Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 104


Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1936 Edition, Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1936 volume:

'iw FF ."'v, nh'--pl 3 - . D ,' ' D' ' . 1' .I -'in ' f . 'fha-"' . A-.-, Q agp C I fs 3 .-'E' -4, , fvgywn '4 ,,. ,'. J 'il'-' t rfvS'?6- "IE u ' I , . , 1! ,. .. 4 L' ,1'H, .- ,. 1 4' 4 1 V X I x r K R ,. .4f,.. . n n i V. "1 y . 1 , f , v, JH V: rf ' 'o. 4 -w Q. I , , f . ' P' . 1 f . H. 4. . 4'1f,. m 1 I 1 I , 5 .,- 'V Z . L U A ' ' . ' Md' A - I '11 i,df ' I fl 1' ". , 'W ,, J . , ,Y - . . V' ,H ' fx ', ' . ff '. W I. ,YN . H.. , " X. w ' , w L KI1' I' XM .--II-, W i -u . I , . , .. 4 .y,1v! ,'.!I ,QI l Thu" H V W ry XA V 6:52. 2. ' . . . ,Arm-' ,N .. V , VH' , ', N' .. I X x . 15 " is A Y Il' ": . rf Q. ', , 1 ..1 ' 5. - 1 , H a - ' , .J lx W wvwru.-1.1. H In . 1+ X 1 " - -y- !.' ' M 'Q ' ' K nl '9 I W. -'W T., 'Q . L1 A' 'J , ,-Au w n ' u xx I M, I, , Wd K , r , . I I R A an - N , .1 - " .' ' -. V M an 1'h!TMz'f-- H ' ' 1 v .' '1 ,.1 X .-15 - ,..-, ,. ,- i Tl ?. I :- v' ,V ., 4, -,',. .. , 1 ,x I rl ., .-' .I Q, ., . ,A - ,vii-'. VJ., ' H354 I R3 We 91 V -' ,n 1 f--' fl 1211 .. lr .4 fi w ' av ill wi' VN' Y , I 1 1 w A ,L -1 'v :ww ' 4' 1 r ,'l I v wlwg Z7 K-1 I 1 R ' L A 1 V5 4 . f ' fs, ' . xx H' - , vq 24 . A . ,, . f N K ' in 4 4 r I 1 ' ' 1 I 1 M i , , c V , N n f I 1 . 4 w , v . 4 , v X X I . f li ' a B A , , , . , N: .NSG ,Nw 'Ei . ' 1-, ' Vx lrfu wx 1 cu , I ,V- f A'-in 1 .wjr ,N 1 ,J .f M, f r X ,wr ' ' -141 x ,: ' m .wx 'W x. x :1.- 1 fu: Var: 1 3 .-"' -whi- ...Ax f, s' 1 1 X: x 1 -1 . HU, -, w S . L X , 1 1 L . x? N1 .HHH V .1 X., -- i - zxb.. A w - Q N. --. W '. "M Q, X K ,V ..l Rx 'x5"+.'w R- 4. H , -, - 1 ,R TFA--1. - "'-,I x 1 - X .X - ., '-.M In -. ,M I ' N. X L ' . x 1 mil, . fx .V P TX 'V mn ' . 'kv . fu, v .N - f'Rx-," , '-5. f - . . v .Al -5 .W 5 E 1 '1-.fN,g,. -. X. ' Nfl, 1, w. mn. .. X., 1-V 1.x h .. L ...,, , ml ,. :dh ,A , -- w., . I, mt.. ,. -1. mi: , A 3: E Y, V 1. 1-,, ,, si ..g 9. at a 'L ,I is '- 2, 4. -"'2,. '-F fri, . ekx ,Q -vw' .rg '1 1 w , . 15.3, . ,z , - . -ev . . 1 N x y ' 1 H, , ., : '- '1-' ,. r nv: -Q1 ,- - 1. g., ,. . aw., 1' 'X " vi' fl-"-.1': ' 'f w V ,, , ,. my 'z 1-- g., R ' 1 X , Pl 4 ', 4153. 1 1 x 1 v v vi 1 . ,, ,V QL. N N I ZIHZYIHWI I Z , Z . . if If f'F'f-- '21"i2f:cf -.13 z gt Rauf 09 X . . ., , rl 'E , i 5, 5 1 L """2f,f , 5 2 'X I A 2 Z V 7 Z 7 ' Z Z f 1 1 ' Z Z ZI Z Z Z l Z Z Z Z Z ZZ , , "F""'. , . ',,.1,Q ....., 1 .,... 1.f,. ' ' , fa 1 ,Z,. 1 Z, iq if 'f" fs ' x '- i Z '+,' " Z Q Q 0 2 1 1' -ff.-f9f-1 '. I su "iw Z il , 55 Qs 3 V 4: g 5 5 ' fm? 4 ink ' S fi f -Z 5 - Z EA XM M 1 r 9 Z ' 4 Y 9 5 Si 3 ' K in :-f it Q' vb x f, A ik x X 'fr 5' 1 ga 5, if D dx 1 9 2 X. ,, 65' p H U, r iv E n YQ Z! i V . . .., hm 'Q' ,- '. 'I 5. , - r f' Q. 4,-,.qf.4:,,'.sE -gf , ' 'V 55 ' ,, f 3 1' ' ,. ' a ' Z 3 .125-3-4 ----, . . P- -..- . , " - ,fi -J 4. ., ' V if .-'xvf-if -1 zf'4 l17 -fx: ' . X ' ' 3 V - ,., 51-X 01 gf wif ,y . W-Q 5 ' '42, -'f' - 15- 'ii "Z" I . ".' N ', . 7. . Z - ' : ,-rf , 2- T" -a . ' , - ' ' . L ,",-Y -9- ixih A ,,n,,q,,,,M,l ,, . ' ' ' " fi '-ZZ f . J , Z . - gz Z 5 I-Q. - ' av ' -,ijz A - ' ' -Q "ff"fiwZ.2gt- in 1- Z R 'gf Z5 1-2 y vw- 1+ 4 5 Z ,fa Z ig Z Z - P - Z Q .- Z I Z .1342 PEiY'hiV!EfQ5'li'QU'R,i U ff! 5 S '- A ,Q fe' 5 3 5 if ...J My X ' 2"h'gj' 1 ' 5 iff? -1Z' Zi :QL i 3 Ewwif -"- 3 if if-:--' -'v- 'E 2 . ' Zi- ' -ef aff- 'Z' Z iv' Z,'- -Z ff 5 f -A -- 1-ran z -J --5-,',.: 1. L- H- -4 -'1 ' E33 '- . , - 3- 3- 1, .5. f- fx qjfff I -E 3 if, 6 X QQ' 5 .-Z'f f " .f..' ' gh E 3 vii j --A ,. - , , , v- b fqqiffnspmr-vvwnuuqm-rwmrwmv. fa. gi ' 6 ' """W5:e'-194, Q gk-gg Qfgf-lg , . ' 635 X' 't"'M',-Yi'?LZfiv4fZ??':T7'?35E O if 1 .- ' ' i?2E3ai'': "q' f , ' ' ,r-234-S.'QI?,1.:'r -,wx Q 1-1 - -: V' -A Cf Ili 'Q H H MW' Zpvikirkai I L Yfiif'-,S --wwf--' 51 ' Z . - - ' f'...mL..f...x' " L'ff-FF"'f'-Saws-vi-v2Eso'ff7-"iv'PN1S. " ' - 19 7? 3 6 Seven fiam ' J - - - ,- 1T'55 35 ,?Y: 2 .gg,,.-qw.: L ,-,. . g -f W' Q-K-cf ,, I-,fffgv X ,ar- . . - X X an inf' . .. , ,, . 5 r-Ql'ifmvi'13: i" 'x X I 2" aif f. T N N ffl!! i f H f il I fl!! R GS! E Ffh M ' Wx 1 9 I' 1 -all NS. f Eight X X 2 Q I E255 ..:. Z3 sgaw E E 2 -A E H P1 P1 FU 55 P1 ,U z C2 EDWARD S. HYLTON Dean of Boys, Headvof Mathema- tics Department INEZ KELLY Mathematics LOUISE K. LAMMERS Latin ADELE SCHWEDES Dean of Girls, English THYRZA C. PARKER English LOUISE HARRIS Botany GEORGIANNA JACOBS English SALLY DAWSON Biology ERMA R. MEWHINNEY Commerce ORVILLE JONES Mechanical Drawing JAMES F. CONOVER Boys' Physical Education L xv f MINNIE B. LAMMERS 77-W-1 ff'-A lfwvwiq Commerce ' HELEN LEISEY Girls' Physical Education MARY HILL SANKEY Head of English Department LAELIA B. McKEE Commerce ALICE MOUDY Art 36 Z Z f f f fkf flpfl JAMES H. ROYER Industrial Arts HELEN UNISON French NELLE AGENG Social Studies HERMINE WOOD French LORA A. LEWIS Home Economics LAURA E. SHRYER Home Economics JEWEL FERGUSON English, Dramatics NORMA C. FROEB English FAITH KELLY French HELEN ROSS Head of Social Studies Dept. STRAUSSA V. PRUITT Social Studies EARL PIKE Chemistry, Football Coach MARY LOUISE JAENISCH Mathematics NELLE DUNCAN Music WINIFRED L. WARNER Mathematics HOMER POWELL Industrial Arts BESSIE L. FOUTS English MARIE LATTA Social Studies S K.. XJ wi! -vi E- . j gfi 1' 15. 9 3 6 ' fwfr ,fffiiff : -"A in , 3 A 'ine ' irc, . 7 2 AXEEX Ngil f - sz T ? H Z fgl Z f' I fl fllfllfl AP?" 15 ' x M 5 Kbflf gy. " fx- 'E 5 1- 4 -as Q T?" my N, ,:. E, 5. ','. N Xwiwql rg, '1 1 :gf Qi - g.- "2 E '4-'cw :lf xml ' w x AK.. .. X v 3' X . , ,, . , ,,, , X.Eb,-.-K:---xwrv W Q.: 9 Ten nf f 1 f if if fl flykf fy jf 7 7 W W W M CLASS WILL NOWING that the class of ,37 and the other classes will be lost without our guid- ance and suggestions, we, the class of 1936, bequeath Mary Dodson's intelligence to Bob Davis. Ray Donnelly's interest in the south end to Elmer Menefee. Jack Cassle's ambition to Charles Duffin. Violet Call's modesty to Eleanor Furstenberger. Fred Dettmer's generosity to Ted Harirman. Virginia Mewhinney's chewing gum and knock of advising the love-lorn to anyone who wants it. Claude Modesitt's way with the women to Eugene Muench. Thelma Powell's giggle to Helen Jane Miles. Rubyann Malasz's bangs to Dolores Miller. Kate Haisley's habit of looking for nickels in pay telephones to La Verne Woolford. Nathan Hawkins' spit curls to Ray Bolinger. Rex Herbert's football ability to John Freed. Karl Hessler's debating ability to Adolph Schmidt. Charlene Hunsicker's talent to Dorothy Mae Smith. Lois Smith's ability to dance to Eleanor Montgomery. Frieda Kime's ability to drive a car to George Schull. Leon Maehling's hair oil to Milton Archer. Tom Reed's love for Bob Davis to Eleanor Briggs. Sam Beecher's ambition to Dave Shannon. Jack HaIl's sense of humor to Leo Deming. The prestige of the class of '36 to the class of '37. Our ability to study to the class of '39, Our school spirit to the class of '38. To Mr. Zimmerman our gratitude for his cooperation. Our thanks and appreciation for her interest to Miss Ageng. All of the yellow paper we have not used to the faculty as a reminder to pass the tests to underclassmen. Signed, THE CLASS OF 1936. ,QQ , .. w as in-' .t!ii"'i 1 9 3 6 . if as 9 g , Q EIa'1'z'11 2' :fc-f.,35G"3--F X3-ff' E . Z Z Z Z Z First Row-left to right-Marjorie McDonald, Marshall Alexander, Betty Jenkins, Stanley Sayre, and Helen Walser. Second Row-Mary A. Wells, Violet Call, Virpril Hamelman, Mary Bovenschulte, and Mary Dodson. Third Rcvw+Mary Catherine McDonald, Fred Boling, Rubyann Malasz, Norman Eder, and Charlotte Ellis. Fourth Rnvf-Harriet Evans, Florence Snider, Jack Hall, Irma Wood, and Betty Stoker. Fifth Row Mildred Parrett, Winston Henderson, Katherine Haisley. Sam Beecher, Mary Frances Smith. gg NAUONALHONORSOGHY 1 9 3 6 5.1,-Q15-,P Rigs f Tivelvc X W wer f fffkffl f nfl ' Z VIRGINIA EVELYN WHALEY Business JACK HALL Dramatic Club Play, Senior Class Play, President of Senior Class KATHRYN HAISLEY Blue Tri President, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Operetta, Dramatic Club Play MARGARET GRANT G. A. A., Home Economics Club. Blue Tri FLOYD DANIEL SEE Stage Manager, Business Club MARIAN WOODS Blue Tri, Pensters, Glee Club LOIS SMITH Blue Tri, Glee Club, G. A. A., Choir, Dramatic Club ARTHUR CARTWRIGHT RUBY VIRGINIA CHAPMAN Home Economics Club, Business Club, Glee Club NELLIE MELTON Business Club, G. A. A. VIRGIL "VIRG" HAMELMANN Business, Benny Staf, Basketball CECELIA LOUISE BRIDGES Blue Tri ERNEST "JIGGS" MCHENRY CHARLES "CHUCK" HAGUE Senior Class Play, Football '33, '34, Track '35 HENRY PAIGE Business Club LLOYD ZENOR Band JOHN O'BRIEN AUGUST SIEFERMAN French Club Nr 1 9 3 6 P iii: Lg' .., ' 3 5. if ,Q-f5f"H'i', x f A E 14 , L uk .I , 1'Im'lz'Cn 2 fqffy- 'QT-P P T Z .. Q f E Y 7 7 7 7 flflflflsff ff!!! ' FP'- if 5 Ski f K 1 1 1' iff a gx 1 Qc' '? fai r - f I if fijla qv 'Slliimxy 'Y 2 a- X- " m 1 ' I MzVl'2j" '--Ms 1 Li " ENf,",5,.- 'l f- Q . ' " 5 ' 1' x l Z f VIRGINIA FLORENCE THOMAS Business Club Blue Tri HAROLD E. JONES Science Club MARY CARTWRIGHT Blue Tri Business Club French Club NORMA MAXINE DAVIS Home Economics Club G. A. A. CLARENCE SHOCKLEY Science Club President MARGARET ROSE ROMAN BETTY MAXINE JENKINS Blue Tri, G. A. A., N. N. N., Home Economics Club, Business Club, Choir EDWARD M. PRINDLE SAVINA VIENNA BORGNINI RUBYANN MALASZ Dramatic Club Play, Blue Tri, Pensters, Senior Class Play, Choir, Benny Staff, Garfield Re- porter KARL HESSLER Glee Club, Choir, Orchestra MARY BOVENSCHULTE Home Economics Club, G. A. A. MAURINE ALLENBAUGH Blue Tri, Glee Club, Business Club LESTER BUTTS VIRGINIA CATHERINE SMITH MAE PAULINE BAIN Blue Tri, Business Club, G. A. A. VINCENT KAUTZ MARY LOUISE MCLIN Blue Tri, Pensters, Glee Club 936 Fourteen. 777 My M7 1 f,f ff FRED DETTMER Dramatic Club Play, Senior Class Play, Dramatic Club FLORENCE MARY SNIDER Benny Staff WINSTON BRYANT HENDER- SON Bennv Staff, Science Club, Basketball, Track STANLEY WARREN SAYRE Glee Club, Garfield Choir, Band, Musical Productions HELEN TINDALL G. A. A., Business Club SAM BEECHER Garfield Players, Senior Class Play, Dramatic Club Play, Benny Staff EARL WEBSTER Football, Business Club FRANCES ELEANOR SMITH Choir, Glee Club, Blue Tri, G. A. A., Senior Class Play WILLIAM G. GREEN Business Club WILLIAM J. KRATZ Football, '34, '35, Track, '34, Co- Captain '35, Senior Class Play VIOLET ESTHER CALL Benny Staff, Orchestra JOHN WILLIAM MOORE Dramatic Club BILL RILEY MARY CATHERINE MCDONALD TOM REED Dramatic Club, Pensters, Latin Club HOWARD HENNEMAN VIRGINIA ELLIS Home Economics Club, G. A. A. JACK CASSLE Treasurer of Class '34, '35, '36, Dramatic Club, Latin Club, Penster's Club, Senior Class Play -----1 l I 3 936 IQ- g 'ws W" J in We - aria' A iirkiir i n Ffffcvn N yu- ' . Q9.: Q.: 'P' 3 wi' VN' Y , I 1 1 w A ,L -1 'v :ww ' 4' 1 r ,'l I v wlwg Z7 K-1 I 1 R ' L A 1 V5 4 . f ' fs, ' . xx H' - , vq 24 . A . ,, . f N K ' in 4 4 r I 1 ' ' 1 I 1 M i , , c V , N n f I 1 . 4 w , v . 