Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 94
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1939 volume:
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PLIBLISHEID BY THE SENIOR
CLASS OF GARFIELD HIGH
SCHOOL, TERRE HALITE INDIANA
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AFTER having spent four
happy years here at Garfeld
in the hest en'vironnzent possihle,
we, the senior class, feel as we
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BESSIE L. FOUTS
NELL V. SMYRES
MARY LOUISE JAENISCH
VERA R. KUHLMAN
MARY H. SANKEY
LAURA E. SHRYER
EDWARD E. HYLTON
English, Dean of girls
Dean of boys, chemistry, coach
ERMA RUTH MEWHINNEY
NORMA C. FROEB
LOUISE L. HARRIS
ALICE B, MOUDY
JAMES O. BOWLES
LOUISE K. LAMMERS
MINNIE B. LAMMERS
LORA A. LEWIS
LAELIA B. MCKEE
JAMES F. CONOVER
Gudiance, mathematics, health
Physical education, coach
HELEN M. UNISON
E, the Senior Class of 1939, feeling the advanced stages of old age creeping into
our scholastic bones, do hereby make public our last will and testimony.
We do will and bequeath:
To the school: . . '
The hope of having another hard working and outstanding senior class like ours.
To Mr. Hylton:
The everlasting thanks for the close knitted friendship which developed in the
last four years.
We do will and bequeath:
To the juniors: '
The hopes of a fine Benny next year and the right to call themselves, er-a-,
well, -, seniors.
To the sophomores:
The responsibility of keeping themselves "Jolly Juniors."
To the freshmen:
Our thanks for improving our campus with their tree. It may be called the "Kiss-
ing Tree" because it is "two-lip popular".
To the faculty:
The next three months to regain their emotional stability.
To the janitors: ,
The enjoyment that they may derive from the wads of chewing gum under the
We do will and bequeath:
John Hammerling's poem writing ability to Jack Kipp.
Bill Reed's basketball ability to his brother, Bob.
John Bailey's "Wim, wigor, and witality" to Bob Perkins.
Tom Cundiff's red sweater to any Wiley student who will be kind enough to keep
it away from Garfield.
To Miss Latta: Another eighth period Civics class.
Jim Maricle's beard to Harold Lemons.
Jean Cromwell's curves to the future geometry classes.
The space occupied in the lower hall by Jane A., Viola W., and Helen G., and the
rest to Lucy P., Doyne M., Margaret P., and the rest.
Phyl and Wayne's seat in the window sill to Bruce and Helen.
To any capable person:
Helen Pirtle's sophisticated airs.
Any target material that he may find in the halls.
QSig'nedj THE CLASS OF "39".
SUSANNA ROSE ENGLES
Home Ee. Club.
MARY LOU McGREGOR
Garfield Players, Blue Tri,
Music Club, band, Press Club.
Blue Tri, choir.
BETTY GLEN LOSER
Blue Tri, Business Club.
THOMAS W. CUNDIFF
Blue Tri, Garfield Players, senior
Garfield Plays, band, Music
Club president, boys' play.
MILDRED LOUISE MORRIS
ROSE LILLIAN MAHALEK
Blue Tri, Garfield Players.
"Cl1arley's Aunt", Garfield Play-
ers, track '39, Benny Stuff, Choir.
Home Ec. Club, orchestra.
RICHARD D. CROSS
SHIRLEY MAE HICKS
Blue Tri council.
Music Club, band, orchestra,
operetta '36, '37, '1l8.
WAYNE L. LOVING
Benny editor, "Charley's Aunt"
Garfield Players, track '38, '39
Benny staff, Garfield Players
ROBERT LEE FUNCANNON
Travel Club, Music Club, Glen
Club, band, and orchestra.
Home Ec. Club president.
band, yell leader, Gariield Ilay-
JOHN W. McCOY
Home Ec. Club.
girl, Camera Club, basketball.
. ll '
"Cliarley's Aunt", drum major of
G. A. A. sport Chairman, letter
Blue Tri, Garfield Players.
Benny staff, junior class presi-
dent, Garfield Players.
MARJORIE ANN BARTHOLOME
Blue Txi, secretary of Garfield
Blue Tri, Garfield Players, senior
JAY CEE PIGG
HELEN MARIE RIGGS
Blue Tri council, G. A. A.
Football '38, track '39.
AGNES ANN ELY
Garfield Players, "Charley's
Aunt", Blue Tri, Senior home
Football '38, basketball '37, '38.
ROSA LEE CHANEY
Business Club president, Blue
LEATHA ELLEN CALL
Garfield Players, orchestra,
G. A. A., Glee Club, Camera
Club, letter girl.
ERNEST G. BOATMAN
JANE EVELYN GULLETT
Blue Tri, Glee Club.
Blue Tri council, Businees Club.
Football '37, '38, Garfield Play-
ers, Boys' Cooking Club.
MARTHA JANE HARRAH
Home EC. Club, G. A. A.
Benny staff, president of Camera
Blue Tri, Business Club secre-
mry, G. A. A.
Football '37, '38, basketball '37,
'38, '39, track.
Home Ec. Club.
EVELYN R. LATTA
NADINE VIRGINIA HESSE
"Charley's Aunt", Garfield Play
ers, Blue Tri.
Benny staff, G. A. A. letter gil'
"Charley's Aunt", Garfield Play
ers, track '38, '39.
SARAH LOUISE WILKIE
Blue Tri, Business Club.
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gx X5 SX 5
Camera Club, basketball, letter
girl, G. A. A. publicity chair-
Camera Club, band, track '38, '39,
MARY ANN THOMAS
Blue Tri, Business Club.
DOROTHY MAE DOWEN
G. A. A., Blue Tri, Home Ec.
Club, girls' band.
Garfield Players, "Hi Y", track
WILLIAM C. DONALD
VIRGINIA ROSE FEUQUAY
VIOLA MURIEL WESTRUP
Blue Tri, choir, Garfield Players,
WILLIAM J. REED
Basketball '37, '38, '39, senior
class vice president, Boys' Cook-
HELEN MARIE THOMPSON
GUY D. ALSMAN
Football '38, "Charlcy's
Home Ec. Club.
GEORGE W. MITCHELL
Football '37, '38, captain '38,
MARJORIE A. CONNERLY
Garfield Players, Blue Tri, senior
class treasurer. -N
ERNIE P. WARD
Football, Garfield Players, Press
Club, Travel Club.
MAXINE RUTH WHITE
VIRGINIA MYRLE ASBURY
HELEN LOUISE FEILER
Hubby Club, Garfield Players.
Blue Tri, Garlielfl l,l2ly0l'S, Benny
staff. Fzum-ra Club.
Hobby Club, Garfield Players,
Science Club, Business Club.
Blue Tri, Business Flub.
G. A. A., Garfield Players, Blue
Tri, "Cha1'ley's Aunt".
VIRGINIA ROSE FOOK
Glee Club, Blue Tri council.
ROBERTA LOU ATKINSON
Benny stuff, Home Ee. Club.
MARY JANE BURT
G. A. A. vice president, Cmnera
Club, basketball, yell leader.
JAMES E. DODSON
Football '37, '38,
Glee Club, Blue Tr
Boyd Ctilllilllgl' Club.
5 MARY FRANCES WELBORN
, Blue Tri president, Garfield
. Players, Royal Purple, D. A. R.
JOHN J. BAILEY
Benny staff, Camera Club, track
'37, '38, yell leader.
MARGARET L. CHAPMAN
Home Ec. Club.
Garfield Players, "Charley's
Aunt", Press Club.
Blue Tri, Garfield Players.
FRANK KARL WEINBRECHT
"Hi Y", Camera Club, basketball
VIVIAN JUDITH THOMAS
Press Club, G. A. A., Blue Tri,
Business Club. '
IRENE VIRGINIA JOHNSON
Blue Tri, Garfield Players.
TEWART FAYETTA PETTIFORD
Semper Paratus Club. Semper Paratus Club.
Semper Paratus Club, "A Nlht
ZOLA MAE WALKER HELEN OWENS
Semper Paratus Club. Semper Paratus Club.
Students Not In Pictures
Cooking Club, basketball '38.
JOHN QUINCY SUTTON
DOROTHY VAN HORN
Blue Tri, Business Club.
Football '37, '38.
WILLIAM JD. BLEBSDE, PRUMINENT WALL STREET MABNATE, AIBEB
BY CHIEF INSPECTUR FUNCANNUN UF E. B. I. IN REIINITINB 125
MEMBERS UF HIGH SCHUUL CLASS AT BUST UF S25ll,lllJlI.Ull
UNE 16, 1949-Together for the first
time since June, 1939, when they
graduated from Garfield High School,
Terre Haute, Indiana, the one hundred
and twenty-five members of William D.
Bledsoe's high school class sailed today
on Bledsoe's yacht, the "Sylvia", for the
Caribbean Sea with plans to touch port
at Playow, Chico, Panama, and ports
The reunion was made possible by the
efforts of Chief Inspector Robert Fun-
cannon, of' the Federal Bureau of In-
vestigation, also a member of the class
and a close friend of Bledsoe. "I found
members of that class in every state
from New York to California," declared
Inspector Funcannon to members of the
press today. "The whole thing grew
out of a pipe dream of Bill's and mine,
and it cost us two years and two hundred
and fifty thousand dollars to make it
Outstanding among the group which
sailed at 10:30 from New York Harbor
this morning were Paul Kipp, who sails
for Madras, India, this November to as-
sume the American consulate there:
Wayne Loving, youngest justice of the
Supreme Court, Muriel Westrup, nation-
ally known young star of the Metropo-
litan Operag Lewis Hudson of Holly-
wood, and Bill Hayward, America's larg-
est dealer in tinsel butterflies.
Kipp was quoted as having said, "It's
great to be back with the old bunch
again!", while Justice Loving shed his
dignity to stand on his head for the
press cameraman. The same exuberance
seemed to be felt by every member of
the gay party, and the "Sylvia" slipped
away from dock to the stirring tune of
the Garfield school song, played by Will
Woodard's nationally known orchestra,
The "Sylvia" herself was quite brave
and gay for the voyage. The managers
of the "Belle Maison" firm, New York's
most exclusive decorators, were also
members of the class, and Virginia As-
bury, Jane Alexander, and Patty Pre-
witt directed the complete redecoration
of the yacht. The impressive murals
on the walls of the main lounge were
executed by Marianne David, outstand-
ing young American artist whose can-
vas, "Basque Fishergirl", took first place
at the Paris Salon last spring.
