Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1933 volume:
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THE SENIOR CLASS
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BECAUSE We fully realize that our high
school days Will be among our favorite
reminiscences, We, the Class of 1933, pub-
lish this annual with the purpose of por-
traying the events of our senior year in
such a Vivid and interesting manner that
their recollection will bring supreme satis-
faction and enjoyment.
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IN appreciation and gratitude for her un-
ceasing effort and watchful guidance in
advancing the interests of our class, We, the
seniors of 1933, dedicate this Benedictus to
our classpdvisor, Miss Inez Kelly.
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1 LHARI I' S IIMMI' RMAN
Ml' RRY PAL U
I DV, ARD I . HYI ION
ment Dewn of Boys
MARY IIILI SANKBY
IIe'uI of lmiglish IJGIVIITIIIBIII
JAMI S If WLR9
HPI IQN ROSS
Ho'uI of Social Studies -
INI4 7 KLI I Y
NORIVIA L. l4Ii01B
MARY JPWLI ILRUUSON
ELIZABETH DMN ILH IL
LLXI IS R. PHII LIPS
S1 RAUSSA V. PRUITT
MARII' I A'I TA
FRMA R. M11 W HIINNB Y
NII I I4 At BNI
P A G E S ' ""m 'W"i'2Qfyfji' "wif E D I T I O N
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EDNA MAE BENNETT
JAMES F. CONOVER
Boys' Physical Education
THYRZA C. PARKER
MARY LOUISE JAENISCH
LORA A. LEWIS
BESSIE L. FOUTS
WINIFRED L. WARNER
MINNIE B. LAMMERS
LOUISE K. LAMMERS
English, Dean of Girls
OF 1933 PAGE
JE A -xi
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H Zi' ZIIZIHZIIZII
NELLE DUN N
LAELIA B. McKEE
Girls' Physical Education
ISABELLE O, OAKEY ALICE MOUDY
Head of French Department Art
MR. CHARLES ZIMMERMAN, Principal
PAGE 10 EDITION
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OF 1933 PAGE 1
L - I
H rl IVIWII
OST of the graduating class entered Garfield in the fall of 1929, and for the iirst
two weeks wandered about the halls, getting into the- wrong classes, forgetting
where our next class was, and making a general nuisance of ourselves. We
were not settled enough, as freshmen, to organize, but under the able leadership of
ISS Schwedes, Dean of Girls, we managed to hav
e our picture in the Benny of 1930.
At the beginning of our sophomore year we were eager for the organization. At
our first meeting, which was called by Miss Schwedes, Miss Inez Kell
y was chosen to
its activities. At last, on Tuesday, February 9, at our second
sophomore meeting, we chose our officers. Kathleen Newton was president, with
Howard Danner vice president and John Ai
lead our lively bunch in
kman secretary and treasurer. One of the
big features of our sophomore year was the h
sop omore picnic held at Deming Park
The junior class organized early in the fall semester with the election of new class
office : P ' ' ' '
rs resident, James Hughes, Vice President Kathleen Newton' Secretar W lt
, , Y, 21 01'
Snedekerg Treasurer, Garland Wintersg Miss Inez Kelly, faculty advisor. In view of
the fact that there was no "Royal Purple," four junior members were appointed to the
Benedictus staff: Assistant Editor, Russell Welborng Assistant Business Manager,
Kathleen Newton, Assistant Organizations, Katherine Strangg Assistant Circulation,
Paul Giffel. A "junior mixer" was given in January to get members of the class
ac . . .
quainted. It took place in the girls' gym, and the dancing, entertainments, games,
and refreshments were heartily enjoyed by all. In about the middle of the year came
the time for us to choose class colors and to select class rings. After much hesitancy
a beautiful gold ring was selected, and soon adorned many a fair hand in our junior
class. We decided that our class colors should be "Blue and Gold." Our class activi-
ties for the year were climaxed by the banquet and
prom, given for the seniors of
"32" the first week in June, at Wiley Gym.
We started our senior year by electing Stuart Smith as presidentg Kathleen New-
ton, vice presidentg Walter Snedeker, secretaryg Garland Winters, treasurer. The
senior play, "Men Are Like That," was the talk of the school for weeks. For social
activities we had a Christmas party, senior breakfast and dance, and the senior boat-
ride ,and a farewell dance. Commencement activities came as a climax to a wonderful
year, ending in the commencement exercises. As we seniors leave Garfield and go
forth into the world, we wish to thank Miss Kelly for the guidance and assistance she
has given as class advisor. We also express to the other members of the faculty our
appreciation for their help and co-operation in everything we attempted.
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
HIS is to certify that the following seniors have been elected by the facility to
membership in the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools on the basis of
scholarship, leadership, character, and service.
OF 1933 gc, PAGE 15
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STUART SMITH 4 Class President '33, Dramatic
, Club, Senior Play Q
1 KATHLEEN NEVVTON
ff Class Vice-President '33, Dra- ll Eg
matic Club, Blue Tri lj
i f YVALTER SNEDEKER n Class Secretary '33, Dramatic ,
Club, Benny Staff f' , ' fi!
MAXINE MOSS fi
Dramatic Club, Blue Tri, ,
Home Economics Club , Q .f
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- GARLAND WINTERS A lffvfff ,
Class Treasurer '32 and '33, ' , f, el , "
Glee Club if Z
ELIZABETH JONES " I
ramatic Club, Blue Tri w
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R SSELL BORN 5
Benny Staff '32 and '33, Dra- '
matic Club, Orchestra ' I I
fe Benny Staff '33,' Dramatic I
if club, G. A. A. L I
PAUL GIFFEL b
Benny Staff '32 and '33, Draf ' 535
DOROTHY LAATZ 5
Dramatic Club, Blue Tri E
it GEORGE UTTLE ,
Dra a ' Club X:
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LUC JARRETT 5
nn Staff '33, Dramatic
"- lub Senior Play 33'
:I nny Staff '33, Dramatic 1
- nb, Class President '32 I 'I E
A EDYTHE HILL!
A Dramatic Club, e Tri ,
all . 5 as LUCAS FISCHER
' Basketball Manager '32 and 3' ,
PAGE 16 EDITION
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RO BERT GROGAN
G. A. A,, Bl ri ie
Blue Tri, Business Club
Dramatic Club, Blue Tri,
Home Economics Club
M URICE CLAY .7
Honor Society, Senior lay
Latin Club, Thrift Club
Glee Club, Boys' Quartette
Glee Club, Dramatic Club,
Art Club, Dramatic Club
DALE SHAUL ,
Ol: 1933 PAGE 17
T 7 7 77
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Blue Tri, Honor Society, As-
Orchestra, Honor Society
LAURA NELLE TURNBULL
G. A. A., Blue Tri, Glee Club
MARY JAYNE BURRIS
Home Economics Club
Dramatic Club, Glee Club,
Art Club, French
Senior Class Play
E D I T I O N
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Business Club, Dramatic Club,
LUCILE HAI Y
G. A. A.
Home Economics Club,
A., Art Club
JOHN BOB RUSSEL
G. A. A., Glee Club
SARA LOU BRENTLINGER
Home Economics Club
Home Economics Club
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Ras-k tball, Fqqtball J
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fu amatic Club, B1ue,T1-yt
A. A. A.
Thrift Club, Senior Play
Dramatic Club, Assembly
Band '29 and '30
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Home Economics Club, Blue
G. A. A., Business Club
KENNETH BELL fy
MAXINE BELL 'W' ,Q '
OF C1933 , A Q1 PAGE 21
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G. A. A., Home Economics
Home Economics Club
Benny Staff '33
A. A. A.
ALSA LEE HUMPHREY
PAGE 22 fi? - R4-:1 wB EDITION
MARY LOUISE PRUST
G. A. A.
LEE EMERY 1
G. A. A.
Art Club, Glee Club
G. A. A.
G. A. A., Business Club, Home
OF 1 9 3 3 .-.lY7'f"fQ"'li'.,7j1 P A G E 2 3
T W V 7 7 7 We V
MARY ,STHER SMITH
G. A. A., Glee Club, O1'c'best1'.1
Orchestra, Glee Club, llounr
Blue Tri, G. A. A., Assembly
G. A. A., Glee Club
Business Club, Blue Tri,
Glee Club, Business Club
P A G E 2 4 fl "'i..1.1ElEgi 'T.'igi.'i1i E D I T I O N
G. A. A., Latin Club,
Football Manager '32
OTHER MEMBERS OF THE JANUARY CLASS
OTHER JUNE GRADUATES
Eva Mae Johns
Mary C. Sullivan
OF 1933. PAGE 25
PAGE 26 .
T r V r 7 W 7
IN TWENTY YEARS?
HE soft, sweet strains of the theme melody of a well-known orchestra are fading
from the loud speaker. "The program of the Graham and Cole Cocoa Company
directed by Walt Snedeker and starring Jimmy Hughes, the popular comedy king
will be brought to you next Saturday at this same hour This is Rob t G
. er rogan speak-
ing for the Garvin and Jobe nation-wide network, and now good-night!"
Inside the studio of the key station, WXQZ at Chicago, on this warm May 31,
1953, familiar musical figures are hastily packing their instruments. Here are Dorothy
McKinney, the pianist, John Aikman with his trap drums, Maurice Clayton and his
trombone, and John Piister and his violin. Others of Snedeker's orchestra are Ralph
Williams, Pelmer Shelton, Merritt Campbell, and Russell Butts. In the corner James
Mitcham l ' '
, popu ar vocal soloist of the program, is collecting his music.
Jimmy Hughes and Walt Snedeker are preparing to leave by air la f
p ne or Evans-
ville, where they have a theatrical engagement. "Say, Walt," says Jimmy, "do you
remember twenty years ago today?"
"No-o-o-o-o-0" Walt drawls absent-mindedly, as he reaches for his violin case.
"What a memory! Why twent
y years ago tonight was the night of our graduation
"Why, sure, so it was!" exclaims Walt while they leave the studio and enter a
waiting taxi. "I wonder where all the good old
class of '33 are now? Do you know
of any of them?"
"Well, come to think about it I noticed in the Chic
, ago 'Herald-Star' this morning
that federal judge Harry D. Cash sent a gang of gasoline bootleggers and a counter-
feiter's ring to the benevolent protection of Warden Robert Price at Leavenworth,
Kansas. Joe Thomson, Daryl Orem, Steve Rohan, and Raymond Wood are guards at
Warden Price's institution and hel k 'G
p eep entleman Herm' Surdan, the suave head
of the international blackmail ring, from escaping. The prosecuting attorney in the
case was Marjorie Dever, and the defense lawyer was the notorious Evan Jones, whose
wife, Laura Nelle Turnbull, is Chicago's best-dressed woman. X
"Mary Hussong, the society editor of the paper, had a long article about the grand
banquet held in honor of Lucas Fischer, the new president of the Chicago Board of
Trade. Guests of honor included the following: Dr. Morris Strole, Mary Esther Smith,
the eminent scientist, James Parks, famous tabloid editorg Lorene Jensen, and cinema-
s ar Maxine Moss, of whom the late Jean Harlow said that M
iss Moss was her only
peer in the field of platinum blondes."
f f fkf af
"Here we are at the airport," says Walt as the driver dashes around a corner and
drives up to the hanger.
