Columbus North High School - Log Yearbook (Columbus, IN)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1929 volume:
m. : ' - Ts- wrtffiJO , v viSA- ' ' Z- I i : R E (DIRID If, in future years, the pages of this book can be turned, displaying the intellec- tual and material growth of our school, and enabling the reader to live again in happy reminiscence his high school days, it is hoped that this 1929 Log may reveal the story of how the hopes of yesterday have molded themselves into the realities of today. ir[DQCAir(DN We, the Senior class of 1929, do hereby dedicate our Log to our Fathers, who hav enabled us to gain knowledge, the requisiti of success and happiness. ' Tis said the mod- em youth disregards authority and banishes convention for freedom and knowledge for pleasure. To disprove this, we pay homage to our Fathers, showing respect and deep ad- miration for their integrity, love, and sacri- fice. ■ ji p ' y M (DLDEKWQSM Modernism is the spirit of youth, but it is as old as the human race. In paleolithic times the modernists were probably looked upon with suspicion by the back- ward-looking elders of the tribe just as they are today. The willingness to run risks in a good cause, to investi- gate the unknown, to break with those traditions which appear to be unreasonable, has characterized America from its beginnings. Modernism of the past has freed us from savagery and serfdom. Modernism of today points to further progress, to better social conditions, greater freedom from superstition and oppression, to a finer opportunity for each individual to lead a free, inter- esting and wholesome life. The modernist spirit is sym- bolic of the forward-looking, progressive attitude of the high school youth of today, and of the manhood of tomorrow. (DWlFQINirS SCHOOL ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS FEATURES ADVERTISEMENTS ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' mfw! 1N MEflCPIAM, NOBLE t (PlPESQlDtNT SCD-KDOIL IBOAKID MILBWN (D(M)EN (CL_A.SS OF 11931 ■X ' i .;;; , :-.-. ;.. .. The School Progressive Our Playhoute Shaded Portti Pride of the Promenaders Poi s cs VU TTME A ILrj F NASQOJPi] ' T J rw. AI iaNI SQ-ICDP II ■ I EPiEVRgiaNfi, 1 KQANCaLE C QHENaSTK ' lEWQNC .AFiITEKQA rACULTy ; II ! MR. DONALD DUSHANE Mr. Donald DuShane, as Superintendent of the City Schools in Colunihus for the past eleven years, has proved hiniself to be one of the foremost men of his day. He is admired and respected by all for his integrity, justice, and knowledge of educational principles. He has a keen insight of teacher and student problems and it is through his capable leader- ship that C. H. S. has attained and retained its ideal of ' ■ ' ' the best high school in the state. " Page Sixteen MR. ROBERT LAMBERT Mr. Robert Laiiiliert. who came from Anderson three years ago to serve as princi- pal here, has (iisplayed most efficient leader- ship. His high ideals, his keen understanding of the problems that confront high school students, and his knowledge of character have earned for him the respect and admira- tion of all. Since his coming, Columbus High School has attained a higher scholastic and athletic standing. His intense interest and grave sense of justice have won admira- tion for him bv all. (2) Page Sereiileen ss ■I ■ DEAN OF WOMEN Mrs. Lucretia Condo, head of the Latin department, has served as Dean of Girls for many years, and has won a place in every- one ' s heart hy her kindness, interest, and courtesy. Her wise counsel and sincere desire for service are never lacking to those who go to her for help. She stands for truth in scholarship and does everything in her power to further its progress in the high school. When in after years we shall glance hack to high school days with fond memories, the name of Mrs. Condo, who hy her ceaseless de- votion has helped to make us what we are and hope to he, will he cherished hv the students of C. H. S. Page Eighteen S JAMIE DOWELL Treasurer L. E. REEVES Secretarv ALBERT GOSHORN President SCHOOL BOARD Among the l usiness men of Columljus, those who are most vitally concerned about the welfare of the schools are the members of the school board. Their sole interest is to do anything which is for the betterment of Columbus High School. In 1859 the citizens of Columbus built the Central High School and dedicated it to their children. It is due to the members of the different boards who have since that time given willingly of their time and service, that Columbus High School has attained its high and excellent standing both in scholarship and ath- letics. For the past year Mr. Goshorn has fulfilled the duties of president and was assisted by Mr. Reeves, secretary, and Mr. Dowell, treasurer, who equally shared the responsibilities which have fallen to the board. Page I ineteen ■I i JOHN C. MOOK Cily AtlentliiiDv Officer DAISY LINSON History Columbus High School Indiana State Normal Univcr itv of S i.. on-in. Ph. B. C. E. TALKINGTON Mathematics Conitnercial Laic Indiana Stale Normal liitJiana University MILDRED MURRAY English Columbus Hi h School Franklin College. A. B. A. E. JACKSON Vocational Director Lopansport Hifih S»h»M l Val parai o L ' ni cr-ily I ' urfluc L ni er ily Indiana State Normal Sweeney Automotive aii l Elec- trical School LILLIAN VOLLAND Art r iluml u Hi h School John Herron Art Institute New York University of Fine and Applied Arts Chicago Art School B. F. ROPP Mathematics, Science Flat Rock Hi-h School Indiana State Normal Indiana Central Normal. A. B. YERNA TAYLOR English DePauw University. A. B- University of Wisconsin. A. M. f a e Tucnty x CARRIE ONG English Columbus Hi§:h School Indiana Universitv, A. B. BERTHA WATT English Algebra Columbus Hi h School Indiana University, A. B. R. E. NEWLAND Science Indiana State Normal Indiana University. A. B., A. M. W. E. GROSSMAN Agriculture Evansville Hi( h Srhool Purdue Univer ily I ' liiversity of X iscon in ELIZABETH BOND Home Economics Brownstown Hi h School Univpr ity of S ' iM ' on in Indiana Uni% ersily Columbia University KATHRITN E. HOFER Commercial W ork Columbus Hijzh School Indiana University Columbia University W. H. RICE History Indiana State Normal Franklin Collei e. A. B. H. C. DEIST Mathematics History Central Normal School Indiana Univcrsiiv. A, B. yy m WILKIE O. MOODY Physical Education Colby Academy, New London, N. H. Denison University, Granville, Ohio, Ph. B. ' Ohio Stale University EDNA FOLGER Muthentatics Columbus Hifih School Indiana State Normal Indiana University, A. B. SHERMAN SUBLETTE Industrial Arts Swayzee Hig:h School Indiana State Normal LORENE GOLDEN Librarian Columbus High School DePauw University, A. B. MARJORIE LEWIS English, Algebra Dupont Hi-rh School Hano er College, A- B. Columbia University SADIE DAVIS Latin, English Columbu ' - High School Ypsilanti College Indiana State Normal Franklin College. A. B. ALTA REDMOND French Columbui- High School Indiana University Franklin College, A. B. W. D. HENNESSY, JR. Mathematics, History Hanover Academy Hanover College, A. B. Indiana University RUTH GRAVES Office Columbus Hi h Sc-hool LEE WENDEL Cabinet Shop Columbus Industrial School Purdue Universily MAE CONNER Office Columbus H! h School Franklin Culle||;e FRANK NEWSOM Athletic Coach Columbus Ili;rh School Indiana Central Normal University of " i?.con in Indiana University LUCRETIA CONDO Latin Hartsvitle CoIK-e, A. M. Infliana Uni% ersily Indiana Stale Normal Purdue University MAYME WINANS English Columbus Hi h School DePauw University. A. B. Columbia University University of S isconsin LA FERN AMOS Physical Education Peru Hieh School IV )rmal Collepe American Cy inn a- tic Union. G- G. FL ZEL FITZPATRICK Cafeteria, Home Economics Colunihns Mi-h Sihool Indiana U n i «■ r - i t y . A . B . University of Chicago y ■I ! DR. B. A. CLOUSE School Doctor Harl- ille College. M. S. Northwestern Univer ilv. M. D. MRS. DOROTHY PRUITT French Columbus Hi h School Western Collejze Franklin College Smith College. A. B. MAUDE DAVIS English Franklin Hi h School Franklin College Indiana Universitv, A. B, BEATRICE CROWE Commercial Work Columbu- Hi h School Indianapoli- Bu?ine?? Collese Franklin College Columbia L niver?itv EVERETT BROWN Health anil Physical Education Columbus High Sehool EDITH E. CARTER Clerk Columbus. Hish School EVEL CLINE English, Latin Columbu- High School Indiana Lniver ' itv Franklin College. A. B. IDA EDENBLRN Music Columbu High School Metropolitan School of Music New England Conservatory Northwestern University Private Voice Less on e- New orl City Taught in Chicago Musical College I I age Ticenty-four A II ♦ ♦ ♦ ' y " " ■ -i: PT o - ' . -= ■ ,:v- ■ ;V- o m ffci ' rj- o IF fli ■1 H 1 ' i 1lr o II Hi iW ii " !«:.. ► ► ► o $ENI€C WILFRED BOTTORFF Pn-sident HENRY EVERROAD Vice-President JEANNE LEWELLEN Secretary MABEL SASS Treaj-urer SENIORS After four years of effort the Senior Class has at last ended the raee. The class has l)een guided on its last two la])s by the splendid leadership of Wilfred Bottorff, president; Henry Everroad, vice-president; Jeanne Lenellen. secretary; and Mahel Sass, treasurer. Many niemhers of this class are prominent in school activities. The C. H. S. Bull Dogs had as their captain for the last two years Ray Eddy, who is an all-state forward. James DuShane was champion backstroke swimmer of 1928-29. Chloral Coons and Marguerite Burns won first place in the state editorial contest. Wilfred Bottorff. an honor roll student during the four years, received a silver loving cup as an award for his work. Mary Burns ably re])resented the class on the girls ' swimming team: Charles Butler was editor-in-chief of the Triangle during his Senior year; Jeanne Lewellen was editor of this year ' s annual. The greater part of the Honor Society, which was organized this year, was composed of the Senior class. Walter Miller was elected president of this societv. The class play was coached by Miss Carrie Ong and was presented on April 26. The setting of the play was in a New England village in the an- tique shop of Winsora Tweedh-s. Rosanna Smith, with whom Julian Castle- bury. Maurice Mayes, falls in love. The parents of the two object to the match, but are finally persuach ' d to consent to the marriage of the lovers. Other parts in the play are as follows: Velma Jordan. 3Irs. Albergone; James Hofer, Aflam Tweedles; Mary H. Schnell, Mrs. Castlebury; Marshall Snyder, Mr. Castlebury; William Doup, Ambrose Tweedles; Louise Suhre, Mrs. Ricketts; and Russell Kelly. Philemon Tweedles. May the Seniors ' future b« ' as successful as their ])ast. Pn t ' Ttv( ' nty- iix X . MARGUERITE BURNS Her disposition is mighty sweety .4s stu€lent reporter she ' s hard to beat. Triangle Staff 3, 4: Physical Training Exhibi- tion 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Dramatic Club 4 ; Honor Society 4 ; Comercial Club 4 ; " Do You Believe In Luck ? " 4. CARLOS VAIL Quiet, but nhnt brains! In his Hork he takes great pains Science Club i ; Honor Society 4. ETHELWYN KING To repeal the tale that has often been told. May life for her erery happiness hold. Sketch Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Physical Training Ex- hibition 2: Chorus 2, 4. RAYMOND McMAHAN One who never turns his back. To do his share he does not slack. MARGARET SPEER True friends like iiy and the nalL Both stand together or together fall. Entered from Bu n ille 2 ; Physical Training Exhibition 2. WILLIAM DOUP In C. H. S. he ' s altvays upheld the blue and ivhite In life he ' ll go protecting the honor and the right, To rum 1. 2 : Sergeant -at -arms of Forum 1 ; Trea:?urer of Forum 2; Cla?.s Basketball 2: Dra- matic Club 3, 4: " Cyclone Sally " 3: " Grandma ' s Christinas Guest " 3: Chorus 4; " Ichabo ! Crane " 4: ■ Tweedles " 4. JOSEPHINE DAVIS In this girl you will find A disposition that ' s sweet and kind, Bartholomew ' s School 3 ; Dra- ical Training Exhibition 3, 4. Entered from St. malic Club 3: Phy CLARENCE GILLILAND He icho sings drives away sorrow. And coaxes the sunshine of tomorrotc. First •National Hiph School Choru - Chicago 3; Glee Club 1. 2. 4-. Prcsiilcnt of Glee Club 4; ■•Ebony Echoes " 2: -Bohemian Girl " 2: Hi-Y 2. 3; Secrctarv " of Hi-Y 2: Boosters Club 1. 2; Orchestra 1- Hi-Y Orchestra 2. 3: Class Basketball 1. 2. .!. 1. II : ROBERT KEMPER In playing the sax niiicli skill he has. We wonder if he ' ll he king of " Jazz. FRANK MATTOX The hfst of the fi ht is the staying And the best of all games is the playing. Forum ] ; Draniatir lub 4 : Science Club 4 ; " Watch Your Slep. W ill on " 4. GLADYS REDDING " The day of bohhed hair soon trill pass. So I ' ll keep my curls. " says this sunny lass. WALTER DONHOST W aWs smiles have icon him recognition To play a horn is his great ambition. Entered from avne-ville . ' l ; Science Clul» 3; High School Band A. 4; Sketch Cluh 4; Class Baskelball 4. CARRIE McCOURTNEY Always jolly and full of pep She s never seen a gloomy day yet. Entered from Waynesville 3 ; Physical Train in Exhibition 4. LOUISE ARMSTRONG Dainty and petite with a winsome smile. She ' s a girl ive consider quite worth while, " Glee Club 1. 2: Drainalic Club 3. 4; •Cyclone Sail} " 3: " Do You Beliivr In Luck? " 4; Physical Training: Exhibition 1. 2. 3. 4: Class Basketball 1. 2; Commercial Club 4; " Bohemian Girl " 2. DALE CARSON His school life well has been spent. For his heart on learning is surely bent. VICTORIA ST. CLAIR her life like her name tvill be. Then all her endeavors tvil l spell ' victory, ' Entered from Palm Beach. Florida 3 ; Dramatic Club 2: Science Club 3: Chorus 4; Physical Train- ing Exhibition 3. jusy i.x t f i Miom.m Miiaausxsi- ' .ifixr ' . ' . ■ Page Tiventy-Klght MABEL SASS Loved by all, alhlelir. sueet of voice. As a Irpictil student, she ' d be our choice. Sorosis 2: P. H. C. 1, 2, 3, 4: " Kiltcns " 1, 2, 4; Lop Staff 3: Treasurer of Class 3. 4: Chorus 4; Draiitatie Club 4: Honor Society 4. WILFRED BOTTORFF Bill ' s an excellent student and an ideal lad. The best president a class ever had. Class President 3, 4: Hi-V Club 2, 3, 4: Bull Pups 2, 3: Bull Dogs 4; Baseball 2. 3, 4; Foot- ball 4; Ili nor Society 4. JEANNE LE ELLEN Popular charming, editor and May queen And a dancer of note is our fair Jeanne. Trionjrlr Slaff 3: Secrtlary of Cla-s 3. 4: Dra- matic ( ' lull 3. I : Sorn i- 2. 3. I ; Science Cluh 4 ; Edilor-in-chicf of " Lot; ' " 4; Honor Society 4. JAMES DUSHANE Business-like, and good-looking too A star in sports, and a friend that ' s true, Hi-L-h School Band 1. 2. 3. 4.: Forum 3. 4: Hi- ' ( ' lull 2. 3. 4; A l% erlisinj; Ianaiier. Triangle 3; Sporl- Editor, Triangle 3: Sports Editor -Lof; ' 3; Bu ine-?. : Ianaper, " Lop " 4; Bull Pup- 3: Foot- ball 1 cam 2. 3. 4: Tennis Team 3. 4 : Sw inuning Team 1. 2. 3, 4: Honor Society 4. VIVLW GLICK A lady artist here have n ' e. Successful may her future be. Dramatic Club 3, 4; P. H. C. 2. 3, 4: Trianple li ' An. Vi bere Art Tbon " 1: Honor Society 4; Vice-Pr ' -ident of Honor Society 4. CHARLES BUTLER Of a six column paper this lad has a fision ; He ' ll publish one, too, is our decision. Sketch Club, 1; (;ice Club 2: Hi-V 3. 