Lieutenant Harlan Nicoson of the
navy, who obtained leave to direct the
crew of the "Sylvia", reported that the
yacht's powerful engines, built especial-
ly for Bledsoe by master engineers John
Padwojski and Herman Prust, were "in
beautiful shape and well ready for the
trip". Lieutenant Nicoson's crew in-
cludes Dr. Robert Cox, who left his doc-
tor's office in the navy to make the tripg
Ernest Boatman and Fred Hill, starred
team of the "Ballet Russe"g and Frank-
lin King, Charles Hungerford, and Bill
Beatty, owners of the Hungerford-
Beatty-King Day Nursery for Small
Yacht Compared to "Floating City"
When members of the press asked
Miss Helen Marie Thompson, brilliant
young Terre Haute socialite, her opin-
ion of the yacht and the trip, she an-
swered, "Oh, the trip is going to bc
wonderful, and the yacht is just like a
Complete from its modern, well-
equipped beauty shop to its tiny dress
shop, the yacht is "just like a fioating
city". Its tables are served by none
other than Ralph Detrick and Richard
Forsythe, who, if you remember, are
the authors of "Second Helpingsn, the
recipe book published last year by the
Robert Needham Publishing Company,
for the housewives of America. Assist.-
ant chefs who are also doing big work
in the field of cullinarv accomplishments
are Howard Beck, Donnie McDaniel,
Frank Weinbrecht, and John Hammer-
ling. Baking will be supervised by Sam
Charleck, who, leaving his bakery in
Terre Haute, brought on the c1'uise Mrs.
Charleck, formerly Helen Marie Riggs,
and their small son, Marion F.
Entertainment Well Provided For
In the entertainment room, the fun-
seeking class members found Tom Cun-
diff and Kenny Gooding, the famous
radio comedians, ready to keep things
moving. Assistant funsters are Jack
Sullivan and John Bailey, proprietors of
Terre Haute's largest sporting gwoods
store. The amusement hall is complete
even to a small skating rink, which is
managed by Jacquelyne Abel, Evelyn
tContinued on next pagej
Class Prophecy Kontinuedl
Latta, and Bette Bond, who own a large
rink in Evansville, Indiana.
One of the highlights of the cruise
will be the Chinese Checker tournament
between the two outstanding teams of
the United States. The game between
the Chang-fu team, Roberta Atkinson,
Marjorie Connerly, Susanne Engles, Vir-
ginia Fcuquay, Greta Fisher, and Edna
House, and the Wang-hi girls, Betty
Loudermilk, Juanita McMasters, Rose
Mahalek, Rosemary Schimmel, Evelyn
Rea, and Ruth Needham, will take place
on June 20, when the cruisers will be
four days out at sea.
Entertainers aboard are Will Wood-
ard and his orchestra, two well-known
members of which are Bob Woodard and
John McCoy, Bill Donald, popular ma-
gician, Bob Sisson, singer and come-
dian, Agnes Ann Ely, dancing star of
New York's stage hit, "Swing It, Sis-
ter!", and Bob Pirtle and Leo Pfister,
the masters of ceremonies, who are so
popular as they appear on the Bosco
Oatmeal radio program, sponsored by
the Paul-Bosc-Jack Coats Cereal Com-
pany. The harmony trio composed of
Joanna Washington, Inetta Stewart, and
John Sutton, has been very popular in
the night spots around New York, and
they had already sung many request
numbers when the "Sylvia" sailed this
Much by way of entertainment is also
expected from fViolaJ Muriel Westrup
Reed, young .star of the Metropolitan
Opera, Paul Roman, of opera, stage,
screen, and radio fame, and Dorothy
Carnes, concert violinist and singer. Bil-
lie Jackman, dancer who has appeared
in several Hollywood musicals, has
promised to entertain the group with a
Cruisers Given Chance to Keep Up On
Costumes and Coiffures
The tiny millinery shop, managed by
Mary Lou McGregor, Jane Gullett, Mil-
dred Morris, and Sara Wilkie, had al-
ready done considerable business when
the "Sylvia" left port, according to Miss
Morris, who is a buyer for the Petit
Chapeau Shop on New York's Fifth
Avenue, which is managed by Miss Mc-
Gregor, Miss Gullett, and Miss Wilkie.
Another popular shop is the tiny dress
shop managed by Mary Ann Thomas,
Wilma Dorraugh, Helen Pirtle, Margaret
Rozgony, and Dorothy Rothrock, all
stockholders and co-managers of one of
the larger dress stores in San Francisco.
The men's haberdashery, under the
very capable management of "Widge"
Yoder and William Gano, has already
made several sales, acording to the
pair, who are in actual life head engi-
neers in the Beatty-Chernay Construc-
tion Company of Seattle, Washington.
Sport wear is to be sold by Bill Reed,
basketball coach of Lane Tech, Chicago,
Illinciis, which is the world's largest
rrobably the busiest shop aboard the
"Sylvia" is the large, modern, perfectly
appointed beauty parlor, which is pre-
sided over by Martha Harrah, head of
the Harrah College of Beauty Culture,
Washington Avenue, New York, and
whose skilled operators include Rosa Lee
Chaney, Dorothy Dowen, Helen Feiler,
and Helen Owens.
Ship Complete with Chapel, School,
Don Adolfs, who drafted the plans for
the "Sylvia's" construction, even provid-
ed for a small and very lovely chapel,
and the Reverend Mr. Bob Modglin, of
Terre Haute, Delbert Jones, of Indian-
apolis, and Jim Dodson, of Wakeegan,
Michigan, aided by Judith Thomas and
Sara Saberton, noted missionaries, had
consented to perform the ecclesiastical
duties of the trip. One of the duties
planned is the wedding which will change
the cruise to a honeymoon for Margie
Burton and Jack Warrick, Terre Haute
A schoolroom for the children aboard
the yacht boasts a staff of teachers in-
cluding Winifred Roberts, teacher of
social studies in a Nashville, Tennessee,
high school, Maxine White, who is to be
married in the fall to a former Garfield
student, and Marjorie Bartholome, out-
standing in Terre Haute Community
The small library is very expertly
managed by librarians, Leatha Call and
Plans to have classes in physical edu-
cation have been made by Mary Jane
Burt, teacher of physical education in
Terre Haute grade schools, Viola Butts,
gym instructor at Garfield High School,
Betty Loser, rising young amateur ten-
nis champion, George Mitchell, who was
recently awarded the marble champion-
ship in Vigo county, Paul Sabonya, as-
CContinued on page 8-lj
'N the spring of 1936, the present senior class organized, chose Miss Mewhinney as
class advisor, and elected the following officers: Virginia Asbury, president, Car-
roll Hargrave, vice-president, Paul Sobonya, secretary, Stanley Paitson, treasurer.
Marjory Connerley was appointed class reporter. From the beginning, the class has
proved a very enthusiastic group. During the sophomore year, they gave two very
In the spring of 1937, the class chose the following officers to serve during the
junior year: Paul Kipp, president, Robert Needham, vice-president, Paul Sobonya,
secretary, Betty Bond, treasurer. V
The outstanding events of the junior year were "The Grapevine Tangle," October
15, 1937, the junior pay assembly entitled, "The Spotlights of 1939," February 10,
19385 "The JRS Barn Dance," April 8, 1938g and the most important social activity of
all, the junior-senior banquet and prom, which later was held in the Deming Hotel
Ballroom, Friday, May 27, 1938.
Following the custom at Garfield, officers were chosen before the close of school
in June, 1938, to serve during the following year. The senior officers have been Helen
Gieseman, president, Bill Reed, vice-presidntg Patty Prewitt, secretary, and Marjory
The class colors are rose and blue. The class flower is the rose. Faythe Ander-
son has written the music and words for the class song.
The outstanding events of the senior year have been the senior class play, "Charley's
Aunt," October 21, 1938g the "Swanky Senior Swingeroo," an open class party and
dance given at the Lange auditorium, December 2, 1938, the senior Christmas party,
December 20, 19385 the "Grand Finale," a class party and student mixer, May 5, 1939,
the senior farewell assemblyg the senior breakfast, hayride, and farewell dance. This
dance was held on June 10, in the Mayflower room of the Ter1'e Haute House. Kenny
Wood's orchestra furnished music for the dance.
The senior home rooms have made a study of a plan of student government
adapted to Garfield, which they recommend for adoption by the school.
HE junior class of 1938-1939 elected as their able officers the following: president,
Bruce Powellg vice president, Norma Clark, secretary, Patricia Elliott, and
treasurer, Ruth Stillwell. Miss Unison, the class adviser, has proved herself to
be very capable in advising the class concerning their various activities.
On Friday, January 13, 1938, this class successfully promoted the "Junior Jitter-
bug' Jinx" in the Lange Auditorium.
The greatest event to be sponsored by this group was the annual Junior and
Senior Prom. This gala affair was held on June 2. The music was furnished by
Kenny Wood's orchestra.
First Row Maxine Enicks, Dorothy Brill, Mary Cliver, Gloria Council, Johanna Farabee, Barbara
Fisher, Margaret Woodard, Mary Lou Davenport, Margaret Copeland, Doris Crosson, Norma Corey,
Pauline Courtney, Oleda Bennett, Helen Myers.
Second Row 'Hugh Whaley, Beatrice Dowell, Betty Jane Cook, Betty Thomas, Janet Shirlev. Betty
Compton, Barbara Phillips, Joan Atchison, Ruth Crosson, Myrtle Ferguson, Kathryn Bowers: Jewell
Francis, Jessie Fields.
Third Row-Bob Perkins, Bob Reed, Robert Howell, Jack Cromwell, Don Spence, Marvel Bartek,
Marcella Hutchison, Warren Jones, Wayne Wilson, Bill Phillips, Floyd Tyron.
Fourth Row-Ray Mahalek, John Kerins, John Richey, George Keifer, Vivian McCurdy, June Beres-
ford, Patricia Elliott, Mary Virginia Thorpe, Genevieve Joseph, Rosalie Beecher, Waneeta Cheezum,
Doris Holler, Phyllis Ashman, Freda Rose Deal, Harold May, Edmund Sullivan.
Fifth Row -Wesley Walker, Ted Pomeroy. Bernard Powers, John Zwerner, Doris Trout, Lois Carter,
Norma Clark, Margie Abbott, Marjory Hookey, Bruce Powell, Richard Moon, Maynard Woodward, Jack
Kipp, Thurman Miller, Alfred Boyle.
Sixth Raw-Ted Newton, Jack Kirkland, Howard Rader, William North, Anthony Minnick, Bob
Woolford, Charles Harrison, Bob Diehl, Carl Miller, Bill Giffell, Bov McWillians, Bill Royer, Clyde
Scott. Tyrus Jones, Don Stapleton, Jack Martin, Walter Diekhoff.
First Row-Jo Ann Honn. Betty Yohe, Betty Myers, Doris Scott, Mary Ellen Sullivan, Norma Wit-
tenberg, Elizabeth Ann Thomas, Mary Van Arsdall, Ella Mae Stager, Ruth Ann Roby, Maxine Royse.