"That'1l be one-fifty," the driver remarks, turning his head. Both passengers
gasp in astonishment. '
"Howard Danner, as I live!" shouts Jimmy, furiously grabbing at the cabman's
hand. "I ought to have recognized that reckless driving anywhere!"
Tl1e two entertainers run up the stairs to the office and demand a weather map
of their route. Dorothy Vanness, the stenographer, sends in to weatherman John Hoare
for the forecast. Climbing into their monoplane, they zoom to the take-off.
ik Pl Bk li il if if
HILE they are flying over Vigo County, a general storm area is encountered.
Making for the nearest trail beacon, the two men land for safety. A light is
seen in a nearby building to which they hurry for shelter. Upon entering
they were pleased to recognize Marian Boatman, who hurriedly cautions them to sil-
ence as she motions them into an adjoining room. In this room, which is stacked to
the ceiling with scientific apparatus, a man is discovered bent over a strange machine.
This is none other than the scientist and owner of the laboratory, Stephen Koos, who
looks up and greets the strangers. His face registers no recognition at first, but
gradually he breaks into a wide grin and invites his school fellows over to his work-
"I have here an invention of mine in which you might be interested," he non-
chalantly remarks after their mutual salutations are over. "I call it my 'ultimascope'!
It has the power to show me today events of the past and the present. Since you have
recognized that this is our graduation anniversary, you might like to see what has
become of our classmates. Shall I turn it on?"
"Yes, certainly," eagerly reply the two visitors.
"Of course, I can tell you of the ones who still live in Terre Haute. George Tuttle
has expanded his paint and glass business into a corporation which manufactures a
nationally-known brand. His corps of secretaries and stenographers includes Estella
Smith, Katherine Strang, Hazel Kauz, Gwendolyne Hillis, and Margaret Evans. On
the board of directors are Robert Guyer, Chet Brentlinger, Joe Hadley, Bill Edwards,
and Maxine Hornbuckle. George's wife, Dorothy Laatz, has a pet Pekingese, which
is named after Rosemary Thompson, the famous veterinarian.
"Jack McCrory has bought a half interest in the Giffel Body Manufacturing Com-
pany from Paul Giffel, and they now specialize in scientifically designed and stream-
lined truck bodies.
fContinued on page 613
OF 1933i PAGE 27
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PAGE 28, WHEDITION
757 ik? f
Senior Staff Members
Editor-in-Chief .,,,,.....,.YYY,YY...,,,..Y,...A......,...,.,,,....,.,....,.........A..... Russell Welborn
Business Manager .,,Y,,. ....... K athleen Newton
Art Editor .,,.........,,. ......., G ail Simpcoe
Organizations ......, ....,, M ary Hussong
Circulation ...i. ,,......... P aul Giffel
Boys' Athletics ...,i,
Girls' Athletics ..,,,. ,.....
Junior Staff Members
Assistant Editor ....,,,,,,..,,,.,.,,.............,,,....,,...,,.....,,..........
Assistant Business Manager ,.....
Assistant Organizations .......,
Assistant Circulation ..,,
Helen Ross Erma R. Mewhinney
E. E. Hylton
HE 1933 Benny Staff commenced operations on October 3, with a session called for
the purpose of organization. Difficulties were immediately encountered in the
shape of the current "depression" After several unsuccessful weeks of attempt-
ing to raise the required ninty-five percent of the seniors to subscribe, we pushed over
the line with a bare sufficiency. Immediately plans for the book were begun.
On the fifth of December, we opened the underclassmen drive with an assembly,
in which the trials and tribulations of the Benny subscription drive were aptly por-
trayed in the form of a pantomime melodrama, the plot being read during the action.
Pending the outcome of the drive, no work was done on the book.
With success crowning our subscription efforts we set about designing the annual.
The faculty play, "Safety First," gave much-needed support to the assets of the Benny
which were temporarily tied up by the bank moratorium. In a final rush to send
the annual to the p1'ess, we concluded the work with great satisfaction. We are taking
this opportunity to thank all who have co-operated with us in the publication of this
F 1933 PAGE2
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First Row--Marguerite Cade Elaine W'l L
. lson, ucille Feller, Virginia Foreman, Pauline Monroe,
Laura Davis, Margaret Robb, Jeannette Barron, Irma Della Williams, Elsie Mae Libbert:
Second Row-Paul Humphrey, Albert Williams, Herbert Lewis, Walter Bledsoe, Gale Morgan, Lester
Havener, Jesse Roach, Francis Jones:
Third Row4Delma Mae Miln
er, Helen Mayes, Erma Snedeker, Leona Barron, Ruby Thomas, Dorothy
House, Beulah Vernon, Marcella McCoy, Evadean Shine:
Fourth Row-Emma Dunkin, Sarah Nesbitt, Katherine Brown, Willetta Tuttle, Frances Sampson,
Manaradine Reese, Jane Mayes, Margaret Bohnert, Marceline Hogueg
Fifth Row-Virginia Lowry, Helen Roll, Margaret Barraider, Betty Alexander, Miriam Conner,
Wanda Greenleaf, Alberta Tuttle, Alice Kalb, Mary Ellen McKee, Martha Jean Somes, Evelyn Bader,
Sixth Row-Howard Moery, Bob Harkness, Ray Bosc, Ralph Tiley, William Kutch, Jack Shake,
George Came, Otto Harms, Abe Saikl , B b S ' '
ey o pence, Fred Mahalek, Waldio Fountain, Steve Rozgony.
HE junior class organized in the fall semester with the election of a new staff of
officers: P 'd - ' '
resl ent, Leon Montgomery, Vice President, Mary Ellen McKee, Sec-
retary Madoline Philhour' Treasurer Llo d Still
, , , Y well: Faculty Advisor, Miss Dun-
can. Through the leadership of these officers and the assistance of our capable ad-
visor, the class has had a most successful year.
Robert Clark, Vera Maehling, Howard Moery, and Steve Rozgony were appointed
to the "Benedictus" staff, filling various o it' ' ' '
p s ions in order to gain expeiience as senior
members for next year.
Probably the most important event of the year was the choice of class rings. A
beautiful -' '
green gold 11ng was selected after the usual amount of discussion.
A "junior mixer," which took place in the girls' gym in December, proved to be a
great success and helped in the collection of class dues.
operation of the various committees, under the direction of the following chairmen
the affair was a complete success: menu committee, Manardine Reeseg invitations com
mittee, Madoline Philhour' decorations committee for the g m R b t C1
, y , 0 er ark, decora
tions committee for dinner, Virginia Lowry, entertainment committee, Vera Maehlingg
music committee, Bill Burkeg program committee, Bob Harkness. Hosts and hostesses
at-large were Beulah Vernon, chairman, Max Squire, Edna Chisler, Lloyd Stillwell,
Betty Alexander, Wendel Asbury, and Wanda Greenleaf The dance was held ' tl
. in ie
girls' gym at the Indiana State Teachers' College, and the dinner, in the residence hall
at the college. Both places were beautifully decorated.
ties closed with the annual junior-senior reception. Through the co-
PAGE 30 EDITION
Others In The Class Are:
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First Row-Vera Maehling, Marjorie North, Wilma Baldwin, Katherine Myers, Dorothea McKillop,
Maxine Price, Madolene Philhour, Orliea Hessler, Sheila Roeschlein:
Second Row-Shirley Marshal, Elizabeth O'Dell, Dorothy Myers, Frances Poska, Florence McHenry,
Pauline Stallings, Vera Pirtle, Geraldine Cullen, Edna Chisler, Irene Gall:
Third Row-Mildred Evans, Marian Hocker, Ruth Leak, Mildred Harrah, Agnes Sulc, Anne Radzun,
Julia Koos, Marcella Kropus, Gail Shockley:
Fourth RowaArthur Ratcliffe, Virginia Clayton, Nadine Frazier, Rose Mary Burke, Leatha Morey,
Margaret Cramer, Virginia Smith, Kenneth Murllis, Leo O'Hern, Fred Williams, Leon Montgomery:
Fifth RowfEleanore Thom: son William Webster, Lloyd Stillwell, Max Squire, Frank McCr0cklin,
Donald Bartholome, William Kiefner, Fred Short, Glenn Graham, John Beasley, Paul Dunham, Kenneth
Harry Von Eute
Virginia Van Bibber
ee-e PAGE 3 1
'r r i z z 7 z
First Row--Cecelia Bridges, Margaret Roman, Mary Gibson, Jeanne Wallace, Carolyne Yates, .lose-
phine lfitvgerald, Helen Walters, Charlotte Heidrick, Margaret Edmonsong
Second Row-Berciese Scanland, Lillian Reveal, Emma Jean Smith, Anne Cotton, Elizabeth Fahr,
Helen Zwerner, Thelma Hetzel, Jane Hall, Mary Ruth Snedeker, Billie Mclntoshg
Third Row-Kathleen Berford, Melvin Klotz, Harold Salter, Vivian Branham, Virginia Forbeck,
Anne Mehes, Delta Wilkinson, Francis Gross, Leonard Conrad:
Fourth Row--Gildo Bedino, Victor Kirk, Logan Davis, Abe Saikley, Carl Lorey, George Wells, Ralph
Harges, Billy Riley, Elia Gore, James Bartholome, Laurence Chapman.
HE freshman class of 1931, following an old Garfield custom, was not allowed to
organize as a class, but they were permitted to select a faculty advisor before
the year closed. Miss Latta was chosen for the place. In the fall of '32 they held
their first meeting and elected the following officers: President, Ruby Reeseg Secre-
tary, Charlotte Heidrickg and Treasurer, Melvin 'fMuggs" Klotz. Regular meetings
followed on the first Tuesday of each month. These meetings served two purposes:
business and entertainment. Among the matters of business were those of the class
motto, class colors, and class flower. The motto selected is "Nothing less than our
best", the colors are silver-grey and roseg and the flower is the rose.
Following each business session a delightful program was given, prepared by a
capable committee composed of several sophomores and Argil Powell as chairman.
The programs brought out considerable talent in the sophomore class, which we hope
the school may become more familiar with in the next two years.
Other committees appointed were the Ways and Means and the Social.
The sophomores are proud of their enrollment of 212, and they have many mem-
bers in the Dramatic Club, G. A. A., Business Club, Blue Tri, Latin Club, French
Club, Home Economic Club, and Art Club.
The event which closed the activities of the sophomore year was held at Garfield
the latter part of May. It was an "Open House," held in the girls' gym, and proved to
be a happy ending to a happy year.