4. Forum 4: Triangle Staff 3. 4; Editor Triangle 4; I. H. S. P. A. delegate 4; Honor Society 4. LOUISE SUHRE Earth has feu- things to show more fair. Than this maiden ' s blue eyes and golden hair. Sketch Club 1: Glee Club 1: Sorosis 2, 3; P. H. C. 2. 3. 4; Dramatic Club 3. 4: Chorus 4; Trianfile Staff 2; Snap-Shot Editor, " Log " 4; Kittens 2. 4; Honor Society I. CHLORAL COONS He niafies an effort every day. To make all things come right his iray. Associate Editor of Triangle 4: Hi-V 3, 4: Forum I. 2: Tenni- IVam 3. 4: Glee Club 2: " Ebonv Echoes ' " 2: Boosters Club 2: Dramatic Club -2. 3. 4: ' The Thanksgiving Guest " ' 3; 1. II. S. P. A. -delegate 4; Commercial Club 4. DONALD NEESE He govs forth to nork with willing heart and hand. Among the great he surely will take his stand. Hi-Y Clul) 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 2; Dramatic Club 2. 3; ' Ebonv Eiho.s " 2; - ' Biihiiuian Girl " 2; Lof: Stafi ' 3. 4.; Varsity Track 2, 3; Varsity Foot- ball 4; Orchestra 1, 3, 4; President. Orchestra 4; Science Club 4. ROSANNA SMITH Like the timbers that spun the quiet stream Her future in ' bridge a pleasant dream, Sorosis 2, 3, 4 ; Trf-asurer, Sorosis 3 ; President. Sorosis 1 ; Commercial Club 4- ; Secretary. Com- mercial dub 4 ; Log Staff 4 ; Physical Training Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1; " Tweedle? " 4; Honor Society 4. JOHN FREIDERSDORF We kntnv he ' s enjoying married life. Because he has a splendid wife, OLIVE WRIGHT The song you sing, the smile you wear. Brings the sunshine everywhere, Phvsicai Training K.vliibilion 2, 3; Coiiiiiiercial Club 4; Ch.irus 4. Page Thirty HOWARD CRUSSELL ■is a basketball player, he shoots no mean game. He wears a red sweater to honor his name, Enlered from Flat rock 3. LOIS COOPER A C, H, S, lassie ivith many friends. To her own affairs she well attends. CARLTON STEENBARGER He seems to think that for him work is not the best. But leisure hours with plenty of time to play and rest. HELEN BEHRMAN She s full of fun with never a frown. The beauties of youth her life may crown, Phy i€at Training Exhibition 3. 4. Entered fr »iii Milwaukee, 3. ■ Hf ' rm H m. ' . m- m V 1 i J MARY BENNETT She is very small in stature. But her voice thrills loud with rapture. RHONALD RHOADES ISot too serious, nor too gay. But very determined in his way. MARY GERTRUDE STADLER She ushers happiness into life. And turns her back to earthly strife. Or.hislra 2. 3: Clrt- Club 3; Phv-ical Training Exhibition 1. 2. 3. 4. MARY BURNS Sincere and energetic at work or play. She smiles the nhole live-long day. Sopo-i 3. 4: Dranialir Club 3. 4; Glee Club 1, 2: PhT ieal Training Exhibition 1. 2, 3. 4: Girl SMininiing Team 3, 4: " The Unexpected Thanksgiving Guest " 3 ; " The Bohemian Girl " 2 ; Interclass Swimming leet 3, 4. MAURICE HILL Ever smiling and ever happy And a Bull Dog thot s quite " snappy Hi-Y .1. I: Bull Pup- .1; Bull Doss 4: Class Ba kftLal] 2; Draniatit- Club 4: " One Gift Above Another " i. MARGARET RYAN The virtues of modesty, candor and truth. In woman exceed all the beauties of youth. GEORGE DOUP He travels along on life ' ' s common irny, ISo duty too great can you on him lay. Science Club 3. 4; Dramatic Club 3; Sergeant- at-arnis. Science Club 4. BILLY BUSH l oble and kind are his deeds. And he ' s ready to help his fellow ' s needs. MJ ' -. t :■ . H|« " ' M I j M m m i ■:iMM JAMES HOFER Villain or sheik, ' tis hunt to tell. For on the stage he plays both well. Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Vice-prt- idfnt of Band 1; Librarian of Band 2; Orchestra 2. 3: Uramalic Club 2, 3, 4; Forum 3. 4: S»Tfzeanl-al-arnis of Forum 3, 4: Commercial Club 4: Thankst:i ing Play 1, 2: " Trial of John and Jane " 1 -. " W atih Your Step. Wilton " ' 4; " Cyelone Sally " 3: ••T«eedle " 4: " Ebonv Ecboei " 2i Triangle Staff 3: Glee Club 2. SARA NUGENT Happy- and modest and very sweety As a friend she ' s surely hard to beat. Dramatic Club 4 ; Commercial Club 4; Physical Training Exhibition 1. 2. 3. 4: Purdue Short Cour-ie Exhibition 3: " One Ciift Above Another " 4. MEREDITH STANLEY He sees his day s labor f reat not smalls And cheerfully turns, when ei ' en shadows fall. ELECTA SWANK She floes her duty all day long., May her future be Just a happy song. Phybical Training; Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Chorus 4 ; Commercial Club 4. ROBERT HUFFMAN Dignified and stately as a Senior should be. May fortune all thy days be with thee. MARY FRANCES NOBLITT A pleasant girl ivith long, dark tresses, Jf ho in her future nill hare many suc- cesses. Physical Training Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 4. ILLIAM CROOKS He ' s one of jolliest of his class. And lores to talk to some pretty lass. Class Basketball 2. 3. 4. ALICE MARIE ROSS The eye and the heart of the good and the brare. Face erery task irith a soul that is grare. Entered from " aynesville 3: Physical Training Exhibition 3. 4. Page Thirty-Two S HARRIETT MILNES When she ivorks she does it ivell And a smile upon her face does dwell. Sorosis 2j 3, 4 ; PrvMidenl. Sorosis 3 ; Secretary, Sorosis 4; Dramatic Club 3; Coniniercial Club 4; Physical Training Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 4; " " Circus SoIIv " 2. MARY HELEN SCHNELL I ot too serious nor too gay. That is just her usual ivay, P. H. C. 2, 3, 4; Secretary P. H. C. 3; Sergeant- at-Arnis P. H. C. 4; Sorosis 2, 3; Treasurer Sorosis 3; Physical Training: Exhibition 2, 3, 4; Purdue Short Course Exhibition 3: Coninit ' rcial Club 4; Chorus 4; Vice-President Commercial Club 4; " Tweedles " 4. WALTER MILLER He goes breast-forivard into the fray. And for C. H. S. tvill icin the day. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Presidtnl of Hi-Y 4: Honor Society 4; President of Honor Society 4; Football 3, 4; Track 2: Los Staff 4. HAROLD BRADLEY A lad of rather a studious sort. Who works until the last report. Track 1, 2 : Coniniercial dub 4. JESSIE STICKENS Of her heart we ' ll have none. For a mighty Bull Dog has it won. C. 2 3 4; Physical Training Exhibition P. H , 2, 3. 4 FRANCES SPRINGER Youth is a paradise of love and bliss. Its many joys may she never miss. Physical Training Exhibition 2, 3; Dramatic lub 3, 4. MILTON MICHAEL Smiling and confident he plays the game. But win or lose he smiles the same. Hi-Y 4; Bull Pups 3; Bull Dogs 4. CLYDE TANNER ' Tis toiling for your friends that brings Joy to the heart and takes away stings. (3) m ! OKIE NORDMAN The joys of life he ne ' er will lose. For fun and frolic he seems to choose. WALTER WEDDLE A friend who knows and dares to say. The brave, sweet words, that cheer the way. Glee Club 2; " Ehonv Echoes " 2; ' Bohemian Girl " 2. DOROTHEA BRANDT You ' ll always find her himl and true. And she ' ll have a smite for each of you. Skelih Club 1. 2, 4; Gb-.- Club 1, 2: Orrh.Htra 1; Boosters Club 2; Contnierrial Club -I: l hy?.i» ' al Training Kxbibition 1. 2. 3. 4. MARY KNIGHT .So the multitude goes, like the flower or the weed. But hy her endeavors, we knoic she ' ll succeed. Kiltens 3, 4; P. H. C. 3, 4: Commercial Club 4; Physical Trainins Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 4; Purdue Short Course Entertainment 3. MARSHALL DEITZ For hooks he doesn ' t give a care. But in mischief he does his share. CHARLES COX In the future of Charles Cox we see. That he a successful farmer will be. NELLIE MePHERSON Sht ' s a very ivarin friends One who ' ' ll stick clear to the end. MARY RITZ The leaves of the oak and the willow will fade. But on us a lasting impression she ' s made, p. 11. C 1. 2. 3. 1; Chorus 4: Commercial Club ' 1; Triangle Staff 3, 1. I ' age Thirty-Four LEONA TELLMAN ' Tis joy to believe in the truth that lies. Far doicn in the depths of her sireet blue eyes. Sketch r.lub 1: Glee Club 1. 2; " Doll Shop " ] ; So o i 2. 3 ; Serjeant-at-arms of Sorosis 3 ; Treasurer of Sorosis 3: P. H. C. 2, 3. 4: Vice- President of P. H. C. 4: Treasurer of P. H. C. 4; Dramatic Club 3. 4; Loj: Staff 4: Honor Society 4: Physical Training Exhibition 1. 2. 4. JOHN RAY EDDY Hantlsonte Captain Ray outshines all. JT io ' rp erer plared ivith a basketball. Bull Pups 1: Track 1. 2: Baseball I, 2. 3; Bull Dogs 2, 3, 4: Captain. Bull Dogs 4. HELEN CLARK With charm and fairness she is treasured And her kindness is unmeasured. p. H. C. 2. 3. 4: Trea-urer, P. H. C. 3, 4; Presidf m, P. H. C. 4 ; " Kittens " 2 ; Dramatic Club 3. 4: Commercial Club 4: Triangle Staff 3, 4; Lo? Staff 3. 4; Physical Trainin-: Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 4 : Purdue Short Course Fnlerlainnient 3 ; Grandma ' s Christnia-- Guest " 3 ; President Com- mercial Club 4 ; Honor Society 4. MARSHALL SNYDER " Phipps " and his Ford, in their unknown career. Go spinning down the streets and then disappear. Class Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4 : Track 3; Bull Pup- 2: " T«eedles " 4. THEL] L4 POWELL Sweet and kind nilh a winning smile. She does our very hearts beguile. Entered from Moosfield. Illinois: Science Club ALVIN MUNDT On the honor roll we often see his name. Some day, we know, he ' ll achieve great fame. Science Club 4; Vice-President of Science Club 4; Honor Society 4. GARNET LANE She is very fond of eats and dates. And intrusts her life to the cruel " fates. " p. H. C 2. 3, 4: Commercial Club 4; Kittens 1- 2. 3. 4: Class Basket Ball 1. 2, 3. 4: Physical Training Exhibition 1, 2. 3. 4. DONALD WELLS Happy-go-lucky is Donald Wells, And tries to make all the pretty belles. Football 2- 3. 4; Captain. Football 4; Basket- ball 3. 4; Hi-Y 3. 4. y II ! WILLIAM C. ALLEN Men of few words are soiiietiines the best. And mar often stand the greater test. HOWARD BUTTON This youth whose name is written her e. Of life has not a single fear. LELA COOPER Calm and just a little bit shy. Yet happiness divells in the smile of her ere. MARY JACKSON 4 ray of light on a gloomy day Her cheery smiles light the darkest way. Entered from Newbern 3 ; Class Basketball 3 ; Commercial Club 4. PARKER DAVIS His smiles are many, his frowns are feiv. May his future he successful, too. CARL NIEMOELLER A hand as liberal as the day. Willing to help in his quiet way. MYRTLE WAYT Her eyes, the reflection of learen ' s own blue. Are kind, and smiling, and always true. Phy i ' al Training Exhibition 3; Triangle Staff 1 : Comiiif-ri-ial Club 4. MURIEL WISEMAN The happiness of the golden sun. She will share with ererr one. is LEONA SHEPHERD Let this world and its hops o by. And never will she know a sigh. Cll0 u 4; ( ' otiuiitTcial Club 4. MARTHA EVANS This little girl nicknamed " TiriAr " , Is a worth while friend, so we think, Cuiiiiiii ' rrial (Muh 4: (ilt-e (Muli 3: Triaiiiile Staff 4; Physical Training Exhibition 1. 2. ' .i. 4. RUSSELL KELLY Russell has blue eyes and light hair. And comes to school with rierer « care. Class Baskelliall 1. 2. 3. 4: " Tweedl.-s " 4. LAWRENCE GROWE He goes along at his own sweet will His frolicsome spirit never is still. () ■hl■ l a 1. 2, 3; Class Baskflball 2. BERNICE WARD Jf ith neter a icorry and never a care. You ' ll find her laughing just everywhere. Enlereil from Vt ayiiesville 3. L RV MAPLE She takes her greatest troubles And turns them into dancing bubbles. KntLTftl t ' ruiii ii.- bfrn 3. JAMES AGNER He doesn ' t let things trorry hint. That ' s why he ' s alicays full of vim. Class Ha-k.lliall 4. JOE TROTTER The stars that brush earth with silver wings. Uill guide him on to great and noble things. II MARSHALL SHADDOCK This youth, ouner of the irorking day. Precious minutes antl hours does throw aicay. Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Yell Leader 2: Sketch Club 2, 3: Dramatic Club 2: Thanksgiving Play 2; Hi-Y 2. ELIZABETH HEGE Soft of roice and with a ready smile. For her friends she ' d walk many a mile. 4 ; Science 1. 2, 3, 4. Sketch Club 1. 3: Dramatic Club 3 Club 4 : Physical Training Exhibition MICHAEL BOVA To all his days in this icorld so tcide May the good of fortune not be denied. Forum 1. 2 ; Band 1. 2 ; Physical Training Ex- hibition ; Cla s Basketball. ELIZABETH CLICK Happy is she and from care quite free. Why aren t tee all as contented as she? Dramatic Club 2, 3. -1; Physical Training Ex- hibition 1. 2. 3. 4: Honor Society 4. JAMES HAWES A little mischierous he may be. As he goes along very merrily. MARGARET FERRY With the brush she shows great skill. And can paint pictures at her will. JOSEPH BURNS Fluent nonsense trickles from his tongue He lives it seems just for fun. Glee Club 2; Dramatic Club 4. MARY WRIGHT With laughing eyes and dimples charni ' ing. This young miss greets us every morning,. Entered from Waynesville High School 3 ; Dra- matic Club. 4; Commercial Club 4: Vice-Presi- dent of Commercial Club 4 : Physical Training EJc- hibition 3- 4 : Purdue Short Course Exbibition 3 ;. ■• S " atch Your Step. S ' ilton " 4. y . I ' uge Thirty-Eight DORA KLNSEL With her tee hare passed many a happy day. And we ' re sorry note that she ' s going away. Physical Training Exhibition 1, 2. 3, 4; Class Baskethall 3: Commercial Cluh 4; Swimming Team AN A CATHERINE MALLOY tee should see her tcearing a froicn W e d think the tcorld had fallen dotcn. Kitten? 3 ; Swimminp Team 3. 4 ; Girls Glee Club 2 ; " " Bohemian Girl " 2 ; Chorus 4 : " Ichabod Crane " 4 : Dramatic Club 3 : Commercial Club 4 ; Physical Trainin£ Exhibition 2, 3, 4; Triangle Staff 4. EARL MOORMAN A comrade blithe and full of glee. Who dares to l augh quite heartily. Entered from aynesville 3; Band 3: Class Basketball 3: Science Club 3, 4: President Science Club 4. HENRY EVERROAD Laughing eyes, altrays excited. And to the girls usually guided. Vice-President of Class 3, 4: Hi-Y 3. 4: Secre- tary. Hi-Y 3. 4: Football Team 3: Baseball 1. 2, 3. 4: Bull Pups 3: Bull Docs 4: Class Basketball 1. 2: Forum 3: Honor Societv 4. ALBERTA HATFIELD Her heart is all too nierrv. For cares and troubles e ' er to tarry, Pfay ical Training Exhibition 2, 3, 4 ; Conk- mere ial Club 4. OPAL HUBBARD For those tchose hearts are altcays true Their skies icill be a bright, clear blue. Physical Training Exhibition 1. 2, 4 : Com- mercial Club 4; Sorosis 2, 3; Triangle Staff 3. DALE MUIR We think he has a permanent tcare. But don ' t tell him so, or he icill rare. KENNETH PRATHER Kenny icill make a man some day. Because determined is his irov. ■I • HERMAN TRALTMAN In football he nas a " iihiz " on defense. And never let pass a good goal chance. FoolLall 2. 3. I: Ba-.hall 2. 3. 4: Class Basktl- liall 1. 2. 3, 4: Oniiiitr, ial ;iub 3. I. LA ERNE FL LKS Her anthitioii is to ivrite many rhymes And be copyreador of the JSeiv York Times. Soro i 1, 2. li. -i : Ser eant-al-Arm-. Soro i- 4 ; Log Staff 4; Triangle Staff 4; Science Club 3: Com 111 ere iai Club 4 ; Draiitatu- Club 3 ; ' " Ciri-u?- Solly " 2; Phy:.ical Training Exhibition 1. 2. 3. 4: Prc-jtienl. Soro i 4 : Honor Socit-ty 4. CALVIN RIGHT Let us tell you. this ma n W rifxht. Has aluays defended the blue and the ivhite. S imniing Team 3. 4 ; Band 2. 3. 4 ; Orche lra 2. 3: Forum 4: Sergeanl-at-Arni , Forum 4; Hi- 3. 