4 , v X X I . f li ' a B A , , , . , N: .NSG ,Nw 'Ei . ' 1-, ' Vx lrfu T Zpr 7 1 H M fl fllfllfllfll ! , Z A MARIE TRUEBLOOD Home Economics Club Business Club GENE JOHNSON Football Manager, '35 BETTY JANE SCOTT Business Club HENRIETTA ANDERSON Dramatic Club, Blue Tri, Senior Class Play HENRY "HANK" BOHNERT Football, Basketball GRACE LO SIER Business Club MARY ALICE WELLS Dramatic Club, Blue Tri, G. A. A., Senior Class Play JACK APPEL Basketball MARCIA WILLIAMS Blue Tri, Pensters, Home Eco- nomics Club, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus MAXINE E. CLARK THOMAS BYERS French Club, '34 ELIZABETH PASCOE Glee Club, Senior Class Play LA VERNE SPENCER Blue Tri, G. A. A., Pensters RALPH DEE COX NADINE MAUD VON EUTE G. A. A. HILDAMARY ROWE PAUL CAMPBELL VIRGINIA COOK , U Q Wfx X i 1 9 3 6 r ISA 1 ? Sizicen x 'yy' y 7 7 5 W 7 I W 'I 'I flllfllfllfl ' Z , ,7,'c ll 9 ' 1 .I 1.4, ' 1 y 'J PAULINE POINDEXTER 7 j ,fi 'A Glee Club, Home Economics 'J' Club, Blue Tri ROBERT R. SMITH Football '33, '34, '35, Basketball '33, '34, '35, Track '33, '34 MARQUERITE "SIS" WYCOFF Blue Tri, G. A. A. U IRMA WOOD V Blue Tri, Home Economics Club REX HERBERT Football, Basketball FRIEDA KIME Blue Tri, G. A. A., Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play yr, VIVIAN VANESSA DEIGHTON Business Club JACK EDWIN JENKINS Business Club MARY DODSON G. A. A. VICTORIA ELLEN THOMAS KING ARNOLD FASIG Football, Glue Club JANE MARLEY LURA WARRICK Blue Tri, G. A. A., Pensters JACK OSMON Science Club MILDRED REVEAL Dramatic Club, Blue Tri HELEN WALSER Blue Tri, G. A. A., Latin, Business, Pensters LEON "BUMPS" MAEHLING Dramatic Club IRENE KALB Home Economics, Business Club, Blue Tri '33, '35 l f . ' x-,f - tags.. t i. ' ' 5' ' is fn ,5 Lg: Ll- 1 9 3 6 3 'A - 'ire-"J I ,,L3f .,.,,eA fl " Tv 'Sl i' ' . rf- StIl't'Ilft'EIl E' h ,: 4s"" ' Tb f T 7 7 7 7 fl! 1 f I-I f Z f Z N 3" .-Mg, A x u-lx 1 9 I x s - ,Heap Nm' , Ezglztccn f I. X E FM EPI PE F' z O :U :D cn O 2 FJ 2 :U o no rn :U H r ra rn E +4 P-1 E :D Z E QD? 5:12 ing U 52 :Di Em EE OSU EN U' EDITH i'BOBBIE" TAYLOR Business Club, Glee Club ED GASTON Latin Club EMMA CECLIA GRISSOM CHARLENE HUNSICKER Orchestra, String Ensemble, Choir, Glee Club, Operetta '32, '33, '34, '35 RALPH HARGIS Basketball '34, '35, '36, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play RUTH PIRTLE THELMA BERNICE POWELL Business Club FRED BOLING MARY LUCILE LOUGH G. A. A., Business Club MARY EVELYN BYERLY Blue Tri, G. A. A., Glee Club, Operetta '33, '34, '35, '36 WILLIAM EUGENE ERB Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play CHARLOTTE ELLIS Home Economic Club, G. A. A., String Ensemble, Orchestra, Ring Girl, Operetta '32, '33, '34, '35, G. A. A. Minstrel ANN PENMAN CHARLES "SHORTY" PARRETT Football '35, Business Club, Senior Class Play ' SIMONA BOSC Home Economic Club, Business Club, G. A. A. so ' I r y 7 7 7 y y ff 'I fllclllflifllfl VIRGINIA MEWHINNEY Dramatic Club, Glee Club, French Club, Choir, Operetta '33, '34, '35, '36, Senior Class Play CLAUDE "MAUDE" MODESITT Football '34, '35, Basketball '35, Track '34, '35, Senior Class Play ALECIA HUTCHINSON Business Club, Blue Tri, Garfield Choir WILMA SCHUHARDT Blue Tri, Dramatic Club, Busi- ness Club, Operetta '32, '33, Glee Club, Home Economics Club ALBERT "DIKE" SOMERS Business Club CLARA JANE PENNINGTON MARJORIE McDONALD Orchestra, Glee Club, Ensemble, Blue Tri, Business Club MATTHEW HMATT' KENNEDY Football '35 MILDRED "MID" JOHNSTON Yell Leader, Business Club, G. A. A., N. N. N. MARY DOYLE Home Economics Club, Blue Tri, N. N. N., Business Club, G. A. A. WILLIAM "WOODY" JOHNSON Football, Basketball BETTY JANE STOKER Dramatic Club, G. A. A. Mins- trel, Choir, Business Club, Senior Class Play, Operetta '33, '34, '35, Glee Club EVELYN GORE G. A. A., Business Club RAYMOND DONNELLY Dramatic Club, Orchestra, String Ensemble, Senior Class Play DOROTHY RHODERICK Glee Club, Home Economics Club MURIEL EVELYN HANNERS Pensters, Blue Tri BERNARD MCCANNA BERNIECE ERNESTINE SCANLAND A 19361 "' -. f f xi A 111619011 L .JN ? T -'.l3M M 7 7 fl fl fllflifllfll if 1 9 3 gas" I rg Twenty KATHLEEN CUNNING Business Club, Blue Tri NORMAN EDER Orchestra, Band, Dramatic Club, Benny Staff, Track, Senior Class Play MILDRED I. SMITH Blue Tri, Glee Club, G. A. A. LUCILE TURNER Business Club, G. A. A. DURWORD "RED" MYERS Football MARIE LOVELETTE Home Economics Club, G. A. A. AGNES THOMAS Latin Club, Glee Club, Orchestra, Ensemble, Choir, Blue Tri MARSHALL "BUDGE" ALEXANDER Football, Basketball MARZELLE ANDERSON G. A. A., Home Economics Club, Blue Tri DOROTHY MAE ELBRECHT Home Economics Club, Blue Tri CHARLES WILSON FRANCES FREEMAN Blue Tri HARRIETT EVANS G. A. A. NORMAN THOMPSON AGNES LOUISE THOMSON LAVERNE ARTHUR Blue Tri '32, ", Home Economics Club, G. A. A. HOMER LEWZADER Senior Class Play ENOLA SCANK Home Economics Club 6 . 7 7 7 ' ' fl'lflIfllVIlflVl THOMAS CLELAND Band, Business Club, All-city Orchestra ETHEL JENKINS Blue Tri, Home Economics Club, Business Club, G. A. A. ROBERT LEAK Orchestra MELVIN NESBIT MILDRED PARRETT G. A. A. CARL TRENT Musical Comedy, Concert, Boys' Glee Club ELDON SUTPHIN KATHERINE WRABEL Blue Tri, Business RUSSEL MCCOY Band, Dramatic Club, Glee Club, O1'chestra, Composer of new school song TOM CHRISTESON Science Club - MARCEL BINNING Q Blue Tri, G. A. A., Choir ESTAL SNYDER CLARENCE EDWARD JENNINGS VIRGINIA MERKE Home Economics Club, Blue Tri, Business Club JACK MURPHY LEO HULL VIRGINIA SIMPSON Home Economics Club BILL ALLEN Glee Club, Basketball 1 fy M 1 5 91 if gill: ,Mill I .Fu enfy one , XL EAG M fkr 'Y I f Urrvlk 9 3 6 I gl 5 1 WVQ AX ' . , 5 ..E,T.,g, '? S N 1 Q W I BENJAMIN JULIAN MILDRED NATHAN ANDREW WINSTEAD MAE PHILLIP SMITH Band MEADOWS HAWKINS Orchestra, Glee Club Octapella Choir Glee Club Pictures of the following graduates are not included in the senior panels: Tony Divicenzo, Mary Elizabeth Doty, Curtis Ewing, Maxine Ellen Foster, Louise Bertha Schlosser, Harry Spears, and Roy Anton Walke1'. HISTORY OF C LASS OF 1936 HEN a troop of two hundred fifteen freshmen entered Garfield in 1932, the biography of the class of 1936 began. Class officers for 1933-1934 were Jack Appel, president, Rubyann Malasz, vice- presidentg Frieda Kime, secretary, and Jack Cassle, trasurer. We selected for our class colors green and gold. Miss Parker was chosen our class advisor. Our first class party was held at Lange. As juniors we retained the same clas oHicers. From the Junior Jamboree in March to the Junior-Senior Prom, May 31, the spring term was alive with many activities. The success of the prom was largely due to the untiring eiforts of Miss Parker. In July she experienced a serious accident while vacationing and was unable to be with us in our senior year. Miss Ageng was appointed to take her place. Jack Hall was elected senior president, Raymond Donnelly, vice-president, Mar- jorie McDonald, secretaryg and Jack Cassle, treasurer. The senior play "The Poor Nut," Homecoming, senior Benny drive, and a Christmas party provided an enjoyable last term for the twenty-five January graduates. While seniors we enjoyed planning for our Final activities. The Farewell Dance ended the last page of the biography of the class. We turn the page realizing that Garfield days are no more. gg! !! 5 4 lg- XL'-5' 'x , E C' 4 .L-H L- . 5 f-K4 -sk? : Twelzfy-f1a'0 ' WI flllllfllfl ,QW Z 5- is k '-M- Q V 1, -4 ' -fir 'S '--- fxfv' 1 9 3 6 - ,XR x x - Twfnfy-flzrcv -C- T I-I E 7 7 7 ?V 7 V f if ff ffllflillfl if iz, Bob Davis. Assistant Circulation: David Shannon, Assistant Business: Raymond Bolinger Assistant Editor Rubyann Malasz, Girls' Athletics: Winston Henderson. Boys' Athletics. Virgil Hamelmann, Circulation Manager: Norman Eder, Editor-in-Chief: Sam Beecher, Business Manager Violet Call, Snapshot Editor: Florence Snider. Organization Editor. Lila Ettinger, Typist: Marion Van Bibber. Assistant Organization: Eleanor Furstenberger, Artist. BENEDICTUS STAFF .-. 37' p r- 'si 'Q - .. -:.-. 1 5 -Spf -. 9 3 6 1,Qp 5 Tllfllfill-ffilll' f Z ik! f,! Rx "TQ 4 fx' I 1:2 fi v 5Q 1 9 3 6 , 1- 7'z1'maty-f'i1'r E4 t yg gjfxjv, ? wi' VN' Y , I 1 1 w A ,L -1 'v :ww ' 4' 1 r ,'l I v wlwg Z7 K-1 I 1 R ' L A 1 V5 4 . f ' fs, ' . xx H' - , vq 24 . A . ,, . f N K ' in 4 4 r I 1 ' ' 1 I 1 M i , , c V , N n f I 1 . 4 w , v . 4 , v X X I . f li ' a B A , , , . , N: .NSG ,Nw 'Ei . ' 1-, ' Vx lrfu . 1, fr X g First Row-left to right---Irma Kittle, Edith Sulc, Ruth Fickert, Eleanor Briggs, Verna N,. x l Brewer Ruth Todd, Dorothy Mae Smith, June Moats. Josephine Robinson, Mary Fitzgerald. and Hope Ruszler. v Second Row--Martha Stanger, Alice Martin, Maxine Foster. Catherine Meissel. Margar- Shaul, Julia Jennings, Betty Kennedy, Betty Stewart, Rose Ada Wake. Agnes Spence, and Edith Third RowfJo Ann Richardson. Winifred North, Sarah Whitesell, Maxine Rader Anna Carl Lyle Enicks, Grace Hart, Frances Jane Lyon, Rebecca Stoker. Helen Jane Miles, and Furstenberger. Fourth Row--Florence Thompson, Elise Mathieu, Josephine Reed, Fadra Hornbuckle, Helen schulte, Dick Morge, George Schull, George Higgins, Eugene Muench, Howard Cline, and Carpenter. Fifth Row---Norman Helt, James Shake. Harold Thomas, Sam McGurk, David Shannon, Bill Bill Harkness, Bob Davis, Jim Baker. John Burke, Elmer Menefee, John Schmidt, and Charles et Ann Parker. McCoy, Eleanor Boven- Charles Aitken. Dutfin. JUNIOR CLASS HE present junior class entered Garfield in the fall of 1933 with an enrollm about 225. During our second semester, Garfield had its disastrous together with the sophomores, were sent to Lange to carry on our work. term we chose Miss Warner as advisor and elected the following officers: David non, presidentg Marian Van Bibber, vice-president, Mary Pipes, secretaryg ent of fire, and we, That Shan- Bob Davis, 91, -X fi 5-Efxl . 1 9 3 6 ' 3 Wiegfv- fs ' 2 ,xx I -N-X. - Twenty-SI1' f 22 fit! 2Il if 212,22 .2 2 22. , 1 . Nl First Row-left to right-La Verne Woolford, Theodore Harrison, Byron Ferguson, John Freed, lPres.j, Mary Pipes. Raymond Bolinger, Betty Fischer, Rosine Delorme, Edith Havener, and Rhoda Ann Throckmorton. Second Row--Dorothy J. Fox. Dorothy Tygret, Virginia Lee Moore, Frances Greenleaf, Helen Hen- sley, Rosemary Powell, Dorothy Kearchner, Marian Van Bibber, and Virginia Prewitt. Third Row-Marie Delorme, Pauline Hutchinson, Jane Thompson, Helena Beckman, Irma Chapman, Evelyn Steward, Dolores Miller, Doris Osborne, Betty McCray, Maxine Prust, and Jean McKee. Fourth RowfRobert Thompson, Paul Pauline, Dorothy Byers, Miriam Layton, Jane Lawson, Dorothy Von Eute, Mildred Cunning, and Janie Compton. Fifth Row-Jim Tuttle, John A. Moore, Gilbert Hogue. Milton Archer, Paul Beeson, Bob Van Arsdale. Wendell Thompson, Robert Rowe, Ralph Chapelle, Robert Gilmour, and John Penman. treasurer. Under their leadership, we had one party in our sophomore year, which was a huge success. It was held in the Lange Auditorium, with over a hundred sophomores present. For our junior officers, we elected the following: John Freed, presidentg Byron Ferguson, vice-president, Mary Pipes, secretaryg Raymond Bolinger, treasurer. In the fall term our largest task was selecting a class ring. We also held a party at Lange. Our last social affair was the prom given in honor of the graduating seniors. Yf, ' afgggs , .5 s? '-fag ,5 2 .Rh-ls 1 9 3 6 ,t,ease tgekaiw S ,,,,,. ., ., are Ii enty-M 1 1 ll - Qg- S -- ,-,rc T W V V V 7 if H rf! if E VI YR. gwtv ' EQ ' First Row-left to rightf- Richard Sears, Robert Dietrich, Paul Carey. Peter Jones, Eleanor Serban, Margaret Moore, Nadine Hesse, Leitha Call. Kathryn Hotfa, and Betty Jean Thorp. Second Row-Elizabeth Woodard, Rachel Jones, Wilma Ball, Phyllis Traut, Katherine Hart, Esther Norton, Mary Herclen, Marylois Crow. Edith Marshall, Marian Welbourne, and Naomi Noel. Third Row -Ernest Iioatman. Jerome Shandy, Paul Garrison, Arthur Owens, James Boyle, Mary E. Smith, Alice Mae Babbitt. Bettie Beecher, Ralph Detrick. and Fred Thomas. Fourth Row -Lawrence Dirkerson, Vincent Andrews, John Briggs, Robert Rnlotf, Jack Havener, Francis Tate, William Evans. liill Fesler, Lee Grulmuprh, James Van Lannimrham, and Paul Price. SOPHOMORE CLASS N the spring' of 1935 the sophomores selected class officers. Peter Jones was chosen president: Robert Detrick, vice-presidentg Eleanor Serban, secretary, and Paul 3, 5 1 9 3 6 . . "ff fgjw 1' 5 . 