Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 60

 

Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1937 volume:

: N ' •b ' . ' ■ PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF GARRETT HIGH SCHOOL GARRETT, INDIANA Pcif c 1 C .Cr- 2 - If a school system were compared to the work- ings of a delicate watch, the balance wheel for the school would be its administration. The administra- tion, like the balance wheel, is the unseen force that controls the entire movement and program of the school. It keeps the system running smoothly and provides the motivating force behind the scenes, which is not understood or appreciated by most students. Therefore we, the class of ' 37, desiring to show in some manner our appreciation and gratitude for the benefits we have so received, dedicate this Aeolian to " the men higher up " Our Administration. D P I) J fi i] s BALANCE. What does this word mean to you? It is at once one of the least appreciated and most valuable words in the English language. The value of a balanced life cannot be over-estimated. A person v iiose life is not properly balanced cannot be successful or satisfied; if it is so balanced, he cannot be otherwise. In view of this importance of balance in living we have attempted to present in this Aeolian the various divisions of the school as a closely knit system, each part serving as a neces- sary unit in making a perfect balance. £ D i r D in i] I Page } I ADMINISTRATION Board of Education Superintendent Principal II CLASSES Seniors Underclassmen III ACTIVITIES Clubs Organizations Musical Activities IV ATHLETICS Football Track Basketball fi 1) J] T £ J] T ij Puae 4 THE MOTIVATING FORCE BEHIND THE SCENES The Board of Education is one of the most vital factors in main- taining an efficient, smooth-running school system. Garrett is fortu- nate in having as members of its Board three of the best qualified business and professional men of the city. Although their connection with the school is not realized by most of the student body, the de- cisions they make affect each pupil every day of the school year. These men give their time and services for very little remuneration and are always counted upon as among the real civic leaders in the community. DR. J. W. THOMSON Prt ' siclcuf DR. J. A. CLEVENGER Sci ' n-fary D. B. VAN FLEIT Treasurer Page 5 THE SCHOOL CITY ' S CLEARING HOUSE A unified, co-ordinated, balanced, and progressive school system is the ideal of our superintendent. There is almost no end to the varied activities necessary for the accom- plishing of this objective. Early and late, winter and summer the superintendent is on the job. A few of his frequently recurring responsibilities include an almost daily check-up at the School Bookstore; making sure that janitors and engineers are on duty at each of the buildings; providing substitutes in the absence of regular teachers; a careful check and analysis of the attendance reports from each of the various buildings; the ironing out of problems with regard to contagious diseases; and so on almost without number. The superintendent must have frequent and varied conferences: Conferences with pupils who have matters which must go to a final " court of appeal " ; conferences with parents; conferences with teachers; conferences with principals; conferences with the building architect; conferences with the building foremen; conferences with the Board of Education, conferences with State officials; conferences almost without end. Likewise upon the superintendent falls the responsibility of managing the school on a solid business basis. He must plan the school budget in such a manner that the needs for a whole year ahead will be amply provided for; he must find ways and means for raising the budget; and he must keep up to the minute on the school ' s legal business. Such are some of the activities of the manager of the community ' s most vital enter- prise. THE HIGH SCHOOL ' S NERVE CENTER Yes .... Sure .... I ' ve been here since a little past seven. You bet; I ' ll see that it ' s taken care of. " . . . Thus begins the Principal ' s busy but interesting round of activities. But it is not the end. A little mouse crept in the office one day and here are some of the things it heard . . . " Good morning, Mr. Painter . . . Hello, Marge . . . Hello, Lucille . . . Yes, you may use the telephone. . . . Why were you absent yesterday? . . . Have you the grade sheets copied, Lucille? .... Marge, how many haven ' t paid their fees yet? .... Lucille, I would like to see John J., Mary S., and Harry F., etc., etc., during the next two periods; will you send them in? . . . Your attention for announcements, please. Miss Gump, will you please see that the folks in 12 stop typing while these announce- ments are being made? .... Lucille . . . Walker K. wants a job in the G. E., will you make out his credit