Columbus North High School - Log Yearbook (Columbus, IN)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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In a review of this eventful year the
following events stand out:
Paris fell in july, and with it fell the
France of Liberty, Equality, and Fra-
ternity. After the supposedly impreg-
nable Maginot line had been pierced,
France offered little resistance to the
ruthless onslaught of the Nazi legions.
all-out bombing raids. German invasion
was held off and the Battle of Britain
had been won. The Union jack still flies
from the damaged public baths in south
London after a German air raid.
Last Summer an inter-American con-
ference of foreign ministers met to se-
cure closer cooperation and under-
standing among nations of the Western
Hemisphere. U. S. Secretary of State
Cordell Hull is shown presiding over the
meeting in the conference hall at
i. OF FR
PM BA VTLE
Here, sightseeing German troopers in
occupied Paris are shown taking pic-
tures in a visit to the Eiffel tower.
With invasion im m i n e n t after
France's collapse, courageous R.A.F.
action and the indomitable spirit of its
citizens enabled England to withstand
Acme ACT OF HAVANA
DESTROYERS FOR BRITAIN
The United States naval base-de-
stroyer deal with England g rea tly
strengthened both countries. Here in
a Canadian port American sailors show
British tars how to operate a gun on a
destroyer turned over to Britain.
With events in Europe threatening
all democracies, in October America
prepared to arm by holding its first
peace-time draft lottery in history.
Secretary of War Stimson is being
blind-folded before drawing the first
ti-HRD TE '
number. President Roosevelt read the
number to an anxiously awaiting radio
President Roosevelt was given a vote
of confidence last fall by the American
people in being the only president ever
to be elected for a third term. The pres-
ident is pictured here january 2Oth in
front of the capitol building being ad-
ministered the oath of office by Chief
.dn fke Side
of JOE FRA VENS
Indiana citizens realized the far-
reaching effects of national conscrip-
tion in january when thousands of
young men, members of Indiana's na-
tional guard, were called for military
service. Here at the Union Station in
Indianapolis a trainload of guardsmen,
bound for Camp Shelby in Mississippi,
wave goodbye to friends and relatives.
Last fall, in a hotly contested politi-
cal campaign, an unusual situation de-
veloped when lndiana voters elected a
Democratic governor and a Republican
lieutenant-governor and legislature.
Governor Henry F. Schricker, center, is
NATIONAL DEFENSE IN IND
pictured at the opening session of the
Indiana General Assembly with Lieu-
tenant-Governor Charles M. Dawson,
With billions being spent by the na-
tional government for defense, much of
for that pur-
the world is
one of the
the money appropriated
pose is being spent in
largest powder plant in
being constructed at
while Indianapolis has
world's largest manufacturers of air-
plane motors in Allisons. Here is a view
of workers in the Allison plant testing
a new motor.
An estimated I0,000 people gath-
ered at the Pennsylvania depot last fall
to greet Republican presidential nomi-
nee, Wendell Willkie, as he made a
brief back-platform address in Colum-
bus. With notification ceremonies at
Elwood and campaign headquarters in
neighboring Rushville, Mr. Willkie put
Indiana in the political limelight. Mr.
Willkie is shown here in his Columbus
visit greeting local admirers.
Columbus' recent rapid growth,
which has given it fourth class city rat-
ing with a population of II,738, has
necessitated an extensive program of
civic improvement. Most costly item
COSTLIEST MODERN CHURCHXNV
WILLKIE VISITS COLUMBUS
, 4 X, I S
was the S250,000 sewer project on
which a crew of W.P.A. men are shown
Highlight of Columbus' greatest
building year was the beginning of con-
struction work on the new Tabernacle
Church of Christ, designed by Europe's
most famous architect, Finnish Eliel
Saarinen. Described by Time magazine
as "the costliest modern church in the
world" this 9'p600,000 edifice repre-
sents a distinct departure from the tra-
ditional Gothic type of church archi-
tecture. Most striking feature of the
church is the I66 foot tower pictured
rz in Gofumbm gfiqlz Sckoof
DuShane, I o c a I
received the teaching
professions highest honor
last summer when elected
president of the National Edu-
cation Association. Mr. DuShane
is shown above with Dean Henry L.
Smith of Indiana University, former
N. E. A. president, at a testimonial
banquet given in his honor by Columbus
citizens, and attended by many noted
Last fall, Mr. Otto Hughes, for eleven
years a member of the C. H. S. faculty,
became the school's new principal. In
the center picture Mr. Hughes is shown
in his office conferring with senior
class president Bob Birk.
At impressive ceremonies conducted
by the local American Legion Post,
the school's new flag pole was ded-
icated last fall. Ciuest speaker
was Homer Chaillaux, national
chairman of the Americanism
Committee of the Ameri-
can Legion, Below is a
view of the daily flag-
TELLS THE COMPLETE STORY OF THE YEAR
The l94l Log is published by the senior class of Columbus High School.
Columbus, Indiana. The staff is as follows: Charles Fox and Lois lean
Moore, co-editors, Mary Virginia Booth and loan Robinson, co-business
managers: George Eckerly and C-eorgeanna Leist, co-advertising managers,
Albert jones and Lyman Sfrietelmeier, co-promotion managers, Mr. Cecil
Coons, Editorial Sponsorg Miss Edna V. Folger, Business Sponsor.
The Senior class of Columbus High
School is proud to dedicate the l94l
Log to Mr. Loren Noblitt. We feel that
he is not only a good teacher, but a
personal friend also. His warm under-
standing and friendliness has brought
him nearer to us. This might leave the
impression that he is easy with the stu-
dents andg lets them have their way, but
this is not so.
Mr. Noblitt is strict with those who
need it, but in such a way that we have
never heard anything but praise for
him. He is a sought-for teacher, for one
student tells another how interesting
and enjoyable his classes are.
Thus does fame spread. So we, the
seniors, dedicate our Log to Mr. Nob-
Cgvemfs of fha em'
TY Mr. Hughes takes over principalship. The
FPXCUL vacancy created by Mr. Gilliland is not yet
filled. Two new faces adorn the principal's
juniors elect Pete Burns as president of
CLASSES -- their class. Sophomores win Hi-Y Penny
Line. Seniors present their class play
Activities period eliminated.
F. F. A. captures state honors.
One boy awarded American Farm-
er degree. Dramatic Club presents
play in newly-redecorated audito-
The basketball team
won the S. C. C. title. Two
of our boys win S. C. C.
title in tennis doubles.
Golf team wins S. C. C.
Here our guiding lights are leaving
the Seventh Street entrance of Colum-
bus High School. This group of teach-
ers represents the Faculty.
To these people we owe our educa-
tion and fundamental knowledge in all
our subjects. We deeply appreciate
their efforts to increase our wisdom.
Their patience seems never-ending,
and in times of stress they are remark-
ably even-tempered. The many kind-
nesses of the Faculty will remain in our
minds as pleasant memories of school
MR LYNN BARNABY
MR. WILLIAM KELLER
The School Board is the governing
body of our school. Theirs is a big task,
and in their hands must rest the re-
sponsibility of making the school run
smoothly. Although they remain in the
background, their influence may be
felt in many ways. These three men
may help or retard the progress of the
school. This is a burden and at the same
time a joy, for they can have the pleas-
ure of knowing that they have contrib-
uted to our education.
Their word is final, so they must
weigh it heavily and use all their judg-
ment and charity. They have succeeded
The three members of our School
Board are Lynn Barnaby, president,
William Keller, treasurer, and Ed
Voelz, secretary. The Board meets once
a month. At these meetings, the three
men mentioned above are busy making
the decisions that affect the entire stu-
dent body. They try to insure the hap-
piness and well-being of the students.
MR. ED VOELZ
New NEA Head
l94l, AN IMPORTANT DATE IN
In our quiet and peaceful little Indi-
ana community, life has gone on about
as usual during the past year. There
have been a few more buildings erect-
ed than customary. Our factories are
busier because of "defense" contracts.
A few people we' know have gone off
to army camps for a year's training.
The papers have been full of war news
from far-off places. But for the most
part we have gone about our daily
tasks and pleasures, as our parents
did before us, and with little less as-
surance that "all is well with the
Yet we are living in a revolutionary,
war-torn world full of hatrelds, cruelty
and injustice. And soon we, with
our peaceful life, our security, our
contentment, will be drawn, whether
we will it or not, into the world tur-
moil, and the good old days of l94l
will be no more. All that we hold dear
will be challenged and will have' to be
fought for. Our American democ-
racy will meet its first real crisis as
will our economic system and our so-
cial structure. It may well be that
l94l will be a date long remembered
as a critical point in our civilization.
Let us hope that in the grave days to
come we may be as brave and wise
as our forefathers have been during
several other crises that have threat-
cned our civilization.
MR. DUSHANE, SUPERINTENDENT
Page thu teen
The Strength Ol Gur Democrcicy ls Nlecisured
MR HUGHES, PRINCIPAL
Hundreds of thousands of American
youths are graduating from high school
this spring. Many of them will continue
their formal education. Others will find
their places in the rapidly expanding
industrial life, made necessary by the
ever-expanding defense program. Still
others may soon go into active service
in some branch of the Federal govern-
There is no doubt that the present
crisis constitutes a threat of the most
serious character to the way of life 'in
which the people of the United States
have so profoundly believed.
As members of the l94l graduating
class of Columbus High School, you will
be called upon to give much of yourself
to preserve this American way of life.
Students who return to high school
next fall will find it necessary to make
May the spiritual and intellectual
achievements made during your high
school life serve you well in this crisis.
Build strongly and securely your ethi-
cal and moral defenses. Thank God you
are still free, still captains of your souls.
Be sure you do your full duty day by
day. Be happy in the thought that you
have done your best.
Partly By The Adequacy OF lts National Delenses
MR. GLENN ADAMS
Social Science, History
DePauw University, A.B., State
Teacher's College, Northwestern
University, University of Louis-
MISS ALICE BATEMAN
Oxford College for Women,
A.B., Indiana University, A.M.,
University of Michigan, A.M.,
American Academy in Rome.
MR. GEORGE H. BOOTS
Purdue, B.S., Central Normal,
MR. FORREST V.
Indiana University, B.S., Indiana
University, M.S., Central Nor-
mal, Franklin College, Indiana
State Teacher's College.
MISS BEATRICE CROWE
Butler University, B.S., Franklin
College, Chicago University,
Columbia University, University
MR. WILLIAM C. BAKER
Purdue University, B.S.l.E., Pur-
due University, M.S., Dunwoody
MISS ELIZABETH BOND
Indiana University, University
of Wisconsin, Butler University,
KELSIE M. BUTLER
State Teacher's College, B.S.,
Franklin College, Blaker's
MR. CECIL COONS
DePauw University, A.B., Indi-
MISS MAUDE DAVIS
Indiana University, A.B., Grad-
uate Work at Indiana Univer-
sity, Franklin College.
MISS SADIE DAVIS
Franklin College, A.B., State
Teacher's College, College at
And Partly By The Ability
MISS IDA EDENBURN
jordan Conservatory, B.M., New
England Conservatory, North-
western University, Chicago
Musical College, Butler Univer-
MISS HAZEL FITZPATRICK
Indiana University, A.B., Uni-
versity ot Chicago.
MISS EDNA V. FOLGER
Indiana University, A.B., lndi-
ana University, M.S.
MR. NOEL GENTH
Indiana Central, A.B., Butler
MISS MARY EVELYN GUINN
Hanover College, A.B., Univer-
sity of Illinois Library School.
MR. WELLS H. FISH
History, Social Studies
I-Ianover College, A.B., Butler
University, M.S., State Teacher's
College, Central Normal.
MR. WOODROW FLEMING
Hanover College, B.S., lndiana
University, University of Minne-
MISS EUZETTA FOSTER
Indiana University, B.S.
MR. RUSSELL E. GOUCHER
jordan Conservatory of Music,
B.M., jordan Conservatory of
Music, M.M., DePauw Univer-
sity, Butler University.
MR. A. E. jACKSON
Valparaiso University, State
Teacher's College, Purdue Uni-
versity, Sweeney Automotive
and Electrical School, Emerson's
Efficiency Engineering School,
General Motor's Institute of
MISS IENEVIEVE IULIAN
Methodist Hospital, R.N.,
George Peabody Teacher's Col-
lege, Simmons College, Univer-
sity of Minnesota.
MISS DAISY LINSON
University of Wisconsin, Ph.B.,
Butler University, M.S., State
MISS MILDRED MURRAY
Franklin College, A.B., Colum-
bia University, M.A., Arthur
jordan Conservatory of Music.
MR. LOREN S. NOBLITT
New York University, B.Sc.,
New York University, M.Sc.,
Rutgers University, Columbia
MISS CORNELIA PENTZER
History, Social Studies
Indiana University, A.B.
It An Efficient Type Ol Government
MISS MARIORIE LEWIS
Hanover College, A.B., Colum-
bia University, A.M., University
of Kentucky, College of Music,
Cincinnati, Indiana University.
MISS HELEN LOWE
Indiana University, A.B.
MR. FRANK NEWSOM
Indiana University, A.B., Cen-
tral Normal, University of Wis-
MISS CARRIE ONG
Indiana University, B.A., Co-
lumbia University, M.A., Lon-
don University, London, Eng-
MRS. DOROTHY PRUITT
Smith College, A.B., Western
College, Franklin College.
40 0. Quia USINu'
Qur Teochersluqgsllliqtion Is To 'I-roin Youth
MISS ALTA REDMOND
Franklin College, A.B., Indiana
University, Wisconsin Univer-
MR. WALTER RICE
History, Social Studies
Franklin College, A.B., Indiana
University, Butler University,
Indiana State Teacher's College.
MR. I. R. ROSS
Franklin College, A.B., Indiana
State Teacher's College, DePauw
University, University of Colo-
MR. WILLIAM B. SHARP
College of Wooster, A.B., Indi-
ana University, M,S.
MISS VERNA TAYLOR
DePauw University, A.B., Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, A.M., Chi-
cago University, Columbia Uni-
Awa Q6-AAQ Wd'
MR. I. R. REES
Purdue University, B.S.A., Pur-
due University, M.S., Cornell
MR. B. F. ROPP
Indiana Central, A.B., Purdue
University, State Normal Col-
MISS EVELYN SEWARD
Butler University, A.B., Univer-
sity -of Michigan, M.A., Indiana
University, University of Gren-
MR. SHERMAN SUBLETTE
Indiana State Normal.
MISS LILLIAN VOLLAND
New York School of Fine and
Applied Art, F.A., Butler Uni-
versity, B.S. and M.S., Herron
Art School, New York Univer-
To Further Gur Democratic Way OF Life
MISS BERTHA WATT
Indiana University, A.B., Earl-
ham College, University of Cali
MR. RANDALL YEAGER
Purdue University, B.S.I.E.
MISS GLENNA MCLEAN
Assistant to school physician
Columbus High School.
MISS HELEN MORRIS
Clerk in Principal's Office.
Columbus High School.
DR. DOROTHY TEAL
MISS MARY WINANS
DePauw University, A.B.p Co-
lumbia University, University of
MISS HELEN FOLGER
Col mbus High School.
MR. JOHN C. MOOK
MISS BEATRICE TAYLOR
Secretary to Superintendent
Columbus High School.
MISS CATHERINE WINTON
Clerk in Principal's Office
Columbus High School.
With the ending of another school
year, each class has its particular mem-
ories of exciting events now long past.
Every class has accomplished some-
thing to be proud of. The freshman
class, far from being shy and reserved,
has literally taken over the high school.
The sophomores won the Hi-Y penny
line, and also captured the inter-class
tourney, defeating the seniors by one
point. We anticipate a lovely prom
from the juniors. The senior class play
"Tish", a riotous and thoroughly laugh-
packed comedy, was enjoyed by all.
There is a kind of a magic in the
word "senior". lt stands for four years
of work, achievement, and fun. When
you think of the word "senior", you
think of something dignified and fine.
Applied to us, the dignified is some-
thing doubtful, for after all, we are
human. If we were always dignified,
high school would not be such a pleas-
Indeed, when we were freshmen, we
thought that our ultimate goal in life
was to become all-important seniors.
Now that we're here, how do we feel?
We found that this isn't the end, but
only the beginning of a long road that
we must travel. We will set our goal a
little higher, and when we reach it, up
it will go, for we are satisfied only when
we are working toward something.
Now, if any freshman should look at
us, seeking what he thinks a senior
should be, we hope we will not disap-
Even 'tho this has been said many
times, it still holds. Fame will not come
to all of us, but he who finds his place,
no matter how small, and does his job
well, is as great as he whom the world
ln finding our place in life, we will
find happiness. When we are enjoying
our happiness, we must not forget to
thank the training and tolerance of our
We are proud of our accomplish-
ments as a senior class. This year the
basketball team had an excellent record
in its games and won the South Central
Conference Championship. We are
really proud of this, especially since
three of the star players were seniors.
One of the two boys who are the South
Central Conference Champions in ten-
nis is a senior, also.
On the scholastic side, things look
bright and shiny. Many pupils on our
roll are members of national honorary
clubs such as Honor Society, Quill and
Scroll, and Thespians. The Triangle is
often given first-class rating in nation-
al contests, and we are all back of it.
