Garfield High School - Benedictus Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1943 volume:
ll . i
ht TQ those men ot Garfield l-hgh
School, riow in the service ot l
their Country, and vw vb rv
W TG those Glorious and l-lohoreol
Sons ot Garfield, who have so
nololv given their lives D vw vw
if VICTOR KIRK ' W
I, if AUGUST SIEFERMAN l
-If HENRY BoI-INER'I'
I +1 MATHEW KENNEDY
af FREDRIC WILLIAMS ,I li
. . "that thia CEUUPIWUIIPIIT uf Ihr I
pvnplr, bg Ihr pvnplv, anh fur 1
Ihr prnplr shall nut pvriah ll
from thv Partly" .... I l
We humbly dedicate this ,R
BENEDIC r Us ll
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Benny Staff .... ........,..., ..... .......
Faculty . .
Class History .. .
Class Will ,.....
Class Prophecy ..
National Honor Society
lunior Class History
Iunior Class .........
School Calendar 1942-3 .
Sophomore Class ........,
Sophomore Class History
Campus Humor . ., .... .. ..
Freshmen Class .......,........,...
lanuary Freshmen and Class Officers
Student Council ...........
lunior Red Cross Council
Blue Tri ................
G. A. A. . . . .
Radio Class ....
Dramatic Club ....
Debate Team .....
Girls' Cabinet ....
Ensemble . . .
Glee Club .......,...
Drum and Buqle Corps ..
Senior Class Play ..
War Efforts Section
Service Flag ....
Victory Corps . . .
War Pictures .. .
Varsity Football Squad ....
Football Scores .................
Coaches and 1942 Football Team
Track Team and Schedule .......
Ianitors ..... ,,,,,,,,,,,,
if FUIQEWUIQD if
In fhjs book We have affempred
to portray some of the Free,
American Spjrjf represemleaf af
Garheld which We hope the
Senior olass will always keep In
fhejr hearfs in profeorjng fhe
future of America.
RUEL BURNS, Editor-in-Chief
MARIORY PUGH, Organizations
OVERTON PENDERGAST, Managing
BOB LaFOLLETTE, Staff Photographer
SARA COUNCIL, Staff Artist
IOCK WILSON, Assistant Business
DONALD FREAD, Sports Editor
MARTHA ELLIOTT, Circulation
JAMES I-IARMON, Assistant Artist
ALLAN REINKING, Business Manager
MARY DETRICK, Typist
RALPH WINSLOW, Iunior Editor
MARIAN NASH, Girls' Athletics
IOAN FRISZ, Assistant Circulation
IOAN CROMWELL, Assistant
Left io Right:
Row l: Mr. Pil-ze, clean of boys, chemistry, Mrs, Pouts, English, Mrs, Kuhlman, registrar, Miss
Shryer, home economics, Miss Leisey, girls' physical education, Miss Kibby, sewing, Mrs. Bedwell,
English, speech, Mr. Conover, counselor, mathematics.
Row 2: Miss Helen Froeb, Latin and Spanish, Miss Mewhinney, commerce, Miss Reitzel, com-
merce, Miss Ross, social studies, Miss Norma Froeh, English.
Row 3: Miss Kelly, mathematics, Miss laenisch, mathematics, Miss Posey, ari,
Row 4: Mrs. Sanlcey, English, Miss Parker, English, Miss Duncan, music, Miss Latta, social
Row 5: Miss Ageng, social studies, Miss DeVaney, dean of girls, counselor, mathematics, Miss
Larnrners, commerce, Mr. Cartwright, track coach, physical education, biology, Mr. Hylton, prin-
cipal, Mr. Jones, mechanical drawing, Mr, Dischinger, football coach, physical education, health,
Mr. Powell, physics.
Pictures of the following faculty members do not appear:
Mrs. Conroy, French, Miss l-larris, botany, biology, Mr. Gilly, band, Mr. Kehrt, haskeiball coach,
physical education, health, Miss Bungarcl, librarian.
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Bill Boyle Iumes Harmon Gloria Spence lerry Freud "Abie"
"Beau Brummelu "One in a million!" "Versatile to the "The women! They
'nth' degree" just won't leave me
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
ew guessed how capably and completely the freshmen entering in Ian-
uary and September of 1939 would commandeer the field of curricular and
extra-curricular activity in their four years of attendance.
An extraordinarily early movement for class organization began in Miss
Louise Larnmer's boys' home room and resulted in the election of officers and
sponsor before the end of April, 1940, john Vaughn was elected president:
Betty McKenzie, vice-president: lim Harmon, secretaryg and Mary Detrick,
treasurer. Mr. William Anderson was elected sponsor. A picnic held May
25. 1940, at the Boy Scout Camp Wildwood marked the first of a series of class
The sophomore year was devoted to pleasure almost entirely: a hay ride
terminating at the Quaker Maid Camp and a skating party at the Third Avenue
Rink in the fall of 19405 a swimming party at the Student Union Building on
February 17, 1941. Another skating party, H43 Skidoo" in April, and another hay
ride in june closed the year's fun. Two precedents were broken in the last of
the year. A carnival, "The May Gaines", sponsored by the class but involving
the whole school, was held the evening of May 23, 1941, and was the first pro-
ject to fill the class treasury. Finances are usually allowed to drift until the
junior year. The second broken precedent was that of ordering the class rings
for delivery at the first of the junior year instead of delaying orders until that
When the juniors returned in the fall of 1941, they found that Mr. Ander-
son had retired to business and that they were without a sponsor. The election
decisively termed Miss Grace DeVaney the new class sponsor.
After a heated debate, for which the class is known, the mechanics of
class government were altered, and an executive committee of Marjorie Pugh,
Martha Bays, Norma Risley, james Harmon, Bill Boyle, and Overton Pender-
gast was elected in a class meeting to assist the officers in management. Iohn
Vaughn had been re-elected to presidency. ln mid-term he became a senior,
and jim Aitken replaced him from the position of vice-president. Bob Nicosin
took Aitken's place.
This was the year to earn the money for the junior prom: so the class
lContinued on Page 491
"A good sport!"
"A beautiful voice hath charm."
"From little spark may burst a
"They are never alone who are ac-
companied with noble thoughts."
Rolland Evinqer, "Funky"
"Torn between vice and versa."
Betty Keep. "Twink"
"A good disposition is more
valuable than gold,"
"l-'ul wel he svingef'
Mary Alice Purcell. "Mousie"
"Rich in saving common sense'
Robert Clark, "Monk"
"A grade! A grade!
for a grade!"
"A daughter ol the gods,
and most divinely fair."
Lois Dennon, "Punchy'
"You'll lznow her by the merrlment
that sparkles in her eyes."
Allred Cuvelier, "Buddy"
"A man ot a few words, but he keeps
Betty Lou Thomas
"Gifted with a musical voice."
"Way down south is the place where
I was born, whore the corn is full cf
kernels and the colonels full of corn."
Mary Clair Stephens. "Pennie"
"Her smile always has its face
Iohn Bartholome, "Bart"
"Upright as an exclamation point!"
"Brains and independence!"
"Gather around, boys. I know a
"Nothing is impossible to a willing
"What would I do with size when I
do so much without it?"
"Only the best is good enough."
"A master in the art of wit."
Henrietta Brewer. "Hetty Betty"
"Fun to be with,"
"A penny tor his thoughts."
"The potential victim of connubialityf'
"lf he would talk more we would
know hini better."
"Everyone likes Mary."
Donald Fread. "Speedy"
"One of the boys,
One who studies."
Barbara Ballantyne. "Barb"
"Short as ct dream!"
"You rouse me too soon. I must
Charlotte Eisman, "Charlie"
"As good as gold."
Tom Cooke, "Iohn"
"I-Ie is master of his time -
Patricia Keeney, "Pot"
"A merry heart makes cr cheerful
Don Gray, "Slim"
"When danger to glory shall coll mc.
I still will be first in the tray."
Frieda Belle Cook
lack Sutherland, "lock"
"He-'s got -1 w-Qty of looking into -T:
girl's eyes that mglze her completely
forget whgt he looks lil-ze."
Betty Banks, "Betsy"
"Intelligence is the roctd to success."
Eugene Erne, "lime"
"O, would I weren't cr wolf."
"Toll Lilzo fir kings own daughter,
Fgrir? Like at mornin' 0' May."
Bill Steed. "Mike"
"Lessons titst Y it you hftve time."
Dorothy Thorp, "Dade"
"Short as ony shadow!"
"II they tgize him in the fixrmy were
going to sell our bonds."
"'VVhgtever is worth doing is worth
"Serving Uncle Sam - the hcrrd
"A plecrsctnt disposition is her
"To sleep or not to sleep.
That is no question."
Bruce Albright. "Gus"
i'Tl'iere's no question but thot
jokes are original."
Winilred Neil, "Win"
"Sweet, dernure, cmd shy."
Wayne Guire, "Rich"
"Be silent and safe."
"Bonnie, good, and gay."
"Nc1ught he cares for the fierce
diseose of thought."
Norma Mclntosh. "Mac"
"Often seen, but never heard."
Bill Zwerner. "Skooch"
"He was voted by his class
most likely to go to seed!"
Phyllis Iohnsori, "Phil"
"The noblest mind the best
Betty Ann Rowley
"She tcrl-:es life but not too seriously,"
Iames Rowe, Red
"His qaqs aren't just corn - they're
Norma Williams, "Shorty"
"Life is short, and so am I."