record while I ' m having my third and fourth period classes? .... Well, I am back right on schedule, 12:15, I must check up on the ratings of the seniors this afternoon Lucille, I wonder why there is no grade here for Charles E. in typing. He needs that to graduate. You say Miss Gump didn ' t have it on her grade sheet? You better bring him in Well, there are the last two Parent-Physician certificates to send to the I. H. S. A. A.; you had better get them in the mail this afternoon. And so, ad infinitum But somehow he manages to keep a big broad smile and a cheery word for everyone. Page 7 MR. PAUL BATEMAN B. S. A. Purdue University, Agriculture and Biology, Assistant Basketball and Football Coach. MR. FRED CASNER Indiana Central College, University of Michigan, Indiana University, Band and Orchestra. MR. GILBERT COBLE A. B. Central Normal, Indiana Univer- sity, University of Wisconsin, Music and Art. MRS. HELEN ELLIS Ph. B. Tri-State Normal, University of Chicago, Indiana University, Latin, English, Library. MISS MILDRED EVARD B. S. Ohio Northern, M. S. North- western University, Purdue University, Wisconsin University, English and Journalism. MISS MARIE THRUSH A. B. DePauw University, University of Chicago, Harvard University, In- diana University, Chicago Training School, English. MISS ELLA TRIMBLE A. B. DePauw University, English. MRS. NANCY FITCH A. B. Marion Normal, Franklin Nor- mal, Indiana University, Social Science. MR. JOHN E. FLORA A. B. Indiana University, DePauw Uni- versity, Purdue University, Mathe- matics. MISS EFFIE GUMP A. B. Manchester College, Gregg Nor- mal, Bowling Green Business Univer- sity, Typing and Shorthand. MISS HELEN JENNINGS A. B. Manchester College, University of Wisconsin, Home Economics and Eng- lish. MRS. RUTH HARSH KLINGLER A. B. Indiana University, M. A. Uni- versity of Chicago, State Normal, His- tory and Civics. MISS MARGUERITE McKINLEY B. S. DePauw University, Indiana State Teacher ' s College, Ball State, Home Economics. MR. PAUL WILKINSON A. B. DePauw University, M. S. Ball State Teachers ' College, University of Chicago, Indiana University, Mathe- matics and Ph sics. MR. GRAY WOODCOX B. S. Indiana State, Indiana University, Industrial Arts. MR. ARTHUR MORRIS A. B. Manchester College, University of Kansas, General Science, Physiology and Physics. MR. CAMERON PARKS B. S. Illinois University, M. A. Univer- sity of Kentucky, Albion Michigan College, Northwestern University, Phy- sical Education, Health and Coach. MR. OSCAR ROSE A. B. Indiana Central College, A. M. Indiana University, Geometry, Algebra, Mechanical Drawing, and Arithmetic. MR. RUSSELL SHERMAN A. B. Manchester College, Indiana Uni- versity, Chemistry, English, and Voca- tional Civics. MISS BLANCHE SHORTRIDGE A. B. Indiana University, Indiana State Teachers College, Ball State, Physical Education and Health. MR. WILLIAM SIMON A. B. Manchester College, Indiana Uni- versity, Business and Commerce. MARJORIE NELL Garrett High School, Office Clerk — • Mr. Painter and Board of Trustees. LUCILLE MILKS Garrett High School, Mr. Minniear. Oftice Clerk- Page S Top Ron- UK. BATEMAN MR. CASNER MR. COBLE MRS. ELLIS MISS EVARD MISS THRUSH MISS TRIMBLE Mill J I c Row: MRS. FITCH MR. FLORA MISS GUMP MISS JENNINGS MRS. KLINGLER MISS McKINLEY MR. WILKINSON MR. WOODCOX Bottom Row: MR. MORRIS MR. PARKS MR. ROSE MR. SHERMAN MISS SHORTRIDGE MR. SIMON MISS MILKS MISS NELL FACULTY FACTS Did you know that Mr. Flora spends his spare time read- ing Philosophy? Mr. Bateman has certain interests, among them is a girl with " Hazel " eyes. Teachers have many Iiobbics, Mrs. Klingler ' s newest ones are " Farming " and " Hunting Rabbits. " Mrs. Ellis has an increase in her family! Don ' t get alarmed, it ' s only a new dog. Haven ' t you heard about Mr. Park ' s thrilling adventure? He caught a whale weighing 2000 pounds. His favorite sport is fishing. Did you know that Mr. Morris is also a farmer? He also loves to travel. Mr. Rose loves inventing, among his latest inventions is a MECHANICAL MAN, he eats, sleeps, walks, talks, and is almost human, he even got the mumps this year, and has made a start at growing a mustache. Miss Trimble ' s hobby is driving, but her latest interest is romance with a capital R. It must be spring when a young lady ' s fancy lightly turns to " love. " Did you know Mrs. Fitch ' s hobby is " Punctuality. " Try going to her class late. Miss Mc Kin ley loves flower culture and gardening. She grows her own " corsages. " Have you heard that Mr. Sherman must build an addi- tion to his house? His family is increasing, I mean his family of Graduates; they now number about five hundred. Mr. Woodcox is a real husband. His main hobby is help- ing his wife keep house. Did you know that Mr. Coble ' s hobby is music. He loves to sing to his " main interest. " Miss Mildred Evard loves to travel. Her main hobby is showing