Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1937 volume:
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The Garfield Record
NO. 1, VOL. I.
JUNE 4, 1937.
HE school reporter ran a tempera-
ture as he vainly awaited that tiny
spark known as "inspiration", He
was thinking, at least assumed he was
thinking, for he wasn't doing anything
else. How he could best record the high-
lights of the school year had put him in
a quandary! Diaries had so often proved
incriminating that he absolutely refused
to even take a chance on a Simon-pure
school diary. "Why even waste time on
a school calendar?" he sighed. For after
all old calendars are about as stale as
"last year's crop of kisses" and are
always thrown in discard and immedi-
ately forgotten. Not that the 1937 Gar-
field-ite isn't interested in "dates", but
whe1'e he was and what he was doing on
said day of said year fades into utter
insi nificance as he lans ho efull fm
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the coming week-end. So why should
your reporter sit here with quill pen
poised high in air over a sheet of fools-
cap recording dates when Benny readers
won't even work up a yawn over it? In
fact, as the matter stands at the present,
it is about a fifty-fifty bet whether to
write up a review of the year and throw
it 'away or have it p1'inted only to see
fellow students leaf hurriedly by to look
at school pictures and read the class
prophecy in rhyme. But perhaps when
this yea1"s graduates may be in a rem-
iniscent mood, they may enjoy glancing
over some salvaged memoirs of high
school days. The Benny staff does not
boast a Walter Winchell, so nothing new
and startling will be revealed nor will
any attempts made by wise students to
put something over on the "unsuspect-
ing" faculty, be aired.
The school year started September 1-1
with students and teachers all a-flutter.
Mr. Bowles, who had replaced Mr.
Royer, was the only 'addition to the
faculty. The school kept one jump ahead
of the students by having some of the
registration completed before the sche-
duled opening date. The plan seems to
be a paragon of efficiency, for before
the girls had had half time to confide
all their summer romances, classes were
functioning in mid-semester form. Of
course students still continued to rush
about as frantic as Bluebeard's wife,
but after all a student has to be stepped
up about 40 per cent in order to enroll
with all the teachers that understand
and appreciate him. Alas and alack!
Perhaps after all this burst of speed he
finds that the schedule has been 1'ear-
ranged. Future classes should have
something done about this trying situa-
The medal fo1' the biggest smile open-
ing day went to our esteemed coach,
Mr. Pike, who had slipped one over on
the students by becoming a happy bene-
dict during the summer vacation.
The freshmen as usual looked so small
and insignificant to upper classmen that
they began to worry for fear we are
rapidly developing into a race of pyg-
mies. However, there was some excuse
if this year's class seemed a trifle di-
minutive, for old Sol's 1936 fury would
have reduced an Aesop fable giant to
the size of a Christmas candle. New
students seemed a bit worried and per-
plexed even as you and I did at the be-
ginning of our freshman year. After all
whether to take Latin and be able to
read the dates on public buildings or to
study French so as to more intelligently
decipher a menu card is a pretty vital
and weighty problem to solve in your
young and tender years. But cheer upg
in another year these same little fresh-
men will be so smart that you can't sell
them a second hand geometry unless all
the corollaries have been carefully
The registrar's report showed our en-
rollment to be smaller than last year'sg
in fact we had become the smallest but
most "select" high school in Terre
Haute. But who wants an enrollment
that reads like a war debt, especially
when one considers the size of the as-
tContlnued on page 695
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Dean of girls
NORMA C. FROEB
EDWARD S. HYLTON
Dean of boys
WINIFRED L. WARNER
MARY 'IILL SANKEY
JAMES E. CONOVER
Boys' physical education.
LORA A. LEWIS
THYRZA C. PARKER
LAURA E. SHRYER
Girls' physical education.
LA ELIA B. McKEE
ERMA R. MEWHINNEY
BESSIE L. FOUTS
MARY LOUISE JAENISCH
ALICE B. MOUDY
MINNIE B. LAMMERS
LOUISE K. LAMMERS
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Helena Beckmann, James Shake, Rebecca Stoker, Dave Shannon. Harry Coverstone, Rosemary Powell
La Verne Woulford, Edith Parker, Bob Davis, Eleanor Furstenberger, William Turner.
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President of junor and senior
class, Football, Basketball.
G. A. A., Business Club.
Treasurer of senior class, Track,
Football '35 and '36, Basketball
'36 and '37.
VIRGINIA ANN PREWITT
Blue Tri, Dramatic Club.
PAUL JOHN PAULINE
Basketball '35, '36, '37, Football
'36, Track '37, Business Club.
JANE ANN THOMPSON
G. A. A., Business Club, Benny
JAMES "JIM" GROSS
Football, Band, Orchestra.
BLANCHE L. BELL
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Blue Tri, Home Ec.
MARIAN VAN BIBBER
HELEN JANE MILES
President of Blue Tri, Dramatic
Club, Senior class play.
Blue Tri, Dramatic Club, Senior
Choir, Dramatic Club, Blue Tri,
NORMA A. WEBB
CAROLYN JOSEPHINE REED
Dramatic Club, Blue Tri.
Dramatic Club, Blue Tri.
Blue Tri, Dramatic Club, G.A.A.
Dramatic Club, Senior class
play, Dramatic Club play.
Blue Tri, Business Club.
JOHN ADOLF SCHMIDT
Football '34, '35, '36,
Football captain '36,
Blue Tri, Press Club, Business
' BOB HENDERSON
Business Club, Dramatic Club.
'KROBERT H. DAVIS
President of Dramatic Club,
Dramatic Club play, Senior class
play, Treasurer of class of '35,
Blue Tri, Musical comedy, Sen-
ior class play, Dramatic Club,
Business Club, Dramatic Club
play, Benny staif, Orchestra,
JOHN A. MOORE
Band, Orchestra, Business Club,
FRANCES JANE LYON
Blue Tri, Dramatic Club, Senior
Dramatic Club, Basketball.
Dramatic Club, G. A. A., Musi-
.:. BILL FEGLEY
Football '34, '35, '36.
Dramatic Club, Science Club.
Dramatic Club, Dramatic Club
play, Blue Tri, G. A. A., Presi-
dent of Home Ec.
ROBERT W. GILMORE
is MILTON ARCHER
Band, Orchestra, Vice-president
of senior class.
Dramatic Club, Musical comedy,
Dramatic Club play, Choir.
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G. A. A., Business Club.
Business Club, Home Ec, Blue
Tri, French Club.
Business Club, Blue Tri.
Football '34, '35, '36,
Business Club, Blue Tri.
President of Business Club.
JAMES SHAKE 1
Hi-Y, Senior Advisory Commit
X EUGENE L. DE LISLE
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G. A. A.
9 FADRA HORNBUCKLE
VIRGINIA LEE MOORE
Glee Club, Choir, Business Club
4 PAULINE BOYLL
Science Club, Committee to se-
lect senior commencements.
MARGARET ANN SHAUL
Blue Tri, Business Club, Drama-
tic Club, G. A. A.
Football '35 and '36, Basketball
'35 and '36, Track '37,
EDYTHE JEVALINE SULC
Blue Tri, Business Club, G. A. A.
DOROTHY MAE SMITH
Blue Tri, G. A. A., Orchestra,
Basketball '36 and '37, Football
'34, '35, '36.
Blue Tri, Business Club.
DOROTHY JEAN FOX
Blue Tri, Dramatic Club.
Science Club, Benny staff, Dra-
matic Club, Press Club.
Blue Tri, Ticket committee for
Junior Prom, G. A. A.
Blue Tri, Home Ec, Business
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Blue Tri, Home Ec, Business
Club, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus,
Musical comedy, Benny staff,
Committee Chairman for Janu-
ary Farewell Dance.
Football, Basketball, Benny staff.
RHODA ANN THROCKMORTON
Blue Tri Council, Home Ec.
G. A. A., Blue Tri, Business
Blue Tri Council.
Club, Business Club,
Science Club committee.
President of G. A. A. '36 and
'37, Minstrel, Treasurer of Home
Ec '35 and '36, Business Club,
Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Or-
chestra, Musical comedy.
DELORES I. STINSON
JOHN G. PENMAN
Vice-President of Home Ec,
Choir, G. A. A., Glee Club, Musi-
cal comedy, Minstrel.
MAXINE EUNICE FOSTER
G. A. A., Business Club, Glee
Blue Tri, Business Club, G. A. A.,
Business Club, Blue Tri.
CLIFFORD M. CARTWRIGHT
ANNETTA JUNE MOATS
Home Ec., G. A. A., Business
Club, Blue Tri, Glee Club, Mixed
Chorus, Operetta '36.
G. A. A., Home Ec. Club, Busi-
Band, Choir, "Three Stooges."
LA VERNE WOOLFORD
Dramatic Club, Blue Tri, Choir.
SARAH AGNES WHITESELL
Blue Tri, G. A. A., Business
Club, Blue Tri Council chairman,
RICHARD W. REESE
SARAH AGNES SPENCE
Home Ec, Business Club, Ticket
and Program Committee for
January Farewell Dance.
G. A. A., Blue Tri.
RALPH M. CLARK
JO ANN RICHARDSON
G. A. A., Orchestra, Dramatic
Club, Benny staff.
Blue Tri Council chairman,
Ring Girl, Business Club.
ALICE BELL MARTIN
MARY FRANCES HOUGHTELIN
Business Club, Home Ee, Blue
Science Club, Football '35, '36.
Dramatic Club, Blue Tri, Ensem-
ble, Choir, G. A. A., Glee Club,
.IESSIE EUGENIA COOKSEY
Home Ec., Business Club.
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MARY JANE DOOLEY
Business Club, G. A. A.
Benny staff, Yell leade1', Busi-
G. A. A.
ROSE ADA WAKE
JOHN BRYAN CUNDIFF
Dramatic Club, Choir, Dramatic
Club play, Operetta.
G. A. A., Science Club, Blue Tri,
ADA PAULINE BROWN
RICHARD L. "Kit" CARSON
MARY JANE HAXTON
Business Club, G. A. A., Clean-
up committee, French.
MARTHA CLAIRE STANGER
Blue Tri, Orchestra.
Business Club, G. A. A.
Home EC., Glee Club, G. A. A.
N. N. N., Operetta.
BETTY LOU NICHOLAS
G. A. A., Blue Tri, Business Club
Home Ee, Science Club.
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Home Ec Club,
Blue Tri Council.
Benny Staff '36,
Glee Club, Choir, Musical
G. A. A., Business Club, Blue Tri.
DOROTHY VON EUTE
G. A. A., Blue Tri, Business Club.
f HELEN BOOTH
G. A. A.
ELEANOR MAE BAILLARD
1 9 3 7 .TWU
THOMAS FERN WELCOME X ROY
WALDON LAVONIA MANUEL WALKER
Orchestra G. A. A.
The January graduating class also includes the following:
William Houston Paul McWilliams Robert Richey
gi Leroy VanHorn
The June graduating class also includes the following:
Harry Bennington Irma Chapman Donald Kiefer
Richard Byers Jewell Hansel June Moats
The following students will probably graduate in August:
Fred Campbell Donald Harris f Stanford Sullivan
Carl Lyle Enicks Clarence Kennedy Conn Ward
Ross Mills ff Robert Wilson
CLASS OF 1937
HEN the group of 225 freshmen entered Garfield in 1933, the history of the
class of 1937 began. Because of the disastrous fire in the spring of 1934, we,
together with the sophomores, spent the last part of the second semester at
Lang. Here our class sponsor, Miss Winifred L. Warner, was chosen and the following
officers for the next year elected: David Shannon, president, Marian Van Bibber, vice
president, Mary Pipes, secretary, Bob Davis, treasurer.