Our interests are many and varied, and
all our clubs and activities have a spe-
cial purpose. Some create good sports-
manship, some educate, some strive for
entertainment, while others promote
good will and friendship among stu-
We, as seniors, should be able to appreciate this parody, which is one
teacher's conception of school work.
Hester Ann Beatty,
IWith apologies to Henry Van Dykel
Let me but do my schoolwork day by day,
At home-at school-in recitation room,
At study desk, in lab'ratory's gloom,
Let me but find it in my mind to say,
When thoughts of rouge and lipstick lead astray,
"l'm here to work, it's privilege, not doom,
Of all who come, I am the one by whom
My grades must all be earned in the right way."
Then shall I see it's foolish just to spend
The moments looking at my mirrored face,
And dabbing rouge and powder into place,
And combing my loose hair, times without end.
Then I'lI not think, "How do I look?" Instead,
"lust how much have I now, inside my head?"
How much do we have inside our heads?
I. ADAMS, KATHRYNE, Academic Course. 2. AD-
KINS, MARVIN, Astronomy Club I, Cub Reporters 2,
Intramural Basketball 4. 3. ALLEN, LYNN, Academic
Course. 4. ANDERSON, ADELIA, Girl Reserves 3, 4,
Intramural Basketball I, 2, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
5. ARNHOLT, LAVERNE, Glee Club I, 2, Girls' Latin
glub I, 2, Recreation Leaders 2, 3, May Festival I, 2,
6. ARNHOLT, LOUIS, lzaak Walton League I, 2.
7. BALDWIN, BETTY, Academic Course. 8. BARKER,
ORVILLE, Academic Course. 9. BARROWS, RUTH,
Co-Editor Triangle 4, Triangle 2, 3, 4, Honor Society
3, 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Philharmonic 3, 4, Social
Science Club 3, 4, Girls' Basketball Champions 3, 4,
Girls' Inter-Class Basketball Champions 4, Girls' Vol-
leyball Champions 4, Student Council I, 2, Cub Re-
porters 2, Bowling Club 2, Latin Club I, Photoplay
Club I, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4. IO. BATTIN, MAUR-
RICE, Academic Course.
II. BAUER, VIRGINIA, Bowling Club I, 2, Photo-
play Club I, Ready-Carefree-Entertaining 3, P. H. C.
2, 3, 4, Sorosis 2, 3, 4, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4, Student
Council 3, Triangle 4. I2. BAXTER, EARLE, F. F. A.
I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4.
I3. BEATTY, HESTER ANN, Class Treasurer 3, 4,
P. H. C. 3, 4, Triangle 3, 4, Class Play 4, Bowling
Club I, 2, Swimming Team l, 2, 3, Girls' Basketball
I, 2, 3, Sunshine Club 2, Philharmonic 2, Ready-
Carefree-Entertaining 2, 3, Photoplay Club I, May
Festival I, 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 4. I4. BENEFIEL,
BOB, Athletic Club I, lzaak Walton League 2, 3, In-
tramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. I5. BIRK, BOB, Class
President 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Football
3, 4, Conservation Club 4, Student Council 3, lzaak
Walton League I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 4,
Track 2, Social Science Club 4.
I6. BISHOP, RAYMOND, Academic Course. I7.
BLACK, MARY ALICE, Glee Club I, Sunshine Club 2,
Home Economics Club 3. I8. BOLTE, WILLIS, Rifle
Club I, 2. I9. BOND, LORENE, Class Play 4, Com-
mercial Club 3, Art Needlework Club I, 2, May Fest'
val I, 2, 3, 4, National Thespians 4. 20. BOO'
MARY VIRGINIA, Co-Business Manager Log 4, Hr
Society 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Sorosis 2, 3, 4, P. H, L..
2, 3, 4, Social Science Club 3, 4, May Festival I, 2, 3,
4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, "The Spider" 3, Ready-Care-
free-Entertaining 2, Sunshine Club I, Student Council
I, National Thespians 4.
2I. BOWERS, GLEN, F. F. A. I, 2, 3, 4.
22. BRAND, IOE, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4.
23. BRAUER, AUGUST, Triangle 2, 3, 4, Social Science
Club 3, 4, Athletic Club I, Cub Reporters I, 2.
24. BREEDING, MARY SUE, Honor Society 4, National
Thespians 4, Sorosis 2, 3, 4, P. H. C. 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 2, 3, 4, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4, Triangle 4, Girls'
Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Swimming Team 3, 4,
Girls' Volleyball Team 2, 3, 4, Photoplay Club I, 2,
Art Needlework Club I, Bowling Club I, "Don't Take
My Penny" 4, "Strange Road" 4, "The Psalm of
Thanksgiving" 4. 25. BRICKEY, DOROTHY, Home
Economics Club 2, 3, Le Cercle Francais I, 2, May
Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
26. BROCK, BILLY, Swimming Club 2, 3, 4.
27. BROOKS, HARRY, Rifle club I, 2, Bull Pups I, 2,
Conservation Club 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 3, 4.
28. BROWN, CHESTER, Football Team I, 2, 3, 4,
Football Club 2, Hi-Y I, 2, 3, 4, Sports Club I, "C"
Club 2, Basketball I, 2, 3. 29. BURNS, ALICE, Sun-
shine Club I , Girls' Glee Club 2, Home Economics Club
2, 3, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club I. 30. CARL,
BETTY, Academic Course.
3I. CARMICHAEL, DOLORES, Dramatic Club 4,
Ready-Carefree-Entertaining 3, Photoplay 3, Sunshine
Club I, 2, Crossword Puzzle Club 2, May Festival 3, 4.
32. CARMICHAEL, ROBERT, Honor Society 4, Class
Play 4. 33. CARR, LORRAINE, Girls' Basketball I, 2,
3, 4, Volleyball 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 2, Photoplay
Club 3, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 34. CARR, LUCETTA,
Academic Course. 35. CARTER, CLAUDE, Horseshoe
Club I, 2, Softball Team 2, 3, 4.
I. CHASTEEN, DOLORES, Recreation Leaders I,
Rithmomachia Club 2. 2. CHRISMAN, MARIE,
Home Economics Club 3, Girls' Glee Club I.
3. CHRISTIE, LINCOLN, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3,
4, Astronomy Club I, Cub Reporters 2. 4. COLE-
MAN, EUGENE, Hi-Y I, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Club I, "C"
Club 2, Bull Pups I, Bull Dogs 2, 3, 4, Softball I, 2,
3, 4. 5. BYERS, FRED, Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, Intra-
mural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4.
6. COMPTON, BETTY, Photoplay Club I, Home
Economics Club 2, 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4,
Senior Basketball 4, Volleyball 3, 4, May Festival I, 2,
3, 4. 7. CRIPPEN, HELEN, Sunshine Club I, Girls'
Glee Club 2, Home Economics Club 3, May Festival
I, 2, 3, 4. 8. CRIPPEN, WAYNE, lzaak Walton
League I, 2, 3, Aviation Club I, Rifle Club I, 2.
9. CRAWFORD, LOUISE, Sunshine Club I, Riding Club
2, Ready-Carefree-Entertaining 2. IO. CROUCH,
LOUISE, Academic Course.
II. DALE, FRANK, Academic Course. I2. DAN-
NETTELLA, TRESSIE, Philharmonic 2, 3, 4, Sunshine
Club I, 2, Girls' Glee Club 2, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4,
Honor Society 4. I3. DAVIS, CHARLES W., Astron-
omy Club I, F. F. A, 2, Rithmomachia 3, Band I, 2,
3, 4, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3. I4. DAVIS, IIM,
Athletic Club I, Football 2, Conservation Club 3. 4.
I5. DETTMER, AILEEN, Girls' Glee Club I, Girls' Band
I6. DICKEY, HENRY, Astronomy Club I, Football
4, Intramural Basketball 4, lzaak Walton League 2, 3.
I7. DINN, VERNON, Academic Course. I8. DOUP,
LORAIEAN, Photoplay Club I, Camera Club I, Cub
Reporters 2, Freshman-Sophomore Dramatic Club 2,
Dramatic Club 3, 4, Philharmonic 2, 3, 4, C. H. S.
Revue 3, "The Cornhusk Doll" 3, Honor Society
3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Class Play 4, Triangle 2, 3, 4,
Social Science Club 3, 4, National Thespians 4,
Thanksgiving Play 4. I9. DUDLEY, WILLIAM, F. F.
A. I, 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 4., 20. ECK-
ERLY, GEORGE, Forum 3, 4, Log 4, Quill and Scroll 4,
Dramatic Club 3, Social Science Club 3, Rifle Club I, 2.
21. EDDY, BETTY CAROL, Bowling Club I, 2, Sun-
shine Club 2, Photoplay Club I, May Festival I, 2, 3,
4, Girls' Band 4, Ready-Carefree-Entertaining 3.
22. EDDY, BETTY IANE, Ready-Carefree-Entertaining
3, Photoplay Club I, Bowling Club I, 2, Sunshine Club
I, Girls' Band 4, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4. '23. EICKLE-
BERRY, LORENE, lnquirers' Club I, Art Needlework
Club 2, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Honor Society 4, May Fes-
tival I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3.
24. EMMERT, MARIE, Girls' Glee Club 2, Home Eco-
nomics Club 3, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 25. EVER-
SOLE, IAMES, lob Printing Club I, Boys' Band I, 2,
Orchestra I, 2. ,
26. FERRY, NAOMI, Entered from Immaculate Con-
ception Academy, I938, Triangle 2, 3, Feature Editor
4, Honor Society 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Dramatic Club
3, 4, Philharmonic 3, 4, Cub Reporters 2, Freshman-
Sophomore Dramatic Club 2, Social Science Club 4,
"Early to Bed" 3, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4, Class Play
4, Girls' Volleyball Champions 3, "Don't Take My
Penny" 4. 27. FIESBECK, WILLIAM, F. F. A. I, 2,
3, 4, Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Band 3, 4.
28. FINKEL, IOSEPH, Football I, Basketball I, Rifle
Club I, Conservation Club 3, Dramatic Club 4, Intra-
mural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Class Play 4. 29. FIVE-
COAT, ROBERT, Athletic Club I, Football Club I, 2,
3, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Softball I, 2, 3, 4. 30. FOLEY, GRAN-
VILLE, Academic Course.
3I. FORSTER, PAUL, Rifle Club I, 2, Conservation
Club 3. 32. FORTMEYER, HARLAN, Rifle Club I, 2,
Conservation Club 3, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
33. FOUST, CATHERINE, Entered from Clifford in
l937, Art Needlework Club I, Commercial Club 3,
May Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 34. FOX, CHARLES, Co-Edi-
tor of Log 4, Honor Society 4, Quill and Scroll 4,
National Thespians 4, Forum 3, 4, Log 3, Band 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Social Science Club 4, Astronomy
Club I, Dramatic Club 3, 4, "Seeing DoubIe" 3,
"Psalm of Thanksgiving" 4, "Don't Take My Penny"
4, C. H. S. Revue 3, Student Council 2. 35. FOX,
DONOVAN, F. F. A. l, 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Orches-
tra 2, 3, 4.
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I. FYE, GERALD, Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 45
Rithmomachia 35 Camera Club 25 "Swanee Smiles" 35
C. H. S. Revue 3. 2. GALBRAITH, WILLIAM, Track
I, 25 Football 3, 4. 3. GAREY, NORMA IEAN, ln-
quirers' Club I, 2, 35 May Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 4. GAR-
LAND, ELWANDA, Entered from Washington High
School, Indianapolis, in I9405 Philharmonic 4: May
Festival 4. 5. GRAHAM, DANIEL, Academic Course
6. GRIMES, DALLIOUS, Academic Course. 7. GUL-
LETT, HELEN, Philharmonic 45 Sunshine Club I5 Girls'
Glee Club 25 May Festival I, 2, 3, 45 Honor Societv 4.
8. HAASE, LA VERNE, Academic Course. 9. HAM-
MOND, IOHN, Softball 2, 35 Intramural Basketball I,
2, 3, 45 Horseshoe Club I, 25 Conservation Club 3.
IO. HARDEN, PAULENE, Girls' Latin Club I5 Inquir-
ers' Club I, 25 Commercial Club 35 Home Economics
II. HARRINGTON, WILMA, Latin Club I5 Girls'
Glee Club 25 Girl Reserves 3, 45 May Festival 2, 3, 4.
I2. HARTMAN, GERALDINE, Photop'ay Club I, 25
Art Needlework Club I5 Home Economics Club 2, 35
Intramural Basketball I, 2, 35 Girls' Basketball Team
2, 35 Volleyball Team 2, 3, 45 May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
I3. HASHMAN, RUSSELL, Academic Course. I4.
HAWK, WILLIAM, Academic Course. I5. HAYMAK-
ER, MARIORIE, May Festival I, 2, 3, 45 Recreation
Leaders I, 25 Latin Club I.
I6. HENDERSHOT, RUBY, Art Needlework Club 35
Intramural Basketball I, 2, 35 May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
I7. HENDERSHOT, RUTH, Art Needlework Club 35
Intramural Basketball I, 2, 35 May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
I8. HENDERSON, IESSIE, Honor Society 45 May Fes-
tival I, 2, 3, 45 Cub Reporters 25 Speedy Spellers 35
Poetry Club 2. I9. HENDRICKS, MARGARET, Honor
Society 45 Social Science Club 45 Ready-Carefree-Em
tertaining 35 Cub Reporters Z5 Photoplay Club I5 Sun-
shine Club I5 Girls' Glee Club 25 May Festival I, 2,
3, 4. 20. HENRY, LOUISE, French Club I, 25 History
Club I5 May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
2l. HENRY, ROBERT, Boys' Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra
2, 3, 45 F. F. A. I, 2, 35 Swimming Club 35 Intramural
Basketball I, 2. 22. HEWITT, ROBERT, Hi-Y I, 2,
3, 45 Swimming Club I5 Football Club 25 Football 3, 45
Intramural Basketball 4. 23. HIGGINS, BETTY, As-
sistant Circulation Manager Triangle 45 Quill and Scroll
45 Honor Society 3, 45 P. H. C. 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club
3, 45 Philharmonic 2, 3, 45 "Don't Take My Penny" 45
"Taps" 35 Photoplay Club 25 Ready-Carefree-Enter-
taining 25 Sunshine Club 45 May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
24. HILES, ELIZABETH, Sketch Club I, 2, 45 Girl Re-
serves 35 Girls' Glee Club I5 Girls' Band 3. 25. HOD-
LER, PAUL, Rifle Club I, 25 Ready-Carefree-Enten
taining 35 Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 4.
26. HOLCOMB, IANE, Honor Society 45 Sketch Club
I, 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 45 Class Basket-
ball 2, 3, 45 Volleyball 3, 45 Social Science Club 45 May
Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 27. HOLCOMB, THERESA, Honor
Society 45 Triangle 45 Sketch Club 45 Social Science
Club 45 Girls' Basketball 35 Commercial Club 35 Le
Cercle Francais I, 25 Cross Word Puzzle Club I5 Sun-
shine Club I, 25 Home Economics Club 35 May Festival
I, 2, 3, 4. 28. HOLLENBECK, ROBERT, Football I, 2,
3, 45 Softball I, 2, 35 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Sports Club I5
Football Club 2. 29. HOPKINS, LORRAINE, Sunshine
Club 2, 35 Astronomy Club I. 30. HUBBARD, DON-
ALD, F. F. A. 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3.
3l. HUBBARD, ROBERT, F. F. A. I, 2, 3, 45 Intra-
mural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. 32. HUFFER, GLORIA,
Sorosis 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 45 P. H. C. 2, 3, 45
National Thespians 45 Triangle 45 "Early to Bed" 25
"Don't Take My Penny" 45 May Festival I, 2, 3, 45
Ready-Carefree-Entertaining 35 Sunshine Club I5 Stu-
dent Council 35 Cub Reporters 25 Honor Society 4.
33. HUFFMAN, TODD, F. F. A. I, 2, 3, 45 Intramural
Basketball 2, 3, 4. 34. HUSTON, ROBERT, Academic
Course. 35. JACKSON, CECIL, Academic Course.
I. ZEIGLER, EMMA, Academic Course. 2. IOHN-
SON, IEAN, Academic Course. 3. IONES, ALBERT,
Forum 4, Sketch Club I, 2, 3, 4, Co-Promotion Mgr.
of Log 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Social Science Club 3, 4,
Triangle 3, Class Play 4, Honor Society 4. 4. JONES,
ELMIRA, Academic Course. 5. IONES, MILFORD,
6. IONES, ROY, Sports Club I, French Club 2, Ping
Pong Club 2, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, Softball I.
7. IOYNER, SARAH ANN, Entered from Kokomo,
I94O, May Festival 3, 4. 8. IULIAN, RUTH, Camera
Club 2, Ready-Carefree-Entertaining 3, May Festival
I, 3, 4, Bowling Club I, Photoplay Club I, 2.
9. KELSO, LORRAINE, Entered from Canada in I939,
History Club 3, May Festival 3, 4. IO. KERSCHNER,
MARIE, Entered from Southport in I939, Commercial
Club 3, Triangle 4, May Festival 3, 4.