Others ln The Class Are:
Beatrice Aaron Ralph Bell Leona Burns Maxine Clark
Blanche Abernathy Jessie Black Paul Campbell Thomas Coakley
James Barnes Henry Bohnert Jane Carney Imogene Coffel
Mildred Barnhart Roy Brentlinger Peggy Chancy Marcella Collins
Frank Bell Carl Buck Wilbur Chapman Solomon Collins
PAGE 32 EDITION
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First Row Ruby Nolen, Florence Edwards, Mary Vane, Virginia Simpson, Miriam Hughes, Vir
ginia Hallock, Eunice Ellis, Margaret Egloff:
Second Row -Edgar Stahl, Frances Shaul, Mary Jane Fulton, Wilma Schuhardt, Juanita Walser
V' " ' Ze'rick Marian Hanners Vera Ho ue Mar D le'
lrielnia ix , , g , y oy ,
Third Row' Edward Spahr, Virginia Smith, Ruth Dowen, Helen Millar, Maxine Davis, Edith Laugh
lin, Marjorie Miller, Hershel Coy, Donald Bennett:
Fourth Row Howard Edwards. Edith Taylor, Marie Lovellette, Irvan Morris, William Hopp, Hugh
Brown, Stanley Whitesell, Julian Winstead, Billie Reddie, Don Johnson.
Emma Jean Smith
Robert I. Smith
Robert R. Smith
La Vanch Woodruff
4 fl Ilfllrllfl
First Row Maxine Myrirk Frances Freeman Maurene Allcnbaugh Mar N'ml Ch l H
, , , ' y ilpe, ar ene un-
sicker, Virginia Mewhinney, Marcia Williams, Thelma Jenkins:
Second Row---Elizabeth Sigler, Julia Montgomery, Lura Warrick, Mildred Johnston, Virginia Merke,
Welcome Manuel, Elizabeth Mitcham, Myrtle Anderson:
Third Row--Irma Wood, Mary James, Simona Bosc, Irene Kalb, Mary McLin, Kathryn Haisley,
Fourth Row Maxine Foster, Eileen Niece, Violet Call, Muriel Hanners, Rubyann Malasz, Virginia
Price, Virginia Cook, Mae Bain, Grace Hart:
Fifth Row----Thomas Waldon, Raymond Donnelly, Jack Osmon, Jack Roman, Tom Reed, Sam
Beecher, Fred Boling, Robert Thomas, Thomas Byers, Dolores Stinson.
HILDHOOD days and fancies were now over, for at last the day had dawned when
I was actually a high school student. I had carefully dressed, for, of course,
everyone would be noticing the new students. Proudly, and with self-confidence,
I opened the portals that admitted me to Garfield. The halls were crowded, yes,
jammed with jostling, pushing, laughing students. Most were happy Hlld carefreeg
many looked as I felt, after a few minutes in that mob, puzzled, neglected, and ignored.
After some difficulty I finally found my first class room and flopped into the first empty
seat. Oh, what a relief! Then our names were read off and each candidate for learn-
ing's crowd hastily given the once-over. My next class room I had difficulty in finding.
Unlike the previous one, the young folks all were on familiar terms. The atmosphere
was different. The teacher knew the students, no nervous tension here. Then I heard
the girl next to me say, "Oh, Jane, you graduate in January, don't you? Glad we have
this class in Caeser together." Horrors! I was in the wrong class room, for I knew
that beginners in Latin don't take Caesar. I grabbed my books and bolted for the
door. One glance at the teacher revealed an amused smile. I went through the open
door as if I were going to a fire, and collided with a dignified professor, or so I took
him to be. As a souvenir of the encounter I carried a large bump on my forehead,
and, judging from the way he was rubbing his head, evidently he also had reason to
remember the collision. I bolted down the hall, found my room at last ,and sat down
PAGE 34 " iiii EDITION
f f fix! fy if
First Row Mary Hardesty, Peggy Hays, Eleanor Ballard, Margaret Grant, Martha Doty, Marie
Briggs, Dorothy Frischman.
Second Row -Marcel Binning, Dorothy Von Eute, Evelyn Gore, Maryelle Anderson, Daisy Knox,
Marian Woods, Virginia Whaley, Rosemary Brentlinger.
Third Row---Helen Booth, Marjorie Brandon, Frieda Kime, La Verne Spencer, Mary Olson, Mary
Bovenschulte, Betty Jenkins, Mary Dudley, Melba Disney.
Fourth Row-Kathleen Cunning, Lila Ettinger, Nadine Von Eute, Helen Walser, Mildred Boruff,
Victoria Thomas, Virginia Evans, Helen Lambert, Agnes Spence.
Fifth RowgPaul Pauline, Billy Fegey, James Coy, Earl Webster. Forest Lane, Albert Somers, Karl
Hessler, Jack Cassle, Virgil Hammelman, Billy Munshower, Melvin Nesbit.
in the most obscure spot I could find. Would the day ever end? Here I was, all mussed
up, hot, tired, lonesome, bruised in spirit, my dreams vanished. Then the bell sounded.
Music? It was like golden bells in my ears. My first day at Garfield was over and I
left the building with a prayer that the old adage would come true, "A bad beginning
makes a good ending."
Garfield High School, we honor and love youg
To your colors we'1I always be true.
In our hearts we'11 always remember
The purple with the red, white, and blue.
For your sake we'l1 try to bear bravely
All the troubles and cares of this lifeg
'Till, finally, all life's work is over,
And death puts an end to our strife.
Garfield High School, when of days that are gone by
Memory holds but dim, broken lines
Your spirit will pass on through the ages
Defeating the passing of time.
OF 1933 PAGE 35
that we would not be so terribly disappointed, Mr. Zimm
-Registration Day-Everyone wants to know ho
W V 7 W 7 7 V
CALENDAR FOR 1932-1933
w everyone else spent
18-Blue Tri Girls' meeting at the Maple Avenue Church.
19-Work in earnest!
22-We want an Assembly!
2-Gym classes start today.
24-Surprise! We beat Tech!
The long-looked-for assembly but it was only to- get our places. So
erman gave a short talk.
Sept. 30--Pep Assembly for tonight's game.
Oct. 3-First Benny Meeting.
Oct. 5-Called senior meeting the sixth period. Gettin
g in a good word for dear
play announced. Betty Jones and Milton Graham were
Oct. 8-Dugger 6-Garfield 6.
Oct. 10-First rehearsal for the senior play.
Oct. 11-Safety Week assembl . T
y he talk was given by a fomer Garfield teacher,
Pep assembly with Jack Norwood acting as master of ceremonies.
14-Oh! These cases!-Attica 0-Garfield 19.
20-23-Vacation! Indianapolis should be quite a busy city.
22-Beat Casey fVa1ley Champsl 0-0. Getting good, eh?
23-Opening of the Garfield Goodie Shoppe.
Oct. 6-Cast for senior
the lucky leads.
Mr. J. J. Maehling.
f 7 f 7 7 Z 2
fl' fllflllfl fl
Oct. 25-Decoration Day! Read 'em and weep! G. A. A. Black Cat Parade.
Oct. 27-Home Ec Ha1Iowe'en party-Pep Assembly: introduction of the football
team and formal announcement of the senior play.
Oct. 28-Blue Tri presents "Ghost of a Freshman" at their regular meeting.
Oct. 31-The Goblins 'll git ya if you don't watch out! Blue Tri recognition ser-
Senior-Benny assembly called the sixth period.
"Men Are Like That" say the seniors in their annual play.
Seniors successfully repeat "Men Are Like That" Senior Benny drive
Nov. 11-Armistice Day assembly. Address by Rev. Briggs. Half holiday. Garfield
6-Reitz Memorial fEvansvilleJ 13.
Nov. 14-Bandaged football players everywhere.
Nov. 15-Garfield Players give a studio party for the new members.
Nov. 16-The N. N. N. organize. First snow of the year. Students acting like two-
Nov. 17-Senior-Benny assembly held the seventh period-Big N. N. N. meeting!
First regular meeting of the Business Club.
Nov. 18-Garfield Homecoming! All the seniors "turned out" to exercise their
21-"January graduates, order your announcements at once!" All home rooms
with ideas for the Thanksgiving baskets!
22-Everyone is seen with a package or a basket for the Thanksgiving offer-
Nov. 23-Two assemblies! Morning and afternoon! And--no eighth period! These
students have sure got lungs!
Nov. 24-Was the old bird good to us! Garfield 6-Wiley 0!
Nov. 25-Blue Tri sponsers "El Baile Espanol" at the Elks'. A grand success!
Nov. 28-Real hard work from now 'till Christmas. Fate of our dear old Benny
still hangs high.
Nov. 30-f-Juniors vote for their rings today. Quite a few friendly fights over them
are seen every now and then.
Dec. 1-Pep assembly. Presentation of the Melting Pot.
33 . PAGE 37
T V. W V
Z K Q 7 Z 4
2-End of second quarter-Juniors ordering ri
ngs fast and furiously. First
basketball game G. H. S. 22-Jasonville 15. Garfield Players present "Altering at the
Altar" and "Whose Money" for the school.
Dec. 5-Benny assembly-Quite a few of our teachers are ill this week-Education
Dec. 7-Long faces show that some of our good students saw red today!
Dec. 8-North-end "Roundup" at the Garfield Auditorium. Mr. Zimmerman was
the main speaker of the evening.
Dec. 8-Juniors give a "mixer" for the student body in the girls' gym-Bosse
CEvansvilleJ 19-Garfield 0.
Dec. 12-Blue Tri Council girls give a banquet for the football boys.-First re-
hearsal for the Christmas play.
14-Assembly for the boys the third period.
Dec. 16-Just another day!
Dec. 21qJuniors get their
Dec. 22-Christmas assembly The Garfi ld
. e Players present the "Nativity Play"-
Senior Christmas party held the eighth periodHLast day of Benny drive4Last day of
Dec. 23-Inter Club Blue Tri Dance--"Stardust" at the Trianon. Home Ee.
"Mistletoe Hop" at the Terre Haute House.
Jan. 2-School again-G. A. A. Alumni "Hardwood Dribble" at the Terre Haute
House. Wiley beat us!
Jan. 5-Another big Benn
y meeting!-Senior announcements arrive.
Jan. 6-Garfield Players meet and decide on the alumni play.
Jan. 9-Senior meeting the third period to decide whethe
r or not the seniors
would be willing to pay the same price for a smaller Benny.
Jan. 10-Caps and gowns arrive.
Jan. 13-Garfield Players' alumni presents two comedies, "I Am a Fugitive" and
"Berdilla, the Beautiful Orphan."
Jan. 15-Baccalaureate at the First Baptist Church-End of term.
next term is on the study hall boardsLast day for
the January graduates-Fire drill the third period.
n. 18fProgram chart for
yi ZIIZWIIZIP VI
fl! ik! x
OF 1933 PAGE 39
T W. W V
Jan. 19-Instructions-for-registering assembly. This is a new
Graduation at the Indiana State Teachers' College Gymniasium.