During our sophomore year we had one class party with over a hundred present.
This was held at Lange and was a huge success.
For our junior officers we selected John Freed, Byron Ferguson, Mary Pipes, and
Raymond Bolinger to steer us through the year. In the fall term our largest task was
the selection of a class ring. We also held a party at Lange. Our last social aH'air
of the year was our Prom and banquet given in honor of the graduating seniors. Bob
Baker's orchestra from I. U. made our Prom one of the best in years.
For this year our officers have been John Freed, Milton Archer, Mary Pipes, Dick
Morge, and Edith Havener. We are looking forward eagerly to the good times ahead
of us: senior breakfast, boatride, farewell dance, and commencement. After that We
say, "Goodbye, Garfield."
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We, the senior class of 1937, realize that our days are numbered because of the
over-indulgence in study which has left us in a very weakened condition. Therefore,
possessing as of yet a sound mind and a disposing memory we do hereby make,
publish, and declare this our last will and testament.
We will and bequeath:
To the school: Another class as brilliant and as studious as ours.
We will and bequeath:
To the juniors: The privilege of editing the Benedictus, the riht to become
sophisticated seniors, and our parking space outside the office door.
To the sophomores: The task of sponsoring and financing the annual Prom.
To the freshies: The right to discard the name of "green" and adopt the new and
more flattering one, "Soph".
To the faculty: Our respect and thanks for ignoring our mis-conducts.
To the janitors: A dozen baskets full of discarded love notes to read and enjoy:
also, any text-books that are found lying around.
To the Hall Committee: A new set of rules which forbids any student to enter the
building before 11:30 in the morning and to leave it after 2:30 in the afternoon.
We will and bequeath:
Our profound thanks to Miss Warner for her interest and helpfulness.
Jim Baker's "line" to Burton Rossiter.
Eleanor Furstenberg's Oxford glasses to anyone who wants them.
Ray Bolingeris purple shirt to Bill Van Horn: also, Jim Tuttle's red one.
Leo Deming's ability to sneak up on unsuspecting couples to Bill McCrory.
Eugene Muench's blush to Pete Jones.
Gilbert Hogue's nimble fingers, fiexible wrists, and high-stepping ability to
Nick Mehes's permission for Virginia to go with someone else.
John Cundiif's back slapping ability and hearty laughter to Paul Pfister.
Norman Helt's way with the women to Bill "Horace" Hayward.
Bernard Sweeney's privilege of doing all bally-hooing at next year's carnival to
Dorothy Jean Fox's giggle to Betty Donald.
fSignedJ THE CLASS OF 1937.
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Edith Parker, typist: Leo Deming, snapshot editor: Euyzene Muench, circulation manager: Franves .
.lane Lyon. lettering: Pete Jones, assistant business manayzerg Ray Bolimzer, editor-in-chief: Jane Thump-
son, organizations: Richard Sears, assistant editor: Marian Welburn, assistant urizanizatiunsg Eleanor
Furstenberixer, art editurg Bill Cuakley, buys' athletivsg Dave Shannon, business manairer: Jo Ann E Q
Rivhardsnn. rlirls' athletics: Bill Van Horn. assistant cirr-ulation. , 5 ,S
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SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
mystic gazes in his wondrous sphereg
To him the fates of the seniors are clear.
Five years hence strange things there will be.
He'1l tell you about them without any fee.
The famous orchestra you hear about
Is run by Eleanor Briggs, the former Girl Scout.
Eugene Muench has married a dame
Who calls him "Angel." He calls her the same.
Mary Pipes is one of the popular young setg
She looked very happy the last time we met.
Virginia Ann Prewitt and Paul Pauline
Are that way about each other. You know what I
Rhoda Ann Throckmorton is a pretty lassg
The smart boys of our town around her amass.
George Schull, the French shark here at school,
Is teaching swimming down at the pool.
Dorothy Vaught is living at a ritzy hotelg
She models smart dresses for buyers quite well.
Margaret Ann Shaul is now teaching school
Making mean little kids learn the Golden Rule.
Agnes Spence has a frame of mind sunnyg
Her impersonations of Hepburn are quite funny.
Stoker, the lawyer, is very much loathe
To lie for a client when under oath.
Ray Bolinger is a director at M. G. M.
With a chorus of beauties surrounding him.
Nick Anderson is a renowned explorer
And has invented a new type of lawn mower.
Jim Baker is in love with Amy Ann,
But her attentions are for another man.
Paul Beeson and Betty Nicholas earn many nicklesg
Together they make the finest dill pickles.
Harry Bennington, a lawyer of Terre Haute,
Became a judge by majority vote.
Byron Ferguson and Miss Anderson
Are living out near Sandison.
Now that she's older and settled, they say,
Helena Beckmann will marry Bob Kreager some da
Jean McKee is now leading a gay widow's lifeg
The fellow died after he made her his wife.
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Doris Osborne has launched 'pon an extended cruise
Her last love affair has given hcr the blues.
Dick Carson is still pounding his old typewriter
And perfecting a new one with a stroke that is lighte1'.
Irma Kittle's now married to Bill Munshowerg
In business affairs he's an important power.
Through college Mary Jane Haxton is typing hcr Wayg
Shc'll stop and get married, I'm sure, some day.
Norman Helt is still giving Marian Van Bibbcr a whirl.
He wishes that he could go over with that girl.
Maxine Prust, it is whispered, has a secret romance
With a fellow she met up at Stark's dance.
Dorothy Tygret of our class the best looking "gal,"
Is likewise well known for being a pal.
Gilbert Hogue is a line rising young artist.
Of all of the paintings, his are the smartest.
Helen Hensley designs the smart outfits you see
At ritzy affairs that have five o'c1ock teas.
Virginia Thompson is going through Brown's Business Collegeg
There she stuffs her head full of commercial knowledge.
Judy Jennings is running a nice lunch roomg
With her good looking waitresses business should boom.
Daisy Knox and Bill Fegley are getting along wellg
When they'll get married they refuse to tell.
Bill Landsaw is giving the ladies a treat
By tipping his hat to each one he meets.
Edith Parker is going to the Bottle Washer's Ball
With a hard working fellow that's handsome and tall.
John Romanyk flirts with a girl from the skating 1'ink.
He'll marry one soong at least that's what we think.
Martha Stanger is putting the boys in their places,
And trying to put young dancers through their paces.
David Shannon has wedded a studious lass.
She used to be one of the smartest in her class.
Ada Brown has the fine position
Of aiding others down at the mission.
Charlie Carpenter, the ladies' man,
Is still a bachelor. Catch if you can.
Evelyn Steward is going abroad.
I hear her last husband was only a fraud.
And Bob Gilmour is doing his part
Toward making the ladies sweet looks at him dart.
Since Ted Harriman's opened his new cafe
The night life of Terre Haute will sec a new day.
lContinued on page 553
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HE junior class organized in 1935 with Miss Pruitt as advisor and elected the
following officers: Peter Jones, president, Violet Carpenter, vice-president, Elea-
nor Serban, secretary, Paul Carey, treasurer. Their first year as an organized
class was heralded by a large sophomore party.
In 1937, due to Miss Pruitt's transfer to Wiley, the class was confronted by the
problem of obtaining a new advisor. This position was ably filled by Miss Latta.
The two main events in a junior diary have been the "Turkey Trot" just before
Thanksgiving and the junior spring party on April 9. The former had a special signifi-
cance as it gave au outlet for the spirit which precedes Thanksgiving Day football
game. The latter was a big success, especially the amateur act. All juniors are look-
ing forward with great expectation to the big event of the year-the Junior-Senior
The class officers now are Don Modesitt, presidentg Violet Carpenter, vice-presi-
dent, Eleanor Serban, secretaryg and Paul Carey, treasurer.
First Row-Catherine Meissel, Wilma Ball, Jane Compton
, Barbara Anderson, Marjorie Rowe,
Leatha Call, Margaret Benna, Grace Castle, Florence Thompson.
Second Row--Maxine Rader, Evelyn Roman, Audry Thomson, Judy Chernay, Elise Mathieu, Rose-
mary Hammond, Mary Alice Lovett.
Third Row-James Hickman, Jack Havener, Gene Armstrong, Fred Thomas, Robert Deitrick, Jerry
Shandy, Peter Jones.
. Fourth Row 'Marjorie Pickrell, Helen Cornutt, Betsy Welborn
, Martha McAlphine, Betty J. Thorpe,
Violet Carpenter, Ruth Taylor, Thelma Roach, Betty Dowell, Helen
Armstrong, Rosa Mae Thomas.
Fifth Row --Robert Roloff, Bill Judson, Michael Cahill, Pauline Hutchinson, Betty Lou Johnson,
Margaret Moore, Helen Mae Cook, Mildred Hoffman, Ruth Sears, Eleanor Serban, Kathleen McClure.
Sixth Row- -Don Adolfs, Bill Van Horn, James Boyle, Paul Garrison, Paul Carey, Bob Wright, John
Burke, Arthur Owens, Robert Robb, Don Feuquay, Robert Kreger.
First Row- -Elizabeth Woodard, Rachel Jones, Naomi Noel, Bettie Beecher, Florence McGregor, Anna
Mary Turner, Sally Jardine, Dortha McLin.
Second Row Alice Mae Babbitt, Mary E. Smith, Katherine Hoffa, Ruth Osborne, Martha Moon.
Kathryn Evinger, Nadine Hesse, Vivian Rowe.
Third Row James Coakley, Lawrence Anderson, Mary Margaret McCann, Evelyn Lambert, Betty
Mae Johnson, Mary Keith, Vivian Hocker, Marcella Adams, Esther Morton.
Fourth Row--Paul Price, Don Modesitt, Paul Pfister, Allan Morgan, Byron Smith, Marcus Watson,
Fifth Row Wilmer Froment, James Van Laningham, Ralph Detrick, Richard Sears, Lawrence Dick-
erson, Dan Anderson, Bill Aitken, Margaret Rozgony, Alice Kropus.
E L. ,g,Llr2g
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1 9 3 1 -ra '-
Twenty-nine 3' .Q-gr' C2 Yi" .S
,313 ' S Tim-fy
N the spring of 1936 the sophomore class elected the following officers: Virginia
Asbury, president, Carroll Hargrave, vice-presidentg Paul Sobonya, secretaryg
Stanley Paitson, treasurerg and Marjorie Connerley, class reporter. Miss Me-
whinney was chosen class sponor.
A successful party was given in the school gymnasium, November 12, and an-
other one in the spring.
There has been a large attendance at all of the meetings, and the members show
great promise of becoming a fine and loyal junior class.
First RowAFreda Petty, Dorothy Dowen, Margaret Thompson, Margaret Shassere, LaVerne Lenex,
Martha Baker, Mildred Herndon, Marjorie Riggs.
Second Row-Sponsor, Dorothy Carnes: Virginia Asbury, Dorothy Rothrock, Ruth Orme, Virginia
Shelton, Betty Loser, Maxine White, Reta McConchie.
Third Rowe John Hammerling, Mary Louise Burk, Rose Mahalek, Margie Burton, Freda Rose Deal.
Johanna Farrabee, Dorothy Brill, Virginia Rose Cook. Frances Hamilton.
Fourth Row--Stanley Paitson, Paul Roman, Robert Modglin, Howard Beck, James Dodson, Donald
Spence, Bill Reed, Billy South, William Donald, Glen High.