her pupils a good time. Miss Helen Jennings is interested in " food " . Well, I wonder who isn ' t. Miss Effie B. Gump likes to go to different shows. She likes it better when she is with another one of her " likes. " Did you know Mr. Casner loves to travel. Last summer he took a SHORT trip over the Blue Ridge mountains. Mr. X ' ' illiam Simon is a regular mind-reader! He always knows when a person hasn ' t his lesson. Mavbe he has learned HIS LESSON. Did you know Miss Milks is interested in the two B ' s (Bill and Bluffton). Miss Nell ' s main hobby is sleeping. Perhaps she goes to too many " Bank Nite Shows. " Have you heard that Miss Shortridgc ' s main hobby Is playing in the Jim? Oh! Excuse me, I mean the GYM? Maybe her INTEREST used to be JIM. Did you know that Mr. Wilkinson likes HAMMOND EGGS? Page 9 DeVeny THE SENIOR NOBODY KNEW This Senior boy attended G. H. S. for four years without once being absent or tardy. Everybody saw him, but nobody recognized him. He madg a creditable record in all courses and will be graduated with honors, but his name will not be on the roll of graduates and he will receive no diploma. Do you know him? What would thirty-four boys look like if you could put them all together and get the medium — like Mr. Minniear does with his grades? Well, here ' s the answer. This picture, which contains some of the characteristics of each of the thirty-four senior boys, is a product of the ingenuity of Mr. Sheets, Aeolian photographer. This type of picture is a rare thing even among those most skilled in the art of photography. It was not made by taking parts of the individual pictures but by printing each negative in turn upon the preceeding ones. Very little retouching was done except on the coat lapels and tie. This picture represents a balanced senior boy in respect to facial features and serves as a striking illustration of the theme of this Aeolian. . 0 J -{ 0 It is in our classes that we achieve the first and primary purpose of education. This division forms the dominant and central point in a balanced school program. It is here that the mind is trained and developed; preparation for life ' s work begun and a foundation laid for a cultural background. The necessity for this knowledge is greater now than ever before because of the keen competition in trade and the overcrowded conditions in every profession. P s - 1 1 FDWARD BAILKN, " Butclr Such wild luxuriant ringlets, Whose glossy black to shame might bring The plumage of the raven ' s wing. JOHN BRENNAN, " Pc f " Boys ' Glee Club 2; A. C. 2, 3, President. Diddle, diddle, dumpling. My son, John He ' s a grand fellow, " Hoot mon! " 4; Sophomore Class RUSSELL DeVENY, " Komeo ' ' Radio 2, 3, 4, President 4, Secretary 3; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Maroon and Blue 3, 4; Drama 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Business Manager; Senior Class Play Bus- iness Manager. O Romeo, Romeo! Wherefore art thou, Romeo. JUNE DOWNEND, " Sparky " Blue Triangle 1; Booster 1 ; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 4. Of courtship, love, and matrimony Quoth June. plainl " Matter of money. " BETTY BROWN, " Arty Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2. 3, 4; Drama 3, 4, Program Chairman 4; Maroon and Blue 2, 3 , 4 ; Yearbook Art Editor. There she weaves (paints) by night and day, A magic web with colors gay. EDITH BRUNO, " Tootr Bible Study 1, 3; Drama 1, 3, 4. Her smile, like sunshine darts Into many a sunless heart. GRACE BURNS, " Grade ' ' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 1, 2, 3, 4. My mind to me a kingdom is. 3, 4; Mixed Chorus BEVERLY BURTCH, " Beb " Bible Study 1, 2; Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3; Drama 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 4. Why work? It only makes one weary. LOIS BURTCH, " Norbk " Bible Study 1; Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3; Drama 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 4. Tlie maid, with smile suppressed and shy. PAULINE BUSZ, " Pap " Blue Triangle 1, Vice-President; Glee Club 1. 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3; Drama 1, 2. 5, 4; Mixed Chorus 4; Bible Study 1; Maroon and Blue 3, 4; Senior Class Play; Yearbook Calendar and Class Editor. All the morning I thought How proud I should be To stand there straight as a queen. To ) Ron: EDWARD BAILEN JOHN BRENNAN BETTY BROWN EDITH BRUNO GRACE BURNS RUSSELL DcVENY JUNE DOWN END Middle Row: BEVERLY BURTCH LOIS BURTCH PAULINE BUSZ JUNE CAMPBELL FLORENCE CARLIN LeROY DREWS CHARLES ERVIN Bottom Row: MERLE CHILDERS DONALD CLABAUGH MADELAINE CREAGER FINLEY CUSTER DELBERT DANNENBERG VIRGINIA FRATILA HARRY FREEZE JUNE CAMPBELL, " Cum,iy " Blue Triangle 1; Bible Study 1 , 2 ; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4. I ' m the master of my soul, I ' m the captain of your ship. DONALD CLABAUGH, " Don " Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. 