4: Cite Club 2. VELMA JORDAN Jf ho ' d think such a digitified person could be So nitty, and clerer, and kind as she? Sor -i 3, -1-; Secretary, Soro is 4: Ctiiiiniercial flub 1; Phvsical Training E:ihil itton I. 2. 3. 4: ■■Tv.-.-.lU-- 4. JOSHUA KNIGHT Knights ot old were bad and bold, so the stories say. But our Knight is good as gold in his ego- tistic way. An Editor of " Los " 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 4: Sketch Club 2. 3. 4: Secretary of Sketch Club 2. 3: Treasurer of Sketch Club 2. 3; President of Sketch Club 4; Football 2. 3, 4. CLARAMAE THOMPSON (Juiet and modest in her way. She always has hind words to say. Dramatic Club 4 ; Commercial Club 4; Physical Training: Exhibition 2, 3, 4; ' Do Vou Believe In Luck? " 4. GEORGE GIVIDEN They also serve icho only stand and wait. But some day his genius may find an open gate. lOLUS STUCKEY We tvish y m a future sunshiny and glad. The happiest days you ' ve ever had. I ' ag) ' Forty . BETTY FERRY S if ' s a good friend to all, And does not shirk duty ' s call. Snapshot Editor of " Lo ' " 3; Skftch Cluli 2. 3, l; Secrelarv of Skitch Club 2. t: Draniatii- Club 3; Clec Club 1. 2: Choruj. 4: Physical Train- ing Exhibition 1, 2. 3. 4: Science Clul 4; " Ichabod i ' rane " 4: ' Bohemian Girl " 2. VELLA RITZ Rather quiet, but always kinth To help others she doesu ' ' t mind, EnttTcd from Cruth»r il f 3 : Purdue Short Course Hi Physical Traininj: Exhibition 3. 4: Sketch Club 3, 4; Chorum 4; P. H. C. 4; " lehabod Crane " 4. ARCHIE TROTTER Archie this rear left C. H. S., We wish hint every happiness. NORVAL LINSMITH His heart is just as true as steel. And as a friend he indeed is real. MILDRED HART Just a smile and a sweet little song., Will bring you happiness all the day long. Dramatic Cluh 3; Chorus 4; " Ichabod Crane " 4. JAMES SHOCKNEY James is a newcomer in C. H. S. But liked by all we will confess. Hifih School Band 4. JOSEPH TROSS Just look at nie how big I hel But books I never like to see. Triangle Staff 3; Class Basketball 2, 3. STANLEY SHAW Stanley follows the family tradition. Making basketball his greatest ambition. Football 2; Bull Pups 3, 4: Commercial Club 4. -■ hSF ' i l 1 m K 1 f i y ' iM I MAURICE MAYES j4s an actor of note he ' ll he surpassed by few, A David Belasco or maybe John Drew, Tennis Teani 3. 1-: Swimming Team 3; Football 3: flass Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4; Uramalic Club 3, 4 ; " Palty Makes Thin is Hum " 1 ; ' Ebony Echoes " 2 ; " Bohemian (iirl " 2 ; " Sojourners " 3 ; " Cy- clone Sally " 3; W aleh Your Step, Wilton " 4; " Tweeflles " 4; Glee Club 2; Orchestra 3, 4; Band 1. 2, 3. 4; Booster Club 1; Sketch Club 1; Trianfile 4; Chorus 1. HOWELL CRUSSELL Hp s a dandy fellow for a friends His warmth of kindness ne er will end. Entered from Flalroek, Third Year. CHARLES McQueen When play and duty clash. Then let duty go to smash. DONALD CARTER The sparkle of mischief is e er in his eye; His C, H. 5. spirit he never lets die. Forum 2. 3, 4; Secretary. Forum 2; President, Forum 3 ; Glee Club 2, 4 ; " Ebony Echoes " 2 ; " Bohemian Girl " 2 ; Triangle Staff 3, 4; Chorus 4 ; Boosters Club 4 ; Football 4. WARD ROBERTSON For his knowledge he comes many a milej But still through it all he ' s seen with a smile. DONALD ORTTEL A hero-boy upon the field of fight, Altvays fighting to uphold the right, JOSEPH STUCKEY Even though in stature he is small, ISothing seems too hard for him at all. FRANCIS TAYLOR He will ivin fame, note you just bet. By skillfully playing his cornet. Band 1. 2. 3. 4: President of Band 1. 2. 3, 4; Assistant Director of Hand 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; President of Orchestra 3: Boys ' Glee Club 2; " Ebony Echoes " 2 : " The Bohemian Girl " 2 : Foot- ball 2; Chorus 4; Boosters Club 4: Class Basket- ball 2, 3, 4. MARIAN DUNLAP Very wonderfully this fair girl plays. We like her for her modest itays. Post Graduate. CAROLYN DODD This little ntiss is blond and petite. And has a smile that s very street. Post Graduate. HAROLD VIRDEN With such a comrade, such a friend. One could walk till journey ' s end. Post Graduate. DARIUS RUST El-en though I should be on a stormy sea, VII still remain full of glee. Post Graduate. DONALD MAY You shone as a student in C. H. S. here. Of your college record we ' ll hare no fear. RUTH COLE This girl who plays like Beethoven, A net of friendships here has woven. Post Graduate. WILLIAM COLTER " Tub " alivays puts up a fight. And plays football with all his might. Football 3, 4; Triangle 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Forum 4; Secretary of Forum 4; Glee Club 2, FRANCIS KLINE A dandy swimmer and a direr, too, A staunch defender of white and blue. Post Graduate. II ! Pagf h ' i rly-Four x o o o i o ► ► ► JLNI€C PAUL FEHRING President WILLIAM R. ALLEN Vice-President MARGARET MERRITT Secret arv EDNA SUVERKRUP Treasurer THE JUNIOR CLASS Of the one hundred ninety-five students who formed the Freshman Class of the fall of 1926 there are one hundred forty-three who are now Juniors. Eighty girls and sixtv-three hovs comprise the Junior Class of 1929. Although the class has had no officers until the present year, it has ■worked as a unit in the contests it has entered. One of the first, and per- haps the foremost, victory won hy the class was the winning of the Red Cross Christmas Seal Sale Contest in 1926. The scholastic average of the class is very high. The honor rolls since the fall of 1926 show that the class has always been well represented hy many members. Members of the class participate in every branch of ath- letics in which the school engages. Especially are the Juniors successful in basketball and baseball. The members of the class engage in nearly all the activities of the school. Also the various societies and organizations have a larger per- centage of their members classified as Juniors. The ability of many Juniors has been recognized, for many of the highest offices of the school societies are filled by them. t)fficers for this year are: Paul Fehring, president; William R. Alien, vice-president; Margaret Merritt, secretary; an l Edna Suverkrup. treasurer. With three years of experience and prej)aration behind them, the Juniors look forward with great anticipation to the day when they will be able to call themselves graduates of Columbus High School. y . Pane Forty-Six Ik Top Rote: Ellen Davies, Elgin Quick, Edna Suverkrup, Paul Fehring. Charlotte Boelte, Roy Heagy, Rosemary Fritsoh. Bottom Row: Maxine Robertson, Cecil Phillips, Jean McDougal, Robert Lienberger, Josie Spiece, Manual Zaharako, Mary Roniinger. Top Roir: Dorothy Parrish. Wilfred Cunningham, Ruth Eudaly, William Thompson, Jeanne Bush, Raymond Phillips, Rosalin Marshall. Bottom Row: Geraldine Stockhover. Frank Kehoe, Virginia Vincent, Maurice Bradley, Virginia Boyer, Donald Thompson, Wilnia Pfeiffer. Page Forty-Seven y ■I i Top Row: Robert Collier, Louise Nichols, Robert Holland, Twyla Barrows, Warner Thompson, Mary Steenbarger, Herman Amick. Bottom Rotv: Wayne Roniine, Alice McNealy, William Cheever, Jessie Talley, Thomas Fulkerson, B ' ulah Dillman, Frank Wade. Top Roiv: Warren Brougher, Buhrl Conner, Charles Watson, Marie Klienhaus, Floyd Haislup, Birdella Watson, George Cook. Bottom Rotv: Karl Schaeffer, Irma Denninger, Ernest Russell, Bertha Gressel, John Bearhope, Mary Duncan, Lawrence Evans. Top Row: Mary Amick, Clarence Schuniaker, Pansy Bradley, John Schaeffer, Thelnia Wass, Paul Castner, Emily Tucker. Bottom Row: Alta Hubbard, Gwyn Howland, Mary Beniiss, William R. Allen, Rutb Talley, Frank Reynolds, Betty Brown. ♦ Top Row: Olive Ping, Ransom Quinn, Janetle Collier, Edward Huffman. Helen Winton Harry Bradbury. Ellen Flanigan. Bottom Row: Marianna Brinker, (ilen Pierce, Ruth V. Salmond, James Baker, Mary M. Clark, William Staples, Helen Krause. (•1) Page Forty-! ine 11 ' Top Row: Charles Trotter, Genevieve Higgins, Charles Long, Alma Disney, Wavne Huffman, Edvthe Coates, Charles Dillman. Bottom Rotr: Jesse Owens, Gertrude Kroot, Ben Roope. Edna Armuth. Donald Sutton, Bertha Hubbard, Herbert VoUand. Top Row: Robert Marshall. Helen Bishop. Eugene Hupp. Pauline Whitehouse, Robert Brock. Roberta Gaddis, W illis Repp. Bottom Roic; Earl Henry. Mildred Beehelli. Gordon Reed, Mary Linson, Malcolm Ber- ger. Juanila Mirks. Denton MoKim. " Top Row: Thclnia Murphy, Chester Beck. Anna Davis. Floyd Sininien, Margaret Mer- ritl. Duane Jewell, Letha Battin. Bottom Row: Elsie Gressel, Dorothy Spaulding. Marion Toliver, Ruth Finkle, Benton McKim. Mildred Wells, Elsie Santisteban. Top Row: Bessie McQuilling, Ruth Carniiehael. Rupert Brock, Helen Tull. Kath- leen Lane. Page Fifly-One ■I i y . Page Fifty-Two A II i i o ► ► sorncyHccc THE SOPHOMORE CLASS The students of Columbus High School met together to hegin another school year on September the tenth. The Sophomore Class was well repre- sented, as very few of those who had entered high school in the fall of 1927 were missing. The Sophomores had begun to feel more settled and as if they really were important after all. Their main delight was the fact that they were no longer mere ' " Freshies " but sophisticated Sophomores. They did not go wan lering about looking for rooms, but instead, sent the poor, little, ignorant Freshmen on " wild goose chases. " The second year had become more interesting than the first year, because the Sophomores were eligible to belong to more organizations and to engage in more activities than in the first year of their high school career. The Sophomores should be i)roud of those who have made football, basketball, and swimming teams. They also should be proud of the Sopho- more girls who are " Kittens, " and who are on the swimming team. Howard King and Ralph Huntington are two members of this class who made the football team this year. Although the team was not as successful as we had hoped it wouhl be, it was not the fault of these two " Sophs. " John Top R ii : Clarence H.-nderson, Millard Bass, Marshall Bcnnelt, Willi i-«ats, Howard Ratlin, Ward Louderniilt-h, Kenneth Be4-ker, SfCitntl Ritw: William Enoehs. John Everroad, Rohert Behrman, Earl Brown, Howard Clark, Joe Bernard Srhwartzkopf, Joe Anderson, James Brown, John Hathaway, Oeor e Kin . Third Rim: Annahelle Moore, Katie MeDonaWI, Marjorie Cole, Mary Bi ttorff. Alma Barker. Thomas Mattox. J»»hn Cox. Catherine Vk ells, Stella _Mo«re, Ho Booker. Elizabeth Beshear, Mareile Coles. Ftnirlh Rtnv : Marparel Thompson, Irene Murray, Helen Combs, Elii Frietlersilorf. Tlii-liiia Arliuekle, Pauline Litliken, Virfiinia " Craham Thomas, Hiihirl Hull. Bnltnm Rim: LaVenu- Harrison. Flizahelh t;ie enfier, Martha Piekler. Elsie Fowler. Mar;:aret Jean Cumming, Both llawes, Velnia Still, Beryl M.Lean. Adelaide Baker. Anna Louise Staples. Mary Elizabeth Brandenburger. Mildred Adams. Marv Elizabeth Able, Frank Phillips, Russell Thomas. Custer, Howard King, Irvine Five ....u Jean Folger, Esther Hunter, Jane Edwards, Erma Hook, Martha .McClure, Everroad was the " backbone " for the Bull Pups this year. He was a Bull Pup last year, and he is a fast, dependable man. He can toss the baskets in from almost any position on the floor. The Sophomores have three other Bull Pups among them. They are Finley LaBar, Earl Brown and Ralph Huntington. LaBar is a steady, consistent player with a thorough knowledge of the game. Brown is the boy who drops in numerous field goals. Huntington is a strong, husky man who is a considerable addition to the team. Since the Bull Pups are the material from which the Bull Dogs are chosen, we should all be loyal in our support of them. Those of the Sophomore Class on the baseball team are: Ralph Huntington, John Everroad, and Finley LaBar. Adelaide Baker and Cora Nelle Summa are the two girls among the Sophomores who have won places for themselves on the " Kittens " team. Adelaide, although short, is fast and an asset to the team. Cora Nelle is a steady jumping center who persists in getting the tipoff. Last year she was a valuable reserve. The Sophomore Class engages in many activities besides athletics. In the Band, Orchestra, Chorus, Sorosis, Forum, Hi-Y, and P. H. C, mem- bers of the Sophomore Class may be found. The " Sophs " have dis- tinguished themselves not only by athletics and organizations, but also by Top R iu: Finley LpBar. Arlhur lliiniliark. Paul Horn. M.irri Hawk. Allurt Dickey. Drnnis Lain. Ccorsc Ku h. KolitTl Sarkniati, Mariini (.ibnon. Roy (Huffman, ' ilhur Iriviilen. Ralph ilunlin lon. Second Raw: AX ' olcy Foreman. R ilu rt Dunho t, Lorcii Ilulibard, Junius Nichols. lorris Burns, Franklin Burbrink, Robert E ans, Marshall Cook, Paul Fritcli, Perry Doup, Maynard Coles. Third Rote: Donald Former, Robert Loekman, Mildred Hayuorth, Margaret Erklenian. Thelnia Click, Josephine Kyte, Evelyn Littiken, Charlotte Carman, Selma Burbrink, Robert .Moore, Irvin Brishen, Russell Hall, Viilliam Burns, Robert Chandler. Fourth Roiv: Hu ' b Con«lon. Harley llainiuon, Dorothy Lindley, Lucy Day. Marie Hobson, Leota Liltrell, Elsie Burbrink, Elizabeth ( ' lements. Mildretl Lay, Lois Brauer, Henrietta Doup, Marie Cook, Edith Dunham, Bertha Edds. Bottom Row: Dale (Godfrey. Frances Clements, MadfXe Hines, E«lna Beiniss, Charlotte Ilartwell. Kathleen Hums. Evelyn Linson, Dorothy Brou her, Pauline Crider, Genevieve Julian, Mildreil Donhost, Pauline Cook, Pl-.tli;(. ' ..a .n.i.i-. Jo ephijte Leslie, ' 1 h.