First RowgPaul Kipp, Frank Weinbrecht, Robert Sisson, Robert Cordell, Betty Rowe, Nellie Hacker,
Virginia Rose, Mashino, Rosemary Schimmel, Juanita McMasters.
Second Row -Billy Hayward, Charles Hungerford, Robert Pirtle, Roberta Atkinson, Evelyn Rea,
Viola Westrup, Marjorie Connerly, Marjorie Bartholome, Irene Johnson.
Third Row-Fayth Anderson, Winifred Roberts, Mary Jane Burt, Viola Butts, Rosalie Bell, Gyneth
Arthur, Helen Riggs, Ruth Needham, Betty Tramell, Helen Thompson.
Fourth Row-Jack Warrick, Judith Thomas, Bette Bond, Martha Harrah, Patty Prewitt, Jane
Alexander, Jean Cromwell, Helen Gieseman, Agnes Ann Ely, Mary Lou McGregor.
Firth Row--John McCoy, Bill Fraza, Billy Davenport, Lloyd Allenbaugh, Ernest Ward, Thomas
Cundiff, Samuel Charleck, Leo Pfister, Bill Bledsoe, John Bailey, Robert Needham, Wayne Loving.
w ii 'R
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First Row-Betty Petroff, Betty Elliott, Hellen Lowell, Ruth Stillwell, Rosemary Killion, Ada F.
Davis, Mary McIntosh, Betty Hudson, Clara Frew.
Second Rowf-Carolyn Menefee, Doris Hollers, Helen Myers, Norma Sulkowski, Harriet Johnson, Doyne
Brush, Norma Crawford, Mary Kearney.
Third Row-Jewell Francis, Mary Hensley, Betty Myers, Alyce Miller, Mary V. Thorpe, Jeanne
Wey, Patricia Elliott, Jayne Cooksey.
Fourth Row-Frank Beckman, Maynard Woodward, John Montgomery, Raymond Mahalek, Jack
K. J . . .
ipp, ack Martin, Billy Giffel, Bob Jones.
Fifth Row -Bob Christeson, Bob Woolford, Ed Sullivan, Robert Stout, Bill Merry, Roscoe Nelson,
Richard Cook, Donald Cook, Joseph Young
First Row-Clyde Scott, John Funkhuuser, Myrtle Ferguson, Maxine Enicks, Miriam Nickles,
Vivian McCurdy, Hazel Sinders, Lucille Peters, Norma Wittenberg. N
Second Row-Maxine Royse, Bonnie Lee Perl, Ruby Kearschner, Phyllis Ashman, Doris Trout, Mar-
cella Hill Bett O'B ' M ' ' ' A
y rien, argaret Woodard, Margaret Copeland, Virginia Dickens.
Third Row'-Richard Moon, Thurman Miller, George Joseph, Katherine Smith, Betty Nichols, Bar-
bara Akers, Joan Atchison, Gloria Council, Julia McManimie, Elpha Hargrave.
Fourth Row-William Phillips, Gene Paitson, Virginia Ballantyne, Evelyn Owens, Margie Abbott,
A B '
nn ond, Mary Van Arsdall, Margaret Pauline, Doyne Mattox, Dorothy Orme, Norma Clark.
Fifth Row-Carl Hiller, Anthony Minnick, Bob Reed, Robert McWilliams, Warren Jones, Maurice
Bowers, Robert Howell, John Kerius, Bruce Powell, Clive Henderson, Harold Lemons.
Everett Creasey Bernard Morgan
Jack Cromwel Edna Royse
Jean Hess George Standau
James Jones Bob Stewart
Harold May Betty Thomas
.t QM S :-51
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511' ' f'y'N
First Row- Josephine Dooley, Betty Jane Marcum, Genevieve Joseph, Juanita Searcy Norma Cory
Pauline Courtney, La Verne Brockelhurst, Betty Yohe.
Second Row--Waneta Chezem, Edith Stewart, Betty Compton, Barbara Fisher Catherine Bowers
Nina Padgett, Wilma Miller.
Third RowARosalie Beecher, Josephine Reese, Mary Lu Davenport, Marjory Mitchell Betty Davis
Betty Roberts, Marcella Hitchinson, Mary Eleanor Morton.
Fourth Row-Ted Newton, Hugh Whaley, Kenneth Becker, Nick Oprisu, Loren Cal Robert Napier
Anna Stephens, Doris Crosson.
I' tap '
Jo Ann Honn
Mary Helen Smith
Mary Ann Yurgaites
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First Row-Jane Alexander, Patty Prewitt, Betty McCray, Mary Verna Brewer, Eleanor Brings, Bob
Davis, Mary Smith, Dorothy Jean Fox, Mildred Hoffman, Violet Carpenter, Marjorie Pickrell, Margaret
Ann Shaul, Frances Jane Lyon, Helena Beckmann, Eleanor Furstenberzer, Jo Reed.
Second Row--Arthur Owens, Agnes Ann Ely, Mary Lou McGregor, Betty Jean Thorns, Marian
Welborn, Ruth Osborne, Nadine Hesse, Betty Johnson, Helen Armstronsr, Betty Dowell, Naomi Noel.
Third Row -Winston Cundiff, George Shull, Marjorie Connerly, Marjorie Bartholome, Virginia As-
bury, Marian Vanllihber, Virginia Prewitt, Edith Havener, Sally Jardine, Ted Harriman.
Fourth Row-Paul Roman, Jack Havener, Robert Kraizer, Kate Hotfa, I.aVerne Woolford. Reber-ra
Stoker, Helen Jane Miles, Dolores Miller, Betty Beecher, Alice Mae Babbitt, John Cunditf, Jerry Shandy.
Fifth Row--Jack Roman, John Moore, James Vanliandinizham, Harold Lemons, Norman Helt,
Eleanor Serbon, Evelyn Lambert, Eugene Muench, Mary Margaret McCann, Bill VanHorn. Paul Garri-
son, James Boyle, Ray Bollinger, Wendell Thompson.
GARFIELD PLAYERS A
S the curtain was drawn on another year's activities, the club was under the
capable leadership of the following' officers: Bob Davis, president, Byron Fer-
guson, vice-presidentg Mary Smith, secretary-treasurer5 Miss Jewel Ferguson,
The advent of each Friday is eagerly anticipated by the young students of the
drania, who strive to present at least one short play at each weekly meeting. The
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Tlm'ty-sewn 2 -,,,-Tl' "-Ttfxl
players endeavor to study the drama in all its phases, having played Greek tragedy
as well 'as modern comedy. At the close of every meeting formality is dismissedg
laughter reigns in the auditorumg and the social element holds full sway. A party is
given once a month, but to the members the climax of the year's events is the banquet
and dance held at the close of the school year.
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 participation of this club in school affairs is outstanding. Aurania Rouverolls
latest drama, "It Never Rains," a three-act comedy of modern college life, was pre-
sented to the public. Probably the most hilarious event of the year was the boys'
assembly, in which the masculine members adopted the feminine dress and manner to
the amusement of the student body.
The Garfield Players is considered one of the outstanding organizations of the
school. Under the guidance of Miss Ferguson, all have naturally gained a knowledge
of human nature and of the art of living harmoniously with others. As the curtains
are closed on the final act of a happy year, the players may leave behind them the
characters that they have portrayed on the stage, but they will retain that inner
poise acquired through their stage training.
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Rebecca Stoker ..........
Marian Van Bibber .....
Helen Armstrong' ......,
Inez Kelly ...............
Program ....... .
Devotions ...., .................,................,v..
Verne Woolford, Rachel Jones
Eleanor Briggs, Freda Rose Deal
Marjorie Pickrell, Helena Beckmann
Service ,,,,,,, .l,,..... R osemary Powell, Betty Jean Thorp, Frances Jane Lyon
Social l,,,,,, ...............,.............,...,........... H elen Hensley, Virginia Prewitt
Ways and Means ,,,,.. ,,,,..........,.l....,..........,,...... S arah Whitesell, Margaret Ann Shaul
Art ...... ..... ,.,............. . . . ............................... Rhoda Throckmorton, Dorothy Jean Fox
Katherine Meissel, Publicity. Dorothy Carnes, Sergeant-at-arms.
Rebecca Stoker. Edith Havener. Eleanor Briggs, Betty Jean Thorpe, Maxine Miller,
Katherine Hoifa, Martha McAlpine, Helen Jane Miles.
w Doyne Mattox, Lucille Peters, Juanita Searcy, Mary Eleanor Morton, Florence Mc-
Gregor, Marion Welborn, Dorothy Jean Fox, Dorothy Mae Smith.
-Helen Hensley, Doris Hollers. Caroline Menefee, Agnes Ann Ely, Helen Giesman, Delores
Miller, Frances Jane Lyon.
Fourth Row Betty Compton. Evelyn Owen. Margaret Ann Copeland, Wilma Millar, Betty Marcum.
Noel, Mary He
, Martha Baker, Dorothy Brill.
Dorothy Van Horn, Ruth Orme, Dorothy Orme, Ruth Needham, Patty Prewitt, Mary
Helen Marie Thompson, Jean Cromwell, Wilma Ball.
-Marjorie Mitchell, Martha Moon, Ruth Osborne, Ruth Stillwell, Bettie Beecher, Naomi
nsley, Betty Myers.
Jo Ann I-Ionn. La Verne Woolford, Marjorie Pickrell, Frieda Petty, Margaret Moore,
Rosemary Killion, Maxine Enicks, Rachel Jones, Betty Bond.
w Marcella Hutchinson, Betty Dowell, Helen Armstrong, Winifred North, Margaret Ann
Shaul, Sarah Whitesell, Catherine Meissel, Jean Wey, Evelyn Steward.
Third Row- Dorothy Carnes. Virginia Asbury. Rita Mae McConchie, Helena Beckmann. Rosemary
McCray, June Miller, Dorothy Vaught, Doris Osborne, Vivian Rowe, Marjorie Bartholome.
Fourth'Rowf-Mary Frances Houghtelin, Margie Burton, Freda Rose Deal. Helen Meyers. Jean
McKee. Julia McNanamie, Ada Frances Davis, Mary Virginia Thorpe, Norma Clark, Margaret Pauline,
Rhoda Throekmorton, Ruth Taylor. Josephine Reed, Norma Sulkowski, Gloria Council.
Agtuth dRobey, Frances Welborn, Norma Jean Whittenberg, Patricia Elliott, Virginia
' Sixth Row Edith Parker, Mary Herndon, Mary Smith. Alice Mae Babbitt. Violet Carpenter. Mary
Keith, Betty Mae Johnson. Barbara Smith, Maxine Lenex, Ruth Sears, Eleanor Serban, Kathleen
McClure, Margaret Benna, Rosemary Hammond.
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Forty-One N " ' M' Ev o?
5 fp I
T the beginning of the fall term individual invitations were sent to freshmen girls,
and the same idea was carried out in January. As a result membership reached
128 during the spring term.
Every other meeting was in charge of some committee other than the program com-
mittee. The programs planned by the program committee carried out the theme, world
fellowship, which was chosen at the beginning of the year. The other committees based
their program on anything they wished, and some very unique and interesting ones
were presented. 4
Devotions were varied and worthwhile. 'One which was especially effective was the
pageant picturing the Holy Grail.
The ways and means committee had a successful year. One of their biggest pro-
jects was the sale of candy, sandwiches, and apples on the special train to Evansville.
