEMBER, 1943 TO JUNE, 1944 DL 1944 t i W ciPicin K rClppie c LJi 3n , 2)05 FF Tick, tick, tick — the clock overlcxDking Broad Ripple ' s halls marks off each event- ful moment of school hours, as students and faculty dash about, seemingly in a mad whirl. In reality, each day, each hour, each minute, down to the most insignifi- cant measure of time, is carefully budgeted to ac- commodate the different phases of studies and extra- curricular activities. (circled ike L iock . . . ... So goes the day at Ripple. From the first bell at 8:45 to the last second of ninth hour classes, stu- dents absorb a variety of knowledge from the conju- gation of " to be " to the formula for trinitrotoluene. Late afternoon sends Rip- plites scurrying from after school club meetings home- ward, eagerly awaiting to- morrow ' s hours at Broad Ripple. 3l80(i: DL 1944 f i r ciPiun -Xrj tne rJ au (I3e i e eaind , . Peals of laughter, whistles and shouts greet each new day as the students of Broad Ripple start eight more hours of readin ' , ' ritin ' , and relaxation. On rickety bikes and in old tin lizzies, in bright orange busses and swaying street cars, they come. Armed with books and a bit of wit, they laugh at the rain, snow, and hot weather, as they recall the occurrences of yesterday and anticipate the events of another day at high school. They joke and chat, shout, and boast as they come. Early morning finds them with the same warm spirit of cordiality that is Broad Ripple. Some are sleepy, with eyes swollen and voices squeaky, but all is gaiety and fun. With the glee of carefree youth, they come, wel- coming another day with fond friends, another day of fun and enlightenment, another day at Broad Ripple. " Work House! " calls out the street car conductor as lads and lasses unload, eager to start the school day. Looks as if It must be a good joke Doris Howard and Patty Smith have at their locker. Margaret St. Clair carries an early morning message from the office. lanet Scofield applies to Miss King for an excuse blank. Satisfactory, Janet? " Sorry, unsatisfactory! " Inevitably as first hour bell, teachers are busied each morn- ing supplying excuse blanks for students who have been absent on previous days. Originating on the home room teacher ' s desk, the little white office slips have a strenuous day, passing into many hands until they reach their ultimate desti- nation, the office files. Margaret Augustine, Robert Dunn, and James Harris put government lessons into practice by drafting a student constitu- tion, directed by Mr. Beaman. Smiley, Roesch, and Stadler study the intricacies of elec- tricity. English Vlli ' ers await inspira- tion as Miss Carter oversees their literary efforts. a ciAS in i ippiited ywbdorb nowiedi w T The principal aim of Miss Carter ' s advanced literature class is to give students a foundation for college English, The different periods of English history are studied in regard to the influence they had on the writings of authors from that country. Some grammar was included and some compositions close to master- pieces were produced. At the present time with the United States fighting for the principals which our nation upholds, Broad Ripple ' s government class has taken on new importance. Knowledge of the functions of our national, state, and local governments is necessary to every high school student since they are the future law makers of America. For a definition of such terms as dynamo, rotary motors, and specific weights, ask this semester ' s twenty-one super scientists. They ' re from physics class and may be expected to turn the con- versation to Madgeburg hemispheres any time. During the autumn of 1943, the shop carried on regular repair work for 75 model planes for the navy. In January they went back to the rudiments of machine shop sheet metal and wood work instruction. Mr. Cooksey demonstrates the fine art of operating a milling machine to Carl Brooks. i iuSd in S c eddLon Sharing the semester for nine weeks with Home Nursing, the Nutrition class, taught by Mrs. Rich- ardson, offers girls the most recent information on proper diets, function of food essentials, and the conservation of food in wartime. Given: One geometry class To Prove: Student plus theorems equal geometric knowledge Plan : Daily tests Proof: Ripple ' s mathematicians excel with highest grades at the end of the year after a course of many angles and circles. Stress on physical fitness is the wartime and all time activity of B.R.H.S. gym classes. The Home Nursing class, designed to give senior girls the Red Cross emergency training, enables them to treat minor injuries and illnesses at home. The instructor is Mrs. Wamsley, the school nurse. " A stitch in time saves nine " , so goes the old adage. Ripple ' s clothing classes not only abide by that rule, but also do some ad- mirable creative work. Under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Johnson, the girls learn and practice sewing, becoming costume design, and color harmonies. After diligent and energetic effort the girls may proudly say, " Yes, I made it myself. " If a picture could produce noise as well as height and width, the shot of a typing class would undoubtedly release a bevy of tap- tap, clickety-clack, and the scrubbing of many erasers. Miss West, Miss Schaufler, and Mr. Harvey, commercial teachers, have worked so patiently with students that the latter never t36 6y495 x In gnd sflnb nimd mdhx (translation: get their fingers on the wrong home keys). That Spanish is the coming language is proven by the senores and senoritas enrolled in Ripple ' s Spanish classes. The Pan- American drive for greater unity between our country and South America is backed wholeheartedly by these students. yrli J reieni " Attention, please, " requests E. Stahl as Merrald Shrader mans the control board and Joan Freyn and Tom Grey await cues in Ripple ' s Monday-through-Friday broadcast, the home room an- nouncements. Miss Connor can always be found directing from the sidelines. 10 an d.,,.Arccounleci for . . . 11 K. V. A. — A VITAL PART OF OUR SCHOOL LIFE Kindly, vigorous, ambitious, are ad- jectives that well describe the man of the hour at Broad Ripple, Karll Von Ammerman. Principal of our school for over two decades, he is outstand- ing example of our motto, " Broader, Richer, Human Service. " THE MAN BEHIND THE SCENES Our cordial, efficient vice-principal. Deftly manipulating the many " strings " attached to the inner work- ings of Broad Ripple, he is responsible for, among other things, the smooth running routine of extra-curricular ac- tivities. " A SUMMONS TO THE OFFICE " Checking absences, summoning stu- dents to the office, issuing part time excuses — all these are just a minute part of a hard-working office force ' s duties. 12 f ' mpie C ducut LIBERAL ARTS TEACHERS Seated, front to back — Mr. Beckley, Mrs. Arnold, Mr. Beaman, Mr. Winger, Mr. Weigel. Row 2 — Miss Moreil- lon, Miss Randall, Mrs. Wamsley, Mr. Dunkin. Row 3 Miss Mooney, Mrs. Stuart, Miss Lane, Miss Will. Row 4 — Miss Roberts, Miss Colsher, Mrs. Richardson, Miss Carter. Standing — Mrs. Herin, Mrs. Priest. Not pic tured — Miss Connor, Miss Coombs, Miss Schumache Miss Johnson. i.i -- SCIENCE TEACHERS Seated, front to back. Row 1 — Mr. McGhehey, Mr. Lee, Mr. Newsum, Mr. Baird, Mr. Peters. Row 2 — Mr. Thomas, Miss Schaufler, Mrs. Anderson, Miss West. Row 3 — Miss Apostol, Mr. Cooksey, Mr. Diederich, Miss King. Row 4 — Mr. Harvey, Mr. Esten, Mr. Lefforge, Mr. Wann. ■ W S 13 Senior Officers Pose for the cameraman " Rosie " demonstrates her high-stepping majorette style. January grad, John Kroeger, delivers his commencement address. Harry Layfield, dressed in football togs, pauses to survey the situation while Marjorle Hopper, Carolyn Harvey, Shirley Harlan, and Fred Verderosa throw in their two bits. Hey Ceigler! Heave that pass this way! " Willie " Miller and Jack Caylor grin for the cameraman while the rest of the trig class review the lesson (?) for the day. Suzie Mahalowitz boosts the popular candidate for class officer. Letterwomen, Kathryn Roberts and Mary Jane Coleman, stop by their lockers before next class. Jim Blakeslee adds a bit of western atmosphere with his twirling and " Lem " Hutchison adds his OK. Betty Ramsey prepares a poster for the senior play while Gene Stark, Dave Pfleiderer, Imogene Kleinschmidt, and Elinor Allsworth look on. Don Newkirk and " Black Magic " Zervas exert the brain power over a checker game with Ralph Meckling kibitz- ing. January grads line up to get their pictures " tookin " . Ripple " Rockettes " Betty Jones, Mary Schreiber, and Nancy Boerner wait for the whistle. K. V. hands out a much desired sheepskin. Johnny Martin warms up before the big game. Peg Langlais expounds her knowledge. 