Otis Withem. "Oats"
"Words are to him like carrier piq-
eons 3 to be released only singly
and in some emergency."
Edna Wells, "Eddy"
She hath many nameless virtues."
"lt isn't quantity, it's quality with
"She climbed the social ladder, lad
"He will climb to the top of the
"Quiet - but nice,
Liked 7 but definitely."
Phyllis Cofiel, "Phil"
"She has music at her finqertipsf'
Nora Belle Killion
"Her smile shall rule the universe,"
"Full of pranks and mischief!"
Archileen Mullis, "Archie"
"Synonymous with Vivacityf'
Robert Rourke, "Bob"
"He was a leader of men and C:
follower of women."
Martha Perry, "Mart"
"Short, blonde, and Winsome!"
"He came too late and left too soon."
"Tis wise to say little.'
Alfred Dillon, "Petie"
" 'Twas always said of him: 'a good
Barbara Roberts, "Corky"
"Quiet and reserved."
When hc talks it isnt a conversation
- it's a filibuster."
Mariorie Thompson, "Marge"
"She's quite sweet. lsn't that
Thomas Records, "Red'
"Beware! Beware! A man with red
Miriam Nichols, "Mur"
"She takes life as it comes, always
armed with a smile."
"A poet in our midst."
"Found: A treasure!"
"She doeth little kindnesses which
most leave undone."
Bob Moore. "Bobo"
"My tires aren't so good. The air
has begun to show through."
"She's a keen kid!'
Bob Tuttle, "Girl"
"He used to have a flame until she
went out with a squirt."
"She has a way of walking in your
"Men of few words are the best
"She has a beau in every port."
Ruel Burns, "Burnsy"
"All he lacks is a "C" card."
Dorothy Burton, "Dot"
"Deep blue eyes, like two teaspoonf
fuls of Mediterranean."
"He should be modeling tuxes.
He is modeling kakhif'
"Queen of the Purple Eagles."
"The Knave of Hearts."
"Winkable, twinkable, simply
"Hes another who answers to taps
in the morning."
"She's pretty to walk with, witty tc,
talk with, and pleasant to think on."
"Among them but not of them."
"There's something queenly in her
"Nothing is achieved witlm it
"Her friends are innuin
Kathryne Holcombe, "K. T
"Third linger, left hand.
Ruth Archer, "Nicky"
"Virtue is its own rewan
Suse Ann Bayles, "Suzee
"One reason why boys
Betty Spears, "Elmer"
"We think she's swell!
luanita Miller, "Eden
"Full of sw-:et indiiierf
"Genius with the light
"ln this fool's i'arf1dise li dr inl
Ethel Mae Miller
"She wields -gr wicked t uni
"lt's the navy for inet'
"Her ways are ways of
First Row: Second Row:
Bgb Westrup Mildred Mickaqe
"Gartield's Bobby lonesf' "Gentle and kind but never proud
Betty schlosser Hath tongue at will but never loud."
"Her thoughts are her own." Bob Braun
lack Martin "Brawn and brains?"
"I-le neither seems reserved nor talks Betty McGuiqan
too much." "Blest with plain reason and sober
lane Reinoehl Sense'
"She wears a crown of glory." MGTY le'-111 1011115011
"She'll always be Mary."
"Art is her life and her joy."
"A likable girl."
"They serve God Well wh
"She has only one rule,
o serve his
And that is to be pleasant."
Helen Rose White
"A merry, jolly girl."
Black and White Told OH
A huge Wears Whlte' Smd the Traffic Cop: "Sayl didn't you see
speaker, as a symbol of happiness, Q..
for her wedding day is the most joy- me Wave at You'
ful in her life," G. Spence: "Yes, you fresh thing,
"And Why do men Wear black?" and it limmy were here, he'd paste
some one qgked, you one for getting so fresh."
L . e l
e, the class of 1943, being as yet of sound mind and disposing memory.
do hereby make, publish, and declare this our last will and testament, hereby
revoking all former wills and codicils by us made.
We will cmd bequeath:
To the school, everything we don't take with us, including old love notes,
discarded books, used chewing gum, and old cigarette butts.
We will and bequeath:
To the juniors, the joys and sorrows of being sophisticated seniors and in
particular our ability to handle our pecuniary difficulties.
To the sophs, saddle oxfords, three inches of height, a "C" card, chewing
gum, and a chocolate bar.
To the freshies, the ability to get through in less than five years.
We will and bequeath:
To Miss DeVaney, another class who will enjoy and appreciate her
ability to guide successfully, as our class has in the past years.
To Miss Ross, a new set of trees so she won't have any more dead timber.
To Mr. jones, the ability to get the senior boys to class meetings on time.
To Mr. Conover, a new toupe to cover his shining top during a black out.
To next year's senior class president, the traditional polka dot shirt.
To the future football team, another "G" on the turkey.
To all next year's "cases", a row of booths along the west wall, by which
means they can be assured more privacy than before.
t was in june of l943, on my tenth wedding anniversary, that my husband
and l decided to take a trip to Califarnia. During our visit we decided to attend
the Palladium, and upon arriving there, we found that james Sandlin was
manager, assisted by Petie Dillon, head bouncer, and Don Vidal and Herschel
Rogers, his assistants. james Aitken, foremost band leader of America, was
featured. He has copied the style of Claude Thornhill, using Bob Lalrollette on
the French horn and David Brentlinger, noted saxophonist. Who should ap-
pear as master of ceremonies but Wayne Guire. We were pleasantly surprised
to find several Garfield graduates in the show. Some of the chorus girls were
Betty Rowley, Barbara Bennett, Barbara Roberts, and Norma Mclntosh. Later,
The Rockettes made their appearance, and we found four girls in that gracious
tContinued on Page 653
Lei! to Right:
HONOR SOCIETY -- 1943
W' gm vw
Paul Kohl, 2. Patricia Keeney, 3, Dorothy Burton, 4, Ruel Burns.
Bob Rourke, 2. Sara Council, 3. Mary Detrick, 4. Iohn Bartholome.
Bob LaFollette, 2, Marjorie Puqh, 3. Gloria Spence, 4. Ierrie MCG-rew.
Mary Alice Purcell, 2. Barbara Cazee, 3. Dorothy Thorp, 4. Marjorie Thompson.
'fflifrrrr 'Y PAY' Y -ig-iii'-v"77 .
One diiierence between a pres- "Magna Cliarta said that the King
ident and a Kina is that a King has was not to order taxis without the
consent ot Parliament."
Z9 Q XX
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
arly in the tall the junior class oi 1942-43 chose a committee to decide on
the class ring. A beautiful one was chosen, and there Was much excitement
around school when the rings Were received.
We started our social activities with the novel idea ot a "Sock Dance" in
the gym. This was scheduled tor Friday, October 30, l943, HalloWe'en colors
were used in decorating tor this dance. The Third Avenue Skating Bink was
the scene of another ot the junior parties. This was on Friday, Ianuary 29, l943.
Both of these events were open to the student body.
The junior class had the honor of decorating the gym tor the Turkey Day
Assembly. The gym was quite Well camouflaged with purple and White crepe
A large crowd gathered in Gariield's auditorium on the night ot Friday,
March 5, 1943, to spend the evening enjoying "A NIGHT IN A BOMB-
SHELTERH. The unexpectedness of what happened and when made a very
interesting evening for all who attended.
The greatest social event that We, the juniors, sponsored Was the junior-
Senior Banquet and Prom. This was held in the Mayflower Boom ot the Terre
Haute House, Friday, May 28, l943, and proved to be one of the most talked
about activities of the year.
Fred Creal .... President
john Templeton . Vice-President
Ann Wallace . . . . . Secretary
Gordon Hayes . Treasurer
Mrs. Conroy ..., Sponsor
5 ' .
vt- X '
' :' Q
u N '
Left to Right:
Row l: lane Thornas, Bonnie Taylor, luanita Trueblood, Dorothy Annakin, loan Cromwell, Rose-
mary Reinoehl, Ioan Vanderhoot, lean Pugh.
Row 2: Pauline Scott, Zoe Shriner, Pat l-lankins, Mary IVfcGuigan, Mary Loser, Mary Ida Lem-
mons, Marjorie Horn, Ioanne Sisson.
Row 3: Barbara Hawkins, Shirley Harris, Martha Mullikin, Virginia Anderson, Betty Sterling,
Row 4: Mary Euriga, Barbara Kruzan, Mary Balu, lane Risley, Fred Crecl,
Row 5: Myron Russell, Harry Rowe, Eileen Rcckclift, George Willoughby, Dick Davis, Spencer
Compton, Raymond DeLisle.
Row 6: Floyd Sutton, Sam Cazee, Maver Gibbs, Norman Carrico, lack Hockman.
Row 7: Ioe Russell, Robert Faris, Fred Shassere, Gordon Hayes, Iohn Sargent, Boyd Goda,
Iasper Kelley, Wayne Coy.
Lei! to Right:
Row 1: lim Waggoner, lack Gobin, Bob Brothers, lack Pfrank, Bob Hoffman, Carl Snodgrass,
Ralph Conet, Burton Mains,
Row 2: Don Grant, Bob Elliott, Wade Brown, Robert Petty.
Row 3: Darrell Cavolt, lane Bragdon, Dorothy Owens, lack Forsythe, Mark Royer, Edward
Pettus, Robert Morgan, Robert Hudgens.
Row 4: Ioyce Carson, Helen Martin, loe Adams.