Il. KITZINGER, CAROLYN, P. H. C. 3, 4, Home
Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4, Sunshine Club I, 2, French
Club I, 2, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4. I2. KNAPP,
OSCAR, Academic Course. I3. KNULF, DOROTHY,
Academic Course. I4. KOCH, RUTH, Philharmonic
3, 4, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4, Recreation Leaders 2, 3,
Sunshine Club I, Student Council 3, Glee Club I, 2,
Honor Society 4. I5. KREINOP, DELORES, May Fes-
tival I, 2, 3, 4.
I6. LAIN, THOMAS, F. F. A. I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Basketball I, 2. I7. LEIST, GEORGEANNA, Co-Ad-
vertising Mgr. of Log 4, Honor Society 4, Sorosis 2, 3,
4, P. H. C. 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, National Thes-
pians 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Social Science Club 3, 4,
May Festival I, 2, 3, 4, "Don't Take My Penny" 4,
Class Basketball 3, 4, Camera Club I, Sunshine Club I,
Ready-Carefree-Entertaining 2. I8. LEMLEY, MAR-
IORIE, Sketch Club I, 2, 4, Ready-Carefree-Entertain-
ing 3. I9. LINSMITH, MARIORIE, Recreation Lead-
ers I, 2, 3, French Club I, 2, Student Council 3, May
Festival VI, 2, 3, 4. 20. LOESCH, EVELYN, Home
Economics Club 3, May Festival 3, 4.
2I. LOESCH, HUBERT, Conservation Club 3, Ath-
letic Club I, Ping Pong Club 2. 22. LOHR, HARLAN,
F. F. A. 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 4, Intramural Basket-
ball 4. 23. LOSTUTTER, FRANCES, Cub Reporters I,
Sunshine Club I, Sorosis I, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics
Club 2, Ready-Carefree-Entertaining 2, Sketch Club 3,
Le Cercle Francais 3, Honor Society 3, 4, Student
Council 3, Triangle I, May Festival I. 24. LOWE,
WILLIAM, Forum 2, 3, 4, Triangle I, Sports Editor of
Triangle 2, 3, Co-Editor of Triangle 4, Honor Society
3, 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Tennis Team 2, 3, 4,
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, "Don't Take My Penny" 4,
"The Christmas Shadow" 4, Athletic Club I. 25. Mc-
CALLIE, RUTH, Dramatic Club 2: L.e Cercle Francais
I, 2, 3, Girl Reserves 3, Girls' Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra
4, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
26. McCLlNTIC, ROBERT, Rifle Club I, 2, Intra-
mural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. 27. MCCULLOUGH,
HENRY, Forum 2, 3, 4, Sports Co-Editor Log 4, Tri-
angle 3, Student Council 2, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Band
I, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Astronomy Club I, Rifle
Club 2, Social Science Club 3, 4, Senior Class Play 4.
28. MCDONALD, ROBERT, F. F. A. I, 2, 3, 4, Intra-
mural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. 29. McGEE, IAMES, Aca-
demic Course. 30. MCKAIN, IEAN, Log 4, P. H. C. 4,
Philharmonic I, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Fresh-
man-Sophomore Dramatic Club 2, Home Economics
Club I, 2, Le Cercle Francais 2.
3I. MARSH, MARGARET, Photoplay Club I, Art
Needlework Club 2, Commercial Club 3. 32. MAR-
SHALL, ROY, Aviation Club I, 2, Camera Club 2,
Rithmomachia 3, Forum 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, Band
4, Orchestra 4, Football 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 3,
4, "Don't Take My Penny" 4. 33. MEADOWS,
BETTY, Senior Class Play 4, "The Christmas Shadow"
4, Dramatic Club 4, Social Science Club 3, 4, Recrea-
tion Leaders 3, Sunshine Club 2, Photoplay Club I,
May Festival I, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 2, Art Needle-
work Club I, Honor Society 4, National Thespians 4.
34. MELLENCAMP, BERNICE, P. H. C. 3, 4, Photo-
graphic Editor of Log 4, Student Council 2, 3, Dramatic
Club 2, 3, 4, Philharmonic 4, Sunshine Club I, Social
Science Club 4, Girls' Club Band 2, 3, 4, Latin Club I,
Girls' Glee Club 2, Camera Club I, "Don't Take My
Penny" 4, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4, "Seeing Double" 3,
National Thespians 4, Honor Society 4. 35. MEYER,
ROBERT, Vice-President of Class 3, 4, Hi-Y I, 2, 3, 4,
Softball I, 2, 3, 4, Football 4, Basketball Pups 2, In-
tramural 3, 4, "C" Club 2, Athletic Club I.
Mires, M. D
Moore, L. 1.
I. MIDDENDORF, IANET, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4,
lnquirers' Club I, Camera Club 2, Rithmomachia 3,
Photoplay Club 3. 2. MIRES, MARY DEE, Recreation
Leaders 3, Girls' Glee Club I, 2, Girls' Latin Club I,
May Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 3. MOORE, LOIS IEAN, Co-
Editor of Log 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4,
Philharmonic 3, 4, Commercial Club 3, Sunshine Club
I, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 4. MOORE, ROBERT, Rifle
Club I, 2, Conservation Club 3. 5. NEPTUNE,
BETTY, Art Needlework Club 2, Le Cercle Francais 3,
May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
6. NEWSOM, MARY KATHRYN, Photoplay Club I,
Home Economics Club 2, 3, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4,
Art Needlework Club I. 7. NICKERSON, BETTY,
Sunshine Club I, 2, Bowling Club 2, Ready-Carefree-
Entertaining 3, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 8. NOLAND,
WILMA, Freshman-Sophomore Dramatic Club 2,
Ready-Carefree-Entertaining 3. 9. O'NEAL, WIL-
LIAM, Academic Course. IO. OTT, BETTY, Photo-
play Club I, 2, Home Economics Club 2, 3, May Fes-
tival I, 2, 3, 4.
I I. OTT, SARAH, Photoplay Club I, Home Econom-
ics Club 2, 3, May Festival I, 3, 4, Girls' Band 2, 3.
I2. OTT, WALTER, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, Rifle
Club I, 2, Intramural Basketball 2, 3. I3. PARKER,
HARRIETT, Sketch Club 2, 3, 4, Le Cercle Francais I,
Art Editor of Log 4, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4. I4. PER-
CIFIELD, NEVA, Le Cercle Francais I, 2, Girls' Glee
Club I, May Festival 2, 3, 4. l5. PHILLIPS, MABLE,
Speedy Spellers 3, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
I6. PHILLIPS, ROBERT, Academic Course.
I7. REED, GALE, Aviation Club I, 2, Rifle Club 2,
lzaak Walton League 3, 4. l8. RICE, CAROL, Triangle
3, 4, Bowling Club I, 2, Photoplay Club I, 2, Ready-
Carefree-Entertaining 3, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
I9. RICE, FRED, Academic Course. 20. RICE, MARI-
LYN, Girl Reserves 3, 4, May Festival I, 2, 3, Sunshine
Club 2, Girls' Glee Club I, Art Needlework Club I.
2l. RICKETTS, MARY, Entered from Shield's High
School, Seymour, Ind., in 1938, Photoplay Club 3, May
Festival 2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 2. 22. ROBERTS,
HELEN, Recreation Leaders 3, Cub Reporters 2, Art
Needlework Club I, May Festival I. 23. ROBINSON,
IOAN, Secretary of Class 3, 4, Co-Business Manager
of Log 4, National Thespians 2, 3, 4, Honor Society
3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Sorosis 2, 3, 4, P. H. C. 2, 3,
4, "EarIy to Bed" 2, "The Sword That Divides" 3,
"Don't Take My Penny" 4, Social Science Club 3, 4,
Sunshine Club I, Le Cercle Francais I, 2, Student
Council 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, May Festival I, 2,
3, 4. 24. ROBINSON, LOUISE, Photoplay Club 3.
25. ROGERS, BETSY, Business Manager of Triangle 4,
Honor Society 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, P. H. C. 2, 3, 4,
Sorosis 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Photoplay Club 2,
Sunshine Club I, Ready-Carefree-Entertaining 2,
"D3n't Take My Penny" 4, "Spider" 3, May Festival
I, , 3, 4.
26. ROGERS, MARIFRANCES, Honor Society 4, Log
4, Social Science Club 4, Student Council 3, Girl Re-
serves 3, Cub Reporters 2, Photoplay Club I, Girls'
Glee Club 2, Girls' Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, May
Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 27. ROMINE, KARL, Sketch Club
I, Freshman-Sophomore Dramatic Club 2, Cub Report-
ers 2, Dramatic Club 3, 4, "Seeing Double" 3, "The
Sword That Divides" 3, "Don't Take My Penny" 4,
National Thespians 4. 28. RUDDELL, MARIAN, Aca-
demic Course. 29. RUSH, HOMER, Sports Club I,
"C" Club 2, Rifle Club 2, Ready-Carefree-Entertain-
ing 3, Boys' Glee Club 3, Pups I, Dogs I, 2, 3, 4.
30. RUST, MARTHA ANN, P. H. C. 2, 3, 4, Bowling
Club 2, Sunshine Club I, Senior Class Play 4, May
Festival I, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Basketball Team 4.
31. RUTAN, BILL, Football Club 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club
I, 2, Football 3, Intramural Basketball I, 3. 32. SAN-
DERS, PAUL, Entered from Technical High School in
fall of 1938, Bulldogs 2, Softball 2, 3, 4, Conservation
Club 3, Student Council 3. 33. SCHOWE, MARY
LOUISE, Ready-Carefree-Entertaining 3, Freshman-
Sophomore Dramatic Club 2, Sunshine Club 2, Photo-
play Club I. 34. SCHUETTE, RAYMOND L., Hi-Y 3,
4, Football Team 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3,
4, Rifle Club I, 2, Football Club 2, 3. 35.
SCHWARTZKOPF, DOROTHY, Sunshine Club I, Art
Needlework Club I, Glee Club 2, Home Economics
Club 3, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
I. SEAL, CLYDE, Academic Course. 2. SHIREMAN,
PAUL, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4. 3. SHUMAK-
ER, NELLIEMAE, Sunshine Club I, Home Economics
Club 3, May Festival I, 3, 4. 4. SMITH, PAUL, Band
2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club I, 2, Conserva-
tion Club 3, 4, Football I. 5. SMITH, SHIRLEY, Aca-
6. SMITH, VIOLA, Home Economics Club 2, French
Club I, Girls' Glee Club 2, Photoplay Club 3, May
Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 7. SNYDER, EDGAR, Academic
Course. 8. SNYDER, PAUL, Forum 3, 4, Triangle 3,
Sports Editor of Triangle 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4,
Cub Reporters 2, Rithmomachia 3, Athletic Club I.
9. SPAULDING, EARL, Academic Course. IO. SPEER,
EUGENE, Academic Course.
X Il. SPURGIN, BOB, Rifle Club I, 2, Band 2, 3, 4,
'AQ 4, Conservation Club 3. l2. STAMBAUGH, DAVID,
5 Forum 3, 4, Conservation Club 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4,
Jn' A J: Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, "Don't Take My
7 44' jPenny" 4, Swimming Team 2, 4, Triangle 3, Camera
6 Club I, 2, Aviation Club I, Sketch Club I, Cub Re-
! porters 2. I3. STEINKAMP, ALBERTA, French Club
ff X I, Girls' Glee Club 2, Photoplay Club 3, May Festival
. I, 2, 3, 4. I4. STICKAN, ARLENE, Recreation Lead-
ers 3, Photoplay Club I, Art Needlework Club I, Sun-
, shine Club 2, Girls' Glee Club 2, May Festival I, 2,
, ,..,v"' 3, 4. 15. STOFER, MARY KATHRYN, Academic
c N +
KJ' A11 Xfow 4.
gs I6. STONE, MARVIN, Academic Course. I7.
43' STRIETELMEIER, LYMAN, Co-Promotion Manager
J NP. Log 4, Honor Society 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Forum 4,
Dramatic Club 3, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4,
4 Social Science Club 4, Aviation Club I, 2, "Swanee
, Smiles" 3, C. H. S. Revue 3, Senior Class Play 4,
"Taps" 3. IS. SUBLETTE, GLEN, Band 2, 3, 4, Or-
' chestra 3, 4, Rifle Club I, 2, Conservation Club 3.
I9. SULLIVAN, BETTY, Home Economics Club 3,
Rithmomachia 2, Latin Club I, Poetry Club 2, 3, May
Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 20. SUMPTER, PEGGY, Sunshine
Club I, 2, 3, Latin Club 2, Glee Club I, 2, 3.
2l. TAYLOR, EVA LOIS, Home Economics Club I,
2, Girls' Latin Club I, Music Festival 2, May Festival
I, 3. 22. TAYLOR, ROBERT, Academic Course.
23. THOMAS, BETTY IO, Recreation Leaders I, 2,
lnquirers' Club I, Bowling Club I, Home Economics
Club I. 24. THOMAS, HARRY, Rifle Club I, 2.
25. THOMAS, MARIORIE, Bowling Club I, 2, Sun-
shine Club I, Cub Reporters "A" 2, May Festival I, 2,
26. THOMPSON, CHARLES, Aviation Club I, 2, 3,
Aviation Club President I, Sound System I, 2, 3, 4.
27. THOMPSON, IOHN, Yell Leader 2, 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 2, 3, 4, Social Science Club 3, 4, Rifle Club I, 2,
Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, "Don't Take My Penny"
4, "Psalm of Thanksgiving" 4, "By Special Request"
3, National Thespians 4. 28. THOMPSON, PARKER,
Camera Club I, 2, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club 3. 29. THOMPSON, RUTH, Home Econom-
ics Club 2, 3, 4, Sunshine Club I, Girls' Glee Club 3,
Le Cercle Francais I, 2, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
30. TIMBROOK, IRENE, Sunshine Club 2, Girl Re-
serves 3, Girls' Band 2, 3, 4, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4,
Bowling Club 2, Intramural Basketball 3.
3I. TOWNSEND, CLARK, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball Club I, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Football Club
2, 3, Softball 2, 3, 4, Track I, "C" Club 2.
32. TRACY, MARY MARGARET, Girls' Latin Club I,
Sunshine Club 2, Orchestra 2, 3 4, May Festival I, 2,
3, 4. 33. vAN ARSDALL, Bizlrtv, Philharmonic 4,
Recreation Leaders 3, Photoplay Club I, Art Needle-
work Club I, Sunshine Club 2, Glrls' Glee Club 2, May
Festival I, 2, 3, 4. 34. WALKER,WETTA FAYE, Sketch
Club 4, Girls' Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Art Needle-
work Club I, May Festival ' 2, 3, 4, 'Girl Reserves
3, 4. 35. WELCH, GARNE T, Intramural Basketball
I, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Foot Il I, 2, 3, 4, Softball I, 2,
Football Club 2, 4, Baskffball Club 3, "C" Club I.
f' . '
itambaugh, D. N
Ltofer, M. K.
'aylor, E. L.
'homas, B. 1.
'racy, M. M.
'an Arsdall, B.
Valker, E. F.
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SEN IORS - POST GRADUATES
I. WELMER, MARETHA, Inquirers' Club I, Photo-
play Club 2, 3, Rithmomachia 2, 3, May Festival l, 2,
3, 4, Concessionaires 4. 2. WELMER, TALETHA,
Inquirers' Club I, Photoplay Club 2, 3, Rithmomachia
2, 3, Concessionaires 4, May Festival I, 2, 3, 4.
3. WHIPKER, PAUL, F. F. A. I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. 4. WHITTINGTON, MARY,
French Club I, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, Girls'
Band 2, 3, 4, May Festival l, 2, 3, 4. 5. WHITTING-
TON, ODIS, Academic Course.
6. WOODY, HARRIET, Latin Club I, Girl Reserves
3, 4, May Festival l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball
3, 4, Log 4, Girls' Band 2, 3, 4. 7. WRIGHT, DON-
ALD, Football 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Rithmomachia
3, Student Council 3. 8. ZUCKSCHWERDT, DOR-
OTHY, Girls' Glee Club 2, Girl Reserves 3, May Fes-
rival l, 2, 3, 4. 9. ZURBRUGG, NORMA, Plailliar-
monic 3, 4, Recreation Leaders 3, Freshman-Sopho-
more Dramatic Club 2, Girls' Glee Club I, 2, Latin Club
l, May Festival l, 2, 3, 4. l. BAuRlcHTER, IOHN,
2. DAVIS, BERNADINE, Post Graduate. 3. DAVIS,
PHYLLIS, Post Graduate. 4. LOHMEYER, FRED, Post
Graduate. 5. MARR, MARY LOUISE, Post Graduate.
6. MORRIS, EDYTHE, Post Graduate.
7. SCHUDER, DON, Post Graduate. 8. TEKULVE,
ELMER, Post Graduate. 9. WELCH, LUTHER, Post
Polcir Theme Featured At Prom
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The pictures above give only a small
glimpse of the picturesqueness of the
The official title was "Penguin
Promenade". Small white-shirted and
black-tailed penguins were lounging
over the gym floor.