4-fs , fx. Tuentyeeight fI'l Iifl WI fl X .1 First Row-left to rif:htfThelma Keefe, Ruth Sears, Mildred Hoffman, Florence McGregor, Virginia Cassle, Marguerite Barnes, Betty Ann Donald, Evelyn Roman, and Thelma Roach. Second Row-Martha Moon, Ruth Osborne, Betty Mae Johnson. Mary Keith, Elena Sordean, Stella Radzun, Helen Cook, Betty Lou Johnson, Rosemary Hammond. and Sally Jardine. Third Row-Alice Krapees, Judy Cherney, Margaret Rozprony, Martha McAlpine, Betsy Welborn, Mary Margaret McCann. Evelyn Lambert, Ruth Taylor, Kathleen McClure, and Barbara Anderson. Fourth RowsBarbara Smith, Betty Dowell, Helen Armstrong, Violet Carpenter, and Allen Smith. Fifth Rowfwalter Cook, Vincent Andrews, Richard Stafford, Donald Modesitt. Marcus Watson, Robert Robb, Jack Johnson, Paul Piister, Byron Smith. Robert Ezloff, Billy Van Horn, and Robert Jink. Carey, treasurer. Miss Pruitt was chosen faculty advisor. A successful class party was given in the Lange audito1'iu1n on November 15th. At all class meetings the members have shown plenty of spirit and show promise of making a lively junior class. roi -2 gi f .-Q L. 5, I-1:5--V A , '14, a . 5 2 ,ssh C9 lf . 3 Tllwzfy-:lilly 2'X4"2,3 "5-I live 1 9 3 6 1' .gk 'gfel x - " T xl TK f T Q - H S Q N N W N Q flfllff 1 fl f M f 1 September Freshmen First Row Juanita McMaster, Faith Anderson, Mildred Tichenor, Johanna Farrabee, Roberta Atkin- son, Maxine White. Evelyn Rea, Martha Harrah, Mary Thomas, and Viola Butts. Second Row--fHelen Marie Thompson, Viola Westrup, Virginia Asbury, Imogene Houtsch, Mary Lou McGregor, Annes Ann Ely, Gertrude Todd, Judith Thomas, Mary Jane Burt, and Kathleen Arnold. Third Row Betty Bond, Rosaline Bell, Betty Rowe, Gyneth Arthur, Marjorie Connerly, Jane Alex- ander. Patty Prewitt, and Helen Pirtle. Fourth Row-fl-Ioward Roder, Leo Pfister, Robert Sisson, Wm. Donald, Nellie Hocker, Virginia Mashino. Rose Mahalek. and Dorothy Carnes. Fifth Row-Jack Warrick, Robert Funcannon, Gerald Dyer, Billy Davenport, Wayne Loving, John Richey, John Bailey. Raymond Paine. Lewis Hudson. John Hammerlinir. Stanley Paitson, and Earl Crampe. Sixth Row- fPaul Phillips, Billy Bledsoe, John McCoy, Frank Weinbrecht, Samuel Charleck, Robert Needham. Paul Roman, Robert Dopfer, Robert Cordell, Bill Reed. Robert Woodard, and Donald Huppert. Students Not in the Picture Athinson, Lorelia Baker, Gertrude Batholome. Marjorie Beatty. Bill Beck, Howard Bird, Catherine Bischoff. John Carpenter, Vivian Chance, John Cross, Dick Cox. Robert Cromwell, Patricia Davis, Jean Dickhoff. Walter Dodson. James Eyke, Harry Feiter, Helen Forbes, Madelyn Fraza, Bill Fuller, Otis Ghindes, Ann Gullett, Jane Hale, Marrtaret Hayward, Billy Johnson. Irene Jones, Pauline Kiefer. Georlze Kiflllv Franklin Layman, Carl McCrory, VVilliam Rothroek, Dorothy Strassler, Marjorie Schimmel. Rosemary Shelton. Virxrinia Sabonya, Paul Stark, Earl Talbott, Bill Van Horn. Borot Wake, Richard Ward, Ernest Wise, George McKenna, Don Maric-le. James Mashine, Myrtle Modtlin, Robert Mulvihill, Robert Music John Nation. Virlrinia Needham, Ruth iii-'F via- '11, 5 Tllirfy h jr Norwood, James Orme, Ruth Padwoyski, John Peyton, Jack Pirtle, Robert Prust, Herman Rector, George Reyher. Bill Rice. Jack Riggs, Helen Roberts. Winifred Rose. Augusta ll WW Zllyll fl? f . ffflfff jaw' fr- yr J January Freshmen First Row-left to right-Maxine Miller, Virginia Moore, Thelma Weedling, Martha Steadman, Freda Deal, Mildred Herndon. Margie Burton, and Dorothy Dowen. Second Row--Marjorie Riggs. Peggy Mayes, Marjory McAvory, Ella M. Stazer, Martha Baker. Dorothy Brill, and Mary F. Welborne. Third Row-Zelia Bernardi, Bessie Favre, Margaret Shassere, Margaret Thompson, Betty Galloway, La Vern Lenox, Ruth A. Roby, and Reta McConchie. Fourth RowvTy Jones. Jim Fischer. Bob Snedeker, William North, Donald Spence, Dick White- sell, Glen High, and Carr Behringer. Warren Boruff, Charles Baxter, Carl Deighton, Bernard Devour, Estella Mae oll Harzrave. Studen Dowell, Beatrice Engles, Richard Ewing, James Gemmecke, Robert Greenleaf, Thayis Hart, Wilmenia ts Not in the Picture Hilhurn, Ethel Holcomb, June Kensell, Charles Loser, Betty McCrory. Marjorie Pettiford, Fayetta 'Yes gi A E , ffl 1 9 xfx 'I' 'Aw'- - 21 l ifih , is Qpftq A .f M' . Q , 3 6 ,ana x . '- i A5955 s 1'l1il'll11-one Z' -'W - wh ' sxl 1' Tfif 5-'-3-7 , inf! N .gf T H I ai f ff! i i E -64.24444 ,!,,,f. September Mon. 9-Why all the smiles '? Oh! Of course! It's the first day of school. Tues. 10-We are minus a few of our favorite teachers, but we have also gained new ones. Wed. 11-Hi keed! Did I ever have a ducky vacation! How about you? 11 to 19-One long succession of changing' programs and bewildered-looking freshies trying to find their rooms and not succeeding' very Well. Fri. 20-We had our first assembly, and it did the work. We played and won our first game. Garfield 28 Tech 0 How's that for a good be innin " Sept. , . . . V g gf. Mon. 23-Senior play rehearshals start today. Sat. 28!Score up another victory for the Eagles! Garfield 43, Dugger 0. Keep it up, team. Mon. 30-Those smiles have changed to frowns. The teachers are clamping down. October Thurs. 3-Snake Show given by Science Department. Fri. 4'-Who said a rabbit's foot didn't brine' good luck 7 Garfield 21, Sullivan 0. Mon. 7-First Benny meeting. Fri. 11-G. A. A. dance given to secure money for yell leaders' costumes. Sat. 12-Blue Tri dance, "Anchors Aweig'h." Mon. 14-Minstrel given at Shrine Temple to secure money for the erection of a city football field. Wed. 16-Come on, fellowsg shell out a quarter. You just have to buy one of those purple and white ties that Blue Tri has on sale. Oct. 16 to 21-We enjoyed a vacation while our dear teachers journeyed to Indianapolis. Sat. 19-And the battled raged on. Garfield 30, Casey 0. Tues. 22-Picture assembly by Chevrolet Sales Company. Wed. 23-Garfield Band has been organized. Nice work, Miss Duncan! Fri. 5-"All School Mixer," a dance given by Ways and Means Committee of faculty. Thurs. 31-Pay assembly. Also the first performance of the senior play, "The Poor Nut," which was a huge success. November Fri. 1-Assembly. Mrs. Demarcus Brown was the speaker. Mon. 4-Senior Benny drive starts today. Fri. 8-Pep assembly for all your friends and relatives! It's Homecoming tonight. Sat. 10-Garfield versus Reitz Memorial. Score: O-0. Mon. 11-Armistice Day Assembly. Mr. Phillips was our speaker. Tues. 12-Fall Concert. Wed. 13-What's all this yelling around school about Snoopers and Anti-Snoopers? It's a secret! Sat. 16-We just can't be beaten. Ga1'field 26, Georgetown 0. Tues. 19-Come on, seniorsg only six more days to subscribe for the Benny. Wed. 20-Pep assembly. Mr. Bright of Indiana State was the speaker. Thurs. 21-Repetition of the concert. Also a speech by Doctor Allyn the fifth period. Fri. 22-Home Ec Sweater Dash at the Trianon. Mon. 25-Everyone is preparing' for the big' parade. Tues. 26-Parade! Nuff said. Also pep assembly. George Van Bibber was speaker. Wed. 27-Hurrah for our side! We secured the last subscription needed for the Benny. Thurs. 28-Garfield 13, Wiley 6. A triumphant finish for a perfect team. Hail, the Valley Champs! Fri. 29-The basketball squad started a successful season by winning their first game. Garfield 21, West Terr Haute 20. f Weak. 1 9 3 6 o ble. F if.-A ja., 5: if". xi? is -.E . was -- - , i - . -, ,G if IX, Zig! g 'I E :.. G, T 'i 'f A-5 "4 5 .fx N -NN, - Tlzlrfy-tzco f f f f f,f nf CLASS CALENDAR fcontinuecll December Fri. 6-Garfield 20, Clinton 10. Wed. 11-Indiana Day assembly. Mr. Bright was speaker. Fri. 13-Who's superstitious anyhow? Football trophy was presented to Bob Nesbit. The Junior party was a success. Sat. 1-1-Tough luck, gang. Garfield 19, Princeton 21. Mon. 16-Latin and French Club Party. Wed. 18-The Garfield Choir and Orchestra presented a Christmas cantata, "The King's Coming." Fri. 20-Christmas vacation starts today. Christmas play, "The Little Lamp," was presented by Garfield Players. Sat. 21-Garfield 27, Linton 19. Now that's more like it. We knew you had it in you. Mon. 23-Garfield 17, Brazil 28. Fri. 27-Garfield 20, Otter Creek 18. January Wed. 1-Garfield 22, Wiley 27. Fri. 3-Garneld 33, Tech 9. Mon. 6-Football victory dinner. Noble E. Kizer of Purdue University was the speaker. Thurs. 9-Pay assembly. Fri. 10-Garfield 14, Sullivan 28. Dramatic club party. Wed. 15-Pay assembly given by Miss Leisey and Miss Duncan for the Ways and Means Committee. Fri. 17-Better luck next time. Garfield 16, Riley 22. Tues. 21-Benny assembly. Thurs. 23-School dismissed because of "ole man winter." Thanks, pal! Fri. 24-January Farewell Dance. Cards and red letters were given out today. Fri. 31-Garfield 26, Glenn 28. You're getting better. What a game! February Tues. 4-The Music Department presents "Haunted House," a musical comedy. Thurs. 6-Seating assembly. Fri. 7-Garfield 29, Alexandria 24. Mon. 10-J. C. Clow spoke on Bolivia. Wed. 12-Impersonation of Lincoln at the Lincoln Day assembly. Sat. 15-Garfield 25, Masonic Home 14. Mon. 17-Basketball Bridge given by Mothers' Club. Tues. 18-Dramatic club boys' play. Fri. 21-Still going strong. Garneld 21, Honey Creek 20. Sat. 22-Garfield 28, Reitz Memorial 23. Mon. 24-Assembly. Mr. Duttin was speaker. Wed. 26-Blue Tri Leap Year Party. Fri. 28-Dramatic club party at the Vigo Bread Co. Sat. 29-Garfield 28, Cloverdale 24. fContinued on page 801 ff:-Zh ' in af ,if Ll 1' 5 'Arek 'twill 1 1 9 3 6 . Tlmmu-fill-ff ,41 3 . V ff 4.7 THE ' , 1 1 -1 I U-f1,.f0111 ' was I ' ' ix T ' " --.- 51.1 " J"f5 f f ik! Z Z 4 ' Z Z . XXXR Terre l-laute Dail Times No. 999, Vol. 9. June 3. 