Row 5: Ioan Frisz, Mary Padwojski, Ruth Winclley, Rosemary Burke, Norma Westbrook, Rose
Lenges, Iosephine McCoy, Ann Wallace.
Row 6: Virginia Whitesell, Helen Henry, Letitia Oprisu, Betty Lee, loan Farmer, Armetta
Stringleld, Delores Armour.
Row 7: Doris Schaffer, Katherine Barnes, Ellen Gregg, Lavonne Webster, Mary Lou Steed,
Left to Right:
Row l: lean Chappelle, Irene Sickler, Madeline Lowther, Mildred Fischer, Ellen Diehl, Doris
Potts, Iune Barnard.
Row 2: Patricia Hiatt, Virginia Kiefer, Barbara Hughes, Willa Danner, Margaret Burt, Beverly
Feuquay, Rita Hanley.
Row 3: Barbara Egloft, Barbara Hyatt, Ella Mae Wilcox.
Row 4: lean Furnas, Barbara McCowan, Berniece Miller, Patty Tomes, Betty Hogan, Virginia
Evans, Marilyn Cottrell, Peggy Frew.
Row 5: Fred Miller, David Shirley, lack Harris, Ralph Vllinslow, Iohn Templeton, Dick Thomas.
Row 6: Leonard Hussong, George Sexton, Iames Tifien, Paul Walwick, Melvin Tyler, Fred Pugh.
Row 7: Dan Williams, Ted Nelson, lim Farmer, Guy Mahan, Ralph Fallowlield, Harold Reynolds.
Row 8: Bill Robson, Iohn Drake, Bob Garry.
Brazil 6 - Garfield O
Linton l9 f Garfield 2l
Sullivan l3 Y Garfield 13
Crawfordsville 0 - Garfield 6
Senior party at Edgewood Cabin
Assembly f Tuberculosis films
Senior Benny drive ended
Tech l2 - Garfield O
22 23 Vacation due to State Teach-
Iuniors' "Sock Dance"
Clinton 29 - Garfield U
Home coming with seniors as
hosts and hostesses
Robinson l8 f Garfield U
Senior class play
Oblong 6 - Garfield 37
Blue Tri dance
Mothers' Club Revue
Underclassmen Benny drive
Wiley 13 4 Garfield l3
27 28 Thanksgiving vacation
Assembly - pictures of modern
Clinton 26 f Garfield 25
Girls' Cabinet dance after game
Sullivan 23 e Garfield l3 ,
Brazil 49 - Garfield 35
Crawfordsville 35 - Garfield 29
Senior Christmas party
School closed for Christmas
Back to work again
State 39 G Garfield 19
Linton 48 f Garfield 27
Tech 3l - Garfield 26
End cf first semester
Iunior class skating party
Registration for new term
Wiley 30 - Garfield 20
Spencer 36 - Garfield 24
Otter Creek 33 Y Garfield 32
Clinton 4l - Garfield 33
Glenn 25 - Garfield 41
Brazil 53 - Garfield 37
Girls' Cabinet dance after game
Sophomore skating party
Sectional tourney - Otter Creek
36 - Garfield 23
Service Flag dedication
Iunior party "A Night in a Bomb
H. Y. Skating party
Victory Corps induction
Garfield wins city league
Girls' week assembly
Tech 59 - Garfield 49.
Sophomore "Sweet Sixteen
Concannon 44 - Garfield 66
Tech 59, Brazil 36, Garfield 34.
Wabash Valley Track Meet -
Garfield 6V2 points.
Brazil 5214 4 Garfield 5624
City meet-Garfield IOVZ points
G Men's Minstrel
State Sectional Track meet
National Honor Society banquet
Senor Farewell Assembly
lunior banquet and prom
Mid-term baccalaureate sermon IUNE
at Congregational Church Commencement and Farewell
Mid-term senior breakfast Dance
Mid-term commencement at School closed for summer
SKIN? GYTH vacation
SCPHOMORE CLASS I-IISTQRY
he sophomore class of Garfield entered the school year of 1942-43 with an
unusually large enrollment. Under the capable leadership of Miss Latta, our
adviser, our class had a profitable and enjoyable year. Our class officers
were Pete Varda, president: Bob l-lemeier, vice-presidentp Shirley Hamrick, sec-
retary: Louise Paitson, treasurer.
Early in the fall we laid aside the usual name of "Silly Sophomoresu, and
decided to become "Scrappin' Sophs" instead. We proved true to our name,
as We joined whole-heartedly into all war salvage Work. We enrolled in the
Victory Corps and supported all Student Council and Red Cross drives.
ln addition, We have enjoyed several purely social events. On Friday,
February 26, over a hundred young people turned out for a skating party at
the Third Avenue Skating Rink. On April 1, 1943, a closed party was held in
the Lange auditorium, and this particular day added considerable zest to the
entertainment. Since we were looking forward to the junior Prom, several
small dancing parties have also been held. '
With so much class spirit and cooperation in evidence, Garfield can
expect to hear from a lively group of juniors next fall. Watch out! Here we
Left to Right:
Row 1: Betty Shoal, LaDonna Moore, Mary Alma McConnell, Rosemary Iones, Ruth Nelle
Carnes, Alice Adams, Vanita Ramey, Betty Alexander, Sally Dill, Charlotte Morgan.
Row 2: Rosemary Burgan, Madonna Burns, Doris Stone, Thelma Snow, Rosemary Smith, Dor-
othy Hall, Marjory High, Ruth Ann Apple.
Row 3: Ella Marie Stevens, Sarah Persinger, Virginia Thomas, Norma Haxton, Barbara Hudson,
Barbara Compton, Charlotte Snow, Barbara Bandy.
Row 4: Ada Stedman, Mary Scroggins, lane Wells, Rebecca Shedd.
Row 5: Mary Agnes Tallon, lean McCrocklin, Mary Anne Holmes, Mary lane Hyatt, Margaret
Row 6: Charles McBride, Wayne Thorlton, Robert Hemeier, Harry Rousch, Bill Brown.
Row 7: Walter Nash, Alex Balu, Paul Thompson, Pete Kaparak, Robert Wolfe.
Left to Right:
Row l: Marilyn King, Maxine Butts, loy Abbott, loan Minger, Barbara Abbott, Shirley l-lamrick,
Evelyn Adams, Mary l-layhurst, Marjory Woodward.
Row 2: Wanda Goldman, Dorothy Riggs, Mary Iane Waggoner, Helen Schultz
Row 3: Rosalie Perkins, Dorothy Pickett, Gloria Bedino, Patricia Monroe, Doris Skitt, Melba
Jackson, lune Herman, Betty Lou Lee, Louise Sovern, Theresa Greene, Louise Paitson.
Row 4: Don Campbell, George Reed, Charls Nichols, Louis Gayso, Bill King, Matthew Burns,
Wayne Giesman, Bill Hawkins.
Row 5: Norman Walls, Everett Butts, lim Pendergast, Don McKee, lack Knox.
Row 6: lack Gordon, lim Kyle, Warren Martin, Iohn Wicker, Don Schabel, Rudolph Czecho,
Bill Czecho, Bill Sexton, Charles Lowe.
Left to Right:
Row l: lrene Hollers, Grace Petty, Virginia Pattison, Marilyn Whaley, Dorothy Taylor, Olivia
Sonka, Betty Vanderstoep, lean Handley, Barbara Toth.
Row 2: Norma Byrley, Ruth Vanderbilt, Bevra Culver, Anne Wagner, Helen Brown, lmogene
Faris, Betty Dillon, Catherine Evans.
Row 3: Dorothy Bledsoe, Valera Downing, Barbara Alumbaugh, Frances Taylor, Charlotte
Coffenberry, Betty Lou Hill, Bonnie Law.
Row 4: Beth Nash, Rosa lane Walker, losephine Rothrock, Harriett DeLisle, Margaret Church,
Row 5: Barbara Cronk, Betty lo Smith, Bob Wright, Charles Reed.
Row 5: Robert Scott, Bill Smith, Bill Iohnston, Stuart Chestnut, Pete Varda, Strawdie Shoal, Don
Russell, Bill Evans.
Row 7: Bill Gregory, Gene Iohnson, Leo Ever, Marion Dunlap, Harry King, loe Ausbeck, Allen
, -A-a, ,
if. , V -' 1
X 1,.. -N .r -.1
X ' P
Willie on the railroad track-
The engine gave a sgueal
The engineer just took a spade
And scraped him off the wheel.
Willie saw some dynamite
Couldn't understand it quite:
Curiosity never pays.
lt rained Willie seven days.
lnto the cistern little Willie
Pushed his little sister Lily
Mother couldn't find her daughter
Now we sterlize our water.
Bobo - "Sweetheart, if l'd known
that tunnel was so long l'd have
given you a kiss."
Martha-"Cfracious! Wasn't that
History cmd Gecqrczphy
A mountain range is a cooking
stove used at high altitudes.
- l. Sutherland.
Henry Vlll had an abbess on his
knee, which made walking difficult.
- B. Hudgens.
Zanzibar is noted for its monkeys:
the British Government lives there.
4 M. Prew.
The Earth makes a resolution
every 24 hours.
The four seasons are: salt, pepper,
mustard, and vinegar.
- R. Frost.
Teacher: Hlerry, what happens
when there is an eclipse of the sun "
Fread: "A great many people
come out to see it."
The soil of Prussia is so poor that
the people have to work hard to stay
- B. Snedeker.
The sun never sets on the British
Empire because the British Empire is
in the East and the sun sets in the
- C. Smith.
lmports are ports far inland.