Jan. 20-Senior Farewell Dance at the
Jan. 23-Registration Day.
Jan. 24-Everyone trying to get settled.
s of their former alma mater.
Two brave McLeaneans wearing the let-
Jan. 27-wGarfield Players hold "open house". Two comedies were presented.
Jan. 30-Blue Tri invites all new girls to join their organization.
Feb. l-Gym classes start again.
Wiley gives their operetta, "Marriage of Nannette" in our auditorium.
Wrestling match between Wiley and Garfield. Wiley rather got the best of us.
Feb. 6-Cast for "Gypsy Troubadourn has a " t-l k"
po uc supper in the auditorium.
Feb. 7HSeating assembly. Senior meeting.
Feb. 8-Seniors vote on caps and gowns and announcements-Caps and gowns
were defeated by a large majority.
Feb. 9-Peep assembly-Home Ec. gave a party for the members.
Feb. 10-Garfield Players give a Valentine party.
Feb. 13-Lincoln Day Assembly. Very interesting! Juniors get their second order
Feb. 17-Annual boys' play. Nothing more need be said!
Feb. 21-Senior girls' meeting in 28.
Feb. 23-Music department presents an
ner and Walter Snedeker have the leads,
Feb. 24-"Gypsy Troubador" repeated.
March 1-Juniors have pictures taken.
March 2-Senior girls attend a tea at
University Women's Association.
March 3-Garfield Players have audition
March 13-14-15-16-Benny pictures being
a busy place.
operetta, "Gypsy Troubadourf' Miriam
and do their parts very nicely.
the W0men's Residence Hall, given by
for twenty-seven prospective members.
taken after school. The campus is quite
March 15-"Gypsy Troubadourn presented again for only ten cents to quite a
March 17-We didn't have to be told that
it was St. Patrick's day. Every Irishman
feature this yearw
PAGE 40 -EDITION
Z 7 ik! Z 7 if
in Garfield had a piece of the noted color somewhere about him.
March 20fSenior meeting held the fourth period, concerning place for commence-
ment-Cast for dramatic club play selected.
March 21-Seniors voting on place for commencementvState Gym won.
March 24-April 3-Spring vacation!
April 3-Home Ec. pictures taken for Benny.
April 4-Junior-Senior baseball for the girls starts tonightfSophomores have
meeting after school in the auditorium.
April 6- Freshmen put on their best smiles for the Benny picture.
April 9wBlue Tri Mothers' Tea.
April 10-Last day for the seniors to order announcements.
April 11!Art club entertains with a mixer in the girls' gym. Girls' Week as-
sembly for girls. Mrs. Hood reviewed "My Chinese Marriage."
April 12-Girls' Week meeting at State for girls. Miss Kling spoke on "Person-
April 14-Senior meeting the seventh period. National Honor Society members
elect Jim Hughes for their president.
April 20-21-Garfield Players present "We'll Never Be the Same!" for their play
of the year.
April 28-Honor Society assembly.
May 1-"Safety First" fFaculty play assemblyj,
May 3-Faculty Play goes over with a big bang, as usual!
May 11-G. A. A. presents a musical comedy, "Okay Sally."
May 19 Garfield Players' banquet at College Inn, east of the city.
May 27-fSenior Breakfast-dance.
May 29-Senior Boatride.
May 31vCommencement at the State Gym.
June 1-Senior Farewell Dance.
June 2 -'Farewell to the dearest school we know.
OF 1933 PAGE 41
May We always be proud to say
Here's to her we love the best,
Old Garfield High."
, A ll 1
H fl A flli f fl
PAGE 445-H-- + EDITION
f f Af fy if
HE music department has had a very successful year. In September forty joined
the advanced girls' glee clubg thirty-tive enrolled in the boys' glee clubg forty-
two were initiated in the freshman girls' glee club, and twenty-five comprised
the orchestra. All groups were ably directed by Miss Nelle Duncan. Later in the
year a mixed double quartet, which made many appearance at schools, churches, and
at our own school assemblies, was formed. The advance girls' and the boys' clubs
united one day a week, forming a mixed chorus. A boys' quartette was also formed,
and after Christmas a junior orchestra was organized.
On Sunday, December 18, at four o'clock, the freshman girls' glee club, the or-
chestra, the double quartet, and the boys' glee club gave a dramatic cantata entitled
"The Great Delivererf'
The most successful of the activities of the year was the presentation of 'the
operetta, "The Gypsy Troubzidourf' Songs, dances, and humorous lines made this a
"hit," It was given February 23 and 24 and again on March 15.
The year's activities ended with the animal spring concert given Wednesday eve-
ning, April 26, in the school auditorum.
Mixed Glee Club
First Row --Leon Maehling, Stanley Sayre, Vera Maehling, Wilma Schuhart, Leatha Morey, Gwen-
dolyn Hillis, Garland Winters, Max Squire,
Second Row---Gene Faubion, Howard Morey, Miriam Connor, Jane Hall, Miriam Hughes, Virginia
Simpson, Grace Wenneke, Ralph Williams, Carl Hessler:
Third Row Miss Duncan, Robert Wallace, Lloyd Stillwell, Marjorie North, Audrey Windley, Kath-
erine Strang, Ruth Leak, Frank Williams:
Fourth Row Bob Harkness. Mary Vane, Florence Edwards, Alberta Tuttle, Edythe Hill, King
Fasigr, Raymond Donnelly.
Fifth Row Sheila Roeschlein, Orleia Hessler, Jane Parker, Florence Koenig, Marceline Hague,
Elizabeth O'Dell, Mildred Evans, Maxine Davis, Pauline Hauer, Paul Dunham, James Brading.
Sixth Row---Thomas Walden, Alvin Wald-en, Julian Winstead, Joe Hadley, William Kutch, John
Weinbrecht. Milton Graham, Carl Lorey, Fred Needham, Stanley Whitesell, Edward Jennings,
O F 1 9 3 3 lffifi A'YD's4ii-Dill MHS P A G E 4 5
' ' ' X 7
, .,,,. 1
3- ,r 1
-, mi l'
Principals in The Gypsy Trouiaadour
First Row Alberta Tuttle, Robert Harkness, Pauline Hauer, Miriam Connor, Walter Snedekr-r,
Standing Jfhn Weinhrecht, Audrey Windley, J. O. Klemt, Elizabeth O'Dell Max Squire, Edythc
Hill, Fred N-ceclham, Jane Hall, Lloyd Stillwell.
Chorus, "The Gypsy Troubadourn
First Row Ralph Williams, William Kutch, Garland Winters, Leon Maehling, Alvin Walden, Thomas
Walden, Stanley Sayre, Eugene Faubion, Joe Hadley:
Second Row, dancers Gwendolyne Hillis, Virginia Lungr, Virginia Foreback, Mary Louise Prust,
Ruby Thomas, Katherine Strang:
Third Row -Leatha Morey, Meredith Johnson, Maxine Davis, Florence Edwards, Mary Vane, Vera
Meahlingz, Domthy Myers, Julian Winstead, Marjorie North, William Edwards, Sheila Roeschlcin, Kim, '
Fasigr, James Bradimr, Frank Williams:
Fourth Row Marceline Hogue, Marian Hacker, Ruth Leak, Wilma Schuhardt, Edward Jennings,
Howard Moery. Virginia Simpson, Miriam Hughes. Lloyd Zenor, Jane Parker, George Rittmann, Mm--
garet Efrloif, Stanley Whitesell. X
PAGE 46 lim L FEDITION
T W 7 7 V Q W 9 1
V V V V V Z W 7
il' fllflllfllfll fl fl
First Row-fWalter Snedeker, Charles Stewart, Stephen Kaos, John Sordean, Mary E. Smith, Carl
Hessler, Raymond Donnelly, Charlene Hunsicker, Robert Leak, Robert Brill, Hubert James:
Second Row-f Howard Moery, Frank Williams, Georue Rittmann, Fred Needham, Miss Duncanj
James Brading, Norman Eder, Gale Morgan.
Freshmen Girls Glee Club
First Row Maurvnn Allcnbauyzh. Elizabeth Mitcham, Marcel Binningz, Marie Briggs, Lois Smith,
Mildred Smith, Mildred Reveal:
Svc-ond Row Aleria Hutchinson, Elizalxeth Pascoe, Virginia Mewhinnvy, Margaret Grant, Virginia
Whaley, Charlene Hunsicker:
'l'hiril Row Elizabeth Siyzler, Julia Montgomery, l"ranr'4-s Smith, Bn-tty Jam- Stoker, Mary Byerly,
Miltlred Harrad, Mary Dozlson, Miss Duncan:
Fourth Row Katha-rine Haisley, .lane Gillis, Marria XVilli:1ms, Gayle Rowland, Ruth HL-nnett, Lucile
Turner, Lila Ettinxzvr, Harriet Evans, Maxine Davis.
O F 1 9 3 3 iota, ,,e,,,, ,C P A G E 4 7
ci ' .
-E fn fllfl fn fl
"MEN ARE LIKE THAT"
PAGE 48g E gQfffE.,E EDITION
all fl 7' fi 7 zz
"MEN ARE LIKE THAT"
A Light Comedy in Three Acts, Adapted from
"The Charm School"
And presented by the Senior Class
Austin Bevans .....
George Boyd ...,,,.
Jim Simpkins ....
Tim Simpkins ,...
Homer Johns ,....
Elise Bennett ,..,.
Miss Hays .......
Miss Curtis ,.....
Sally Boyd ...........
Ethel Spelvin ....,
Alix Mercier .,i.,,, ,,,,,,,,, E velyn Hyslop
Lillian Stafford .... ......... J ane McAlpine
Madge Kent ........................ ..................,............. M argel O'Leary
Fuzz Shannon ..........,.........,,..,. .......,.,,.....,...........i.., F rances Modesitt
Assistant-Irene Benton. Director-Miss Jewel Ferguson
HE senior class play, "Men Are Like That," was presented November 3 and 4, 1932.
Its success was due to the untiring efforts of the director, Miss Ferguson, and
the conscientious work of the cast.
The plot begins when Austin Bevans, a young automobile salesman with "Ideas,"
inherits an exclusive girls' school from his aunt. His idea of what a girl should be
taught is charm, so he proceeds to conduct the school to teach the girls charm. Sev-
eral interesting love affairs develop between some of the girls and the young instructors
whom Mr. Bevans has brought to the school. Miss Curtis and Miss Hays add humor
and color- throughout the play. Miss Curtis as the secretary of the school, who tries
to think well of the girls, and Miss Hays in charge of the girls, who is loved and
feared by all, are responsible for many of the laughs. The climax is reached when
Elise Bennett, who is president of the senior class, runs away from school after de-
claring her love to Austin Bevans, who does not encourage her in the least. After
much excitement, Elise is safely returned to the school by Austin Bevans, and the
play is concluded when Austin admits his love for Elise by saying that she does have
Ol: 1933 Y- PAGE 49
First Row-Edgar Stahl, Margaret Edmonson, Mary Alice Wells, Lwcile Haisley, Virginia Lowry,
Second Row-Miriam Conner, Marjorie Dever, Miss Ferguson, Kate Newton, Mary Hussong, Betty
Jones, Bill Smith, Stewart Martin, Rosemary Mulliken, Camilla Tuckerg
Third Row--Milton Graham, Jane McAlpine, Jim Hughes. Edythe Hill, Bob Harkness, Woodrow
Millar, Walt Snedeker, Maxine Moss, Lucille Jarrett, Russell Welborn, Morris Strole, Marceline Hogue,
Ralph Williams, George Tuttle.