1936. GLASS PHUPHEGY UF 1936 Here and There Sam Beecher, formerly of this city, has been appointed State Attorney-Gen- eral by an overwhelming vote. Elizabeth Pascoe just received a new position as secretary to Governor of New York. Thelma Powell, congresswoman from Indiana, just introduced a new bill con- cerning old age pensions. It is consid- ered superior to the Townsend plan. Judge Harry Spears has awarded the decision to Grace Losier in the Losier- Pennington Triangle Case. tlncidental- ly, the thi1'd party was Homer Lew- zaderfp Maricia Williams is the new con- gressional librarian. She says it's a 1'ather difficult job. Mary Cartwright is the present effi- cient secretary to the president. Frieda Kime, noted corporation law- yer, has just won a case for Leo Hull. Jack Hall has been appointed Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States. He hopes to make some very unusual decisions. The appoint- ment was due to his outstanding record as a lawyer. Florence Snider has received the privilege of becoming the first woman president of the United States. She says the first thing she is going to do is take a fishing trip. Karl Hessler is thelvice-president of the United States. He says his class in public speaking helped him immensely. Lura Warrick, well-known economist, has recently propounded the Warrick theory of a Solution of the Business Cycle. Jack Appel is now, supervising the construction of a large dam in Venezuela. Funny that Mary Alice Wells likes Vene- zuela too. Doctors Marshall Alexander and Tom Reed yesterday performed an unusual operation at John Hopkins Hospital. The patient, Miss Hilda Mary Rowe, is re- ported to be on the high road to re- covery. She was attended by Nurse Irene Kalb. Clarence Jennings discovered last week what makes chewing gum sticky. To- date this is the only information he has given out. Harriet Evans is the first woman chemist of the Eli Lilly Company. She is, at present, doing research work. Doctor Albert Somers, professor of chemistry, yesterday announced his dis- covery of a new color to turn when you blush. Marguerite Wycoff has just loaned her collection of rare butterflies and other insects to the Field Museum of Natural History in Chicago. Ralph Hargis recently received in- structions to pilot the submarine S256 to trophical waters. It must be due to his ability to keep in hot water. Strike Averted A walk-out on the part of the em- ployees of the Novelty Paper Manufac- turing Company in the eastern part of the city was averted late last night by the diplomacy of Vincent Kautz, assist- ed by his secretary, Maxine Davis. Dance Recital Irma Wood, noted ballet dancer, pre- sented a recital before the King and Queen-Mother of Great Britain last eve- ning. She is considered a second Pav- lowa. It was graciously received by Their Majesties. Indianapolis News Has New "Boss" Ben Smith, former prominent citizen of Terre Haute, was appointed managing editor of the Indianapolis News. His first connection with the paper was as a paper carrier in his home city. Musicals The Woman's Department Club is sponsoring a recital this evening in the club rooms on South Sixth St., featuring Mrs. Marjorie Maehling, formerly Mar- jorie McDonald, pianist, and her husband, Leon Maehling, baritone. An enjoyable evening is promised. The Terre Haute Symphony will pre- ti X ,E nd 1 9 3 6 - it Thirty-fire A- ,,- ,g ,-1.1z1Ifj'i1tf, x F 5 ssl SV N s- -It wi' VN' Y , I 1 1 w A ,L -1 'v :ww ' 4' 1 r ,'l I v wlwg Z7 K-1 I 1 R ' L A 1 V5 4 . f ' fs, ' . xx H' - , vq 24 . A . ,, . f N K ' in 4 4 r I 1 ' ' 1 I 1 M i , , c V , N n f I 1 . 4 w , v . 4 , v X X I . f li ' a B A , , , . , N: .NSG ,Nw 'Ei . ' 1-, ' Vx lrfu 1' W r 7 r V V H Irllrllrllrll CLASS PROPHECY fContinuedJ sent its third concert on the schedule for this season, Friday evening, at the Hippodrome Theatre. Two former Gar- field students, Charlotte Ellis, cellist, and Lester Butts, violinist, are the fea- tured soloists. School News There has been a number of changes in the school faculties for the coming school year. Prominent among these are those at Garfield. Katherine Wrabel is to be head of the Commercial Department. Nathan Hawkins will be a Latin teach- er. Muriel Hanners will be head of the English Department and advisor for the Pensters. Betty Jenkins will be an instructor in typing. Mary Bovenschulte has been appoint- ed Dean of Women. Marie Trueblood will be a teacher of Home Economics, as will Mary Doyle. Margaret Grant will be the physical training instructor for girls. Virginia Simpson will be an economics teacher. Virginia Smith is to teach harmony, music appreciation, and voice. Mary Dodson will teach mathematics. She is a rival of Miss Warner. Winston Henderson has been appoint- ed to the chair of scientific agriculture at Purdue University. Charlene Hunsicker has been appoint- ed assistant instructor and spiritual ad- visor in the Newton Conservatory of Music. Clarence Shockley will be the instruc- tor of biology at Indiana State Teachers' College. Advice to the Lovelorn Dear Miss Mewhinney, I took the advice you offered me in last week's paper and have found happiness. Thankfully yours, WILMA SCHUHARDT. Answer: I am ,truly glad to hear of your good fortune. Don't hesitate to write again if more thorns cross your path. V. M. Dear Miss Mewhinney, I thought I had married a good, old- fashioned girl. But to my sorrow I dis- covered later that she smoked cigarettes. Miss Mewhinney, is there anything I can do to prevent this? It is breaking up my home. Hopefully yours, FRED DETTMER. Answer: It is a tragedy, isn't it, Fred? You will just have to adjust yourself to the fact just as you would to any other difficult situation. V. M. Dear Miss Mewhinney, We two girls care for the same per- son. What do you advise us to do? VIRGIANIA ELLIS and VIRGINIA THOMAS. Answer: I think you should leave the decision to that person, don't you? Even though it is leap year, you must consider the third party. V. M. Societies A meeting of the North-side Social Club was held at the home of Martha Jane Stark Thursday afternoon. Those present were the Misses Maurine Allen- baugh, Victoria Thomas, Frances Smith, Margaret Roman, La Verne Arthur, Vir- ginia Cook, Virginia Merke, and the hostess. The semi-monthly meeting of the Ladies' Aid Society of the Maple Ave- nue M. E. Church was held at the home of Emma Grissom, Wednesday. It was an all-day affair. Those present includ- ed the Misses Maxine Foster, Mary Doyle, Pauline Poindexter, Savina Bor- gnini, Bernice Scanlan, Ruby Chapman, and the hostess. Weddings and Engagements There are a number of weddings scheduled for this month, which will unite members of the younger set. Miss Jane Marley and Roy Jenkins. Miss Mildred Smith and Vincent Mil- ler. Miss Kathleen Cunning and ??? flf at first you don't succeed, try, try again.J Miss Maxine Clark and Crown Prince of Denmark. Miss Dorothy Elbrecht Martin. The bridesmaid ding will be Enola Scank. Miss Alecia Hutchinson and Stuart at this wed- and Edwin Gaston. Miss Frances Freeman and Bernard Sampson. fContinued on page 595 36s - tif ! sf K- ll fx, '-2 '19 '. PF-"-N." 7 15, ,gf Q L 5 .A .W - . 1.31 , g Tlmty-su: Z W W Z W f7 fl! . 7 77 XXX f X f X Z Z H Nfl alkyl fy X A ,, ' 'If 'ax-2-eyiuaq-Q-5,153 gf 1.31 xv,-w frw v! - ' 1Q:11,,':12rs'Qxac.A,-3113A W4 A ' ' ' 2 X' ' X 3 Q ,W...R,, Rs n "3 wwf wax, Fug: ., X XML - f 'fm Q-1. V ig? . v- .. -H-Tl. , Q if- iii , V, jg gg lj g '-, .g A Q 'Q 'f 'lb mmm, . 1mnw'awmvw2swae WWWp4""'xVfw"A 2 xv -f Haf- f.. 1 9 3 6 1 ,gl ,--1 x - f. 455 13 Q ? Thirty-seven 5' ., ,.I T 7. f f H fl fl fllfllfl fi-'Q 5 Ali A if ATHLETICS fm COACHES MR. PIKE E. PIKE was born in Plainfield, Inidana, and attended Plain- field High. He graduated from Franklin College with a Bachelor of Arts degree. Mr. Pike has taken post-graduate work at the universi- ties of Illinois, Indiana, and Califor- nia. He obtained a position at Clin- ton High School in 1922 where he taught physical education and coach- ing. In 1923, he accepted the same position at Garfield and has been turning out football teams for the Purple and White ever since. In 1933, the task of chemistry teaching was added to his already many duties. MR. CONOVER AMES CONOVER was born in I ' Terre Haute. He attended Gar- field High School and received his diploma there. Mr. Conover gradu- ated from the Indiana State Teachers' College with a Bachelor of Science Degree. Later, he attended Colum- bia Teachers' College from where he received the Master of Arts degree. In 1924, Mr. Conover taught mathe- matics and coached basketball at Scircleville High School, Scircleville, Indiana. In 1925, he was transferred to Garfield where he has been teach- ing physical education and coaching basketball up to the present time. fyfiilf 19 3 6 C A, -c4.NQ fl ' .Ax 5 f ffQ'. f C," ' is 'B ' ' -.' sr ?ii--51'-x 1, Zi' L. L f ff? . J I-2: ,-. , TA T71 iffy-fight fi' f V 7 7 7 9 7 M Wllfll fllfll f A K' 19" as 91 1-A 2 'X ' . ,Z f TllfI'fIIf'lIfIIF' 9'X1 3 T:'f Y A: 1 9 3 6 'P .-:H Y. ' , 5 ' '33 se, E 'wiki X T 7'77WVV E U is Ng? 5 3 6 Furry Mani? 1 9 . 2 X, . ' 7 V W ? 7 W7 Wllflxlfllfl fl fl Q REX HERBERT, CAPTAIN VALLEY CHAMPS GARFIELD 28-TECH 0 HE lights at the Memorial Stadium were lighted on September 20 for this first game of the City Series. The actual play was considerably one-sided. Blocking and tackling in a mid season form plus an offense that could not be denied, the Eagles scored touchdowns in every quarter except the final one. GARFIELD 43-DUGGER 0 HE Dugger game was played at the Memorial Stadium on Saturday afternoon, September 28. The visitors were rated as one of the most outstanding defen- sive teams in the valley. A line game was played by every member of the team. Six touchdowns, one of which was scored by the reserve team, one safety, and five points after touchdowns account for the final score, 43 to 0. , Q'-If 's P I.. E' e.--I In f 54 5 Niall X R 1 9 3 6 ' u ' F41I'fjl-Ollt' 2' .. .af 4. V T . H Q V I E Q, I 1 V if fxyifffi 9 "S I f 17' 'E fl' 3 5 f' PQ, -Mi 2 1 'r I ',' N -X T 3 , ,' x Xe? Aw1.?..Fx . 1 'K e .. 5 1 3 'lu' 'NN1 7 FMT!!