The ceiling was dripping with paper
icicles, and ice-bergs projected from
the middle of the floor. A small white
fence divided the onlookers from the
dancers. The small openings provided
a passageway to and from the dance
A rainbow in the Artic sky was de-
picted by colored lights among the
During the program, an amusing
conversation was carried on between
the North and the South Poles. The
music was furnished by an orchestra
composed of students from Purdue.
At last we have reached our long-
desired goal-that of being classed as
important juniors--and as such, we
have assumed our role in Columbus
High School activities. Whether it is in
clubs, sports, dramatics, journalism,
art, music, or merely at getting lessons,
the jolly juniors are right there in all
Of course, C. H. S. students have al-
ways been proud ot the athletic teams.
This season four juniors, William But-
ler, Raymond Burns, Clyde Elliott, and
jack Beatty, have contributed to the
Top Row: Helen Bowden,
james Miller, Bob Weinantz.
Row Two: Chester Sweeney,
Bottom Row: Dale Kaler,
excitement of this extraordinarily
thrilling basketball season. lack Beatty
and Bob Wendling, the junior football
heroes, and those taking part in other
sports, deserve their share of glory, too.
Others have been rewarded for their
long hours of weary toil and burning of
the midnight oil, by receiving Kiwanis
medals for two years of "E" grades.
They are lanice Clevenger, Dorothy
Green, Charlotte Mae Hook, james
Miller, Betty Mohr, Etta Faye Schultz,
Marie Streitelmeier, and Thelma Van
Days and days have passed since the
time we were green freshies, frightened
and shy. Slowly, steadily, with increas-
ing courage, we became more sure of
ourselves and began to make ourselves
known. Thus, it was an effervescent
group of juniors who gathered togeth-
er for the event most looked-forward
to in any high school career, the junior
election. At this one, which was ac-
companied by the proper amount of
holiday spirit, the jubilant juniors
Shirley Carmichael, treasurer, Mary
Louise Eckelman, vice-president, lack
Beatty, secretary, Raymond Burns,
chose Raymond Burns, president, Mary
Louise Eckelman, vice-president, lack
Beatty, secretary, and Shirley Carmi-
chael, treasurer, as leaders of the class.
For three years we have been ac-
quiring wisdom! Now, with eager antic-
ipation and in breathless excitement,
we hopefully await the prom and our
senior year, colorful days that will be
packed full of memories that will linger
forever in our minds as time marches
Page thirty mne
TOP ROW, OPPOSITE PAGE. ROW THREE. ROW FIVE. 4
Clem, Millie jane
Dooley, Wani ta
Du Long, Robert
TOP ROW, OPPOSITE PAGE. ROW TWO.
Allen, Mary Louise
Arnholt, Dorothy Mae
Arnholt, Lillie Mae
Ault, Ida Mary
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TOP ROW, OPPOSITE PAGE.
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TOP ROW, OPPOSITE PAGE. ROW THREE. ROW FIVE.
Eckelman, Mary Louise Force, joyce Hamm0f1d, BGTTY
Eckert, Alice Ford, Nea Hammond, j0j'1"l
Harris, Mary Louise
ROW SIX. '
Haymaker, Mary Louise
Page forty three
TOP ROW, OPPOSITE PAGE. ROW THREE.
Ritchey, Pauline A
Schulz, Etta Faye
Smith, Nellie Mae
St. john Meryl
TOP POW, OPPOSITE
PAGE. ROW TWO.
Martin, Sara Ann
Miller, lames ',
a If 'X
TOP ROW. ROW THREE. ROW FIVE.
Todd, Ruth X
Van Blaricum, juanita
Van Est, Thelma
Van Norman, Robert
Von Fange, Walter
Wilson, Betty lean
Trimpe, Ernest u Weinantz, Robert 7 Zeigler, Buckley
YM K Welsh, Richard vm' fx Zeiglef, Kenneth
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A helpful course for boys in the cur-
riculum of Columbus High School is
An annual project of the Recreation
Leaders Club has been the decoration
of a Christmas tree. Although they
were disbanded at the beginning of this
year, the former members took it upon
themselves to carry out this duty.
Wonders of the microscopic world
are revealed to the students of Mr.
Ropp's Botany classes.
Miss Crowe, Miss Folger, and Miss
Ong are shown in break-neck game of
croquet at the Senior Class Picnic.
Betsy Rogers, the ever-suffering
Business Manager of the Triangle.
Let's imagine that we are in the main
hall of C. H. S. Under the clock we see
an anxious crowd of students watching
the progress of the l94O Hi-Y Penny
Line. A little farther away, but excited,
too, we see members of the faculty. The
senior class is ahead! Look at all the
students running around asking for a
few extra pennies from everyone they
see. Oh, only thirty seconds left, and
there goes the sophomore line ahead
by more than two dollarsl Four o'clockl
The sophomore class has won! It is the
first time underclassmen have had this
Scholars, athletes, journalists, musi-
cians-we have them all. We offer
Mary Amick, Edward Banker, Dorothy
Brown, Betty Burns, Clyde Marr, Wil-
liam Mohr, Elton Ross, Don Silva, Mar-
gie, Stuckey, and Bernice Wehmeier as
Now, it it's athletes you want, we
have William Stearman, Orville Snyder,
Don Sharp, Robert Timbrook, William
Taylor, Isham Snyder, Gene Henderson,
john Sohn, Norman Brown, and Charles
Everroad. If you are looking for girl
basketball or volleyball players, we have
some good ones.
journalists? Oh, my, yes! You will
Bottom Row: Mary Amick,
Edward Banker, Ruth Behr-
man, Edward Bennett, Nor-
ma Bohall, Robert Boll.
Row Two: Opal Brooks,
Alberta Cain, Lyle Carter,
Ann Crawford, Maurice
Crum, Mary Daniel.
Row Three: Harriett Fish-
er, Betty Foust, William
Greenfield, Russell Good,
Stephen Halterman, Betty
Hamblen, Edwin Hawes, Oc-
Top Row: Robert Huff-
man, Eileen Hull, Norma jean
King, Geraldine Kirts, Eugene
Lackey, Ruth Lay, Eva Loy,
Clyde Marr, jr.
J ' I
1 I, 1, '
Bottom Row: Ruth Martin,
Kenneth Murley, Shirley
Owens, Betty Phillips, Robert
Prewitt, Russell Ricketts,
Row Two: Don Rutter,
Robert Sharp, Don Silva,
Isham Snyder, William Stear-
man, William Taylor, james
Thompson, Marjorie Thurs-
Top Row: Mary Tobias,
jeanne Turner, Robert Tur-
ner, William Van Wye, Wil-
liam Weales, Faye Welch,
juanita Wells, Mary Ma aret
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find many of our well-known members
working diligently for Southern lndi-
ana's biggest little newspaper-"The
Music has opened its road to Harriett
Fisher, president ofthe Girls' Band, and
Max Williams, president of the C. H. S.
li 1 l 1
g bl 1 'J' I ' Page forty miie
so -f" ' '
. - '
1 f -
. ' ,
Bottom Row: Eugene Acton, Ver-
lan Andrews, Roy Arnholt, Betty lean
Bailey, Mary Barker, Donald Barriger,
Row Two: Raymond Bennett, Vir-
ginia Berry, Emerson Bevis, Paul Bill-
ings, Betty Blair, Phyllis Borgman,
Ethel Boxman, Max Bozell,
Row Three: Mary Bradley, David
Breeding, Richard Brock, Betty
Brockman, Dorothy Brown, Norman
Brown, Betty Burns, Ruth Burns.
Row Four: Charles Bush, Dorothy
Buxton, Bessie Callahan, Murry Car-
michael, Anna Castor, Norbert Cav-
ender, Donald Chambers, William
Top Row: Gerald Clark, Roland
Clark, Sarah Clevenger, Ralph Cline,
Mary Coles, Clifford Colvin, Leona
Combs, Clarcie Cookson.
Bottom Row: Pauline Cooley, Milo
Coy, Homer Crank, Clinton Crouch,
Ruth Daugherty, Marvin De Boer,
Row Two: Dean Du Long, james
Du Long, Herbert Durbin, Betty Ed-
delman, Charles Everroad, Carolyn
Fahl, Robert Farris, Marilyn Ferguson,
Row Three: Margaret Foley, Vir-
ginia Folger, joanna Fowler, Frances
Franklin, William French, Antoinette
Frenzer, Nadine Garland, Mary Gar-
rison, joan Giddens.
Row Four: lvan Glasgow, Maurice
Glick, Lucille Goetz, Patricia Gosch,
Paul Greenlee, William Gregory, Ver-
non Gressel, Betty Griffin, Reida
Top Row: Carolyn Guinn, Rose
Gullett, Clarence Hacker, Virginia
Hacker, Louise Halbruge, Elizabetl'
Hall, lmogene Hall, Robert Hall,
Bottom Row: lsabelle Harden, Wil-
liam Hardin, Doris Harick, Annette
Harrell, Florence Hartley, janet Hart-
man, Robert Hayden, Richard Hearne
Row Two: Maxine Henry, Marshal
Hobson, Wilbur Hoeltke, Rober'
Hoffman, Geneva Horman, Norma
Horn, Edemae Hubbard, Robert Huff-
man, Pauline Hughes, Aleen Hunts
Row Three: Marian Huntsman
Norma Huston, Peggy Huston
George Hutton, Mary jane lnnis, Ern
est jackson, jr., Frank jewell, Ann.
jones, Annabelle jones, Carl joslin, jr
Row Four: james joyner, Evelyi
Kendall, Martha Kennedy, Kennetl
Key, Orville King, Ruth Kissling, Eu
gene Kleindorfer, Anna Koch, Vern
Mae Kollmeyer, Donald Kreinop.
Top Row: Mariannne Lawless, Rob
ert Lawless, Gretchen Lemley, Dor
othy Lewis, Esther Lewis, Thome
Lind, William Lister, Robert Liste
Norma jean Long, Ralph Long.
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You just cannot get along without
us, for we play an important part in any
high school. As long as there are high
schools there will be freshmen.
The history of our class, necessarily
brief, is not without its effects and ac-
complishments. We get the jests of the
upper classes, and our plans are often
frustrated by sophomores, juniors and
seniors, but we fight our way through
to get what we want.
The most promising feature about
our freshman class is the spirit they
show in entering into all departments
of high school activities, and their de-
termination to become as wise as their
elders. So we might say that we have
come and expect to stay.
ln this freshman class we have capa-
ble and energetic students. Through
their tireless efforts they have won for
us credit and honor. Some in our class
have brought us honor with E and E-
grades. Among these are Sarah Keten-
brink, Ruth Aldenhagen, Chester Cox,
Ruth Dinkins, john Green, Robert
Hoeferkamp, joannabeth Hunter, Rob-
ert jackson, Barbara jenkins, Max Ogil-
vie, Helen Gow, Mary Zurbrugg, and
Lois Henry. Special mention should go
to Lois Henry and john Green, who re-
ceived two E-j- grades.
We have also been well represented
in the high school bands. We take a
great pride in striving to please our
most efficient instructor, Mr. Goucher.
We need the sports and recreation
due all real American boys and girls. ln
athletics, some of our number, among
whom is Robert Pennybaker, have
shown value to the football team.
Our freshman basketball team is
proving its worth in several ways. Carl
Coleman seems to be following in his
brother, Gene's, footsteps. junior But-
ler is also growing up to his brother's
size, and how about Clarence? We'll
bet on "Little Schwartzie".
Bottom Row: Virginia Bland, Kath-
erine Brooks, Carl Brown, Evelyn
Devers, Robert Everroad, Harold
Frohman, Harry Gaskill.
Row Two: Martha Haislup, Helen
Harden, Edward Harris, Martha Har-
ris, Bill Hayes, Edward Huff, Rose-
mary jackson, jack Landberg.
Row Three: Donald Minor, Betty
Moss, Charles Norman, Edith Pitt-
man, jack Prather, Don Ratliff, Lynn
Rice, Ralph Rutan.
Top Row: Dorothy Setser, Dorothy
Siekman, Bob Snyder, Harold Snyder,
Emogene Stam, Marjorie Sublette,
juanita Thurgood, Elwood White.
Bottom Row: Walter Adams, Ruth
kldenhagen, Robert Alka, Evelyn
Allen, Charles Allman, Howard An-
jerson, Gerhardt Arnholt, Lorene
Row Two: William Atkins, Lucille
Kult, Virgil Baker, Gloria Barnes,
,ester Barr, Roy Barringer, Marjorie
3attin, Victor Behrman, Roy Bennett.
Row Three: Ruth Ella Beshear,
vlargaret Bishop, Mary Elizabeth
Bishop, Carl Blessing, jr,, Robert
3oyle, Norman Boyle, Anne Boilang-
er, Gladys Bolton, Evelyn Pauline
Top Row: Coral Mae Booth, Gene-
fieve Bowers, Betty Bowman, Glen
Srewer, Eileen Brodfuehrer, Francis
irooks, Robert Brooks, Evelyn Brown,
ienry Brown, james Brown.
Bottom Row: Evadean Buckler,
-larry Paul Burns, Lucille Burton,
Raymond Burton, Mary Bush, Everett
Sutler, jr., Richard Butler,
Row Two: Norma Callahan, Max
Iarmichael, Kathryne Carson, Lee
Ihafin, Marjorie Cheever, joan Chris-
ie, Edward Clark, john Clark, Bob
Row Three: jo Ellen Clem, Mary
Iotfman, Carl Coleman, Gwenith
Ioles, Walter Calvin, William Con-
ad, joan Cook, Luella Cook, Betty
Row Four: Chester Cox, Chester
Irider, Geraldine Crouch, Larret
Crockett, james Darnell, Myron Da-
fid, juanita Davis, Ruth Davis,
Top Row: Max Dickey, Ruth Din-
.ins, Kenneth Dooley, Barbara Dover,
Darrell Dye, Robert Douglas, Betty
Bottom Row: Helen Eckelman,
Aareta Evans, james Fidler, Dean
iesbeck, Don Fiesbeck, Robert Fies-
ieck, Henry Fischer, Norman Ford.
Row Two: Ruby Lee Franke, Kath-
een Freeze, joanne Fye, Georgia
iaier, Norma Gaier, Mary Gosch,
Vayne Glassburn, james Gilmore,
Row Three: Marvin Glick, Rose-
wary Goble, Helen Gow, Mildred Gra-
iam, Bernard Green, john Green,
Aadge Green, William Greene.
Row Four: Robert Gressel, Donald
irimes, Evelyn Grow, Maxine Haase,
'irginia Hall, Roland Harden, Alberta
Aae Hammond, Wilbur Hardin,
Top Row: Bonnie Harlow, joan
larrison, Margaret Harrison, james
latton, Mary Havron, Wilma Heath,
Villiam Hedges, Martha Ellen Hen-
Bottom Row: Sylvia Henderson,
Charles Hendry, Lois Henry, Lloyd
Earl Hill, john Hines, Linnie Hines,
Marilyn Hinkle, Robert Hoeferkamp.
Row Two: Nelda Hoeltke, Betty
Hogan, Earl Holcomb, Margaret Hol-
comb, Nellie Hornback, Doris Horn-
ing, Mary Horning, Richard Hubbard,
Row Three: Lloyd Hufter, Betty
Lou Hulse, joannabeth Hunter, Floyd
Huntsman, Robert jackson, Barbara
jenkins, Betty jenkins, Elsie johnson,
Top Row: Royce johnson, Wanda
johnson, Earl jones, jane jones, Mae
jones, Robert jones, jean Kelly, Vir-
ginia Kendall, Sarah Ketenbrink,
Bottom Row: Mildred Kinsey,
Freda Krieg, Donna Long, George
Lambert, Charles Lane, Norval Land,
Elaine Laurien, Ralph Lay,
Row Two: Herbert Line, jr., Ed-
ward Lister, Rose Kyle, Goldie Lucas,
Peggy Lucas, james Luker, Paul
Luckey, Billy Lee McClintock, john
Row Three: Norma Mclntyre, june
McKinney, Robert McLean, Marshall
McMillan, Forest McQueen, joan
Malan, Earl Maison, john Marshall,
Louise Martin, Paul Martin.
Top Row: Earl Meadows, Roy
Medaris, Daniel Merriman, Clyde
Meyer, Wilbur Meyer, Madeline Mize,
Donald Morris, joe Muir, Bill Neal,
Maxine Newland, Selma Newland.
Bottom Row: Reba Nickerson,
Elizabeth Nolting, Dallas Norman,
Max Ogilvie, Robert Ogilvie, Artie
O'Haver, Clarence Olmstead, john
Row Two: Viola O'Laughlin, jessie
Ott, Carolyn Otto, Ivan Page, joe
Parker, james Payne, Robert Penny-
baker, Robert Perkins, Russell Per-
Row Three: Robert Perry, Sam
Perry, Ellen Petro, jeral Petro, Bar-
bara Ping, Claudia Pittman, Betty
Potts, Mary Louise Pruitt, james
Row Four: Valentine Quillen, Carol
Rager, Noris Renncr, Clara jean
Rhoades, Mildred Richards, james
Ritchey, Lucille Ritter, Mary Roberts,
Top Row: Zola Mae Romine,
Mayme Ross, john Rothrock, Ransom
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Through clubs and activities, the
students find an outlet for their pent-
up energy and pep.