THE GARFIELD PLAYERS
President ................,,.,......,,,,,,...,,,,,............,,,. .....,...,,.,,.,,,......... E lizabeth Jones
Vice President ........,,.,,,,,....,, ,,,,,,,,,,, S tuart Smith
Secretary and Treasurer ...... ,,,,,,,, M ary Hussong
HE Ga eld Players allows each of its members to participate in the actual pre-
senta 1011 of plays. The club instructs in stage business and standards by which
to judge drama.
Meetings are held every Friday evening at 3:20 in the Garfield auditorium. Every
member of the club, at some time during the school term, gets a part in one of the
plays presented. Members showing ability are eligible for the big production of the
The club is under the leadership and direction of Miss Jewel Ferguson. The mem-
bers consider Miss Ferguson nnot only their director but their friend.
The fall semester was opened with a meeting for members only. Then the "try
out" plays were given, and we iilled our club to its fifty members. After this the club
settled down to regular business and the production of plays.
Many Players were chosen for the senior class play, and we were proud of their
work in that annual affair.
The outstanding club play production was the sacred play at Christmas. An old
miracle play was presented both for its sincerety and beauty and its educational
The spring semester was outstanding because of its "open house" plays, its boys'
play, and iinally the dramatic club production of the year, "We'll Never Be the Same."
New try-outs added new life and vitality to the club. The entire year has been
interspersed with parties and special entertainments. Two very special ones were
the Valentine party and the "pot luck" supper. The annual banquet, given in May,
was most successful and enjoyable. This ended the activities for the year.
The club sends its blessing with its graduating seniors and wishes them all suc-
cess in the future.
PAGE 50 EDITION
f z fkf fy ff
First Row--Ruby R eece , Marcel Binning, Charlotte Heidrick:
Second RowfElizab'eth O'Dell, Dorothy Laatz, Irma Anderson, Virginia Foreman, Evelyn Smith
Elizabeth Fahr, Lois Smith, Martha Jean Starke, Mildred Reveal:
Third Row-Hugh Brown, Lucile Baxter, Bill Kutch, Agnes Sulc, Harld Miles, Mary E. Smith
Max Squire, Noble Cartwright, Kate Haisley,
Walter Suedeker Elizabeth Norwood Lucille Baxter
Lucille Jarrett Woodrow Millar Ellen McCray
George Tuttle VirgiHia Lowry Merritt McGlone
Elizabeth Jones Edgar Stahl Martha Jane Stark
Dorothy Laatz Miriam Conner Marcel Binning
Stuart Smith Dorothy Cassle Helen Zwerner
Mary Hussong Evelyn Smith Margaret Edmonson
Edythe Hill Virginia Foreman Kate Haisley
Jane McAlpine Stewart Martin Mildred Reveal
James Hughes Charlotte Heidrick Mary Esther Smith
Rosemary Mullikin Milton Graham Ruby Reeee
Russell NVelborn Robert Harkness Mary Alice VVells
Morris Strole Bert Furey Marceliue Hogue
Ralph VVilliams Lucile Haisley J01111 M001-e
Camilla Tucker Elizabeth 0'Dell Jack H311
William Kutch Honor Bastien Hugh Brown
Kathleen Newton Henry Watson Lois Synith
Maxine Moss Max Squire Agnes Sulg
Irma Anderson M31-jel-ie Dever
OF 1933 ii 'i in ul We PAGE 51
Left to Right- -Morris Strole, Woodrow Millar, Hugh Brown, Lucille Jarrett, Stuart Smith, Kate New
ton, George Tuttle, Betty Jones, Dorothy Laatz, Jane McAlpine, Lucile Haisley, Mary Hussong,
James Hughes, Russell Welborn.
THE GARFIELD PLAYERS
"We'll Never Be The Same
A comedy in three acts
Joan Howell, a bride ......................,. ....... L ucille Jarrett
George- Howell, a bridegroom ..... .........,... S tuart Smith
Daphne Charters, Joan's sister ,.,... ....... J ane McAlphine
Ned Pembroke, Jr., an only son ...... ....... J ames Hughes
Parks, an English servant .,.......,,,...,. ,,,,,...... G eorge Tuttle
Susie, from Sioux City, a maid ,,,.,,,. .....,,,,...... K ate Newton
Nicholas King, a stranger .,,,....,,,.,., .,,,,.... R ussell VVelborn
Mrs. Winnecker, the aunt ..r.,,,...., ,,,,..,,,, M ary Hussong
Dougherty, a police sergeant ,,.,,,,,.,..,,.......... .,,.,,,,,,,, M orris Strole
Vera Vernon, a show girl ................,,,,,,,,,,,...,..... ........ E lizabeth Jones
Mrs. Fleming, who owns the apartment .,,,.... ...... L ucile Haisley
Mrs. Pembroke, from Boston ........,.,...,,...,...... ....... D orothy Laatz
Jim Mooney, a policeman ................,,..,....... ,,........ H ugh Brown
Kearney, another ........,.......................,...,........ ....... W oodrow Millar
Director-Miss Jewel Ferguson.
Ushers-Edythe Hill and Irma Anderson.
HE scene represents the drawing room of Mrs, Fleming's apartment on Riverside
Drive, New York City, early spring this year.
This play was remembered for its unusual and extremely interesting plot. Imagine
a reckless and wealthy youth who writes ardent love letters, an attorney brother-in-
law who steals them and then gets his traveling bag mixed with the grip of a burglar
who has just stolen a valuable necklace from the mother of the indiscreet youth, and
the efforts of the crook to recover his plunder, as incidents in the story of a play in
which the swiftness of the action never halts for an instant! Not only were the sit-
uations screamingly funny but the lines themselves held a fund of humor.
PAGE 52 EDITION
' 1 ,
First Row-Vera Maehling, Kate Newton, Reba Burkholder, Martha Jean Sommes, Geraldine Martin,
Beulah Vernon, Miriam Conner, Margaret Ward, Betty Jones, Helen Roll, Margaret Barraider, Camilla
Tucker, Lucile Haisley:
Second Row-Maxine Moss, Virginia Hallock, Madeline Philhour, Josephine Fitzxrerald, Maxine Price,
Betty Alexander, Virginia Lowry, Julia Whitaker, Helen Zwerner, Alberta Tuttle, Edith Laughlin,
Marcel Binning, Helen Lambert:
Third Row-Jeanne Wallace, Mary Gibson, Helen Walser, Juanita Walser, Lois Smith, Mildred
Smith, Virginia Evans, Lillian Reveal, Elizabeth Fahr, Anne Cotton, Helen Mayes, Delma Milner:
Fourth R'vwfHelen Dodson, Katherine Haisley, Mildred Reveal, Dorothy Von Eute, Martha Dntv,
Peggy Hays, Mary Hardesty, Katherine Brown, Virginia Forbeck, Ru-by Malasz, Mary Olson, Lura War-
rick, Betty Jenkins:
Fifth Row-Frances Muehler, Marcella Phelps, Marian Hocker. Frances Shaul, Alecia Hutchinson,
Maxine Bell, Marian Boatman, Jane McAlpine, Grace Losier, Vivian Branham, Geneva Branham, Carolyne
Yates, Melba Disney:
Sixth Rowf-Rosemary Burke, Ruth Leak, Nadine Von Eute, Katherine Cunning, Leatha Moery,
Alice Kalb, Mary Ellen McKee, Irene Kalb, Elizabeth 0'Dell, Dorothy Laatz, Ruth Smoots, Victoria
Thomas, Mildred Borrif, Laverne Spencer, Freda Kime.
S the club cooperated willingly with our president, Geraldine Martin, we had a
very successful year, beginning with an assembly for all girls in which the
council members were introduced and their offices explained. In the assembly
held for girls during Girls' Week, Mrs. Hood reviewed the book, "My Chinese Mar-
riage." This was followed by a Mother-Daughter Tea.
The dances and parties, under the leadership of Betty Jones, were also successful.
The Goodie Shoppe, a money-making project, sponsored by the Ways and Means
committee, under the leadership of Buelah Vernon, added much to our club treasury.
The Service committee, led by Reba Burkholder, was very faithful in their work.
Every Wednesday they entertained the children of the Day Nursery with games, parties,
and other diversions. On Thanksgiving Blue Tri gave a pound of butter for every
OF 1933 -:H -W --- PAGE 53
H fl I fl rllfllrl
was the buying of books for students
The program chairman, Kathleen Newton,
and her committee provided very in-
teresting programs such as open forums, plays,
tap-dancing, readings, talks, and musi-
cal programs under the supervision of Edythe Hill and Miriam Conner, music chair-
Martha Jean Soames, membership chairman, and her committee, planned several
pleasant parties for the members.
The Body, Mind, and Spirit committee, under the direction of Lucile Haisley, is
one of the worthiest groups. This group of twenty girls, by much effort, has attained
the highest standards of a girl, and were awarded rings at the "Feast of the Lanterns."
HE present council, who have endeavored to include all interested in the Blue Tri,
are as follows:
ViCe President ,..... ...,.... M argaret Barraider'
.,,..,,,,Miss Norma Froeb
Program Chairman .... ,..,........ K athleen Newton
......,.Miss Thyrza Parker
Service Chairman .
Advlsor ...,,............. .....,..... M iss Minnie Lammers
Social Chairmen .... ....,... B etty Jones, Leah Hague
Advisor ....................,............,.... .,......
..,Miss Straussa Pruitt
Ways and Means Chairman ..........
Body, Mind and Spirit Chairman ......, .............. L ucile Haisley
Advisor ....,,...,.....................,...,............,,,.......................,....... Miss Sallie Dawson
Music Chairmen ..... ,....... E dythe Hill, Miriam Conner, Maxine Moss
Advisor ................... .............,...............,.,................ M iss Nelle Duncan
. .......... Grace- Wenneke
..,......Miss Alice Moudy
Membership Chairman ....... ,.l.... M artha Jean Soames
Publicity Chairman .....