-T11'o Wllflllfllfll 42 Q' 4 Pr QR Yr W? A MR X1 .Hg 1 9 3 6 Forty-three iqsg f i f i 7 fl fllfllfllf f GARFIELD 21-SULLIVAN 0 HE first real test for the Purple Eagles came on O t van's Golden Arrows c ober -1, when the ' . The game proved crowd of e th y met Sulli- to be a thriller th ' ' n usiastic fans. A ' Eagle' ' ioughout for the large much improved style of ball was displayed by 'the s throughout the contest. The Arrows played a much more colorful game at times than did the Eagles. Their lateral passes netted considerable yardage, but consistent gains were not among their fortunes. The defeat of Sullivan brought many compliments from scribes and followers, which labeled the 1935 Purple Eagle outfit a strong Wabash Valley title contender. GARFIELD 6-ROBINSON 0. HE Robinson game was chiefly a defensive one. Both teams presented strong lines, and the backfields were very evenly matched. Much of the game was a punting duel. On only two occasions did the Eagles reach the Robinson twenty yard line, excepting during the final three minutes, when a long spectacular run netted the lone touchdown of the game for Garfield. Though the score was not large, the play was exciting and closely contested throughout. REITZ MEMORIAL 0-GARFIELD 0 HE Garfield Homecoming football game was played at the City Athletic field on Saturday afternoon, November 9. Six thousand fans witnessed the struggle, which ended in a scoreless tie. A large crowd of rooters, totaling about one thousand, and a sixty piece band accompanied the Memorial team to Terre Haute. The big thrill of the game came about the middle of the fourth quarter, after a Garfield punt had been blocked. The ball was given to Memorial on the Purple eighteen yard ma1'k. For seve1'al tense moments, the Eagle defense functioned perfectly as it stopped the four tries of the opponent to score. After several minutes more of scrim- mage in mid-field, the game ended. GARFIELD 20-GEORGETOWN 0. TEAM which merited one of the top positions among Illinois high school elevens served as guest of the Pu1'ple Eagles on November 16, at th " ' Garfield, after a hard game, r e city athletic field. an up a score of 20-0. GARFIELD 20-WILEY 6 HE twenty-first meeting of the Garfield and Wiley football teams on Turkey Day commanded a more important and talked of position than had any previous an- nual meeting of the two schools. With a Wabash Valley title, as well as a city championship at stake, plus the Gold Turkey trophy, the spirit at Garfield reached its pinnacle on Wednesday preceeding the game. Large parades sponsored by both school WBl'6 only a portion of the pre-game activities held during the week. The score 20 to 6, was one of the largest in the history of the Turkey Day com- petition. Despite the fact that the goal line had been crossed in this last game, Gar- field still claimed a perfect record without a single loss for the 1935 campaign. In ad- dition, by virtue of the Wiley defeat, a Wabash Valley Championship was annexedg city football supremacy was earnedg and the Bronze Turkey, token of Thanksgiving Day victory, will rest in the trophy case at Garfield for at least one more year. rg, Q S if xl' Qi-t, yi-up H g 1936 Forty-four SSSSSS 7 ' f 7 7 7 ff f 4:4 fl ' 'X 4 C I sXYx'i'+ , N f .. 91 -:ff E L,-- .h.:5""- ,f M5 V VW' 1 9 3 6 uf T-if ,ug .A i fc A- 1 za , sfdi- ' .-JM Forty-fzz'e 1 ' 4 W '! 5 gf A5551-M ,fa v 5 2, 3 .1. !, 'Y mE?-wail f L P 1g f i. 1 vfwsauarlrwlkv f H Q fvwm E ' an Q' 'P H' ' VARSITY BASIZEBALL REQES Eg-,-m. 1 9 ,BX Y , N-'-2 . .-44x Y' 4,2-1.1 f Fo1'z'1l-sm' ilk 7 Z M f' Wil fllfll fl N 4 H 1 YQ- .. 9T Y?3a -- 3 m,f .fW"R , E- f-f""'X A ' 1443 -'-7' V' 5 kg. , .?' 1 9 3 6 v I 'wi ' 5 -l-l-li-' ' , fi' 5' 'XXX P5 15 :- FUrfy4sv4'vn 1 'ii' 'Q' 'V' 9 1' 7 2 ' QNX SNES 7 7 f H At Ilfl fl II XX id' itig fg S ,dtfv E' Q! cn 3' U3 3: rn -I un 31' I- I- 551 Son is z :1m0Q',1,' gems'-:,...Z :Emo Emerg fb S5552 33532 m'D:rw 4-v-571' Ugg s 5-tl' mviw CD Hgmii sn on., 'f,UQ':Iff,rnQ Et! 2:3aHQ 3mfUg'1v-1 ram..-sw 5'-xwrddm 92:63 mV' Nm: :imc 1-czmgflw FR r-A f+n-r HDD gm' . J W9?,r '-125:74 2 em 2 UQ9Q:.'4 ':J'ro:34 on: tear? Orem sham 55825 Emfgu mzzmna sagem H BNEQ ... 5511 5:50 rv-g"Dr+ 525: fDl-hm Q10-G4 N ,193 mi ,- 'HFFS'-'6' mIJ'm'4 w P-I U w 5 U CD 0 FD E U' 3 9 rf' is Qw Bw EE QE at HE Ez ge mo Ez 35 9 CD Q if O 23 E E O D7 CF UI N Cf 4 59 Gm 3 'si 5 'C UQ '4 a 'U O 5 U2 2 0 P1 VD Ff 15" 0 Ph FU 2 S: "1 O :P Q 1-9 O I3 9 CU E O Q W 5 2. I3 l'f' D' fD P-11 N E FU GARFIELD 19-PRINCETON 21 IGHT players were rewarded for their efforts in practice and made the trip to Princeton to uphold the Purple and White honor. They made a brave but futile effort, losing to a much larger team, 21 to 19. GARFIELD 27-LINTON 19 ETTING back on their "home" Hoor, the Wiley gym, the Eagles played a much improved brand of ball on December 21, turning back the highly touted Linton Miners, 27 to 19. GARFIELD 17-BRAZIL 29 FTER a one game "winning streak," the Garfield quintet ran up against Babe Wheeler's Brazil High team. The Red Devils lived up to all the sport writers' expectations and presented a zone defence which stopped the "figure eight" at all times. GARFIELD ZOAOTTER CREEK 18 N December 27, the Garfield squad started in the general direction of the north pole but, when their bus ran out of gas near the Otter Creek High School, took time out to offer the so-far undefeated Otters some opposition. The game proved to be a thriller, or, at least, that's what paying customers thought, the outcome being decided in the last ten seconds of play. It was a hard fought victory, but the Eagles earned every bit of it. GARFIELD 22-WILEY 27 N January 1, Garfield and Wiley met at the State in their annual New Year's Day game. Playing before a capacity crowd, the fellows were spurred on to greater efforts, and some mighty good basketball was presented by both teams. They played on even terms for three quarters, but in the final stanza, the Red Streaks started hitting shots which weren't intended for high school use, winning 27 to 22. GARFIELD 33-TECH 9 HE following Friday, January 3, the Eagles met the Tech Black Cats in another city series game. The Cats were inexperienced and were defeated, 33 to 9. GARFIELD 14-SULLIVAN 28 HE Purple and White quintet played their worst game of the season against the Sullivan golden arrows on January 10. The Eagles got a very slow start, scor- ing only one tield goal during the entire first half and were never within a strik- ing distance of the winners. Wabash Valley Tourney GARFIELD 16-RILEY 22 HE Riley Cossacks handed the Eagles their second straight defeat when they met at the Otter Creek gym in the fourth game of the first round of the Wabash Valley Tourney. GARFIELD 24-GLENN 26 N January 31, Garfield met the Glenn Pirates in the first game of a double-header at the Wiley gym. The game was a fast-moving thriller, with the Pirates win- ning by one basket in an overtime period. flhtf 35g -z-e xml Wig 7 1 3 6 ?5,. 'K:,L QQ , n 5 3 Forty-c'ig71l' W if fkf rj! 4 ' Z pryy f GARFIELD 29-ALEXANDRIA 24 ORMAN COTTOM, former Wiley star, brought his Alexandria quintet to Terre Haute on February 7. Disregarding the advance dope, our Purple Eagles turned in a neat game, winning by a score of 29-24. GARFIELD 25-INDIANA MASONIC HOME 14 N February 15, Garfield High met and feated the Indiana Masonic Home cagers for the second time in as many years. GARFIELD 21-HONEY CREEK 20 HE Eagles traveled south of the city February 21, to Honey Creek High. After a rough and tumble battle for thirty-two minutes, the Conovermen won 21 to 20. GARFIELD 27-REITZ MEMORIAL 22 FTER a very pleasant trip to Evansville, the Garneld team met and defeated the highly touted Reitz Memorial five, thus getting revenge for the 0-0 tie during the football season. GARFIELD 24-CLOVERDALE 28 N February 24, Garfield, playing at the Wiley gym, lost to Cloverdale, one of the Wabash Valley finalists, by a score of 28 to 24. State Sectionals N March 5 and 6, a state sectional tourney was held at Wiley gym. Garfield drew a bye in the first round, beat Honey Creek 28-10 in the second round, and fought their way into the finals by winning over Blackhawk, 25-19. In the finals, how- ever, the Purple Eagles ran up against their old rivals, Wiley's Red Streaks, and after a hard fought game, were defeated. SUFI'llTl6l'y Garfield 21 ..........,..,.......,.. Valley High 20 Garfield 20 ..... ............... C linton 10 Garfield 19 ..... .,,.,.. P rinceton 21 Garfield 27 .,,.. ................ L inton 19 Garfield 17 ...., ,..............,..... B razil 29 Garfield 20 ..... ,.,.,.... O tter Creek 18 Garfield 22 ..,., ,.,.,............. W iley 27 Garfield 33 ..... ........,.,.,.. T ech 9 Garfield 14 ..,.. .,.,,,. S ullivan 28 Garfield 16 ...... ............. R iley 22 Garfield 24 .............,.,,,,.,.,...,..,.,.... Glenn 26 Garfield 29 ,,,..,.,..,,..,,,....,.,,, Alexandria 24 Garfield 25 ,....... Indiana Masonic Home 14 Garfield 21 ...............l....,... Honey Creek 20 Garfield 27 .,,..........,..., Reitz Memorial 22 Garfield 24 .... .,............. C loverdale 28 Garfield 28 ...... .,..,... H oney Creek 19 Garfield 25 ,....,.,,............,.... Blackhawk 19 Garfield 24 ......,........,.,,,......,......... Wiley 35 Won 11-Lost 8 Kgs ,- 'fha 1 1 9 3 6 - I Forty-nine E - 7 'Q wi ' in 5 I fhiflf T afffff 'Q fl? 777 I-I if!! TRACK TEAM First Rowe-left to right Loren Butts. Norman Eder, King Fasigr, Jack Gray, Bill Kratz, and Charles Parrett. 3. I ' , fi Second Row- Dick Morne. George Mitchell, Roy Walker, Charles Carpenter, Marshall Alexander, Harold Cline, and Bob Cunniml. Third Rowflildon Sutphin, Don McDanielS, and Bruno Palifroni. TRACK April 18-Garfield, Tech, Brazil. April 25--Garfield, Tech, Odon. May 2-Wabash Valley Meet, at Robinson. Garfield finished in fourth place. May 5-City Meet. Gray sets new 440 record. May 9-Sectional Meet. May 1 .... -State Meet, at Indianapolis. 1936 f .. pi li nl., 5 f MM H- ' We F5 -I 5, 4-me 1-1 f xx .5 XX? 11' iffy f f fl fl fIVIl'Il'l hi fl! , ,, M U ,fffff .- ,., ,. 4. .f .J Q .-1 x ,I P, T51 .eww Q ff Ax- ' - 2 ,fy ,f Q . 5 'f' U s km. " , " 43 ' An? . X, . ,I E ,A 451 -f , fy S-' gl' ,D ,if w A ,gif ,MA "" V ima. M25 if ' 45, .?-wwf ', wg Q fc' "s V- 'F ---wr 'A f X '5- I' If .1 'nxrw ' if -5' , N. 'wfy "-'wg' ff5xf2'?f3fi?-""g 3 efifgf 9"'Hm 59' 3 W f .f "Qkf1-Wliwv -A ' VY 51-'f' WW H M 5:2 1 I f. x 6 A 1. T Ag 5'-Lg I 5 "' ,,,,,w-'Mi L 5 4 M AE? n,,m.w.:,..,,.,,,, .Ib wg' rg Q! f gf z::mw4.Qwauv1l"' if i f M Nw? ,S , Q ff 'I I , 1' L . , P' 2 5 " 5' .KJ Z . M 5 sf' 52523 iii f'fi:ff"J?.'2 4' af 2. E + if 2 2. ' .5 N .2 Ri va.: 'Ai 6? Q 1 if . UE, 3 8 N ' W W . 'I 4 1 " if 53 M"-m-,A ,. jf 'SEQ'-u"52 Aihai - if tg L: Xi V' N". .. ' .. -5 5--isfr fi-5 ,f ,i f 1 9 3 6 - - f 1 . - A 4 ' . 1 5 1 XL ,Q W V I Q B.. -: Fw ' ? 1' :fly-um' - 'vfiw-'G'5-:A fv- af! if E S First Rowfleft to rigrht --George Higgins, Mary Alice Wells, Bob Davis, Jane Myles, Jack Hall. and Jo Reed. Second Row--Dorothy Fox, Rubyann Malasz, Betty Jane Stoker, Virxzinia Mawhinney, Daisy Knox, Eleanor Furstenheryzer, Kate Haisley, and Marian Reece. Third Row Edith Havener, Eleanor Briyzirs, La Verne Spencer, Frieda Kime, Mary Margaret McCann, Verna Brewer, Ruth Todd, and Marjorie Pickrell. Fourth Ron-fHenrietta Anderson, Alice Babhett, Mary Smith, Marion Welborn, Betty Jean Thorpe, La Verne Woolford, Miss Ferguson, and Betty McCray. Fifth RowfMildred Reveal, George Schull, Ray Bolinger, Eugene Muench, Rebecca Stoker, Jane Miles, Charles Duffin, Sam Beecher, and Jo Ann Aichardson, Sixth Row--Leo Deminrz, Mary Bovenschulte, Betty Beecher, Ted Harriman, Ralph Chappelle, Jim Tuttle, David Shannon, Fred Dettrner, and Norman Eder. GARFIELD PLAYERS S the curtain was drawn on another year's activities, the members of the club were under the able leadership of the following officers: Mary Alice Wells, presidentg Bob Davis, vice-president, Jane Lyons, secretary-treasurer3 Miss Jewel Fergu- son, faculty advisor. The young followers of the stage eagerly await the arrival of .. it s I f lbfii o 1 9 3 6 T51 1 i' 5 1"iffy-two ' fllfllflklfllfll 2 I W each Friday when the auditorium houses their gayety, laughter, deep interest, ap- plause, and their keen enjoyment of both their wo1'k and their play at the weekly meet- ings. They endeavor to present at least one short play each meeting, once a month, however, a party is given. At these times, stage decorating is momentarily forgotteng and the players concentrate on interior decorating. As this club is always very active in school affairs, several important