This year the activities period dur-
ing school hours was cut out altogether.
This necessitated clubs having their
meetings after school. In this way
many clubs without purposes were
eliminated. The members of all the
clubs should be proud of their clubs'
achievements. A more complete record
of the clubs and their pictures may be
found on the following pages.
Top Row: Charlotte Hook, Emm
jane Scott, Verlan Andrews, Mar
Sue Breeding, Kathryn Eckelmar
Dorothy Green, Virginia Bauer, Mar
Louise Haymaker, Thelma Van Est.
Bottom Row: Loraiean Doup, PaL
Snyder, William Lowe, Miss Evely
Seward, Ed. Sponsor, Ruth Barrow:
op Row: Glori Huffer, Carolyi
int, Dorothy Buxton, Ruth Dinkins
Edemae Hubbard, Hester Ann Beat
ty, Ruth Nicholson, Martha Kennedy
Eddie Hawes, john McKain, Eddii
Banker, Don Silva, Robert Weinantz
Clyde Marr, David Breeding, jot
Voelz, Norbert Cavender, Charle
Mell Warner, joe Sublette, Rober
Bottom Row: Theresa Holcomb
Betty Higgins, Miss Helen Lowe, Bus
Sponsor, Betsy Rogers, jim Mille:
Triangle ln Twentieth Yeor Cf Publication
This year marks the completion of
the twentieth year of publication for
our school paper under its present name
During the past twenty years The
Triangle has been improved in many
ways. During i920 and l92l there
were only eight issues of the paper.
Today there is an average of thirty edi-
tions a year. The Triangle now consists
of five columns a page, twenty years
ago it was a four column paper.
A week or two before the beginning
of the new school term, members of
both the editorial and the business
staffs are busily compiling the make-
up of the first edition of the paper,
which, on the first day of school, is dis-
I nge fifty-viylzt
tributed to the entire student body and
all faculty members.
Ruth Barrows and William Lowe are
the co-editors this year, with Naomi
Ferry and Paul Snyder as assistants.
Betsy Rogers is the business manager.
jimmy Miller serves as circulation man-
ager, aided by Betty Higgins. Miss
Evelyn Seward serves as editorial ad-
visor, and Miss l-lelen Lowe as business
All of the students now holding high
positions on the staff started as "cub
reporters" and worked their way up.
Staff members attend four or five
press conferences each year, and they
frequently participate in various jour-
l.og Records Yecirls Qutstonding Events
Where is the picture that belongs in
this space? Oh, remember, we put it
on this other panel. jerk it up, quickl
Thank goodness for this glue-we can
take a picture oft it we're careful.
There! lt's in the right place now. Was
that ever a narrow escape? Does every-
body get in fixes like this?
Are we going to Indianapolis to the
engravers today? Oh, you just decided
to go this morning. Here's hoping that
we are in the right about that junior
panel they messed up. We can ask
about the pictures tor the first eight
pages, too. Those pages are really a
Here we are at the engravers. Mr.
Noer has the pictures, but listen to the
price-tive dollars apiece! l guess this
is one ot those times we were warned
would come. They're just what we want,
though. Well, we were right about the
We have presented to you a small
idea ot our laughs and headaches and
the joy of creating a yearbook. We only
hope that you enjoy it as much.
The Log staff this year is composed
of Charles Fox and l.ois jean Moore,
co-editors, joan Robinson and Mary
Virginia Booth, co-business managers,
Georgeanna Leist and George Eckerly,
co-advertising managers, and Albert
jones and Lyman Strietelmeier, co-pro-
Mr. Cecil Coons is editorial sponsor,
and Miss Edna V. Folger is the business
Top Row: Lyman Strietelmeier, Mr.
ecil Coons, Ed, Sponsor, Miss Edna
. Folger, Bus. Sponsor, Albert jones.
Bottom Row: George Eckerly,
eorgeanna Leist, Lois lean Moore,
harles Fox, Mary Virginia Booth,
Top Row: Robert jackson, Roberta
Juders, jean McKain, Henry Mc-
ullough, Marifrances Rogers, Eileen
Juders, Norman Edwards, john Mc-
Bottom Row: Miss Edna V. Folger,
us. Sponsor, Harriet Parker, Bernice
lellencamp, Betty Mohr, Agnes
:hulte, Mr. Cecil Coons, Ed. Sponsor.
Pngz' fifty 11111
lvloirching Bond Entertoins At Ball Gomes
Bottom Row: Russell E. Goucher, Director, Lyle Cara
ter, Glen Sublette, Glen Williams, Walter Williams,
Row Two: Robert jackson, john Hammond, Paul
Vails, William Dudley, Don Wright, George Eckerly,
Ellsworth Solomon, Harlan Fortmeyer, Paul Shireman,
Charles Fox, Gilman O'Neal, Drum Major.
Row Three: Robert Henry, Donovan Fox, Robert
Spurgin, Don Hinkle, Bob Wendling, Gale job, Walter
Ott, Parker Thompson.
Under our instrumental music su-
pervisor and director, Mr, Russell E.
Goucher, the band has become one of
the most active organizations in the
The band marches at all home
games, both basketball and football. lt
marches at the halves of the football
games and between the "Pup" and
"Dog" games in the basketball season.
The band forms the letters and plays
the school songs not only of our own
school, but also those of the opponents.
One of the performances which was
most popular with the fans was that in
which the formation known as the "Co-
lumbus Clipper" was featured.
Row Four: Don Hendershot, Bob Springer, David
Stambaugh, Don McClean, Richard Brock, Tommy
Lynch, john Sohn, Charles Warner, joe Tom Adkins.
Row Five: jimmy Tilton, john Hacker, Bob Alden-
hagen, Agee Smith, joe Hartley, Billy Fisher, Roy Mar-
shall, Bill VanWye, Bob Clem, Raymond Schuette, Lar-
rett Crockett, Robert McClean.
Top Row: Wilbur Boesche, William Fiesbeck, Roy
Otte, Hugo Claycamp, Max Williams, john Carl, Lyman
Strietelmeier, Paul Smith, Gerald Fye, Henry McCul-
lough, Paul Hodler, Robert Phillips, Robert Noblitt.
Each year the band gives a concert
or sponsors a program for its project.
This year forty members of the band
attended a concert of the Indianapolis
Symphony Orchestra as guests of the
Tri Kappa Sorority.
Officers for the year are: president,
Charles Fox, vice-president, Henry Mc-
Culloughg secretary-treasurer, Paul
Shireman. Gilman O'Neal is drum-
The band has adopted a new idea, in
which the president and vice-president
are captains. Beneath them are five
lieutenants, the secretary - treasurer
and four other members. They help Mr.
l'ligh School Boosts Forty Piece Orchestra
Goucher in keeping order at the ball
games and during rehearsals.
The Orchestra is proud to be one of
the oldest musical organizations of the
high school. The first orchestra was
started in l9l6 by Mr. Arthur Mason.
During its first year it boasted of vio-
lins only, but it didn't give up. Now the
orchestra has a variety of eleven differ-
The success of the orchestra is due
to the interest its forty members have
in good music. Its success may be
proved by the number of programs it
participates in, The members have
played at several commencement exer-
cises, high school convocations, and
Bottom Row: Thelma VanEst, Mayme Thompson, Ber-
nice Mellencamp, joyce Force, Peggy Huston, Mary
Louise Haymaker, Martha Morrison, Chester Sweeney,
Lois Carson, Betty Griffin, Robert Henry.
Row Two: Lyman Strietelmeier, Gerald Fye, David
Stambaugh, Donald Wright, Robert Wendling, Paul
Shireman, Charles Fox, joan Spies, john Hammond.
furnished the musical background for
the class play last year and this year.
After Mr. Mason left, Miss lda Eden-
burn took his place until Mr, Russell
Goucher came to our high school. Un-
der his very capable leadership, the or-
chestra has done much toward becom-
ing a group of excellent musicians. This
year the membership was increased by
six. Many members of the Girls' and
Boys' Bands are also members of the
orchestra. This makes them better mu-
sicians and doubles their experience.
Officers elected for this year are:
Max Williams, president, Henry Mc-
Cullough, vice-president, Lois Carson,
Row Three: Ruth McCallie, Glen Sublette, james
Eversole, Roy Marshall, Max Williams, Harlan Fort-
meyer, Paul Vail.
Top Row: Barbara Taggart, John Carl, Henry McCul-
lough, Paul Hodler, Robert Phillips, Mr. Russell Goucher,
Page sixty one
, 7 'I I
1 P l..'
. .u , f',
nly All-Girl Marching Bond ln State
Every third period on Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday, the music of
the only all-girl marching band in ln-
diana can be heard issuing from the
Boys' Club. Yes, it's our own Girls'
Band. lts fourty-two industrious mem-
bers practice their playing and march-
ing three times a week. During the past
two years the band has played at all the
home basketball games, and for the
football games last season. lf you
should ask anyone what time they were
going to the basketball game, their re-
ply would be something like this,
"We'll go in time to see the Girls' Band
The girls were led in their marching
this year by Betty Carol and Betty lane
Eddy, two lovely and high-stepping ma-
Mr. Goucher, the director, has
taught every girl how
strument, with the e
The band uniform
white, the colors of
skirts are blue with a
the side, and the swe
The caps are white tri
gold. Many thanks go
and Kappa Delta Phi fo
Last fall the Nati
quested the Girls' Ban
program, at which tim
their playing was pr
Officers for the yea
Harriett Fisher, vice-p
Thompson, and secr
Bottom Row: Mr. Russell Gouche
Director, loan Harrison, Evely
Thompson, loan Fye, Betty Car
Eddy and Betty lane Eddy, Dru
Majorettes, Bernice Mellencamp, A1
nes Schulte, Pauline Thomas.
Row Two: Virginia Folger, Ma
Amick, Ruth Behrman, Eileen Hu
Irene Timbrook, Maxine Whitting
ton, loan Spies, Etta Faye Walke
Row Three: Vera Hook, Ruth M1
Callie, janet Hartman, Mildre
Daugherty, Norma Gaier, Mary Whi
tington, Sarah Ketenbrink, Georg
Gaier, Ruth Kissling, Harriett Fishe
Row Four: Lela Green, Betty Han
blen, june Brock, Dorothy Zucl-
schwerdt, Barbara Leppert, Paulir
Hughes, Alberta Zeigler, Wilma Hut
fer, Virginia johnson.
Top Row: Maxine Henry, joanr
Fowler, Betty Speer, Mayme Thom:
son, Catherine Thompson, Caroly
Quinn, Glenna Taikington.
to play her in-
ception of the
are blue and
ur school. The
old stripe down
ters are white.
ed in blue and
the Girls' Club
buying the uni-
al Grange re-
to play in their
a recording of
sented to Mr.
tary - treasurer,
1 I UL 0
A I E
Bottom Row: lean McKain, Caro-
i Wint, Louise Martin, Helen Gul-
t, Miss Ida Edenburn, Sponsor,
th Koch, Sara Ann Martin, Tressie
Row Two: Martha Morrison, lanice
zvenger, Imogene Rogers, loan
idens, Betty Davis, Wanda Thayer,
ina Koch, Ruth Barrows, Betty
Top Row: loan Harrison, Betty
ggins, Marjorie Thurston, Fern Mc-
in, Lois jean Moore, Lorajean
up, Bernice Mellencamp, Vonda
thers, Norma Zurbrugg. t
president, lean Mc-
The C. H. S.
of sure entertai
sented for the t
tures the best t
as chosen by
This year's revu
than last year'
variety of acts.
with a talent t
est in music. T
C plus average
voted in by th
The girls pre
Philharmonic Finds Tolent For C. l-l. S Revue
evue, a Philharmonic
t, provides an evening
ment. This revue, pre-
rst time last year, tea-
lent ot the high school
promises to be better
with an even greater
e'll see you there!
Consists of thirty girls
singing and an inter-
ese girls must have a
n all their studies, be
members, and pass a
ent one or two convo-
a year, and exchange
number of other high
ganizations. They will
again take part in the State Choral Fes-
tival this year.
All the members of Philharmonic
had the privilege of attending a sym-
phony at the Murat Theatre in Indian-
apolis through the courtesy of Psi Iota
Xi. They heard the orchestra conducted
by Fabien Sevitsky,
attended a lecture
fore hearing it.
The officers are:
and lascha Heitetz,
violinist. They also
on the program be-
Kain, vice-president, Betty Higgins,
secretary, Martha Kennedy, treasurer,
Ruth Koch, sergeant-at-arms, Lorajean
Doup, and librarian, Sara Ann Martin.
The sponsor is Miss Ida Edenburn, and
Martha Morrison is the accompanist.
Page sixty three
School Leaders Chosen For l'lonor Society
A student may gain recognition in
character by demonstrating his quali-
ties of personality in meeting his scho-
lastic obligations to the school prompt-
ly and wholeheartedly.
A leader is resourceful in proposing
new ideas for the betterment of the
school. He demonstrates his executive
ability by successfully holding positions
of responsibility and promoting organi-
zation of his fellow students.
Service is rendered by those who ac-
tively participate in competitive sports,
debating, music, school publications,
club activities, and by class officers.
Character, scholarship, leadership,
and service-in order to show some
recognition to students who possess
these attributes which are the founda-
tion of a successful life, The National
Honor Society was formed.
Top Row: Charles Fox, Norman
Edwards, Lyman Strietelmeier,
Robert Carmichael, james Miller,
Robert Birk, john McKain.
Row Four: William Lowe, Al-
bert lones, jessie Henderson, Bet-
ty Meadows, Charlotte Hook, Ro-
berta Souders, Mary Louise Hay-
maker, Marie Strietelmeier,
Row Three: Eileen Souders,
Thelma Van Est, Martha Morri-
son, Margaret Hendricks, Geor-
geanna Leist, Ruth Barrows, Ruth
Row Two: Hester Ann Beatty,
Betty Higgins, Betsy Rogers, Glo-
ria Huffer, Marifrances Rogers,
Margaret Marsh, Dorothy Green,
Betty Mohr, Kathryn Eckelman,
Bottom Row: Miss Edna Folger,
sponsor, Mary Virginia Booth,
joan Robinson, Loraiean Doup,
Harlan Lohr, Mary Sue Breeding,
Lois jean Moore, Bernice Mellen-
camp, Tressie Dannettelia,
The Columbus Chapter was granted
its charter in june, l928.
Any junior or senior in the upper
third of his class scholastically is eli-
gible for mendbership. Membership is
limited to five per cent of the llA's,
ten per cent of the l2B's, and fifteen
per cent of the l2A's.
A faculty council chooses the mem-
bers. Members of the council are Miss
Edna V. Folger, Miss Maude Davis, Miss
Carrie Ong, Mr. George Boots, and Mr.
Officers of the second semester are:
president, Mary Sue Breeding, vice-
president, Harlan Lohr, secretary,
Theresa Holcomb, and treasurer and
sponsor, Miss Edna V. Folger.
Outstanding Journcilists ln Quill And Scroll
Bottom Row: George Eckerly,
Mary Virginia Booth, james Mil-
ler, Lois jean Moore, Georgeanna
Leist, William Lowe, joan Robin-
Row Two: Albert jones, Charles
Fox, Naomi Ferry, Lorajean Doup,
Miss Evelyn Seward, Sponsor,
Betsy Rogers, Betty Higgins,
Top Row: Lyman Strietelmeier,
The local organization of Quill and
Scroll was introduced into Columbus
High School in l93O. Quill and Scroll
is a world-wide organization, having
chapters in Europe, Australia, South
America, the Hawaiian Islands, and
nearly all civilized nations ofthe world,
as well as all of the states of the United
Membership in this organization is
the highest honor that may be con-
ferred on any high school journalist.
Any student is eligible it he is ot at
least junior standing, in the upper third
of his class scholastically, and recom-
mended by a publication sponsor. His
name must also be accepted by the na-
Each year, tor the past eight years,
the members of Quill and Scroll have
published the Columbus High School
Directory, as a project of the club.
Work on the directory was started be-
fore the school term began, in order
that it might be published earlier. A
new idea was brought into practice in
this year's directory, students were
listed according to the number of cred-
its they had rather than 9B, 9A, etc.
The officers tor this year are: Lois
jean Moore, president, Georgeanna
Leist, vice-president, and james Miller,
secretary. Miss Evelyn Seward is spon-
sor and also acts as treasurer.
Page sixty five
Sorosis Trains Girl parliamentarians
lf you had been near the home of
Betsy Rogers on the evening of Septem-
ber 27, you might have been frightened
by the hilarious laughter and screaming
from within. Had you inquired the
cause for such mysterious proceedings,
you would have found seven helpless
victims undergoing the perils that be-
fall all new Sorosites. Besides having to
eat fishing worms, and re-enact their
infant days, these unhappy victims of
circumstance haunted the football fans
that night by approaching each fan with
a hardluck story and a tin cup.