Second Row---Julia McManimie, Frances Perkins, Betty Nichols, Maxine Miller, Maxine Gods, Betty
O'Brien, Margaret Pauline, Peggy Mayes, La Verne Lenex, Ruby Kearschner, Josephine Reese.
Third Row-Wilma Miller, Juanita Searcy. Edith Stewart, Mary Eleanor Morton, Ann Stephens.
Marjory Mitchell, Mary Mclntosh, Betty Marcum, Barbara Lenzen, Lucille Peters, Doyne Mattox, Mary
Fourth Row- John Funkhauser, Frank Beckman, Oscar Nipple, Esther Rouse, Marjory Riggs, Mar-
garet Thompson, Mildred Herndon, Rita McConchie, Freda Petty, Vera Rowe, Hazel Moore, Betty
Fifth Row- Elwood Gulley, James Jones, Jack Pfrank, Earl Bickel, Gene Paitson, Bob Gemma-ck:-.
Bob Christenson, Clive Henderson, Bill Davenport, Donald Cook.
Sixth Row-Robert Cheek, Bob Snedeker, James Fischer, Harold Lemons, Maurice Bowers, Warren
Behringer, Jack Carpenter, Bob Jones, Steve Romonyk, Delbert Jones, Roscoe Nelson.
First Row Virginia Osborne, Helen Sarafoff, Mary McIntosh, Pauline Katherine Hurrah, Mary
Dorfmeyer, Barbara Cundiff, Edith May Hall, Sally Richardson, Georgianna Sauers, Betty Nichols, Betty
Markham, Joan Honn, Carruthers Strongfi Naomi Strong.
Second Row Betty Adams, Mary Davenport, Emma Wilson, Letty Grigsby, Betty J. Abbott, Frances
Perkins, Dolores Carey, Jean Anderson, Mildred Chestnut, Ada Campbell, Stella Waggoner, Marjorie
Danner, Fern Berkholder, Carolyn Yeager, Anita McClaine.
Third Row -Bob F. Reyher, Chas. W. Harrison. Howard W. Mitchell, Norman Shores, Nick Oprisu
Max Trueblood, Billy Petty, Bill McBride, Kenneth Blockscm, Thomas Lewis.
Fourth Row- Russell Hogan, Dean McCoy, Max Havereamp, Leo Gainor, Bob Abbott, Bob Robson,
Bill Mahalek, Frank Woelfe, Jay Kress, John Shannon, Doyle Price, Robert Kruzan, Walter Mayes.
Fifth Row-Joe Bobbett, Walter C. Cook. Dick Tuttle, Hugh Titus, Howard R. Brown, Lloyd Pait-
son, Billy Risher. Sherman Booth, Albert Hopkins, Jack Holmes, Donald Duncan, Paul Charleck, Richard
First Row--Martha Gordon, Mary E. Sanders, Mable Rhoderick, Stella Heimeier, Betty Freed, Bar-
bara Lyons, Laelia Matheny, Betty Willoughby, Wanda Ramey, Betty Roberts, Wilma Miller, Juanita
Searcy, Thelma Langley, Edith McGilvery.
Second Row- Jane E. Dickerson, Delma Ethridge, Mary Feuqay, Imogene Crawford, Katherine Kiefer,
Anna F. Kennedy, Norma Moore, Gloria High, Dorothy Rudisell, Virginia Marks, Betty Reyher, Louise
Btarice Walters, Edith Stuart, Marjorie Newton.
Third Row---Billy Diehl, Mike Goda, Evelyn Funkhouser, Elzora Jones, Laverne Delaney, Frances
Louis, Betty Munshower, Virginia I-Ieyder, Wanda Lemons, Helen I. Bennett, Edith Chance, Mildred
Gayso, Mary J. Myers, Marjorie Willey, Mary E. Morten.
Fourth Row-James Cham-per, Ray Allenbough, Lillian Pipes, Marjorie Mitchell, Anna Stephens,
Sophia Armand. Dorothy Webb, Mary France, Nina Padgett, Carmen Purcell, Ruth Woods, Josephine
Carruthers, Betty Shafer, Alberta Ashton, Martha Foncannon.
Fifth Row--Gilbert Rhine, Warren G. Walker, Harold Ward, Bdb Maehling, Bill Pfister, Danny
McCann, Margaret Von Ente, Doris McMillan, Aline Lewzader, Margaret Forbeck, Helen Hanley, Mildred
La Follette, Louise Lehman, Ada Silvers, Margaret Kosko, Sam Woods.
Sixth Row--Donald Monroe, Billy James, Frances Jay, Theresa Rok. Rose McAllister, Francis Pate,
Sam Short, Meredith Judd, Elmer Cooke, Sam Forsythe, Frank Paitson, James Smith, Paul Swander,
Rita Henry, Betty Hudson, Josephine Reece, Cathleen Guire, Ruth McGrew.
HE doors of Garfield opened wide in September to receive a new and enthus
group of 175 freshmen. To these were added '75 new members in January.
this fine enrollment, the freshmen class promises to be an outstanding one.
the beginning of the first semester, twelve home rooms were created, and from
many fine projects have come as the freshmen contribution to Garfield. One of
was the planting of two beautiful tulip trees on the campus. Tree planting will be
made an annual project. A number of interesting group meetings have been spon-
sored in addition to individual home-room activities. The freshmen show that
have a fine spirit, the ability to achieve, and the determination to make their
activities felt. From them we hope to see a greater and better Garfield.
First Row Betty Ann Wilson, Joanne Stoneman, Betty Sanders, Agnes Sobin, Rita Drairoman, Julia
Kaparak, Miriam MeAlpine, Marilyn Deeter, Jean Hutten, Geraldine Vanderhoof, June Johnson.
Second Row -Barbara Smith, Norma Jean Herman, Jean Stewart, Emma Lou Bachelor, Peggy
van, Mary Merke, Dorothy Cliver, Virginia Gifford, Sara Tiley, Barbara Kirkland, Juanita Jennings,
Third Row- James Harmon, Dorothy Carter, Jean McBride, Helen Butts, Mildred Woelfe
Frew, Gertrude Kensell, Emma Oard, Dolores Critehlow, Nelle Ann Orr, Lillian Saikley, Martha Davern.
Fourth Row Robert Center, James Carrell, Marshall Roesch. James Andrews, Ralph Killion, Horace
Hayward, Fred Isaacs, Gordon McMasters, Lester Bickel, John Vaughn, Jack Fncannon, Richard Cooke.
Fifth Row-- Nelson Elliott, Alphonsus Lintezenich, Wayne Williams, Ralph Tobey, Bobbie Moore.
Harold Nickles, James Haugh, Robert Westrup, Ralph Brill.
First Row -Martha Elliott, Betty McKenzie, Helen Julian, Lucile Garred, Dorothy Compton
Fisher, Elizabeth Koos, Madonna Stableton, Mary Boyd, Betty Jane McGuigan, Helen Rose
Second Row -Ruth Cooksey, Barbara Jones, Barbara Carrico, Betty Schuhardt, Rosemary
Elizabeth Wright, Marian Robson, Elist Phillips, Marjory Gordon, Rachel Mencer, Mary Perkins,
Bonee, Betty Schlosser.
Third Row --Virginia Frisby, Gloria Beresford, Betty Melton, Mary Gruber, Edith Chance,
lliskel, Marjory Pugh, Jean Johnson, Alice Joseph, Abbie Lou Richardson, Barbara Bennett,
Fourth Row-Tom Riggs, Richard Lindsay, Jessie Cook, Carl Petty, Allen Dosch Jim Lindsay,
Richard Dill, Jewel Pettifurd, Valeria Bradshaw, Callie Faulkner, Marjory Wickershamf
Fifth Row Louis Austin. Robert Atkinson, Tom Tanner, Van Van Wey, Gordon Sweeney, Emil
Oprisu, Roland Rourke. Richard Grimes, Mary Ellen Zimmerman, Anita Kautz, Norma Herrington.
First Row Rosemary Smith, Virginia Jenkins, Reva Garlock, Rosalee Nicoson, Betty Montg
Gloria Buell, Cordelia Johnson, Phyllis Johnson, Leah Robson, Betty Stapleton, Helen Wools.
Second Row -Everett Sheid, Harry James, Maguerite Chestnut, Mildred Mickage, Juanita Beatty,
Ella Mae Miller, Paula Heidrick, Patricia Lenzen, Bonnie Enicks, Martha Mae Crowther, Bill Kearschner.
Third Row Jack Link, Wayne Dossett, Donald Nation, Leslie Everly, Robert Dillion, Kenneth Roman,
Richard Guyer, Ralph Thompson, Tom McGruder, Bill Frew, Harry McKee.
Fourth Row Bill Davis, Elmer McAlister, John Rozgony. Robert Hurton, Virgil Butts, Otis B
Fifth Row James Conover. Carl Wodicka, Bill Carroll, Rex Blood, Odell Cook, Charles
Blaine Everly, James Barnes, James Humphrey, John Nichols, John Nicholas.
Registration Day. Jello again!
Everyone was proud of our new gym fit was about timej and also wanted to
meet our new basketball coach, Mr. Kehrt.
Homerooms are keen!
As usual freshmen are two inches shorter this year! What are we, men or mice?
The Corny Horny Club members appeared wearing horn-rimmed glasses.
First Benny staff meeting. Clubs met for the first time.
First pep assembly. Football rules again!
The opener was a big success! Garfield 27, Jasonville 0. Nice going, team.
The Benny staff is under way on the senior drive.
G. A. A. initiation. Baldy Spence carried his girl friend's bucket of books. Nice
work if you can get it.
Freshmen and sophomore assembly.
Dashed down to Dugger for another victory. Garfield 7, Dugger 6. Was it ever
G. A.A . party.
Blue Tri mixer at Lange.
Jim Maricle, handsome football center, hopped first period to get a haircut.
Assembly for the Benny and "The Royal Purle."
First pep assembly in our new gym. Garfield 7, Sullivan 27.
"Bo" Thomas had a black eye.
Blue Tri Prospectors' party at Lange.
Pep assembly. Last needed Benny subscription received.
Aerial attack scores third victory! Garfield 32, Robinson 0.
The senior crowd sang "Happy Birthday" to Mac Connerly in the hall. fSweet
The"Gar field Melody Lads" played for an after school jam session given by the
Yippee!! Garfield 13, Tech 7.
Senior class play, "iCharley's Aunt."
Card day . . . Wow! Is my card red! Garfield 13, Clinton 21.
Garfield Players mixer at American Legion Home.
Blue Tri recognition service.
The Mothers' Club gave program to raise money.
Garfield O, Memorial 38.