4; Hobby 2; Maroon and Blue 4; Booster 2; A. C. 4; Basketball 4; Senior Class Treasurer. But he never flunked and lie never lied. I reckon he never knowed how. FLORENCE CARLIN, " Sally " Drama 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; G. A. A. 4; Junior Class Secretary; Senior Class Play. A violet by a mossy stone, half hidden from the eye. LeROY DREWS, " Biul " A. C. 3, 4; Senior Class Play; Football 3, 4. A keeper of silence eloquent. CHARLES ERVIN, " Cliizzy " Radio 1, 2, 4; Drama 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3; Senior Class Play. Style is the dross of thought — according to our fashion plate. MERLE CHILDLRS, " Stian-rihr Hobby 2; Booster 2; Hi-Y 1, 2; Drama 2, 3, 4; Radio 2, 4; Maroon and Blue 4; A. C. 3, 4; Yearbook Publicity and Athletic Editor; Basketball 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4. Lean and lanky, sout and cranky. Not altogether true, but it rhymes. MADELAINE CREAGER, " MaJJif " Booster I; Blue Triangle I; Drama 2, 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3; Mixed Chorus 4. Y ' ou lack the season of all nature — sleep. FINLEY CUSTER, " F h " Drama 4; F. F. A. 1. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Secretary 4; Vice-President 3 ; Senior Class Play. Oh, what a man am I That a little heart should break. DELBERT DANNENBURG. " Dirli " F. F. A. I, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 3, President 4; Drama 4. Scrjne and rcsolutj and still , ' nd calm, and self-possessed. VIRGINIA FRATILA, " Tilly " Booster I; Hobby 1; Drama 3, 4; Senior CKiss Play. What stature is she of? Just as high as my heart. IL RRY FREEZE. " llicJJy " A. C. I, 2, 3, 4; Fli-Y 1; Bible Study I; H.iskelball 3; Fo(KbalI 4. Yoimg fellows will be young fellows. Page 1 i JOSEPHINE GORRELL, " Ju " Drama 2, 4; G. R. 4; Maroon and Blue 4; Yearbook Faculty Editor. Oh, I ' m in love with everything. NATHAN McCULLY, " Gninicr " Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster 1; Maroon and Blue 4; A. C. 4; Football 4, Captain; Senior Class Play. Ambition should be made of sterner stuff. RUTH GRIFFIN, " Dh,a " Booster 1; Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3. Did you hear it? No; ' cw.is but tlie wind Or Ruth ' s car rattling o ' er a stony street. JAMES GRIFFIN, " Jim " F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Drama 4; Radio 4. Like to jest get out and rest And work at nothing else. IMOGENE HALL, " Imo " Booster 1; Blue Triangle 1, Secretary; Drama 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4. How long is he gone. And yet it is only an hour or two. HAROLD McNABB, " Happy " Drama 4; A. C. 2; Band, Orchestra 1, 2, 3. How sound is thy slumber. DOROTHY HILLIGAS, " Dot " Home Ec. 1; Booster 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 4. Speed, speed, we are the makers of speed — in typing. PAUL HOCHSTETLER, " Hoss " Booster 1; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Radio 2, 3, 4. What a piece of work a man is. ELTON HOWARD, " Squirt " Senior Class Play. Today, today I am a man. VIOLET HIETZ, " Vi " Hobby 1; G. R. 2, 4; Home Ec. 1. There are hermit souls That live withdrawn. JOSEPH HUNTER, " ]oc " Drama 2, 3, 4, President 4; Radio 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Junior Class Vice-President; Senior Class Play. Blessings on thee, little man. Vage 14 PAUL JENKINS, " Jenks " Radio 1; Hobby 1; Drama I, 2, 3, 4; A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Band 3; Glee Club 2; Senior Class Play; Football 2, 3, 4. Now, art thou a bachelor. Stranger? CHARLES MILLER, " Biul " A. C . I, 2, 3; Hi-Y 3, 4, Program Chairman 4; Maroon and Blue 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. The shorthand wizard — so " holely " is his notebook. CORRINE MILHOUSE, " ToKr " Blue Triangle 1; Bible Study 1, 2; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 4; Band 4. Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be clever. THOMAS JOHOSKI. " R,, £v " I have no use for the women. JOSEPH KEARNS, " Joe " F. F. A. 1, 2, ' 3, 4, President 4; A. C. 1; Radio 3. The man that bluslies is not quite a brute. MARIE KETTERING, " Kcl " Blue Triangle 1; Hobby I; Booster 1; Bible Study 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 2, 3, 4. 