Teacher: "Where is Cincinnati?"
P. Kohl: "Fourth place in the
The moon is a Planet just like the
Earth only deader.
- I. Sandlin.
Teacher: "What is the 'Dog
' Sutherland: "Bin - tin - tin."
The flower has five parts: sepals,
pedals, antlers, pistle, and trigger.
- lock Wilson.
Sunday School teacher: "ln what
order do the Gospels come?"
Bob Smith: "One after another."
Science and Math
"The metric system refers to kilo-
grams, centigrams, telegrams, etc."
- O. Pendergast.
Mr. Pike: "Define H20 and CO2."
Martha B.: H20 is hotwater and
CO2 is Cold Water!"
"A polygon with seven sides is
called a hooliganf'
- B. Elliott.
Miss Kelly: "A man has X miles
to go: he walks A miles, goes B miles
by train, C miles by plane, and D
miles he cycles: how far does he
have left to go?"
T. Records: "E, F, G, H, l, l, K, L,
M, N, O, P, Q, B, S, T, U, V, and W!"
"A circle is a line with no depth
running around a dot forever."
- B. Bourke.
As l was laying on the green,
A small English book l seen,
Carlyle's essay on Burns was the
So I left it lay in the same position.
- limmy Aitken.
Left to Right:
Row l: Ioyce Maxwell, Shirley Hammelman, Dorothy Wailly, Ioan Schroeder, Dorothy Stapleton,
Carolyn Maynard, Mary Heyder, Dottie Parker, Evelyn Cordes, Betty Lou Hyatt.
Row 2: Shirley McCool, Rosemary Rogerson, Katherine Keep, Eileen Smith, Roberta Martin.
Row 3: Betty Hickman, Pauline Toulson, Phyllis Templeton, Bonnie Hayward, Shirley Rowe,
Mary Frances Gibson, Frances Detrick, Georgia Hetzel, Bobette Cramer.
Row 4: Delores Miller, Anna Iane Syester, Bill Spence, Wilbur Adams, Bob Gibbs, Norman
Pilant, Ioe Mullikin, Bob Myers.
Row 5: Thomas Bedford, Bob McGinn, Rex Riggs, William Waltman, Dick Myers, Morris
Row 6: William Stewart, Bill Fowler, Albert Stewart, Robert Austin, Iim Thompson.
Left to Right:
Row l: Patricia Meehan, Patricia Porter, Wilda Snow, Barbara Taylor, Betty Paitson, lean
Sanders, Marjory Wagner, Nina Potts, Ioan Utterback, Pauline Templeton.
Row 2: Kathryn Thompson, Freda Rudisell, Ieanne Treise, Iosephine Stoneking, Marva Welton,
Beverly Rassie, Dorothy Rinker, Barbara Schabel.
Row 3: Mary Monninger, Pauline McClain, Betty McDaniels, Norma Griffith, Patricia Goda.
Phyllis Gammon, Frances Heironimus, Earbara Keeney. -
Row 4: Robert Dabelow, Clyde lohnson, Bill Fread, Ronald Thorlton, Paul Marshall, Harry
Sumner, Louis Long, lim Crowthers.
Row 5: Robert Ross, Bill Drake, Bob Gibbons.
Row 6: Chester Sutton, Bob Schimmel, Paul Thompson, Herman Radtke, Bob Trager, Donald
Pelky, Bob Kantz, Lawrence Brown.
Left to Right:
Row l: LaDonna Roy, Betty Critchlow, Oma Mae Arnold, Betty Barnard, Ian Dooley, Iune
Brewster, Ioan Flickinger, Iolene Baker, Shirley Canine.
Row 2: Rita Herter, Nina Mahan, Florence Myers, Donna Downing, lean Cromwell, Ierie Amour,
Theresa Fitzgerald, Barbara Coffey, Patsy Creasey.
Row 3: Barbara Young, Betty Norris, Virginia Iordan, Carmen Kelly, Dorothy Davis, Iacqeluine
Breer, Charlene Beresford, Virginia Combs, Ioan Foster, Iune Boyll, Betty Brooks.
Row 4: Bob Ike, lim Mayfield, Glen Bickel, Vincent Gayso, Bob Vidal, Ioe Frisz, Harry Iohnson.
Ronald Morgan, lack Radcliffe.
Row 5: Cornelius Lockett, Bob Iamison, Eugene Hansel, Iohn Morge.
5 ' .
vt- X '
' :' Q
u N '
Left to Right:
Row l: Mary Lou Faris, Coleen Guire, Norma Gobin, Louise Handy, Sarah Brashears loy
Meyers, Iulia Neely, Frances lackson, Nina Ramey, Catherine McGinn.
How 2: Gertrude Thralls, Ioan Dicken, Bettie Poole, Shirley Drake, Ioan Rogers Geraldine
Pettus, Bertie Lou Iohnson, Sheila Thomas.
Row 3: Hugh Wallace, Don Walton, Arthur Chestnut, Jesse Elliott, Carl Mangelsdort Eugene
Row 4: Bill Meyers, Iim McCann, Victor Ketchem, lack Reyer, Iames Meadows Arthur Cronk
Row 5: Iulius lay, Bob Anderson.
he class of 1946 met May lO, 1943, and organized. The following officers
were elected to serve in their sophomore year:
Bob McGinn .....
Phyllis Templeton . .
Bill Spence ......
. . . . . . President
. . . . . . Secretary
. . . Treasurer
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he Various groups of Garfield's music department have been called upon
many times throughout the year to help in numerous patriotic programs. Dur-
ing war times especially, people turn more and more to music as it has a
morale-building quality with which nothing else can compete.
The choir has filled many such calls and has built up a splendid reputa-
tion by their well-balanced singing. The ensemble has filled frequent engage-
ments for teas, banquets, and meetings of civic groups. The band played for
all the home games this year and added much pep and enthusiasm to Gar-
field's spirit. The orchestra has also progressed splendidly. The glee club's
arrangements are beautiful and also show much hard Work and skillful guid-
All in all, the year for the music department has been highly successful.
Left to Right:
Seated: Helen Henry, Marjory Horn,
Mary Alice Purcell, Barbara Eglofi.
Standing: Barbara Brooks, Miss Dun'
Lett to Right:
Bow l: Barbara Roberts, Carmen
Kelly, Theresa Fitzgerald, Norma lean
Griffith, Betty Rowley, Freida Belle
Cook, Barbara Hawkins.
Bow 2: Dorothy Rinlcer, Barbara
Schabei, Phyllis Lommel, lean Furnas,
Geraldine Pettus, Rosa Walker, Dorothy
Bow 3: Bonnie Law, Henrietta Brew-
er, lean Cromwell, Marva Welton, Es-
ther Biclcel, losephine Rothroclc.
Left to Right:
Bow l: Barara Egloii, Marjory Horn,
Patricia Hiatt, Miss Duncan, Betty Mey'
ers, Vanita Bamey, Mary lda Lernmons.
Bow 2: Bob Gibbs, Eiien Gregg,
Rosemary Seal, Betty Lou Thomas.
Alvena Roman, Ellen Diehl, Ioan Sis-
son, Paul Kohl.
Bow 3: Donald Grant, Bill Herndon,
Harry Rowe, Alfred Cuvelier, Warren
Brewer, Conway Harrold, lack Gobin,
""' ' 3 W -V 1 ,,.,,,,.
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Lett to Right: , 1 .., , I P? 9
Barbara Hughes, Helen Petry, Willa X 't E E t l. ' B, H ' wg-.r I ' I -V I H I , Q ml Q
Danner, Marva Welton, Iune Barnard, ' 1' I ' gil T. f- .' I
Marjorie Waggoner, lean Furnas, Ierie I ' ,J 1 - lil of ' W! A XI L I
Amour, Ioline Baker, Carolyn Maynard, .' Q my . 4 , .NL
Ioan Schroeder, Mary Heyder, Marilyn E A ' 'h 11 1
Whaley, Betty Brentlinger, Theresa Fitz- Q ' 2 .g 1-1, is . I' I v
Qerald, DotlY Parker. t J 'J , -' , . U 'T N .N
Seated left to right:
Paul Thompson, Rudolph
Helen Henry, Ruth Nelle Carnes, Dor-
othy Owens, Marilyn larnes, Virginia
Standing left to right:
loan Sisson, Guy Mahan, Louise Part-
son, Ellen Diehl, lohn Templeton, Bill
Fowler, Miss Duncan, lim Aitken, lohn
Sargent, Bob Lalfollette, Charlotte Snow,
Left to Right:
Row l: Mr. Gilley, Ierrie McGrew.
Row 2. Freida Belle Cook, Charlene
Beresford, lane Risley, Betty Lou Pait-
son, Louise Paitson.
Bow 3: Marilyn Spencer, Bill Fowl-
er, Iim Meadows, Norma Risley, Mary
Row 4: Phyllis Seal, lack Radcliffe,
Bob Gibbs, Ronald Bland, Guy Mahan,
Row 5: Rose Ann Price, Bob Trea-
ger, Iohn Sargent, lim Sellers, Ted Nel- V
son, Bob McGinn.
Row 6: Bill Fread, Georgia Barnett,
Nina Mahan, loan Sisson, Virginia
Whitesell, Ellen Diehl. '
Row 7: Iim Aitken, lim Sumner,
Rosemary Seal, Rex Ri s Spencer
Compton, Dick Nicoson, Wilbur Adams,
wie:-1-'M mer. f--f---
. 't,ft A
1 Q J
as ef Y
Left to Right:
Row l: Barbara Toth, Ann Wallace, loan Cromwell, Bob Westrup, Allan Reinking, Don Fread.