-lma Dinkins, Louis Finke. scholarship. They have had, hoth last year and this, as large or larger a percentage on the honor roll than any other class. Sophomores should he proud of niemhers of the class who have received medals, hecause this represents a great deal of time and study on their part. Those who made the Honor Roll were: Charlotte Pfeifer, Margaret Richman, Mary Bottorff, Ruth Stull, Huhert Leslie, Helen Myers, Elsie Burhrink, Pauline Loesche, RoUand Price, Dorothy Lindley, Henrietta Doup, Annahelle Redmon, Elva Faye Waltermire, Edward Repp, Ben Niemoeller. The Sophomore class has tried to stress: honor, straightforwardness, scholastic ability, and most important of all, school technique. As the second year of high school draws to a close, the Sophomores, instead of wishing for the time when they will be lordlv upper-classmen, enjoy their present independent spirit. The Sophomore class wishes to present to the Seniors its congratula- tions, and to wish them much success and happiness, as they go forth into the world. The Sophomores will always remember the two years which they spent with the class of 1929 with the utmost pleasure. Tttp Rotr: J »e Srhofield, Lloyd Foster, Donald Zeigler, RoIhtI Weddle. Earl Weekly, Albert Pennibaker, Harold Wie nian, Jobn Vorwald. Second Roto: Waller Vought, Holland Prire, John Ryan, Howard Webster, Riiy McQueen, Hugh Rynerson, Clyde Rhoades, Charles Sniilh, Edward Winn, Benjamin Niemoeller, Donald Orman. Third Roie: George Roup, Brork Smith. Robert Wright, Donald Reeves, Osear Perkins, Frederick Sharp, Edward Repp, Albert Pfeiffer, John Thompson, Charles West, Ralph McClure, Donald Smith. Fourth Row: Elizabeth Ruilicel, Robert Vogle, John Roope. Margaret Slader, Irma Moorman, Virginia Morgan, Marie iVienioeller. Julanna Stepp, Mary Marsh, Jean Santistebam, Pauline Loesche, Cora Nelle Sumnia. Fifth Row: Carl Ricketts, Dorothy Lay, Virginia Thompson, Berncice Teaford, Gladys McCord, Hulda Urbans, Beth Marsh, Grace Swank, Margaret Towne, Ilel«-n Myers. Anabeth Shaddock, Mary Zaharako, Mildred Wagner, Doris Taylor, Mary Taylor, Elva Faye W alterniire, Juanita Mizer. Bottom Rou: Pete Zaharako, Helen Wilson. Lucille Pease, Mildred Morris, Charlotte Pfeiffer, Ethel Rush, Josephine Zeigler, Ruth Mathi . Annabelle Redmon. Margaret Richman, Mary Frances Setser. Sara Prather, Ruth Stull. Dorothy Lowe, Hubert Leslie. V o o ► o rCESHMEN THE FRESHMAN CLASS On September 10, 1928, two hundred and thirty-seven timid but deter- mined Freshmen made their way up the steps of Columljus High Sehool to brave the jeers and taunts of the upper classmen and to make their initial attempt to become a part of this institution of learning. How impor- tant that part will be only time can tell. As, " great oaks from little acorns grow, " so will the places of honor and responsibility in this school be filled in later years from the ranks of these who are now making humble beginning. At first, these inexperienced students made many mistakes, but with a few helpful words of guidance they soon righted these and began making progress. The Freshman year is one of the most important times of a high school student ' s life, for it is at this time that he is laying the foundation for his career. It is the time when students should choose the subjects which will Top Rt w: C harles Hollenback, Donald Smith, John Kinsel, Robert Buller, Harold Aldrich, William Tucker, William Carter, Robert Cooley, Karl Kryter, Virgil Hawk, Owen Percifield, George Zabarako. Seconfl Row: Storen Reeves, William Butler, Robert Burbrink. Maxine Clark, Aliee Quillen, Lena Bova, Lueile Wray, Thelnia Wright, Dorothy Bivens, Agnes Timbrook, Olive Eddy. Third Row: Doris Lambert, Evelyn Helferstay, Mary Ruth Brock, Mildred Behrman, Martha Truitt, Ella Mae Frohman, Marjorie Davis, Donita Brown, Marcella Davis, Louise Gilmore, Betty Bray, Mary Edith Puinphrey, Elizabeth Amlck, Iva Blagrave. Bottom Rou: Joe .Smith, William Lucas, Mary Zeigler, Virginia Ouerry, Edna Carmer, Gertrude Stater, Freeda Bell Cochran, Frances Harrington, Jean Taggart, Flo Arnholt, Mary Ping, Gladys Veale, Cecil Coons, Fred Higgins- Pane Fifty-Eifihl A II be a benefit to them no matter what vocation they may select. It is at this time that students need the kindly help and frien lly advice of teachers who have profited from experience with former students. The Freshman Class has been very fortunate in this way and if these students do not make a success it will be because they did not take advantage of their opportunities. The Freshmen are now preparing to be able to take, in years to come, the places of the upper classmen who will soon graduate. They should be even better fitted to fill these places. The class has taken the teasing good-naturedly but they are also glad to take the honor of having the most students in their class who have secured a cherished position on the Honor Roll. These students are: Walter Sass, Russell O ' lNeal, Edwin Arnholt, Mary Louise Lustig. Marybelle Myers. Robert Burbrink. Helen Gressell, Mary Elizabeth Reid. Reba Schuder. Jeannette DeBusk. Wilbert Eckleman. Marie Main, George Jack- son, Martha Evelyn Dunlap, Beryl McLean, and Marjorie Cole. First Row: Ro roe Fraiike. Paul Law on, Richard Cox. Ros$ Crump, Carroll Groves, Russell Taulnian, Paul Gulley, Billy Hall. Clancy Boyd, Ralph Percificld. Seronft Roiv: Russell Haniinoiid, Oscar Crippen, Charles Lawson, Merideth eddic, Stanley Baxter. James Cochran. Rudith Taulnian. Walter Ferry, Theodore Fehrinp. Third Roir: trail Hendrickson. Helen Good. Jane Frost. Ruth Duncan, Edwin Lane. Roy Sullivan. Charles Copies. ilhur ( ' unnin hani, Russell Fiveeoats, Georpe Dickey. Fourth Roiv: Francis Bechelli. Isalielle Cooper, Kathryn Kane. Ruth Kiel. Hazel Ho an, Emma Cox, Pauline Carl. Jeannette DeBusk. Vera Dorn, Isahelle Fields. Dorothy Foster. Mary Louise Lustig, Helen Gres ell. Louise Hewitt, Beatrice Crane, lartha E alyn Dunlap. Bttttoni Row: Joseph Collins. Gene Carmiehael. Fraiic - Knaus. Mary Conner. Imopene King. Dorothea Josliii. Erma ( ook. Charlotte Kinj:. Edna Mae Dooley. Loui e Lane. Hazel Evans, Lorene Cole, ilbur Eekelman. lr in ain. Marshall Jones. Georfze Jack on. v. This class has also done its part in the way of athletics. Two girls, Helen Suverkrup and Adelaide Baker, qualified for the " Kittens " team. Roy Wise, Carroll Groves, and Theodore Fehring are the Freshman boys who have shown themselves to be outstanding in basketball. Roy Wise also ably represented the class on the high school football team. The Freshmen, this year, have taken more interest in outside activi- ties than heretofore, and many of the students have become members of the various organizations, such as Sorosis, Forum. Band, Hi-Y, and Chorus. They were very active especially in the Triangle drive and in subscribing for the Log. They are also loyal supporters of th e basketball, baseball, and swimming teams and all other sports in which C. H. S. partakes. Top Hove: Russell O ' Neal, Roy Oeal, James Zaharako, Robert Milnes, Albert Pearson, William Wissman, Albert Walter, Gilbert Leonard, Aaron Von Fanfie, Walter Sass, Emerson Wheeler, Gilbert Wycoff, Wayne Payne. Second Row; William Neville, Paul Mitchell, Clayton Settle, Madaline Thomas, Vera Dorn, Ethel Sehuette, Alice Stepp, Roy Turner, John Purdum, Roscoe Franke, Norene Richey, Roy Wise. Third Row: Margaret Ellen Schockney, Lois Pin;:, Louise Springer, Georgia Stevens, Marie Main, Norma Shepherd, Agnes Zurbrugg, Mary Elizabeth Stanley, Dorothy Zeigler, Burdetta Littrell, Magdalene Thornton, Velma Tirtle, Marjorie Ping, Eleanor Snyder. Bottom Row: Kent Morris, Rebecca Sharpnack, Violet Van Blaricum, Evelyn Pierpont, Virginia Spaalding, Martha Rucker, Delia Thomas, Mary Elizabeth Reid, Faye Zurbrugg, Helen Suverkrup, Helen Wright, Bonnie Owens, Reba Schuder, Laurel Roach, Bobbie Price. Page Sixty IL ■ c QvaiT LOG STAFF To portray the real spirit, the ideals, and the keen sense of sportsman- ship of Columbus High School has been the aim of the staff of the 1929 " Log. " Although it is difficult to reveal through pictures and type the personality of a school, the staff hopes that it may have succeeded in show- ing something of what C. H. S. has stood for, and in preserving for the students the memories of the events and organizations and friendships that mean so much in later years. The staff has hoped to show by modernistic theme and design the spirit of the new youth, the new optimism, the new forward-looking, pro- gressive attitude, which will mold the business of tomorrow. If, in turning these pages, the students can call to mind the frolics, the sports, and the acquaintances of high school life, the staff will feel that its purpose has been accomplished. Much credit is due to the Art Department of C. H. S. for its help in designing this book, to Mr. Oscar Smith, photographer for the " Log " who has given generously of his time and work, to the splendid co-opera- tion of the Indianapolis Engraving Company, and to the interest and help of the Wm. Mitchell printing Company. Tnp Roiv: Miss Alta RoHniond. Farulty Adviser: Jeanne Lewellen, Manager: Rosanna Sniitii. Advertising Manager; Mabel S£ Editor; Donald IN ' eese, Sports Editor Mifldle Raw: Louise Suhre. Snapshot Editor Editor-in-Cliief ; James DiiShane. Business ss, Assistant Editor; Joshua Knight, Art „..„, „. , William R. Allen. Joke Editor; Willis Repp. Junior Editor; Marparet Riehman. Sophomore Editor: Mary E. Reid, Freshman Editor; Jean MoDougal, Soeiety !•■ Ill f iii e. 11 11 ■iiii.iii. iii| iii iiiiii 17 uiii Editor; Morris Burns, Musie Editor Bollom Ri w: Helen dark. P. H. C. Editor: Leona Tellman. Dramatics Editor; Roy Wise. Industrial Editor; La erne Fulks. Sorosis Editor; Vi alter ?iller. Hi-Y Editor: Marion Tolli%er. Forum Editor: Ruth Cole, Alumni Editor. THE TRIANGLE In ninetccn-twenty-oiie tin ' Triangle was organized, as a four-column four-page paper. Since that time it has varied in size from three columns to the ])reseiit size of five-columns. The motto of the paper this vear has been to adhere strictly to rules of gootl journalism, and to please the stu- dent body. Although it has been a difficult task to conform to both of these ideals at times, the staff may say, at any rate, that it has done its best. Although the Triangle has not been increased in size this year, it has been bettered in many ways. A better balanced head was purchased, many new features were added, and a more commodious office was obtained in the Graham building. The possession of this office has made possible much more systematic and efficient work by the staff. Four s] ecial editions were published, one for the Sectional tourna- ment, one for the Regional, one for the State, and one on April Fool ' s Day. Three issues were enteretl in the contest which is conducted by the Indiana High School Press Association. To finish up the year right, the staff held its annual banquet in the school cafeteria. Top RiKi: Wilfred Bi.llorff. William Colter. Second Roi -: Frank fiibson, (Chloral Coons, Maurice Mayes. Charles Butler. Donald Carter. Robert Marshall, Maleolni Berber, Mr. Walter Riee. Thiril Roir: Vivian Click, Gertrude Kroot. Charlotte Pfciffer. LaVerne Fulks. Mary Ritz. Helen Clark, Edylhe Coates, Miss F.velyn Cline. Bottom Row: Jean McDoufial. Louise Nichols, Marguerite Burns, Martha Evans, Margaret Richman, Mai Bottorff. 7: II age Sixty-Two HONOR SOCIETY The Honor Society, a local chapter of the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools, was established this year in the High School. Its mem- bers are chosen on a basis of character, scholarship, leadership, and service. Fifteen per cent of the Senior Class and five per cent of the Junior Class may be elected to membership, provided they stand in the first third of their respective classes in scholarship. The object of this society is to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership, and to encourage the developmnt of character in pupils of Columbus High school. The organization is under the supervision of a Faculty Council, con- sisting of Mr. Robert Lambert, Miss Edna Folger, Miss Maude Davis, Mrs. Lucretia Condo, and Mr. illiam Hennessy. Miss Folger was chosen sponsor. The meetings are held the first Wed nesday of each month at four o ' clock. Each member is entitled to wear the emblem of the Honor Societv. a gold key, which is recognized throughout the United States by all members of the organization. The officers for this year are: Walter Miller, president; Vivian Click, vice-president; Wilfred Bottorff, secretary; and Miss Edna Folger, treasurer. Top Rote: James DuShane, Donald May, Charles Butler. Henry Everroad. Wilfred BoKorff. Alvin Mundl. Second Rotr : Paul Fehrinp, Jeanne Lewellen. Miss Edna Folfier, Elizabeth Cliek, Twyla Barrows. I.aVerne Fulks. Charlotte Boelte. Vivian (rliek. Leona Tellinan, Carlos Vail. Bottom Row: Clarion Toliver. Mabel Sass, Louise Suhre. Bessie MeQuillinp. Irnia Dennineer. Rosanna Smith, Helen Clark. Mary Ritz. Marguerite Burns. Waller Miller. SOROSIS Sorosis, the girls ' del)ating society of C. H. S., began its work this year with the full quota of twenty-four meniliers. Miss Mildred Murray, who has l een eritie since 1924, was chosen again l)y the organization at the Ijeginning of the year. Meetings have heen held on Monday and Wednesday evenings of each week. The programs have consisted of prepared discussions on topics of the dav, of educational th ' hates, and of parliamentary wrangle. Several dehates of interest have heen given this year, among which were the following: Resolved: " That Military Training Should be Com- pulsory in all American High Schools and Colleges, " which was won bv the negative: Rescdved : " ' That America Should Disarm, " won by the nega- tive: and Resjdved: " That the President Should be Elected for a Single Term of Six Years, " M ' hich was won by the negative also. However, some time has been devoted to social affairs. On Hallo- we ' en, a party was held at the home of Mary Bottorff. The members, disguised as witches, emperors, and goblins, attended. Again at Christ- mas time the society had a spread, grab bag, and theater party. The motto of Sorosis is " Better Speech. " For entrance a girl must have at least four credits, and must maintain an average of " G " or above in each subject. At present the officers are as follows: LaVerne Fulks, president; Lois Brauer, vice-president; Harriett Milnes, secretary; Marie Kleinhaus, assistant secretary; Margaret Richman, treasurer; and Ellen Davies, ser- Top Rnii: Marj.iri.