events are presented during the year: presentation of "The Phantom Tigerf a mystery thrillerg the boys' play, in which the masculine members adopt the feminine dress and manner to the amusement of the audienceg the assemblies which the organization presents, the holding of open house, when the public is admitted to the meetings. To the members, a very important event is the banquet at the close of each year's activites. To obtain membership in the club, the candidate must successfully demonstrate his dramatic ability to a committee of judges whose votes decide on the eligibility of the candidate. Also, a strict limitation is placed on the membership, the maximum being twenty-five boys and the same number of girls. The Garfield Players have been honored in many ways. They are considered one of the outstanding organizations of the school. Through the study of the drama and under the leadership of Miss Ferguson, the players have naturally gained a knowledge of human nature and of the art of living harmoniously with others. It is largely because of this that the club is outstanding. YQ? 41 1? U NL ' E . f gh: ' . F, ga 1 9 3 6 a 1' f,':",f5l ' ""' I.: ri 'K ixxi pi fa 1f'1f'ry-flu-ff E-,, fg f,? iXXxXl N T I-I 7 fl E i Z WE Ilj ,w jfir Ffffff-ff N Q NY XX XX . N ' fl Iflklfl fill 2.4 A 4 MUSIC DEPARTMENT T the beginning of the fall term the boys', girls', and Freshman Glee Clubs, the mixed chorus, and the Garfield Choir were organized to begin work on the Fall Concert immediately. The senior and junior orchestras and the string ensemble also began rehearsing for this concert, which was finally given in October and repeated in November. fContinued on page 591 Mixed Chorus First Row-left to right-Pauline Hutchinson, Charlene Hunsicker, Ruth Todd, Eleanor Briggs, and La Verne Woolford. Second Row-Mary Louise McLin, Eleanor Furstenberger, Mary Margaret McCann, June Moats, Anna McCoy, and Hope Ruszler. Third Row-Betty Jane Stoker, Frances Smith, Edith Taylor, Florence Thompson, Barbara Smith, Julia Jennings, and Miss Duncan. Fourth RowfJane Compton, Rebecca Stoker, Maurice Newton, Rgbert Needham, Byron Smith, Floyd Tryon, Eleanor Montgomery, and Helen Cook. Fifth Row-Robert Egloif, John Briggs, Wilbur Wright. Jack Roman, Nathan Hawkins, Lee Gru- baugh, Bill Griffith, and Carl Trent. Sixth RowfFred Thomas, Harry Eyke, Thomas Walden, James Van Laningham. Stanley Sayre, Robert Sisson, and Paul Roman. 1 9 3 6 Fiffy-fire U N', semis 9 x -. -a. 5 .- f .f 1 -, ,- f" Fr ' f'Q',l'4'i ' as f- .- "' J. fm :A Flin ,, ,,-.ffl , ,.z- f "hi .l l -s E, '7 .i '. "?i ': Lffyf- '3 4' T ..'A fxfy H I 0 . . , sr vu.: if- v T Freshmen Girl's Glee Club First Rowfleft to right fReta McConchie, Duruthy Carnes, Roberta Atkinson, Margie Burton, Mil- dred Mernclun. and M rth' B'k . a a a er Second Row-La Verne Wuolfurd, accompanist. Ruth Ann Roby, Mary Frances Welborne, Dorothy Brill, Mildred Tichenur, and Marjory McAv0y. Cl'lOII' First Rowf-left tn right' Helen Bnvenschulte. Elennur Brings, Rubyann Mal:1Sz, Alecia Hutchison, and Virginia Mewhinney. Second Row-Agnes Thomas, Charlene Hunsicker, Kathryn Haisley. Betty Stoker, Frances Smith. and La Verne Woolford. Third Row-Maurice Newton, John Briggs, Jack Roman, Wilbur Wright, Miss Duncan, Bill Griffith Stanley Sayre, and Rubert EglolT. tsl! x Z P i, lm, 19 3 6 '44 l . 0? Fiftyesix if ' - , 5 fr- laid inn ' F' 'E 'ire 'AXP X Li- Y k 'f Rx- " an a 1 , '7"7' WV, f f K f Q Q 4, ' Z Z , fl llflklfllfl fl Orchestra "The Rythm Kings" Band is I '3 ' rf .., , -aa. ,.. Q7 Xi51ig - wg? arf 5' .2 -f-- 1 9 3 6 , D 1"iffj1-xf"l'1'rf 2 2- Pg . T ? 7 7 V V ff!! filfllflff E f ' N K .-iv?" aY""n 1 M 5 - x X -xx ig- ' fr' X llll T Cast of Musical Comedy "Purple Towers" String Ensemble f""'-:f r 'Wai- 2i,A1 5 1 9 3 6 Fifi-If-figfllf CLASS PROPHECY CContinuecD MUSIC DEPARTMENT fcontinuedl A Christmas cantata, "The King's Coming," was presented by the choir and or- chestra, December 18. On February 4, we gave a musical comedy entitled "The Haunted House." In October, owing to the demand of the students Miss Duncan organized a band. Mr. Stanford Gilley came to Garfield in December as a practice teacher and began directing the band and teaching different instruments. Under his capable direction the members have become quite accomplished performers as was clearly shown at the band concert given May 6. Special mention should be made of our new school song, "Purple and White," which was written by Russell McCoy, a senior. On May 20, we closed the year with the annual spring concert, in which all the glee clubs took part as well as the orchestra. Miss Ethel Jenkins and Bob Hender- son. Miss Mary Lucille Lough and Harold Jones. Miss Doris Osborne and Bill Allen. Miss Dorothy Rhoderick and Byron Ferguson. Personals Henrietta Anderson has just gone on tour as head of the Community Players. Among the candidates from this city for the Olympics are Marcel Binning, tennis, and Virginia Whaley, swimming. Agnes Thomas succeeded Rubinoff on Eddie Cantor's program and will be heard Sunday. Russell McCoy is the successor of Irving Berlin in Hollywood. Russell is now writing a song for a new picture. Melvin Nesbit, caretaker of Calvary Cemetery, left today on a two weeks' va- cation. Kathryn Haisley has just accepted a position on the New York Times. Helen Tindall won the title of "Miss America" in the bathing beauty contest in Miami. Bernard McCanna has been bought by the Chicago Cubs for the coming sea- son. Stanley Sayre, star of the Metropoli- tan Company of New York, is home, spending a few days with his parents. Rubyann Malasz has accepted a posi- tion as society editor of the Chicago Tribune. Friends of Jack Cassle were shocked to learn that he had been seriously burned in an explosion. Durwood Meyers is spending the summer traveling with Barnum and Bailey Circus. Robert Leak is this season's concert master of the Philadelphia Philharmonic Orchestra. Violet Call just returned to Union Hospital after an absence of some weeks. She holds the position of head dietitian there. Mae Pauline Bain sailed last evening for Paris on an extended buying trip. Marzelle Anderson will be in the city for a few days visiting friends and rela- tives. She expects to return to New York Monday. Ruth Dowen has accepted the position of privatesecretary to Earl Webster of the Second-Hand Motor Sales Corpora- tion. Sports Matt Kennedy fLeft-hook O'MalleyJ boxes Bill Riley this evening at the Shrine Temple. Ed Prindle is star and captain of the Green Bay Packer's Football Team. Rex Herbert is the new football coach at Indiana University. Claude Modesitt, of Ohio State Uni- versity, has been elected to the All- American football team. Woody Johnson is football coach at the University of Illinois. Jack Murphy is the star polo player of Pasedena and points south. Gossip It has been rumored that Nellie Mel- lContinued to page 741 Y I 1 9 3 6 3'-lf 2 :Ark 'Gill 2 5 P- Fifl'.U-ninc E i til -gi "' iii!!! I " l WI! E f 2 fi 4 Z ,44,z 'iff' Eg!! mn 1 l ,..-'-""- Sam Beecher Charles Hague Henrietta Anderson Mary Alice Wells Senior Class Play HE annual senior class play, "The Poor Nut," was presented Thursday, October 31, and Friday, November 1, at the Garfield auditorium, under the direction of Miss Jewel Ferguson. The east, headed by Charles Hague, Mary Alice Wells, Sam Beecher, and Henrietta Anderson, was quite large because the play was centered around a college track meet. The social and athletic life at Ohio State College were well interpreted, and the play was a great success. - ar e ' 'F' E 5 Ml- at 1 ef, --X X ,:, x . ms . Ne l 'lsr' ' tix- -: N. fines- .I-, -, 'F " I 5 'A E 7 ' f- :las iff e 'f ' l"-E -sms f Si.:-ry S ' Q Kilfh Will! IZIIZII Zi 2 ir--V ----- -H , -V....-.ee1 - -- - - V1 Left to right-Homer Lewzader. Charles Hague, Jack Cassel, Stanley Sayre, Norman Eder, Frances Smith, Bill Erb, Rubyann Malasz, Virginia Mewhinney, Mary Wells, Raymond Donnelly. Henrietta Anderson, Fred Dettmer, Ralph Hargis, Alecia Hutchinson, Elizabeth Pascoe, Sam Beecher, Earl Web- ster, and Jack Appel. "The Poor Nut" Left to right- Homer Lewzader, Ralph Harzis, Raymond Donnelly, Charles Hague. Sam Beecher, Bill Erb, Henrietta Anderson. Jack Hall, Jack Cassel, Fred Dettmer, and Norman Eder. l--I 'e x iii if' fgv fttlfh - A " e 1 9 3 6 Shrryvollu fi-frfflf 'S--f - c 'I' H fl Zllfllllfllfll -r U-, I X -, - X in" I First Row--Helena Beckman, Marjorie Pickrell, Miss Kelly, Rubyann Malasz, Marian Van Bibber Rebecca Stoker. Helen Jane Miles, and Frances Jane Lyon. Second Row-Frieda Rose Deal, Rachel Jones, Maxine Miller, Betty Jean Thorpe, Dolores Miller, Naomi Noel, Martha McAlpine, Irma Chapman, and Virginia Prewitt. Third Row-Ruth Ann Roby, Rita McConchie, Judith Thomas, Mary Frances Welborn, Violet Carpenter, Betty Dowell, Helen Armstrong, Alice Mae Babbitt, Mary Smith. and Marian Welborn. Fourth Row--Peggy Mayes, Marjorie Riggs, Rosemary Powell, Margaret Moore, Janie Compton, Nellie Hacker, Virginia Mascino, Betty Beecher. Ruth Taylor. Eleanor Serhan, and Betty Mae Johnson. BLUE TRI COUNCIL The following are the council girls and their advisers: President ......................,......,..,,.......,..,.......,..,....,....... Katherine Haisley Vice President .,..,.. .,..,,.. M arcel Binning Secretary ,,..,....,.. ,,,.,.,,,, H elen Hensley Treasurer ............,.,..... .....,. H elen Jane Miles Publicity Chairman .......,...... ........r........,..,.....r.,.......,... L ura Warrick Sargeant-at-Arms ..,..........,...............,....,.,,...,........,.,. Wilma Schuhardt Miss Kelly-General Advisor Service Committee ..,,..,..,.,.,,...,.,, Helen Walser, Dorothy Kearshner Miss Louise Lammers-Advisor Music Committee .......,............ Frances Smith, La Verne Woolford Miss Duncan-Advisor 5 -.,, c 1 9 3 6 - '.5A.,,Q'3fff' '5 Sixty-tivo fkf f,f ff f . 1 4 . , -Y , ...V , . ..,, F' Firt Row-left to rights-Dorothy Kearschner. Wilma Schuhardt, Helen Hensley, Helen Walser, Lura Warrick, Frances Smith, Kathryn Haisley, and La Verne Woolford. Second RowAMarian Woods. Dorothy Tygret, Virginia Lee Moore, Eleanor Furstenberger, Kath- erine Evinger, Sarah Whitesell, Margaret Ann Shaul. Cathrine Meissel, and Katherine Hoffa. Third Row-Maureen Allenbaugh, Mildred Smith, Mary Pipes, Dorothy Mae Smith, Rosemary Ham- mond, Dorothy Jean Fox, Betty Kennedy, Mildred Hoffman, Irma Kittle, Ruth Sears, and Edith Sulc Fourth Row-Margie Burton, Edith Havener, Dorothy Dowen, Marjorie McAvory, Helen Cook Esther Morton, Irma Wood, Myrtle Maschino, Winifred Robert, and Freida Kime. Fifth Row-Mildred Herndon, Martha Baker, Marjorie Connerly, Patty Prewitt, Virginia Asbury Barbara Smith, Marzelle Anderson, Grace Losier, Mary Louise McLin, and La Verne Spencer. v Art Committee ........,..........................,,........................... Frances Lyon Miss Moudy-Advisor Body, Mind, and Spirit Committee .........,.......... Rosemary Powell, Marjorie Pickrell Miss Dawson-Advisor Program Committee .....,..,,...,., Rubyann Malasz, Mary Alice Wells Miss Ross-Advisor Social Committee ,.......,....... Marcia Williams, Marian Van Bibbel' Miss Latta-Advisor Ways and Means Committee ,....... Rebecca Stoker, Helena Beckman Miss Warner-Advisor 1936 .V A g '73 Eh-Q' 1 U, r l 4 N' J , ffl-' miie' Nifty-11: ree 'W xv Xqwfv' 'fb ? . fe?" f 'Lal X 3 M KS S Nm Q N A N .