The service committee did a number of commendable things during the year. Their
donation 'at Christmas was outstanding as was the donation to the Red Cross for flood
relief. Smaller, but none the less important, services were performed throughout the
year. Among these were two assemblies given for the entire school.
The usual parties were planned by the social committee, and they were all voted
successes, especially the "kid" party held at Lange auditorium.
The council meetings have been unusually well attended both by girls and advisors.
At these meetings the business matters of the club have been earnestly discussed, after
which the girls enjoyed a social, good time.
We all feel that our club as a whole was a huge success this year, for it accom-
plished its purpose towards developing the three sides of a girl's life.
X171 5 jx K
'R-. .5-1 'X
yi- "4 my s" . V ' 5 Forty-two
HE Press Club, the first of its kind at Garfield, was organized December 2, 1936,
by the students of Miss Parker's journalism class. The purpose of the club is to
re-establish, as nearly as possible, the old school paper, The Royal Purple. To-
ward this end they have been publishing The Eaglet, a mimeographed paper, which is
issued every three weeks.
The officers of the Press Club are Marguerite Barnes, president, Mary Margaret
McCann, vice-president, Anna Mary Turner, secretary, Dorothy Tygret, treasurer.
The staff of The Eaglet consists of the following: Mary M. McCann, managing'
editor, Betsy Welborn, make-up editor, Marguerite Barnes, news editorg Betty Dowell,
feature editor: Dorothy Tygret, business managerg Betty Jean Tho1'pe, circulation
editor, Violet Carpenter, art editorg James Boyle and Betty Donald, sports editors:
Martha McAlpine, Mary McIntosh, Martha Moon, Ruth Osborne, Vivian Rowe, Mar-
garet Shaul, Laddic Stahl, Frances Welborn, reporters.
-f 1 9 3 1 -
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Forty-three 3' Q," Q ' I
'if vi 7 ,
r-'-,lfbi-ua , 5 Forty-f0u1
HE senior class of 1937 presented the three act comedy, "The Youngest."
The play is built around the life of Richard Winslow, the youngest of a family
of five. His father is dead, and his mother has turned all the affairs of the pin
factory over to the eldest son, Oliver. Because Richard will not work in the factory,
the Winslows, especially Oliver, treat Richard as though he were not their equal, and
he gradually acquires an inferiority complex. Muff, Richard's sister, invites her friend,
Nancy Blake, to come and visit them for a week. This girl convinces Richard he should
stand up for his rights. With the help of Alan Martin, the husband of Richa1'd's
eldest sister, who is a lawyer, she discovers that the will of old Mr. Winslow can be
broken because of a slight technicality, and all the money can be given to Richard.
Richard threatents to expose the family, and they finally agree to settle on his
terms. While Nancy is helping Richard, they fall in love, and as the curtain falls on
the final scene, all are reconciled.
The cast is as follows:
Charlotte Winslow ....,. .......... R ebecca Stoker
Oliver Winslow ....A,, ....... R ay Bolinger
Mark Winslow ................... ...... E ugene Muench
Augusta Winslow Martin ..,.. ..,.,., H elen Jane Miles
Alan Martin ......................., ........ T ed Harriman
Martha QMUHJ Winslow ,
Richard Winslow ..,........,.
Nancy Blake ......,.
Mary Lou ...,.
m.,.Frances Jane Lyon
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First Row 'Ruth Stillwell, Norma Crawford. Roberta Atkinson, Evelyn Rea, Evelyn Lambert, Vive-
President, Bill Harkness, President, Edythe Sulc, Secretary and Treasurer, Katherine Smith, Maxine
Wagner, Ruth Orme, Hope Ruzler, Pauline Courtney.
Second Row-Miss Laelia B. McKee, Winifred North, Florence Thompson, Rachel Jones, Betty
Nichols, Mildred Herndon, June Moats, Mary Jane Dooley, Maxine Rader, Dorothy Orme, Rosemary
Powell, Virginia Thompson.
Third Row-Miss Minnie B. Lammers, Juanita McMasters, Freda Petty, Julia McManimie, Helen
Myers, Eileen Burns, Dorothy Vaught, Blanche Bell, Norma Webb, Rosine Delorme, Sara Wilkie.
Fourth Row--Miss Erma R. Mewhinney, Mary Jane Haxton, Jane Lawson, Jane Compton, Richard
Reese, Eleanor Furstenberger, Irene Johnson. Dorothy Rothrock, Margaret Ann Shaul, Sarah Whitesell,
Marie Delorme, Mary Jane Burt, Betty Myers.
Fifth Row - Dorothy Tygret, Mary Margaret McCann, Margaret Benna, Esther Morton, Ralph Clark,
Miriam Layton, Margaret Thompson, Helen Cook, Betty L. Johnson, Ruth Taylor, Eleanor Serban,
Kathleen Mc-Clure, Maxine Foster, Dortha McLin, Jewel Francis.
Sixth Row Helen Hensley, Walter Cook, John Moore, Edward Fitzpatrick, Harold Thomas, Paul
Roman, Howard Beck, Gene Armstrong, Fred Thomas, Charles Hungerford, Mildred Hoffman, Agnes
Spence, Irma Kittie, Edith Parker, Jane Thompson.
J -21Q 'E, 5
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.zip ' 5 Forty-size
One of the highlights of the fall term was the purchasing of the new band uni-
forms. The red, white, and blue added quite a bit of color to our games. This year
the band has been under the very capable direction of Charles Letsinger, a former
Garfield student. About thirty-five boys are enrolled, and all are working hard to make
the Garfield band one of the most outstanding in the city.
fContinued on page 495
GIRLS AND BOYS GLEE CLUB
First Row Winifred Roberts, Mildred Herndon, Fay
the Anderson, Miss Duncan, Eleanor Fursten-
herger, Pauline Hutchinson, Helen Cook, Frances Welborn.
Second Row Hope Ruszler, Ada Davis, Rita MeConrhi, Edith Parker, Barbara Smith, Dorothy
Dowen, Barbara Anderson, Mary Herndon, Jane Compton.
Third Row Martha Baker, Dorothy Mae Smith, Dorothy Brill, Myrtle Marchino, Virginia Marchino,
V' 'inia Cook, Leatha Call, Bob Woolford, Clive Henderson.
Fourth Row- -Hugh Whaley, Warren Jones, Richard Moon, Paul Roman, Boh Needham, John Briggs,
Jack Roman, Bob Egloff, Bruce Powell, William Merry, Bob Sissnn.
First Row Anna McCoy, Verna Brewer, Edith Havener, Helen liovenschulte, Dorothy Brill, Freida
Second Row Paul Roman, LeVerne Woolford, Eleanor Fursienherfzer. Eleanor Briml. Virginia Lee - 'CWA
Moore, Barbara Smith, Bob Sisson.
Third Row lioh Eglnff, Winston Cundiff, lioh Needham. Miss Dunvan, Jack Roman. John Briggs, 'E ,g
John Cundiff. ,- 45- 5. I xy h
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MUSIC DEPARTMENT fcontinuedl
On February 9 and 10 the department presented "Swing Time Along the Atlantic,"
a rollicking musical comedy, which proved to be a grand success.
The string ensemble and choir have contributed freely to several churches, having
furnished the entire programs at various times. The ensemble has played for ban-
quets on many occasions for the school and other organizations.
The big event of the spring term was the music festival held at Woodrow
Wilson Junior High School on May 5. All the music departments of the four senior
high school took part in this affair with their massed bands, orchestras, and glee
clubs. It is planned to have this an annual occurrence.
Sitting, left to right: Dorothy Mae Smith, Winifred North, Dorothy Carnes, Charles Hungerford,
Eleanor Furstenberger, Dorothy Brill, Bill Fesler, Hope Ruszler, Billy South, Bill Woodard, Jack Cromwell,
Walter Cook, Eleanor Briggs. Dorothy Rothrock, Marjorie Pickrell, Paul Roman, Lloyd Allenbaugh, Fred
Hill, Virginia Cook.
Standing, left to right: John McCoy, Frieda Rose Deal, Miss Duncan, John Moore, Wayne Wilson,
Wilmer Froment, Billy Hayward, Bob Egloff, Jack Havener, Richard Cook, Donald Cook, Jim Gross,
Left to Right: Jack Cromwell, Eleanor Briggs, Miss Duncan, Frieda Rose Deal, Bill Fessler, Walter
ADVANCED GIRLS GLEE CLUB
First Row-Anna Stevens, Marcella Hutchinson, Juanita Searcy, Virginia Ballantine, Josephine
Reese, Ruth Crosson, Phyllis Ashman, Doris Trout, Anne Bond, Joann Honn, LaVerne Brocklehurst.
Second Row--fMarjorie Pickrell, Jayne Cookesy, Carolyn Menefee, Mary Rossiter, Betty Johnson,
Rosemary Killion, Jewell Francis. Mary Kensley, Betty Myers, Mary Frances Kearney, Doyne Mattox,
Lucille Peters, Jean Wey, Mary Van Arsdall, Marjie Abbott, Miss Duncan.
Third Row-Edith Parker, Doris Hollers, Eleanor Furstenberger, Dorothy Brill, Mary France, Betty
Compton, Frances Perkins, Helen Meyers, Kathryn Bowers, Clara Frew, Norma Clark, Mary Virginia
Thorp, Norma Wittenberg, Betty Nickles.
Jim Van Laningham.
Snaps of Musical Comedy,
"Swing Time Along the Atlantic"
1 9 3 7 ' Wlifiwlfl'
' fir e ?
Fillfftlj-Illllff i' .gf f -'ff' V"' ?N
Sitting, left to right: Paul Roman, Robert Stout, Bob Needham, James Ewing, Bill Woodard, Bill
South, Bob Egloff, Wayne Loving, Richard Cook, Donald Cook, Jack Havener, Don Jewell, Charles
Hungerford, Billy Hayward.
Standing, left to right: Jack Roman, John Briggs, Wilmer Froment, Clive Henderson, Wayne Wil-
son, Bob Woolford, Bill Fesler, John McCoy, Jim Fisher, John Romanyk, Thomas Walden, John Moore,
Bob Wright, Jim Cross, Jim Van Laningham, Charles Letsigner, director.
0 longer need students, faculty, or patrons of Garfield envy other schools of the
vicinity for having bands. Garfield now has an excellent marching band out-
fitted in military uniforms. Red, white, and blue were chosen for the colors
to represent the historical "Spirit of '76", which has been changed to the "Spirit of
7-6" and adopted as Garfield's slogan.
The band was started in 1936 by Miss Duncan with the help of Mr. Gilly, a student
teacher in the music department at that time. It was carried on this year in the same
way except that Mr. Letsinger served instead of Mr. Gilly, Both student teachers are
alumni of Garfield.
One of our former patrons, Mr. Jay Short, gave much of his time to securing
subscriptions for band uniforms. The school Wishes to thank the following business
firms, business men, and organizations in the school who gave money for this purpose:
English Department Mr. Richard A. Werneke Mr. Larence B. Anderson ,
Faculty Terre Haute House Mr. E. E. Reiman
Girls' Athletic Association Mr. Charles N. Templeton Dr. 0. 0. Alexander
Garfield Athletic Association Mr. George O. Nicolai Mr. C. B. Gorby
Music Department West's Drug Store C. B. Thomas Funeral Home
Ways and Means Committee S. H. Pawley Lumber Co. Terre Haute Pure Milk Co.