Most of the team slept in this morning. Strong winds blew down our flag pole
and part of West's store.
Armistice Day assembly.
Garfield 19, Oblong 13.
The first shipment of junior rings arrived.
The papers and attitude of the students show that the same old rivalry between
Garfield and Wiley is still alive.
The Garfield Blue Tri Dance was held at the Trianon with Kenny Wood's orchestra.
Making plans for the parade.
The parade was a big success, and we have high hopes for tomorrow.
wat "Deep Purple" cloud has settled over us, but we can take it. Garfield 0,
fContinued on page 561
T ww ll fy- .S 5.13
National Honor Society
June Alexander. Fnythe Anderson, Virginia Asbury, Ruherta Atkinson, Dorothy Carnes, Tum Cundiff,
Agnes Ann I-Ily, Helen Gieseman, Nadine Hesse, Paul Kipp, Wayne Loving, George Mitm-hell, Ruth
Needham, Huh Needham. Stanley Puitsun, Jay Cee Pigyz, Evelyn Rea, Paul Sulmmwn, Mary Frzinem
Welhurn. Maxine Whiie.
The Spirii of 7-6, the svure 40-0: Gal'field's Hume:-umingz, "lin" Thumas, Ruth Frussmi, llid wo -Jvc-1'
get fouled! Lawn social, Ruth Anne Ruby, Our stnnting ycll leaders, Whzxfs dead about the Streaks?
Imukimz for Walter, Mid? Watm-him: the jitterhuus on the tennis 1-rvurt, Huh, the trumm-leer, Stepping
hiszhi Keep smiling, A few humps on zu lmnx, Kmherim- Ks-ifvr, "Slim" und the buys. Planting a Krew,
Gurfle-ld's mirumutists, Our janitor.
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CAST or CHARACTERS
Brassett ,.,..,.,.....,.,.. ,.A...,......,....,A...,....A....................,...... ..,.........,.. F I' ed Hill
Jack Chesney .........,., ...,.......,..,..,.....A...................,,..... ..,,..... W a yne Loving
Charles Wykeham . . ......... Tom Clmdlff
Babberley ,.,,,,....A.,,,,,. ,.......... B ob Sisson
Kitty Verdun ,,,,,.,,,,,,,A ,, ......., Nadine Hesse
Amy Spettigue ............ .. ............. Betty Rowe
Sir Francis Chesney ..... ........,....... G uy Alsman
Stephen Spettigue A..,,....,, Y.................,... B ob Pirtle
Farmer ,,,,...,..C..................,.,.., .......... K enneth Gooding
Donna Lucia d'Alvadorez ....... ....,..A.... A gnes Anne Ely
Margo Delahay ......C...w...w..,.. .................. V iola Westrup
Maud .,....,.....,..C.,.,..AA,,...,.,..... ,,,.,..,,.,,,......,..,....,,,,.,.............,.,.............,.. M ary Lou MacGregor
" HARLEY'S AUNT," a comedy in three acts by Brandon Thomas, was presented
by the senior class on Friday evening, October 22.
The play itself, in the vernacular of the halls, "was a scream!" The setting
was at Oxford, but the story could have happened anywhere. The audience enjoyed
meeting Charley, but his "eccentric" aunt stole the show. The cast played to a packed
house. Every seat in the auditorium was filled.
The play opens in Jack 'Chesney's rooms at St. 0lde's College, Oxford. Jack, as-
sisted by his butler, Brassett, has been attempting to write a love letter to Kitty Ver-
dun, ward of Stephen Spettigue, when "Charley", Charles Wykeham, a fellow student,
enters with the news that his aunt, Donna Lucia d'Alvadorez, whom he has never seen,
has written that she will arrive from Brazil to visit him. Charles, who is in love with
Amy Spettigue, has been finding his problem of declaring his love complicated by the
fact that he is an orphan with no means.
Jack solves the problems of both himelf and Charley by suggesting that the two
girls, Kitty and Amy, be invited to luncheon in honor of Charley's aunt. The girls
accept the invitation. Spettigue is out of town on business.
Kitty and Amy arrive for luncheon, but Charleyis aunt has not yet arrived. They
leave to return later. Donna Lucia telegraphs that her plans have been changed and
that she will not arrive as expected.
In desperation the boys force Lord Fancourt Babberley, who has been in Jack's
rooms making up in a woman's costume for an amateur theatrical, to act as Charley's
aunt for the luncheon and tea which is to follow.
The plot is further complicated by the unexpected arrival of Stephen Spettigue
and by the arrival of Colonel Sir Francis Chesney, Jack's father, who has been in-
vited to meet Charley's aunt.
The amusement that ensues is riotous. Both men attempt to make love to Charley's
wealthy aunt, Lord Fancourt Babberley, not knowing that he is an impostor.
During the afternoon, Donna Lucia d'Alvadorez, a former sweetheart of Sir Francis
Chesney, and her ward, Margo Delhay, sweetheart of Fancourt Babberley, arrive.
Amused by the proceedings, the two conceal their true identity and accept an invita-
tion to have dinner that evening at the Spuettigue home.
After dinner, when Babberley can endure no more, he discloses his identity, throw-
ing the house into turmoil and endangering the engagements of Kitty and Jack, and
Amy and Charley.
Here Donna Lucia comes to the rescue by disclosing her identity as Charley's
aunt. She and Sir Francis announce their engagement. '
ACT I. Jack Chesney's Rooms, St. Olde's College, Oxford. tMorningj.
ACT II. Garden court outside Jack Chesney's rooms. fAfternoonJ.
ACT III. Drawing Room of Spettigue's house. fEveningJ.
Time-The Present. Commencement Week fOxfordJ.
Music-Garfield Orchestra--Stanford Gilley.
Stage Managers-Robert Howell, Billy Giffel, Paul Roman.
Cast Manager-Paul Kipp. Director-Jewel Ferguson.
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GARFIELD BLUE TRI ACTIVITIES
HE Blue Tri officers for the 1938-1939 school year were elected before the end of
the term last June and are as follows: president, Mary Frances Welborng vice
president, Mary Virginia Thorp, secretary, Gloria Council, treasurer, Helen
Myers, assistant treasurer, Marjorie Danner. Council girls appointed are: Body,
Mind, and Spirit, Dorothy Carnes and Doyne Mattoxg art committee, Delores Carey
and Barbara Lyong program committee, Virginia Rose Cook and Anna Kennedy, ser-
vicc committee, Shirley Hicks, Betty Lou La Follette, and Freda Petty, music com-
mittee, Helen Louise Bennett and Dorothy Brillg social committee,,Margie Burton and
Peggy Maycsg ways and means, Reta Mc'Conchie and Helen Marie Riggs: publicity
editor, Helen Lou Cornuttg sergeant-at-arms, Betty Freed. Faculty members who
serve as advisors are the following: general advisor, Miss Kellyg-devotions, Miss
Dawsong art, Miss Moudyg program, Miss Louise Lammersg service, Miss Ross, music,
Miss Duncan, social, Miss Lattag ways and means, Miss De Vaneyg publicity, Miss
First Row Wanda Ramey, Frances Perkins, Nelle Ann Ore. Leah Robson, Virginia Wagner, Betty
Wilson, Maxine White. Nina Padgett, Mary E. Zimmerman, Bctty Schlosser, Carmen Purcell, Betty
Willoughby, Caroline Yeager.
Second Row-Dorothy Rudisel, Mary Robson, Dorothy Ferguson, Sn-ra Tilly. Betty Rowe, Sara Wil-
kie, Helen Pirtle, Mary Ann Thomas, Margaret Pauline, Elizabeth Thomas, Norma Jean Whittenbursz,
Third Row Miss DeVaney, Viola Westrup, Helen Thompson. Patty Prewitt. Mary Rossiter. Ruth
Stillwell, Betty Yohe. Mary Ellen Sanders, Betty O'Brien, Ruth Needham, Dorothy Van Horn, Dorothy
Itothrock, Virginia Nation.
Fourth Row Evelyn Owens, Margaret Von Ute. Mary Perkins, Frances Perkins, Abbv Lou Rich-
ardson, Sally Richardson, Marian Wilson. Rosemary Smith, Barbara Smith, Betty Rehyer, Mary Frances
Scott, Evelyn Stewart, Marjory Wickersham. Betty Sumner.
Fifth Row----Helen Wools. Helen Temoleton, Joanne Stoneman. Betty Sanders, Virginia Osborn,
Georganna Sauers. Emma Wilson. Betty Nickles, Margaret Woodard, Mabel Rhoderick, Marjorie Pugh,
Louis Walters, Juanita McMasters, Elizabeth Wright, Juanita Scearcy.
Sixth Row 'Margie Riggs. Margaret Thompson. Geraldine Vanderhoof. Lillian Saikley, Marjorie
Willy, Eleanor Newton. Emma Oard, Emma Lou Batchelor, Jane Ann Price, Jean Stewart, Maxine
Boyse, Louise Petty. Ruth Pelkey, Elsie Phillips, Agnes Sobin, Viola Phillips.
First Row Frances Welborn. Anna Kennedy. Helen Cornutt, Helen Marie Rigas, Peggy Mayes,
Hitt McConchie, Dorothy Brill, Freda Petty, Marjorie Danner, Margie Burton, Virginia Cook, Shirley
Second R-nw Barbara Cundiff, Jane Abbott, Betty Freed, Dolores Carey, Barbara Lyon, Betty Adams,
Mary Lou Davenport. Gertrude Cox, Dolores Critchlow, Wilma Darrough, Rosalie Chaney, Dorothy
Carnes, Jean Cromwell.
Third Row Miss Kelly. Helen Feiler, Betty Lou La Follette. Gvneth Arthur. Jean Crawford. Gloria
Council. Helen Myers, Janet Shirley, Patricia Elliott, Mary Virginia Thorpe, Betty Elliott, Freda Rose
Deal. Miss Lammers. '
Fourth Row Ruth Crosson. Jenn Anderson, Fern Burkholder. Martha Elliott. Juanita Beatlv. Mar-
guerite Chestnut. Dorothy Dowen, Mildred Chestnut, Alberto Ashton,.Delma Etherridge, Barbara Ben-
nett, Martha Baker, Mary Feuquay, Virginia Braun, Helen Louise Benaett.
Fifth Row -Rosalie Beecher, Clara Frew. Helen Butts, Mary Frew. Phyllis Ashman, Lois Carter.
Lcora Bonee. Dorothy Compton, Lois Fisher, Betty Compton, Lucille Peters, Mary Van Arsdall, Jewell
Francis, Madelyn Forbes.