To be a Sorosite, a girl must have at
least four credits and maintain grades
no lower than C plus.
Sorosis was organized in l9l6 by
Miss Verna Taylor, with the motto
"Better Speech". Miss Taylor spon-
1 . .
'ff' 0L"pY,1, 1
ll C-kA7q, Atl
sored the organization until l925,
when Miss Mildred Murray was chosen
as new sponsor.
After all the business is disposed of,
the members give their assigned
speeches, many of which are on inter-
esting current events. The rest of the
time is spent in parliamentary wrangle.
This year Sorosis had a "Sweater
Hop", and an exciting debate with
Forum. ln the spring the senior mem-
bers are honored with a farewell party.
The officers for the second twelve
weeks were: Georgeanna Leist, presi-
dent, Betty Mohr, vice-president, Glo-
ria Huffer, secretary, Lucile Miller, as-
sistant secretary, and Edemae Hub-
bard, sergeant-at-arms. The treasurer,
Mary Sue Breeding, holds office the en-
tire year. Ry
Bottom Row: loyce Thompson
Ann Dahn, loan Robinson Mary
Virginia Booth, Nea Ford Nancy
Sohn, Rosemary Jackson Mary
Sue Breeding, Georgeanna Leist
Miss Mildred Murray, Sponsor
Row Two: Mary Daniel Mary
Louise Eckelman, Antoinette
Frenzer, Mary Amick Dorothy
Top Row: Betsy Rogers Gloria
Huffer, Edemae Hubbard Frances
Lostutter, Lucile Miller Virginia
Gilmore, Ruth Behrman Betty
Mohr, Charlotte Mae Hook Vir
Forum ls l'ligh Schools Qldest Club
Forum, which has the honor of being
the oldest organization in Columbus
High School, was organized in l9ll by
former Superintendent R. F. Fitzgib-
Programs are arranged in order that
members may participate in and have a
knowledge of parliamentary practices
and public speaking in all their forms.
Forum is a selective organization.
Any boy who has had an average grade
of C plus or above in his subjects dur-
ing the preceding six weeks and has at
least eight credits in high school, is
eligible to become an active member.
Forum presents a convocation pro-
gram every year as its project. They
strive to make this one ofthe best pro-
grams of the year.
Forum meets twice a week on Mon-
day and Wednesday after school.
Two important events to the mem-
bers of Forum are the annual gom fries
at the'Youth Camp with P. H. C. and
Sorosis. Another pleasant event is the
party that is held at the Abe Martin
Lodge every year in May.
At the last meeting of a semester
officers are elected for the succeeding
semester. The officers that were elect-
ed for the second semester are: presi-
dent, Albert jones, vice-president,
Clyde Marr, secretary, David Stam-
baugh, treasurer, Eddie Banker, and
sergeant-at-arms, Charles Fox.
Mr. Cecil Coons, history instructor,
is the present sponsor of this club.
sunk 646104. 50 'WCM' -of
Qafyo all aff , ,
lil' A .7f,,,..,,,,, rf 1' .1 Lisa,
'ill gif' VUL
Bottom Row: David Stam-
baugh, George Eckerly, Charles
Fox, Norman Edwards, William
Lowe, David Breeding, Mr. Cecil
Row Two: Albert jones, Robert
Weinantz, james Miller, Edward
Banker, Clyde Marr, jr., Donald
Silva, Paul Snyder, Roy Marshall.
Top Row: Lyman Strietelmeier,
Edwin Hawes Henry McCullough,
. fi J"f,4"
-X - ffm I
'NAL5 ' F-414
lj VL LL! lj
P. l-l. C. Proiect Money Buys Gym Equipment
P. H. C. was organized in l923. This
club, with a initial membership of
twelve, was c Ted P. H. ., standing for
"Pat Hanso KI ", i honor of Pat
Hanson, whg w the hysical educa-
tion i tr ctor.
Aft sh t et Kwas changed
to C. T fir p i nt elected was
Miss E tta Foste, ho is our pres-
ent sp z
the ym 'u was opened to
the pu ic, . H. C. ec'ded to run a
check om The project has been a
suc fro the start, but during the
las th ee ears our equipment and
busi e been doubled. The in-
come rom is work is put into worth-
w ' equi ent for the gymnasium.
Ano er ect of P. H. C. is its active
s rsh of the Girls' Club. Each
ye l0.0 is contributed, and each
girl takes an active part in the Girls'
Club, helping and taking part in many
P. H. C. also sells bangles and stamps
for the Tuberculosis Association, and
is in charge of stage decoration for the
Membership is limited to thirty girls.
To become a member a girl must be 9A
to l2B inclusive, have a preceding se-
mester grade of B plus or above in phy-
sical education, be an active member
of Girls' Club, and be voted into the
Officers are: president, Mary Sue
Breeding, vice-president, Georgeanna
Leist, secretary, Shirley Carmichael,
treasurer, Bernice Mellencamp, ser-
geant-at-arms, Dorothy lean Buxton,
the sponsor is Miss Euzetta Foster.
Hester Ann Beatty
Bottom Row: Dorothy Buxton
Bernice Mellencamp Gloria Hut
fer, Virginia Bauer lean Rust
Ann Rust Carol Rice
Row Two: Miss Foster Sponsor
Mary Virginia Booth Georgeanna
Leist, Barbara Taggart Betsy
Rogers, Betty Higgins loan Rob
inson, Marion Ruddell
Row Three: Carolyn Kitzinger
Lucile Strietelmeier Mary Sue
Breeding, Betty Davis Mary
Elizabeth Daniel, Charlotte Mae
l-look, Mary Louise Eckelman
Top Rowi Nancy Sohn Shirley
l-li-Y Penny l.ine Nets 585.22 For T. Fund
The Hi-Y Club of Columbus High
School has twenty-five members. A
prospective member must have a B
minus average in all high school work,
and he must be recommended by two
members of the facultyand the minis-
ter of his church.
These strict requirements are neces-
sary for entering the club, since the
purpose is to create, maintain, and ex-
tend throughout the school and com-
munity high standards ot Christian
character. The platform is Clean
Speech, Clean Sports, Clean Scholar-
ship, and Clean Living.
Have you recognized these boys in
the royal blue sweaters, bearing the
triangular red, white, and blue em-
the intersections of the streets for your
The club has sponsored the schools'
used book sales for the last two years.
They conducted a penny line for the
fight against tuberculosis, which netted
the Tuberculosis Association 58522.
Again this year the Hi-Y has pre-
sented a cup to a boy and a girl of the
senior class who have exceeded all oth-
ers in citizenship during their four
years of high school.
Each Tuesday night, you'll find these
boys gathering at the school to transact
the business that comes before the
club, and to enjoy the programs which
are presented by a guest speaker or
b f th l . I,
blems? They patral the halls and guard mem ers 0 e T ul? , Vkgllul- 3
. N1 1 . Qjlllqijjfl A ,I
'IJ-ff ll JJ! 'v . fbyx kg'
...-ff H,,a" ' V . F yy, if A
JJ, I Lp I 1" f,J!a
'fbi A. Ja Y J .I Y
I x. ,
Bottom Row: Dale Kaler, Wal-
ter Williams, lr., Don Sharp,
Clyde Elliott, james Miller, Roy
Otte, lack Beatty, Raymond
Row Two: Robert Hollenbeck,
Eugene Coleman, Gene Hender-
Row Three: john McKain, Wil-
liam Butler, William Stearman,
Top Row: Robert Phillips, Mr.
Woodrow Fleming, Sponsor, Ches-
ter Brown, Raymond Burns, Rob-
ert Prewitt, Russell Good.
Page sixty mne
Bottom Row: August Brauer,
Charles Fox, john Thompson,
Loraiean Doup, Betty Davis, Bet-
ty Mohr, Mary Virginia Booth,
joan Robinson, Bernice Mellen-
camp, Norma jean Friedersdorff.
Row Two: james Miller, Albert
jones, George Eckerly, George-
anna Leist, Betty Meadows,
Nancy Sohn, Charlotte Hook,
Ruth Barrows, Martha Morrison,
Top Row: Robert Weinantz,
Henry McCullough, Robert AI-
d h M W Il H F' h
en agen, r. e s . is ,
Sponsor, Peggy Sohn, Dick Lane,
Nea Ford, Lyman Strietelmeier.
Socicil Science Discusses World Problems
In the Social Science Club, students
may find an opportunity to express
their views on social, political, and eco-
nomic problems fearlessly and openly.
Lively discussions are carried on con-
cerning the war, relief, safety, health,
and many other problems. By learning
of conditions in other countries and
discussing them, they realize how
blessed they are in this country.
Social Science is affiliated with the
Indiana Student Forum and sent repre-
sentatives to its annual convention.
The club was organized in the spring
of l939 under the sponsorship of Mr,
Otto Hughes and Miss Marjorie Lewis
with the purpose of bringing together
the students interested in world affairs,
in order that they might benefit by oth-
er points of view. This year the spon-
sorship of the club was taken over by
Mr. Wells H. Fish.
Membership is selective and is lim-
ited to thirty students of junior or sen-
ior standing who have an average grade
of B minus in all social studies. Eight
students were voted into membership
at the beginning of the second semes-
ter. They were Robert Birk, Naomi
Ferry, Mary Louise Haymaker, Mar-
garet Hendricks, jane Holcomb, Ther-
esa Holcomb, Donald McLean, and
The officers are: Henry McCullough,
president, Charlotte Hook, vice-presi-
dent, Betty Meadows, secretary, Rob-
ert Aldenhagen, treasurer, August
Brauer, sergeant-at-arms, and joan
Robinson and jane Holcomb, librarians.
Bottom Row: Francis Scheidt,
Frank Dale, Etta Faye Walker,
Betty jenkins, Martha Harris,
Norma jean King, joyce Thomp-
son, jennie Sinn.
Row Two: Doris Horning, Lu-
cille Ritter, jean Rust, jane Hol-
Row Three: Albert jones, Har-
riet Parker, june Brock, james
Gilmore, Louise Martin.
Row Four: Edemae Hubbard,
Ruth Nicholson, joan Spies, Mar-
tha Kennedy, Don Rutter, Leland
Van Blaricum, Elizabeth Hiles,
Peggy Sohn, Donita Evans, Lenora
Fiesbeck, Theresa Holcomb.
Top Row: Floyd Nickerson,
Marjorie Lernley, Rosalyn Payne,
Betty Burns, Miss Volland, Spon-
sor, joan Giddens, Lynn Rice,
joan Harrison, Evelyn Thompson,
Robert Noblitt, Bennie Hill.
Sketch Club Makes Cords l:or'l"'lospitcil
The Sketch Club was organized to
foster better citizenship, and to teach
an appreciation of the development of
arts and crafts. The club tosters draw-
ing and painting as well as an apprecia-
tion of art. Its purpose is not to make
artists ot the members, but rather to
cultivate the powers ot observation and
encourage the use of drawing as a crea-
tive language of expression.
The outcome is the development of
standards of taste and judgment which
will help the pupils to enjoy the beauty
in nature and art.
For several years our young artists
have received prizes for the best work
submitted in the exhibit sponsored by
the Indiana Federation of junior Art
The most outstanding project of the
year was the making of cards and sou-
venirs for the hospital guild. They have
received much praise at the hospital.
The signs on the doors of the Wilson
School and the signs at the basketball
games were done by Sketch Club mem-
bers. Posters tor the annual Tuberculo-
sis Drive were made by the Sketch
This year's officers were: president,
Albert jones, vice-president, Harriet
Parker, secretary, Edemae Hubbard,
treasurer, Norma jean King.
The sponsor of the club is Miss Lil-
Page seventy one
i ' ,
Drcimcitists Give ploy For Auditorium Fund
For those students interested in dra-
matics, the Dramatic Club was organ-
ized to provide them with an opportu-
nity to develop and exercise their abil-
ity. The club membership is limited to
Each candidate for membership must
prove his ability to the sponsor and a
committee of members. He also must
have at least twelve credits and a mini-
mum grade average of C.
The members provide the programs
for their meetings. Often they present
short plays, readings, or other features
pertaining to dramatics. ln this manner
they gain experience for themselves as
well as entertain the other members.
i As an additional project this year,
the club undertook the refurnishing
and redecorating of the high school au-
ditorium, where they p
Take My Penny", a th
According to its old tra
Club produced a play fo
ing and Christmas con
Psalm of Thanksgivi
The club also took
nual Speech Arts Festi
Haute, where they
Officers of the clu
loan Robinson, vice-pr
Edwards, secretary, B
sistant secretary, Loraj
urer, lean McKain,
Clevenger, and sergea
The sponsor and dir
is Miss Mildred Murra
Bottom Row: David Starnbaugh
Bernice Mellencamp, Lorajean Doup
Mary Virginia Booth, loan Robinson
Norman Edwards, Betsy Rogers, lean
McKain, lanice Clevenger, Gloria
Huffer, Betty Higgins, john McKain
Row Two: Norma lean Frieders-
dorft, Charlotte Mae Hook, Mayme
Thompson, Agnes Schulte, Gretchen
Lemley, Betty Meadows, Georgeanna
Leist, Betty Davis, Betty Mohr, Miss
Mildred Murray, Sponsor.
Row Three: junior jackson, Vera
Hook, Mildred Stuart, Thelma Van
Est, Naomi Ferry, Nancy Sohn, Mary
Sue Breeding, joe Finkel, Karl Ro-
Row Four: Bill Mohr, Bob Springer
john Carl, Agee smith, Harold voeizf
Paul Snyder, Henry McCullough, Bill
Top Row: R 0 b e r t Aldenhagen
Robert Wagner, Don Wright, Dori
McLean, Robert Noblitt, Roy Otte,
Robert Weinantz, Roy Ma rsh all,
g", and "The
art in the An-
al held in Terre
sy Rogers, as-
n Doup, treas-
tor of the club
Top row: john Thomp-
son, Karl Romine, Wil-
liam Lowe, Charles Fox.
Row two: Miss Mil-
dred Murray, sponsor,
Betty Meadows, George-
anna Leist, Martha Ann
Rust, Mary Sue Breeding,
Bottom row: Gloria
Huffer, Betsy Rogers,
joan Robinson, Mary
Virginia Booth, Lorajean
Doup, Bernice Mellen-
camp, Lorene Bond.
mores of C. H
ognition by b
can receive in
had a major
two major rol
minor roles i
playsg or have
in play produc
social. lt's de
interests of e
first issue of T
They Star ln l'ligh School Drcimcitics
rnells and john Barry-
S. are given special rec-
oming members of the
the highest honor one
igh school dramatics.
member, one must have
le in a three-act play,
in one-act plays, three
three or four one-act
endered service of merit
is non-secret and non-
oted exclusively to the
ucational dramatics. lt
in l928. This year the
e High School Thespian,
ne of the society, was
The badge of the organization is a
silver or gold mask upon which is set a
brightly polished or jeweled "T" in
blue. The motto of the society is: "Act
well your part, there all the honor lies."
The colors of the club are blue and
The first national convention will be
held this lune for a week at Indiana
University. The high school societies
are governed by a National Council.
Several of the past members have
been accepted into college dramatic
clubs because of their membership in
The officers for this year are: presi-
dent, William Lowe, vice-president,
Betty Meadows, secretary, Bernice
Mellencamp, treasurer, Lorene Bond.
Page seventy thi cc
l.ocal F. F. l'leads State Chapters
The Columbus Chapter of F. F. A.
was organized in january, l934. Mem-
bership is of three kinds: active, asso-
ciate, and honorary. Our chapter has
sixty active, eight associate, and six
honorary members. There are four de-
grees of membership, based upon
achievement. They are Green Hand,
Future Farmers, State Farmers, and
American Farmers. Columbus has two
members who have reached the Ameri-
can Farmer Degree. They are Robert
Roupp and Harold Keller.
Columbus won three out of five en-
tries in the Indiana Chapter contest.
They have won recognition in the na-
tional chapter contest for five succes-
Our purposes are to develop compe-
tent, aggressive, rural, and agricultur-
al leadership, to strengthen the confi-
dence of the farm boy in himself and
his work, to create more interest in the
intelligent choice of farming occupa-
tions, to create and nurture a love of
country life, to improve the rural home
and its surroundings, to encourage co-
operative effort among students of vo-
cational education in agriculture, to
promote and improve scholarship, to
encourage organized recreational ac-
tivities among students of vocational
agriculture, to supplement the regular
systematic instructions offered to stu-
dents of vocational education in agri-
culture, to advance the cause of voca-
tional education in agriculture in the
public schools of the United States and
The officers are: president, Robert
McDonald, vice-president, Robert
Hubbard, secretary, Harlan Lohr,
treasurer, William Fiesbeck, reporter,
Bottom Row: Herschel Hoskins,
Don Fiesbeck, james Luker, Alton
Meyer, Milo Coy, Ransom Roupp,
Clyde Meyer, Wilbur Meyer, Marshall
Steinker, Wendel Shireman.
Row Two: Robert Hall, Robert
Hubbard, Paul Whipker, Raymond
Mitchell, joseph Parker, Donald
Chambers, Donald Steinbarger, Bobby
Smith, Valentine Quillen, Billy Smith.