14 1 uait Por the ( ludd of 44 • • • In September of 1940 a new freshman class came to Broad Ripple — " the best freshman class ever to enter " . We were eagerly fac- ing a new life, an adventure; this was high school. The dreams of becoming leaders sped through our active minds. The frosh cindermen showed their ability early when they won the interclass track meet. Next fall, after that verdant shade which typifies freshmen had worn off, we returned to Ripple as sophomores. The fellows gained places on the varsity squads in major sports, and later in the season proudly received their BR ' s. Everyone was giving his all to extra-curricular activities and studies. A number of sophomore names filled berths on the high honor roll. There was just one blot on that year, the infamous day of December 7, 1941. During the second semester of our junior year, the whole class met in Home Room 1 to organize. After a vigorous campaign, never to be equalled, we elected Gerald Huff, president; Betty Jean Barnhill, vice president; Mary Schreiber, secretary; and William Green, treasurer. The junior skat- ing party, our first financial venture, was a big success and fun for everyone. On May 28, graduating seniors were our guests at the big event of the year, the Junior- Senior Reception at the Riviera Club. Seniors — and just one year left at Broad Ripple. How full that year has been. We were school leaders, some with the respon- sibility of being class officers, club heads, and staff members on the Riparian and yearbook. January saw eighteen seniors leave our midst, in the first mid-semester graduation in the history of our school. With pangs of pride, but still sadly, we watched some answer Uncle Sam ' s call for men. These past days have flown by in rapid succession. There have been the Senior Play, Mother ' s tea, yearbook, the reception (guests this time) and bacca- laureate and graduation. As we remove our caps and gowns and step into a new world we, the Seniors of 1 944, look back on our high school days at Ripple as the happiest days in our life. 15 PAUL AAMOT JACK ADAMS ELINOR ALLSWORTH BEITY JEAN BARNHILL ROBERT E. BEASLEY GLORIA BECKLEY MILDRED ATKINS MARGARET AUGUSTINE BARBARA BARD If 4 JOHN BELLEW ROBERT G, BEVIS DELORIS BLACKER JAMES BLAKESLEE NANCY BOERNER JOANNE BOOKWALTER WILLIAM C, BURT BETTY LOU CAMPBELL ROBERT CASEY Row 1 PAUL AAMOT — Track ' 43, Eiclogy Club ' 43, Ripple ' s import from Pennsylvania. JACK ADAMS — Corridor monitor one semester ' 44. A tall, retiring, observing lad. ELINOR ALLSWORTH — Spanish Club ' 43, ' 44 — vice-president. Draclu ' 43, ' 44, Ripples ' 43, ' 44, Riparian — Yearbook ' 43, ' 44. A peppy, vivacious miss with a hand in all Ripple activities. MILDRED ATKINS — A sparkling smile and friendly manner add up to Mildred, a January graduate. MARGARET ANN AUGUSTINE — Honor Society, Riparian ' 43, Draclu ' 43, ' 44, Radio Workshop ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Scholastic achievement arid a true Ripple spirit are Maggie ' s outstanding features. BARBARA BARD — Ripples ' 4C, ' 44, Draclu ' 43, ' 44, Spanish Club ' 43, 44. A witty miss with an engaging grin and a constant flow of chatter. Row 2 BETTY JEAN BARNHILL — President of Orange Aid ' 44, vice-president of junior class, secretary of senior class. Senior Play. A sparkling belle, possessing an abundance of friends, and an unrivaled personality. ROBERT E. BEASLEY — Ripples ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Band ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. " Down Beat Beasley " is known for his friendly smile and sax ability. GLORIA BECKLEY — Riparian ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Draclu ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Spanish Club ' 42, ' 43, Ripples ' 44. This charming lass has wavy black hair and big brown eyes that welcome everyone. JOHN BELLEW— Band ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Baseball ' 43, Debale ' 43, Ripples ' 43. This talented lad beat out many a measure at Ripple dances. ROBERT C. BEVIS — Track, Band ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Ripples ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Draclu ' 42, ' 43. Ripples " he " man of the blonde wavy hair and the manly stride. DELORES BLACKER — A sweet Ripplite with dancing ability (but definitely) is our January grad. Row 3 JAMES BLAKESLEE — Baseball, Ripples ' 44. Jim is everybody ' s friend. His engaging grin and corny jokes make him the envy of Ripple. NANCY GRACE BOERNER — State Latin Contest ' 42, Riparian page editor ' 44, Copy Editor of Annual, president of National Honor Society ' 44. Smiles, brains, dimples — what more can you ask for? JOANNE BOOKWALTER — Choir ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Orchestra ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Ripples ' 42, ' 43, Spring Festival ' 43, ' 44. " Bookie " possesses a voice, violin and vigor. WILLIAM BURT— Football ' 40, ' 42. A classy " deacon " with plenty on the ball. BETTY LOU CAMPBELL -Majorette ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. This gal can really strut her stuff. ROBERT CASEY — Bob is known for outstanding performance in the senior-faculty tilt. He will be a summer school grad. Track. 16 ROBERT DEERWESTER RONALD OUSENDSCHON Row 1 JANE DILLON WILFRED DODGSON MIRIAM OU GRANRUT iOHN DUKE ROBERT DUNN WILMA FAULK WILLIAM FERGUSON MARY FISHER NAOINE FRAZIER LAURA FBEELAND . JOHN M. CAYLOR II — Honor Society, Radio Workshop ' 42, Ripples ' 44. " Working on the railroad " is Jack ' s theme song. EDDIE CEIGLER — Football, Baseball, Ripples. This man about town has a wolfish grin and a way with the women. OLGA CHRIST — Ripples of ' 41, Spring Festival of ' 43. A Greek beauty in our own school. WILBURTA COFFEY — A serene lass with dynamite in her pocket. MARY JANE COLEMAN— Riparian ' 43, ' 44, Radio Workshop ' 44, Draclu ' 44, Ripples ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. Five feet two and eyes of blue — has a finger in all school activities. ROBERT M. DANIELSON — Basketball ' 43, ' 44, Yearbook Sports Editor ' 44, Debate Club ' 43. Basketball prowess has made him the answer to a maiden ' s prayer. Row 2 ROBERT W. DEERWESTER — Band ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Corridor Monitor. He ' s a jolly good fellow. JANE DILLON — Spanish Club ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Liner Editor of Annual, Draclu ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Senior Play. Care- free, calm, and poised is our model from " Mademoiselle. " WILFRED DODGSON — Ripple ties followed this chap to Fort Wayne. MIRIAM DU GRANRUT — Second-page editor of Riparian, Annual Staff, Draclu ' 43, ' 44, Spanish Club ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. No doubt she uses Irium to attain that spotless perfection. JOHN DUKE — Honor Society. A flair for math distinguishes the Honor Society ' s popcorn man. ROBERT DUNN — Honor Society, Spanish Club, Stage, Radio Workshop. Behind the scenes of many a Ripple enterprise. Row 3 RONALD DUSENDSCHON — Honor Society, first on Ripple ' s honor roll — first on Uncle Sam ' s. WILMA FAULK — Draclu ' 43, ' 44, Honor Society secretary ' 43, ' 44, Latin Club ' 43. A super person with a friendly smile and loads of Ripple pals. WILLIAM FERGUSON — A friendly guy. Bill has a way with the women, and a pair of silver wings. MARY FISHER — Fashionable, friendly, Mary was one of the school ' s first January graduating class. NADINE FRAZIER — Ripples ' 41, ' 42, Showboat ' 40, Art Salon ' 43, Draclu ' 40. A blonde " Grable " with plenty of artistic ability. LAURA E. FREELAND — Entered from Kokomo, January ' 43. Curly black hair, big brown eyes, and a smile for everyone. 17 Row 1 ROBERTA MAE FULTON— Girls ' Glee Club ' 42, ' 43, Music Festival ' 43. A delightful, spontaneous giggle often breaks through her reserve. DOROTHY MAE GILLUM — Spring Festival ' 43. Talkative and always grinning. Howe ' s loss was our gain. WILLIAM H. GREEN, JR.— Senior president. Junior treasurer. Football ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Track ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. Our senior prcxy, that all round guy who ' s a football whiz. GILDA MAE HAMANT- —Defense booth. A patriotic lass with plenty of school spirit and art interest. DOROTHY HAMILTON — A reserved and demure little lass with red hair. JOHN HAMILTON — Draclu ' 43 ' 44, Riparian advertising manager ' 43. An enthusiastic Rippleitc, Joe clothes plus that certain " somethun " Row 2 SHIRLEY HARLAN — Honor Society ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. A good student and an asset to any school class. BETTY JO HARMS — Ripples ' 40, ' 41, Spring Festival ' 40. Cute, talenled Betty Jo has a smile for everybody. GENE HARNER — Gene has left for service in the Marines. BETTY JO HARP — A January grad blessed with a peaches n ' cream complexion. JAMES J. HARRIS — Draclu ' 42, ' 43. Always ready with a lazy grin and a cheer for the hardwood five. JUANITA HARRIS— Riparian ' 42, ' 43, Draclu ' 43, Ripples ' 44, Annual Staff ' 44. A fast talking, quick smiling brunette. Row 3 CAROLYN HARVEY — String Trio ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Honor Society, Radio Workshop ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, War Stamps ' 43. This vivacious, musically-mmded brownettd is constantly on the go radiating friendship. JOSEPH W. HEAVER — Band ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Baseball ' 41, ' 44. Qu iet and unpretentious, Joe has