Coca-Cola Bottling Company Mr. Jay short Benedictus
Mr. Otto Jensen Mr. Guy N. Hall Blue Tri
Mr. James F. Jones Mr. W. O. Bond Home Ee
Mr. Phillip H. Templeton Mr. J. Thomas Reed Class of 1936
Ben Becker Shoe Company Mr. W. H. Cliff Class of 1937
Guarantee Roofing Company Mr. Ward Hubbard Class of 1938
WBOW Mr- Paul B089-l't Class of 1939
Mr. Walter A. Bledsoe Mr. Sam D. Royse Class of 1940
, Mr. M. J. Grogan Mr. Gilbert Gambill
F't5'?, '-ii 2
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Fifty-one 5 riff- 'fs' X9-r
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
First Row, left to right: Agnes Spence, Edith Parker, Jean Hess, Naomi Noel, Jayne Cooksey.
Second row: Mary Frances Houghtelin, Marcella Adams, Vivian Hocker, Elizabeth Lewis, Eunice
Risher, Katherine Evinger, Jane Thompson.
Third row: Hope Ruszler, Esther Morton, Maxine Prust, Jean McKee, Dorothy Vaught, Dorothy
McLin, Anna McCoy, Mary McIntosh, Jessie Cooksey, Bettie Beecher, Betty McCray.
Fourth row: June Moats. Betty Dowell, Violet Carpenter, Elise Mathews, Evelyn Steward, Rhoda
Ann Throckmortun, lone Black, Rosemary Hammond, Roberta Atkinson, Evelyn Rea, Norma Crawford,
ffiisf fn g
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THE SCIENCE CLUB
HE Garfield Science Club has had some very interesting meetings this year under
the leadership of its two presidents, Leo Deming and Earl Kelly. Microscopic
discoveries, field trips, reports on special topics, lantern slides, and motion pic-
tures have been included.
Outstanding meetings were the following ones: the chemistry evening, when Mr.
Pike explained and demonstrated certain elements, the photography evening, when
Leo Deming explained the operation of cameras for still and motion picturesg and the
evening with George Schull and his oscilliscope, when we actually saw sound waves
move across a screen.
One evening we had a program for grade school children. Leo Deming showed
an interesting wild life film followed by a "surprise," in which some recognized them-
selves as filmed in our city parks last summer. Over a hundred children from Lange
and Collett came, paying a five-cent admission. Our club has a representative from
each of these schools. We are planning for the years to come.
ug Y A .
Fifty-three E 5 .13 ' 73' i v?
CLASS PROPHECY fContinuedl
And the present Sis Hopkins of radio fame,
We knew her when Edith Havener was her name.
That handsome Bob Henderson at whom the girls wink
Has married a girl from the skating rink.
Anna McCoy is married with twins
When there is a fight, Anna generally wins.
That lovely young person you see on the stage
Is Frances Jane Lyon. She's all the rage.
Elmer Menefee, the brawny chap
Has had bad luckg he's taken the rap.
Helen Jane Miles is in high society.
Her success in finance gets much notriety.
Dolores Miller still visits the night spots
While one of the playboys along with her trots.
Johnny Moore is leading a fifty-piece band.
Eleanor Furstenberger watches from a nearby grandstand.
The girl stopping 'at the corner store
To see John Cundiff is Virginia Moore.
Dick Morge and Helen are still going around:
They're going to England to see the king crowned.
Jack Jenkins is teaching a dancing class.
He finally quit school. He could never pass.
Edythe Sulc with complexion so fair
Has married Don Johnson. They make a cute pair.
Betty Kennedy is now teaching gym.
She's a good model, for she is quite slim.
Ruth Marie Fickert taking dictation
In Harold Thomas's office is now a fixation.
Fern Pettiford teaching a lower grade
Has a fine disposition and is very well paid.
Pauline Boyll is a teacher of mathematics
Whose classes are always systematic.
Mary Verna Brewer is a movie star,
Whose fame IS known wide and far.
Loren Butts is an explorer of foreign lands,
From the frozen poles to the desert sands.
Dorothy Byers owns a candy store,
And where for your money can you get more.
Thomas Byers, her delivery boy hasty,
Thinks Dorothy's candy very tasty.
fContinued on page 753
1 9 3 1 :cli 'i
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JOHN SCHMIDT, Football Captain
All-State and All-Valley Half-back.
GARFIELD 41-DUGGER 0
ARFIELD'S Purple Eagles opened the football season as they met the Dugger
eleven at Dugger. Touchdown after touchdown brought the game to a close with
the score 41-0 in our favor.
GARFIELD 12-SULLIVAN 0
CTOBER 2 marks another victory for Garfield High School's squad. Although the
game was a rough and tough one, Captain Johnny Schmidt led the victory over
Sullivan's Golden Arrows with the score 12-0. Garfield scored touchdowns in the
second and fourth quarters.
GARFIELD 39-TECH 6
ARL PIKE'S Purple Eagles swept on toward another Wabash Valley and city high
school gridiron championship by stampeding the Tech Black Cats at the City
Athletic Field to the tune of 39-6. The Purple whirlwind, Johnny Schmidt, teamed
with Nick Mehes, McD'aniels, and Baker, whipped through the Tech defense for
numerous gains, but his most spectacular runs scored the second and third touchdowns.
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GARFIELD 33-ROBINSON 0.
HE Purple Eagles raced to a 33-0
victory in the fourth victory of the
season. Doped to win, the Eagles
expected a grueling combat, but they
displayed entirely too much power for
GARFIELD 47-CASEY 0.
ANS galore ignored the rainy
weather and turned out for the
Casey game at the City Field, Oc-
tober 31. Casey did not have the power
to stop a running, passing, plunging
Garfield team that was on a touchdown
spree. Garfield built. up a lead early in
the game which enabled many substitutes
to play. Although Casey was thorough-
ly out-classed, they kept fighting to the
finish. Schmidt, Price, Lansaw, and
Mehes scored touchdowns. The final
score was 47-0. It was Garfield's largest
score of the season.
All-State and All-Valley End.
in 'f 4 I
All-Valley Half Back, Second Team.
GARFIELD 0-REITZ MEMORIAL 0.
ARFIELD and Reitz Memorial
battled to another scoreless fin-
ish at Bosse Field, Evansville,
thus repeating their 1935 performance
here. The annual pigskin duel be-
tween two of Indiana's finest in prep
circles was waged before a crowd of
more than 6,000 fans.
A special chartered train, bearing
more than eight hundred rooters for
the Purple Eagles, left Terre- Haute
about 4:00 P. M. The smiling engi-
neer and fireman were decked in pur-
ple and white caps and gloves, while
the rooters waved their pennants and
balloons. During the half, the Reitz
band in blue and white and the Gar-
field band in red, white, and blue, play-
ed several numbers as they marched
around the field. 1
Garfield rooters were clamoring
wildly for a touchdown in that last
hectic minute, but it just didn't turn
out that way. The Eagles were lined
up for one more shot when the gun
9 f "
2 -U C?
-' 5121 7'
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1 1 9 3 7 ,i,f5 .q 'q
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GARFIELD 6-OBLONG 7.
f RIDAY, November 13, 1936, long
will be remembered by a group
of football warriors from Gar-'
field as a sad, sad occasiong for the
Panthers of Oblong whipped the
Eagles with the unfortunate score of
7-6 eliminating them for the Wabash
Valley Championship and the Tribune-
Star trophy. Better luck next time!
GARFIELD 12-WILEY 0.
LASHING through the air like the
bird from which they take their
name, our Purple Eagles retain-
ed their city championship and pos-
session of the "Bronze
"Turkey" on "Turkey Day" by
handing Wiley's Red Streaks a 12-0
licking in their annual battle at the
Turned back on their ground plays
by a determined Wiley defense, the
Eagles took to the air in the final
quarter and scored two touchdowns
in quick succession. The game was
played on a hard gridiron, but it was
much too cold for the players to
handle the ball well.
Before the game a crew of Boy
Scouts and the Tech band oHiciated at
the fiag raising ceremonies. Between
the first and second quarters, Jay
Short, president of the board of school
trustees, was called onto the field and
presented with a beautiful trophy. In
accepting the' trophy Mr. Short paid
tribute to the assistance from the
government in W. P. A. work and
Terre Haute's many business men who
donated funds for the field. JOHN BURKE
Captain-elect, 1937, All-Valley Guard,
FHS E 5
.Y 5 S izty-two
. "'Q -s
1 9 3 7
PAUL PAULINE, Basketball Captain
GARFIELD 22-CLINTON 15
ARFIELD opened its basketball season, Dec. 8, with the Clinton Wild Cats. This
was the first game played in the new Clinton gym. Many of the players on both
teams had scarcely time to put away their helmets and shinguards before the
basketball season opened, so the style of play was rather mediocre. Garfield was vic-
GARFIELD 9-SULLIVAN 12
ECEMBER 12, Garfield played its first home game with the Golden Arrows of
Sullivan.The Arrows obtained a slight lead early in the game, and the half
time found them ahead 8-4. The Eagles tried desperately to launch a rally, but
the Sullivan defense was invincible, and Garfield wound up on the short end of a
e ,f lai-
1 9 3 7 eff
2 5,33 l 2
Sixty-three 3' fre-ZF JG' '
fi E Sizrly-foul
T5 '-L 'Xfxl
First Row-V-George Mitchell, Bob Mulvihil, Allen Morgan, Don Modesitt.
Second Row---Bob Gaines, Paul Pauline, Bob Wright, Roy Griffith, Bill Reed.
Third Row-Paul Price, James Tuttle, John Freed.
GARFIELD 18-VALLEY 15
ECEMBER 18, Garfield played its first of the holiday season games with the
Valley cagers of West Terre Haute. The game was a real thriller from start to
finish. Neither team secured a good lead throughout the entire game. However,
in the final quarter, the Eagles obtained a small margin and clung to it the re-
mainder of the game. The final score was 18-15. Although it was a bad night, many
loyal Garfield fans followed the team.
GARFIELD 21-BRAZIL 23
ECEMBER 23, fans followed the team to Brazil to play Coach Wheeler's Red
Devils. The game was such a rough and tumble affair that both coaches were
forced to remove the smaller players so that the larger ones might fight it out.
After nursing a small lead the great majority of the game, the Eagles saw the Red
Devils come up from behind to nose them out in the final minutes, 23-21.
GARFIELD 25-OTTER CREEK 26
HRISTMAS EVE, Garfield played Otter Creek at North Terre Haute. No contests
are more bitterly fought than those between the Eagles and the Otters. The
score was tied 15-15 at the half and 18-18 at the third quarter. However, Santa
Claus must have been with our opponents, for they nosed us out in much the same
style that we had beaten them the year before. We were defeated 26-25.
1 9 3 7 1 1- ic' if'
2 e3Yk'y'fll il:
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Siaffy-five R' i I 'fl Yi" 4-
GARFIELD 33-MISHAWAKA 32
T the I. S. T. C. gym, Dec. 29, Garfield played Mishawaka, a strong up-state team.
On their season record Mishawaka was the favorite. Our boys played a won-
derful game. The closing minutes of the game Were very exciting and We were
only able to nose them out by one point. Victory was sweet after our having lost
several close contests.
GARFIELD 20-WILEY 29
'ILEY was up to their old tricks in the annual New Year's game. Although our
boys played them on even terms during the first half, Wiley turned on the
heat in the last half, and the team was unable to overthrow the jinx. Wiley
has always had it on us in basketball. Perhaps when we get that much talked of gym,
things will be different.
GARFIELD 29-TECH 21.