- Cole. Htl.n Winlon. Harriett Milms. Twyla Barrows. Charlotte Bolte. Miss Mildred Murray, Jeanne Lewellen, Velnia Jordan. Middle Rotr: Marie Klienhaus, Margaret Thompson, Lois Brauer, LaVerne Fulks. Irnia Denninger, Marie IVienioeller. Ellen Davis, V ' irpinia Boyer, Helen Myers. Bottom Roit: Bulirl Conner. Margaret Rielinian, Mary Bottorff, Ro anna Sntilh. Iarybelle Meyers, Pauline l.oesehe, Mary Burns, Annahelle Redmond. nsn FORUM One of the oldest and best-kno vn organizations of the high school is the Forum. Its purpose is to foster interest and participation in, and knowledge of, parliamentary practice and public speaking in all its forms. Besides the programs arranged for educational and literary purposes, meetings are held occasionally for extemporaneous speeches and orations. On March 14th, in chapel. Forum presented a one-act play, " The Empty Piccolo, " by William Colter. The parts were played by very mod- ern Romans garbed in bathrobes and appropriate costumes. In spite of its tragic conclusion, the student-body appreciated the cleverness and orig- inality of the playwright, a student in C. H. S. Any boy who shall have made an average grade of " G " or above in the preceding six Mceks and has at least four credits, is eligible to become an active member of the organization. His character, habits, and scholastic standing are investigated by a " secret committee ' ' ' which is appointed by the president. No student shall be elected to membership if there are three or more votes cast opposing his election. A banquet was held in the high school cafeteria on January 1 5th. Various speeches were given and candidates for the Forum were nomi- nated. The officers at present are: Willis Repp, president; James DuShane, vice-president; William Colter, secretary; Floyd Simmen, treasurer; Cal- vin Wright, sergeant-at-arms ; and Mr. William Hennessy, critic. Top Rou-: William Coller. Janie DuShane, Floyd Si in men. Mr. ' illiam Henne sy. Cal% in S rijihl. Middle Roic: Ben Roope, Donald Carter, Malcolm Berjier. Robert .Marshall. Charle-; Butler. Bottom Rou:: John Roope, Frank Cib on, Junius Nichols, ( illis Repp. Robert Lienber er, Lawrence £van5. y II i (3) THE DRAMATIC CLUB " The Play ' s the Thing " " is the enthusiastic statement of C. H. S. stu- dents interested in dramatics. This year the club has had a membership of fifty Juniors and Seniors. Miss Marjorie Lewis is adviser of the organi- zation. Once each month a short play and program are presented at the regular meeting. At Thanksgiving, the Dramatic Club presented a play entitled " Do You Believe in Luck? " which concerned the mysterious loss of an opal necklace. At this time the club was assisted by high school soloists. Another play was given for the Christmas entertainment, " One Gift Above Another, " which was a decided success. On January 16 " Watch Your Step, Wilton " was presented in the high school auditorium. The play was coached by the critic. Miss Mar- jorie Lewis, and much credit is due her for its success. The leading roles were played by Louise Suhre and Maurice Mayes. The receipts from the play were used to buy furniture for the stage, which included a table, floor lamp, and a wicker suite. At the February meeting pins for the club were selected and purchased by a number of the members. The officers for this year were: Louise Suhre, president; WilUs Repp, vice-president; Mary Bottorff, secretary, and Margaret Richman, treasurer. Top Rote: Frank Matlox, Maurice Mayes, James Hofer. ' illis Repp. Second Ron-: Maurice Hill, Robert Marshall. Robert Holland, Cecil Phillips. Chloral Coons, Manuel Zaharako. Third Row: William Doup. Miss Marjorie Lewis, Virginia Vincent, Thelnia ' ass, Marian Dunlap, Rutb v. Salmond, Wilma Kitchen, Mary LinsOn. Elizabeth Hefre, Roy Hea y. Joe Burns. Fourth Roto: Louise Armstrong. Lcona Tellman. Charlotte Pfeiffer. Frances Springer. Virginia Boyer, Helen Myers, Ellen Flannigan, Dorothy Parrish, tiertrude Kroot, Elizabeth Click. Jeanne Lewellen, Ruth Carniichael. Fifth Rotf: Vivian Click. Geraldine Stockhover. lary bright. Elhel Rush. Ellen Davies. Louise Suhre. Mabel Sass, Elma Jean Folder, Rosalin Marshall, Ruth Stull. Mary Burns. Edna Armuth. Bottom Ron-: Mary Bottorff, Margaret Richman. Buhrl Conner, Helen Combs. Eva Arnholt. Jean McDousal, .Vlary Frances .Setser. Bertha Gressel, Pauline W hitehouse, Margaret !Merritt, Edna Suverkrup, Louise ISichoIs, Marguerite Burns. THE SKETCH CLUB In order that the interest and knowledge of art may he advanced in Colunihns, the Sketch Cluh of C. H. S. assisted the Columbus Art League, of which it is a Junior member, in procuring exhibits and lectures. The Sketch Club was organized in 1924 by Miss Lillian VoUand, art instructor. The club has made much progress, as it now has an enroll- ment of thirty-four members. At the meetings of the club, which are held semi-monthly, the members do outdoor sketching in fair weather. In winter months the amateur artists do sketching of figures or carving and enjoy lantern slides or talks on historic art, which are given at each meeting. Much enthusiasm was created in the club this year, since it had complete charge of the art work for the 1929 " Log. " The proceeds which were realized from the play " Love-a-la-carte, " which was sponsored by the Sketch Club, were used for the picture fund and also for an artists ' banquet, given in May. In April, the Sketch Club attended the convention held in Indianapolis for the Junior Clubs belonging to the Indiana Federation of Art Clubs. During the past year the club was ably guided by Joshua Knight, presi- dent; Dorothy Lowe, vice-president; Betty Ferry, secretary; and Ethelwyn King, treasurer. Top Row: Waller Donhost. Roy Turner, CharU-s Watson. Cecil Phillip.s, Jtianila Mizer, Elsie Santi- teban, Joshua Knighl, Betty Ferry, Miss Lillian Volland, Finley LaBar, alter Ferry. Paul Friteh, Charles Cowles. Middle Row: Vera Dorn, Charlotte Hartwell, Eva Arnhult, Mary M, Clark, Irene IVeville. Margaret Ferry, Alice McClellan. Dorothy Brandt. El-ie MeClcUan. Vclla Rili. Ruth . Salnioud. Pauline Littiken. Henrietta Doup. Bottom Row: ladelaine Thomas. Joe Collins, Bonnie Owens, Charlotte King, Bertha Gressell, Josephine Ziegler, Evelyn Pierpont, Louise Springer, Kathleen Burns, IVIary Braudenburger, Dorothy Lowe. yyy THE ORCHESTRA One of the most active musical organizations of the school is the orchestra. Under the leadership of Miss Ida Edenburn, head of the Music department, it vas organized a number of years ago to encourage the playing of classical music. Having studied music in the New England Conservatory, Northwestern University, and having taught in the Chicago Musical College, she is very a capable director for the orchestra. With a membership of sixteen, the orchestra holds regular rehearsals from .3:35 to 4:30 on Tuesday and Thursday evenings. It has played at several of the dramatic productions of the school year, among which were, " Watch Your Step, Wilton, " given by the Dramatic Club, " Love-a-la-carte, " presented by the Sketch Club, and also the Senior class play, " Tweedles. " The members have taken an increased interest in their work this year, and the close co-operation between the instructor and pupils has enabled them to accomplish much in the knowledge of music. The efforts of this organization have been appreciated by the high school. The following officers were elected at the beginning of the term : Donald Neese, president; Margaret Richman, vice-president; Pauline Loesche, secretary; Joe Bernard ScliMartzkopf, treasurer; and Hugh Ryner- son, librarian. They have been helpful to Miss Edenburn and instrumental in making appointments for the orchestra. Top Rott ; Janii ' s Shockney. Lawrence (irowc. Hu h Kynerson, Donald IVeese, Joe Anderson. Middle Rou-: Georpe Cook, Ethel Rush, Martha Evelvn Dunlap. Iorris Burns. John Hathaway. Iarian Dunlap, Margaret Shoekney, Joe Sehwartzkopf . BalUtm Rou: .Marfiaret Riehniaii, Pauline Loesche, Mary E. Reid, Martha Rucker. V THE BAND With brand new uniforms of blue and gold, the gift of the Kiwanis and Rotary clubs, the Band proceeded to a flying start this year. Under the leadership of Mr. Gary C. Davis, well-known Columbus director and musician, it has practised hard and improved greatly, because of regular rehearsals held from 3:3.5 to 4:30 on Monday and Wednesday evenings. This change in time has brought about a better attendance and an increased interest in the organization as a vital factor in the school spirit. The Band played for some of the most important events of the school year. It furnished music for every basketball game this season played on the home floor, besides attending in uniform both the sectional and regional tournaments. It played for the Armistice Day exercises, given in Central Park, and the Kiwanis Circus. A program was given also at a luncheon of the Indiana Federation of Music Clubs, and an excellent entertainment was given in chapel exercises. At the first of the school year the following officers were elected: Francis Taylor, assistant director and president; Joe B. Anderson, ' ice- president; and Morris Burns, librarian. This year the boys have helped to cheer the basketball team, and have furnished the pultlic some good, wholesome entertainment. Top Rote: Mr. Waller Rice. Mr. Gary Davis. Second Rou-: J«e .Xmler-oii. Floyd Sinimen. Charles Walson. Francis Taylor. Third Row: Warren Broujiher, Morris Burns, Robert Kemper, James DuSha Wright, James Shockney, Harry Bradbury. Bottom Rotr: Joe Schwartzki [if, John Hathaway, Robert Butler, Charles Patterson, Kenneth Becker, George Cook, Robert Lienberger, ( ' illiam Butler, Albert Dickey, AS alter Donhost, Billy Lee Wissmall. Maurice Mayes, Calvin II ! THE CHORUS One of the largest outside activities of the school is the high school Chorus, which was organized this year. It now consists of sixty boys and girls who hold regular rehearsals each Monday and Wednesday evening from 4 to 4:30, for which they receive one-fourth credit. In April, a musical comedy, " Ichabod Crane, " was well portrayed by the Chorus in a very amusing manner. The musical held closely to the original story of the old-fashioned teacher, who did not believe in sparing the rod and spoiling the child. The youthful songs which were sung by the little Dutch school children, who were dressed in blue knickerbockers, long skirts and white caps, were very impressive. The leading roles were played by Walter Ferry, Clarence Gilliland, and Ella Mae Frohman. The old-fashioned costumes and surroundings added greatly to the attractive- ness of the play. The soloists and choruses were accompanied by the high school orchestra. This outstanding accomplishment was made possible by the aid of Miss Edenburn, director. Her interest and efforts have made the Chorus an organization worth while both to the school and the community. At the first of the term the following officers were elected: Clarence Gilliland, president; Mabel Sass, vice-president; Louise Suhre, secretary; and Edna Suverkrup, treasurer. These officers have been of great assist- ance to Miss Edenburn, the director, and, to say the least, are worthy of their offices. Top Row: Walter Ffrry, Paul Barkhimer, Robert Behrman, Robert Chandler. Second Roit- : William Doup, Clarence Gilliland, Mildred Bechelli, Betty Ferry, Electa Swank, Anna Cath- erine Malloy, Julanna Stepp, Vella Ritz. Ruth Carniichael, Cecil Phillips, Loren Hubbard. Third Roic; Mildred Hart. Louise Suhre. Mabel Sass, Selma Scheldt. Mary Rits. Thelma Wass. Mary Helen Schnell. Leona Shepherd, Wanita Micks, Kathleen Lane, Alice Stepp, Mary Stanley, Elinor Snyder, Helen Suverkrup. Bottom Row: Francis Bechelli, Edna Suverkrup, Henrietta Doup, Edith Anderson, Kathryn Kane. Genevieve Hi gins, Anna Davis. Margaret Merritt, Mary Frances Setser, Margaret Ferry. Marjorie Ping, Reba Schuder. Elva ' aterniire. Sara Prather. Roy Turner. p. H . C. " Muscles, like the edge of a sword, grow dull with disuse, " is the motto which P. H. C. strives to maintain. Since it is so easy to neglect the muscles and let them grow sluggish, the P. H. C. has taken upon its shoul- ders to create more active and athletic girls in C. H. S. The girls ' annual tennis tournament is sponsored by P. H. C, as also are all other sports. The " Kittens " were mainly backed by the P. H. C, since basketball is the most outstanding activity. The insignia of the P. H. C, which is a kitten, also serves as a mascot for the girls ' basketball team, better known as the " Kittens. " The P. H. C. is the only organization in C. H. S. that has succeeded in furnishing a club-like room, where it may hold its regular meetings and social functions, and entertain visiting girls ' teams. The main social functions are the Alumni Party, at which time all alumni members are delightfully entertained, and the Mothers ' Day Party. Last year the mothers were entertained by a dinner given at the Snively Inn. The P. H. C. is sponsored by the physical training director. Miss Amos. New members are chosen on a basis of sportsmanship, character, and scholastic standing and must have the unanimous vote of all the members of the club. The present officers are: Helen Clark, president; Margaret Merritt, vice-president; Charlotte Bolte, secretary; Leona Tellman. treasurer, and Edna Suverkrup, sergeant-at-arms. Top Rati: Mary Helen Schnell, Leona Tellman, Mary Rilz, Miss LaFern Amos, Helen Clark, Cora IVelle Sumnia. Middle Row: Charlotte Bolte, Vivian Gliek, Vella Ritz, Anna Catherine Malloy, Jean McDougal, Mabel Sass, Jeanne Bush, Garnet Lane, Pansy Bradley, Mary Knight. Bottom Row: Jessie Sticken, Edna Suverkrup, Roberta Caddis, Margaret Merritt, Louise Suhre, Irnia Den- nin er, Rosalin Marshall, Adelaide Baker. Page Seventr-O - ■I ' HI-Y To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character, is the purpose of the Hi-Y club. Four years ago the Hi-Y was organized in Columbus, as a branch of the national organization. It at once l)ecame very popular, as befitted a society with such high ideals. This year, because of the large number of candi- dates, the membership limit had to be raised from twenty-four to thirty-six. The most notable event of the year was the Guest Banquet held at the Snively Inn in February. A most interesting feature of the enter- tainment was a short lecture by Mr. R. J. Duke, explaining the origin and purpose of the Hi-Y. On two Wednesday mornings the organization had charge of the Convocation Exercises. On the first occasion Mr. Duke, assistant secretary of the State Y. M. C. A., gave a fine address. A short play was given the other time, and was well received by the student body. On February 22nd the club also entered a State Bible Contest. X alter Miller attended the President Conference held at Indianapolis, in April, 1928. The officers of the club for this year are: Walter Miller, president; Robert Marshall, vice-president; James DuShane, treasurer; Henry Ever- road, secretary; Donald Neese, sergeant-at-arms ; and Mr. W. E. Gross- man, sponsor. Top Roir: Milton Michael, Gwyn Howland. Henry Everroad. Jesse Owens, Joe Anderson, Calvin Wright, Donald Ortlel, Harold Virden, William Colter, Donald Wells. Middle Rou: Joshua Knight, Paul Fehring. Wilfred Boltorff, Rohert Mar:-hall, Ernest Russell. John Everroad, Maurice Hill. William R. Allen, Finley LaBar, James DuShane, W ayne Huffman, Donald ' eese, Bottitm Row; Robert Moore, Robert Lienberger, Robert Milnes, Douald Smith, Charles S " atson, Walter Miller, Albert Dickey, Marion Toliver, George Dickey, W ttliani Thompson, James Brown, Mr, W. E. Grossman. SCIENCE CLUB Five members from each of the science classes, under the sponsor- ship of Mr. Robert Newland, compose the Science Chib of Columbus High School. Meetings are held each Tuesday evening in the Chemistry labora- tory. The purpose of the club is to stimulate an interest in the sciences, to increase a knowledge of practical scientific subjects, and to bring the mem- bers together in the performance of personal experiments. Programs are given consisting of discussions concerning the latest developments in scientific discoveries, and chemical experiments are performed to demon- strate the principles of science. This year Mr. Newland has given many in- teresting talks on his recent visit to the western part of the United States. At Christmas time the club gave a party in the Chemistry laboratory. Many interesting and amusing gifts were obtained from the grab bag, and Mr. Newland with his piccolo and Paul Castner with his mandolin proved beyond doubt that scientists may also be musicians. Near the close of school another party was given and an excellent program arranged. The club selected attractive pins this year, appropriate for the study of science, which were bought in silver and gold. The officers for the first semester were: Donald Orttel, president; Earl Moorman, vice-president; Jeanne Lewellen, secretary; and Dorothy Parrish, treasurer. Second semester officers were: Earl Moorman, presi- dent; Alvin Mundt, vice-president; Paul Castner, secretary; and Jeanne Lewellen, treasurer. Top Row: Mr. Robert Newland. Alvin Mundt. Donald Ortlel. Frank Mattox, George Doup. Middle Rote: Paul Castner, Virginia Vincent, Irnia Moorman, Jeanne Lewellen, Edythe Coates, Earl