Advlsor ----,,,-,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ........ M rs. Mary Sankey
PAGE 54 EDITION
il! Z f
Ol: 1933 -rw - PAGE 55
E f ,Z 4
TH EM Ili! Il
First Row-Madoline Philhour, Frances Sampson, Miss McKee, Marjorie Dever, Alice Kalb:
Second Row-Helen Mayes, Ruby Chapman, Willetta Tuttle, Dorothy House, Evelyn Bader, Nadine
Third Row-Miss Lammers, Thelma Schultz, Maxine Price, Mignon King, Juanita Gilmore, Dorothy
Meyers, Miss Mewhinneyg
Fourth RowfMiss Bennett, Martha Jean Sommes, Frances Poska, Joe Hadley, Irene Kalb, Ruth
Harmless, Zinnia Sulc, Margaret Lambert.
HE Garfield Business Club enjoyed a successful and interesting year with Adeline
Stokes as president, Madeline Philhour as vice president, Marie Marrs as secre-
tary and treasurer, and the Misses Edna May Bennett and Erma R. Mewhinney
as sponsors. The chairmen of the standing committees were Alice Kalb, Programg
Frances Sampson, Ways and Meansg Marjorie Dever, Publicity.
Interesting talks were given before the Business Club by Miss Helen Unison, a
former student of Garfield High School, and Professor Bright of the Indiana State
Enjoyable as well as instructive visits were made to the American Telephone and
Telegraph Company, the Model Milk and Ice Cream Company, and the print shop at
Indiana State Teachers' College. The year was closed with a farewell party in the
PAGE 56 WMEDITION
First Row-Dorothea Engles, Edna Chisler, Margaret Robb, Florence Vogel, Evadean Shine, Ruth
Second Row-Elsie Mae Libbert, Anna Miles, Leona Barron, Frances Modesitt, Grace Wenneke.
Third Row-Y--Leo O'Hern, Russell Minger, Abraham Isaac Streaker, Carl Lorey, Jean Gatewood,
Charles W-einbrecht, Bernard Sampson.
President ...,.... ........ C arl Lorey
Vice president ........... ............. E dna Chisler
Secretary-treasurer .....................................,,............,..,......... Frances Modesitt
NE of our outstanding organizations is the Garfield Art Club, which meets Tues-
day of each week with Miss Alice B. Moudy as faculty advisor. In the past
year this club sponsored a candy sale and the annual Art Club dance, which was
held in the Garfield Terrace Gardens. A setting of flower-hung trellises was artisti-
cally arranged in the upper hall of the school building. Music was furnished for the
dancers by the Indiana University Campus Serenaders. The club also gave a very
successful party for its members and their guests. Cards and dancing were enjoyed.
These various enterprises not only alforded entertainment but supplied the treasury
with funds with which we hope, sometime in the near future, to redecorate our class-
F 1 933 Mic PAGE 5
f f f f 7
H Z rllfllflsf 1
First Row-Mildred Evans, Anna Radzun, Thelma Wilson, Mary Ruth Snedeker, Katherine Strang,
Irene Gall, Charlotte Heidrick, Ruby Thomas, Virginia Stamm, Virginia Long:
Second Row--Gwendolyn Hillis, Mary Louise Prust, Meredith Johnson, Virginia Forbeck, Virginia
Owens, Virginia Hays, Helen Tindall, Marcel Binning, Lillian Brown:
Third Row--Agnes Thomson, Julia Koos, Florence Edwards, Marceline Hogue, Margaret Edmonson,
Anne Cotton, Rosemary Thompson, Mary Hussong:
Fourth Row-Bernice Eder, Jane Parker, Mary Vane, Willetta Tuttle, Virginia Simpson, Miriam
Conner, Jane Hall, Elizabeth Fahr, Helen Zwerner, Vivian Branham:
Fifth Row-Margaret Bohnert, Wilma Schuhardt Irene Kalb Vera Maehling Alice Kalb L
. , v , 9 U3
Barron, Anne Mehes, Lillian Reveal: 0
Sixth Row--Margaret Egloff, LaVanche Woodruff, Edith Laughlin, Wauneta Walser, Freda Kime,
La Verne Spencer, Ellen McCray, Eunice Ellis, Nadine Frazier, Charlotte Ellis.
G. A. A.
HIS year the Girls' Atheltic Association was organized in a slightly different man-
ner. An executive board was formed, consisting of the officers and the heads of
the various sports. One girl was in charge of each sport. Those on the execu-
tive board were the following: president, Katherine Strangg vice president, Irene Gall:
secretary, Mary Ruth Snedeker: chairman of after-school sports, Virginia Long. The
heads of the sports are as follows: volley ball, Mildred Evans: hockey, Ruby Thomas:
dancing, Charlotte Heidrick: baseball, Julia Koos: tennis, Thelma Wilson: and the
sponsor, Miss Leisey. The executive board then revised the constitution: one im-
portant provision changed was the one affecting the new girls. Applicants for the
G. A. A. must have one hundred points before they will be initiated into the G. A. A.
The new girls have shown that they are eager to join the club and are working hard.
The Basketball Apple Festival was carried on during the basketball season and
proved to be quite a success. Each team had the name of an apple: these names
were written on apples and pasted on a tree. All of the apples fell from the tree until
there were only two left, the Grimes Golden and Winsaps. Th Winesap team, how-
ever, proved to be too strong for the Grimes Golden. Each member of the winning
team, the two referees, Virginia Long and Katherine Strang, and Miss Leisey received
a winesap apple.
At the close of every year letters and sweaters are awarded the girls who have
earned five hundred and nine hundred points respectively. Last year Miss Leisey gave
a party at her home for the girls receiving awards. Letter girls for the year 1930-31
were Mildred Evans, Julia Koos, Ruby Thomas, Anna Radzun, Henrietta Standeau,
Lloy Ruth Strang, Miriam Connor, Thelma Wilson, Virginia Van Bibber, and Elaine
The sweater girls were Julia Smatlick, Irene Boczke, Virginia Long, and Kather-
The sportsmanship cup was awarded Katherine Strang.
AGE 58 EDITIO
f 'Yllfl Vllfl fl
OI: 1933 PAGE 59
PAGE 60 ..
7 ' 7 y 7 V
E Z ZZ Z 4
First Row-Vivian Branha B
m, etty Logan, Ruth Klotz, Alice Kalb, Geneva Branham, Dorothy
House, Bernice Eder, Maxine Reese, Hazel Kan-z, Lucile Baxter,
Second Row-Charlene Berford, Jane Mayes, Manardine Reese, Erma Woods, Charlene Hunsicker,
Freda Kime, La Verne Spencer, Sara Luu Brentlinger, Dorothy Vanness:
Third Row-Irene Kalb, Mary Ellen McKee, Margaret Grant. Helen Dozlson, Mildred Boruff, Victoria
Thomas, Rose Mary Burke, Nadine Von Eute:
Fourth Row4Be1-neice Scanlan. Elizabeth Zeigler, Fern Almon, Connie Smith, Charlotte Ellis,
Mary L. McGlinn, Ruby Malaz.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
HE aims of the Home Economic Club
are to train active and efficient leaders
among young women for home and community life, and to enable people of
talent to be brought before the club. Our club motto is "Serving our community,
our school, and ourselves."
The Garfield Home Economic Club started the year 1932-33 with a membership
drive which was very successful. We now have sixty active members. This club
meets every second and fourth Thursday of each month: one, a business meeting and
the other, a program, one of the most interesting having been given by Mrs. Hubert on
"Life in Salvador."
The social activi
, ' n 1ne party,
and a May luncheon for the club members and their guests. For securing finances we
have had a Christmas dance, sold pom-poms at the Thanksgiving football game, and
had a spring vaudeville show. For school service we prepared Thanksgiving dinner
for the football team. As welfare work we filled two baskets with food for the needy
at Thanksgiving, and have paid for the lunch of an undernourished girl for a semester.
This school year has been a busy yet a very helpful and interestin
g one, with
Geneva Branham, president, and Ruth Klotz, secretary.
ties for the year have been a Hallowe'en party a Vale t'
f rllflllflifl fl
IN TWENTY YEARS?-fcontinuedf
"Several old schoolday friends are on -the faculties of various local educational
institutions. Betty Jones is the faculty sponsor' of the Garfield Playersg Edythe Hill
and Ernestine Cullison are English teachers: Kenneth Bell is the most popular social
studies teacher at Garfield, while Virginia Long has taken Miss Leisey's place, with
Lillian Brown as assistant. Eva Mae Johns, Lucile Haisley, Meredith Johnson, and
Fern Almon are trying to drive undesired knowledge into the poor Teachers' College
students. Karl Knipmeyer is a mathematics professor at Rose Poly.
"Howard D'Lisle, Lee Emery, John Braman, and Jim Klimek are four of the
slickest insurance salesmen that the Needham and Millar Company has.
"Now I'll turn on the 'ultimascope!' says Steve. A blinding flash accompanies
the switch connection. "Look in this glass plate."
The instrument shows one of New York's largest department stores. Kate New-
ton, the chief buyer, is in conference with rival importers, who are bidding for an
order. The contestants are Maxwell Cassle, Wayne Anderson, Ned McPherson, Dale
Shaui, and Grace Wenneke. The advertising artists, Gail Simpcoe and Bernard Samp-
son, are drawing, with Helen Mehok, Evelyn Hyslop, and Lucille Jarrett as their
models. Among the clerks are Ruth Hawkins, Irene Benton, Bernice Eder, Dorothea
Engles, and Pauline Dennis.
Louis Collins has become the idle rich man of the town, the cause of more frac-
tured hearts among the women than any other three men, including Dr. Stuart Smith,
who in his growing absent-mindedness, has been caught sleeping on a bench in Central
Park several times, a thing which Jane McAlpine, his wife, heartily disapproves. The
newspaper which he was using as a blanket the last time, contained an article on the
outcome of the national election last fall, in which the new president defeated Russell
Welborn, the senator of the People's Party from the state of New York. The senator
is back at his old job in the law firm of Swander, Tryon, Wallace, and Welborn. Robert
Swander and Ernie Tryon go in for a little vaudeville work on the side.
Albert Campbell is head research chemist for the Westinghouse Company, with
Dorothy Castle and Irma Anderson as his assistants. Garland Winters was recently
suspended as treasurer of the company because of irregularities in the accounts, every
effort is being made to clear him of the charges, which are reputed to have been
Dorothy Monninger, Jean Morgan, and Velvia Moates are assistants in Merle
Moats' printing establishment, which does some work for Maxine Reese's health re-
search and physical training club, a branch of the Y. W. C. A.
The Maurice Reinking and Robert Short construction company has just finished
CContinued on next pagej
OF 1933 PAGE 61
a new tunnel under the river to take care of the enormous volume of traffic through
the present Holland tunnel. Cement workers on this project include George Paton.
ames Spence, and Clarke Davis, Don Conroy, and Jack Luce.
Helen Ferency is employed at present as a masseuse in Charlene Fisk's famous
, . .
Jeauty salon. Jacqueline Mathieu, who operates a rival salon, has done everything
in her power to secure Helen's services.