Bow 2: Helen Brown, Mildred Fisher, Mary Ann Hyatt.
Bow 3: Dorothy Pickett, Beth Nash, Bonnie Hayworth, Margaret Frew, Patricia Porter, Barbara
Caee, Mildred Mickaqe,
Bow 4: Bob Petty, lirri Rowe, Bob Hemeier, Dick Davis, lack Knox, Iack Forsythe.
Bow 5: Boland Morgan, lack Hackman, Bill Smith, limrny Sellers, Bill Fread.
IUNIOR RED CROSS COUNCIL
1 he lunior Bed Cross Council was organized last fall under the leadership
of Miss Boss. We feel that although we have not been organized long, we
have had a successful year. Our work has consisted of assisting with the
salvage drives, and we have made rornpers and pajamas for small children.
We gave five dollars to the Senior Red Cross and fifteen dollars to the National
Childrens Fund. The officers follow:
President ...... ....., B arbara Toth
Vice4Presiderit . . . .... Iuanita True-blood
Secretary-Treasurer .. ...., Ann Wallace
BLUE TRI CLUB
he Blue Tri Club has had an unusually large membership of two hundred
eighty-four girls the past year, and the attendance held up well when the time
of meeting, because of a War time school program, was changed from school
time to after school hours. More girls have participated in the club work, and
time has been saved because of a file kept by Miss Kelly which indicated the
particular talents of each one. The club objective has been to help in every
way possible toward the war eftort. The fall dance, the Lucky Shuffle, was
thus called because, as a feature, a twenty-five dollar war bond was given
away. Part of the initiation was the wearing of a string of tin cans, which were
later turned into the scrap drive. The Service Committee had two projects of
vital importance: one was sewing for the Red Cross, and the other was giving
programs for the Old Ladies' Home. The music committee helped with the
latter by forming a Blue Tri chorus. lt not only sang there, but also had a part
in a patriotic program at the annual Y. W. C. A. dinner. The programs for the
regular meetings have been original. A particular comedy skit called "This
is War" did much to keep up the morale of the girls. The devotions have been
planned to impress upon the club that the one ruler is God and not some so-
called dictator. This committee represented Garfield by giving devotions for
the annual Checking-up Conference. The club as a Whole donated money to
the Occupational Therapy project and to the glasses fund, sold bangles and
seals for the Tuberculosis Society, bought the meat for the Thanksgiving bas-
kets, and worked with the Hi-Y in collecting names of former Garfield students
now in the armed forces of Uncle Sam. The Ways and Means Committee
worked hard to provide sufficient funds for the club treasury. The council
members for the past year have been as follows:
Club Sponsor . ...... Miss Kelly
President ...... .... D orothy Burton
Vice-President . . . ...... Dorothy Thorp
Secretary ...... ...... D orothy Annakin
Treasurer ........... Mary Claire Stephens
Service .... Marjorie Horn -- Miss Lammers
Music .... ,............. M ary Alice Purcell
Publicity Vanita Ramey - Mrs. Sankey
Social ......... ...... ' Norma Risley - Miss Latta
Devotions ........ ..... I uanita Miller - Miss Iaenisch
Ways and Means .. .... Rosemary Seal - Miss DeVaney
Sergeant-at-Arms . . . .................. Delores Armour
5, .Q Q
X , r
Lett to Right:
Row 1: Betty Lou Barnard, Carolyn Maynard, Shirley Rowe, Bonnie Hayworth, Ioan Cromwell,
lean Pugh, Iuanita Trueblood, Betty Nan Newton, Ann Wallace.
Row 2: Oma Mae Arnold, Eileen Smith, lean Furnas, Mary lda Lemmons, lane Risley, Iean
Chappelle, Mary Balu, Iane Thomas, Mary Lou Steed.
Row 3: Ruth Whaley, Dorothy Annakin, Bonnie Taylor, Ernestine Gainey, Barbara Hyatt.
Row 4. Mary Loser, Margaret Burt, Barbara Hughes, Mary McGuigan, Beth Nash, Barbara
Brooks, Miriam Follett.
Row 5: Norma Westbrook, Sally Dill, Betty Io Smith, Teresa Green.
Row 6: Betty Critchlow, Harriett DeLisle, Virginia Iordan, Ioan Flickinger, Olivia Sonka, lean
Row 7: Charlotte Morgan, Carmen Kelly, Eileen Rockcliffe, Barbara Toth, lean Handley, Helen
Row B: Ioycei Maxwell, lean Cromwell, Ioan Utterback, Zoe Shriner, lane Bragclon, Virginia
Row 9: Betty Ann Kalb, Ruth Vanderbilt, Rosa Walker, Betty Lou l-lya, Pauline Templeon.
Marva Welton, Patty Brownson, Charlotte Snow, Phyllis Templeton.
10: Frances Detrick, Ioan Schroeder, Mary Heyder, Patsy Creasey, Marilyn Miller, Betty
Leit to Right:
Row l: Delores Armour, Vanita Bamey, Iuanita Miller, Rosemary Seal, lerrie McGrew, Mary
Clair Stephens, Dorothy Burton, Dorothy Thorp, Marjory Horn, Norma Risley.
Row 2: Miriam Nickles, Betty Lou Thomas, Frances Beck, Martha Bays, Gloria Spence, Lois
Dennon, Henrieta Brewer, Esther Bickel, Barbara Cazee.
Row 3: Patricia Keeney, Helen Fortune, Phyllis Iohnson, Marian Nash, Helen Petry, Sara Coun-
cil, Betty Banks, Betty Keep, Violet White.
4: Winitred Neil, Mary Detrick, Alvena Roman.
1: Barbara Schabel, Rosemary Iones, Mary Alma McConnell, Iune Barnard, Madonna
Mary Scroggins, Dorothy Keelor, Margaret Church, Barbara Abbott, Evelyn Adams, Marilyn
2: Louise Paitson, Dorothy Davis, Norma Griffith, Betty McDaniels, Florence Myers, Patricia
Ierie Amour, Dorothy Owens, Ruth Windley, Rosemary Burke.
3: Ruth Nelle Carnes, Dorothy Pickett, Beverly Alexander, Catherine McGinn, Geneva
Gloria Bedino, lacqueline Breer, Patricia Meehan, Charlene Beresford, Dorothy Hall, Virginia
4: Geraldine Pettus, Nina Bamey, Barbara Taylor, Phyllis Gammon, Theresa Fitzgerald,
5: Betty Paitson, Rebecca Shedd, Dorothy Rinker, Phyllis Lommel, Ioyce Boussum, Marjory
r, lolene Baker, Martha Hiatt, Patricia Goda.
6: Norma Harton, loan Frisz, Ioan Harris.
7: Shirley Canine, Nina Mahan, Mary Padwojski, Gertrude Thralls, Helen Martin, Ioyce
, Roberta Martin.
8: Beverly Rassie, Barbara McCown, Ioan Farmer, Betty Lee.
9: Freda Rudisell, Ioy Myers, Barara Cronk, Barara Cromwell, Iosephine McCoy, Bose
, Shirley Hammelman, Rosemary Smith, Margaret Frew, Betty Brooks, Ioan Rogers.
10: Shirley Spence, Gloria Cromwell, Iune Boyle.
l il 1 1 l
Left to Right:
Row l: Charles Heed, Wade Brown, Bob Rourke, lock Wilson, Maver Gibbs, foe Frisz.
Row 2: lim Sellers, Gordon Hayes.
Row 3: Bill Killian, Mr. Pil-ie, Norman Wctlls, Don Schabel.
inishing its fifth year, the Garfields Hi-Y has proved itself one of the lead-
ing service clubs of the school.
Some of the services rendered this year have been these: assisting in the
city-wide salvage drive: contributing to the Red Cross fund: sponsoring a used-
book storey preparing a service roll and flag dedicated to all Garfield alumni
in the armed forces, and assisting in all football, basketball, and track events.
The Hi-Y also sponsored a skating party.
ln the program for the past year, the Hi-Y has had many noted and inter-
esting speakers. These proved an inspiration to all.
The following are officers of the club:
Mr. Pike .... Sponsor
Mr. Dischinger . , . . Co-Sponsor
Bob Rourke . ....,.. President
Bob Petty .,... ,... V ice President
Mfrver Gibbs . . . ,..... Secretary
Carl Snodgrass . , . . . . Treasurer
Vice-President . . .
Ways and Means
Program . . .
Publicity . . .
Membership . . .
G. A. A.
Pin C500 Pointsl
Letter C3 50 Points!
nogram 1150 Points!
Norma lean Herman
. . . . Willa Danner
. . LaDonna Moore
. . . lean Furnas
. , Harriet DeLisle
.. Mildred Fisher and Betty Sterlinq
Charlotte Morgan and Norma Haxton
"Stunts and hikes and sports of every kind
Makes us strong and clearer in our minds.
You will always hear us shout and say,
HING LIKE THE G. A. Af
. . . . . . . . Frances Gibson
G. A. A. ACTIVITIES
Left to Right:
l. Dancing Class.