1 will wear my heart upon my vieeve. MARVENE LEWIS, " Lcuic " Blue Triangle 1, Secretary; Home Ec. 1; Booster 1; G. R. 2, 3; Drama 2, 3, 4. There ' s fun in everything we meet To Marvene, existance is a merry treat. RICHARD MURLEY, " Dick " Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; A. C. 4; Booster 1; Boys ' Glee Club 2; Senior Class Play, Track I, 2; Football 2, 4. In spite of all the learned have said I still my old opinion keep. HELEN JONES, " D,iiiy " Blue Triangle 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 1, 2, 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Social Chairman 4; Junior Class Treasurer; Senior Class Play. There is no life at all without a song. KIITH MURRAY, " Sjnkc " Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; A. C. 3, 4; Booster 1; Radio 2, 3; Boys ' Glee Club 1, 2; Drama 2; Track 1, 3, 4; Football 4. Better slow than never — FIcetfoot. Top Rou-: JOSEPHINE GORRELL RUTH GRIFFIN JAMES GRIFFIN IMOGENE HALL VIOLET HIETZ NATHAN McCULLY HAROLD McNABB Mhli Ic Row: DOROTHY HILLIGASS PAUL HOCHSTETLER ELTON HOWARD JOSEPH HUNTER PAUL JENKINS CHARLES MILLER CORRINE MILHOUSE Bottom Row. THOMAS JOHOSKI HELEN JONES JOSEPH KEARNS MARIE KETTERING MARVENE LEWIS RICHARD MURLEY KEITH MURRAY r.,gcU MARIE NOEL, " Curly " Blue Triangle 1, President; G. R. 2, Vice President 4; Drama 1. 2, 3, President. There are joys of the open road For her who travels without a load. RICHARD WEAVER, " Snorky " , 4, Secretary 3, Radio 3; A. C 1, 2; Drama 3, 4, Vice-President 4; 4; G. A. A. 4, Boys ' Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Senior Class President; Senior Class Play; Football 3; Basketball 4. Never heart-whole, never heart-sick, These are the things we worship in Dick. PEGGY OWENS, " Peg " Booster I; Drama 2, 5, 4; Maroon and Blue 1, 2; G. R. 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Treasurer 4; G. A. A. 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Class Vice-President; Senior Class Play; Yearbook Photo Editor. Naught man could do have I left undone. DONALD PAINTER, " Paiiir Maroon and Blue 2, 3, 4, Editor 4; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; Drama 1, 2, 3; A. C. 4; Football 4; Junior Class President; Yearbook Editor-in-Chief; Senior Class Play; Basketball 3, 4, Captain 4. Tell me, where is fancy bred. In the heart, or in the head. LLOYD PETERS, " Pete " F. F. A. 3, 4; Drama 4. Write me as one who loves his fellow men. EUGENE PORTER, " Red " A. C 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 4; Basketball 3, 4. For his hair is exceedingly red. GRACE WELLER, " Grade " Home Ec. 1; Booster 1; Drama 2, 4. Sweet is the word for you. TREVA RAHRIG, " Buiuiy " Booster 1; Drama 2, 3, 4; Maroon and Blue 3; Mixed Chorus 4; G. R. 2, 3. Blushes may come and blushes may go But freckles hang on forever. RICHARD REFFNER, Silence is golden. ■ ' Dick " HELEN ROWE, " Roszel " Drama 1, 2, 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 4; G. R. Triangle 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. She flutters about like a fairy in spring. Her purpose in life is her engagement ring. THELMA SAXER, " Bloiidy " G. R. 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Drama 4. For she was jest the quiet kind. Blue Page 1 6 Top Row. MARIE NOEL PEGGY OWENS DONALD PAINTER LLOYD PETERS EUGENE PORTER RICHARD WEAVER GRACE WELLER Middle Row: TREVA RAHRIG RICHARD REFFNER HELEN ROWE THELMA SAXER EARL SLEDGE GERALDINE WETOSKEY ARTHUR WILMOT Bottom Row: GILBERT SNOOK JOHN SPENCER ELIZABETH STROH ROBERT TRASTER CHARLES TROVINGER BARBARA VAN FLEIT EDWARD WORMAN ELSIE YARDE EARL SLEDGE, " Hammer " Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; A. C. 3, 4; Football 4. This learning — what a bore it is. GERALDINE WETOSKEY, " Dcmiic " G. R. 3, 4. O hush, Sir Knight! ' Twere female art To say I do not read thy heart. ARTHUR WILMOT, " lr " ' Bible Study 2. Much wisdom often goes with fewest words. GILBERT SNOOK, " Squeak " A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, Captain 2; Football 1, 2, Captain 2; Athletic Manager 3, 4; Radio 4; Hi-Y 4. Alas! The love for women, it is known to be A lovely and fearful thing. JOHN SPENCER, " Jvpf " A. C. 1, 2. 3. Why don ' t you speak for yourself, John? ELIZABETH STROH, " Bclty " Maroon and Blue 4; Yearbook Senior Editor. Who never defers and never demands But, smiling, takes the world in her hands. ROBBERT TRASTER, " Biuks ml " Hi-Y I; Booster 1; A. C. 3, 4: Boys ' Glee Club 1; Bible Study 3, 4; Track 3; Football I, 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4. A taster of wine, with an eyo for a maid. Never too bold, and never afraid. CHARLES TROVINGER, " Hone " Radio 3; Hi-Y I, 2, 3, 4. Give a man a gun he can shoot. BARBARA VAN FLEIT, " Barh " Maroon and Blue 1, 2; G. R. 2, 3, 4, President 4: Drama 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 4; Senior Class Play. Maiden! with the meek brown eyes In whose orbs sunshine lies. EDWARD WORMAN, " Diis y " A. C. 1, 2, 3; Booster I; Hi-Y 3, 4; Track 2; Basket- ball I. Dusty, Dusty, slick and sly Kissed the girls, but they didn ' t cry. ELSIE YARDE, " Eh " Home Ec. 1 ; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Booster I; Maroon and Blue 4; Drama 3, 4. Her looks displayed The simple grace of sylvan maid. Paiif ' 7 I O 00 od O p- hJ OJ C J C u w ° S tin o ° z Ml C i : CM); M C O _ ■--c 1- Z5 " fad o ■ -o = § 1 H ,? fc 7= - 7=, ' h? Ji " i O Z 60 o .