Row Three: Mr. Woodrow Flem-
ing, Sponsor, Charles Wehmier,
Thomas Lain, Chester Cox, Dean
Fiesbeck, Ralph Cline, Garnet Win-
chester, Perry Don Whipker, john
Eudy, Mr. I. R. Rees, Sponsor.
Row Four: Maurice Glick, jack
Redmon, George Stroup, Robert
Henry, Eugene Whiteside, Clinton
Crouch, Cecil jackson, William Dud-
Row Five: Harold Smith, Harry
Whipker, Charles Forster, Robert Mc-
Donald, Emerson Cook, Ralph Wise,
Row Six: Ivan Glasgow, Raymond
Smith, Todd Huffman, Donald Hub-
bard, Donovan Fox.
Top Row: Wilbur Hoeltke, William
Fiesbeck, Alfred Armstrong, Marshall
Boll, Glen Bowers, Gilman O'Neil,
Earl Baxter, Paul Billings.
Conservotion Club Protects Wild l.ile
Have you ever been on a hunting or
fishing trip? It you have, you will know
that almost one out of ten persons
knows little or nothing about the game
laws. There is always someone who
thoughtlessly and cruelly, and perhaps
ignorantly, violates our game laws.
The Conservation Club is teaching
its members to learn and obey the lndi-
ana game laws. This assures them of
becoming good sportsmen.
Every year the members of the club
sell wild lite stamps as their project.
These stamps have the pictures of
birds, plants, and animals on them.
They make one better acquainted with
wild life. Last year about S30 worth of
these stamps were sold. The money
was used for buying material that would
N 'l .N
Bottom Row: David Stam-
baugh, Kenneth Dooley, Harold
Frohman, Ralph Rutan, Mr, Noel
Genth, Sponsor, Paul Vail, Earl
Sprague, Robert Snyder, Robert
Row Two: Lyle Carter, Paul
Smith, Don Schuder, Donald Cri-
der, Robert Everroad, james loy-
ner, Bernard Green, Robert Mc-
Clure, Earl jones, Robert Birk,
Top Row: Gale job, james Hat-
ton, Robert Huffman, Edward
Bishop, Kenneth Barriger, Harry
Brooks, Glen Paswater, Robert
Grindstaft, Dick Lane, james
help in the practice of conservation.
One of the unwritten laws of the
club is that each member must plant
one shade-tree every year and build
one bird-house. A camera club was
started this year, in which the boys
may learn to shoot animals with cam-
eras as well as firearms. C
Membership is open to any boy in-
terested in wild life and conservation.
The officers for this year are as fol-
lows: president, Harry Brooks, vice-
president, David Stambaugh, secre-
tary-treasurer, Robert Snyder, and ser-
geant-at-arms, Paul Smith.
Mr. Noel Genth is the sponsor of the
Page seventy ft
Each member of Girl Reserves is con-
Girl Reserve Members Strive For lmprovement
stantly building up and making a part
of herself those skills, ideals, and atti-
tudes which help her to become a finer
person and to build a finer world. Any
girl is eligible, providing she is inter-
ested in the purpose of the club, in
serving her community, and helping
The Girl Reserve symbol is a blue tri-
angle within a circle, Inside the tri-
angle are the letters G. R. The triangle
represents the three sides of life-the
mental, physical, and spiritual.
Our code is to be gracious in man-
ner, impartial in judgment, ready for
service, loyal to friends, reaching to-
ward the best, earnest in purpose, see-
ing the beautiful, eager for knowledge,
Bottom Row: Louise Halbruge,
Etta Faye Walker, Adella Ander-
son, Miss Alta Redmond, Spon-
sor, Harriet Woody, Wanita
Pooley, leanne Roberts, lean Mil-
Row Two: luanita Thurgood,
Rosemary Hunter, Marilyn Rice,
Betty Henderson, Norma Stader,
Elaine Laurien, Eileen Hull,
Top Row: Dorothy Knulf, Wil-
ma Harrington, Marilyn Hinkle,
Rosemary Goble, Betty Eddleman,
loyce Force, Mary Lou Harris,
reverent to God, victorious over self,
ever dependable, and sincere at all
We have added a quest this year. lt
is: "Everywhere, always, in sunshine
and shadow, in joy, in disappointment,
in success, in defeat, we, the Girl Re-
serves, follow the gleam. lf once we
fall, we face the light, if once we fail,
we fight again to win, we cannot be
lonely, we stand together, from north
to farthest south, from east to distant
west, ours is the surest quest-we
know the One we follow."
The officers are: president, Harriet
Woody, vice-president, Lorene Eickle-
berry, secretary, Wilma Harrington,
treasurer, Marilyn Rice. The sponsor is
Miss Alta Redmond.
Concessionoires Serve Students At Gomes
The Concessionaires were organized
in l937, and were supervised by Mr.
Ira Washburn. ln l938 Mr. Yeager un-
dertook the responsibility of managing
The purpose of the Concessionaires
is to serve the students and fans with
refreshments at basketball and foot-
ball games. The Concessionaires con-
sist of eight girls and four boys, who do
all the planning, buying, Selling, and
This year Lois Carson was in charge
of the buying of the refreshments and
of managing the girls, while Donald
Schuder managed the boys and also saw
to it that everything was in readiness
at the games.
All the profits are turned over to
the office, where the money is used to
benefit the student body. About twen-
ty-five dollars profit is turned in to the
office after each game,
This work is good experience for the
Concessionaires in salesmanship, han-
dling finance, meeting people, and do-
ing business. This way they not only
enjoy themselves, but they feel that
they are doing a service to their school.
From about four o'clock in the eve-
ning until time for the game to start,
you will find the boys preparing for the
big rush that night. Then the girls and
boys alike start selling at 6:30 until the
game is over.
"lt's a lot of hard work, but it's fun,
and we enjoy it," say the Concession-
Top Row: Donald Schuder,
Robert Huffman, Micky Petree,
Ienet Middendorf, Marietha Wel-
mer, Teletha Welmer,
Bottom Row: Dean DuLong,
Mr. Randall Yeager, Sponsor, Lois
C r E I n W r l D
a son, vey agne , nez ye,
Mildred Stuart, Dorothy Zuck-
schwerdt, Harry Bierlein.
Dr. Maurice C. McKoin
fi f,.if M COACHES
Mr Glenn Adams Mr. George Boots
Mr. Noel Genth Mr. Frank Newsom
Columbus High School's football
squad encountered three wins and
three losses in their l94O season. Al-
though graduation took a few varsity
members, nevertheless, good material
reported for practice.
Although Rushville downed the
Bulldogs in their opening game 20-O,
this paved the way for a successful sea-
son. ln this torrid battle, the Lions
outgained the Dogs sixty-eight yards.
Columbus completed only two out of
ten passing attempts, for a total yard-
age gain of fifteen yards. Bob Wen-
dling's drives provided a continued
threat for Rushville.
The subs will always remember the
Plainfield game. Thirty players were
used in defeating the Quakers. Town-
send and Wendling drove across for
touchdowns, and Chet Brown and Bob
Birk each collected two more six-point-
ers. Bob Timbrook and Welch boosted
the score by one and two points respec-
tively. During this game, Columbus got
fifteen first downs to five for Plain-
field. The final score was Columbus 39,
The Columbus-Seymour game was
the most exciting game on our gridiron.
The Bulldog gridmen used an aerial at-
tack on the Owls that proved very suc-
cessful. Townsend and Welch led the
attack with six points each, and Wen-
dling succeeded in both of the extra
points, to defeat the Owls i4-6.
Although Shelbyville won by a large
margin, the game did not lack excite-
ment. Tom Sadler, the husky Negro
carrier, was uncontrollable. Many Bull-
dog boys tried their luck in tackling
him, but he was not permanently
stopped until the final gun sounded.
Birk and Wendling accounted for two
touchdowns. Welch successfully car-
ried the ball across for an extra point.
The final score was Columbus l3, and
,.k -.1.4-, , X .,
john McKain Russell Ricketts Eddie Hawes john Thompson
Our next opponents were the deter-
mined Bloomington crew. This game
was thrilling from beginning to end.
The attack was led by the small and fast
Bob Myers, with one touchdown and an
extra point. Welch smashed through
for a touchdown, while Bob Wendling
carried the pigskin across the line for
the extra point. Columbus was de-
The Columbus-Park game was the
best game of this season. To appreciate
the game, one should know the splen-
did record that Park has held. Park is
an Indianapolis School, which played
many academy schools in Indiana, as
well as Illinois and Kentucky. The Park
School lost but one game in the last six
years. The Bulldogs used many differ-
ent tactics against their opponents.
xxx?" at il Lf. IITYJ xllg,
s X N.
Chet Brown was the outstanding player
of the game, scoring a touchdown and
two extra points. Both Welch and
Wright struggled over for a touchdown.
Bob Timbrook tallied for extra point.
The final score was Columbus 21, and
Our team was definitely an eleven-
man team. Besides the well-aimed
passes of Brown, Schuette displayed his
talent as tackle and disappointed many
a carrier. Much recognition should go
to Hollenbeck, the alert-minded center
and captain. Townsend, as kicker,
proved his worthiness, Welch did great
work in carrying the ball. Other mem-
bers with equal determination were
Rutan, Fivecoat, Birk, Hewitt, and
We wish the best of luck to the l94l
graduates and to the team in their com-
in I. ,
Top Row: jack Beatty,
Bob Birk, Chester Brown,
Second Row: Bob Five-
coats, Bob Hewitt, Bob
Hollenbeck, Bob Meyer.
Third Row: Bill Rutan,
Raymond Schuette, Bob
Timbrook, Elmer Tim-
Fourth Row: Clark
Welch, Bob' Wendling,
The Bulldog netters enjoyed a most
successful season by winning seventeen
out of twenty games, thus winning the
lndiana South Central Conference title.
The Bulldogs were well supported at
the local goalery, and exceptionally
large delegations followed them to out-
The Canines downed Madison, the
l94l State Championship runner-up,
in their opener by a margin of three
points, 37-34. Stearman copped the
scoring honors for the locals with six
fielders. Server, Gimbel award winner,
collected a total of twelve points for
ln their first South Central Confer-
Nov. -Madison, Home ,,...,
Nov -Seymour, Home ...,..
Nov --Crawfordsville, Away
Nov -Martinsville, Home ..
Nov -Franklin, Away ........
Dec. 6fWashington, Home
Dec. --Shelbyville, Away
Dec. ZO-Greensburg, Home ..
lan. -Connersville, Away ..
lan. 4-Bloomington, Home
lan. lO-N. Vernon, Away ....
lan. ll-New Albany, Away ..
lan. l7-Franklin, Home ....,,
lan. 22-Shortridge, Home ....
lan. 24--Southport, Away .,,,,,
lan. 3l-Shelbyville, Home ....
Feb. -Rushville, Away ......
Feb. -Greensburg, Away ..
Feb. -Seymour, Away .,....
Feb. -Greencastle, Home ..
ence game, the Bootsmen eked out a
victory over Seymour 20-l9. Coleman
led the Canines with twelve points, and
Stearman pitched in the final goal with
two minutes to spare.
Following this, the Dogs downed
Crawfordsville by a margin of nine
points, 43-34, on the Athenian floor.
Next they clashed with Martinsville
on our floor, gaining a final decision of
ln their second game away, the lo-
cals were set back by Franklin for their
first defeat, 34-28. johnny Campbell,
small forward, was outstanding for the
George H. Boots, Coach
ln their fourth home tilt, the Dogs
played host to Washington of Indian-
apolis. Paced by Gene Coleman and
Bill Stearman, who collected seventeen
and twelve points respectively, the
The Canines subdued the Shelby
Bears in the fourth conference tilt by
a score of 26-2l. Garney Welch and
lack McComas were high for Colum-
bus and Shelby with eight points each.
The Dogs plowed Greensburg under
in their eighth S. C. C. battle by using
pressure defense and a fast-breaking
offense, 54-34. Garney Welch cap-
tured scoring honors for Columbus
with nineteen points, and Norwald led
Welch, and Townsend shared the scor-
ing honors by collecting eight points
apiece. Koons led the Spartans with
eight points. The final score showed
Columbus 29, Connersville 2l.
The Bootsmen, paced by Coleman
with twelve points, defea ted the
Bloomington five 35-32. The locals'
lead was not threatened until the last
quarter, when Bloomington rallied to
within one point of the lead. The game
was then made secure when Bill Butler
sank his only fielder of the game.
The locals defeated the North Ver-
non Panthers in their thirteenth game
on their opponents' floor. The final
score was Columbus 32, North Vernon
Greensburg with fifteen points. 25.
With a commanding lead at all
times, the Bulldogs easily overcame the
spirited Connersvi l le five. Beatty,
Bottom Row: Eu-
ene Coleman, Homer
ush, lr., Garnet
lelch, William Stear-
ian, lack Beatty, Ed-
in Hawes, Student
Top Row: Clyde El-
ott, William Butler,
Nr. George H. Boots,
loachg Robert Prewitt,
Prville Snyder, Ray-
ln their second set-back of the sea-
son, the Dogs lost a hard-fought battle
to New Albany, 34-32.
00 . 'Q .
l0,y00 Page eighty-five
l 'l l
00 0 S 100
. i I, f
r Top Row: lack Beatty, Eugene Coleman, Homer Rush, jr., William Stearman, Garnet Welch.
Bottom Row: Raymond Burns, William Butler, Clyde Elliott, Robert Prewitt, Orville Snyder.
The Canines revenged their previous
loss and took the lead in the S. C. C.
race by trouncing the Franklin Griz-
By virtue of a last-minute follow-up
shot by Coleman, the locals edged out
Shortridge 32-3l in a torrid battle.
During the last quarter the Blue-Devils
held a 3l-28 advantage, with only a
Without the service of three regu-
lars throughout most of the game, the
Bulldogs defeated the Southport Car-
dinals 37-36. Rush led the scoring with
Paced by Garney Welch and Gene
Coleman with eleven points apiece, the
Dogs defeated the Shelby Bears by a
score of 39-34. jack McComas was high
for the Bears with ten points.
The locals downed the Rushville
Lions on their floor in our ninth
S. C. C. game 35-32. The scoring hon-
ors were divided among Coleman,
Stearrnan, and Beatty.
Scoring thirteen points in the first
three and a half minutes of the second
half, the Bulldogs rallied to a safe posi-
tion, which they held to defeat Greens-
burg 43-36. Rush led this rally, and
also collected a total of seventeen
points for the Bulldog cause.
The Dogs succeeded in clinching the
South Central Conference title by sub-
duing the Seymour Owls 36-30. Welch
and Rush led the attack with twelve
and eleven points respectively.
Dropping the season's finale to
Greencastle 40-34, the Dogs wound up
their best season in many years. Cole-
man and Beatty led the scoring in the
The Bulldogs entered the Holiday
Tourney and the Sectional Tourney,
both of which were held at Shelbyville
At the New Year's Tourney, the lo-
cals dropped a close battle to Frank-
fort, 28-2l. Beatty led the Canine
scoring sheet. In the consolation game,
Shelby downed Columbus 42-2l.
After defeating Flatrock 59-26, the
Bulldogs were upset by the strong Shel-
by quintet, 28-25 in the Sectional.
Beatty led the Dog scoring with eight
junior Rush won the foul-shooting
trophy this year, and Coleman, winner
in two previous years, was runner-up.
Rush also was awarded the most valu-
able player award.
Three will be lost from the varsity
squad by graduation this year. They
are Rush, Welch, and Coleman.
Page eighty seven
The Bullpups showed great promise
in winning sixteen out of twenty-two
games this year. Several members of
Coach Genth's reserve squad showed by
their performances that they were
ready to take over positions on the var-
sity squad next year. The loss of three
varsity men by graduation will not be
too great if the second team replace-
ments come through as anticipated.
Seven sophomores, Prewitt, B. Tim-
brook, E. Timbrook, Vautaw, McNealy,
Bottom Row: Rob-
ert Vautaw, Robert
Prewitt, Elmer Tim-
brook, Fred McNealy,
junior Blessing, Stu-
Top Row: Mr. Noel
Genth, Coach, lsham
Snyder, Carl Coleman,
Robert Huffman, Rob-
ert Everroad, Denny
Huffman and Snyder, were the main-
stays of this year's team. Not a high
scoring team, the Pups won many low
score and one point victories by playing
a strong defensive game. ln this type
of game Bob Prewitt, lanky center, was
particularly effective in controlling the
ball off both bankboards. Prewitt also
led the team in scoring before becom-
ing a varsity reserve near the end of the
The Pups' record is as follows:
Nov. l3-Madison, Home .... l9
Nov. i5--Seymour, Home .... i6
Away ................ 30
Home ................ l8
Nov 29-Franklin, Away ...... ll
Home ................ l8
Dec. lO-Shelbyville, Away ..l 8
Dec. ZO--Greensburg, Home 30
Away ................ 22
lan. lO-North Vernon,
lan. l l-Southport Tourney
lan. l7-Franklin, Home
lan. Shortridge, Home .
jan. 24-Southport, Away .
lan. 3l-Shelbyville, Home
Feb. 7-Rushville, Away
Feb -Greensburg, Away
Feb -Seymour, Away
Feb -jackson, Away .....