Sixth Row Ann Bond. Marjorie Hookev, Norma Clark. Evelyn Funkhouser, Marianna David, Doris
Tffulf. Loretta Dragaman. Maxine Enicks. Bonnie Enicks, Marthamae Crowthers, Barbara Carrico, Jane
Alexander, Mariorie Connerley, Marjorie Bartholome, Agnes Ann Ely, Doris Crosson.
First Row --Ethel Mae Miller, Catheline Guire. Norma Moore. Genevieve Joseph, Marcella Hutchin-
rxmn. REIthClMcGrew, Monzella Gardner, Katherine Keifer, Rachel Mencer, Mary Myers, Betty McGuigan,
nifa c ain.
Second Row Martha Gordon. Mildred La Follette, Mary Eleanor Morton, Mary Henry, Normajean
Herman, Phyllis Johnson, Helen Hanley, Lelia Matheny, Mildred Mickage, Mary Johnson, Betty Hillburn.
Third Row- Miss Ross. Barbara Lenzen, Doyne Mattox, Letty Grigsby, Julia McManimee, Hazel
Ml:ore,, Margorie Gordon. Mildred Herndon, Miss Dawson.
Fourth Row Helen Gieseman. Nadine Hesse. Betty Johnson, Maxine Mil-ler. lrene Johnson. Mary
Lou Mm-Gregor. Jane Gullett, Barbara Jones, Dorothy Carter, Betty Loser, Vivian McCurdy, Rose Mahalek.
Fifth Row Mary France, Doris Holler, Betty Munshower, Virginia Heyder, Gloria High, Gertrude
gensegf giant Hutton, Wanda Lemons, Stella Hemeir, Marjorie Mitchell, Jean McBride, Mary McIntosh.
USE C IS ef. '
A Sixth'Bow Patricia Lenzen, Lucille Garred, Alice Joseph. Peggy Kintz, Marguerite La Forge, Marilyn
witlller. Mifiiam McAlpine, Elzora Jones, Frances Jay, Virginia Marks, Jo Ann Honn, Marjorie Muncie,
ima 1 er.
T12 z'1'ty-flzree '
First Row Gyneth Arthur, Helen Pirtle, Mary Ann Thomas, Wilma Dorraufzh. Rosa Lee Ch.ine,'.
Sara Wilkie, Clara Frew, Donald Cook.
Seeoml Row Ralph Thompson. Delmzi Etheridge, Sophia Armon, Dorothy Webb, Dorothy Rothroek.
Dorothy Van Horn, lletty Niehols, Maxine Royce.
Third Row Oleda Bennett, Virginia Braun, Julia MeManimie, Russell Hogan. Josephine Czxruthz-rs.
Aline Lewzzider. Helen Cornutt, Lzxelia ML-Kee.
HE Garfield Business Club has the distinction of being one of the oldest and largest
elubs of Garfield High School. It was organized in September, 1924, under the
sponsorship of Miss Minnie B. Lannners with a lneinberahip of seventy-one,
sixty-three ol' whom were uetive members and eight associate members.
The purpose ol' the club is threefold: to promote interest in tlie business world, to
broaden their knowlcdg,re oi' modern business methods and systems, and to encourage
u social spirit 111110112 the members.
The Club activities for the past year were Linder the direction of the followingr:
President ...,,, ,,........,., ,.,...,...,..,,,,,,,.,i.....,,,,,,,,.....,,,,,,,,...... R o sa Lee Chaney
Viee President ...,,, ,,,,,,. .,,. ,,,.,,..,... L ' l ara Frew
Secretary and treasurer .,.,.,,. Gynetli Arthur
Sponsor ,.,,......,i.,,.,,.,....,.,. ,,,.. L aelia M. McKee
First Row Leo Pfister, Warren Behringer, Bill Davenport, Bob Snedeker, William Phillips, Van
Second Row Thurman Miller, James Lindsay, Bob Burton, Jack Link, Andrew Oprisu, Darrel Ani!-
stadt. Bill Cook, Lewis Hudson.
Third Row Mr. Pike, Bill Petty, Don Rourke, Charles Harrison, Clive Henderson, Robert Cheek.
Nick Oprisu, James Fischer.
Fourth Row Robert Sisson. Paul Phillips, Bob Needham, Marshall Roeseh, Robert Lindsay, Francis
Pate, Bill Kearschner, Harold May.
Fifth Row Don Adolf, Dick Cross, John Hammerling, Harold Ward, Bob Maehling, Jack Holmes,
Wayne Dosset, Hugh Titus, Jack Martin.
Sixth Row Ralph Brill, William Roycr, Dick Tuttle, Bill Fraza, Bob Woodard, Carl Miller, Frank
Wcinbrecht, Jim Barnes.
PON the advent of the home room system at Garfield the Hi-Y Club was revived
at the beginning of the 1938 school year. Some one hundred twenty boys as-
sembled in the new gym for the first few meetings with Mr. Conover and Mr.
Pike assisting in the organizing.
The following officers were elected: Bill Davenport, president, Don MeDaniels,
vice president, Bob Snedeker, treasurer, and Warren Behringer, secretary. These boys,
vwiitlh the help of committees, have carried on until we now we have an active registered
c u .
The club members were initiated by the Labratory degree team. There were some
forty members lnltiated, and these now make up the club. Some new members have
been elected by the club and will be initiated.
Thelclub has been active in bringing in speakers and in serving the school and
community. We expect a bigger and better club next year.
Th z'1'1'y-fi' U0
Wi Wm 7 l
First Rvw Martha Funcannon, Beulah Keller, Madonna Stapleton, Miss Duncan, Norma Herring-
ton, Anita Kautz, Esther Biekel.
Second Row Bob Needham, Billy Bledsoe, Kenneth Roman, Bob Woolford, Billy Rimzs, Van Van Wey.
Third Row Bob Diehl, Harry James, Jack Funcannon, John Vaughn, Dean McCoy, Bob Funezmnfxn.
Fourth Row Dick Guyer, Odell Cook, Leslie Evingrer, Gordon Sweeney. Richard Cook, Hugh Titus,
HE Music Club, which is sponsored by Miss Duncan, was organized in the fall of
1938. Last term the officers were as follows: Paul Roman, presidentg Bruce
Powell, vice president, Hugh Whaley, secretary and treasurer. This term our
president is Bill Bledsoe. Anita Kautz is vice president, Bob Woolford, program
chaiimang Norma Herrington, secretary and treasurer.
At each meeting' we are entertained by members of the club. This offers a chance
for performers to appear before a group. This also helps us to better appreciate
Music is one of the line arts which stir the emotion in the souls of gsood listeners.
A musician who writes a great classical number has thrown his whole heart and soul
into it. Therefore we believe more people should enjoy and appreciate the world's
First Row Wesley Walker, John Sutton, Fayetta Pettiford, Mary Ladd, Helen Owens, Prosper
Second Row Thelma Lanyzley, Jewell Pettiford, Valeria Bradshaw, Callie Faulkner, Janice Frazier,
Third Row Georgia Jones, Anna Mary Parker, Hattie NVilliams, Catherine NVashin::ton, Caruthers
Stronur, Joanna Washington, Grace De Vaney.
Fourth Row Betty Walker, Catherine Sutton. Virginia Culston, Inetta Stewart, Esther Rouse,
President, Fayetta Pettifordg Vice President, Wesley Walkerg Secretary, Mary Ladd: Treasurer,
SEMPER PARATUS CLUB
N September 15, 1938, the Semper Paratus Club was organized by the sixteen
negro students of Garfield under the supervision of Miss Glace De Vaney, Dean
of Girls. This is the first org'anization of its kind in the history of the school.
The following charter officers were elected: president, Zola Mae Walkerg vice presi-
dent, Joanna Washingtong secretary, Inetta Stewartg treasurer, Virginia Golston.
The name "Semper Paratus" means always prepared. In our short existence as
an organized group we have studied the history of the negro race, and sung negro
One of the most outstanding enterprises of the year was an all negro assembly
given by the members of this club. In our social activities we have had a farewell
party for the colored seniors, a Christmas party, and one night party for the colored
students of Garfield and their guests.
THE GARFIELD PLAYERS
Places! Lights! Action!
The Garfield Players go into action.
OR many years the dramatics club has been one of the outstanding clubs of Gar-
field. The meetings are held every Thursday morning. Our president, George
Mitchell, has shown much interest and ability in leading the club forward. The
club is under the capable supervision of Miss Jewel Ferguson, whose personality and
outstanding interest in the dramatic talent of the students of the school has helped
the club to reach the highest of attainments.
A work shop play is presented each week of the school year during which all the
mgmbers of the club are allowed to participate. Several members of the club are
chosen as judges to decide which students shall be accepted upon presenting' a try-
One of the first social events of the year was the fall mixer held at the American
Legion Home. Many students attended this dance, and all who were there spent a
The club is now sending a student each week to the Union Hospital to entertain
the sick children. This project is under the supervision of Letty Jean Grigsby, who
chooses the students weekly to go to the children's ward on the seventh floor of the
Union Hospital. Some of the students who have assisted in this project are Emma
Wilson, Barbara Lenzen, Barbara Jean Cundiff, and Howard Mitchell, who entertained
the children with his clever puppet show.
The Boys' Play, an annual presentation of the club, was certainly one of the big
successes of the year. All the boys, dressed as girls, brought peals of laughter from
the student body for a forty minute proglam. An orchestra was furnished by Wilmer
The latest and most interesting project of the players is the new radio course.
Each Thursday the players present a thirty minute program over WBOW. The
players have invited all the students of Garfield to help them with their programs.
The students have been divided into three groups. The fnst, play writing, is headed
by Barbara Jean Cundiffg the second, continuity-writing, is headed by Paul Kipp, the
third, stage and sound effects, is headed by Robert Howell and William Giffel. Room 37
of the annex has been remodeled to resemble a modern broadcasting studio. Next year
the players hope to have complete broadcasting equipment. This work is now in-
cluded in the speech department under the supervision of Miss Ferguson, who has had
special training in this work. '
On the whole the club has been very successful this year. The officers have been
President .....,............ ..... ...,..... G e oige Mitchell
Vice President ......,... .,.,,..,.,,,,,..,,, R obert Pirtle
Secretary-Treasurer .... .......................,. M arjorie Bartholome
PL1bliClCy ...................................................................... Barbara Jean Cundiff
Stage ....--...,..--......... ........-..-.............,.... R obert Howell and William Giffel
Make-up. ....-.-........ ....... B arbara Jean Cundiff and Letty Jean Grigsby
First Row-wlane Alexander, Freda Rose Deal Dorothy Brill Barbara Lyons M ' ' B thl
. . , arJor1e ar oome,
Viola Westrup, Wanda Ramey, James Jones.
Second Row--Marjorie Connerley. Helen Gieseman, Jean Cromwell, Sally Richardson, Georgann
Sauers, Lucy Peters, Barbara Lenzen, Bob Pirtle.