= c o , o ZH - Ph O M M 2 S = -E S 3 .S o c)5 q 5 Z IS ■ O C z cj C C 3 tJ O S c I S -a TS — w o J M) s s Z c Sw- Qa;D:H S 3 ? O o % c c w aj !L S " E - „ mmp uXt n: DZ o a, 3 u 1! .S b 5 " o c w -C 60 " O a. 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CT) 1 tC ' c ' C bC " - c c _ 1 T3 u OJ i_ ■- iau!«ZcoCH ciCQX: 6C O 3 C -D ■- XZm u H CO 2 U H U X o j:- . ' ; J= -5 pq « z- 3 S o ? ZQ GO Z o at. « ■ E S -. 5- o s-s " 2 I 6C 5 c - O O LT o r, i: . I- ir c -3 — . ' :5 G fe ' Z X C 1 w -n 3-5-0 • - § S -■ - o ■0.0 f s S a ■ •- u -a o ' " " rt U OjO 2 " a 6C M i i C o 3 H I -. o O ■ ■— O :15 .E i: i.i:b.i= 055bSoj;«-y? --xo :30s;j ' i:o-::i_cor; 030 z z 3 z o fQ ° " u ° P O o o w D. r! - S-ii a. o c c ii " f ■■- rt c ' ?= c .— o CJ _ rt z o pa c o c w c a c CO ■ U l .- c _; o 2 tu 1-1 Z. 3 o o E n- Sc;5 ;J «SO SX«SQQ ll J 2 w C 1 CO Wi 3 C H Soda jerking Easy-goingnes -a a. CO -a c rt c j; = -c — , 5 Friendliness Rosy cheeks B. B. playing ' J 3 ' rt 1- c» E ct ' J t- ' J Shyness Her dogs Quiet ways Nonchalance Managing Heckling ' mbitiousnes V-nian physi Hunting trip Giggle Story telling Disposition Snow shoes C u rt q c £ w: c w ' i- s CO to 4- ; C c OJ z rt t tS . J 3 3 « ;UZ •J u I : rt 3 ■ _c o ■ 4-1 U ' ■zx = 3 Uoi c j: 3 o sz -. " O c o _2 .-= -ri C S- ' -J I- -5 ai rt rt o c u. O o ■- ' 2 13 CO o to t -r -o 1- $ -o ii - c 2 3 ji - SsdCZiu i-oiXH i O Aw o -n rt oi U ca a o u -o -l! O UJ UJ PjXf J9 CLASS OF ' 38 TOP PANEL Trout rou ' i Joan Umbenhowtr. Geneva Wars tier, Maiane PatLcrson, Jean Redman, Rosemary Snyder, Helen Tibbals, Mrs. Ellis, Eileen Tuckman, Devella Sleek, Mildred Millhouse, Hazel Minto, Dorothy Warfield. Second row. Alexander Yanuszeski, Eleanor Spencer, Dorothy Koble, Olive Minniear. Barbara Worman, Gene Byers, Francis Smith, Marguerite Dirr, Lois Deihl, Naomi Shreve, Paul Smith. Back row: Eugene Starner, Glenn Kistler, Nelson Ross, Edward Runion, Robert Tarlton, Eugene Strange. Frank Omohundro, Ben Franklin, Melvin Scliendel, Lowell Cole, John Sapp. BOTTOM PANEL Front rote: Helen Ervin, Mary Micu, Kalista Bachtal, Doris Fuller, Marcella McCorkel, Ruth Custer, lona Diederich, Kath- leen Hendrickson, Mary Jo Behler, Catherine Gallatin, Marjorie Ballentine. Second row: Mary Dennis, Ruth Baker, Margaret McKinley, Ardith Harrigar, Kathryn McDanel, Betty Ballentine, Doris Bowmar, Elizabeth Hopkins, Mary Helen Hyde, Edna Downend, Virginia Kammerer. Buck row: Robert Herberger, Lee Hughes, Leonard Alford, Charles Hamm, Darrell Marr, Richard Brechbill, Mr. Rose, Robert Knisley, Murland Anderson, Donald Diederich, Jerome Heinlen, Alford Lewellyn. JUNIORS ENTERTAIN SENIORS Memories, Fond Memories .... May 20th .... A circus setting .... favors, decorations, entertainment. What fun! .... Joan Hyler, the Tumblers, The Barons of Blues . . . and, the EATS .... What a good time, what fun! CLASS OF ' 39 BOTTOM PANEL Front rou : Louella Turnbull, Lillian Rowe, Sarah Rensbergcr, Corrinc Traxlcr, Betty Ncighburgall. Margaret Stansbury, Betty Miller, Phyllis Stuckman, Norma Smith, Betty Wise, Jane Schulthess, Irene Muzzilo, Dorothy Wagner, Ottiice Hall. Second rou-: George Talley, James Papenfus, ' irginia Foley, Beverly Barnes, Betty Smurr, Harriett Bohler, Leila Sapp, Berniece Koepke, Virginia Reneman, Louise Woodard, Betty Stones treet, Lennie Mae Thompson, Kenneth X ' lscnbaugh. Buck tow: Raymond Saxer, William Stonestreet, Ralph Tuttle, Robert Van Lear, Earl Schulthess, Darrell Marr, John Wagner, Harold Seidel, Richard Likens, Maurice Snyder, LeRoy Stoll, William Mc Kin ley. TOP PANEL Front rou-: Juanita Brinkman, Audrey Feagler, Doris Hassett, Betty Hall, Rose Marie Dreher, Mary Jean Grant, Mary Erick- son, Veda Baysinger, Edna Kleeman, LaVilla Diederich, Marguerite Anderson, Kathryn Brogan, Maxine Bowman, Jean Kelham, Barbara Freeze. Second rou: William Kock, Wendel Poffenbarger, Prudence Freygang, Ruth Kern, Doris Ford, Mary Brown, Katheryne Franklin, Jeanne Brennan, Joan Hyler, Vergiene Benzel, Freda Chester, Winifred Davis. Joe Brinkerhoflf, Harvey Hochstctler, Frank Eidridge. Back row: Kenneth Kammerer, Arthur DePew, Robert Cramer, LaVon Kempcl, Kenneth Kruger, James Herzer, John Grimm, Clyde Lewis, Dale Haffner, Joe Geyer, John Haynes, Dale Bowman, Ronald Freeze, Laurel Jenkins. HEARING THE GOAL " Time marches on, " and so do the classes. Sophomores this year, Juniors next. If this class continues to progress at the rate it has already set, it will have an enviable record by 193 9. Page 2 1 CLASS OF ' 40 TOP PANEL— Front row: Clarence Talley, Eugene Rowe, Robert Zeller, Vincent Zecca. Doufilas Warfield. Kenneth Yingrling, Arthur Warner, Betty Vallance. Elaine Wilfong, Naomi Newman. Martha Peppie, Dorothy Wise, Marie Ervin. Second row ; Betty Rahrig, Rita Smythlony, Margaret Snyder, Mary Pearson, Loretta Schendel, Mary Rcss, Estella Starner, Victoria Sherban, Gracti Oliver, Lois Russell, Betty