Lionel Martin and Darrell Bennett have represented their state congressional dis-
trict f tl '
s or ie last ten years. A great future IS foreseen for them in the field of politics.
Coach Sidenbender of Columbia U. is taking his championship football team West
to meet the charges of Coach Ralph Hardesty of the University of Southern California.
Ralph Muncie, one of the biggest sports promoters, is trying to get an exhibition b t
between Ray Flint and the new wrestling champion, John Bob Russell.
Ernest Kirk's chain store organization is threatened with government regulation
because of steam roller tactics employed in its competition with small owners. Harry
Halberstadt and Robert Lindsey are heading the opposition to the chain.
Drs. Geraldine Martin and Reba Burrkholder have established a cancer clinic and
hope to cure Jack Tormohlen of this dreaded disease. Nurses in their establishment
include: Maxine Bell, Alsa Lee Humphrey, Norene Raines, Eleanor Stillwell, and
Grace Wenneke, with Thelma Wilson as superintendent. One of the foremost of the
f . .
uneral parlors 1S situated near there and is owned by Messrs. Weinbrecht and Luce.
The ultimascope seems to be traveling along a road. There is a pretty little
bungalow all off by itself. And who should be coming out the door but Mrs. Bus
Albi tl f ' ' '
n, ie ormer Mary Bltts! Quickly the machine skims across the ocean sto in
, DD 3
for a short time on one of the newest of our navy's ships. It reveals the fact that
Don Evinger is making l1is first voyage as its commander, with Carl Royse as first
mate. Oh, yes, there are James Lane and Joh
Several Garfield students are among
liams, the new diplomat to France,
Bacllstein, who together are about to
have been working. In Paris Thelma
n McCart, who seem to be cabin boys.
the passengers: Geneva Branham, Wilbur Wil-
and Edward Wodicka, John Millar, and Innes
complete an important invention on which they
McAninch has received high honors for a paint-
ing she has just completed. Sara Lou Brentlinger has started an old ladies home in
northern Italy. She has with her a troop of faithful followers composed of Ruth
Conely, Bertha Jones, Eleanor Mann, Eleanor Stillwell and Harold Burget who ts
, , ac
as janitor, carpenter, and general handy-man. Albert Wiley enlisted in the latest war
in Turkey and hasn't been heard of for some time. We hope he will survive the
Y ction Marian Ray, Barbara Wilson, and Ruth
Meyer have enlisted as Red Cross nurses.
struggle. Unable to keep out of the a
Suddenly there came a blinding flash and then darkness. "Well, that's some
7 7 7 7 W
7 7ll7lWll7il I
machine, Steve," Walt says, rising from his chair. "Surely that's not all of our
"No, it's not quite all. I admit my invention isn't perfected yet. I'm still working
"This much of an idea of what has happened to our classmates has aroused my
curiosity. I won't be satisfied until I know what's become of all of them," Jim cuts in.
"I insist your machine's no good."
"It is very hard to keep track of people who are always moving from place to
place," Steve replies, a little stiffly. "Such is the case with the rest of the mem-
bers of our class. Mary Burris is a well-known lecturer. Norma Moffett and Jewell
Chaney are home economics supervisors and travel considerably. If you would read
your papers carefully you would notice that Mary L. Prust and Frances Modesitt, noted
explorers, have just return from Alfrica where they went to search for Florence
Koenig, Marie Marrs, and Roslyn Meadows, who were lost there last fall. Several girls
wl1o had been their classmates participated in the hunt: Mary Sullivan, Jane Parker,
who are missionaries in South Africa, Grace Richardson, Frances Muehler, Jean Potts,
Marcella Phelps, a11d Marian Ray."
"That's O. K.," Jim says. "I take it all back." He glances at his watch. "Heavens,
Walt! Do you know what time it is? We've got to run!"
They hurriedly shake hands with Steve and dash to their plane.
OF 1933 - IPAGE 63
T W 7 V V V V 7
H gl' ZIP
PAGE 64 EDITION
if ft! fb aw
Thyrza Parker, James Conover, Homer Powell. Helen Ross, Merry Fagg, J. E. Ewers, James Hughes,
Edna Bennett, Earl Pike, Straussa Pruitt.
T "SAFETY FIRST"
A Three-Act Farce
Jack Montgomery, a young husband ,,.,.,,,,..,.,.,,,.,... ....e., H omer Powell
Jerry Arnold, an unsuccessful iixer ....... .............. E arl Pike
Mr. McNutt, a defective detective ,............ ...... J ames Conover
Elmer Flannel, awfully shrinking ............, ...... J ames Hughes
Abou Ben Moncha, a Turk from Turkey ......,.,.. .......... J . E. Ewers
Mabel Montgomery, Jack's wife, pity her ....,... ........... M erry Fagg
Virginia Bridger, her young sister .........,...... ........ S traussa Pruitt
Mrs. Barrington Bridger, their mamma ......,.. ............ H elen Ross
Zuleika, a tender Turkish maiden .................,..... .....,.., E dna Bennett
Mary Ann 0'Finnerty, an Irish cook lady ,,..i.... ......... T hyrza Parker
HE plot of this year's faculty play centers around the innocent and inoffensive
young husband, Jack Montgomery, whose efforts to rescue a Turkish maiden are
rewarded by a sentence of thirty days in jail. His companion on this vacation is
his pal, Jerry Arnold, who is to marry Jack's sister-in-law. They pretend they are
in Florida at a Shriner's convention. A few days after their departure the report
is brought back that they are drowned, and, when thirty days later they return, it
takes some tall explaining on their part to convince the women they really were in
Florida. Much comedy is introduced by Mary Ann and her lover, the defective de-
One senior, James Hughes, played in this year's faculty production.
Ol: 1933 PAGE 65
fl fllfl fl ll
L I ,I
. f.,,.f41? s .
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
First Row-Ai Streaker, Ralph Hardesty, Joe Thomson, Bob Price, Evan Jones, Jim Klimek, Ray
Sidenbender, Bill Lundwall, Paul Humphrey, Hollis Smith:
Second Row-Coach Pike, Louis Collins, Deb McWilliams, Andy Grant, Max Cassle, Waldro Foun-
tain, Ray Flint, Steve Rohan, John McCart, Bill Burk-e, Kenny Stanflll, Joe Cole, Mr. Zimmerman.
ERSTMEYERfStadium,-Night. Score 6-0 in favor of Garfield. Early in the third
quarter, "Little Joe" Thompson ran 75 yards for a touchdown after intercepting
a Tech pass. Thompson nearly scored again ' the fourth quarter on another
intercepted pass. After a long run, he was knoc down on the Tech six yard line.
The play wed, V , VKKVK W1
a Gariield line-
s penalized. After I j
these reats, the Eagles set- '
tled n to play safe foot- l
ball throughout the rernaind- 1
er of the game.
ULLIVAN High Golden
Arrows-Night at Sulli-
van. Score 13-7 in favor
of Sullivan. The two teams
battled 011 even terms during
the Iirst half, the score being
0-0 at the gun. In the third
quarter "Little Joe" Thomp-
son plunged over for a
C0-Captain AHGY Grant Co-captain Bill Burke
PAGE 68 EDITIO
f f Maru fn f
RESERVE FOOTBALL SQUAD
First Row-Russell Minprer, Henry Bohnert, George Paton. Bob Smith, Billy Lundwall, Francis
Jones, Rex Herbert, Byron Price, Bill Coats, Kenny Mullisp
Second Row-Ray Bose, Prendel, Frank Seprodi, Lloyd Stilwell, Waldro Fountain, Ed Donnelly, John
McCart, Claude Rennels, Dick Dennis, Bob Decker, Ed Wodicka, Bob Johnson.
touchdown from the three yard line. Evan Jones added the extra point with a place-
ment kick. The score stood 7-6 in our favor until the middle of the fourth quarter
when a Sullivan back caught a pass for a touchdown. The Arrows added the extra
point this time, and the score stood 7-13 at the end of the game. E. Jones, plucky little
quarterback, was injured in the iinal minutes.
NION HIGH at Dugger--Score 6-6 Tie. In the second quarter Jimmy Klimek re-
turned a punt 65 yards for the iirst score of the game. The score stood 6-0
at the half. In the third quarter the boys had their backs to the wall through-
out. In the fourth, Klimek placed the ball in scoring position on another brilliant
return of a punt. At this stage, an unlucky pass was intercepted which resulted in a
touchdown for Dugger. In the final minutes, the boys made a desperate effort to score.
Grant threw passes to McWilliams and Hardesty for substantial gains.
TTICA-Night. The boys displayed unusual power in this game, by upsetting the
highly touted Attica eleven 19-0. "General" Grant started the fireworks with a
plunge over the goal line from the five yard stripe. This was followed in quick
OF 1933- PAGE 69
succession by two more touchdowns by "Little Joe" Thompson and Evan Jones. Jones
added the extra point by a placement kick. Attica threatened several times in the
second half, but the reserves who played the greater part of the period were able to
check their scoring drives. The game was featured by the defensive play of Co-
Captains Grant and Burke.
ASEY-Score 0-0, Tie. Casey threatened early in the first quarter, but our boys
tightened their defenses and stopped the drive in the shadow of the goal posts.
The two teams then battled on fairly even terms throughout the remainder of
the game. The Eagles threatened several times during the last half but lacked the
fined scoring power. This game was featured by the strong defensive play of both
teams. "General" Andy Grant, who appeared headed for a position on the mythical
"All-Valley" eleven, was the key-man in the Eagles' defense.
OBINSON "Maroons"-Score 12-0 in favor of Garfield. This game featured the
second half of a double header played at Tech field. The first game was a score-
less tie between Gerstmeyer and Martinsville High.
Ralph "Rabbit" Hardesty, one- of the smallest fullbacks Garfield has known, scored
the first touchdown for the Eagles. Jones tried a placement kick for the extra point,
but the ball went wide. In the final quarter Ray "Secret Passion" Flint intercepted
a Maroon pass and ran 45 yards for the second score of the game. Collins' attempt
to convert was unsuccessful. Robinson is one of our oldest rivals.
AL at Evansville. Score 6-13 in favor of Memorial. The b
excused from classes at 11:30 o'clock in ord
The game was pla
er to make the long trip to Eva
yed in ankle-deep mud, and
period. Evan Jones, quarte b
snow fell thr
r ack and one
ed. As a result
oughout the ent'
of the best bl
, he was out f
ockers on the squad, was in-
or the rest of the season. Also Louis Collins was hurt
game, having received an injury to his right arm.
ILEY-Score 6-0 in favor of Garfield The
estimated at over
. crowd at this
6,000. The A
and ke t
, the last game, was
. A. A. and the N. N. N. w
p up a steady outburst of '
the handicap of 1 '
ere out full strength
yelling. Our boys went into the game under
p aylng in borrowed equipment. Vandals broke into the shower room
rl fl!! Q f ar
LETTER MEN '33
First Row-Kenny Stanfill, Bob Price, Jim Klimek, Hollis Smith, Earl Meissel, Ray Sidenbender,
Second Row-Luke Fischer, Paul Shaw, J. C. Aikman, Andy Grant, Deb McWilliams, Louis Collins.