- N T I 1 . NDER the capable leadership of Katherine Haisley a nd with the splendid co operation of all the counc il girls and club the Garfield Blu T ' members, e ri has just completed another successful year. The impressive Recognition Service worked out by Miss Dawson, was used in both the fall and spring terms. The one in the fall term was held on Sunday after- noon so that the parents and friends might attend and understand the meaning of Blue Tri. Thirteen girls took their rings at the beautiful Feast of the Lanterns at Deming Park in May, thereby pledging themselves to live the life symbolized by the Girl Re- serve ring. Go-to-Church Sunday was observed December 8, at the First Baptist Church and again April 26, at Washington Avenue Presbyterian. The Service Committee members have been very active in their work this year. Their most outstanding activity was at Christmas and again at Easter when they brought the joy of these two seasons into the home of a needy family by providing not only some of the necessities of life but also a Christmas tree, toys, and the Easter novelties that children enjoy so much. The entire club helped with these service projects. In order to foster a spirit of friendship, a number of delightful parties were given this year under the guidance of the Social Committee. Included in these, were the farewell parties, a party given at the Quaker Maid Camp, a mid-term surprise party, and a Leap Year party, which was given at Lange. The dance, Anchor's Away, which was a great success, was held at the Deming Ballroom, October 12. Another social event was the annual Mothers' Tea, held at Garfield, Sunday, May 3. An added impetus was given to building good programs by making each com- mittee responsible for one program and giving an award to the one which showed to the highest degree careful planning, originality, and a theme appropriate to the aims of Blue Tri. The music and devotions added much to the success of the varied and in- teresting programs which resulted from this combined effort. The W ' ays and Means Committee has aided the club financially by giving a very successful bridge and style show this spring, and by selling candy at noon and at the football and basketball games. T V s evotions, service work, and social activities, the Blue Tri has tried this year to develop the thre sides of a girl's personality: the social, 'the spiritual, and the physical, thus car1'ying out the purpose of hrough the program' of d Blue Tri. 5 23, 5 1 9 3 6 K X X YS -if f-ff Sixty-four Zllylllgllyll Z! J Z Z i f , fffffff ZZ ' N if N, W 4 'E .f lgggf Af my 1 9 3 6 'W' 1' . 'E- -1 -wiki" burly-fllrf' 2 Qf,,-i'Y-- fy- 'Q X f The 1936 Benedicius 1.. pzzz5fz'Mezz' QV Me Senior Cfass 0 Lf Gafffieffz' ffzgfz Scfzoof Terre Hflzzfe, fzzff. H fl 4 fllfl fl fun E ZZ Zffig .,,4A,. M , l!'. f lj-': T933-vii .. A - 1 3 6 --Z . 1' ' - M fi'- ,xiii- . E N1,1'll11-xl.: x 'G y 9 G. A. A. MINSTREL f f f f fb! if HOME ECONOMICS CLUB First Row' left tn right-Anna McCoy, Dorothy Dowen, Irene Kalb. president. Hope Ruszler, treasurer, Mary Doyle, vice-president, Helen Cook, Roberta Atkinson, and Marjory Mcllvoy. Second Row-'June Moats, Dorothy McLin, Virginia Simpson, Helen Armstrong, Betty Dowell, Mary Bovenschulte, Violet Carpenter, and Edith Parker. Third Row-Maxine Prust, Jean McKee. Alice Ausbeck, La Verne Arthur, Ruby Chapman. Vera Doyle, and Mary Frances Houghtlin. Fourth Row-Dorothy Elbrecht, Isabelle Simpson, Alice Mathieu, Esther Mortin, Frances Locke. Simona Bosc. Eleanor Serban, and Betty McCray. Fifth Row-Ethel Jenkins, secretary, Charlotte Ellis. Mary Gross, Marzelle Anderson, Marie True- blood, Margaret Grant. Alice Babbitt, and Betty Beecher. 1 it 1 9 3 6 fxifi - 514' -4 V 5 fl :- -V E .w, ,, 3.1 , buffy-sc F011 Q' , TQIQ BE-F Y , 1 N T Q r 7 H ZIIII CHORAL SPEECH Choral reading' was offered to twenty-five selected students of the sophomore year In this work the student learned to interpret poetry through group speaking. Students enrolled in the class were Bettv Donald, Katherine Hoffa Mildred H lf- . v 0 man, Marguerite Barnes, Betsy Welborn, Bob Wright, Bob Robb, Marjory Pickrell, George Higgins, Violet Carpenter E:th ' M ' , s 91 orton, Mary Margaret McCann, Evelyn Lambert, Betty Lou Johnson, Helen Armstrong, Betty Jeon Thorpe, Peter Jones, and Richard Sears. This group is in position to present a scene from the celebrated poem "Go Down Death." BUSINESS CLUB t Row-left to right- -Winifred North Virginia VVhalev Madolene F b Firs . A, or es. Pauline Layton. Wilma Bennett, Dortha McLin, and Edith Parker. Second RowfDoris Osborne, Betty Stoker, Eleanor Furstenberger, Mildred Johnston, Evelyn Gore. Katherine Wrabel, Betty Fischer. and Rosine Delorme, Third Row-Betty Scott, Virginia Thomas, Marjorie Macavoy. Simona Bose, Jane Jane Haxton, June Moats, Mary Frances Houghtelin. Marjorie Smith, Carrie Gallion, and Fourth Rowe-Virizinia Evans, Katherine Hart, Esther Morton, Betty Johnson, Stella Cook. Marie Briggs, Lila Ettinger, Eileen Burns, and Hope Ruszler, Fifth RowfMary Ellen Peyton, Mildred Cunning, Janie Compton, Eleanor S b Ma ' D l ' ' ' er an. rie eorme, Grate Hart, Edith Taylor, Florence Thompson, Ina Garrett, Vivian Deig Cunning, and Miss Lammers. Sixth Row-Marcella Adams. Jack Jenkins, Walter Cook, Charles Parrett, Floyd See, Albert Somers, Earl Webster. John Gilmour, Don Modesitt. Richard Stafford, and Miss Mc iz? Q "' 'tile .gf 1 remix 1936. .GN ,Lip x-tg? 5 S r.:' lull-ugjllt Q , el' 'S .ite , " SMX E "- if '01, f- e . 4.6, - fiy fi 2 Zdenek, Miriam Maxine Rader. Lawson, Mary Mildred Carty. Radzun, Helen Ruth Taylor. hton, Kathleen Henry Paige, Kee. 7 y V 7 7 f ' f f 7 7 ,, Wllflklfllf P f ff N Business Club T Aix! 1 -3 gi dg I 1Ir. !"f-figrgk! 1 9 3 6 - . ,,-- ,I .-1 A Nfix f N VA 117 -, 55. P Nu'f.u-zniur fXskL9'5Q-'-' fv wx H ZIIZIHZIIII E Z 4 4 4 , ,lf Fir , ., , a McChuuchie, and Bill Beatty. st Rowfleff. to right- Franklin King, Howard Beck Judith Thomas Frances Welborn Ret Second Rowe-Harry Bennington, Marjorie Bartholome, Mary Lou McGregor, Betsy Welborn, Ruth Ann Roby, Maxine Miller, and William Yoder. Third Row- Leu Deming, Jack Gr E M Weinbkrecht, and Billy Van Horn. ay, ugene uench, Clarence Shockley. George Higgins, Frank SCIENCE CLUB HE Garfield Science Club was organized in the spring of 1934. It was originally open to boys only, but later girls were admitted. At present it has a member- ship of about thirty students. It sponsored this fall a "Snake Show" which was attended by some hundred persons. The club also sponsored an "Open House" for grade school children. Its purpose is to create a further interest in science. -W P, fslfffi 1'-ff ' t, --E iiis 1 9 3 6 : .Sf I V .N l'::.- Q, 5 ' ffl fry: 2 9' ug., ' -fe 3 ,Q 1-if ITS? f Sf'l'PIlf.ll ZIWIHZIIZIIZIDZI SSV'D DIEIOIXX CIOOIXX EDNVACJV av fi, 'Y pi 72 i NMXI Q .- . f, "?i ,,- If-5 Z. 1 9 3 6 QQE QX' 2 3 SFl'?'llf,lf'0HF ?3fi'fE3: 'f:' XSS'-A5 X f THANKS WE, the staff of the 1936 Garfield Bene- dictus, wish to express our sincerest gratitude to the advertisers Whose adver- tisements are found on the following pages. Support these firmsg they have proved themselves to be real Garfield boosters. Qtpli .,.fl augur Sam Egeenlpzr iimplngees Ne'1'F111l11-tllrfff Wests Drug Store THE NORTH SIDE PRESCRIPTION STORE . My ON THE CORNER SINCE I9OI CLASS PROPHECY fContinuecIJ ton is the social buttefly of this 'tburgf' Watch your step, Nellie! Virgil Hammelman, commercial artist, is doing the scenery for the "Poor Nut" in which Charles Hague is to star. Mildred Meadows is singing at the Sky Club. She's very good, they say. An- other singer and entertainer, Mildred Reveal, is at the Chez Paree. August Sieferman is, reputedly, on his second million and, incidentally, his second wife. Ralph Cox is appearing on Major Bowes' Amateur Hour this Sunday. Be sure to listen. Norman Thompson has taken Officer Rickleman's place. Vivian Deighton is quite a success this season in the Ziegfield Follies. Arthur Cartwright and Howard Henne- man are two of the gayest playboys I've seen. You should see Tony Divincenzo as a one-man band playing this week at the Indiana Theater where Floyd See is the expert stage manager. Ray Donnelly has just opened his ritzy club, the "Continental." Ray out- did himself this time. Martha Doty, also among the openings this week, has a beauty salon. One of the current hits on the radio is Marie Lovelette. As the "singing lady," she entertains many kiddies each after- noon. I saw Bill Kratz yesterday evening wheeling a set of twins and leading a French pooch. It must be a dog's life, Bill. Ruth Pirtle, beauty expert from Holly- wood, has the best profile! Lucille Turner is that very efficient bookkeeper about whom certain people have been writing me. Julian Winstead is the current rival of Cab Callaway. Marian Woods has been unanimously voted the foremost moden of this coun- try. They say that Paris models have nothing on Marian. I saw Helen Walser, the other night, tripping the light fantastic with a cer- tain popular playboy. Nadine Von Eute is a highpowered saleswoman at the five and ten cent store. Ernest McHenry recently redecorated Mary Louise McLin's apartment. Mary Evelyn Byerly and Mildred Par- rett are students at the new "School for Brides." Charles Parrett has opened a garage. As double protection, he has retained Estal Snyder as his lawyer. Eldon Sutphin is that new caterer at the Coronado Club that people have been inquiring about. They say Bob Smith is a confirmed hermit. La Verne Spencer is well-known on the Indianapolis Speedway. Seventy-foul' HATS CLEANED and blacked by factory methods. SHOE REPAIRING Quality Work-Fair Prices. Free Delivery. ' T:-.t.'.f..l.i3,?.P D I repair any watch, clock or iewelry worth repairing. Reasonable prices. GIFT JEWELRY Men's and Ladies' Wrist Watches and Straps. Dinner Rings and Gent's Rings. Diamonds. Herbert B. Monninger With Gillis Drug Stores l08 N. 7th St. C-l654 412 Wabash Ave. CLASS PROPHECY fcontinuedl Betty Jane Stoker has succeeded a once popular star, Myrna Loy. It has been said that Edith Taylor holds the record for quick marriages and divorces. Betty Scott is circling the Globe again. Got the jitters, Betty? Evelyn Gore is the current sensation at the Cotton Club. Norman Eder is the new editor for the New York Daily. King Fasig is now owner of a new dancing school for bashful boys. Charles Wilson was his first student. Bill Green is a second Walter Win- chel. Movie News Jack Osman and Mary Catherine Mc- Donald are starring in "The Perfect Kiss" on the screen at the Indiana. Ads WELDING SHOP Proprietor: Gene Johnson. All kinds of mechanical welding. Excellent service. BILL JOHNSON'S MEN'S SHOP Everything for the well-dressed man. SCHOOL OF THE STAGE Lois Smith Ann Penman Small Classes. How About a New House? Robert Pittman, Architect. School for Brides Instruction in all types of household duties. Instrustor for Interior Decora- tions. Simona Bosc. Cooking Instruc- tor, Louise Schlosser, For Fine Groceries Try Fred Boling's and Bill Erb's Stores. Corsages? Curtis Ewing's Greenhouse. Flowers for all occasions. Compliments of Advance Electric Co. Agents GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. PRODUCTS Srfrru f-uafi lv' f"y l .