Moorman. Bottom Row. Betty Ferry, Elizabeth Hege, Dorothy Parrish, Thelnia Powell, Ruth Carniichael. THE COMMERCIAL CLUB Cries of " Candy " anti " Polar Pies " at the basketball games this year have announced the activity of the Commercial Club. Although it was formed just this year the club has proved to be a success both in educational and financial value. The organization has had many interesting programs at its regular meetings, which are held one Thursday evening of each month. At one time a play was presented entitled, " Little Trailers of Errors, " which em- phasized the admirable qualities to be found in a good stenographer. Miss Beatrice Crowe gave a talk including incidents of interest occurring on a trip in the East, and various special numbers have been given by the members. A party was given in room 303 on April 3. At the formation of the club, a constitution was drawn up which pre- sented the requirements for members and other such details essential to the welfare of every organization. The purpose of the club is to further the knowledge of business transactions by actual contact with the business world by the selling of candy at the basketball games. Miss Beatrice Crowe and Miss Kathryn Hofer, teachers in the commercial department, are the advisers. The club voted to donate a sum of money to the Columbus Founda- tion for Youth. Pins in the form of tiny silver shields were selected the latter part of the year. The officers for this semester were: Helen Clark, president; Mary Wright, vice-president; Olive Wright, secretary; and Mary Ritz, treasurer. Top Row: Norval Lin ' niilh. John Bfarhope, Chloral Coons, Charles Butler. Miss Beatrice Crowe, Opal Hiibbarfl, Velnia Jordan, Rosanna Smith, LaVerne Fulks, Birdella Watson, lolus Stuckey, Dorothy Brandt. Mary Knight. Second Koic: (Carrie McCourtney. Miss Kathryn Hofer, Mary Wright. Geraldine Stockhover, Ethel Rash, Ellen Da ies, Mary Ritz, Mary Helen Sehnell, Harriett Milnes, .Alberta Hatfield. Mildred Wells. Charlotte Carman. Mary E. Jackson. rayt. Alice Marie Ross, Anna C. Malloy, Electa Third fioic: Olive Wright, Leona Shepherd, Martha Evans, Helen Tnll, Myrtle Juanita Micks, Kathleen Lane, Helen ( ark. Mary Linsom, Helen Bishop, Swank. Bottom Row: Genevieve Higgins, Jean McDougal, Margaret Merritt, Mary Frances Setser, Bertha Cressel Pauline Whitehouse, Josie Spicce, Dora Kinsel, Edythe Coates, Mary Steenbarger, Louise Nichols. Marianna Brinker. Marguerite Burns. COACH FRANK C. NEWSOM Leading another fighting basketball team through a vigorous and successful schedule. Coach Frank New- som finished his second year of varsity basketball coaching. Mr. Newsom has a habit of molding basket- ball teams, even as, when a second team coach, his teams were of the highest type. The record made by the varsity this year is better than that made by the team in the 1927-28 season. After winning seventeen of the twenty scheduled games, the " Bull Dogs " were vic- torious in the sectional and regional tournaments and were eliminated only in the quarter-finals of the state tournament by the team which won the title. With all the regulars returning next year but one, who is lost by graduation, the " Bull Dogs ' ' are looking forward confidently to the 1929-30 season. Mr. Newsom also coached an undefeated second team, which finished its schedule with twenty consecutive victories. A swim- ming team instructed by Mr. Newsom placed second in the state swimming meet held in the local pool April 27, 1928. COACH Wn.KIE O. MOODY Coach Wilkie O. Moody, football and basketball mentor, has successfully completed his second year at Columbus High School. Mr. Moody has been assistant director in Physical Education for the past two years. He has also been instrumental in organizing a Founda- tion for Youth, and a number of Boy Scout Troops in Columbus. The football team of 1929 did not have a brilliant season, although it has been pointed out over the state as a team that fought hard and cleanly even though against insurmountable odds. The out- look for a " championship " " eleven next year is not very bright, as seven of the regulars are lost by graduation. However, with the organization of a Freshman team under the leadership of Mr. William Hennessy, more and better material will be available than in the past. The baseball team developed into one of the strongest nines in the state, with Mr. Moodv as its coach. Page Seventr-Fi II ! SECOND TEAM November 16, November 24, November 28, November 30, December 7, December 8, December 14, December 21, December 28, January 1, January 4, January 8, January 11, January 18, January 26. Februarv 1, Februarv 8. Februarv 15, Februarv 16, Februarv 23, 1928 — Columbus 1928 — Columbus 1928 — Columbus 1928 — Columbus 1828 — Columbus 1928 — Columbus 1928 — Columbus 1928 — Columbus 1928 — Columbus 1929 — Columbus 1829 — Columbus 1929 — Columbus 1929 — Columbus 1929 — Columbus 1929 — Columbus 1929 — Columbus 1929 — Columbus 1929 — Columbus 1929 — Columbus 1929 — Columbus 2nd., 24 2nd., 41 2nd., .54 2nd., 46 2nd., 39 2nd., 48 2nd., 38 2nd., 34 2nd., 31 2nd., 55 2nd., 32 2nd., 28 2nd., 47 2nd.. 38 2nd.. 29 2nd., 37 2nd., 25 2nd., 19 2nd.. 37 2nd., 63 Greensburg, 14 Edinburg, 18. Nashville 19. Bloomington 28. RushviUe, 20. Edinburg, 28. Frankfort, 32. Seymour, 27. Bloomington. 21. Clifford, 16. Shelbyville, 14. Hope, 19. Butlerville, 29. Flatrock, 22. Clifford. 2.5. Franklin. 32. Greensburg, 16, Shelbyville. 17. Shortridge. 11. Flatrock, 26. Top Rou- : Finley LaBar. Carroll Cro% e , Robert Evan ' . Coach Frank ew-oin. Theodore Fehrin . Ralph Huntington, Roy Wise. Bottom Row: William R. Allen, S illiain Staples, Orie ' ordman. Stanley Shaw, John Everroad, Earl Brown. N VARSITY BASKETBALL November 16, 1928- — Columbus. 63; Greensburg, 18. November 23, 1928- — Columbus, 60: Connersville, 35. November 28, 1928 — Columbus. 61: Vincennes. 33. November 30, 1928 — Columbus. 38: Bloomington. 23 Deceml)er 7, 1928- —Columbus, 43; Rushville. 24. December 14. 1928- —Columbus, 39; Franklin. 23. December 21, 1928 — Columbus. 38; Seymour. 28. December 28, 1928- —Columbus, 39; Bloomington. 38. January 1. 1929- —Columbus. 39; Bedford. 56. January 4, 1929- —Columbus, 41; Shelby iUe, 28. January 8, 1929- —Columbus, 44; New Albany, 24. January 11, 1929- —Columbus, 67; Brazil, 22. January 18. 1929- —Columbus. 46: Connersville, 20. January 25. 1929- —Columbus, 39. incennes, 35. Fel)ruary 1. 1929- —Columbus. 48: Franklin, 31. February 8. 1929- —Columbus. 50: Greensburg. 24. February 9. 1929- —Columbus, 26; Frankfort. 28. February 15. 1929- —Columbus, 43; Shelbyville. 33. February 16. 1929- —Columbus. 49; Shortridge. 30. Februarv 22. 1929- —Columbus. 19; Newcastle. 30. Top Rou-: Maurii-f Hill. lilton Iic ' hael, Coach Frank Newborn, Karl Schaefer, Ernest Russell, Wilfred Botlorff, Henry Everroad. Bottom Roir: Chester Beck, Robert Holland, Donald Wells, Paul Fehring, Ray Eddy. Page SerentY-Seven S$ ■I : VARSITY BASKET- BALL TEAM Three defeats out of twenty scheduled games is indeed a record of which to he proud. The fast driving offensive power of the team was shown in the fact that the Bull Dogs averaged fifty-four points to their op- ponents ' thirty-four for each game in the season. Through this scoring ahility, developed hy the ahle coach, Frank C Newsom, the Colunihus quintet gained a high place among the hardwood hall drihblers in Indiana. The three defeats suffered by the local team were at the hands of out- standing teams in the state. The Newsom men opened the season hy scoring decisive victories over such strong teams as Vincennes, Connersville, Greenshurg, Seymour, Bloomington, Rushville, and Frank- lin. The first defeat of the season was administered hv the highlv touted Bedford five. The " Bull Dogs " came out of this fray with a stinging SHEENY " BECK RAY EDDY " BOB " HOLLAND N fifty-six to thirty-nine points ' defeat. The Columhus team ' s inability to hit the basket seemed to be the cause of the defeat, although their floor work was excellent. After this defeat the fighting " Bull Dogs " retaliated with victories over Shelbyville, New Al- bany, Brazil, Connersville, Vincennes, Franklin, and Greensburg, The team met its second defeat at the hands of the Frankfort ball dribblers by a small margin of two points, twenty-eight to twenty-six. The Casemen were picked by many basketball critics to annex the state title, which they later did. The almost impregnable defense of the Frankforters had crushed the leading teams in the state. The game was not decided until the final gun: and then the " Bull Dogs, " as they proved themselves rightly named, happened to be at the short end of the score. The team then " stepped on the gas, " anil defeated the Shelbyville and Shortridge High School basketl)all squads. KARL SCHAEFFER " DUTCH " FEHRING " MIMMY " MICHAEL II With a decidedly altered lineup, on account of illness, the lads invaded the Newcastle stronghold in the last game on the schedule and were re- pulsed, thirty to nineteen, for their third defeat of the season. Eddy, although he had practiced only once in two weeks, started the game at forward. " Dutch " Fehring, regular center, was unahle to play; Schaeffer, regular hackguard, played but a few minutes, because of a boil that had been bothering him; Beck, regular floorguard, went to hackguard de- spite a back injury received the week before. A flashy brand of basketball was displayed to win the Sectional at Shelbyville and the Regional at Co- lumbus. At the state finals in Indianapolis, the team met Logansport in its first game. After playing listless ball for the first half, the fighting " Bull Dogs " in the second half soon over- came the two point lead and sub- merged the Loganberries with baskets. The final score was thirty-two to twentv. ' DON " WELLS " BILL " BOTTORFF " ERNY " RUSSELL Page Eighty A II In the quarter finals the locals were again defeated hy Frankfort, hut only hy ' " championship hall. " Coluni- hus, with a driving offense, soon forged ahead, hut was unahle to main- tain this lead against the powerful offense, which later won for the Case- men the State Championship. Captain Ray Eddy was given a forward herth on the all-state team, while Fehring. Beck, and Schaeffer were given places on the all-state- tournament teams. Michael, Ever- road and Bottorff, who are seniors, gave the regulars a hard fight for their positions. With an undefeated second team and only three memhers of the varsity missing, the students and fans are hacking Coach Frank C. Newsoni in his task of molding another success- ful team next vear. " JOHNNY " EVERROAD MAIRICE HILL " BUD " EVERROAD Page Eighty-One ■I FOOTBALL At the l eginning of the 1928 footl all season Coach Wilkie O. Moody issued a fall for footliall candidates, and ahout forty men answered it. How- ever, with a nucleus of only seven letter men around which to mold a team, Mr. Moody had indeed a difficult task. Judsinjj from the survey of the games lost and won, the foothall team of ' 28 was not very successful; hut from the standpoint of the players, coach, and school, it was a moral success. In spite of the fact that it lost all hut one game, the defeats were administered by the outstanding teams in the state. The members of the team j)ractised to the best of their ability during all kinds of weather. They played a clean game and fought heroically until the final gun, even though the odds wt ' re against them. The season opened on the Columbus gridiron against Connersville. The Sj)artans scored touchdowns in the first and third quarters, while the Columbus team came near scoring twice, once when the ball was within eight yards of the goal line. A fifteen vard penalty dispelled the Bull Dog ' s hope. In the last quarter a drive down the field was stopped by the final gun with the ball on the four-yar«l line. The final score was Conners- ville 12 — Columbus 0. The second game was played on the home field with Rushville. The Columbus team, being unable to cope with the size and passing ability of the Rushville team, came out of the fray with a 19-0 defeat. The following week the Columbus team played its first game away from home, with the highly touted Cathedral High School Eleven. In the first half the Cathedral team pushed over four touchdowns. Cathedral used the Notre Dame shift which completely baffled the Columbus defense. SECOND TEAM Top Roiv: Roy Turner, Edward Wynn. Janie- Broun. Kohtrt Milne-. Millard Ba--. Georae Dickey. Jokn Purduni. Coach S illiaiii Hennes y, Bottom Rou : Harry J..rdyn. Donald tt. Moor.-. Billy L. e Wi :-nian. Robert :Moore. Chester Baker. At the beginning of the second half the Cohinil»us team made a drive goal- ward which netted a touchdown. The Catholic team was able to score only one more touchdo vn. The final score was 31 to 6. Cathedral was without doubt the strongest team on the Columbus schedule. Greenfield administered the fourth defeat to Coach Moody ' s aggrega- tion on the home field, with a score of 20 to 0. Columbus was within scoring distance many times, but did not have the final punch which it takes to carry the pigskin over for a touchdown. The Columbus-Seymour game resulted in a 12-12 tie, after a hectic battle under unconceivable conditions due to the muddiness of the field. Both teams played a slow, line-plunging game. The Blue and White car- ried the ball over for a point after touchdown, but this was not counted by the officials. The local team received the worst drubbing of the season at the hands of the Shelbyville High School team. Shelby scored fifty-seven points, while the Moody men were held scoreless. Because of the absence of three regular backfield men the Blue and White gridders were unable to get organized, although they fought hard. Again defeat followed the C. H. S. team, and they lost to the New Albany eleven, the conquerors of Cathedral, by a score of 27-0. The C. H. S. team again met defeat in the final game of the season before the Bloomfield ball-toters. Bloomfield carried the pigskin over the goal line four times in the first half, by precise execution of passes and fake plays. During the last half Columbus completely outplayed the Bloomfield varsity, fighting over for a touchdown in the last quarter, and, at the same time, holding their opponents scoreless. VARSITY Top Rou: Coach W. O. Moody. Wilfred Bottorff, Warner Thompson. Walter Miller. Koliert Marshall, Cecil Phillips, James Baker, Garland Moore. ] Iaurice Bradley. William Thompson, Ralph Huntington, Ernest Russell, Paul Fehrinp, Rov Vt ' ise. Coach illiam Hennessv. Bottom Row: Donald Neese, Joshua Knipht. a ne Huffman. Donald Well . illi dorf, James DuShane, Herman Trautman. El;iin l uick Coller. John Friedera- Page Eighty-Three lUtm m]IQ i: ' »4 ' Il[Li) IfriAIJ 1LIINE2 N ROBERT CHANDLER Coluniljus High School has heen very fortunate in acquiring the services of the diminutive yell leader, Robert Chandler. Since a well-halanced yell squad is essential to a team ' s success, Boli had the task of devel- oping a yell leader who could fill the vacancy left by the graduation of the