Third Row-Patty Prewitt, Nadine He-sse, Agnes Anne Ely, Bernard Powers, Fred Hill, Doyne
Mattox, Guy Alsman.
Fourth Row--Betty Markham, Dolores Carey, Elizabeth Ann Thomas, Mary Van Arsdall, Margaret
Pauline, Norma Jeanne Wittenburg, Jack Cromwell, Warren G. Walker.
Fifth Row -Glenn High, Robert Sisson, Betty Freed, Paul Raman, Sam Charleck, Leo Pfister, Ken-
neth Gooding, Paul Kipp, Dick Tuttle, Ernie Ward.
First Row-Betty Elliott, Katherine Keifer, Anna Kennedy. Betty Hudson, Mildred La Follette,
Maxine Miller. Ruth Stillwell, Helen Myers, Virginia Carnes, Genevieve Joseph.
Second Row- -Betty Rowe, Mary Lou McGregor, Mary Eleanor Morton, Emma Wilson, Letty Grigsby,
Jane Abbott, Barbara Jean Cundiif, Mary Virginia Thorpe, Mary Franc ' W lb ' ,
es e ourn, Mildred Chestnut
Third Row --Marjorie Newton, Phyllis Ashman, Doris Trout, Bill Giffel, Howard Brown, Bob Howell,
Howard Mitchell, Charles Hungerford.
Fourth Row---'Tom Cundiff, Wayne Loving, Zeke Zwerner, Jim Maricle, Clive Henderson, ,George
Mitchell, Frank Paitson, Bill Phillips, Jimmy Smith.
Members not in the picture'-Francis Perkins, Barbara Bennett.
HEN back in 1913 the Garfield paper was founded, a tradition of news writing'
and news interest was established at Garfield. It was with great regret that
the printed sheet. was discontinued in 1931. The class in journalism conceived
the idea of reviving "The Royal Purple" in the fall of 1936, using a mimeograplned
sheet. By the spring of 1939, the staff had succeeded in giving the student body an
honest-to-goodness printed newspaper of which the students can be proud. The Press
Club members are Howard Beck, Warren Jones, Barbara Fisher, Richard Moon, Judith
Thomas, Barbara Phillips, Jack Schroeder, Bill Giffel, Max Trueblood, Sam Woods,
George Wise, Bill Donald, Blaine Boone, Sam Charleck, Ernest Ward, Bob Mulvihill,
HE Hobby Club of Garfield High School meets every week in room 12.
Its aim is to further develop an interest in the hobby that each student enjoys.
The hobbies represented are wood carving, the making of masks and marionettes
together with their historical dress, the modeling of cars and airplanes, and the col-
lecting of stamps, coins, and match folders.
We hope to have a greater number of hobbies next year.
The members of this club are Kenneth Blocksom, president, Howard Rader, vice
president, Franklin King, secretary, Norman Gliores, treasurer, Lester Bickel, Thomas
Blackwood, Bob Brown, Dick Cook, Walter Cook, Allan Dosch, Blaine Eberly, James
Harmon, Charles Hungerford, John Lovelette, Jack Martin, Howard Mitchell, Bob
Moore, John C. Nicholas, John R. Nichols, Harold Nickless, Bill North, Bill Pfister,
Jack Pfrank, Bob Shassere, Wayne Williams, Alice B. Moudy, sponsor.
HE membership of the newly organized travel club has grown this year to ten
members. The officers are Jack Marshall, president, Bob Funcannon, vice presi-
dent, Bob Diehl, secretary. Mr. Markle gave a discussion of the history of
Terre Haute, and Miss Ross gave an interesting account of her trip to Alaska. The
club has also taken an imaginary trip to California. -'
Boys' Coolcing Club
HE Boys' Cooking Club meets on Tuesday. The members are Guy Alsman, Jack
Carpenter, Bob Christenson, Nelson Elliot, John Feuquay, Roy Griffith, Bob Jones,
Bill Hayward, Bernard Powers, Bill Reed, Bob Reed, John Richey, Paul Roman,
Jim Smith, Don Spence, Bob Woolford, John Zwerner. Guy Alsman is chairman of
the executive committeeg Roy Griffith of the entertainment committee, Bob Woolford
of' the social usage committee, Nelson Elliott of the menu committee.
President .,l,.,.,.... .....,. J ay Cee Pigg
Vice-president ,,,,. ...... R ichard Moon
Treasurer ...,,,,, ,,..,.,.. W ayne Wilson
Secretary ..,..........,..,,,,..,....,............,..,..............,.,.,.,,,,,..,.........,,,.,.. Billy Petty
HE following indicate the work presented by the Science Club: air-pressure stunts,
conservation reports, wild life articles, optical illusions, science pitted against
disease, chemical experiments, electrical demonstrations, and scientific findings
on problems of industry and agriculture.
l'vlH'f.lj- ffl rw
First Raw Mary Henry, Elizabeth Wright, Maxine Lenex, Winifred Rxberts. Mary .lane Hurt,
Rosalie liell, Viola Butts, Betty Shaffer, Rosemary Smith, Richard Gremes.
Second Row Donald Cook, Mary Dorfmeier, Rosemary Ward, Dorothy Carter, Marilyn Deeter, Agnes
Sabin, Rita Dragaman, Jewel Francis, Betty Bond, Norma Moore, Bob Westrun.
Third Row lioh Cordell, Dick Guyer, John Bailey, Jesse Cook, Margaret Kosko, Irene Flack, Mary
Grubor, Nick Oprisu, Phil Anderson, Bill Mahalek.
Fourth Row Jaek Marshall. Raymond Tobey, John Padwojski, Earl Biekel, Jim Anderson, Holm
Shaul, Charles Harrison, Jim Conover, John Funkhouser, Elwood Gulley.
Fifth Row John Kerins, Robert Nbbot, Max Trueblood. Jack Pfrank, Norman Sh ares, Allen Doseh,
John Thompson, Blaine Everly, Nelson Elliott, Richard Dill, Robert Dillon. James Champer.
Sixth Row Kenneth liloksom, Fred White, Richard Cook, Tom MeGruder, Bill Frnza, lioh Christeson.
llolm Snedeker, Frank Weinhreeht, Bill Hayward, Carl Miller, Bill North, Dan Lyean.
THE GARFIELD CAMERA CLUB
EVERAL students led by Robert Cordell, Ralph Detrick, and Bill lVICCl'0l'y or-
ganized the Garfield Camera Club during the fall semester, 1938. Fifty-four
students joined the club. Mr. Conover was the faculty sponsor. The club im-
mediately started raising funds for a dark room. A bridge-dance was held at the
Lange Auditorium, and enough money wa.s cleared to equip the dark room for develop-
ing films and making contact prints. The paintsliop of the former manual training
department was converted into the dark room.
Eighty-two students were present at the first meeting of the spring semester. It
was necessary to divide the club so that part of the members met on Tuesday and
the remainder on Thursday of each week. During the fall term a trip was made to
Turkey Run. ' Two trips are planned for this spring. Effort is being made to raise a
fund to buy an enlarger. The club promised to display fifty enlargements of pictures
as part of Garfield's Glorified Carnival.
Fall, 1938-President, Bill McCroryg Vice President, Jewel Francisg Secretary,
Maxine Godag Treasurer, Max Trueblood.
Spring, 1939: Tuesday-President, John Kerinsg Vice President, James Anderson,
Secretary, Lloyd Paitsong Treasurer, Bill Mahalek.
Thursday-President, Robert Cordellg Vice President, Jewel Francis, Secretary-
treasurer, Max Trueblood.
HOME EC CLUB
First R-uw lVlnr::zxrrt Cupclztnrl, Narma Crawfnrd. Oleda Bennett, Evelyn Rea, Greta Fisher, .lcssl
Sqn-.mtl lbw lnmzrrnv Crnwt'nrd, J:xt'qu0lyne Abel, Doris Svott, Maxine Guda. Revzl Garlucll, .lzrhannx
'lhirfl ll-w .Inyno Ctmksvy, Mury Gruber, Mildred Gaysu, Betty Svhimmel. Laverne Ill-lzumy, Iiu
l :1kSt'y. Ruth
:xv Susanna ldnulvs. lcflllll House, Gloria llerosforrl, June Iiercsfrrrrl, llctty Utmk. llulx
lx:':n'svhner'. Iunv Oxfurtl. Il.mlwrt:x Atkinszxn.
Fifth Rf-w lfuirx 'l'Q'run. lfrnnt-cs Ltmis. Edith Chancc, Surah S:nhcrtun, M:xrth:t Harruh, Mztrusnt
K lvlnnztn, Rus
onmry St-hlmmvl. llillic Jackman,
G R141 l'A
l"lSHl'jli IGVELYN RICA JESSE FIELDS NURMA CRAWFURU
First Raw Richard Cook, Monzelle Gardner, Mildred Chestnut, Janet Shirley, Norma Moore.
Second Raw John McCoy, Dorothy Rothrock, Jane Abbott, Virginia Carnes, Howard Mitchell, Virginia
Third Row Bob Needham, l'aul Roman, Freda Rose Deal.
Fourth Row John Diehl, VVarren Jones, Carl Petty. Robert Diehl, Dorothy Carnes, Mr. Gilley.
Fifth Row -Donald Cook, Leslie Evinger, Marshall Roesch, Bob Woolford, Patricia Elliott, Bill
Phillips, Eugene Crawford.
First Row Jack Marshall, Bob Needham, Warren Jones, David Brentlinger, Thomas Blackwood,
Nelson Elliott, Carl Miller, Paul Roman.
Second Row--Mr. Gilley, John Vaughn, Bob Woolford, Jesse Cook, Bob Moore, Martha Lee Elliott,
Juanita Beatty, Freda Ruse Deal, Gordon Sweeney, Rex Blood, Marshall Roesch.
Third Row- Dick Guyer, Marian Wilson, Carl Petty, Richard Cook, Fred Isaacs, Billy Riggs, Kenneth
Roman, Rosemary Wade, Norma Herrington, Bob Sisson.
Fourth Row John Diehl, James Smith, Roberta Atkinson, Jack Funcannon, Jim Andrews, Richard
Cooke, Bill Thompson, Beulah Keller, Madonna Stabletun, Patricia Elliott, Anita Kautz.
Fifth Rowe'-Donald Cook, Leslie Evinger, Bob Shaul, Dean McCoy, Bob Diehl, Bob Funcannon, John
Templeton, Eugene Crawford, Bill Phillips.
Dorothy Carnes, Paul Roman, Freda Rose Deal, Miss Duncan, Robert Diehl, Virginia Carnes.
, Glee Club
First Row -Fern Burkholder, Ruth McGrew, Helen Hanley, Miss Duncan, Gloria Beresford, June
Beresford, Betty Nichols.