Squier, Marcella VanLear, Betty Taylor, Kathryn Newbauer, Phyllis O linger, Violet Yarde, Laura White, Betty Ross. Back row : Robert Eldridge, James Richmond, Robert Ross, Robert Widner, Don Stroh, Royce Rose, John Neague. William Van Fleit, Valentine Yanuszeski, William Thompson, Delmar Smith, William Creager. James Russell. Melvin Parker. Frank- lin Fickard. BOTTOM PANEI - First row: Robert Hendrickson, Durward Wilmot, Gene Carper, Virginia Kleeman, Eleanor Diederich, Lois Meyer, Irene Bidwell, Howard Dean, Kenneth Hughes, Charles Carlin, Melvon Moody, James Kelham. Raymond Ballentine, Harvey Frain, Darrell Dalrymple, Joseph Leeson. Second row: Franklin Hillegass, Violet Kleeman, Elaine Houser, Margaret McLaughlin, Helen Deihl, Ellen Jamison, Ann Bradin, Gcraldine Johnson. Doris Dickson, Doris May Fluke, Helen Cook, Maxine Hathaway, Mary Hathaway, Loretta Miizzillo, Virginia Burns. Everett Bodey, James Alford. Back row : Thelma Deihl. Thais Johnston, Alma Fuller. Marjorie Clark, Jeannette Moats, Mary Marti, Jean Creviston, Elizabeth McConnell. John Griffin, Leo Morris, Robert Gallatin, Max Hills, Leo Lung, Robert Conkle, Kenneth Hopkins. Charles White. CLASS OF ' 41 TOP PANEI - Front row: Earl Richmond, Mary Blocm, Miriam Voorhees, Mary Sleek, Marcia Growl, Mary Roberts. Jean Ellington. Adella Ross, Lois King, Cecelia Bartels. Mildred McPheeters, Dorothy Brown. Second row: Arthur Franklin, Walter Newman. Harry Bohler. Edward Harwood, Joe Myers. William Snyder, Miss Gump, Elaine Lewis, Grace Baysinger, Betty Cerasale, lona Bond, Cleophus Smith, Roger Whirledge. Back row: Don Schulthess, Donald Furnish. Charles Freeze, John Knock, Roger Gordon, Matthew Andrews, Richard Graham, Maxine Watson. Meredith Walters. Fara Lee Pearson. Mary Jo Redman, Glenn Getz. BOTTOM PANEL— Front row : Margaret Hamm. Eileen Voorhees. Kathleen Connor, Mary Moody, Patricia Gelhousen, Jack DeVeny, Florence Zulick, Bonnie Hazeltine, Eileen Zinn. Phyllis Mann. Stanley Rose. Second row : Dorothy Schulthess, Jeanette Chester, Patricia McDowell, Eleanor Souder, Ha Warner, Lorraine Babbit, Miss Trimble, Betty Burtch, Kathryn Rider, Dorothy Yingling, Fay Kalafat, Gladys Zinn. Back row: Charles Simcox, Doris Clabaugh, Meredith Holsingcr, Nina Childers, Roger Neighborgall. Gordon Dills. Willard Stump, William Oliver, Radis Vice, Mary Whelan, Zoa Hamm. CLASS OF ' 42 TOP PANEI Front row: Evelyn Richmond, Joyce C!ady. Poul Bond. Albert Engle. Richard Gamble. George Woodard. Fred Davis. Mr. Mori ' is. Joe Runion. Dean Getz. John Frain, Lillian Lower. Ada Custer. Geraldine Cofting:. Martha Craie. Second row: Lurene Watoon. Mary Baysntrer. Yvonne Fetter. Betty Spencer. Betty Myers. Gertrude Hauck. Doris Bertsch. Buelta Fenstermaker. Evelyn Smith. Marian Garen. Elwin Johnson, Elaine Busz. Jack McPheeters, Robert Woodard. Back rtiw : Madelaine Coffing, Joan Rensberser. Mildred Squier. Mary Edith Kern, Robert Andrews, Jack Coffinpr, Walter Burtch, William Brandenberg, Charles Mountz, Nick Neague. Kogei- Gelhousen, James Porter, Ralph Andrews, Phyllis Shaffer. Ileene Treesh, Marjorie Nodine. BOTTOM PANEI - Front row: James Harris, Louis Sapp. Paul Brinkman, Beverly Haver. Claire Dix. Ella Mae Noel, Doris Freeman, Doris Clark. Gloria Van Lear, Marion Seidel. Claire Cerasale. Walter Smith. Robert Brown. Second row: Lowell Stuckman. Earl Creager. Harold Fuller. Robert Winebrenner. Edward Symon, Naomi Murphy. Miss Short- ridge. Louise Jamison, June Reneman, Jack Barnes. Harry Schendel. Margaret Erickson. Joan Carper. Back row: Betty Zern, Irene Morris. Kathryn Miller. June Spencer. Roger Tuck, William Smurr, John Parvu. Paul Shaffer, LeRoyal Penland. Violet Snyder, Patricia Bechtol, Eva Stutzman. Rebecca Marti. Martha McKinley. Gypsy: " I tella your fortune, mister. " Joe Hunter: " How much? " Gypsy: " Twenty-five cents. " Joe H.: " Correct. Howdya guess it? " Paul Hochstetler: " Dad, can you sign your name with your eyes shut? " Mr. Hochstetler: " Why, certainly. " Paul H.: " Please sign my grade cards then. " " Did you ever do any public speaking? " asked Mr. Sherman. " Well, " answered Finley Custer, " I once asked a girl for a date over a party line. " Sign on DeVeny ' s door! " If I am studying when you enter, wage me up. " GUESS WHO They sweep the rooms and tend the fires. These good men the school board hires; We know their names as " Cooney " and " Jim, " And they ' re full of fun, clear to the brim. They find our love letters and many notes, They walk up the halls to hang up our coats. They mow the lawns and they sweep the walk. While the rest of the mob just laugh and talk. Now who do you think these famed men are. Oh! Can ' t you guess? Conrad Schomberg and James Ray. Page 2} SENIOR CLASS PLAY " The Novel Princess, " starring Virginia Fratila and LeRoy Drews, directed by Mrs. Ivan Fitch, was presented at the gymnasium May 13 and 14 by the