-Clifford, Home .....
Top Row: Claude Car-
ter Elmer Timbrook, Bill
Butler Bob Hollenbeck,
Row Two: Bob Five-
coat Bob Meyer, Bill Ed-
delman john Hammond,
Gene Coleman, Gene
Bottom Row: Coach
Noel Genth, Hurley Mil-
le Paul Sanders, Bill
Stearman, Student Man-
ager Bo Anthers.
Seventy-five enthusiastic boys re-
ported to Coach Noel Genth for soft-
ball practice last April. Of the twenty
who were selected for the team, thir-
teen were awarded honorary letters.
The Bulldogs encountered the jack-
son Township eleven in their opening
game and lost 9-7. Burns and Town-
send led the locals in batting.
At a return game at jackson, Bill
Stearman pitched a no-hit game, allow-
ing no man to reach first base. The final
score was 4-O.
ln their first conference game, the
Dogs downed Franklin l-O.
In the Shelby game, the Dogs finally
edged out the Bears IO-9.
We lost a game to Washington 7-l.
We lost our second engagement with
the Franklin Grizzlies 8-5.
Sanders was the winning pitcher in
a double-header at Greensburg. The
Dogs won 8-5 and 4-2.
The Dogs lost their last game to
After defeating Connersville l l-O in
the South Central Conference, the
Dogs were subdued by Shelby in the
semi-finals 7-3. Shelby won the Con-
Prospects are good this year, as none
of the boys were lost by graduation.
Page eighty nme
The local golfers are proud to be the
winners of their fourth successive
South Central Conference tournament
Our team was composed of Francis
Gilmore, Albert Mahoney, jim Harri-
son, and Robert Timbrook.
The Bulldog putters defeated Frank-
lin in their opening game 9-3.
The Canines next defeated the Sey-
mour Owls at their links l3-2.
The Bulldogs proved to be the "un-
derdogs" in the Bloomington meet,
losing to Bloomington lO1f2-llfg.
ln their first home meet, the Boots-
men surpassed the Franklin Grizzlies
The Columbus High School racque-
teers closed their most successful sea-
son in four years by capturing the
South Central Conference doubles
title and winning four out of four
matches. Our team was composed of
Clyde Elliott, Bill Taylor, William Lowe,
and john Snyder, all of whom were pre-
sented honorary letters at the close of
Bill Taylor and Clyde Elliott paired
off to capture the South Central Con-
ference doubles title in Indianapolis.
These same boys captured the local
junior doubles title last summer.
The netters scheduled two games
with Shelby and two with Greensburg.
The Dogs then took the measure of
the Seymour Owls on the lrvin Park
The Canines closed their season by
dropping a close one to Bloomington
This same foursome represented
Columbus at the Tri-City meet at the
Indianapolis Speedway course. "Hoo-
ley" Gilmore, medalist, shot an 85,
while lim Harrison and "Gus" Mahoney
secured 82. "Peck" Timbrook made an
The Bulldogs also placed sixth in the
"Peck" Timbrook will be the only
veteran to see action in our future sea-
ln opening, they clashed with Shelby
at the Bear courts, winning all five
Following this meet they opposed
Greensburg on the local court, gaining
a 5-O decision.
Encountering Shelbyville again at
their courts, the Dogs won 5-O.
ln the closing meet with the Greens-
burg Pirates the locals again "brought
home the bacon" by virtue of a 5-O win,
thus completing a perfect season.
Coach William Sharp has high hope
for a bright season this year.
Bill Lowe is the only member of the
team who will be lost by graduation.
The Intramural Basketball League
was created for the purpose of giving
every boy in Columbus High School an
opportunity to participate in competi-
tive sports. These games are held in
the gymnasium during the noon hours,
under the supervision of Frank C. New-
som and assisting faculty members.
The teams are distinguished by the
name of the township or the section of
Columbus in which they reside. North-
east emerged victorious in this league
by subduing Rockcreek before the stu-
dents at a special convocation. The
final standing of the teams is as fol-
lows: Northeast, German, Wayne-Un-
ion, City South, Rockcreek, Northwest,
Columbus, East Columbus, Sandcreek,
Clay-Ohio, Clifty, and Harrison-lack-
Lyle Manley, Columbus Township
forward, led the individual scoring in
the noon loop by a total of eighty-two
points in nine games for a 9.1 average.
The intramural players must be con-
gratulated on the fine spirit that they
carried in their games, and for the en-
tertainment that they furnished the
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Top Row: Harriett
Woody, Betty Compton,
Miss Foster, Martha Ann
Rust, Lorraine Carr.
Bottom Row: Ruth Bar-
rows, Mary Sue Breeding,
Top Row: Norma lean
King, Hester Ann Beatty,
Carol lean Rice, Charlotte
Hook, Miss Foster, Mar-
tha Ann Rust, Rosemary
jackson, jean McKain.
Bottom Row: lean
Rust, Harriett Fisher,
Mary Sue Breeding, Agnes
Schulte, Fern McKain.
Top Row: Ruth Bar-
rows, Betty Compton,
Miss Foster, Lorraine
Carr, Theresa Holcomb.
Bottom Row: Mary Sue
Breeding, Lorene Bond,
Geraldine Hartman, Vir-
Volleyball is one of the competitive
games taught by Miss Euzetta Foster
in the girls' physical training classes.
Each year, following the completion
of class instruction, volleyball tourna-
ments are held. There are two tourna-
ments, one inter-class between differ-
ent periods, and the other inter-class
between freshmen, sophomores, jun-
iors, and seniors. The members of the
teams are picked by Miss Foster ac-
cording to work done in class.
The tournament games are played
Tuesday noons in the gym. The inter-
Swimming is an enjoyable and
healthy recreation. In order to give
girls an incentive to become good
swimmers, Miss Euzetta Foster, physi-
cal education instructor, organized the
girls' swimming team. To be a member
of this team is an honor, for Miss Foster
selects the girls who are outstanding in
their class work.
This year the team was not able to
participate in any meets, but next year
they plan to organize into a club, the
Basketball plays a very important
part in the classes and recreation of the
girls of Columbus High School. The
girls are taught to play basketball in
the physical training classes by Miss
Euzetta Foster. .
Each year there is an inter-class
tourney. The players on the teams-
freshman, sophomore, junior, and sen-
ior-are chosen by Miss Foster. The
choice is made from outstanding work
shown in the classes. There is also an
inter-period tourney played at noons in
place of the rural league games held
The winners of the inter-period tour-
ney were the members of the fifth
class games between the classes are
played first. This year the fifth period
Monday and Thursday class won against
the fifth period Wednesday and Friday
class by a score of 21-15.
In the inter-class tourney the sopho-
mores downed the freshmen in the first
round, and the senicrs defeated the
juniors. In the finals the seniors won
over the sophomores Zl-I3. The sen-
iors are proud of the fact that this same
team has won the tournament for three
A. S. I. Club, standing for Assistant
Swimming and Instructors' Club. To
qualify as a member of this club, each
must master a majority of the strokes,
turns, and simple dives.
The members will assist Miss Foster
in her swimming classes. Each member
may teach only those strokes, turns,
and dives that she has mastered. They
will meet once a week to receive in-
structions on how to teach.
period Wednesday and Friday team.
They defeated the first period Monday
and Thursday team I8-9.
In the inter-class tournament, the
sophomores downed the freshmen 24-
O, and the seniors won over the juniors
I8-I I, in the first round. In the finals
glgelieniors defeated the sophomores
These tournaments are held to pro-
mote a keener interest in girls' basket-
The senior team has held the cham-
pionship for three years, winning as
sophomores and juniors, also.
S if in
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The first scene of the May Festival is the entrance of the twin
May Queens, lean and lane Perin. The Chariot Race immediately
preceded their entrance.
The second scene is taken right after the queens' coronation.
They have been crowned and have taken their seats of honor to
enjoy the evening's entertainment. The entire court is pictured
in a semi-circle with the two queens in the middle.
In the third scene, the queens and their court are pictured
enjoying the beautiful pageant spread before them. Many spec-
tacular acts were presented to them.
As we come nearer the end of this book, we realize more and more
that a big project such as this could not go over without the help and co-
operation of all the staff. So we pause here to give our sincere and hearty
thanks to all of you for the splendid work you have done.
We hope the Log will be more than a book to you, a friend that you
can keep through the years.
More than this, we wish to thank the merchants who have advertised
in the Log, for they have made our book possible. We know their kindness
will be repaid by you many times in patronizing their stores.
Again we thank all the people' who have so kindly lent us a helping
hand. lt has been a pleasure to work with and for you.
WE WANT PENNANT
t'We want it on waffles! We want it on pancakes! We want it
on biscuits! WE WANT PENNANTV' PENNANT always Wins!
PENNANT'S famous five - - four delicious flavors in tin and
the new Pennant Waffle Syrup in glass - - brings down the
house when it goes into action. School parties are smoother when
PENNANT pcrforms in taffy pulls and for waffle suppers. Get on
the popular, winning side and 1'oot for PENNANT, the "home
UNION STARCH 8a REFINING CO.
-In Tin . . . and in Glass
tix , '
17 i xx! X
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"Makers of Fine Photographs"
.AU is .9
CUMMINS ENGINE COMPANY
Cummins Diesel Engines for Every Purpose
Automotive and Locomotive Engines - Marine Engines
Industrial Engines - Electric Power Units
Page ninety-eight ..
'W e Have Served Those
Who Build Since 1873"
IIION li 1555
THE H. C. WHITMER CO.
Makers of L'Aube Cosmetics
722 Fifth Street Columbus, Ind
FREDERICK IVI. SUTTER, Inc.
Second at Washington
DODGE - PLYMOUTH - DODGE TRUCKS
PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY
WESTERMEIER HARDWARE CO,
'GHardware for Hard Wear"
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Since you have completed your school career, use our Paints and VVall Pape
in your new omes
NEAL PAINT and WALL PAPER STORE
Phone 1316 523 Washington St
CLEANING and PRESSING
BENZoL CLEANING CoMPANY
Clefl-11f5'N'E ISS? 325165
C. W. Loesoh 31 son o. W. PENTZER
SHEET METAL and
, We Print
Fifth and Jackson Blvd.
- : "The Triangle"
HARDEN ELECTRIC COMPANY
331 Franklin St. PHONE 701
THE MAY LAUNDRY
OUR TRUCKS COVER THE CITY
330 Sth Street PHONE 53
Clothing - Dry Goods E A T
F U R N A S
Before you buy elsewhere, pay
A. TROSS a visit i
"The Cream of Quality"
We can suit you in both Q,
quality and price
Across From the Court House
Page one hundred
Graduation Suits . .
The Class of 1941
Style heads the graduation class. It is written on every diploma and here is
the class of COLUMBUS made easy to see, because it's at our address.
You miss nothing. All schools of thought have been tapped to let you finish in
a blaze of glory. Don't miss the display of GRADUATION SUITS at
D E L L B R O S.
"Store for Dad and Lad"
Nickel Nook System
534 Jackson St. Columbus, Ind.
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THE HOME FURNITURE CO.
THE COLUMBUS SPECIALTY CO.
Page one hundred two
Drink- For the Best
-In Bottleq Ice and Service
Delicious - Refreshing
'i' SERV-ICE sz coAL
COLUMBUS PHONE 111
"We Serve Furnas Ice Cream"
Phone 182 7th Cl1est11ut St.
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DR. R. E. SAWYER, Optometrist
Service - Reliability - Courtesy
REED 81 HULL
521 Washington St.
Golden Foundry Co.
Makers of High Grade
GREY IRON CASTINGS
11th and Big Four Railroad
Page one hundre
H. L. ROST Sr SON
jewelers Since 1878
Gruen, Longine and Elgin Watches
GRADUATION GI FTS-351.00 AND UP
For Clothes . . . Shoes to Hats . . . Go to
E. E. LINDSAY 81 CO.
C. H. S. Graduates: H. S. Lindsay, R. E. Lindsay and Jack Anderson
What is a Subluxation? A Subluxation is a vertebra out of its normal articula-
tory relation with the vertebra above and the one below.
This can be ascertained as to location by use of Neurocalometer and as to position
by the Spinograph IX-Rayj.
L. K. YOUNG, D.C.
Young Bldg.-SOZM Wash. St.-Phone 714
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Very Latest Pictures 5
High Class Entertainment :
Any suggestion for better service
would be appreciated. 5
C. E. ROGERS, Mgr.
Page one hundred five
THE WHITE HOUSE
CLASS OF 1941
W pl tthl thtfhy
ltl 1 th g
P one hundred
Year 'Round Entertainment
Park Avenue Inn lfe 1
Mrs. Hook, Prop.
Across from the Hospital Bassett Bldg. N. Washington St.
A N D E R S O N ' S
FIFTH STREET BY-VVAY SHOP
Third at Phone
Franklin St. X 1130
Local and Long Distance Movers
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS
"The Most for Your Money"
Zaharako Kr Sons
WILLIAM O. IIARTUP SZ SON
25th Hawcreek Ave. Columbus, Indiana
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Page one hundred seven
PLUMBING and HEATING
Stewart XVarner Dual-Temp Refrigerators
THE EVENING REPUBLICAN
"Southern Indiana's Best Newspaper"
WILL KEEP YOU POSTED ON SPORTS
Your Picture will be Framed Right
if taken to
NAGEUS BOOK STORE
BARNABYS FLOWER SHOP
Always an Appreciative Gift-+"FI.OVVERS DELUXEU
17th and Lawton Ave. - Phone 954 - Columbus, Indiana
rw, . .0 V -- -, - 1 -
Page one hundred eight
MR. SENIOR: Look Your Best-Get Your Graduation Suit at
FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN
BARKES 81 ALBRIGHT
Ambulance 13110116 303
Testimonial banquet for Mr. DuShane
A MOST PRACTICAL TRAINING
Obstacles test one's courage and strength. Outside help weakens rather than
helps the individual. To be able to hold a position requires ability. The true "climb-
er" is the only one that counts. Individual effort is the price of success. And today
Business, Civil Service, and the National Defense Program are eager to reward those
who can deliver the goods. A business training pays.
INDIANA BUSINESS COLLEGE
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JANTZEN BATHING SUITS
Sold Exclusively in Columbus by
F. J. MEYER 81 SON
The Rexall Store '
Phone 43 and 83
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Page one hundred 'nine
Dy , fgjmsy You Can Always
. Feat ff! Find
unjqeet The Newest And Most
A to Up-to-Date
A ?,crrvMOONEY,S : Linesof
L E A H E R WATCHES - JEWELRX
E There jfference NovELT1Es
C651 diana at
- . A J. W. O'BRYAN
A KITZINGER BAKERY COMPANY, Inc.
X Buns - Coney Buns - Sandwich Bread
For Your Parties
THE WADLEY COMPANY
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a'z' e ',2.t 1'Il Works, Inc.
E My th I Mae' st omplete Pattern Shop
- .C G ny o s T 1941 SENIOIRS
1537 Hutchins A .
AN M Mercury Lmcoln Zephyr
gy' 'QPEEVES AUTO POMPANY
v t Phones 1198-1199
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L I TY
INDECO GUIDES TO BETTER ANNUALS
Since the turn of the century the indianapolis Engraving Company, lnc., has
maintained the highest standards of quality and intelligent cooperation, thus
accounting for the continuous use of our service by many high schools, colleges
lndeco quality is the finest that modern equipment and skilled craftsmen can
produce. Every engraving is unconditionally guaranteed to be a perfect print-
ing plate and to give a faithful reproduction of your engraving copy.
Our service includes help in planning and designing, suggestions on how to get
the best pictorial effectsjassistance in preparation of engraving copy, and
solving the many problems arising in making your book both an editorial and
The latest ideas in yearbook construction are offered to make the annual best
meet the requirements of your particular school. Our "Service Manual" is a
complete guide for the staff in their work.
lndeco planned yearbooks have long been recognized as being among the out-
standing annuals of the country. You will be agreeably surprised, too, at the
purchasing power of your budget. Write us asking for a complete explana-
tion of the lncleco plan.
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a kefbaii-Dogs 84-87
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Cheerleaders ......... . 81 Mal' Festival ---- A ------- -
Classes Division Page ..... 20-21 Opening 56431100 ----- - - l '
Coaches ............ 80 OVCIWGSTFG ---- - - '
Concessio ires . . . 77 P- H- C- ' - - A 6 -
I conservafa club . .. 75 Philharmo ' X : . . - u '
,. it Dramaf-c, ub .... 72 Prom ...... by E
DuShane, nald .... 13 Quill and Scroll .. . .. ' -
QEV ts of e Year . . . A 9 School Board . . . . 4
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bal ..l 80-83 sensor snaps ....... 22 L5
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V F en ............ 52-55 Softball ........ . . 89
rsXa Team .... 92-93 Sophomores . . . .... 49-51
. Qi s' lCl nd ...... 62 Sophomore Snaps . . . 48
K E Rleserv ....... 76 Sorosis ......... 66
g . ' Swimming Team .... 92-93 sketch club ....... 71
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