many friends around Ripple. DALE HENDERZAHS — Choir ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Ripples ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. Always ready with a novel idea. Dale is a super-duper on military tactics. JOSEPH HOBERMAN — Football ' 42, ' 43. Big and brawny Joe was one of our best liked January grads. MARJORfE HOPPER — Rad o Workshop ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Riparian ' 43, Annual Photography editor. Honor Society. Slight and spry, Margie is in the thick of Ripple activities. JUANITA HOWELL — A quiet and retiring Ripple lass. ROBERTA FULTON DOROTHY GiLLUM WILLIAM H. GREEN GILOA MAE HAMANT DOROTHY HAMILTON JOHN HAMILTON SHIRLEY HARLAN BETTY JO HARMS FREDERICK HARNER BETTY JO HARP JAMES HARRIS JUANITA HARRIS CAROLYN HARVEY JOSEPH HEAVER DALE HENDERZAHS JOSEPH HOBERHAN MARJORIE HOPPER JUANITA HOWELL 18 Row 1 SHIRLEY HUGILL — Draclu ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Spanish Club ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Annual ' 44; Senior Play ' 44. A pert, funloving blonde, " Shirl " is in the center of Ripple activities. WILLIAM M. HUTCHISON — Freshman football ' 40; Corridor monitor ' 44; Intra-Mural Basketball ' 40; Senior Play ' 44. This ardent senior hockey fan is a well-camouflaged wit. BARBARA JONES — Horizon Club ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Latin Club ' 43, ' 44; Annual ' 44; Horseback Riding ' 41, ' 42. Carefree " Bobbie " is Ripple ' s gift from Shortridge BETTY K. JONES — Honor Society ' 43, ' 44; Choir ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Annual ' 42, ' 43; Ripples ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. " Bunky " , the office staff whiz, is definitely a brain. DANIEL KAKASULEFF — Will tell you with a shy grin he ' s for the " back to the farm movement. " BLANCHE E. KELLY— Horseback Riding ' 40, ' 41; Ripple Art Salon ' 41, ' 42; Ripple Round-Up ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; Annual Staff ' 44. Creative ability and a friendly charming smile, identify this little gal. Row 2 PHYLLIS KEYSER — Draclu ' 43; Debate Club ' 43. " Phil " , a gal with a gang of friends. BERNICE KITTI — Radio Workship ' 42, 43. A second Michaelangelo with a knack for writing. KATHERINE KLEE — Ripples ' 43, ' 44; Latin Club ' 43, ' 44; Draclu ' 42; Senior Play ' 44. An effervescent red- head with a voice " out of this world. " IMOGENE KLEINSCHMIDT — Spanish Club ' 43, ' 44; Draclu ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Band ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; Senior Piay ' 44. A " brain " in the English lingo — that ' s Imogenc. JOAN KOPP — Ripples ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Spring Festival ' 43, ' 44; Choir ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Christmas Play ' 43. An efficient miss blessed with commercial aptitude. JOHN KROEGER — Annual Advertising, ' 42, ' 43. He left us in January but his inspiring grad speech will always be remembered. Row 3 ROBERT KUNZE — Brown wavy hair. Bob is definitely on the beam. WILLIAM KURMAN — Riparian ' 42, ' 43; Ripple ' 43; Football ' 42, ' 43. News nosey " Doc " covered Ripple games from the sidelines. HARRISON E. LACKEY — A fighting leatherneck whc left us earlier this semester. PEGGY LANGLAIS — Gay, carefree, " Peg " — thoroughly enjoyed every minute of her 3 ' 2 years. Riparian agent. HARRY LAYFIELD — Football, Track A real collegian — likeable Harry is flying high. DOROTHY MARIE LENTZ — Cozy Hour ' 41. A sweet gal with a sparkling diamond. SHIRLEY HUGILL WILLIAM HUTCHISON BABeAfiA JONES BETTY JONES DANIEL OKASULEff BLANCHE KELLY ■•«» «?, . PHYLLIS KEYSER BERNICE KIIT KATHERINE KLEE IMOGENE KLEINSCHMIOT JOAN KOPP a JOHN KROEGER ROBERT KUNZE WILLIAM KORjIAN - HARRISON LACKEY PEGGY LANGLAIS 19 HARRY LAYFIELD DOROTHY LENTZ , ALICE MAURER GENEVA McBRIDE DORIS E. McCARTY NANCY Mc CLAMROGK MYRA Mccormick jack mcgail RHEA McGOLDRICK Row 1 RALPH MECKLING ' WILLIAM MILLER .DOLORES MILLIKAN JERRY M06G PATRICIA LONG — Pat, of the long gorgeous hair and a subdued but fun-loving nature. Row 2 Row 3 SUZANNE MAHALOWITZ — Make-up editor of Annual ' 44, Circulation manager of Riparian ' 44, treasurer of Latin Club ' 44, Ripples ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. Our four in three years girl, effervescent Susie rates high. MARIAN JUNE MARKLE — Band ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Spring Music Festival ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Latin Club ' 42, ' 43, Music Award ' 43. Merry, musical, merits Marian Markle. ELSIELOU MARTIN — Ripples ' 42, Athletic Award ' 43, Civil Air Patrol Cadet ' 43. Athletic, ambitious and air-minded. JOHN MARTIN — Basketball ' 43, ' 44, Ripples ' 43, ' 44. Basketball is his first love — women play a close second. LOUISE MARTIN — Golden Singers ' 42, ' 43, Ripples ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Choir ' 42, ' 43, Riparian ' 42. Fun-loving, frolicking and frivolous. A. VIRGINIA MAURER — A tiny miss with a smile, so, so big GENEVA RUTH McBRIDE — A newcomer from Dana High School — her interest is skating. DORIS McCARTY — Serious minded lass with a tantalizing giggle. NANCY McCLAMROCK — Ripples ' 40, ' 42. Operetta ' 42, Riparian ' 42. Mac, always gay, dashing hither and yon about Ripple. MYRA LOU McCORMICK — Latin Club ' 43, ' 44, Sports, Orange Aid. Fun-loving Mike can be identified by her dimples. JACK McGAIL — " Minnie ' s " our man, always a favorite in B.R. sports. Football ' 42, ' 43. RHEA JEAN McGOLDRICK — Vice-president of Senior class, treasurer of Spanish Club ' 43, ' 44, Orange Aid Officer ' 40, ' 43, ' 44, Senior Play. Petite, popular and promising — one of the sweetest gals in Ripple. RALPH E. MECKLING — Honor Society ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Basketball ' 42, Draclu ' 44, Football ' 43. Pinky — well- known fellow with a gift for gab. WILLIAM MILLER — Track ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Yell Leader ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Chief Printer ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Stage Hand ' 42, ' 43 ' 44. Bill lent his enthusiasm to many a school project. DELORIS MILLIKAN— Ripples of ' 41, ' 42, Basketball ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Corridor Monitor. This lively little miss is truly a Ripple helper. JERRY MOGG — Usher for graduation ' 43, Ripples ' 44, Intra-Mural Basketball. Quiet(?) joe with a flare for jallopies. LAURA NESBITT — Laura supports Ripple activities with her enthusiasm for her alma mater. LAURA NES8ITT 20 DONALD NEWKIBK BETTY NORTON CABOL O ' DAY MARTHANN OERTEL DAVID PFIEIDERER EVEUN PICKABD LOIS POLLOCK ROTH ELLEN RAISON BETTY RAMSEY SUZANNE REEOER MARGARET RICHARDSON KATHRYN ROBERTS JOAN ROBINSON JOHN ROESCH MABY SGHREIBER NANCY SCHREIBER Row 1 DONALD NEWKIRK— Football ' 42, ' 43, Basketball Mgr. ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Stage ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. Sports enthusiast and a willing worker this joe is liked by all. BETTY JOAN NORTON — A quiet little miss with a definite inclination toward music. CAROL O ' DAY — A dainty little red head with a super wardrobe. MARTHANN OERTEL — Band ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Orchestra ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Ripples ' 40, ' 41. A sweet gal who just takes to music. JO ANN ORR — Latin Club ' 44 Spanish Club ' 43, ' 44. A blonde whose heart belongs to the Navy. JACK PAGEL— Basketball ' 42, ' 43, Choir ' 43 , Baseball ' 41, ' 42, Football ' 42, ' 43. Doing his bit for the war effort keeps this joe occupied. Row 2 DAVID PFLEIDERER — Stage Hand, Senior Play. His speaking ability of today will enhance his vocation for tomorrow. EVELYN PICKARD— Radio Workshop ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Latin Club ' 43, ' 44, Operetta ' 41. A dark haired little miss who likes dancing. LOIS POLLOCK — Draclu ' 44, Latin Club ' 43, ' 44. Polly, the gal with the cute grin. RUTH ELLEN RAISON — Majorette ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Athletic Award ' 43, ' 44, Bowling ' 43. Enthusiasm com- bined with plenty of pep. ELIZABETH J. RAMSEY— Golden Singers ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Choir ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Operetta ' 41, ' 42, Art Salon ' 43, ' 44. Possessing a lilting voice heard in most of Ripple ' s music activities. SUZANNE REEDER — Riparian ' 43, ' 44, Draclu ' 42. An infectious smile and a host of friends has " Susie. " Row 3 MARGARET RICHARDSON — Peggy, a Riparian home room agent. Will leave at the end of summer school. KATHRYN ROBERTS— Athletic ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Operetta ' 40, Cozy Hour ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. Katie tops the top in athletics. JOANNE ROBINSON — Choir ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Riparian ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Latin Club ' 43, ' 44. Ripples ' 43, ' 44. " Tiny ' s " good humor is her long suit. JOHN REITZ ROESCH — Monitor ' 43, ' 44. A quiet fellow but always ready to lend a helping hand. MARY ELIZABETH SCHREIBER — Editor-in-chief of the Annual, Editor-in-chief of Riparian ' 43, secretary of junior class ' 43, Honor Society ' 43, ' 44. " Shruby " is an energetic gal filled with true Ripple spirit. NANCY SCHREIBER — Riparian ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Yearbook ' 44, Ripples ' 44, Spanish Club ' 43, ' 44. A self- possessed miss who has plenty of Ripple admirers. 