2. Tennis Team.
3. Basketball Team.
4. President, Vice'Presiclent, Secretary, and Treasurer
readinq right to lett:
5. Volleyball Team.
6. G. A. A. Council.
he Garfield Radio Class, under the direction of Mrs. Bedwell, has spent
a very busy year. Since last September the members have broadcast over
W. B. 0. W. every week. The projects have been original scripts, Written in
serial form, and were based on Greek mythology. They proved to be quite
popular and brought the class a steady following among listeners.
ln addition to these scripts, the class has studied all phases of broadcast-
ing and has produced a program ot each type. We hope next year's radio
class will gain as much knowledge as We have, and achieve as many inter-
esting and valuable experiences.
Left to Right:
Bow l: Pauline Templeton, Bonnie Hayworth, Shirley Rowe, Phyllis Templeton, Katherine
McGinn, Iune Barnard, Charlene Beresford, Virginia Combs, Betty Barnard.
Bow 2: Marva Welton, Betty Lou Hyatt, Patty Brownson, Eileen Smith, Henrietta Brewer, Sara
Council, Nina Mahan, Florence Myers.
l-'tow 3: Barbara Brooks, Louise Paitson, Betty Paitson.
Bow 4: Evelyn Adams, Fluth Nelle Carnes, Ann Wallace, Barbara Schabel, Patricia Porter,
Bettie Io Smith, Sally Dill.
Bow 5: Dorothy Pickett, Beverly Alexander, Dorothy Annakin, Oma Mae Arnold, Ioan Utterback.
Bow 6: loyce Boussum, Iosephine McCoy, lean McCrocklin, Lois Dennon, Margaret Frew, Gloria
Spence, lean Cromwell, Ioyce Maxwell.
Bow 7: Dan Williams, Edwin Evinger, Dick Thomas, Ted Nelson.
Bow 8: Gordon Hayes, Maver Gibbs, Warren Brewer, Carl Snodgrass.
ights! Places! Curtain! and another work-shop play is under way!
Dramatic Club meets every other Friday, but due to the school's new
program, meetings are held after school instead of the third period as before.
After-school jobs have caused the Garfield Players to reduce in number with
a definite "manpower" shortage. But though quantity has decreased the
quality of the try-outs has remained the same, and the players have welcomed
several new members. One of the most important new members is our new
sponsor, Mrs. Freda Bedwell.
The social highlight of the year was the annual dance planned by a
committee headed by Sally Dill.
The officers of the club this year were:
President ....... ..... S ara Council
Vice-President . . . ...., Barbara Brooks
Secretary ..,. .... B everly Alexander
Treasurer .............,..,..............,.,. Betty Lou Hyatt
Best wishes to all you graduating seniors from the Garfield Players.
Left to Right:
Dorothy Burton, Sara Council, Ierrie McGrew, Edwin Evinger.
he Garfield Forensic Club started its season this fall with a series of
debates. When the City Speech League opened, it enrolled entrants in hum-
orous and dramatic declamationp original oratory, oratorical declamationg
extemporaneous speaking and poetry reading. Contests were held weekly,
beginning in lanuary and ending in March. The Garfield Forensic members
were the proud Winners of this tournament.
The club debated consistently this year. Lack of transportation has hin'
dered members taking part in as many contests as they would like, but the
year has been an active and busy one, with more than an average number
Garfield Forensic has thirteen new students ready to apply for Forensic
charters and outstanding degrees.
Left to Right 1
Row l: Betty Alexander, Mary Alice McConnell, Dorothy Burton, Ioyce Boussum, lean Cromwell,
Row 2: Dorothy Annakin, Betty lo Smith, Ierrie McGrew, Vaneta Ftamey.
Row 3: Ioyce Maxwell, Edwin Evinger, Sam Caz-ee, Henrie ta Brewer, loan Utterback.
Cast of "Troub1e Solvers
Kula Donaldson .... .................. ................ .
Bert Wirick ......
lanet Orolway . . .
Ruth Crelos .............
Mrs. Horace Liverwright . . .
Samuel Saunders .....
Mr. Liverwrlght ....
Mrs. Qrdway .........
Senor Phillipe Montez . . .
Harriet Sawyer ......
Camille Langdon ....
Messenger Boy ....
. . . larnes Harmon
. . . . Sara Council
Mary Alice Purcell
. . . . . . Dorothy Burton
. . . . Iames Aitken
. . . . Robert Nicoson
. Henrietta Brewer
. . Robert Westrup
. . . . Betty McKenzie
. Ethel Mae Miller
. . . . . Eugene Erne
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
he choice for the senior class play this year was "The Trouble Solvers",
a laugh provoking comedy of two young men who set themselves up in busi-
ness. And what a business venture it isl For a reasonable fee they agree to
solve people's troubles. However, in striving to solve the other fel1ow's prob-
lems they get into no end of difficulties themselves. They are involved in so
many mix-ups that it looks as if they will never get out, but all ends well when
they accidentally uncover a plot.
Senior Class History tContinuedl
tContinued from Page ll-
began with two features in one day: a rummage sale in the morning and a
matinee at the Swan Theater in the afternoon of October 18, 1941. A Hall-
owe'en a party, partially for pleasure and partially to collect class dues, was
held at the Lange auditorium. November 28, 1941, the class brought Karl
Varanti, then an exchange student from Finland to DePauw University, to speak
on his native land at the "Dessert Party". Then came the really big event: the
first "Melody in G". This talent show was held Friday, April 17, 1942, and was
exceedingly well prepared and well attended.
The lovely banquet and prom on Friday, May 29, completed the year in
fine style. Hank Messer's orchestra played in the Terre Haute House May-
flower Room, and the silver ball suspended from the ceiling cast glints of light
over the dancers.
The senior year began rather quietly with only one party the first term
and that on October 10, 1942, at the Edgewood Cabin. November 4, the seniors
assisted with homecoming as hosts and hostesses. The january graduates had
baccalaureate service jointly with other schools at the Congregational Church,
lanuary 17, and commencement at the State Gym lanuary 20. That morning
just Garfield's class had a farewell breakfast.
The executive committee membership included Patricia Keeney, Mary
Detrick, loan Schabel, Alfred Cuvelier, lim Sandlin, Holland Evinger. The of-
ficers were chosen as follows: Bill Boyle, presidentp lim Harmon, vice-pres-
identp Gloria Spence, secretary: and jerry Fread, treasurer. Throughout the
year, the seniors each Monday morning brought speakers for vocational Quid-
ance as is the custom of senior classes. Again the main project of the year was
"Melody in G", even better, if that is possible, than the one of the year before.
This was on the evening of April 30, 1943.
A number of boys either joined the services or were drafted before the
senior week. The activities were cut a great deal by the war, but there was a
baccalaureate, May 30, jointly with other city graduating classes, and a picnic.
The Farewell Dance, the final good-bye to high school fun, was held after com-
mencement exercises lune 2, 1943. The graduation was formal, for by a vote
of 60 to 40, the class chose to uphold this Garfield tradition.
Upon completion of this year Garfie1d's class of '43 divides and is no
longer a unit, but every member has some memory of his part in the class.
Page F arty-N ine
Left to Right:
Row l: Ian Dooley, Dorothy Annakin Martha Bays, Ioan Cromwell, Gloria Spence.
Row 2: Ruth Nelle Carnes, Mary Anne Holmes, Ann Wallace, Miss DeVaney.
he Girls' Cabinet strives always to develop school environment for the
girls of Garfield. During this, its third year of existence, the Cabinet has
achieved several goals. Two sport dances helped refurnish the livable office
of their sponsor, Miss Grace DeVaney.
Semi-annually, the Cabinet sponsors the "big and little sister" project to
introduce freshmen to the school. Throughout the year the Swappe Shoppe
functions for clothing and jewelry exchange. '
The original Cabinet was appointed in l94O by Miss DeVaney, but since
that time, the Cabinet has perpetuated itself by choices of the girls and the
sponsor. Always the membership includes four seniors, three juniors, two
sophomores, and two freshmen.
Gn the following pages We
have endeavored to portray . .
Lett to Right:
Arthur Artls, E. L. Harper, Mayor McMillan, Mr. Conover, Bob Rourke, Mr. Hylton, Carl Snodgrass,
Mr, Evinqer, Gloria Eeclirto, Geneva Killion.
GARFIELDS SERVICE FLAG
he need ot a record ot Garfields sons in the Armed Forces of the United
States was sensed by the Hi-Y Club early in the fall ot 1942. Toward this end
the club began the work of compilinq a card index ot the men and Women in
the service and the displaying of a service banner ot some nature.
The banner was made by the qirls ot the Home Economics class and was
presented to the school by the club through its president, at an assembly
especially arranged by the officers ot the club. The school officials, the mem-
bers ot Krietenstein Post ot the American Legion, and the mayor of the city
took part in the presentation.
At this time there were more than tour hundred exfGartield boys and
girls in the service. Four had qiven their lives for their country. Increases in
both numbers are shown month by month.
he Victory Corps has completed its initial year of existence as a vital
part of Garfield. Wlien the federal government suggested a mobilization of
studcnt power in secondary schools for total war effort, Garfield was the sec-
ond to respond locally.
lanuary l5, the corps had its formal induction service in the form of a
pageant, "Victory Marches Cn". Four hundred twenty-five or two-thirds of
the schcol joined in the general membership. The five special divisions with
sponsors follow: air, lames Conoverg land, Crville lonesg sea, Homer Powell:
production, lames Bowlesg and civic, Galena Kibby.
There are two major purposes and innumerable minor ones. The entire
program is designed to build men for service after high school and also to
build the right kind of civilians.