S part of the City Series, Garfield met Tech in 'a consolation battle, Jan. 2. It took
the team the whole first half to get warmed up, but in the last half they came
back with 20 points to trounce Tech, 29-21.
GARFIELD 21-OBLONG 27
AN 8, Oblong, the Valley champs, played us a game at the Wiley gym. The team's
inability to hit from the free-throw line cost them the game, for we outscored
them from the floor. Although we lost the game, Garfield showed an improved
GARFIELD 23-PLAINFIELD 35
ARFIELD wasn't able to put up much of a battle for Coach Pike's home towners,
Plainfield. They proved to be all that they were cracked up to be, and the
Eagles were easily defeated, 35-23.
WABASH VALLEY TOURNEY
ARFIELD met Concannon in the first game of the eliminations. Concannon lacked
height, and we took them into camp, 34-16. We met Otter Creek in the next
game and really got revenge for their one-point defeat earlier in the season.
The score was, Garfield 39, Otter Creek 23. Garfield swept its way in the Valley
tourney by defeating Fountanet, 29-18.
GarHeld upset the dope-bucket when they defeated an alert Switz City team in the
opening game of the Valley tourney finals by the score of 26-24. In the quarter finals,
the Eagles played the strong Ashboro team. The team seemed to have lost their
Eagle eye and were unable to match shots with their opponents and were eliminated,
style of play.
GARFIELD 28-MASONIC HOME 29
1 HE Garfield-Masonic Home game was played at the Wiley gym, Feb. 14. Our
boys looked like a sure winner when they took a 21-4 lead at the half. The
Masonic Home boys couldn't miss in the final half, and a free throw beat us in
the final seconds of the game.
GARFIELD 28-MEMORIAL 35
EITZ MEMORIAL came to town with two all-state players in their line-up. Losing
h'ad become a habit now, and we were defeated 35-28.
GARFIELD 37-GLENN 19
EB. 27, Garfield met the Glenn Pirates at the Wiley gym. Our boys were on a
scoring spree, and out-hit the Pirates to the tune of 37-19.
GARFIELD 22-FONTANET 29.
S part of the eliminations for the state tourney, Garfield met Fontanet. The
Eagles were not up to their usual form, and were eliminated by the score of
Although our team lost several games, our boys put up a real fight and proved
to be a team that Garfield students were all proud of.
Garfield 22 ................................ Clinton 15 Garfield ...,. ,.,...... C oncannon
Garfield 9 ........ ............,. S ullivan 12 Garfield ..,.. ,....,... O tter Creek
Garfield 18 ........ ........ V alley High 15 Garfield ..... ,,,.,,,,,,,, F ontanet
Garfield 21 ........ ..,............... B razil 23 Garfield ..... ...,.,.,,,, S witz City
Garfield 25 ....... ....... O tter Creek 26 Garfield ....,, ,,,.......,,,..,,,. A shboro
gargelg ....... ......... M ishaxlvaka gargelg ,.,.. ......., M asoilelc Home
ar e ....... ............ i ey ar e ..... ,............ e morial
Garfield 29 ...,... ,........... T ech 21 Garfield ..........i.,.,.,,.,,............,.. Glenn
Garfield 21 ...... ......... O blong 27 Garfield .,.................,,,....,. Fontanet
ifiigii fg Ae Garfield 23 ...,.... ....... P lainfield 35 Won 9-Lost 10
f 5. ..
Fi .. 1 9 3 7
-EI 11,1 , 5 Sixty-six
First Row-John Bailey, Bob Gaines, Wayne Loving, Jack Grey, Thomas Cundiff, Winston Cundiff,
Second RowADon Jewell, Bill Aitken, Dave Shannon, John Cundiff, Charles Carpenter, Ralph
Dietrich, Nick Copra, Harry Bennington.
Third Row-Allen Morgan, John Montgomery, Albert Hanley, Walter Meister, Dick Byers, Paul
Garrison, Jack Warrick, Mr. Conover. I
April 10-Garfield and Sullivan. Garfield out-classed the Arrows in a meet at the City
Field. The final score was 70-35.
April 17-Garfield, Tech, and Charleston. In a triangular meet, Garfield defeated
its two opponents. The final score was Garfield 43 2f3, Charleston
41 113, and Tech 26.
April 20-Garfield and Brazil. Garfield had little trouble in defeating the Red Devils.
May 1-Wabash Valley meet at Robinson.
May 8-City meet.
May 15-Sectional meet.
May 22-State meet.
Before these last events occurred, the book had gone to press, hence no reports
A malf i?
1 9 3 7 ffm' -l'
fs. lf J '
,- mlm' , 1
Sixty-seven 3 l , ,," ' :-
WALLACE OWENS JACK GREY
Second in the 220 yard dash, State Track Captain, 1936-37. Second in the
Championship, 1936. 440 yard dash, State Championship, 1936
1 9 3 .7
s-sat? I n.: . .Adil .V -
mf., lic, 5 Sixty-ezght
SCHOOL CALENDAR CContinuedJ
sembly hall. Let us refrain from even
mentioning the "gym". Of course our
enrollment should include a generous
supply of neat looking half-backs, fieet
ends, and towering basketball players.
A liberal amount of feminine pulchri-
tude also helps to create an educational
urge in the fellows.
The appearance of the football squad
at practice was all that was needed to
put life and enthusiasm into the school.
The students pepped themselves up by
watching the drills as there had only
been time for the seating assembly
fthat important session when we are
fitted into our places like cigarettes in
a packj. September 26, band and all,
followed the team to Dugger for
opening game. The 41-0 score got th
school all a-twitter with fond hopes and
expectations for a winning season. Pep
assemblies began to be numerous, and
on October 1 we warmed up for
Sullivan game the following night. An-
other feather in our- cap as we took their
About this time the school organiza-
tions were getting off to a iiying startI
The Dramatic Club gave a dance for the
new members, and the Blue Tri started
the year with a dance, "The Whirl".
Class meetings were in order. The
juniors chose Miss Latta class advisor
as Miss Pruitt had been transferred to
Wiley. After many meetings the junior
rings were finally selected.
The Tech band came over to a pep
assembly and tuned us up for the Gar-
field-Tech game October 14. This was
also the dedication of the new City'
Athletic Field. A gala event it was with
representatives of the four schools
carrying school banners while the cus-
tomary speeches were made only to be
lost in the night air and smoke. The
turf of the old field was reported to be
of the consistency of reinforced concrete,
and on this unfriendly surface, our rivals
complained that the play was punctuated
by the snapping of bones and the crack-
ing of skulls. Now it is hoped that the
players will fall comfortably into the
bosom of Mother Earth. Will you ever
forget the great cheer that went up from
the Garfield stands when an illuminated
"Pike" appeared from the opposite
stands? Tech gave us all the jitters
when they scored on a freak play to
start the game, but the team was not
upset by such trifies and turned the
Eleanor Serban was crowned football
queen on this occasion. The team then
played a Hallowe'en joke on Casey with
a trimming of 47-0. An epidemic of
weariness had already crept over the
student body, and we welcomed the
Teachers' Convention vacation begin-
ning October 28. A drive was on for new
suits for the band, which was beginning
to look and sound more like a band at
every appearance. Few missed the op-
portunity to attend a dance to provide
suits for the yell leaders. In fact we put
in the year "swinging" for one cause or
another. The seniors were now working
on the Benny drive and presenting their
play "The Youngest" which was given
during Teachers' Convention vacation.
The whole school was enthusiastic
over the Reitz game November 7. A
special train was chartered, and 1,056
strong we started away in true collegi-
ate style. Purple. and white abounded,
md even the men at the throttle woi.
purple and white caps. The band looked
like top soldiers in their spiffy new
suits. They had helped finance their trip
by giving a band concert. The 0-0 score
was a little disappointing, especially as
a touchdown drive was on when an offi-
cial nervously pulled the trigger that
ended the game. That there is some-
thing to that old thirteen superstition
was proven when we played Oblong on
that date. In the first half our team
seemed to lack the defensive sparkle of
other games, but we were hoping for a
last half drive when Old Man Weather
spread a dense fog over the field making
it almost impossible to complete a pass
play. We were therefore deprived of the
proverbial last laugh, and slightly red-
dened we were forced to be content with
a 7-6 loss. This was the end of our hopes
for 'a second Valley championship, but
we were still proud of our fine team and
went on happily planning for the
Thanksgiving Day game. Everyone en-
tered whole-heartedly into the pep par-
ade. The juniors entertained with the
"Turkey Trot" the night before the
game. Eight thousand rabid fans watched
us take Wiley into camp to the tune of
About this time Garfield students
were anxiously 'awaiting the first issue
of the new school paper, "The Inquiring
Reporter," the brain child of the newly
organized Press Club.
We had scarcely time to recover from
tables on Tech, 30-6. On October 23 they the Thanksgiving vacation before the v-
repeated by shutting out Robinson, 33-0. fcgntinued on page 811 5593
Sixty-nine 3 4:-gil' 152'
THE staff of the 1937 Benedictus
wishes to express its gratitude to
the patrons whose advertisements found
in the following pages helped to make
this annual possible. We hope that the
readers will support these loyal Garjqeld
f, 5 1,
'ik "' 5- hifi' , V
'i i llfii 1 9 3 7
ri' AW 1:9 " 'v 5 Seventy-two
Heat Your Home With
THE WONDER COAL
For Sale By
950 ohio Qt. 08626
Sffwl fy-fl! VH'
U. S. POWDER C0
GIIING T0 CULLEGE?
or a fortunate few, a college education is assued. For
others, it means saving and sacrifice. Yet to one who
learns, early, the lesson of thrift ond saving, the financial
problem of college training is often simplified.
This bank welcomes the savings accounts of
thrifty and ambitious young people.
Spin Gs s
The Merchants National Bank
'Ith and Wabash Ave. Branch at Twelve Points
TERRE HAUTE, IND.
CLASS PROPHECY CContinuedJ
Clifford Cartwright is a coal miner,
And nowhere can you find one finer.
La Verne Woolford and Jack Roman are a dancing team
Which is held high in the public's esteem.
"Milt" Archer is an orchestra leader of great renown.
'Tis rumored that he's the best in town.
Eugene DeLisle owns a cut-rate storeg
And Blanche Bell is the one who walks its Hoor.
Genevieve Bensinger, a stenographer pert,
Is also quite a little flirt.
Dorothy Jean Fox is the owner of a greenhouse,
In whose place there is no plant louse.
Bob Rowe is a gasoline station attendantg
If you blow a tire, he can easily mend it.
Richard Byers is a city "cop"
Who'd just as soon pinch you as not.
John Freed is doctor sure and swift
Whose steady hand has never missed.
Ralph Chappelle is a brawny engineer
Whose fame reaches from far and near.
Earl Kelley is now a teacher of footballg
The boys that he coaches present a strong wall.
Alice Bell Martin is attending Stateg
With a certain young teacher she certainly rates.
Any Time and Any Place Call
MACE TIRE STAR SERVICE
Wholesale and Retail for Goodyear Tires, Willard Batteries,
Mobil Gasoline and Mobil Motor Oil.
6Vz Cf Ohio St. HERBERT N. MACE, Owner.
CLASS PROPHECY fcontinuledf
Jo Ann Richardson is in fine athletic shape.
She spends her time applying bandage and tape.
Marie Briggs is now busy nursing the sickg
Because she's so cute, patients don't get well quick.
Edward Fitzpatrick, a boy of great bookkeeping skill,
Has decided a place of importance to fill.