21 Row 1 LEVA M. SEARS — Librarian ' 43; Cozy Hour ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Play and Style Show ' 43. Soft spoken Leva has a friendly smile for all. MERRALD SHRADER — Vice-president of Honor Society ' 43, ' 44; Radio Workshop ' 43, ' 44; P. A. System ' 43, ' 44; treasurer of Senior Class ' 44. His .-ncchanical mind focuses behind the scenes of every Ripple activity. JACK SILER — Summer school will bring an end to Jack ' s high school days. GRACE SIMPSON — Spanish Club ' 43, ' 44; Ripples ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; Orchestra ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Orange Aid Council ' 42. " Some think the world is made for fun and frolic, and so do I. " JAMES SMILEY — Band. The name fits this smiling summer school grad. Row 2 JEAN SMITH — Band ' 43, ' 44; Orchestra ' 43; Ripples ' 43, ' 44; Music Festival ' 43. " Friendly to one, friendly to all. " ROBERT SMITH — Choir ' 43; Spanish Club Officer ' 44; Ripples ' 44. His feet start tapping with the downbeat. ROBERT STADLER — Golden Singers and Choir ' 41, ' 44; Ripples ' 42, ' 44; Operetta ' 42, ' 43; Orchestra ' 41, ' 43. Ripple ' s own Frank Sinatra. GENE STARK — President of Draclu ' 43, ' 44; Spanish Club ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Radio Workshop ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Riparian ' 42, ' 43, ' 44. Dramatic ability plus a pleasing voice. ROSE MARIE STEINBACH— " Rosie " is an ardent Ripple booster Drum Majorette ' 40, ' 41, ' 42, Head ' 43; Student Director of Senior Play ' 44; Draclu ' 44; Annual ' 42, ' 43. KOW i JAMES STEPHENS — Honor Society, Band, Orchestra. An accelerated course will make Jim ' s high school course complete in summer school KATHLEEN Y. STEWART— Majorette ' 43, ' 44; Ripples ' 40, ' 42. " As merry as the day is long. " LLOYD STUMP — Basketball ' 43, ' 44; Corridor Monitor ' 43, ' 44. " Science is the tool of all true thinkers. " JOHN WILLIAM TALBOTT — Football ' 42; Basketball ' 42; Corridor Monitor ' 43. Take life easy, that ' s my motto. JOSEPHINE TAYLOR — Draclu ' 43, ' 44; Riparian ' 42, ' 43; Librarian ' 42; Debate Club ' 43. Quiet, mild, and unassuming; never assertive or presuming. HELEN JEAN SMITH RflBERT SMITH ROBERT STADLER GENE STARK ROSE MARIE STEINBACK JAMES STEPHENS KATHLEEN STEWART LOYO STUMP 22 JOHN W. TALBOTT JOSEPHINE TAYLOR Row 1 SARA ANN THORNBURG — Riparian Staff ' 43; Radio Workshop ' 44. Effervescent, energetic, enticing. MARGARET TUTROW — Horseback-riding Club ' 41, ' 42; Spanish Club ' 42, ' 44; Riparian ' 41, ' 43; Annual Staff ' 43. " Real cute and awfully sweet, the type of girl you like to meet. " HELEN TYRIE — Horseback Riding Club ' 42, ' 43; Spanish Club ' 43, ' 44; Cozy Hour ' 41, ' 44; Riparian Agent ' 42, ' 43. Nice to know — ' cause she ' s naturally nice. LORRAINE ULRICH— Annual Staff ' 44; Ripples ' 41; Art Salon ' 41, ' 42, ' 43; Horseback Riding Club ' 42, ' 43. Always bright, never dim, full of pep, vigor and vim. JANE VAN METER — Orchestra ' 43, ' 44; Ripples ' 40, ' 41, ' 43, ' 44; String Ensemble ' 42; Girl Reserves ' 40. When it comes to music, Jane is tops. Row 2 GLENDA ROSE VAUGHN — National Honor Society ' 43, ' 44; Riparian ' 43, ' 44; Latin Club ' 43, ' 44. Few things are impossible to diligence and skill. FRED VERDEROSA — Honor Society; Latin Club ' 43, ' 44; Ripples ' 44; Senior Play. Suave Fred, the possessor of black wavy hair and intriguing eyes. MARJORIE WALKER — Spanish Club ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Cozy Hour ' 42, ' 43, ' 44; Draclu ' 42, ' 43. Happy-go-lucky Margie has brought four years of joy to Ripple. MAURICE WALKER — Doing his bit for Uncle Sam " down on the farm. " CHRISTINE WEAVER- -Riparian ' 43, ' 44; Ripples ' 40; Annual Staff ' 44; Orange Aid. " Chris " the gal with scads of friends. Row 3 MILTON K. WHEELER— Orchestra ' 43, ' 44; String Ensemble ' 43. A little mischief, now and then, is relished by the best of men. BETTY JOYCE WHITE— Ripples ' 44, Athletics. Victory Booth ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, Riding Club ' 42, ' 43. Not too serious, not too gay. A true blue girl in every way. HILDA CAROLYN WILLIAMS — Choir ' 43, Annual ' 44, Draclu ' 42. " Hilly ' s " bright eyes and animated smile make her everybody ' s pal. JAMES E. ZERVAS— Honor Society, Ripples ' " 3, ' 44, Ripple Salon ' 43, Oratorical Contest ' 44, Senior Play. His brain is keen, his judgment sound — In his mind great ideas abound. Not pictured — MARGARET MARONEY and MARTHA RADABAUGH. Members of the class who have entered the service and are not pictured here: Charles Clark and Robert Pagel. Graduates of August, 1943 — Paul Coble, Norma List, Robert Christena, Dorothy D avies, Edgar Steinecker, Donald Foxworthy. Um ANN THORNBURG MAB6ARET TUTROW HELEN TYRIE iOHRAINE yifilCH JANE VAN METER ' !m i GLENDA ROSE VAUGHN IREO VERDEROSA MARJORIE V ALKER MAURICE WALKER CHRISTINE WEAVER] MILTON WHEELEB BETTY JOYCE WHITE HILDA WILLIAMS JAMES ZERVAS 23 HOME ROOMS 210 AND 121 Row 1 — R. Hadley, R. Gates, R. Bern- loehr, M. Meihsner, J. Mentis, M. L. Overbey, J. Parkhurst, C. McCullough, J. Williams, E. Maxwell, B. Lagan, J. Huff. Row 2 — V. Day, E. Kline, J. Doe, T. Allebrandi, M. Duke, E. Wooden, M. I, Pollard, R. Smock, B. Weyer, A. Bain, B. Green, D. Frazier, J. Humphries. Row 3 — B. Hoover, L. Walker, H. E. Newport, J. O ' Malley, G. L. Rose, W. Snyder, R. Pavey, T. McGoldrick, R. Nohr, R. Ruth. J. Moser, J. Lawson. Row 4 — J. Jones, S. Dodd, L. Heck, D. Kriplen, R. An- derson, R. Elliott, J. Galbreath, R. Gaubatz. HOME ROOMS 212 AND 122 Row 1 — R. Dellen, J. Cox, D. Boelle, J. Millis, W. MacDougall, F. Mount, R. Lee. Row 2 — D. Hamant, D. Dice, R. Deming, R. Slavens, M. Layton, L Layton, B. Wendt, D. Mohr, C. Lowe. Row 3 — M. Dooley, F. Emery, C. Dugdale, M. Finehout, B. Delong, J. Marshall, J. Goodman. Row 4 — J. Givens, B. Cummings, J. Hanley, R. Dunham, J. Guyot. Row 5 — F. Fults, R. H. Dille, D. Estridge, J. Hammond, C. K. Vaughn, M. Parrish, J. Pedlow, M. Schafer, E. Pangborn, J. Lohr. 24 l lnde ctu66men nAwer i oii i cttl . . . HOME ROOMS 107 AND 7 Row 1 — J. Dan, C. Combs, G. Chandler, D. Caldwell, J. Blake, W. Dick, J. Cory, E. Bryan, L. Cathcart, L. Bowman, R. York. Row 2 — A. Williams, F. Whelchel, D. Wilson, J. Rudy, A. Wajenberg, H. Clark, J. Diederich, C. Baker, B. Birsfield, P. Conway. Row 3 — V. Wimmer, A. Wright, A. Warne, L. Zink, A. Belt, R. Christ, C. Deal, J. Brothers, V. Adams. Row 4 — J. Bryant, N. Alexander, J. Barnard, J. Cadle, A. Wallace, J. Washmuth, J. Welling, G. Wise. Row 5 — B. Boaz, R. Coleman, K. Cornelius, M. Byne, R. Ulrich, A. Wahl, E. Wuelfing, R. White. HOME ROOMS 12 AND 204 Row 1 — A. Beies, J. Daniel, F. Croner, R. Carlisle, F. Allen, A. Clauser. Row 2 — H. Rose, R. Prake, M. Rusk, G. Shoptaugh, E. Newman, C. Rickert, R. Pashley, J. Coull, W. Scott, E. Brown. Row 3 — E. Scalf, W. Bigelow, M. Banks, J. Cox, B. Dodd, D. Butler, W. Chandley, C. Reddington, D. Pi ke, J. Pixley, B. Ryan, D. Roberts, L. Smith, P. Burke. Row 4 — R. Minniear, J. Schmidt, G. Bailey, A. Roberts, W. Schnarr, H. Bennett, J. Cranfell, M. E. Doerschel, M. Pierce, P. Rothhaas, M. L. Patterson, L. Smith, N. Shultz, R. Robertson, S. Niles, D. Chandler. 25 Ulnderclc ercla65men HOME ROOM 1 Row 1 — P. Dees, S. Barth, R. Chiles, A. Camp, R. Conrow, M. Dugdale, E. Eck, R. Dobbins, D. Baker, N. Dusendsclnon, R. Fackler. Row 2 — B. Casey, R. Dietz, C. Ferguson, K. C. Downs, J. Chapman, D. Caldwell, P. Byers, M. Fickenworth, V. Barron, M, Baker. Row 3 — J. Beltz, V. Bramel, J. Estridge, D. Emery, K. Eaton, D. Farley, E. Guion, E. Crandall, N. Clark. Row 4 — O. Downs, F. Chafee, D. Dougull, M. Dickerson, J. Childs, M. Cunningham, P. Combs, R. Erber. Row 5 — B. DeFaIco, P. Adams, F. Bolle, R. Gossman, J. Bird, R. Chapman, H. Buchanan, W. Griffith. Row 6 — D. Blakeslee, B. J. Barker, C. Bray, P. Beck, T. Corbin, W. Dillon, E. Adkins, D. Aldag, J. Duvall, W. Anderson. Row 7 — B. Fanner, W, Flack, R. Bastian, M. Allen, R. Avels. TTTTgg HOME ROOM I Row 1 — N. Haupt, J. Niesse, M. Mothersill, J. Meredith, C. D. Hitch- ock, M. Hawkins, J. Nelson, B. Hall, T. Nard, P. Mathews. Row 2 — R. Lewis, R. Mullins, V. Mayhew, F. Nesbitt, J. Mears, L. Nesbitt, R. Mac- Daniel, R. Miller, K. Millican, Cyrus Jordan. Row 3 — J. McClamroch, D Ohge, J. Harrison, I. MacDougall, C Morris, P. Nicholas, N. Hill, N. Malott M. L. Hasler, P. Hunter, C. Harvey Row 4 — J. Kline, J. Opperman, L Johnson, J. Oakes, L. Hancock, B Morris, M. J. Nieman, N. Lake, B Little. Row 5 — R. Jordan, J. Hub- bard, M. Ludy, R. Hill, N. Larr, B McKinley, M. L. Maners, P. Lovell, P McCloud, Curtiss Jordan. Row 6 — S Newlund, J. Jenner, B. Lovelle, D Newburg, M. Kitchens, P. Jones, E Liddil, E. McDermed. Row 7 — R Jackson, D. Hanna, J. Kellum, P. Neff, F. Harnsberger. 