former cheer leader. When an extra amount of pep and fight was needed, " Runt " was always on the firing line with an encouraging yell for the team. Much credit goes to Bobbie for his keen sense of sportsmanship which has been displayed during the games in the past season. Bob has one more year in which to inspire the fans by his pep. ♦ WILLIAM BURNS At the beginning of the school year, William Burns, better known as " Wash Tubbs " was chosen as assistant yell leader through a popular vote by the stu- dent Ijody, and he has certainly filled this position extremely well. This was " Washie ' s " first experience in this position, but by his willingness to work and loy- alty to C. H. S. he developed into a peppy yell leader. As both Bill and Bob were nearly the same size, they made a decidedly interesting pair in their attempt to inspire the fans with enthusiasm. Bill is only a Sophomore and with the co-operation of Chandler srreat things are predicted for the school vear of 1929-30. Page Eighty-Seven ■I BASEBALL Coao!: Moo;3y lias finished his second year as haseball coach in a cred- ital le manner. Mr. Mooay liad a task last year oi placing a team on the diamond which would uphold the fine records made by the past high school nines. He succeeded in this to a certain degree, as the team won four of the eight scheduled games. After losing to Shelbyville and Sey- mour, th« ' BUie and White came hack later in the season to win from these two teams l»y lecisive scores. The other two games were lost to the Cathe- dral nine of Indianapolis. The Moody men also held two victories over Edinhurg. (]oach Moody alteretl the lineup in many games in order to give some of the j)romising underclassmen experience. By this plan Colum- bus will be assured a winning team in 1929. Only three members of the team were lost by graduation. This year, having a veteran team with which to increase the funda- mentals of teamwork, Mr. Moody developed a leading contender for high school baseball honors. Coach Moody has sent the nine through a series of hard work-outs daily. By this rigorous training the team was in per- fect condition for the opening of the sche«lule. The line-up for this season consisted of Robert Collier, on the mound; Paul Fehring, behind the bat: Ray Eddy, ' ilfred Bottorff, Henry Ever- road. and Co ' il Phillips, in the field: and Herman Trautman, Robert Hol- land and W illiam Crooks in the outfield. Tup R..I1 . Il.. l Hai.liip. liiilph HimlinEton. UaU- lluir. Paul 1 .l.rinj:. Ray Eddy. Coach W. (). Moody. Bttttimi Rtiu : li Tiiiaii 1 riiiiliiian. ilfred Bottorff. tc-cil Phillips. H.-nrv Evcrroad. Robert Collier. Robert Holland. KITTENS With their l acks up and all their claws out, the " Kittens ' ' won an easy victory from Clifford, 48-13, hut the ISorth Vernon sextet adminis- tered two defeats to the local girls, each time with a score of 33-14. The next contest against the " Black Diamonds " of Scipio was inter- esting and exciting. The " Kittens " fought hitterly, hecause a victory over the " Black Diamonds, " who thrice defeated North Vernon this year, would more than redeein their two previous defeats. As the final gun sounded the score was tied, 16-16, hut the Kittens followers felt that they had won the greater victory, since Scipio had previously defeated iVorth ernon. In the last game with Paris Crossing, the " Kittens " proved too scrappy for the visitors and claimed another victory, 18-9. Pansy proved very capahle in the center and was a terror to any op- posing team. Cora IVelle usually gained the tip-off for her team, while Adelaide, in spite of her size, was a fast and scrappy player with plenty of pep. henever Charlotte got into the game, there was hound to l)e a fight. Garnet was a sturdy and fast guard and always kept her opponents on edge. Louise and iVIary made an almost perfect team as guards, and succeeded in holding their forwards down. The two forwards, Margaret and Mal)el. were two distinctive types, hut with single ahility of putting the hall through the iron hoops. Because of illness Elsie was forced to with- draw from playing. Marie was a valuahle reserve with aljility to make haskets. The loss of several niemhers who will graduate will he greatly felt. These are: Garnet Lane, Mary Knight, Louise Suhre and Mahel Sass. Much credit for the success of the team is due to Miss Amos, who encouraged the girls on to victory. Top Ron:: Marie iNieinoeller. AHrlaifle Baker. Iar;. ' aret lerritt. ]Mabel Sa -. li s LaFerii Amos, Louise Suhre. Helen Suverkrup, Charlotte Bolte. Bottom Rote: Pansy Bradley. Mary Knight, Cora IVelle Suninia, Elsie Santisteban. y T« » R4 w: Eu;;ene Hupp, Mill jrd Ba », Kobtrrt . " Mari-hyll. W arrcn IIr »u lnir. JaiiM--. Hawtrs. Hit t turn Roiv: Ernest Ru strll, Calvin Wrif:ht, Jaiiie? DuShant-, Marion Ti»li er. THE BOYS ' AND GIRLS ' SWIMMING TEAMS Tin- swiiiiniing team again gathered new laurels in its hid for state tank honors. The state meet was held April 27, 1928 in the C. H. S. pool, in whieh the loeal swimming representatives were forced to compete against the outstanding high school swimmers in Indiana. The feature of this meet was the lowering of five state high school records. Although the team did not win the state championship, they were defeated hy a scant margin of only four points. The girls ' team, under the training of Miss Amos, won the girls ' state cham])ionship last year. Mr. Newsom arranged two dual meets with the strong Cathedral squad of Indianaitolis. Cathedral won the first meet hy a score of 32-27. In the 40 yard free-style, the time was lowered one second, making the state record nineteen and one-fifth seconds. f«aiir(iy Q . Page ISinety-One II ' f afit iSinely-Two N Page Ninety-Th - ■I i THE JUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION On the night of May twenty-second, the gymnasium was transformed into a formal garden in honor of the Seniors who were to graduate. Trel- lises and cherry blossoms around the side, with garden swings and wicker chairs: in the center an illuminated fountain banked with flowers; and overhead, an arljor effect made from green and white crepe paper, cherry blossoms, and Japanese lanterns — this was the auditorium and stage setting for the outstanding social event of the year. After the Junior president, Wilfred Bottorff , had welcomed the Senior guests, and William S harp, president of the Senior Class, had made re- sponse, a very enjoyable program was given. An orchestra, under the direction of Robert Cook, was one of the main features of the evening. After the grand promenade at the close of the entertainment, dainty re- freshments were served by girls dressed in black dresses and white aprons and caps. The success of the reception was due in large part to the committees which arranged the features of the evening. The refreshment committee was composetl of Walter Miller, Rosanna Smith, Mabel Sass, and James Hofer: the decoration committee consisted of Jeanne Lewellen, James DuShane. Charles Butler, and Vivian Glick; those who composed the pro- gram committee were Maurice Mayes, Louise Suhre, Henry Everroad, and Harriett Milnes. Miss Edna Folger, a member of the faculty, supervised the plans and arrangements of the committees. INDUSTRIAL DEPARTMENT In order that the students of C. H. S. may receive training in the industrial arts, the management has improved and enlarged the facilities and teaching for practical work. ]Mr. ' W ' enders classes in cahinet making have made hook-cases and tables to he used for the Foundation for outh. This class has also huilt two garages, one for Mr. Sublette, a teacher in high school, the other for Mr. Frank Cummins, a well-known business man of the community. The project of Mr. Jackson ' s classes was the construction of an air- plane engine and of a motor boat engine. The agriculture classes have planted a number of crops and obtained experience in practical farming. For those students who wish to major in practical work, a course of study has been arranged by which they can devote their entire time to this practice; after the required number of hours in industrial work, upon the recommendation of the teacher they may receive a mechanic ' s certificate. Many students have taken advantage of this opportunity, obtaining qualifi- cations fitting them for reliable positions in a shop or factory. The night school classe • have been unusually large this year and have completed some excellent work, which has been on display. Courses were offered in machine shop, auto mechanics, and cabinet shop. Many women and girls also enrolled in the art. millinery and bas- ketry departments. At the close of the night school sessions an exhibition was held in the high school building. ¥(EB-i mm ®1 wr (til FIT ' WEdoQriAiBdVE J¥MBttE EftL»; y . i inetY-Six A II p " FOR GIRLS ONLY! (Read Backward) Evitisiuqni ton era syob. AU RESTAURANT John B. — " Q ' est ce que ca veut dire ces mots-la: ' English spok- en? ' Le Garcon — " Je ne sais pas trop. monsieur, mais ca fait venir beau- coup de clients. " John B. — " Eh bien. donnez- m ' en done une portion, a moi aussil " " SKooting th Hi-Y raina. Page IMnetY-Seven - ■I : Boast Not Thyself of Tomorrow " iiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiii M AiN hy nature is a boaster — you know it. tloes not talk al out It, he feels it. If he Tlie strong husky fellow thinks he can ' t he ill: lose his joh or grow old. It does not matter what happens to his friends, he, so he thinks, is more careful; he knows hetter, and has a longer head on him than the others. Every man ought to look ahead and while he is earning money, to he regularly putting some of it away each week in the hank. Do you know that the very fact that you have a hank account and add to it regularly makes you more careful, thoughtful and wise? iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiitiiiillllllllillliliniiliniilNlllllli IRWIN-UNION TRUST CO. The Bank of Strength and Service Page yiinpty-Eight ! II Compliments of REEVES PULLEY CO. COLUMBUS, IND. A LOT OF BUNK The Sultan of Turkey sleeps in a bed eight feet wide and twelve feet lon 11 GRUEN PeiMagoA " The most dis- tinflii ' e timepiece ever designed or men " AT OUR STORE — select that most impor- tant gift! Here you ' ll find the celebrated Gruen rist, Pocket and Strap Watches. Also a wide choice of other gifts, at a price range that makes selection so easy. ■ SEE US FOR YOUR GRADUATION GIFTS H. L. Rest Son The Hallniark Jewelers Cor. Washington and Fifth Bring Your Electric Problems to the Empire Electric Co. Bas ett Building Phone 460 We Repair Motors. Irons. Heaters, Automobile Starters and Generators We Also Build Special Electrical Apparatus Estimates Free on Contract Wiring Page I inety-Nine li : ATTEND AN ALL-STATE INSTITUTION Start thi. ' i " i ' -ininK a« .o„„ a« p„.sil,le for a promising bu.ine.. po«i,io„-a„d n • r ?. " ' " • " ♦ ' ' • » " ' e on - " f the lu -t investments of your life Business College education makes a decidedly strong appeal, because it brings auick and positive results at comparatively small cost. Opportuniti;s are alwa s a hand fir those who become con.petent, and the chances for Advancement are usually unHmited ' Make the most of 1929. SUBJECTS OFFERED Higher AccounUincy and Business Administration ? " " ' " " ?. , , Office Training for liapid l.nlfulation Stenographers (onimerrinl Law Typeiiriting Business Arithmetic Shorthand Letter Writing Office Practice Income Tax Procedure Spelling Bookkeeping and Accountancy Penmanship Salesmanship and Business Efficiency We ' • ' " • i ' ! Jnvi ' .- you to visit our school any time, for information regarding service, tuitions, and length of lime to complete the five different courses offered. " Frpr Employineni Soriirp Rptulerpd to Our Gradiuites " INDIANA BUSINESS COLLEGE ORA E. BUTZ, President. , OLISE P. BRICHLER, Manager COLUMBUS, IND. THE SCOTCH AS USUAL Son ( to father in so rh.r.rv PI . ri " " " " ' ' f ' " t ' — " Daddy, it is so hot in here and I am so thirsty. Please, take me out and buy me an ice cream soda. " Sandy ' ' Now, my sen, we ' ll wait until intermission. Then Til tell vou n ghost story that will send shivers up your back. " BARNABY ' S FLOWER SHOP Ahvnys Ait Appropriate Gift Flowers De Luxe ' 428 Fifth Street Phone 954 COLUMBUS, INDL4NA y . Page One Hundred : II cA Tine Vortrait is a true expression ofapersonalHy Ihe Ideal " Vear Booh is a portrait of school life expressing the personality of the institution which it represents. ' IheIndianapolisEngravingCb.-throughits 7;7« %z«« !iw Service Department can helpyou express inyouryear booli the true personality ancTtradition ofyour school ' X£)ntejorInfbr)naiion This Bool Engraved by The Indianapolis IngTaVm Co.WuisinBldg. Indianapolis Piise One Hundred ■I ! Put Your Best Face Forward in a DELL BROS. OUTFIT The most romantic screen star Iiecomes a pie whirling comedian in the wrong apparel. The picture you are going to make for your graduation parade depen«ls on correct proportioning — right styling. Dell Brothers Are All Tailors and Understand the Art of Correct Styling and Fitting of Clothes Don ' t try to fit a suit when at Dell Brothers. The Suit will he fitted to you. Becomingness ahounds in these capahle cases for every man who seeks to put his Ijest face forward. Yours for Success DELL BROTHERS Store of Better Values COLUMBUS, IND. " You must say ' our ' , " stormed Mrs. Lambert. " I ' m tired of hearing ' my house, ' ' my car, ' and ' my sons. ' The constant use of that word gets my goat. " The next morning the Professor arose in a vexed mood and spent about five minutes rummaging about the room. Finally she turned over in bed and called to him, " What in the world are you looking for. ' ' " " For our pants, " answered Professor sarcastically. THE SEWARD CO. To he well dressed is as essential to a successful life as an education. We Supply That Essential in Nottingham and Fashion Park Clothes COURTEOUS SERVICE CORRECT STYLES PiiCf Oni- lluiulred Tivo A II THE HOME OF All Star Basketball Shoes If You Have Anything in Mind to Buy in CLOTHING, DRY GOODS or SHOES Before You Purchase at Sales Elsewhere, Give A. TROSS A Visit We Can Suit You in Both Quality and Price A. TROSS Across From the Court House Ahcays At Your Service Columbus Gas Company PHILOSOPHY OF ANY SENIOR BOY A kiss, a sigh, a fond good-bye, And she is gone. A smile, a curl, another girl — The world moves on. Compliments of The Rapp Co. 326 Washington St. COLUMBUS, IND. Furnace Heat Without a Cellar Nothing else gives sueh solid sat- isfaction through the long winter months as ha dng your entire home well heated. The ALLEN ' S PARLOR FUR- NACE marks a hig forward step in the heating of the home. It is a furnace above the floor and can be obtained in enamel finish to har- monize with your furniture. When in need of a new heating system call at our store, see our display and let us fully explain this ne v furnace to you. F. R. Stull Hardware Company Page One Hundred Three II O. W. Peiitzer Son Printing Sperial Attention to Stationery niid Society