Much of the work that was done from lanuary until lune was salvage
collection of all sorts. A group of students are Civil Air Patrol Cadets. Red
Cross sewing was done by some home rooms. The school bought 352,000
worth of War Savings stamps. A means of checking was devised, and by
check sheets filled out in first period classes, an accurate account of student
effort was kept.
The general faculty committee for the year was Composed of Grace
Delfaney, Laura Shryer, and Earl Pike.
ost Garfield students are doing their part to help in the different salvage
drives carried on by the government. They have contributed tons of scrap:
hundreds of buttons, hangers, old stamps, books, and magazinesy stacks of
newspapers: and pounds of tin cans. ln some of these drives, especially in
books and magazines, Garfield has led the other schools in its district. Success
has been due to Miss Boss, the sponsor, and her committees of home room
Scrap Metal .... . . .... 8 tons
Safety Pins . . . . . . . 200
Rubber . . . ..... 15 lbs.
Tin ........ .... 5 ,353 lbs.
Silk Hose .... 2,500 pairs
Paper .,.. .... 3 ,960 lbs.
Buttons ........ . . . . .... 1,500
Light Bulbs ........................... . . . 1,000
Afghans made from scraps of material . . . . . . . . l
Baby Quilts made ................... . . . 3
GARFIELD AT WAR
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Although winning only half their games and tying two, the Purple Eagles
of Garfield had a successful season. Garfield was far underrated, but they
had that necessary spirit to forge ahead. Under the skillful guidance of Coach
Donas Dischinger and the assistance of Phillip Cartwright and Willard Kehrt,
they were the only team to defeat Linton, the Wabash Valley Champions.
They also tied Wiley High for the first time in several years.
Bob Rourke was honorary captain for the season. Cecil Smith was
elected captain by the team, and he also received the "most valuable play-
er's" award. Ierry Fread and Bob Rourke made the 'Wabash Valley second
team, and Cecil Smith, "Punky" Evinger, lim Rowe, and Bob Smith received
Garfield - 0 . . . . . . Brazil - 6
Garfield - 21 .... . . . Linton - 19
Garfield - l3 .... ...... S ullivan - l3
Garfield - 6 . . . .... Crawfordsville - O
Garfield - O . . . . . . Gerstmeyer - 12
Garfield - 0 . . . .... Clinton - 27
Garfield - O . . . .... Robinson - 18
Garfield - 37 .... . . . Gblong H 6
Garfield - 13 ................................... Wiley - l3
Results: Won - 35 Lost - 45 Tied - 2.
COACHES AND 1942 FOOTBALL TEAM
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Left to Right:
Row l: Harry Rousch, Holland Evinqer, Alfred Cuvelier, Bob Rourke, Ierry Fread, Bob Petty,
Cecil Smith, lim Humphreys.
Bow 2: Mr. Cartwright, Bob Hoffman, Bob Morgan, Bob Clark, lim Rowe, lames Sandlin, Bob
Smith, Dick Travis, Melvin Tyler, lim Farmer, Bob McGinn.
Row 3: Mr. Kehrt, Fred Pugh, lock Wilson, Bob Hemeier, lack Pfrank, loe Delbeuqh, Iohn Teml
pleton, Stuart Chestnut, Bob Gibbons, Bob Payne, Terry lohnson.
Row 4: Mr. Dischinqer, Louis Long, Paul Marshall, Charles Nickles, Bill Stuart, Herman Badtke,
Ioe Frisz, Wayne Thorlton, Floyd Sutton, Roland Morgan, Paul Thompson, Bill Evans, Iirn Crowthers,
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RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM
Left to Right:
Wayne Gieseman, Harry lohnsori, Bill Smith, Bob larneson, Robert Vidal, Paul Marshall,
Herman Badtlze, Boh Schimrnel, lack Radcliffe, Bill Fread, Bob Kantz.
Bill Robson, Paul Thompson, Alex Balu, Terry lohnson, Dick Nicoson.
Bolo McGir1n, Mr. Cartwright, Bob Hemeier, Bob Norris, Mr. Dischinqer.
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Margaret Frew Dick Thomas Gloria Spence
Page 514.1 fy-Two
December 8 - Clinton - 26 ....
December 12 - Sullivan - 23 ....
Decemer 16 - Brazil - 49 .......,....
December 18 - Crawfordsville - 35 ....
lanuary 5 - State - 39 ....... ....
Ianuary 8 - Linton - 48 ,...
Ianuary 13 F- Tech f 31 ................
Wabash Valley e West Terre Haute H 41 ....
February 5 - Wiley - 30 .......... . . .
February 6 A- Spencer - 36 ......
February 10 - Otter Creek M 33 ,...
February 12 - Clinton 4 41 ......
February 13 W Glenn - 25 . . .
February 19 - Brazil - 53 .... . . . . .
lanuary 28 Sectional --- Otter Creek A 38 . . .
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Left to Right
Row l: Floyd Sutton, Stuart Chestnut, Bill lohnston, Robert Clark, Paul Marshall, Ralph Winslow,
Alfred Dillon, lames Rowe.
Row 2: Guy Mahan, Don Smith, lames Sandlin, Overton Penderqast.
Row 3: I-larold Reynolds, loe DePeugh, Paul Thompson, Otis Withern.
Row 4: Ted Nelson, Harry Rousch, lohn Lamb, lohn Throckmorton.
Row 5: Bill Steed, loe Russell, Chester Sutton, Ruel Burns, Phillip Cartwright, Pete Varda.
GARFIELD 1943 TRACK TEAM
April 21, 1943 . . . . . . Tech 5914 -f Garfield 4914
April 27, 1943 . . . .... Cancannon 43 -- Garfield 66
April 29, 1943 . . . . . Tech 59 -- Garfield 34 -4 Brazil 30
May 1, 1943 . . . .... Wabash Valley Meet - Garfield 614 points
May 4, 1943 . . . .... Brazil 5214 - Garfield 5696
May 12, 1943 . . . . . . . . . City Meet - Garfield - 10W points
May 15, 1943 . . . . . . State Sectional Track Meet - Garfield 3 points
Class Prophecy QContinuedJ
CContinued from Page 173
body of dancers, who represented Garfield. They were Winifred Neil, Martha
Bridgewaterr, Betty Keep, and Carolyn Rogers. Betty Spears and Agnes Sobin
were the main skaters in the show lce Capades.
During the brief intermission, john Lamb "Wetzel" came in selling news-
papers. We noted in the headlines that Mayor Don Gray of Hollywood has
appointed Don Fread chief street cleaner. john invited us to his home where
we were astonished to see Dorothy Burton as his wife. He showed us a letter
which he had recently received from Marian Nash, manager of Poets Nook.
The letter was filled with news items concerning nearly every Garfield grad of
the class of 1943. There was also a Lux soap ad enclosed, on which was pic-
tured Suse Ann Bayles, advertising the lovely complexion soap. Following
this were some bits of news about other members of the class.
Major Ruel Burns has become a professional soldier.
Bill Boyle and jim Humphreys are partners in a large dental laboratory.
Paul Kohl and Bob Rourke are medical doctors practicing in a Terre Haute
Overton Pendergast is president of Pan'American Airways, lnc.
Bob Westrup and Bob Nicoson are salesmen for Thompson's Toothpaste.
lncidentally, this particular brand is manufactured by Marjorie Thompson.
Bruce Albright and Bob Mullkin won the law suit to reopen Girton's.
Bill Zwerner owns a model agency, and his head models are Martha
Bays and Barbara Cazee.
jim "Red" Rowe is now fire chief replacing his father.
jack Sutherland has acquired millions by selling the necessities of life
at 100' and 250.
Martin Wernz and Esther Bickel own Estie's and Wernzie's Beanery
Conway Harrold now runs Harrold's Beauty Charm Salon and as a side
line has a leading place in the Elks' Chanters.
Torn Records is head desk clerk at the Y. M. C. A.
Bill Steed now owns all the bowling alleys in Terre Haute.
Dorothy Thorp runs a day nursery. Her daily customers are the former
Betty McKenzie, Marjory Gordon, Mildred Mickage, and Betty Schimmel.
jerry Fread owns a large decorating company, and his artist is james
Don Lycan has taken over Bing Crosby's race track.
Helen Rose White owns all White Rose Gas Stations.
jack Thompson owns a radio station. One of his sponsors is jack Martin
Bird Seed Company, with Archileen Mullis selling it over the radio.
Gordon Sweeney and Ralph Thompson are living on the Fiji Islands.
Betty Stapleton owns all the news stands in town.
George Lambert owns all cleaning establishments in Terre Haute.
lane Reinoehl finally was named Miss Sun Kist of California.
Marian Robson and Betty McGuigan are stewardesses.
tContinued on Page 663
Class Prophecy lContinuedl
CContinued from Preceding Page?
Allan Reinking is business manager of the Palladium.
Dudley Williams is manager of the New York Celtis basketball team.
Norma Williams and Betty Tryon operate the Parkmore.
Bill Winslow is head foreman for Snow Hill Mine.
Phyllis Coffel is production manager of Drippy Drop Coffee. Her sales
manager is Doris Perl.
Bill Schabel is a Chief Petty Officer in the Navy.
Paula Heidrick has taken over and is running the Chat and Nibble.
Phyllis Iohnson owns Iohnson's Drug Store. Her assistants are Gloria
Buell, Mary lean lohnson, and Betty Schlosser as soda jerkers, and Bob Braun
as registered pharmacist.
Frances Beck is stylist for Mademoiselle with lean Biddle and luanita
Miller as her models.