26 i v V HOME ROOM I Row 1 — F. Weaver, W. Spriggs, R. Shivers, J. Smiley, S. Roberts, J. Ruso. Row 2 — D. Perry, C. Scott, M. Sumner, B. Quackenbush, B. Waters, J. Steph- ens, J. Ward, E. Young, J. Yarian, C. Peake. Row 3 — M. B. Pollard, B. Roesti, Betty Wilson, N. Taylor, P. Steinhilber, S. Roberts, J. Vos, P. Walker, J. Siiverthorn, L. Wadsworth, M. Washmuth. Row 4 — A. Taylor, M. Pate, M. Richardson, J. Slavens, J. Taylor, P. Whelchel, G. Pangborn, J. Wright, O. Williamson, E. Yancey, W. Whittaker. Row 5 — J. Phillips, D. Roberts, B. Steinhart, B. Quillen, B. Rickert, M. St. Clair, Y. Rice, D. Sheerin, G. Rice, D. Yaryan, J. Zintel. Row 6 — J. Scofield, P. Schmutte, D. Wallace, D. Woods, T. Stroop, R. Pumphrey. HOME ROOMS 6 AND 108 Row 1 — E. Akers, R. Birtchman, R. Berry, W. O ' Malia, B. Martin, R. Robertson, C. Quinn, S. Rice, J. Parke, J. Nordholt, J. Parr, D. Pierson P. Nicholas, P. Ray, T. Carrethers, B. Boswell, B. Babcock, G. Allrad. Row 2 — S. Boots, B. Cadwell, H. Newman, E. Reed, B. Miller, T. Mooney, N. Mathews, D. Niesse, D. Pursel, L. Pennington, M. Roberts, J. Patterson, M. Chapman, W. Baker, D. Adams, E. Atwood. Row 3 — B. Bennett, B. Barrickman, P. Pollard, J. Phillips, P. Merrill, A. Bower, L. Miller, B. Boykin, J. V. Allen, R. Rose, J. J. Patterson, V. Bowers, J. Barn- hill, D. Brant, C. Call, B. Barth, E. Anderson. Row 4 — O. Bilodeau, D. Bowman, M. L. Ander- son, F. Adkins, H. Bertelsen, P. Ailing, M. J. Bartle, B. Roome, M. Mills, B. Osborne, J. Miller, N. Maston, D. Brewer, R. Butler, J. Carpenter, B. Beltz. 27 HOME ROOMS 107 AND 106 Row 1 — J. Knue, D. St, Pierre, P. Roth, L. Smith, L. Spiegel, D. White, A. Kleinschmidt, J. Brooks, S. Quigle. Row 2 — C. Smith, J. Lewis, R. Keat- ing, G. Kanouse, D. Lawns, R. Sears, C. Schmutte, B. Lindenberg. Row 3 — M. Teepell, R. Joslin, J. Long, W. Kidney, R. McCullough, H. Loomis, A. Smith, K. Smith. Row 4 — S. Shapiro, P. McLeod, R. Loupee, E. McCoy, D. McGuire, M. Maromber, B. Ryrholm, A. Yarbough. Row 5 — P. MacGregor, J. Koskey, P. Miller, K. Kaufman, J. McGuire, D. Kedrys, J. M. Foil, M. McLean. Row 6 — C. Stephenson, E. Shivers, A. Smith, D. Schmutte, C. Malott, M. Lineback, A. Justus, L. Linke. Q uyCLi2L-fl ' b HOME ROOMS 204 AND 110 Row 1 — W. Grimes, J. Vaughn, R. Hawkins, R. Bailey, S. Easley, J. Heck, R. Orr. Row 2— J. Passmore, J. Eckert, M. A. Fish, J. Sims, R. Goodman, T. Wilcox, E. Hoppran. Row 3 — T. Mc- Guire, M. Deusser, H. Kakasuleff, B. Knue, F. Groomer, J. Anderson, E. Lester, W. Groover. Row 4 — J. Hartzell, E. M. Elliott, M. Hartman, M. M. Hampton, R. Applegate, M. E. Williams, N. Eby, G. Foreman. Row 5 — D. Churchill, T. W. Allsworth, M. Dunica, C. Hanna, J. Freyn, R. Kenworthy, L. Starnes, G. Pace, P. Kirkwood. Row 6 — T. Berry, V. Smith, C. Bowen, T. Gray, J. Irvine, R. E. Phillips, I. Wolff. 28 vlndepcic uSSmen . . HOME ROOMS 208 AND 2 Row 1 — C. Woodard, M. Graves, W. Fox, L. Hanna, M. Steele, L. Spaulding, L. N. Sutter. Row 2 — F. Staib, B. White, R. Wiliford, Y. Sturdevent, J. Green, A. France, M. Halgren, N. Gerth, J. Galbreath, B. Glover, G. Verderosa, J. Stratton, P. Starns. Row 3 — Virgil Wire, Lewis Snyder, Byron Goodrich, B. Guyot, D. Gilmore, H. Havens, R. Gaul. Row 4 — J. Hague, R. Hancock, R. Toler, G. Fisher, R. Stout, B. White, J. Whalin, R. Strieker, A. Winberg, B. Guy, P. Stivers. Row 5 — J. Thompson, D. Snyder, R. Wulfekuhl, A. Waltz. HOME ROOMS 8 AND 102 Row 1 — R. Kingston, P. Ewing, R. Huber, S. Bracken, M. Cantin, J. Baxter, L. Claffey, J. Conway, J. Jamieson, W. Hankins, J. Brandt. Row 2 — R. Long, D. Givan, J. Birsfield, J. Augustine, L. Challis, L. Hanger, A. Lucas, D. Barker, P. Behnke, D. Argadine, M. Boucher, C. Fry, M. Ehling. Row 3 — C. Brooks, M. Butler, J. Bartlett, W. Bain, F. Bonnett, D. Bettge, W. Cannon, J. Carter, J. Barker, R. Cooprider, D. Bough, E. Alexander. Row 4 — B. Lineback, J. Hubbard, M. McAninch, P. Carson, R. Caesar, 0. Altum. 29 Ulnclercic erclaSAmen HOME ROOMS 8 AND 206 Row 1 — N. V. Dixon, R. Finley, W. Davis, J. Eaton, T. Carter, H. Ervin, J. Gillian, J. Eby, R. Clift, W. Delzell, J. Duke, P. Dodd. Row 2 — J. Chalfin, P. Dwyer, M. Ceigler, B. Dedert, R. Case, B, Irwin, M. McCallister, M. Heuslein, P. McLerran, J. Hayes, C. Jacobs, R. Gibbs, L. Hiekman, J. Coseglia. Row 3 — B. Carney, R. Arn- old, J. Collins, J. Drew, E. Arnold, R. Fickenworth. Row 4 — A. Dusend- schon, J. Coyle, J. Coy, A. DeBolt, D. Cranfill, K. Cramer, G. Jackson, M. Gammon, W. Dommy, R. DeHority, E. DeVening, B. Clouse, B. Done. HOME ROOMS 202 AND 2 Row 1 — W, Maenning, H. Huckle- berry, C. Reisser, J. Jessup, P. Ingram. Row 2 — T. Osborne, R. Hise, N. Jack- son, H. Jones, M. Head, V. Henson, E. Howell, D. Hamilton, J. Huffman, A. J. Hindenburg, H. E. Wenz, J. P. Tyner. Row 3 — J. Heinricks, J. Holli- day, N. Hubbs, B. Minor, J. Smith, S. Rob- rts, B. Parke, G. Novak, J. Olson, M. Pettijohn, G. Ross, E. Steele, C. Martin, P. Nesbitt. Row 4 — R. Neely, T. Stokes, T. Moser, W. Owen, J. Moll, C. Melick, C. Walden, K. Mur- ray, J. Stratton, R. West, M. Mayhew, E. Newburg. 30 HOME ROOMS 212 AND 10 Row 1 — J. Schmidt, D. Spence, S. Maxwell, J. Loomis, G. Coghill, M. MlllhollancI, P. Maloney B. Myers. Row 2 — S. McLain, Joan Overbey, R. Yaryan, D. Curth, H. Michaelsen, J. Young, J. Rule, R. Stevens. Row 3 — M. J. Markey, S. Mavis, G. Michener, D. Wilcox, G. Nelson, Y. Nelson, B. Newby, M. Nelson, S. McClamroch, P. Freese, S. Schifferdecker, J. Nard. Row 4 — L. Muse, E. Morris, J. Lehr, F. McNeely. Row 5 — B. Mahan, R. Richard, T. Walker, B. Mareane, B. Mattox, M. Lanem, M. Ludtke. HOME ROOM 3 Row 1 — C. Jacobs, R. Hoffman, D. Hartsock, R. Hazen, D. Jenkins, David Kauffman, B. Guy, J. H. Hopper, J. Hyde. Row 2 — R. Kreusser, R. Knip- tash, R. Krenzer, P. Drake, R. Johnson, W. Hill, D. Hoyt, J. Hayes, A. Hutch- ison, M. Hartman, F. Howard. Row 3 — H. Hoover, G. Hart, J. Kcilman, S. Kuhn, J. Hoppes, C. Hise, P. Huber, P. Hughey, B. Hayes, J. Klein, B. J. Jones, M. A. Kemp, M. Kimberlin, J. Hollister. Those Absent- When Home Room Pictures Were Taken Row 1 — W. Delzell, H. Ervin, R. Def- fendall, L. Bockius, H. Hurt. Row 2 — ■ M. Starkey, L. Carmichael, J. Mc- Kenzie, R. Clymer. Row 3 — R. Fick- enworth, P. Cornelius, G. Emmelman. 31 Ambling slowly down the hall- way, pausing to talk with friends at their lockers, Rippleites con- form to the colorful pattern of school life. 32 S cnoot . . . 33 LIBRARIANS Seated, left to right — Groover, Schafer, Dunica, Starkey, Howell, Ryrholm. Standing, left to right — Burke Hutchison, Dugdale, Kleinschmidt, Pollard. Spanish Club members gather for their regular meeting. " THEY ALSO SERVE " Serving faithfully for at least one period during each school day, the librarians have aided all students and school personnel at some time. Directed by Miss Jane Colsher, the girls have performed an invaluable service in cataloguing and overseeing our newly enlarged school library. C HABLA ESPANOL? El Veintiuno, Broad Ripple ' s Spanish Club, which meets once a month, is open to those students who take Spanish or have been en- rolled in it previously. Officers are: Robert Dunn, president; Elinor Allsworth, vice-presi- dent; Mary Schreiber, secretary; Rhea Mc- Goldrick, treasurer and Robert Smith, sergeant- at-arms. As its annual project, the club spon- sors a series of all-sc hool activities during Pan- American week, climaxing the fun and frolic with a Pan-American Carnival. 34 HONOR SOCIETY Seated — N, Boerner, M. Schrader, M. Augustine, J. Cay- lor, R. McGoldrick, J. Zervas, M. Schreiber, F. Verderosa, B. Jones, R. Dunn Row 2 — M. Duke, K. Millican, A. Hutchinson, W. Faulk, S. Mahalowitz, G. R. Vaughn, B. Kelly, C. Harvey, M. Hopper, J. Oakes, J. Hubbard, P. Neff, P. McCloud, J. Yarian, D. Newburg, L. Hancock, M. B. Pollard, W. Dillon, C. Harvey, B. McKinley, J. Hayes. Row 3 — K. V. Ammerman, J. Duke, J. Hollister, J. Stephens, C. Jacobs, R. Hoffman, G. Shoptaugh, B. Roesti, S. Roberts, M. Starkey, P. Steinhilber, D. Caldwell, P. Byers, R. Meckling, E. Randall, E. Roberts. HERE ' S RIPPLE— AT HER BEST Representative of Ripple ' s best in character, scholarship, leadership, and service is the Honor Society. Directed by Miss Roberts and Miss Randall, the members spent many an hour popping corn for a " big game " . This year they elected Nancy Boerner, president; Merrald Shrader, vice- president; Wilma Faulk, secretary. Climaxing an event- ful year was the formal installation service, as friends and relatives gathered to recognize true achievement. DRACLU Thespians gather for their weekly meeting. " THE PLAY ' S THE THING " B.R.H.S. ' s drama club, aptly named Draclu, meets bi- monthly under the sponsorship of Mrs. Ruth Herin. Accomplishments for this year included the production of two fall plays and sponsorship of the Rocket Recess and the Cupid Caper, school dances. Officers for the year, including the fall and spring semes- ters, were Gene Stark, president; Suzanne Mahalowitz and John Hamilton, vice-president; Jacqueline Oakes, secretary; Ralph Meckling, treasurer; Robert Bevis and Edward Newman, sergeants-at-arms; and Gloria Beckley, judge. 