Sccond Row Betty Adams, Carolyn Yeager, Kathleen Guire, Jane Abbott, Letty Grimsby, Freda
Rose Deal, Gloria High, Clara Frew, Mildred Chestnut, Wanda Ramey.
Third Row Mary Lou McGregor, Jane Gullett, Mary Jane Burt, Winifred Roberts, Faythe Anderson,
Helen Templeton, Jane Ann Price, Juanita Scearcy, Wilma Miller, Marcella Hutchinson.
Fourth Row -Margie Burton, Janet Shirley, Mildred Herndon, Virginia Cook, Betty Lou La Follett,
Norma Moore, Marjorie Newton, Betty Myers, Virginia Carnes, Helen Myers.
Fifth Row Rita Mae McConuhie, Kenneth Roman, John Vauxzhn, Paul Roman, Bob Needham. Bob
Diehl. Billy Riggs, Tom Cundiff.
Sixth Row -Dick Guyer, Dean Mc-Coy, Bob Funcannon, David Brentlinger, Hugh Titus, Gordon
Sweeney. Leslie Evinger.
First Row Dorothy Carnes, Helen Templeton, Faythe Anderson, Miss Duncan, Dorothy Brill, Martha
Funcannon, Wanda Ramey.
Second Row Lucille Peters, Doyne Mattox, Helen Bennett, Norma Wittenberg, Martha Jean Gor-
don, Barbara Cundiff, Marjorie Newton, Margaret Ven Eute.
Third Row V-Dean McCoy, Richard Guyer, David Brentlinger. Paul Roman, Bob Needham, Tnm Cun-
diif. Bruce Powell, Kenneth Roman, Bob Sisson, Bob Funcannon.
Freshmen Girls Glee Club
First Row Gloria High, Gertrude Cox, Faythe Anderson, Miss Duncan, Helen Bennett, Wanda
Ramey, Marjorie Willy.
Second Row -Norma Moore, Virginia Marks, Mary Frew, Helen Templeton, Jane Ann Price, Betty
Srhuhardt. Betty Shafer, Alberta Ashton.
Third Row Norma Herrington. Beverly Huppert, Marion Wilson, Miriam McAlpine, Elizabeth Kons,
Lillian Saikley, Mary Jane Myers, Violet Phillips.
First Row Mary Van Arsdall, assistant editor: Lucille Peters, assistant business mzmmrerg liolw
Perkins, assistant riruular manager: Jewell Frances, assistant organization editor.
Second Row Wayne Lovinxr, editor: Miss Froeh, advisor.
Third Row Faythe Anderson, typistg Roberta Atkinson, girls' athletics: Jane Alexander, orxzzxnizutions
cmlitorg Tom Cunllitf, boys' athletics.
Fourth Ruw l'aul Kipp, business munznzer: Bette Bond. artist: Boll Cordell, snapsg John Bailey.
New Course Under Direction of Miss Ferguson
Guests On Script Exchange
W. I. R. E. With Seven
W. E. N. R. Schools In
W. B. O. W. United States
Tap Row4Mary Cliver, Patricia Elliott, Jay Cee Pigg.
Bottom Row--Jack Marshall, Evelyn Rea, Thurman Miller.
Contest Winners Bring Honors To Garfield
State Latin Contest-Patty Elliott, runner-upg Mary Cliver, honorable mention
Jay Cee Pigg, honorable mention in State Forensic contest.
Jack Marshall sold the most Garfield-on-Parade tickets.
Evelyn Rea, national typing contest.
Leo Pfister sold the most season tickets.
Thurman Miller sold next to most season tickets.
'1'hx-ee Musketeers. Yum. Dolls and dull babies, Anne Bond, Yeah! rsh! Our snapshot ediur, Our
two vom-hes, The Reed family, Our gang, Little Emmie Lou, Out pzossiping, Blondie, What you smiling
about, Munzziret Ann , Our Band Leadcr, Take me out to the hall game, Why the frownsfl, Blue Tri
Style, Our yell leadem, Margie Burton, Senior play practice.
fContinued from page 261
Basketball practice begins. . l
Football banquet. Jack Carpenter is next year's captain.
First game in our new gym. Garfield 20, Clinton 24.
"Senior Swingeroo' at Lange.
The boys begin "to put out" their football pins.
Card day. Home Economics Department assembly. Pay assembly given by the i
Our gym was dedicated to Mr. Zimmerman. Garfield 28, Sullivan 3-1.
The juniors sponsored "Staples, the Magician," in a pay assembly.
The "Hotsy Trot". Garfield 16, Valley 24.
Success at last! Garfield 31, Michigan City 20.
Senior farewell party. Without the whiskers, Santa 'Claus was Jim Conover.
"Stardust," Interlude Blue Tri Dance. Christmas vacation begins. l
Garfield 29, Brazil 19. '
Garfield 27, Otter Creek 21.
Garfield 18, Wiley 27 . . . New Year's Day . . . Maybe we need a new leaf.
Wow! What a vacation!
Garfield 28, State 19.
Garfield 37, Oblong 19.
Safety assembly. The Garfield Players presented a splendid program at the
Garfield 36, Bloomington 19.
Garfield 45, Glenn 25.
By the vote of the students "Purple and White" is our official school song.
We enter the preliminaries. Garfield 25, Concannon 18. Joint Commencement ex-
Garfield 19, Tech 24. Another card day and the end of the term.
Registration day. Gosh! I wonder who'll be in my classes.
This is tougher than I thought.
Feminine tears! The basketball team attended the basketball tournament at State.
The choir presented an evening program adorned in their new robes.
The Foster-Hall Quartette in a pay assembly. Garfield 46, Ben Davis 27.
Garfield 18, Clinton 24.
Garfield 19, Masonic Home 23.
Garfield 32, Southport 52.
Garfield 21, Brazil 22.
Garfield co-operated with the other high schools in running WBOW.
The boys' play again was a howling success.
The sectionals started in the gym and brought excitement to Twelve Points and
to the whole school.
Garfield 31, Fontanet 18. A swell beginning! Garfield 27, Honey Creek 22. This
is too good to 'be true!
Garfield 38, Concannon 28. Hey! Boy!
Garfield 29, Tech 22. Yea! We won the sectional tourney! ,
-10. Everybody is getting ready to go to Bloomington for the regional tourney.
Garheld 30, Spencer 28. Wow! The most thrilling game of the season.
-17. The whole city is behind our team, and the team is out to win the semi-finals.
Home-Ec skating party.
fContinued on page 751
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POWELL, Business Manager
GOLF AND TENNIS
First Row Whaley, Scott, Kipp, Westrup.
Second Row Zwerner, Haven-unip, Marlin, Power'
1 w H
Henderson, Powell, Hill, Alsman, High 1Blood absentb
T the end of a mediocre scheduled season, the Garfield Purple Eagles entered the
Sectional rated as slight favorites to defeat Fontanet. Winning their first game,
they were pitted as underdogs against Honey Creek. From this game on, Gar-
field was always classed as the underdog. However, the Eagles seemed to enjoy this
rating as they defeated the vaunted Cannons of Concannon in the semi-finals and trim-
med the claws of the high scoring Gerstmeyer Tech High School by a score of 29-22
in the final round Saturday night.
Given, by the experts, no chance whatever in the Bloomington regional, the Purple
Eagles came back in the second half of their afternoon game by overcoming a half-
time deficit of fifteen points to nose out the Spencer Cops, 30-28, after one minute and
twenty-eight seconds of play in the overtime period.
Fearing not a bit the Bloomington lads because of their high reputation and be-
cause of their being rated as favorites to cop the tou1'ney, the Purple Eagles dominated
the play in the final game of the regional to win, 29-26, their first regional title in
more than fifteen yea1's.
The Purple Eagles met their Waterloo, however, at the hands of Bosse of Evan:-
ville in the first game of the semi-final at Evansville. They were defeated by a score
To a large extent, the Eagles' victories depended upon Royer, lanky, high scoring
forward, and 'Captain Bill Reed, whose eye was sure on many long .shots during the
tournament play. However, it was very clearly shown that it took five men to make
a team by Benny Powers, swift ball hawk forward, rangy Don Huppert, who capably
took care of balls coming off the bankboards, and Don Spence, whose superb guarding
prevented many enemy baskets. While practically on a par with these five named
were held in reserve .such stalwarts as Bob Reed, Paul Sobonya, Roy Griffith, Bob
Jones, George Mitchell, and Glenn High, all good ball handlers and excellent shots as
they each proved on various occasions.
Garfield is giving tribute to Coach Willard Kehrt, who this year made his
third attempt to win a regional in five years. He believes in the saying the thi1'd time
is the charm.
Dec. Clinton A 'and B ....,.....,..... 24 Garfield
Dec Sullivan A and B ,...,........... 32 Garfield
Dec W. T. Haute A and B ...... 24 Garfield
Dec. Michigan City .........,.......... 20 Garfield
Dee Brazil A and B .,.,............., 19 Garfield
Dec. Otter Creek A and B ........ 21 Garfield
Jan. Wiley ........................,............. 28 Garfield
Jan. City Series State .............. 19 Garfield
Jan: Oblong .................................. 19 Garfield
Jan. Bloomfield A and B ............ 19 Garfield
Jan. Glenn A and B ............,....... 25 Garfield
Feb Ben Davis A and B ............ 29 Garfield
Feb Farmersburg A and B ,..... 20 Garfield
Feb Ind. Masonic Home ...,........ 23 Garfield
Feb Southport ............................ 52 Garfield
Feb Brazil A and B ...,... ......... 2 2 Garfield
Ill I Rm' liill Rmuyur, firrvxym- Milvhvll, Fxlpl. Hill Rffd.
hm' Inn Spun-v, li.rIu Jams, l':1l1l Sulmxlyzl. ll.+n Huppn
lhllnl lww lllvn Hivh. liunny l'uwul'-, IQ-'lm lived. liuy Gritfiih.
lnitiating 0ur New Gym
5- - 7 'W w ww
IR-tv BL'lll'llljIL'l', Jzum-4 Dmlson, Ernrst Ward, Bill Hayward, Bill Rcvcd, Oprisu
Mitchell, Millcr, Bill Davenport, Guy Alsmzm, D011 Huppert, Sam Charleck, Ted Now-
lon, Don Spa-ucv, Joni-s.
Jamvs Muriclv, .luck L'ai'p0nl0r, Paul Sobonya, Jack Warrick, Jamvs Fisher, Gcorga
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First Row-Schroeder, manager: Abbott, Kerins, Warrick, Pfister, Brown, Pirtle, W. Couk, Ward.
Second Row Van Wey, manager: Short, manager: Loving, D
Spence, Davenport. Subonya. J, Jones, Duncan, Charleck. Huppert.