Vince Miller, Steve Rohan.
and removed jerseys, shoes, shoulder pads, and a few pairs of football pants. The
Eagles played in States equipment.
Wiley received the opening kick-off, passed on the first down, and placed the ball
in the shadow of the Eagles' goal. Our defense was strong at this stage, and the
"Streaks" lost the ball on downs. Wiley tried innumerable passes during the game,
while Garfield tried but few. In the second, Flint attempted a field goal on the fourth
down on Wiley's 18 yard line. The kick was poor, the ball remaining in the field of
play. Wiley was slow in attempting to recover, and "Deb" McWilliams, alert end, fell
on the ball on the two yard line. Wiley held for three downs, and then Thompson
passed to McWilliams in the end zone for the lone score of the game. Collins' attempt
to convert was unsuccessful. Neither team made any very serious threats thereafter,
although Vtfiley tried several passes which brought tl1e fans to their feet. Garfield
triumphed twice on Turkey Day, in that she also contributed more baskets for the
needy than did any other city high school.
Defensive WOl'k and generalship of Sidenbender, substitute at quarterback for
Jones, proved a welcome surprise for the Garfield fans. Along with his work was the
good alert assistance of the Garfield team.
Ol: 1933 roar - PAGE 71
VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD
Fred Williams, Manager Lucas Fischer, Bob Price, Vince Miller, Bill Burke, Andy Grant, Deb Mc-
Williams, John Aikman, Paul Shaw.
HE Eagles finished above the average this year, having won eight and having lost
six of their regular scheduled games. In the valley sectionals, the boys defeated
Tech 35-16 and in turn were defeated by Wiley in the finals 21-29. This last
game also decided the city championship. Garfield entered the state sectionals only
to be defeated by Riley, 12-18.
SCHEDULE f - -l-' 6-M---ef'-ev-f1
Date Opponent Place Score Result
G. H. S. Opponent
Dec. 2 Jasonville Here 22 15 Won
Dec 9 Bosse, Evansville There 20 25 Lost
Dec. 16 Sullivan There 5 19 Lost
Dec. 17 Marshall Here 29 20 Won i
Dec. 23 Linton Here 32 23 Won '
Dec. 26 Glenn There 33 24 Won
Jan. 2 Wiley Here 12 17 Lost
Jan. 6 Plainfield Here 23 25 Lost
Jan. 13 State Here 24 12 Won
Jan. 14 Shortridge There 20 39 Lost
Feb. 3 Bloomfield There 38 34 Won
Feb. 10 Tech Here 28 18 WOT!
Feb. 17 Freelandville There 32 21 Won
Feb. 24 Paris There 20 23 Lost captain Andy Grant
Games played 17-Won 93 Lost 8. Home games 103 away 7. Home games: Won 63
lost 5. Away games: Won 31 Lost 4.
AGE 72 -EDITION
7 7 Z za
fl fllflllfllfl I
RESERVE BASKETBALL SQUAD
Jimmy Hamilton, Byron Price, Francis Jones, Bob Poynter, Kenny Stanfill, Lewis, Jo Wright, Paul
Humphrey, Ralph Harxzis, Carl Lorey.
Vince Miller, Deb McWilliams, Andy Grant, Bill Burke, Kenny Stanfill.
Earl Meissel, Francis Jones, Luke Fischer, Earl Pike, John Fesler, Bill Sullivan, Fred Needham,
OF 1933Le APAGE 73
T ' W W ? 77'7 7
H Zi' Z Zi
f Z Z f fbi
First Row-Bob Smith, Howard Edwards, Bob Easter, Lester Havener, Bert Furey.
Second Row-Bob Underwood, Billy Lundwall, Ai Streaker, Henry Bohnert, Ike O'Hern.
ITH little more than three weeks' training, the boys met the experienced Wiley
wrestling team at the Y. M. C. A.
0'Hern was the only winner from Garfield, winning on a fall from Evans of
Wiley. Streaker and Asbury lost on close decisions.
Later the boys met Wiley again at Wiley Gym and showed much better form. The
- winners from Garfield in this match were Asbury, double
overtime, decision: Edwards, forfeiture. Wiley was forced
to forfeit this bout because they had no wrestler in
Edwards' weight. However, Edwards met a boy who
was nine pounds heavier than he and won by a decision.
O'Hern again defeated Evans of Wiley, this time by a de-
To wind up the wrestling activities of the year, the
championship of the school was decided in a match be-
Captain Ike O'Hern tween 0'Hern and Asbury, 0'Hern winning by a fall.
OF 1933 a PAGE 75
1: 3' vi,
WE, the Benedictus Staff, of nineteen hundred
thirty-three, take this opportunity to extend
our thanks and appreciation to our advertisers for
their co-operation in the publication of this annual.
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PAGE 80 EDITION
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' KEEP the memories of
Gradualion forever I
fresh with Photographs!
GUR Special offers to
Graduates make it
possible for you to buy
good photographs, Martin
at no more than the usual
price of the ordinary kind. n
' esm- WABASH AVE.
OF 1933 PAGE 81
T Z ? 7 7 Z V 7
5 WESTS DR G STORE E
E if E
E THE NORTH SIDE PRESCSIPTION STORE E
: Q-aw 5
I ON THE CORNER SINCE 1901 I
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POINTS OF VIEW
Anyone who does not marry is a fool. Consider the picture: My wife and I before
the fire. She is sitting curled on the sofa, like a dear little kitten. The dim firelight
is reflected in the ripples in her hair. She is smiling, and her eyes are half-closed
and sparkling. How wonderful she is! We say nothing, are too happy for words.
Here is heaven on earth.
Anyone who marries is a fool. Consider the picture: My wife and I before
the fire icoal 510 a tonj. She is sitting curled on the sofa like a cat fwhich she isj.
The dim tirelight shows clearly that most of her hair is false. She is frowning, and
her eyes are half-closed and threatening. How tiresome she is! We say nothingg
there is nothing to say. Ain't married life awful?
AGE 82 EDITION
W 7 f W f f
7 I ' 7
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OF 1933 ' PAGE 83
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Morris Strole: What do you think I am, an octopus?
Julia Whitaker: I just had a dream about my ideal man.
Karl Knipmeyer: And what was I doing?
Love and porous plaster, son,
Are very much alike.
It's simple getting into one,
But getting out-Goodnight!
Mr. Pike fpassing out yellow paperlz What was that noise?
Luke Fischer: Oh, that was my spirit falling when I saw the test paper.
-Jane McAlpine: I wonder what would happen if we ever agreed on anything.
Stuart Smith: I'd be wrong.
Red, have you taken a shower-bath?
Gosh, no, is one gone?
J' """""""""'"""' T f""""uu"'Bunn''ng
g Compliments of E E Compliments of E
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3 CARL WOLF, CLOTHIER E E LEITI-l'S MARKET E
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E 631 WABASH AVE. E E 700 LAFAYETTE AVE. E
I I I I
PAGE 84 EDITION
fl fur' Z Z f
f ik! X f
,X .... ..----------.-- .... .---,
l Any Time and Any Place Call
5 MACE TIRE AND 5
, BATTERY SERVICE 5
I Sales and Service for Goodyear I
: Tires, Willard Batteries, Tydol :
4 Gasoline, and Veedol Motor Oil. I
: 412-414-416 OHIO STREET :
n Herbert N. Mace, Owner l
: Bicycles, Sport Equipment and ,
I Chlldren's vehicles :
: Bicycle Tires and Parts and Equip- :
: ment for all makes of Bicycles :
5 SAYRE sl co. g
I romvrn AND onlo srs. I
Joe Cole: Has a. taxidermist anything to do with a taxi-cab?
Gail Simpcoe: No, a taxidermist skins only the lower animals.
Mill Graham: Steve, what is a garlic sandwich?
Steve Koos: I'll bite, what is it?
Milt: Two pieces of bread traveling in had company.
Mrs. Sankey: I notice in your essay that you made the owl hoot "to whom" in-
stead of "to who."
Jack McCrory: Yes, this was a Boston owl.
Francis Markland ltelling about the football teamjz Now there's Jones. In a few
weeks he will be our best man.
Thelma Schott: Oh, Francis, this is so sudden!
Carl Lorey: John, have you finished your song?
John Aikman: I got to the place where it says refrain.
Carl: Good! Do just what it says!
E Twnvf POINTS BAKE
E Home of Better Baked E
g Goods E
E 1283 Lafayette Ave. E
Where do you bathe in this camp?
In the spring.
I said "where", not "when"!
He: Why didn't you speak last night?
I saw you twice!
She: I never speak to men in that
T W V f , V ' 7
5 COMPLIMENTS OF :
2 THE ROOT STORE E
Q 615-621 WABASH AVENUE Q
2 +993--564+ E
5 "THE BEST PLACE TO SHOP AFTER ALL" 2
Mr. Pike ion an examinationjz What industry is accredited with being the first
in the United States? Give history and details of the industry.
Kate Newton fatter much thoughtlz Do you mean you want us to give the details
of the history of the glass industry?
Fred Needham fin chemistry classy: If you get mercury on your ring, it will dis-
Student Teacher: Well I got some mercury on my ring once and it rubbed off
without hurting it.
Fred: That proves it isnit gold.
Student Teacher: Well, it has enough gold in it to make it yellow.
PAGE 86 -EDITION
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Mr. Ewers: What is steam?
Bob Grogan: Water in a high state of perspiration.
Mr. Pike: What is a vacuum?
Kate Newton: I don't remember, but I've got it in my head.
"Isn't Virginia's new gown a perfect song?'f
"Yes, sweet and low."
Mr. Hylton: And now we get X equals zero.
Jim Hughes: Oh, gee, all that work for nothing!
Diploma: A skin you love to touch.
Teacher: What student was so rude as to laugh out loud?
Freshman: I laughed up my sleeve, but there's a hole in my elbow.
Miss Duncan fin Music appreciation classl: How many want to go to heaven?
All hands were raised but John Aikman's.
Miss D.: Why, John, don't you want to go to heaven?
John idisgustedlylz Naw, not if this gang's going.
E COLLETT PARK CONFECTIONARY E
5 Eighth Street at Maple Ave. C-4801 E
OF 1933 PAGE 87
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HE Enviable Reputation of the
X TERRE HAUTE ENGRAVING CO. 'I i
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XX X has been built uponttwe Quality If If '
- X X X and Consideration rendered to all i ff! Y
XX XX X who have engaged our Services. ff ji, ,
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We Solicit Your
Loose Leaf Supplies
Phone Crawford 2952
T. R. Woodburn Printing Co.
Terre Haute, - - Indiana
OF 1933 PAGE 89
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