35 " TEMPUS FUGIT " — FOR LATIN CLUB OFFICERS Latin may be a dead language, but interest in it hasn ' t ceased. This was proved by the new addition to Ripple ' s language clubs this year, Socii Linguae Latinae. Spon- sored by Miss Randall and Miss Roberts, the club reached a membership total of sixty persons. TUNE IN TO STATION B.R.H.S.! Under the leadership of Miss Mary Connor, with Betty Barnhill acting as student director. Radio Workshop pre- pared and presented the programs given over our public address system this year. Many scripts which were written and produced by the members were given frequently over station WISH and other Indianapolis stations. LATIN CLUB OFFICERS: Row 1 — Newby, Rusk, Guyot, Jones. Row 2 — Hutchi- son, Augustine, Boerner, Mahalowitz. Row 3 — Verderosa. RADIO WORKSHOP MEMBERS: Reading counterclockwise — J. Freyn, M, Schreiber, T. Gray, C. Jordan, R. Mullins, J. Chapman, E. Young, J. Oakes, R. McGoldrick, J. Zintel, N. Schreiber. 36 NEED HELP? CALL ON THE ORANGE AID Personifying Ripple ' s friendliness, the members of Orange Aid entertain mothers, send the Riparian to servicemen, play " big sister " to the freshmen. Directed by Miss Ruth Carter, the girls elected Betty Barnhill, president; Betty McKinley, vice-president Rhea McGoldrick, secre- tary; and Carolyn McCullough, treasurer. COZY HOUR PLANS FUN-FILLED HOURS In anticipation of a bit of feminine fun and friendliness, mixed with cookies and cokes, Broad Ripple girls gather for the Wednesday afternoon Cozy Hour. Under Miss Colsher ' s able leadership they plan style shows, plays, and musical programs by and for girls. ORANGE AID COUNCIL Row 1 — J. Diederich, J. Eaton, J. Freyn, B. Newby, A. Kleinschmidt, J. Hayes. Row 2 — N. Freeland, L. Barker, G. Novak, M. Teepell, D. Caldwell, J. Coseglia, M. Meishner, M. Duke, J. Anderson, S. Schifferdecker. COZY HOUR COMMITTEE Seated, left to right — M. Starkey, L. Spaulding, B. Mc- Kinley. Standing — J. Hayes, R. Deming. 37 ANNUAL STAFF Row 1 — R. Danielson, F. How- ard, N. Schreiber, L. Ulrich, M. Shrader. Row 2 — R. McGold- rick, J. Yarian, P. McCloud, M. Schreiber, N. Boerner, M. Hop- per, S. Mahalowitz. Row 3 — J. Childs, M. J. Coleman, J. Oakes, N. Larr, G. Stark, B. McKinley, H. Williams, B. Kelly, J. Dillon. Row 4 — E. Alls- worth, J. Taylor. Members of Quill and Scroll, in- ternational honorary journalistic society, are left to right — Row 1 — McCloud, Dugdale, Boerner, Hopper. Row 2 — N e w I u n d, Schreiber, McKinley, Millican, Perry. Absent, Dugranrut. 38 WE PUBLISH THE ANNUAL The cherished new hard back cover, more and better pictures, additional pages featuring a " round the clock " theme, are a few of the characteristics which best describe the 1944 ANNUAL Staff positions capably filled were headed by Mary Schreiber as editor-in-chief; Nancy Boerner, copy editor; Susan Mahalowitz, makeup editor; Bob Danielson, sports editor; Marjorie Hopper, photography editor; and Jane Dillon as liner editor. Robert Dunn was advertising manager. Business sponsor was Mr. Cooksey and faculty advisor was Mrs. Priest. ourj . . . " Copy Deadline — Thursday! " — to quote the ed. " Silence please, genius at work. " " Ping-ping " comes the answer from the typewriters. The doors of 215 slam nosily as this year ' s staff of the Riparian goes to work. During the first semester the staff offered Mary Schreiber as editor-in-chief; Betty McKinley, second page editor; Don Perry, sports editor; and Nancy Boerner, fourth page editor. The second semester Don Perry took over the editorship. He was assisted by Miriam DuGranrut as second page editor; Kenny Millican, as sports editor; and Betty McKinley, as fourth page editor. Mrs. Priest lent her ever-helping hand as faculty sponsor. The business staff included Barbara Lovell, Mary Flo Dugdale, Judy Hubbard, Jacqueline Oakes, Rhea McGoldrick, Gene Stark, Gloria Beckley, Nancy Schreiber, and uzanne MaK lowitz. EDITORIAL STAFF K. Millican, M. Schreiber, N. Boerner, D. Perry, and M. Du Granrut. Absent, B. McKinley. BUSINESS STAFF D. Newburg, M. F. Dug- dale, S. Mahalowitz, R. McGoldrick, B. Lovelle, and N. Schreiber. 39 " I ' ve got spurs that jingle, jangle, jingle, " say Rhea Mc- Goldrick and Elinor Allsworth. Mandy, Jackie Lawson, smiles at her partner, Bob Smith. " Have a bond? " Suzy Mahalo- witz asks Johnny Nelson and Wilda Whittaker. Flowers for mademoiselle, from magician Jim Zervas to his as- sistants, Nancy Schreiber and Patsy Rothhaas. " Standing room only " was the ushers ' refrain as Broad Ripple presented its annual vaudeville, the " Ripples of ' 44 ' on March 24, in the high school auditorium. A variety of colorful and amusing acts was headed by " Round Up Ranch " , a musical western directed by Elinore Allsworth and Rhea McGoldrick. " Mystic Interlude " , an amazing and enter- taining magic show by James Zervas, followed. A review of important events at Broad Ripple for the year was seen in " Animated Headlines " , written and directed by Joan Yarian and Mary Jane Coleman. " Miniature Minstrels " , a black-face review, with Jackie Lawson and Betty Jean Barnhill as student directors, provided a fitting climax for the school ' s yearly theatrical venture. Throughout the show, music was furnished by the pit orchestra, directed by Carolyn Harvey. 40 uu6e6 ime Jo to be C ntertaineci , . What was a huge success on May 1 9? Why the Senior Play, of course! " Tish " was written by Alice Chadwick and directed by Mrs. Ruth Herin and stu- dent-directors Rose Marie Steinbach and Mary Jane Coleman. The leading part, " Tish, " was taken by Betty Barnhill. Lizzie and Aggie, her sisters, were played by Elinor Allsworth and Imogene Klein- schmidt, respectively. The supporting cast was composed, in part, of Rhea McGoldrick, David Pfleiderer, Wilma Hutchinson, and Fred Verderosa. 41 RIPPLITES EXCEL IN MUSIC, TOO The band, directed by Mr. Owen Beckley, strutted its stuff dur- ing the halves of the football games last fall. In their snappy uniforms they lifted the spirits of the " Black and Orange " fans. They also supplied the musical background for several audi- toriums. The orchestra, also under the baton of Mr. Beckley, provided accompaniment for the " Ripples " and was featured in the Spring Music Festival, given to boost the Spring War Loan Drive. BAND 1st row — J. Bellew, R. Beasley, M. Steele, G. Wise, J. Hyde, E. Newman, L. Smith, B. Little. 2nd row — R. Joslin E. Alexander, J. Smiley, A. Smith, J. Heaver, J. Jones, T. McGoldrick, J. Lahr, F. Groomer, R. Finley, D. McQuire, F. Croner. 3rd row left — R. Jackson, J. Long, J. Bird, J. McKinzie, T. Moser, R. White, G. Pace. 3rd row right — J. Harrison, P. Dees, J. Smith, M. Markle. 4th row — P. Maloney, R. McClure, F. Harns- berger, R. Hankin, J. Rusie, Mr. Beckley, R. Ficken- worth, L. Zink, J. Thompson, J. Beltz, H. Ervin, F. Car- rithers, V. Smith, D. Hoyt, J. O ' Malley, R. Lewis, J. Moser. Those not present when picture was taken — R. Gates, R. Meyers, R. Pashley, J. Schmidt. ORCHESTRA 1st row — C. Harvey, J. Bookwalter, E. Shivers, R. Ulrich, M. Williams, M. Wheeler, S. Mahalowitz, J. Van Meter, R. McGoldrick. 2 left — S. Niles, J. Stephens. 2 right — G. Simpson, R. P. Steinhilber, C. Harvey. 3rd row — M. Finehout, T. Mount, M. Pettijohn, B. Little, L. Smith, R. Peake, J. Thompson, C. Jacobs, E. Newman, A. Warne, A. Smith, J. Galbreath, M. McLean. 4th row — L. Smith, R. Mullins, A. Bilodeau, C. Deel, R. Hunter, R. Lee, Mr. Beckley, J. Bellew, R. Beasley, J. Hyde, E. Ramsey, J. Meredith, L: Barker, M. Oertel, L. Hancock, J. Kline, D. Snyder, G. Shoptaugh, R. Lewis. Those not present when picture was taken — D. Graham, J. Parr, J. Patterson, R. Purse!. 42 CHOIR Row 1 — E. Ramsey, D. Blakelee, R. Chiles, D. Frazier, M. Schreiber, L. Spaulding, M. Sumner, F. Staib, M. Mothersill, J. Meredith, C. Bray. Row 2 — Miss Lane, P. Drake, M. Dicker- son, J. Robertson, B. Delong, J. Law- son, J. Vos, B. Barker, B. Jones, B. Lovelle, L. Johnson, D. Newburg, J. Yarian, Y. Barron. Row 3 — V. Wire, C. Ferguson, B. Stadler, J. Chapman, K. Kellum, D. Emery, R. Bailey, C. Scott, D. Perry, S. Newlund, P. Beck, D. Yaryan. STRING ENSEMBLE Left to right — S. Niles, Constance Harvey, Carolyn Harvey, J. Book- waiter, L. Smith, L. Barker, J. Van- Meter, A. Bilodeau, R. McGoldrick, M.Wheeler, S. Mahalowitz, M. Hunter. GOLDEN SINGERS Left to right — Perry, Scott, Lovelle, Sumner, Chiles, Ramsey, Ferguson, Stadler. Broad Ripple ' s choir, under the direction of Miss Mae Henri Lane, has com- pleted another harmonious season of school programs and outside perform- ances. The String Ensemble and the Golden Singers, both select musical groups, have given special presentations for various organizations throughout the city. 43 f iashin J- urcicle P ' Re CL65eS in r euiew . . . Varsi y football team. Seated, Row 1 — Dodd, McGail, Hanna, Green, Guyot, Palmer, Quillen, Neff, Ceigler. Row 2 — Student manager Miller, Parrish, Corne- lius, Flack, Layfield, Kurman, Newlund, Chapman, Kniptash, Minniear, Newkirk, Asst. stu- dent manager Millholland. Row 3 — Coach