May 6 .A,..,,
May 9 ,,.,,..
May 13 .,,.....
ickhoff, Powers, B. Jones, Hayward,
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HE Befzedzktus swf gf ninefeefz
hundred Mz'rz1y-nine 'wishes to
express its ffzanis for tfze support
from ffze frms adijertisirzg in our
6005. We sincerefy fzope our readers
Everuone should have a good
photograph at graduation tirne.
A Martin Tru Tone Graduation
Portrait will be a J ou Forever.
Ask about our Special Prices tor
MAR'1'1N's PHOTO SHOP
Official Photographers To The Benedictus
A local organization catering
to a discriminalive patronage that
consistently demands specially
ordered general merchandise of
RUDDELL SALES COMPANY
STATIONERS TO THE CLASS OF '39
7th St. at Lafayette Ave. - - Phone B-8051
"AN ACCREDITED INSTITUTION"
T. H. C. C., one of the largest commer-
cial colleges in the Middle West, offers
complete business curricula and is fully ac-
credited by National Association of Ac-
credited Commercial Schools, the largest
and most influential association of its kind
in America. Programs for both high school
graduates and college graduates.
TERRE HAUTE COMMERCIAL CULLECE, Inn.
Seventh 8' Ohio
IOPPOSITE INDIANA THEATREI
3255i-"P Emi Eff
615-2I Wabash Ave.
Mr. Hylton-"Now there's nothing in
the world too difficult to overcome."
Stude-"Have you ever tried squeez
ing shave cream back into the tube?"
HOME OWNED NOT CONNECTED WITH ANY CHAIN STORE
CUT RATE STORES
WE SELL THE BEST FOR LESS
I4 West National Ave. 90I-903 Wabash Ave
Brazil 329 Ohio St.
"Do you object to being kissed, Jean?"
"That's something I've never done
HEAT YOUR HOME WITH
The Wonder Coal
Genuine Cleanliness-No Clinkers
Low Ash-More Heat
i COAL YARD
'lllll IIAUTI, INDIANA
M. P. AKERS, Pres H M. JONES, T
.T , J
,f 2 f
f COLLEGE OF COMMERCE
TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA
' 116 SOUTH 6TH ST.
This is time School your friends attend.
Terre Haute Savings Bank
Established I 869
S.W. Corner Sixth and Ohio Streets
MARK JOHNSON SERVICE STATION
1' exqco G., .ma Oils . . . cmifiea Lubrication
rmEsToNE Tmss Ano Au'ro Accsssolues
Seventh at Lafayett e.... Phone B-8015
1C0ntinued from page 56J
Garfield, Bosse. Too bad we had to lose, but what a team!
The faculty basketball team beat the re.serves.
A most interesting assembly about Australia.
Track meet with Paris.
Movies taken by a newsreel cameraman.
Track meet with Clinton.
The music students presented "The Gypsy Troubadourf'
The Rose Glee Club in an assembly. Sophomore skating party.
Track meet with Tech.
"Garfield On Parade" was a big' success.
State Glee Club and science assemblies.
Junior girls' style show.
"The Old Maids' Review" was super. "The Grand Finale" was held at Lange.
The city track meet.
National Honor Society assembly honored twenty students. Dramatic club ban
quet at the Terre Haute House was a unique affair.
"The Mikado" was presented by the music department.
National Honor Society banquet.
The Junior Prom and banquet were held at the Mayflower Room.
Baccalaureate at Central Christian Church.
Senior farewell dance.
"BETTER BUY BUICK, THE BEAUTY"
TERRE HAUTE AUTO CO.
1500 WABASH AVENUE
1242 Maple Ave.
MRS. G. SHANKS, Prop.
IN JESSIE WITTENBERG, Prpp.
1248 Maple Ave. lat 12 Pointsl
J. S. EVANS G' SONS
925 WABASH AVENUE
Cook with Philgas ANYWHERE. Cost for average family 51.40 per
month. Why clean wicks, fill tanks, or take chances with DANGEROUS
B 4 U BUY "C"
HOME APPLIANCE COMPANY
1254 Maple Avenue Phone C-5553
IT PA YS TO PLAY
H h ff d 1
West Drug Store
THE NORTH SIDE PRESCRIPTION SHOP
ON THE CORNER SINCE I9OI
,ff ng -.
Devoe, Schmincke, Grumbacher, School Crayons and Paint
Sets, Linoleum Block Printing Sets, Brushes, Etc.
SMITH-ALSUP PAINT 81. VABNISH GUMPANY
ll South Seventh Street and 603 Wabash Avenue
C I' f h
Sporting Goods I l . omplments 0 t e
SAYRESCO. C. B. THOMAS
FOURTH AND OHIO STREETS
"The HomeofBetter FUNERAL HOME
For Smarter Young Men's Clothing
"Pete" Van Horn
CARL WOLF, Clothier
"Modernized To Serve You Better"
631 WABASH AVE.
Se uw: fy-effylzt
7110 Walue of 740144219 Mined
NOW when school days are ending, is a good time to
think of your future business career. One thing you
can do immediately, and that is begin to save, no matter
how much or how little. Any successful business man will
tell you that the ability to take advantage of opportunities
or advance quickly in business is often possible merely be-
cause of a neat little back-log of savings in a good bank.
Start now to save something, see an officer of our TWELVE
POINTS BANK, or the main bank down town, you'll thank
us for the suggestion later on.
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT
THE MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK
7th and Wabash Ave. Twelve Points
TERRE HAUTE, IND.
HUNTER, GILLUM, STREETER G' RHYAN, Inc.
I6 South Seventh St. ' Telephone Crawford I400
TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA
FUNERAL HOME COFFEE
TREASURE-CRAFT JEWELRY AND STATIONERY
BLUE IQIIBIBDN CDAI.
"IT HAS TO BE GO0D"
Phone C-5045 950 Wabash Avenue
Meet Your Friends At
EMERSON B. BIGGS
of 01644 Rdufd
1225 LAFAYETTE AVE.
33 S. Sth Sf. Phone B-8705
La - if f
,Z 1772 111' .SS Ama -1
.BIouSesi-Hiuyrglfilies - lfu2eSiuSlcirts -i Slafckgfv - Slrovrtswear
GUY MYERS, Owner
UNNECESSARY To Pay MORE - DANGEROUS To Pay LESS.
MEN'S SUITS Wi 0 El. LADIES' DRESSES
Top coA'rs - 5 9 LIGHT wzszcur coATS
CLEANED AND PRESSED
HATS - 35c - HATS
1240 Lof. Ave., Office
1370 Lof. Ave., Plant
1306 MAPLE AVE.
I sneezed a Sneeze into the air,
It fell to the ground I knew not whereg
But hard and cold were the looks of
In whose vicinity I snoze.
STA CURL BEAUTY SHOP
"Everything ln Beauty Culture"
1256 MAPLE AVE.
Hickory, dickory, dock,
Two mice ran up the clock.
The clock struck,
And they couldn't get supplies in for
12 POINTS BAKE SHOPPE
"Home of Better Baked Goods"
1275 Lafayette Ave.
"Ah," said the customs officer, finding'
a bottle of whiskey. "I though you said
there were only old clothes in that
"Aye, that's ma night cap."
1:75114 fy- fl: ref
I Class Prophecy fcontinuedl
fContinued from page 181
sistant coach at Notre Dame, Don Hup-
pert, basketball coach at Wiley High
School of Terre Haute, and Guy Als-
man, proprietor of Alsman's Amusement
Hall in Sullivan, Indiana.
In charge of the clinic are Drs. Ross
Elliott, of Columbus, Ohio, and Roy
Griffith, of Fort Worth, Texas, and
Nurses Grace Cassle, Faythe Anderson,
Margaret Chapman, and Zola Mae Walk-
er. Irene Johnson had planned to serve
as head nurse in the clinic, but her
hasty marriage to Bob Roloff, Chevrolet
executive, changed calculations.
Class Members Plan to Relax and
Soak Up Sunshine -
Jay Cee Pigg and Stanley Paitson,
two of the busier lawyers of Washing-
ton, D. C., told reporters yesterday that
they intended to forget all their cases
and clients for a real vacation. "I in-
tend to soak up plenty of sunbeams",
declared Pigg, "and let my greatest
bother be whether or not I'll burn."
For the most part, conversation seem-
ed to include talk of old times, the old
school, and the old gang. Several mem-
bers of the class are teachers in the old
home town and brought interesting
news. Evelyn Roman, of the English
department, Gyneth Arthur, social stud-
ies teacher, Rosalie Bell, music instruc-
tor, Bob Mulvihill, boys' athletic instruc-
tor, and Dorothy Van Horn, home eco-
nomic teacher, told of the modern build-
ings which have been built on the Gar-
field campus and of the improved cur-
Among the outstanding members
aboard are Helen Gieseman and Jean
Cromwell, who are writing a sequel to
their best seller, "Wilhelmina the Hei-
fer". Another novelist is Ernest Ward,
whose very learned works on "The
Home Habits of Prehistoric Man" have
gained him great fame.
Another outstanding couple were Shir-
ley Hicks, chairman of the national
committee for Charitable Works, and
Virginia Nation, director of nurses train-
ing at the mission hospital in Equators-
ville, in the Belgian Congo.
Other busy people are Robert Cordell,
photographer for the "Look Magazine",
Richard Cross, undertaker of Terre
Haute, Mary Frances Welborn, head of
the Welborn Sanitarium near Dallas,
Texas, and Fayetta Pettiford, head of
Pettiford Boarding School.
A group of girls with a lot in com-
mon included Mrs. Bill Van Horn, for-
merly Nadine Hesse, Mrs. Carroll Har-
graves, formerly Virginia Rose Cook,
Mrs. T. R. Jones, formerly Madelync
Forbes, Mrs. Ted Harriman, formerly
Betty Rowe, and Mrs. Dennie Latta, for-
merly Marjorie Rowe.
Publicity of the cruise will be written
by Helen Cornutt, United Press feature
writer, and cartoons by Raymond Paige
and pictures by America's outstanding
cameraman, Bill Mc'Crory, will appear
in your paper.
Editor's Note: On behalf of the Staff
of "'39", I give Mary Frances Welborn,
our greatest appreciation for the work
she has done in composing this pro-
phecy. She was, in our minds, the per-
son most capable of doing this task.
Wayne Loving, Editor.
and blocked by factory methods
Quality Work Cf Fair Prices
108 N. 7th St. C-1654
Mr. Powell-"Will you boys please
stop exchanging notes in the back of the
Jim Dodson - "They ain't notes.
Them's dollar bills. We're shooting
Mr. Powell-"Oh, pardon me."
"Papa, what's a grudge?"
"It's what you keep automobiles in."
THE BEAUTY NOOK
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