Bettye Fischer is working at the tive and teng
For a higher salary, she has a very strong yen.
Frances Greenleaf has now deserted Sadie's
To open a store with four other ladies.
Jim Gross is very eager to please
A certain young lady he met on the se'as.
CContinued on page 831
, f'+t'C""'0f 1
' XG, PAlNT41j,v '
Devoe, Schmincke, Grumbacher, School Crayons and Paint
Sets, Linoleum Block Printing Sets, Brushes, Etc.
SMITH-ALSUP PAINT 81. VAHNISH GUMPANY
I I South Seventh Street and 602 Wabash Avenue
Congratulations! Your Year Book is Truly a Garfield Project . .
529 wAsAsi-i Ave.
"Where you will find Terre Haute's finest
selection of beautiful footwear."
and blocked by factory methods.
Quality WorkMFair Prices.
ITA I: I: 0 I2 D
108 N. 7th St. C-1654
Mr. Hylton: "What comes before six,
Jim B.: "The milkmanf'
She's so dumb she thinks a vice-presi-
dent is a gang' leader.
Mrs. Sankey: "George, please use
effervescent and fiddlestick in one sen-
George S.: "Ef'fervescent enough cover
on the bed your fiddlestick out."
Marian V. B.: "Am I the first girl you
ever kissed ?"
Ray B.: "Now that you mention it,
you do look familiar."
Groceries Cr Meat
Nick M.: "Where's the menu?" '
Sunshine: "Down this aisle, first door Phone C-1475, 1244 Laf. Ave.
to the left."
FIS CH E R'S
cut RATE stones
1 "We Sell the Best for Less"
14 West National
901-903 Wabash Ave.
329 Ohio St.
Where Else Would You Go ! ! !
2808 Wabash Avenue
Senior: "How long you been shav-
Freshman: "Four years now."
Freshman: "Yes, sir. Cut myself both
Jack J.: " I wish to marry your
Father: "Young man, do you drink?"
Jack J.: "Thanks a lot, sir, but 1et's
settle this other thing first."
5151 Qlurl ggezruig
"Everything In Beauty Culture"
1256 Maple Ave.
Phone Crawford 4451
COWAN BRCS. Cr CO.
21st fr Spruce Sis., Terre Haute, Ind.
X RAY FITTING SERVICE
H o R N U N G f
"Walk in Comfort"
28 S. Seventh St.
Daisy K.: "Say something soft and
sweet to me, dearest."
Bill F.: "Custard pie."
Beggar: "Have you got enough money
for a cup of coffee?"
Elmer M.: "Oh, I'll manage somehow,
"Who are you?"
"Just a little dandrufl' trying to get
M. P. AKERS, Pres. H- M- JONES, TYPUS-
COLLEGE OF COMMERCE
TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA
116 SOUTH 6TH ST.
This is the school your lrienols attenol.
lndiana's Leading Fourth Vein
White Ash Coal
Eastern Coals and Quick Fire Coke
BLUE RIBBON C OALS
"It Has To Be Good"
950 W AVE. Sf.
Ph C 5045
FRANK BOYER, INC.
20 North Fifth Street
. Telephone C-6068
CCWGICII The Fords Go BQU
Milton A.: "Why are your socks on
wrong side out?"
Gilbert H.: "My feet were hot, so I
turned the hose on them."
Rebecca S.: "Did Bill hesitate before
he kissed you?"
Dolores M.: "Only to take a deep
SAYRE Cr CO.
FOURTH AND OHIO STREETS
"The Home of Better
Jane A.: "Do you want to hear some
thing th'at's positively a scream?"
Paul P.: "Sure."
Jane A.: "Try and kiss me."
Ted H.: "Be careful. You'll hit some
thing. Why don't you blow your horn?"
Ray B.: "What do you think I am.
Little boy Blue ?"
Frances J. L.: "I see this boyfriend of
mine for about five minutes every
Dorothy J. F.: "There isn't any fun in
that, is there?"
Frances J. L.: "No, but I can't expect
him to turn out the lights any quicker."
Virginia P.: "It nearly drives me mad
when Paul kisses my throat."
Rhoda A. T.: "It always drives me
IZ POINTS BAKE SHOP
"Home of Better Baked Goods"
1275 Laf. Ave. - - 426 Wah. Ave.
Wholesale Cr Retail
Jim T.: "Bob, this girl just came from
Holland, and I'm trying to talk to her."
Bob H.: "In Dutch?"
Jim T.: "I'll say I am!"
Leo D.: "I am exceedingly sorry I
killed your dog. Will you allow me to
Betty M.: "Oh, sir! This is so sudden."
For Smarter Young Men's Clothing
"Bill" Van Horn
631 WABASH AVE.
SCHOOL CALENDAR fcontinuedl
Benny staff put on an assembly play.
Bathed in cold dew and with voices
a-tremble and hearts a-flutter, they gave
a touching take-off on "Romeo and
Basketball was now the thing, and
we pepped up to help Clinton dedicate
their new gym by trouncing them, 22-15.
The team appeared in their classy new
red, white, and blue satin uniforms. We
played a listless game December 12, and
Sullivan was victorious, 12-9. December
11, the Art Club entertained with one
of the year's outstanding parties, "Ship
Ahoy." Mr. Conover served as the genial
captain. Gerdie Garfield, the school's ace
snooper, was introduced to the crowd.
The lovely "Christmas Carol" assembly
put us in the proper spirit for the holi-
day season and vacation. Meanwhile the
basketball team was having an in and
out season, winning from West Terre
Haute, 18-155 losing to Brazil in a rough
and tumble affair, 24-22, on December
23, and losing a heart-breaker to Otter
Creek, 26-25, on Christmas Eve. But we
retaliated by winning from Mishawaka,
a strong upstate team, 33-32. Wiley as
usual took the fun out of New Year's
by setting us down, 28-203 then we took
revenge out on Tech the following day
by taking them 29-21. It was drawing
too near the end of the semester for
much foolishness, and many were begin-
ning to realize that their textbooks were
intended for more than a convenient
place to carry notes. Our dear teachers
had probably realized long before this
that with many there was very little go-
ing on behind the eyebrows and that we
would never be able to help our children
with their homework. a
Before the January class had left for
parts unknown, the boys entertained
with their annual play. It is rumored
that their beauty gave many of the girls
the jealous shivers. The January grads
were given quite a send-off with the
customary Farewell dance. The basket-
ball team now swept its way to the
Wabash Valley finals but were elimi-
nated after playing two games. However
this afforded ample opportunity to show
off their two good-looking sets of uni-
forms. We had been referred to as the
best dressed team.
February found us busy getting ready
for the second semester. The majority of
the remaining basketball games were
eliminations for the state tourney.
On March 1 the first copy of the
"Eaglet" appeared. The "Inquiring Re-
porter" had been discontinued in favor
of this larger publication. The Mothers'
Club entertained the basketball team
with a banquet, and 'awards for the year
were announced. The annual Easter va-
cation made us feel that spring was not
more than twenty-five cold wave lengths
away. Major sports were at a stand-
still, 'and there was not much doing to
take the slack out of our spare time. The
track team, however, was hard at work
for a schedule that included Sullivan,
Charleston, Illinois, Tech, and Brazil be-
fore the Valley track meet at Casey,
May 1. Garfield's ace sprinter, Jack
Gray, John and Winston Cundiff, Wallace
Owens, and Bob Gaines were point get-
ters at all the meets including the val-
ley, city, and state, all of which were
held in May. Garfield's golf team was
now taking practice swings for competi-
The football team started spring foot-
ball practice April 5 with the enthusiasm
of early fall. With Wiley boasting a new
coach and with a drive on to overthrow
the Garfield jinx, our boys really have
some important business to attend to
next season. Hank in there boys: G. H.
S. is backing you to win!
The "Eaglet" staE and the newly
formed clean-up committee caught the
"house-cleaning fever" which was abroad
in the land and were asking for student
cooperation in a clean-up campaign for
the school. April 9, the school was sad-
dened by the death of Miss O'akey,
former head of the Garfield French de-
partment. The seniors had practically
turned professional by presenting on
April 16 their second play of the year,
a comedy, "It Never Rains."
The spring carnival, held April 23,
boasted such outstanding entertainment
as the cockroack derby, shooting gallery,
dipping house, and clown and vaudeville
shows. Keeping strictly abreast of the
times, we had the Duke of Windsor and
"Wally," and the famous quintuplets on
exhibition. The ways and means commit-
tee certainly overlooked nothing that
would add to the school treasury.
The school is certainly indebted to the
music department for some of the most
delightful entertainments of the year.
The beautiful harmony of the "Three
Stooges" was a welcome addition to any
program. A school orchestra made
dancing possible at many of the school
parties. The ensemble was much in de-
mand for many school and outside func-
tions. The orchestra, choir, and glee
clubs worked untiringly for their annual
spring concert. Selections from the "Bo-
hemian Girl" were sung. The band also
gave a spring concert.
Next to a day off a good assembly is
always "tops" with students generally.
A few of the year's outstanding as-
semblies not referred to previously were
a talk and demonstration of liquid air,
the marionettes, the Easter assembly as
given by Reverend Esperson on the story
of the Passion Play given at Oberam-
mergau, the Life of Lincoln presented
by the Lincoln players of Northwestern
University, the junior class assembly, a
safety assembly sponsored by General
fConcluded on page SGJ
Evergone should have a good
photograph at graduation time.
A Martin Tru Tone Graduation
Portrait will be a Jog Forever
Ask about Our Special Prices tor
MARTIN'S PHOTO SHOP
Official Photographers To The Benedictus
CLASS PROPHECY fContinuedJ
Betty McCray can solve all in her lovelorn columng
Her answers to questions are always quite solemn.
Nick Mehes is still tall, handsome, and dark,
To be able to date him is really a mark.
June Miller is married and happy, it seems,
When she sees her husband, she always beams.
Sam McGurk has perfected a deodorant for limburgher
No halitosis! It's guaranteed to please.
Bill Houston has explored desert isles
While Eunice Risher is working at files.
Bob Richey is now a fireman brave
And work hard pretty young ladies to save.
Tom Waldon does a lot of walking,
He's a mailman and to girls is always talking.
Rosemary Powell takes care of young kidsg
And for her services there are many bids.
Jim Shake is managing a book shop,
On the road to improvement he'll never stop.
And engaged young person is Dorothy Mae Smithg
Harold is the boy she's always seen with.
Sarah Whitesell does a good turn every dayg
I hear she's to be married some time in May.
Of all the girls interested in the cooking game
Jessie Cooksey has acquired a great deal of fame.
Charles Dougherty, a whiz with the hammer and saw,
Has abandoned these tools for the study of law.
Winnie North of great typing skill
Is a public stenographer. She serves at your will.
Bob Davis, quite debonair, I
Is a public speaker much heard on the air.
Mary Fitzgerald travels by sea and by air,
At various times we see her here and now there.
Virginia Cronk and Ruth Duncan are "typing twins"g
In speed contests one of them always wins.
A person of fame is Louise Franceg
She has perfected a whirlwind dance.
A teacher of grade school is Mary Jane Dooleyg
She's expert at calming the children unruly.
Bill Harkness, an ace in the harmonic band,
Is working hard in movie land.
Albert Hanley is now a big league pitcher.
He is now quite high up and is getting richer.
Willie McCoy has led Joe Robinson to the altar,
And now she leads him by the halter.
Jack Howard is a very successful G-man
He owes his success to his famous "dead pan."