Diederich, Meckling, Woodruff, Hoberman, Perry, Stroop, Bastian, Scott, Morris, Larrimore, Zintel, Line Coach Peters. " Charge that man! " The team is feeling extra-spe- cial. Reason: look at the score! Rockets soar over their oppon- ents. 44 i ik With several returning lettermen forming the nucleus, Coach Ed Diederich ' s Rockets came through a ragged football schedule with five wins and three losses. Ripple opened the season with an impressive win over Richmond, 18-0, but lack of size lost the battle the following week to Sey- mour by a 19-0 score. Sheridan and the Deaf School fell before the surging tide of the Black and Orange as they won by scores of 26-0 and 18-0, respectively. Flack ' s ninety-five yard run against the Deaf School was one of the season ' s highlights of offensive play. Ripple administered one of the upsets of the year as they con- quered Cathedral 6-0. Bill Green scored the Rocket ' s lone touch- down, but the game was highlighted by the wonderful perform- ance of the Ripple line as they turned back the Irish time and again. Manual stoppe d the Rockets ' winning streak, however, gaining a 12-0 verdict. Ripple bounced back to take the War- ren Central Warriors in stride 26-0. The long-awaited contest with our North Side rival, Shortridge, proved disappointing as the Blue Devils won without trouble, 27-0. Ripple fans regret the loss of Jack McGail, Bill Green, Harry Lay- field, Joe Hoberman, Ralph Meckling, and Bill Kurman through graduation, but prospects for next year ' s team look even more promising. Don Laurimore, junior tackle, has answered Uncle Sam ' s call. 45 Varsity basketball squad. Row I — Allen, Chafee, Chapman, Mc- Cloud, Danielson. Row 2 — Stu- dent Manager Newkirk, Flack, Gossman, Steinhart, B a s t i a n, Woods, Martin, Coach Baird. The first five are snapped by a fan — left to right — McCloud, Danielson, Allen, Chapman. Chafee, and The ' 43- ' 44 edition of the Rocket hardwood squad hung up one of the most impressive records in recent years, winning twelve out of eighteen scheduled games. The losses were to such teams as Tech, New Augusta, Noblesville and the traditional rival, Shortridge. High spots in the hardwood program were a 35-24 victory over Howe, the sectional champs; the 23-21 triumph over Lawrence Central, and a 45-32 win over the Southport Cardinals, conquerors of Tech and Shortridge. The Rockets concluded the hardwood season with a sectional defeat, by a powerful Tech five, that ended 35-29. Ralph Chapman led the Rocket quintet in scoring, with 134 points. Losing only two seniors, John Martin and Bob Danielson, the hardwood five is expecting a very successful ' 44- ' 45 season. Although beset by mid-year difficulties, this year ' s team truly came through in real Ripple fashion. 46 ina l J usheibuit i eiand . . B.R. 24— Manual 25 B.R. 21— Cathedral 17 B.R. 46 — Brownsburg 13 B.R. 26 — Washington 22 B.R. 32 — Washington 22 B.R. 33 — Shortridge 37 B.R. 34 — Greenfield 36 B.R. 31 — New Augusta 33 B.R. 35— Howe 24 B.R, 40 — Decatur Central 27 B.R. 48— Westfield 27 B.R. 34— Tech 41 B.R. 47— Plainfield21 B.R. 23 — Lawrence Central 21 B.R. 17— Noblesville37 B.B. 47 — Franklin Township 33 B.R. 45 — Southport 32 B.R. 31 — Warren Central 25 The reserve hardwood quintet completed the ' 43- ' 44 season with twelve wins and only four losses. Led by Dee Baker, the Black and Orange scored decisive victories over Greenfield, Lawrence Central, Nw Augusta, and a powerful Warren Central squad. Under the guidance of Eugene Beaman, these sopho- mores and juniors showed great promise for next year ' s squad. Reserve basketball team. Row 1 — Hall, Nelson, Johnson, Cummlngs, Hanna, MacDaniel, Huff, Kniptash. Row 2 — - Coach Beaman, Hanley, Stroop, Minniear, Cornelius, Dietz, Guyot, Scott, Baker, and Student Manager Mil- holland. 47 BASEBALL TEAM Left to right: Row 1, Millican, Barker, Brant, Michaelsen, Fults, Maloney, Roberts. Shivers, Huff, Blakeslee, Hall, Woods, McCloud, Heaver, Student manager Carter. Allen, Buchanan, Baker, Steinhart, Coach Baird, Kellum, MacDaniel, Gossman, Legan. " BATTER UP ... " The Rocket nine, under the direction of Coach Baird, took their usual con- ditioning exercises this spring as they rolled and raked the west lot in prepa- ration for the diamond season. Spring rains proved to be even more of a handicap than usual, but the boys, led by Dee Baker, came through with a fair season. " ON YOUR MARK, GET SET . . . " Enjoying the largest turnout in the history of the school. Broad Ripple cinder men, under the direction of Coach Mordie Lee, turned in a most successful season. With the exception of Bill Miller, the only returning letterman, the major portion of the squad were inexperienced underclassmen. Considerable ability came to light, however, which gives promise of success in the next few seasons. Row 2, Row 3, TRACK TEAM Left to right: Row 1, Philips, Perry, Beck, Daniels, Miller, Howard, Allsworth, Guyot, Chafee. Row 2, Newport, Avels, Scott, Harris, Chapman, Aldag, Casey, Mewlund, McDermed. Row 3, Ferguson, Minniear, Bastian, Mogg, White, Cummings, Stroop, Corbin, Long. Row 4, Bennett, Gray, Brown, Lee, Anderson, Atkins, Finley. 48 Credit man S pofts . RESHMAN FOOTBALL eft to righf — Row 1 — R. White, G. Kanouse, A. Warne, R. Ray, H. Havens, Coach Beaman, i. DeBolt, W. Davis, R. Clift. Row 2 — J, Millis, W. Kidney, D. Adams, G. Fisher, L. Pen- igton, D. Cranfill, R. Pursel, E. Brown, T. Walker, T .Margraves, D. Gilmore, E. Wuelfing. The traditional freshman athletic squads came through in real Ripple fashion this year. Although the Ripple cagers won only three out of the games • scheduled, a few natural athletes were discovered. In football, however, the story was a bit changed. The Frosh romped up and down the gridiron to the tune of three wins and two defeats. Winning from a strong Southport squad and de- feating the Manual Redskins twice, two mighty clashes with Tech and Shortridge ended in a disheartening defeat of the freshmen. In track the freshmen were outstanding this year, Joe Daniels being one of the leaders. He broke the school shot put record and the 440-yard dash. Also among the freshmen track team accomplishments was the breaking of the half-mile relay record at the Southport relay on April 26. 49 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Left to right — Kneeling — Coach Peters, E. Brown, T. Walker, W. Delzell, R. Clift, R. Pursel. Standing — W. Kidney, W. MacDougall, D. Cranfill, J. Daniel, R. White, R. Ray, T. Grey, H. Bennett, J. Collins, R. Finley. THE EXOTIC COMMONPLACE I nestled down, a book in hand, And read, and dreamed, and wondered too: Exotic was that other land. While mine was common; charms were few. The rain still fell; the trees were bare; While heart ' s rarest child dwelt there. Then suddenly my book I dropped; I stared, and gazed, and gasped, amazed. The fire before me cracked and popped, (Strange beauty in the light was mazed) I heard the snap, and hiss, and roar, Saw flames leap up and gray smoke soar. The colors were of brilliant hues; Amber, and red, and dazzling white, Purple, and gold, and glorious blues, Swirling and dancing with delight. Pine needles glowed, then limply fell Like tinsel balsams know so well. The tantalizing incense cast Its mystic spell with weird, strange powers. ' Twas then I learned the charm, at last, Of lands I ' d thought so like ours. I had indeed come face to face With the exotic commonplace. BETTY McKINLEY ENGLINSH VIII A RIDDLE I am the beginning of all man-made things — All the good things, the great things, the gallant things men do. I am the power that makes men to act — To create, to discover, to construct, to compose. I am the first thing a great man must find. To inspire him with courage; to incite him to invention. For man is the doer of his deeds every day, And 1 am the one who dares him to do them. I am an idea. SAM NEWLUND ENGLISH VII 50 A WAR BOND IS A WEAPON Even in the days of King Arthur with his magic sword, no one ever dreamed of a weapon that could be handled by every man, woman, and child; one that would serve to unite all the people; one whose use would create a spirit of intense loyalty, challenging every citizen to give his best to his country; a magic weapon, with power to create contentment in time of peace. Here and now America has this marvel. A War Bond is that weapon. It is the cannon announcing the opening of a battle in the South Pacific. It is the bomb which blasts the German Empire. It is the pistol, the rifle which the sturdy American " Yank " carries at his side. It is the gas-mask which protects him from the hazards of chemical warfare. War Bonds are the battleships manned by the greatest Navy in the world. War Bonds are the jeeps; they are the tanks; they are the " Flying Fortresses " and " P 38 ' s " . A War Bond is a tool. It is the hammer used by the Seabee as he drives a nail into the framework of a lookout tower on some faraway island in the Pacific. It is the machette used by the Marine as he cuts his way through the dense jungles of the world. A War Bond is the instrument panel which guides the flyer into some un- known landing base at night. It is the parachute