Printing 612 Wasljinelon Street COLUMBLS, IND. Hege Flanigan Funeral Directors Ambulance Service 422-424 Fifth Street Phone 750 Maurice Hill (at baseball game) — " Those fellows don ' t seem to get on to that pitcher ' s curves. " Leona Tellman — " " V. hy, I did as soon as I saw him. He is dreadfully bowlegged, isn ' t he? " This Bank Would Like to See Every Hi ;li School Student Start a Savings Account There is hardly anythinjj that cf ntrihiites more to char- acter liuilding than to learn systematic saving. Those who have accumnlated a competence, hy middle age. have nsnally done so not because of a large income, hut Ijecause they have always made it a ])oint to save a little out of evervthing thev have earned. FIRST NATIONAL BANK COLUMBUS, IND. A Our lliiiiilml Four A II . THE STORE WITH A COMMUNITY SPIRIT The J, C. Penney Company is nalioiial in scope of operation, hut local in service. To see how much can he put into a community, rather than how much can he taken out, is the aim of every unit of this nation-wide organization. The success of each store is closely identified with the prog- ress of the individual community. Every J. C. Penney Man is a Booster for His Town His home is there, his interests are there, and his children are heing educated there. It is his town. He helongs to local organizations and takes an active part in movements for civic hetterment, always hearing in mind the practical apjjlication of the Golden Rule. J, C. PENNEY CO. " Let us think more of the opportunity to serve that lies before us than ive do of the accomplishment behind iis. " — . C PEMMEY. Betty Brown — " I feel a lethargy creeping over me. " Ray Eddy — " It may be an ant: the grass is full of them. " Charles B. — " I ' m going to kiss you after we drive around that corner. Vivian G. — " Don ' t you think that ' s going a little too far? " Duiilap Co., Inc. White Star Buildinoj Material Meat Market of All Kinds (The Dppnrlnirnt Store of Meals) Yards: A Complete Line of Columhus Edinhurg Home Killed Meats Hope North Vernon Phones 795-796 Contractors and Free Dolifery Service Builders Fourth and Franklin St. Pfi p One Hundred Fire ■I Where Quality is Always Higher Than Price The Little Furniture Store 425 Fourth Street Neese ' s Bakery Cafeteria Serves Special Chicken Dinners Every Wednesday Select your meals from a variety of clean, well cooked foods. Our kitchen open for inspection at all times. 524 WASHINGTON STREET Phone 246 THE QUICK SALE MILLINERY t ' s Stylish — We Hare It Quality Hats at Lowest Prices 334 Fifth Street COLUMBUS, IND. James DuShane — " Does the moon affect the tide ' " Charles Butler — " No: only the untied. " Margaret Merritt — " I heard something nice about you today. " Edna Armuth — " Yes? " Margaret Merritt — " Yes. a friend of mine said you resembled me. " WELL, SENIORS! You ' ll be out of school before long. Fada and Croslev After that, in college or at work, may you meet good fortune. E. E. LINDSAY CO. A. C. Electric Radio Sets The Shop For Men COLUMBUS, IND. THE E. E. Stillabower GLASSNER STORE Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear Men ' s Furnishings Dry Goods Hosiery House Furnishings Phone 626 309 West Fourth Street Page One Hundred Six Whitmer ' s McKnight-Carpenter Medicine Company Company Whitmer ' s Products The Strictly Ethical Have Stood The Prescription Test of Time and COLUMBUS, INDIANA Sick Room Store Calvin Wright — " You look bad this morning, Jim. " James Hofer — " Yeh! I ' ve been unconscious for eight hours. C. W. — " Heavens, what was the matter? " J. H. — " Nothing, I was just asleep. " Atwater Kent Truly a Fine Radio Farmers Supply Co. Radio Headquarters Phone 550 If Your Birthday or Graduation Gifts Come From J. F. Marshall Co. They Are Correct in Quality and Style Page One Hundred Seven II ! In Columlms there are industries of the various kinds, one of the most interesting of whieh is one that was estahlished here l ut recently — a paint factory. Right here in Colunihus is manufactured the paint you use, or ought to use, in painting your house; the varnisii. etc., you use to finish your woodwork as well as other articles in this line. Mr. C H. Becker, the enterprising manager of this com- pany, is one of Columhus " hest hcosters. C. H. BECKER PAINT CO. Paint Makers 3 3 Third Street THE SCOTCH AGAIN Did you hear about the Scotchman who. after watching seven dog races, wanted to bet two dollars on the rabbit in the eighth race? Frosh — " Say. which is your left foot? " Soph — " Why, the one right along side of your right. " Coiiipliiiients Harry Frolmian of Grocery Company Lloyd S. Mellinger Confectionery .Johhers Tires Batteries and Retailers of Accessories High Grade Fancy and Service Staple Groceries Phone 546 Washington St. at Seventh 231 Washington Street Po ' f One HiiiiilrttI Ei hl Chiropractic is a Science of Palpating and Adjusting the Vertebrae in the Spinal Column GOOD HEALTH IS REAL WEALTH Chiropractic Adjustments Not Only Restores Health, They Also Build Health. A Periodic Examination Of Your Spine Is The Best Kind Of Health Insurance. Analysis Free DR. LUNA KERR YOUNG Phone 714 Third and Washington. COLUMBUS. IND. Miss Linson — " Who was the King of France during the Revolution, Milton? " Milton Michael — " Louis the Thirteenth — no. the Fifteenth, no. the Thirteenth, no — er — er — well, anyhow he was in his teens. " A Six in the Price Range of a Four Ask for Demonstration Today BUY A USED CAR WITH AN O. K. TAG THAT COUNTS Powell Chevrolet Sales COLUMBUS, INDIANA PARKER PENS and PENCILS STATIONERY BOX CANDY SODAS KODAK FILMS Developing and Printing Harms Driio Store " JT iprp Quality Counts ' ' C. H. S. Boosters Page One Hundred ISi, II Walter Miller — " Why the sad expression? " Joshua Knight — " I bought one of those books called. How to Make Love, and now I don ' t know what to do. " W. M. — " Well, can ' t you read? " J. K. — " Sure, for it says to take the lady ' s hand, look into her eyes and say ' I love you. Helen ' . " W. M.— " What of that? " J. K. — " My girl ' s name is Ber- nice. " V J. W. O ' Bryan Company Jeivelers Exclusive Agency for BULOVA WATCHES Ask Any One Who Wears One A Full Line of Sheaffer ' s Fountain Pens and Pencils 417 FOURTH STREET A Little Out of the Way But It Will Pay Ph( 157 Bakers of the Best Since 1862 Kitzinger ' s Quality Products At Your Grocer CREAM LOAF TWIN LOAF SPECL LTY CAKES PURINA WHOLE WHEAT Kitzinger Bakery Co. Phone 2 Exasperated Mr. Moody (to Don Neese) — " Tackle low. I tell you! There you go again reaching for the neck. Can ' t you forget her once in a while? " Bertha G. — " You know, I love your cigarette holder. " Charles McQ. — " I don ' t use any. " B. G. — " Oh. don ' t be so dense! " The House Furnishers Good Home Furniture affords comfort and refinement. The happiness of your home depends largely upon the kind of furnishings you put in it. Let us supply you with any of your home needs. Iniel Atkins . 29 Washington St. Phone 666 Frohnian Bros. This Modern World is Full of Substitutes — But No One Yet Has Found a Real Substitute for Courtesy. ( is Included With Each Purchase Here Cash Grocery 434-436 Fourth St. Page One Hundred Eleven II = ANY WOMAN who washes anything which a Fedelco- washer can do is working for 2c an hour. Electric Service is the Cheapest Commodity W hich Comes Into Your Home INTERSTATE ftMcSERyiCEfi It is rumored that " Coke " is a sheik. The story goes that he was seen to enter a moving picture show with Mary Burns. The show was crowded and after they had searched a whi ' e she exclaimed. " Oh. here ' Can ' t we squeeze in this place? " He repHed, " Heavens, Mary, can ' t you wait till we get home? ' Coiiifttiiiifiits of John M. Duckworth Chrysler Sales and Service 65s, 758 and Imperial Pfific Oni ' Iluntlrt ' fl Twelve Compliments of D. M. BOTTORFF Oliver Implements Seeds and Poultry Feeds MANUFACTURERS ENGLNEERS m W0 VttricMt Speea V TRANSMISSION Lewellen Automatic Control Systems LEWELLEN MANUFACTURING CO. COLUMBUS, IND. Miss Ong: " Put this in Shakespearean language: ' Here comes a bowleggcd man Herman Trautman: " Behold! What is this that approaches me in parentheses? " Serve Jantzen Improved Bathing Suits Scliumaker ' s For All Who Swim Ice Cream • " Good, And Good For You " F. J. Meyer-Son Pfigc One Hundred Thirteen yyy m ! Coniplinients of Kitchen Lumber Company The Evening Republican Basketball News All the IVewg All the Time Maurice Mayes — " May I kiss your hand? " Louise Suhre — " Why. don ' t you think that would be rather out of place? " " THANK YOU " Williams ' Pharmacy • .Seventh and Chestnut Streets f Prescriptions Medicines We approoiate the privilege of Drugfi being the Photographer for the Toiletries 1929 Log Stationery And vou will, we feel, thank us Cameras increa inglv each year for hav- Films and Developing ing helped to make your An- Soda Fountain Service nual a success. Furnas Ice Cream ' ' Photographs Live Forever " Phone 191 SMITH STUDIO DON L. WILLIAMS. Prop. ' y Pogp One Hundred Fourteen FOR Quality Cominercial Printing Phone 506 ACME PRINTING CO. RAY M. WEED, Prop. Printers of " The Triangle " 1927-28 and 1928-29 BEFRIEND YOUR FEET AND FLATTER FASHION Foot Saver Shoes TOVEY SHOE CO. 318 Washington Street PHONE 569 T]ip Home of J. K. and Star Brand Shoes Francis T.: " I ' m wearing my father ' s patent-leathers. " Bob Kemper: " What for? " Francis T.: " The patent on mine expired. " Elgin Q. : " I adore you! You ' re the breath of my life! Ellen D.: " Hold your breath! " Purdue Tests Show ICE is the Best Refrigerant for the Home Burn DVSTLESS COAL It is Dustless to the Last Shovelful SERVICE COAL CO. PHONES 111-19 Page One Hundred Fifteen Hudson Essex Automobiles Sales Servic More Value Than Any Car on the Roud lor the Moncv State Hifjliway Garage 24 — HOUR SERVICE —24 ■Service Rogers-Sclioonover PHONE 1131 M. F. Rosenbush Co. Clothiers In Their New Location 509 Washington Street Mrs. Simmen: " Floyd, you have been fighting again and you have lost one of your teeth. " Floyd: " No, I haven ' t, Mother, here it is in my pocket. " Customer: " Here ' s a fly in my ice-cream. " Joe Anderson: " Serves him right, let him freeze. " IIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlllllJIIIJIIItllllllllllJIIIIIIJIllJIIIIIIIMnillllllMlltllHIl STANFIELD ' S Lunch Sodas Quick Service iinilllllljiiinijiiiiiiijiMjiliiiliiriiiiiiiNiiriiiMitiiiMiiiliiiiiMinii Ono Hundred Sixteen FRIENDS! W lipn Shoppiiig — Come Here FIRST! We Didn ' t Sav Buy — We Said " Come " It isn ' t a demand nor a eoniniand. It ' s merely a hint. ' e want our Stocks and our Prices to suggest how to invest your capital at your disposal. The White House II REEVES AUTO COMPANY Ford Repairing Accessories Tires and Battery Service Complete Ford Greasing Efficiency and Satisfaction All at One Stop Dutch F. : " I saw a very interesting educated pig. it — " Edna S.: " Oh! indeed, I — " Dutch F. : " Come now, I suppose you were going to say that I must have looked in the mirror. " Edna S.: " Not at all, I don ' t consider you interesting or educated. " HEGE CO., Inc. Lum])er, Lath, Shingles, Cement and Plaster Building Material of All Kinds Oakland All American Six Pontiac Big Six Cadillac and La Salle Standard of the World Ed. L. Schaefer Phone 688 536 Jackson Boulevard Page One Hundred Seiwnteen II ' A LANE CHEST Is Just the Thing for a Hope Chest All Lane Chests are built of relialile construction, using three-quarter inch panels of aromatic heart wood Cedar, in accordance with U. S. Government recommendations for moth killing. A Lane Chest Wouhl Please Her Best Prices Range From $20.00 to $75.00 HOOVER BROTHERS Lot ' s wife has nothing on Miss Murray. She looked back and turned into a pillar of salt. Miss Murray looked back and turned into a telephone pole. Compliments of The May Laundry Phone 53 330 Fifth Street COLUMBUS, INDIANA Congratulations Sinimen Hardware Company The ' Triangle ' Wishes The " Lo2 " Success 3S Hathaways s$ Mrs. Hennessey (to druggist) : " I want some canine pills. " Charles B.: " What is the matter with your dog? " Mrs. Hennessey (indignantly): " I ' ll have you know that my husband is a gentleman! " (Charles puts up some quinine pills in profound silence.) MURPHY ' S 5c to $1.00 Merchandise Sprvicp With a Smile JONES BROS. BATTERY AND TIRE SHOP 319 Fourth Street Phone 915 RECHARGING, VULCANIZING and REPAIRING The Store of T ennison s GOODS NAGEL ' S BOOK STORE BENZOL CLEANING LAUNDRY CO. l ' l -lo-Date Cleaning and Pressing in a Modern Plant Also Modern Laundry Service Ph one 188 or 1115 Plant and Office: 517 Washington St. Ray Henderson, Prop. Page One Hundred IMneteen II ! PUBLICATIONS The Triangle is a pseudo-intelligent publication foisted upon the un- suspecting campus every week during the school year. The thing is spon- sored by heavens knows whom and any other students who are willing to accept the risks involved. All contributions are gratefully received and printed with black ink. Cartoons are looked upon with suspicion by the etiitors. The Triangle has been able to maintain the well-known average of one out of five supjjressed. The issues are generally beyond reproach but sometimes apparently not far beyond it. A faculty censorship suggested early in the year was abandoned l)ecauee it provided the faculty members literary delights denied to the students. The plans of the pernicious publication for next year include the en- dowment of a fund to provide ex-editors with railroad fare out of the state and expenses in some other high school. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ EXPENSE ACCOUNT OF 1929 " LOG " Cleaning " Log " Office (Nov. 14. 1928) S .15 Cleaning " Log " Office (Easier Day) .05 1 Quart Oil .25 114 Gallons of Gasoline .28 1 Green Roadster (for Business Manager) 4.67 Oil for Tvpewriter 7.20 Fly Paper 32.08 Refreshments 1 .96 Trips to Indianapolis 144.02 Art Work .15 Refreshments 1 .96 Miscellaneous 2.099.99 Pencils 423.00 Smelling Salts 35.49 Rubber Cement (not for rubbernecks) 2.5.65 1 Subway for Editor 3.98 Paper Clips 7.77 Telephone Bill to Engraving Company 149.49 Christmas Presents for Members of The Staff T.. .82 Banquet Given by Miss Re lmon l for Survivors of Staff 21.00 Banquet Given by Staff for Miss Redmond 21.00 Favors and Flowers for Banquets 146.39 Copies of College Humor. Life, etc., for .Joke Editor 5.00 Total Try this on your adding machine Sworn to and at thfs first day of May. 1929. We. the staff of the 1929 " Log. " do hereby wish to thank the adver- tisers and everyone who ' n any way has aided and abetted the progress and success of this annual. May you aFI | rosper along life ' ' s pathway, have a Merrv Christmas, a Happv New Year and live happilv ever after. C ' EST TOUT. ' ag) ' One Hundred Twenty iH " ' ' ■i::?M, W v " 0 ' ,,,.,...;.,.., ,l.- ! !«:: ' - ' ' ' ' . ■:■■(. : s r ;; ' v ' ' ■ ' - ' iiv- ' ' " ' J? " ?. v 0 I - ■..-,, ,WjC»iJ| ■,A-Ji-. - ' si ■v;,V- ,•,,■:. .v.i - ; ' U ' :i ' ?. ' -, " ' -; ■■■ ' • " ■ ' ' :, ' ;■ ' ■ " T ' .3 ■V] ;i,s ' :,, ,),. •■: ' ■- ' » ,
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