George Atkinson is a sailor now.
A sweetheart in every port-and how!
CLASS PROPHECY CContinuedJ
Paul McWilliams is now an expert jeweler.
His eyes are so trained that he doesn't need a ruler.
Welcome Manuel was married to a fellow last night.
They say that the wedding was quite a fine sight.
Jo Landes is a down town clerkg
She always seems to love her work.
Of movie scenes there are none finer
Than those of which Forest Lane is designer.
Of stylish clothes Jewell Hansell's are greatestg
Her models wear always the modes that are latest.
Fadra Hornbuckle is working in a down town drug storeg
Whatever she serves, they always call for more.
Dorothy Kearschner is national leader of Blue Trig
She's a great inspiration, no one will deny.
Helen Lambert is a good sortg
We all admire her 'cause she's such a sport.
Dorothy Von Eute is married to Fearsg
Their marriage is one success of the years.
The horrible pounding noise that you hear
If Joe Wrabel's gavel. He's an auctioneer.
Marion Smith writes stories short and longg
She has to sell most of them for a song.
Jim Miller is now a stage hand
In a Hollywood theater. He thinks it's grand.
Jane Lawson is married to Jim.
She's very, very fond of him.
Jack Loser is always inventing somethingg
He's made quite a fortune. He lives like a king.
Mary Houghtelin is teacher of Home Ec
In a big, clean, airy room at Tech.
Donald Keifer has the flag unfurled
Over many foreign places in the world.
Pat Wake is engaged to a sailor boyg
That's why she always yells, "Ship ahoy!"
Norma Webb and Vincent Kautz are leading a peaceful life
With never a word of discord or strife.
Jim Tuttle has been admitted to the barg
He has a fine legal head. He'll probably go far.
John Penman is now a salesman fineg
You'd believe anything with his convincing line.
Dale Raines has just published a book about historyg
How he did it is still a mystery.
Dot Rector has joined Ruth Bennett's troupe
Of dancing girls. They're in 'a show in the Loop.
Sweet William Turner draws pictures of Clarabelle Cowg
They used to be better than they are now.
Maxine Wagner is nurse at the Union Hospitalg
She cares for the children both big and little.
CLASS PROPHECY fcontinuedl
Delores Stinson has a bookkeeping job.
She goes to places of fame with a gob.
John Schmidt is an orchestra leader well known.
Through all of the years his fame has grown.
David Robb is a statesman honest and brightg
He always makes sure that he does what is right.
Leroy Van Horn writes most of the latest song hitsg
They are cute and peppy and full of wit.
Helen Booth's nimble fingers are the source of her wealth
When typing, she radiates good will and good health.
Bruno Nicholas Polifroni
Takes kids' pictures on a pony.
Hubert James is still working at the A. Kr P.
And manager some day hopes to be.
Carl Trent is working in a bankg
He holds a position of high rank.
Bob Thomas is on the police forceg
He yells at poor kids until he is hoarse.
Roy Walker is buying a farmg
He's soon to be married to a sweet school marm.
Elizabeth Lewis has a beauty shopg
In her career she's going right to the top.
Very well it is John O'Brien can plasterg
Among other workers there's none that is faster.
June Moats is seen in various placesg
For a rumor of engagement there seems to be basis.
Eleanor Ballard is playing her violin
On radio stations. Be sure to dial in.
Hope Ruszler is waiting very hard
For appointments with big shots, she takes your cards.
Ailce Buchannon is one of Garfield's teachers.
The school thinks of her 'as one of its features.
Carrol Gibson is managing a football teamg
He inspires them with plenty of steam.
Bill Griffiths is a crooner on the airg
He's Very happy. He hasn't a care.
Ralph Clark and Richard Reese
Are being hunted by the police.
Harry Coverstone is now a minister
Who changes the outlook of people sinister.
Leo Deming runs a bird sanctuary,
And still he vows he'll never marry.
Marie and Rosine Delorme
Are married to twins and live on a farm.
Irma Chapman is a teacher of economics,
And in her classes she IS quite comic.
Jane Ann Thompson still goes in for sports.
An Olymplc champ she's become, of course.
CLASS PROPHECY CConcIudedJ
Nick Copra is an auctioneer bold.
It still gives him a thrill when he can yell, "Sold!"
Lila Ettinger, a whizz at dictation,
Just put a new type of shorthand in circulation.
Vivian Hocker and Howard Cline
Tomorrow their marriage certificate will sign.
Maxine Chaney is a painter of great talent
And goes with a youth who's very gallant.
Bill Coakley and Phyllis Trout
Will marry soon, without any doubt.
And this, all you grads, is the end of our lore.
Right at the present I can't tell you more.
So have a reunion is what I advise
To see if my prophecy is true or is lies.
BERT'S LUNCH ROOM
SANDWIQHES 1:03152 COLD DRINKS
Compliments of . . .
LEONARD P. KINCADE
BERT M. RAINES
We have served the north end with
prescriptions ond sick room supplies
for 32 years.
600 LOCUST ST.
1295 LAF. AVE.
CLASS CALENDAR CConcIudedJ
Motors, and the beautiful pictures shown
under the sponsorship of the National
Audubon Society. Of course, all of the
students enjoyed the student talent and
senior assemblies, the latter being given
As the school year was rapidly draw-
ing to a close, commencement festivities
were now in order. The senior girls were
all agog over their pastel commence-
ment formals while the other young
"femmes," not to be outdone, were busy
discussing styles and dresses for the an-
nual Junior Prom, June 4. The number
of commencement parties, banquets,
breakfasts, dances, and "what not"
given, proved that the much-talked-of
depression was now over. Thus the cur-
tain fell on another school year. Let us
hope that next year's reporter can re-
port the building 'and the dedication of
the new "gym" Garfield boosters have
been fighting for for so many years.
Wests Drug Store
THE NORTH SIDE PRESCRIPTION STORE
ON THE CORNER SINCE 1901
Bob R.: "You shouldn't be ashamed of
the used car you got for your birthday
-Why, the ads say "Everybody drives a
Nick A.: "Yeah'? I guess this is the
one everybody drove."
Eleanor F.: "Pd like to see the cap-
tain of this ship."
Sailor: "He's forward, Miss."
Eleanor F.: "That's all right. This is
a pleasure trip."
Edith H.: "When you kiss me like
that, big boy, I'm in seventh heaven!"
Wendell T.: "Why the seventh, baby?"
Edith H.: "I have six other boy-
There once was a co-ed quite shy,
Who said to a student named Cy,
"If you kiss me, of course,
You will have to use forceg
But, thank heavens, you're stronger
When Caesar was a babe in diapers,
And Chariots lacked windshield wipers,
Before Napoleon ever knew
That he would meet his Waterloo,
When Cleo was a howling brat,
Women were yelling, "Buy me that."
David S.: "This dance floor is cer-
Vivian R.: "It isn't the dance floor, I
just had my shoes shined."
SALLY ANN . J. SMITH'S
BEAUTY SHOPPE GROCERY
- Maple Ave. 2701 N. Seventh Si.
F466 9393 9393
TONY'S CAFE L
JOHN R. LOVE
1805 No. 19th St.
1663-1665 8th Avenue
THE ROGT STGRE
615-62l WABASI-l AVENUE
"The Best Place to Shop f4jQer All"
Terre Haute Savings Bank
S. W. Corner Sixth and Ohio Streets
Paul B.: "What are you getting out
of your new car?"
Milton A.: "Ohl About fifty miles to
the set of fenders."
Jerry S.: "I sh0uldn't be bringing
candy to Mary. Night before last she
slapped my face. Can you beat that7'l
Paul G.: "Yes, last night she almost
blackened my eye."
Frances G.: "What are you writing?"
Jane G.: "A joke."
Frances G' "Well ive him m' re-
-- , .sr 1 N
Ralph C.: "What you need is an elec-
Dick R.: "Nothing doing, I had an
uncle drown that way up at Sing Sing."
Dorothy Mae S.: "What makes you
so happy that you're always giggling?"
Eleanor B.: "He, he, he, he, he!"
Dorothy Mae S.: "Ohl"
Virginia A. Cat the dancejz "Wait right
here for me, Charles, while I go powder
Virginia A. fthree dances laterjz "Been
Charles D.: "No, but I've been looking
all over for you to give you your com-
1'-if COMPTON THE CLEANER Inc.
NEW LOW CASH AND CARRY PRICES
MEN'S SUITS fl LADIES' DRESSES
Top coATS Soc f LIGHT WEIGHT coATS
CLEANED AND PRESSED
HATS e 35c HATS
l24O Lof. Ave. l37O Lof, Ave. 684 Lof. Ave.
The most practical stunt in parlor
magic is to take a qua1'ter and make
your sweetie's kid brother disappear.
John F.: "That little blonde danced
that waltz with me with tears in her
eyes. I wonder if she's sentimental."
Jack H.: "No, you sap, she's 'a danc-
Mother: "Sonny, don't use such bad
Son: "Shakespeare used them."
Mother: "Well, don't play with him."
Norman H.: "Should I marry a girl
who can take a joke?"
John C.: "That's the only kind you'll
Grade A Raw Milk
The Pause That
Miss Ferguson: 'tBob, correct this
sentence: 'Girls is naturally better look-
ing than boys'."
Bob D.: 'tGirls is artificially better
looking' than boys."
Evelyn L.: "Who's that close-mouthed
man over there?"
Eugene M.: "He isn't close-mouthed.
He's just Waiting' for the janitor to
come back with the spittoonf'
A censor is a lovely man-
I know you think so toog
He sees three meanings in a joke-
When there a1'e only two!
S. H. PAWLEY LUIVIBER CO.
Ilth and Lafayette Avenue
. Telephone C?4343
An Accredited Institution
This school is a member of the National Associa-
, tion of Accredited Commercial Schoools. lt ap-
preciates this distinction and undertakes to live
up to the rigid requirements for the continuation
Prospective students who are interested in the
advantages of attending a school so accredited
are invited to ask for free information.
TEHRE HAUTE GUMMEHGIAL GULLEGE, Inc.
Seventh and Ohio.
Byron F.: "Hey Virginia! Yer engine's
Virginia L. M.: "Well, it's old enough."
Rebecca S.: "Do you like hard-boiled
Helen J. M.: "No, I like them rather
soft and romantic."
Doctor: "How is Ted Harriman this
Nurse: "I think he's regaining con-
sciousness, doctor: he just tried to blow
the foam off his medicine."
Mary P.: "I'll have you know before
we start riding in your new car that I've
already walked home from dozens of
John S.: "My goodness!"
Mary P.: "No, MY goodness!"
Miss Froeb: "You surely must know
what a rivulet is. Look-what comes
down out of the mountain and goes on
Conn W.: "Hill Billies."
Bill L.: "Hello, coach."
"I thought you were told not to drink
while in training."
Bill L.: "What makes you think I've
been drinking, coach?"
"I'm not the coach."
Luca and Argus Cameras
Films and Supplies
629 V2 Wabash Ave.
A. ROWE SONS
TERRE HAUTE ENGRAVINO 00
Printing is an arty . . .
. Let a Craftsman do it
Our Reput.tion has
been built upon
PERSONAL STATIONERY QU Am, and
LOOSE-LEAF SUPPLIES fendefed 'O BI' who
have engaged our
I services .....
ART WORK .
O O O O
T. R. WOODBURN PRINTING C0
25 South Sixth Street a Q4 xr xr Terre Haute, Indian
Al ' -.
ADDRESS 'ITIEILQ INICD
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