-F VIJZQ f psi", , , an-I. '-.1-1: 3 ' -wt. "1 'gb 2 x :: "N ,f I - "-,.- 'f f' Q I "ff-Ji E -r -1. 5. , Q . -,lla I - H Z f Q it f Q f f i f i E a Z 4 4 4 4 FOREWORD IN order that the activities and accom- plishments of this school year may be held in the memory of its participants, We, the senior class of 1936, do publish this Garfield Benedictus. 119 36 ll F Bicycles Children's Vehicles Sporting Goods SAYRE Cv CO. roulrrn Ano omo STREETS "The Home of Better BicycIes" Uneasy is the tooth that wears the crown. EVIDENT Tailor-Well, well, this coat is ripped, isn't it? Stude-Yea, sew its seams. FISH Coach-Did you take a swim this morning. Swimmer-No. Is there one missing? Have you heard of the college stu- dent who, strangely enough, was ex- pelled from class because of too much concentration? A beautiful co-ed sat beside him. J. J. SMlTH'S GARDENS 2701 N. 'lth St. Pot Plants, Cut Flowers Special attention given to funeral work. -l DRINK quyfffg li S' IN BO 1 0 TTLES "Pure As Sunlight" COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Terre Haute, lnd. "I thought you were going to expose that dentist for the bad bridge-work he did?" "Yes, but he paid me to keep my mouth shut." When a Scotchman goes so far and no farther, he's paying the taxi fare. TEST "After all these months, I'1l have to find out if you love me for myself or my money." "Did you lose your faith suddenly?" "No, my money." PAITSON BROS. "THE COMPLETE FOOD STORE" A Variety of Baked Goods FRESH DAILY I 5TH fr LOCUST C-1386 Seve 111.11-six Compliments of Ter-re Haute Savings Bank CDCDCDCDCDCDGJCOCOCDCDCDCDCOCDCD Established 1869 Q S. W. Corner Sixth and Ohio Streets Sta Qlurl fggsauhl Compliments of . . . Q. ' TWELVE POINTS 911 U F DRY Gooos COMPANY i 1236 Lafa e o lvenue ffgyerything in Beauty Culture" yrt 1256 Maple Ave. "The Value-Giving Store" For Smarter Young Men's Clothing See "PETE" VAN HORN with CARL WOLF 631 WABASH AVE. ScL'r'ufy-.scroll Congratulations, Your Year Book is Truly a Garfield Project . . . BEN BECKER SHOE CO. 629 WABASH Ave. 0 "Where you will find Terre Haute's finest selection of beautiful footwear." SUNBEAM ELECTRIC COMPANY I EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL Lighting Fixtures C7 Wiring 712 OHIO ST. C-6047 Compliments of U. S. POWDER CO S ff flf HERFI-"-JONES CO INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Designers and Manufacturers of CLASS JEWELRY GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS CUPS . . . NIEDALS . . . TROPHIES Qffciaf L767Z76!E7',f K0 Cfaxs 1936 Gaffelzz' Hzgi Scfmol f CLASS CALENDAR Qfontinuedl March Wed. 4-An interesting book review was given by Mrs. Hood. Fri. 6-Basketball Tournament. Garfield 28, Honey Creek 19. Nice work, varsity. Sat. 7-Garfield 25, Blackhawk 19g Garfield 24, Wiley 35. Wed. 12-Another red letter day. Tues. 17-Assembly with Elmer Marshall as speaker. Fri. 20-Garfield Players present a thrilling mystery, "Phantom Tiger" sequel to '4Tiger House." Wed. 25-Basketball banquet given by Mothers' Club. Thurs. 26-Home Ec Grandmother's Tea. Fri. 27-Dramatic club party. April Mon. 6-Ho hum! Are we ever tired after that nice vacation! Tues. 7-What happened to account for all these bruised and limping boys? Of course, spring football practice started today. Wed. 15-Assembly. Mr. Albert talked on Venzuela. Fri. 17-Dramatic Club presented three plays after school. Also the boys and girls had separate assemblies today. This is girls' week. Sat. 18-Track meet at city field. Garfield placed second. Mon. 20-Picture assembly by Chevrolet Sales Company. Tues. 21-Mr. Ewers was seen taking pictures around school today with many inter- ested on-lookers. Honor Society assembly. Mrs. King was speaker. Fri. 24-G. A. A. Minstrel. Sat. 25-Track meet. Tues. 27-Assembly. German band. May Sun. 3-Blue Tri Tea for mothers. Wed. 6-Band concert. Fri. 15-Home Ec dance. Also Honor Society Banquet. Sat. 16-Dramatic club banquet and dance. Wed. 20-Spring concert. Fri. 22-All school "Roundup." Thurs. 28-Miss Lewis has "open huse." Fri. 29-Junior-Senior Prom and Farewell assembly. Sun. A. M., 31-Baccalaureate at Central Christian Church. Service by Rev. Fisher. June Mon. 1-Boat ride. Tues. 2-Senior breakfast. Wed. 3-Commencement at Hippodrome Theatre. Dr. Dearing, president of Oakland City College, was the spaker. Thurs. 4-Farewell Dance at Trianon. Fri. 5-We'll be seeing you, Garfield. Eiyh ty X GUING T0 CIILLEGE? FOR a fortunate few, a college education is assured. For others, it means saving and sacrifice. Yet to one who learns, early, the lesson of thrift and saving, the finan- cial problem of college training is often simplified. This bank welcomes the savings accounts of thrifty and ambitious young people. 5 INSURED 3 g a The Merchants Nanonall Bank 'ItI1 and Wabash Ave. Twelve Points Terre Haute, Ind. HUGHES BROS. CITIZENS MARKET Hardware, Paint, Oil, Glass, Groceries G' Meat Poultry Wire, Screen Wire, . Oil Soap, and AII House- Free Delivery hold Necessities. . C-4552 1279 I-Gfvvetfe Ave- Phone C-I475, I244 Laf. Ave. Any Time and Any Place Call MACE TIRE AND BATTERY COMPANY Sales and Service for Goodyear Tires, Willard Batteries, Mobil Gasoline and Mobil Motor Oil. 412-414-416 oi-110 sT. HERBERT N. MACE, owner. Eiyli fy-one WALTER BLEDSOE 8: COMPANY Merchants National Bank Bldg. Phone C-5014 Long Distance 11 TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA Eiylrty-Zu'0 lf. P. AKERS, Pres. H. M. JONES. Treun. 116141 AZJM Miz if X COLLEGE OF COMMERCE TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA 116 SOUTH 6TH ST. This is the schoo l your friends attend. "How long is quite a while?" "The length of time your girl really means when she says that she'1l be ready in a minute." Nurse-Does Sandy McDougal find coughing painful at all? Doctor-Yes, coughing up the price of my visits nearly kills him. "Do you like to play with blocks?" "Not since I've grown up." "Then why are you forever scratching your head?" l2 POINTS BAKE SHOP "Home of Better Baked Goods" l275 Lof. Ave. .... 426 Wob. Ave. Wholesale Cr Retail Compliments- ROY'S CAFE Corner 13th 8' Maple CD16 SANDWICHES Sc TDK ROY ANDERSON, Prop. "My boy friend's business has taken a lot of hard knocks." "What line is he in?" "Used cars." "Im preparing to enter the town's bathing beauty contest tomorrow. Will you be on hand when the judges an- nounce their decision ?" "Sure, baby, I'l1 be on hand to console you." Lass-Do you love me enough to give up your life? Lad-Mine is an undying love. C RUS MARKET In Twelve Points Fancy Fruits and Vegetables . . . Quality Meats Eighty-th ree UBINT 'asrf1ml,biiriffi'i.5o11f' Artist Material LARGE SELECTION Devoe, Schmineke, Grumbocher, School Crayons ond Point Sets, Linoleum Block Printing Sets, Brushes, Etc. SMITH-AlSllP PAINT 8s ART DEPARTMENTS 11 South Seventh Street and 602 Wabash Avenue VARNISH GUMPANY "Why so gloomy ?" Just came from the dentist." Did he drill a hole in your tooth?" No-in my bankroll." u M u n Our show has only been on ten min- utes, and we've already got that drama- critic on the edge of his seat." Yes, he's getting ready to leave." tic KK First Sweep-How do you like this chimney sweeping job? Second Sweep--Oh, it soots me. "In five years I shall be at the top of the ladder of success." "What a conceited egg! You know there isn't room for both of us." "I fell in love with that sailor because he was just back from a long cruise." "I'll bet you were fascinated with the roll in his walk." "No, with the roll in his wallet." "Phil forgot to show me how to de- velop photographic plates." "Has he a dark room." "Yes, that's why he forgot." LAND LUBBER "Well, Sam," asked the aviator, "how would you like a trip up among the clouds '!" "No, sah," exclaimed Sam fervently. "I stays on terra firma, an' de mo firmah de less terrahf' -Compliments of- S. H. PAWLEY LUMBER CO. Eighty,-four No one out your friends would oe interested in a portrait of you, out it would mean a lot to them. ,S gli MARTIN'S PHOTC SHOP 681K WABASH AVENUE X Y w Ni W i ZIWIIKI rw f f f f MISS SCHWEDES MR. HYLTON DEDICATION i AS deans of Garfield, Miss Schwedes and Mr. Hylton have been carrying on their work both faithfully and Well. It is not possible for us to repay them, but in order to show our appreciation for what they have done, We, the senior class, hereby dedicate to them the 1936 Gar- field Benedictus. X li X Q Q 1-. ' - N . ,ljfg mwf 1 9 3 6 fluid fs' 'fiffi' f? ,SQA n ll, ? 1 T Fi re 9' 9 4 35 T3'fX3-y-3 Ei! COMPTON THE CLEANER, INC. -wma- NEW LOW CASH AND CARRY PRICES MENS SUITS I LADIES DRESSES Toe cons 50: . ,E .. LIGHT WEIGHT cons mi CLEANED AND PRESSED me S ' HATS 35C HATS l24O Lof. Ave. l37O LGI. Ave. zz scum em SI. PHONE C-1506 UNION DRIVER "Why is it that they say blondes are dizzy?" "That's because they are all so light headed." "I suppose now that your birthday is over, you've got some exchanging to do." "Yes, I'm going to exchange my boy friend for one who won't give me such cheap presents." "So you're in the limburger cheese business. How're you makin' out?" "Oh, goin' strong." N0 SPEEDING ALLOWED Motorist-How do you tell when a car's going fast enough to pinch it? Cop-Wal, my motorsickle goes jest thirty-five miles an hour, top speed, and that's the speed limit. So if they're going too fast for me to ketch, I pinch 'eml "I wonder what cannibals do with their victims' heads ?" "Oh, probably make noodle soup of them." "How is the nervous physician getting along?" "Oh, he has lost all of his patients." Compliments of QW WASSELL I N N zsoa wABAsI-I AVENUE Compliments ot PAUL'S CUT-RATE FOOD MARKET Terre Houte's Biggest Little Market Where You Get the Best For Less NINTH AND THIRD AVE. Eighty-six Heat Your Home With TEMPLE TON Genuine Cleanliness Low Ash No Clinkers More Heat For Sale By QQ JA Q i Q' CHI Coal Dard- ss , 950 ohio Qi. e-soze - Compliments of - SAM THE POPCORN MAN Lafayette Avenue HICES DRUG, PAINT 84 WALL PAPER STORE Thirteenth and Maple Avenue SALLY ANN BEAUTY SHOPPE Maple Avenue Compliments O THE ROOT STGRE 6I5-6Zl WABASH AVENUE "The Best Piave to Sfzoib After AU!" FRANK BOYER, INC. 20 North Fifth Street . . . Telephone C-6068 H Walcfz The Fords Go By U ' O Elyhtlu-ezyht SERV 'QE TERIQE HAUTE ' ' ' INDIANA Figll fKll'H inf Printing is an artf . . . . . . . Let a Craftsman do it SCHOOL ANNUALS DANCE PROGRAMS CDur Reputanon has been buiH u on PERSONAL STATIONERY QU MH, fm, CONSIDERATION LOOSE-LEAF SUPPLIES rendered fo all who have engaged our services. . . . . ENGRAVING . ART WORK . O O O O T. R. WOODBURN PRINTING CO 25 South Sixth Street u 4, ,, n Terre Haute, Indian AILIITQQIRAIPHSS . ly AILIITCDQIRAIPHS ' AUTOGRAPHS ,i Ti. A AA AAA AAAA AAAAA fzff 77777 7777 777 77 7

Suggestions in the Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) collection:

Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.