Bob Elliott is head barker for Bipley's Believe lt or Not Side Show.
Iohn Diehl is successor to Charles Atlas.
lerrie McGrew is a reporter for The Chinese Gazzette.
Diamond lim Moore "Bobo" runs the largest gambling casino in Cali-
Ethel Mae Miller sells dresses for Mademoiselle.
Bob Smith, Cecil Smith, and lim Smith have purchased Smith's Depart'
Rosemary "The Riveter" Seal has a job in an air craft factory.
Barbara Ballantyne, Norma Gourdouze, and Martha Perry are running a
Henrietta Brewer is head test pilot at Consolidated Aircraft Co.
Buth Archer, Helen Petry, and Frieda Cook are regular customers at the
Ballantyne, Gourdouze, and Perry Beauty Salon.
Lorna Hamilton and Norma Ptisley are writing the love lorn column for a
Miriam Nichols is private secretary to Senator Otis Withem.
lacque Myers is an admiral in the U. S. Navy.
Ned Newton is an executive for a big tubing company.
Marjorie Pugh is the wife of Lt. Paul Ftoman.
Mary Alice Purcell is head of Garfield's Commercial Department, taking
Minnie B. Lammer's place.
Kathryne Holcombe and Elmer McAlister are married and living in the
Mary Detrick is the registrar at lndiana State Teachers College.
Eugene Erne owns a chain of clothing stores. Bob Clark is his sales
Alfred Cuvelier is employed by Erne as head clerk.
Tom Cook is bar tender for Bobo's Palace.
Rolland Evinger is editor of Esquire. Bill Frost is his assistant.
Betty Banks owns Banks Piano lnc., and Marjorie Brazzell is head seller.
Charlotte Eisman owns Starks.
Helen Fortune and Patricia Kenney are representing lndiana in Congress.
lohn Bartholome is manager of the A. ci P. with loan Schabel as head
Sara Council is an artist for Paramount Studio.
Gloria Spence, Lois Dennon, and Betty lune Myers have taken over the
Andrews sisters act.
Alvena Roman and Violet White own a traveling cooking school.
lohn Whitfield operates one of the largest night clubs in Harlem.
Betty Lou Thomas has settled down to a quiet life.
Edna Wells and Bob Tuttle finally got married.
Mary Clair Stephens is dean of girls at lndiana State Teachers College.
Bill Snedecker is a model airplane manufacturer.
Don Campbell is one of the wealthiest ranchers in the state of Texas.
Prof. "lock" Wilson, renowned poet, has retired to a life of writing.
lt was with a feeling of deep satisfaction that we lay the letter aside.
4 The End.
, . ,, -M H A - ew- . -
7'0P RUWI' L 73 R.
' l DelberT Shelton
A """i Slim" Bolling
.I if Dora Mei ss el, 1 I
E I y y BOWON H0144 L 12 R.
I .i"i F E. KOTFOI
Spencer' A H ic KS.
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THE staff of the IQ43 Benedjctus
Wishes to express its gradjtude to the
patrons Whose advertisements found
in the following pages helped to
malce this annual possible. We hope
that the readers support these loyal
JL ff,,f-if f 7 fi -JL
GARFIELD HEADQUARTERS FOR
DIAMONDS - WATCHES - IEWELRY - CHINA
GLASS - GIFTS - SILVERWARE
-nu: uAur:'s nusr INTIEIESTIIE stony
612 WABASH AVE.
Buy nationally known watches including Bulova. Gruen. Hamilton,
Elgin. and Welsbro on Hillman's Budget Pay Plan.
Parson: "Say, my man, do you know who I am?"
Villaqe Drunk: "I can't shay ash I do, hui if you'll tell me where you live
l'll help you get home."
Go to Mace - That's the place that SERVICE BUILT
SALES AND SERVICE EOR
MOBILGAS - MOBILOIL - PENZOIL - MACE OILS
LUCAS PAINTS - ACME EVANS FEEDS
IOHN DEERE PRODUCTS AND WILLARD BATTERIES
MACE SERVICE, INC.
C-1367 6Vz and Ohio Sts. C-1368
"lack was held up on his Way home last night."
"Yeah, ihai's the only way he Could have qot home."
Complimems of With Our Compliments , .
CI 28 North Sixth Street
"CORRECT DRESS FOR 'WOMEN
1308 MAPLE AVE. AND MISSESH
. . . COMPLIMENTS OF . . .
TERRE HAUTE SAVINGS BANK
S. W. CORNER SIXTH AND OHIO STS.
Tramp: "Con you help on unfortunote wanderer? l've lost my leg!"
lrote old qenolemon: "Well, l havent got it. Why dont you odvertrse
Things to Wear ..... For Men Who Care
H If D I3 LEACH
ALWAYS PLEASED TO SHOW YOU
523 Wabash Avenue Phone C 6205
"Queen Victorio was the longest Uncle Tom's cobin wos or stotron
queen on the throne." on the underground roilwoyf'
. . , HOME COOKED MEALS . . .
Next to Swan Theatre
In 12 Points
924 Lafayette Avenue
Terre Haute, Ind.
C-7094 - 7095
"When the British qot up in the "All extremely bright men are con
morning and saw the Americans on cieteolj'
the opposite hill they threw up their "Oh, l clon't know: l'm not."
hrealctasts Cbreastworkslf' S R. Burns
0 Water Heating
0 House Heating
'PIERRE HAUTE GAS CORPORATION
"The climate is hottest next to the 'The seats ot senators shall be
Creator." vaccinated every six years."
329 Ohio St. 901-903 Wabash Ave.
15 South Seventh Street
CROWN HAT SHOP
Flgqjl-11315325 HERM RASSEL
A Real Booster of Garfield
1237 LAFAYETTE AVENUE TELEPHONE C-3050
Former Csliowinq friend over ldrml: "How mdny sheep would you guess
were in thort flock?"
Visitor Cconsiders d moment and venturesl: "About five hundred."
"Absolutely correct! How did you quess it?"
"Wal, I jest counted the leqs, and divided the number by four."
ll' P Y 'lll PLAY
Devoe. Schmincke, Grumbacher, School Crayons and Paint Sets
Linoleum Block-Printing Sets. Brushes. Etc.
The Smith-Alsop Paint 81 Varnish Company
ll South Seventh Street and 616 Wabash Avenue
"Crop failures?" asked the old timer.
"Yep, l've seen a few of 'em in my day. Now in l884 the corn crop was
purt 'nigh nothing. We cooked some for dinner one day, and paw ate fourteen
acres of corn at one meal!"
D 81 l'l Laundry and STORE
DW Cleanmg pglghllrlgbflglluzglgr
13th and Maple Ave. Terre Haute. Ind.
Phone C-5901 or C-5228 Phone C3151
A Missouri livery stable keeper put his hand in a mule's mouth to see how
many teeth the mule had. The mule closed his mouth to see how many finqers
the man had. Thus was the curiosity of both man and mule satisfied.
S. H. PAWLEY LUIVIBER CG.
GO TO ,
NEW JOSEPH S
644 Wabash Avenue
FOR THEIR CLOTHES
ln spring a younq man's tancy "What has the qovernrnent done
turns to thinqs a qirl has been think- to protect the Indians?"
ing about all winter. "Put them in reservoirs."
H r ff
ig Q 0 9,5 coMPL1MENTs or
0 . '
Pants ,, Q Pease-Overton
S E Lumber Co
4 wee ECTS lx '
4 irq 945 CHESTNUT ST.
E tt gf.,
E -,6CIfefs wg
Q ,X R
1 EWG? l YEARS CF QUALITY seevicis
xl 3 sri' ', , ' .Q I '
A! t E R M l H
' S C
li K i I My Cleaner
t N 1
,Tlirst with The Lmesf, ' Uptown Office - 31 N. 7th St.
l Plant and Main OHice -- 206 N. 3rd St.
618 12 Points Branch - 1185 Lafayette Ave.
Two co-eds went for a tramp in
the woods, the tramp escaped.
"The inhabitants ot ancient Egypt
are called mummiesf'
WEST DRUG STORE
THE NORTH SIDE
On The Corner Since 1901
HERF-J0 Il UUMPA Y
'7D6Sigll67'S and ejVIfz1zzq?1clrers
0 Solnool and College lewelry
O Graduation Announcements
0 M e d a l S
I Cups and Trophies
.g..-.,:.,:.,:.,.- ,:.,:..:..:.,:..,..:.,:K,:..-..-..1-U:.,: -. '
Jewelers to Garfield High Seheel
JOHN MARSHALL, Represent t
- Producers of -
"The Complere Food Store"
C-1386 1474 Locust
and blocked by factory
Quality Work 8: Fair Prices
108 N. 'Zth St. C-1654
PAITSUN BRUS. Freshrnotn: "Miss DeVoney, is
Waterworks oll one word, or do you
spell it with C1 hydrcrnt in the mid-
"How do you keep those thin hogs
from crawling through the knotholes
in the pen, Uncle Si?"
"l tie knots in their tails."
OWL CUT RATE
1242 Lafayette Ave.
G. A. Moore, Prop,
TERRE HAUTE, IND.
Tramp: 'Whot will you give CI
tired, hungry mon?"
lrote householder: "Ten yords
With Best Wishes for
TU ALI. GARFIELD GRADUATES
From the Personnel of
631 Wabash Avenue
TERRE HAUTE, IND.
We congratulate the staff of
the Garfield Berledictus on the
completion of another successful
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