which carries him to safety. It is the " walkie-talkie " , the radar, the sound detector of a submarine, the logometer of a great battleship. This weapon is an effective source of defense on the home front. It can be handled easily by small children, who by its use, learn early the lessons of thrift and loyalty. With it they defend themselves against selfishness and ignorance. This weapon effectively combats the feeling of utter helplessness felt so strongly in war time by those who have a burning desire to go out and do something, but are forced to remain at home, it is a source of consolation to wives and mothers left alone. It offers a chance for them to participate in the combat. When the treaty of peace is signed, a War Bond will be the one weapon which will not be laid aside. It will be used to guard America against that deadly enemy " Depression " which can ruin a nation ' s whole financial system if left unhindered. Every loyal home will draw it forth to combat anxiety and want. To utilize this weapon now is not only the duty of Americans but it is their high privilege. Let every man, woman and child who wishes freedom to achieve a speedy victory, rejoice that he may have a part in it. A ten-cent stamp or a $1000 bond, on the battle front or at home, in the hands of a strong man or a tiny child — a War Bond is a weapon. CAROLYN HARVEY ADVANCED COMPOSITION 51 BETTY HOOVER gets set for a strike while other bowlers await their turn. " Happy birthday to MAC! " COACH BAIRD re- laxes as the varsity five rally around. Riparian reporters attend those early, early morning meetings. BEAMAN marks down the " D " . Junior officers: vice-president, BETTY McKINLEY; president, DON PERRY; secretary, JUDY HUBBARD; and treas- urer, " MAC " McQUISTAN. DICK LOUPEE and ARNOLD WA- JENBERG at the scrap booth. ROBERTA CHILES and NORMA HILL start off on a bike hike. JERRY CHAPMAN informs Rip- ple joes and janes of the latest doings. Mile relayers, DANIELS, MILLER, FERGUSON, MINNIEAR, and NEWPORT, just before a race. Majorettes prepare to lead the band. " Have your tickets ready, please " — MR. LEFFORGE and MR. WEIGEL. MISS LANE and some of the Golden Singers smile for the camera man. 52 Another member of the scrap committee — NANCY SCHULTZ. The Rocket line — ready for action! KIMBERLIN and HOLLIS- TER are out for a stroll during lunch. " DOC " MILLER pre- scribes a rub for HANNA ' S knee. Student photographer BUD HOWARD " shoots " and gets " shot " in turn. A bit of by-play in the halls — LEE TINSMAN and BOB MULLINS participating. MARY JANE COLEMAN shows senior play cast how to put over a line. Goin ' our way? CODDIE and MAGGIE are really inter- ested in that — whatever it is. DEE OHGE takes her morning exercises, with " MAC " in hand. 3:45 — and Ripplites are bound for various destinations. BASTIAN takes a high one in the thrilling Lawrence Central game. " Get on your mark — get set — go! " Reserve yell leaders, BOLLE, DeHORITY, HOWARD, and McCOY. " And I told him — " Z ' at so, WILMA? Latin is so interesting. C ' est la guerre. MAX ALLEN and BOB Mac- DANIEL answer the manpower shortage. 53 inuliL , . . the last bell rings, students leave school, some headed for athletic practice, others for organization meetings, many for home. Another day of fun, friendship, and frolic well combined with the essentials of a high school education has ended. And with it ends this record of life, classes, and activities around the clock at Broad Ripple. 54 BACK IN IT AGAIN ' L rcC USED CARS— PARTS— SERVICE C T. FOXWORTHY Co 819 E. WASHINGTON ST FR. 2525 MA. 4154 55 The PARENT TEACHER ASSOCIATION ACTIVELY PROMOTES THE INTERESTS OF BROAD RIPPLE HIGH SCHOOL President Mrs. A. C. Newkirk Vice-President Mrs. Robert E. Bastian Secretary Mrs. Wm. H. Meckling Treasurer C. Edgar Stahl S ' s ZIVIEN ' S DEPARTMENT STORE 820 E. 63rd St. COMPLETE STOCK FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY A Good Place to Trade BROAD RIPPLE MEAT MARKET H. L. HENDERZAHS, Prop. 6321 Guilford MEAT AT PRICES YOU CAN MEET BR. 4732 J. C. DIETER Res. BR. 4724 R. C. CHAPMAN PHONES Res. BR. 2377 ANNEX PLUMBING HEATING CO. INCORPORATED 811 EAST 63 RD STREET Office Phone: BR. 0068 License No. 244 COMPLIMENTS OF THE INDIANA UNION MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY INDIANA FARMER ' S MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY FARMER ' S MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY 2105 NORTH MERIDIAN ST. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Du Pont Reg. U. S. Pat. Off. PAINTS DUCO DULUXE AUTHORIZED DEALER Monarch Paint and Wallpaper Store 817 E. 63RD ST. BROAD RIPPLE 57 A. C, DEMAREE FINE CLEANING 5216 KEYSTONE 5216 COLLEGE AVE. BR. 2401 WOULD APPRECIATE STUDENT HELP DURING SUMMER VACATION 58 COMPLIMENTS OF BRUNO ' S MARKET FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 6315 GUILFORD B.R.H.S. 1917 BR. 0986 GENE ' S SERVICE 63rd and Winthrop Eugene Pursel BOB ' S TEXACO STATION 75th and 431 ' Have Your Tires Vulcanized Here ' Best Wishes to A Grand School THE ADVANCE PAINT CO. 545 ABBOT THE ADVANCE PAINT STORE 338 N. CAPITOL AVE. 59 ILK NATURE ' S MOST NEARLY PERFECT FOOD RICH IN VITAMINS A-B-G AND CALCIUM ROGER ' S MOBILGAS STATION ELECTRIC POLISHING MOBILUBRICATION— WHEELS BALANCED TIRES — BATTERIES CLOSED SUNDAYS 5898 College Ave. BR. 0067 CONGRATULATIONS RANGER ' S HOOSIER FENCE COMPANY, INC. INDUSTRIAL FENCING— WINDOW GUARDS " FENCE TO STAY— THE HOOSIER WAY " 60 THE BURGER BASKET WHERE YOU GO TO MEET YOUR FRIENDS AND SATISFY YOUR HUNGER WITH THOSE FAMOUS BURGER BASKETS 844 E. 63RD— No. 1 No. 2 — 3402 N. ILLINOIS ST. IN APPRECIATION OF YOUR PATRONAGE P. T. A. CANDY COMMITTEE Mrs. W. R. Miller Mrs. C. C. Stump Mrs. R. E. Dugdale GET IT AT VONNEGUrS In Broad Ripple BR. 5464 802 EAST 63 RD ST. COMPLIMENTS OF LOVELLE BEAUTY SHOP Phone HU. 2492 REESE ROOFING FURNACE CO. " WE ' RE BUSY— THERE ' S A REASON " JOHN REESE 1050 E. 49TH ST. OVERBEY ELECTRIC SERVICE ELECTRIC CONTRACTOR PHONE BR. 7487 BROAD RIPPLE 61 r, U±CLOU± DODD ' S COUNTRY-FRIED CHICKEN AND STEAK DINNERS SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNERS SERVED FROM NOON TILL 10 P. M. TUE.-WED.-THUR. 5 P.M. 12:30 A.M. FRI.-SAT.-5 P.M.-2 A.M. eti LCLOUl CHICK-RIB CLOSED MONDAY 62ND AT KEYSTONE COMPLIMENTS OF PEDIGO ' S DRIVE-IN MARKET 720 E. 54TH ST. DUKE CAFE 4208 COLLEGE WA. 0390 (Haldoiu HAIR STYLING STUDIO 801 EAST 63 RD ST. BR. 0931 INDIANAPOLIS FRAZIER SHELL SERVICE STATION 63RD, COLLEGE AVE., AND RIVIERA DRIVE MAC ' S BARBER SHOP 5912 COLLEGE AVE. 62 HERFF-JONES COMPANY JEWELERS TO BROAD RIPPLE HIGH SCHOOL REPRESENTATIVE: MRS. JOHN MARSHALL Rl. 2419 THE TRI-ART PRESS L. W. Brumit, Pres. We Print the Weekly Riparian 403 PRINTCRAFT BUILDING 225 N. NEW JERSEY FR. 0422 BROAD RIPPLE GRILL 6311 GUILFORD BR. 0032 Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Von Burg DANNER BROS. 5-1 Oc TO $1.00 STORE 745 E. 63RD ST. BR. 0980 Your Shopping Center Open Friday and Saturday Nights ' Til 9:00 P. M. 63 COMPLIMENTS OF FRIEND BROAD RIPPLE BOWL COLLEGE CORNER BEAUTY SHOP 6253 COLLEGE AVENUE BR. 0056 HOOSIER PHOTO SUPPLIES, INC. " Where Photography Is Not a Sideline " IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC CAMERAS - LENSES - PROJECTORS SUPPLIES and EQUIPMENT WE WELCOME YOUR PHOTOGRAPHIC PROBLEMS LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES 142 N. PENN. MArket 2006 Qijjnihxa J lowsJi Shop COLLEGE AVENUE AT 55TH BROADWAY 7041 CORSAGES MADE TO PLEASE YOUR INDIVIDUAL DESIRES FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS You Are Welcome to Come in Anytime and Brouse Around ( la lCLTyicULHJKj SHOP HATS FOR EVERY OCCASION HATS - HOSIERY - JEWELRY - BAGS 807 East 63rd Street OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 9:00 P. M. Engraving by INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING CO. Binding by LOCKMAN BINDERY 64 ECONOMICAL MORTGAGE LOANS HEADQUARTERS FOR HOME LOANS UNION FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSN. CORNER MARKET AND DELAWARE INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNTS THE RIVIERA CLUB A DELIGHTFUL PRIVATE, SOCIAL AND RECREATIONAL CENTER Illinois and Westfieid Blvd. LIVE BAIT IN SEASON HIGH GRADE GAS AND OIL JOE CAMPBELL ' S 928 Riviera Dr. PAUL PRATT GREETINGS AND BEST WISHES TO THE SENIORS OF ' 44 PAUL PRATT PHOTOS 810 E. 63rd St. Indianapolis PITTMAN-RICE COAL CO. 64TH WINTHROP BR. 5466 THE NORTH SIDE ' S BEST CHOCOLATE SODA 15 CENTS FISHER ' S PHARMACY COLLEGE AT 49TH STREET 65 THE 1944 RIPARIAN WAS PRINTED BY RETMIER STUDIOS ly L 6tLnctLi e t In t e 1 6 TAIhol 9413 3135 PARK AVENUE INDIANAPOLIS 5, INDIANA 66 B I N KLEY PHARMACY BETTER SERVICE IN DRUGS COLLEGE AT 59TH BR. 2456 WADDY ' S SERVICE PHILLIP ' S " 66 " STATION GASOLINE — LUBRICATION— OIL 52nd and College Ave. DAVIS GROCERY CO. 59TH AND COLLEGE AVE. THE BEST IN FOODS GROCERIES— MEATS— FRUITS VEGETABLES — FROSTED FOODS PHONE BR. 2467-2468 WM. F. STECK CO. PLUMBING— HEATING— REPAIRING CONTRACTING BR. 5451 4923 COLLEGE AVE. 67 AUTOGRAPHS A Qc 68 4 978 01373 3282
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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