Senior Class. The production is a romantic farce with several musical numbers and proved to be a great success. Sonia, Princess of Danzibar, has become en- amored of American ideals and men through read- ing American novels. Finding herself a rebellious pawn in affairs of State, she attempts to flee the country, abetted by the American book-salesman and her favorite Lady-in-Waiting. The entire Court is thrown into consternation. The country is in an uproar. International complications de- velop. American tourist trade, chief source of revenue for Danzibar throughout the depression, . is in confusion. Arac, the Lord Chancellor, promptly thrown a military cordon about the city, and Sonia is trapped within it, almost in the very shadow of the palace walls. In her disguise as a scullery maid she would have been safe mdefinite- ly, but her own tumultuous nature flings her from one complicated situation into another. Then she falls in love, with riotous results. The plot is swift, tense, full of sudden surprises. The lines are modern, sparkling, witty, yet the tone of royalty has been preserved even in the most farcical situation. Suspense is sustained, mounting to the last curtain. The play has color, glamour, mystery, romance, action. CAST OF CHARACTERS Sonia, Princess of Danzibar Virginia Fratila Terese, Lady in Waiting to Sonia Helen Jones Jeanne, Maid Barbara Van Fleit The Queen of Danzibar Pauline Busz Footman Nathan McCully Lord Arac 1 Richard Murley The King Richard Weaver Charles Stuart (American Book Salesman) Joe Hunter Captain of the Guard Paul Jenkins Guardsman Donald Painter Paul Archer LeRoy Drews Edward Evarts Finley Custer Mrs. Henry Martin Peggy Owens Mr. Henry Martin Elton Howard Sue Martin Sally Carlin Inn Keeper Charles Ervin Peasants: June Downend, John Brennan, Helen Rowe, John Spencer, Imogene Hall, Edward Worman, Lois Burtch, Harold McNabb, Corrine Millhouse, Edith Bruno, Grace Burns Tourists: Josephine Gorrell, June Campbell, Marie Kettering, Elsie Yarde, Keith Murray, Robert Traster Publicity: Russell DeVeny Properties and Costumes: Betty Brown Prompter: Marie Noel Director: Mrs. Ivan Fitch Lowell Cole: " Pop, I need an encyclopedia for school. " Mr. Cole: " Encyclopedia! Nothing doing! You can walk to school like I did! " Eddie Bailen and John Brennan were seated in a crowded street car. Eddie noticing that John had his eyes closed, said: " What ' s the matter John, aren ' t you feeling well? " " I ' m all right, " said John, " but I don ' t like to see ladies standing. " ;j A • , .-o Our school-sponsored clubs, parties, and social functions form an important part of the balanced school system. Personality, that indefinable some- thing which sets every man apart from his fellows, is created and developed by these activities to an extent not available elsewhere. They give training in leadership, cooperation and in the various social graces. Although these activities are not widely thought of as connected with education, they have an invaluable place in the up-to-date school life. Paxe 25 MAROON AND BLUE STAFF Under the supervision of Miss Evard, the Maroon and Blue Staff has completed a very successful year in the journalistic field. The paper was published every two weeks and received " A " rating from the National Mimeograph Exchange. The platform which was decided upon by the Staff at the beginning of the year and printed in every issue was as follows: 1. Better support of athletic contests. 2. No smoking on school grounds. 3. Guidance program cooperation. 4. Courtesy in the hallways. Miss Evard, sponsor; Jean Redman, assistant editor; and Elsie Yarde, circulation manager; attended the National Mimeograph Conference at Danville, Indiana, where Miss Evard was in charge of the Business Managers division. The Staff visited the News and Sentinel plant and the State School at Fort Wayne. Merle Childers, sport editor, attended the Medill Press Conference at Northwestern University April 3 and May 1. MAROON AND BLUE Top panel — left to right: Donld Clabaugh, Donald Painter, Russell DeVeny, Merle Childers, Dorothy Koble, Mary Micu, Eliza- beth Stroh, Pauline Busz. Get Nev s or — Make it " Sc op ' C-alce Cartobnist Page 2G Hot Prom the Press How Many Does That Mafee? Middle panel: John Doug- las, Catherine Gallatin, Dorothy X arfield, Gen- eva Warstler. Bottom panel: Betty Brown, Charles Miller, Nathan McCully, Mary Jo Behler, Josephine Gor- rell, Jean Redman, Elsie Yarde. Back row (left to right) : Ralph Tuttle, Jose p h Griffin, Lloyd Peters, James Griffin, Billy Van Fleit, Kenneth Kruger, Kenneth Kammerer, James Kelham. Second roii : D u r w a r d Wilmot, James Runion, George Talley, Alexander Yanuszeski, Raymond Saxer, Leo Lung, Wendel Poffenberger, Mr. Bate- man. Front rou : Junior Her- zer, Delbert Dannenberg, Finley Custer, Joseph Kearns, Robert Tarlton, John Haynes. Arthur Depew (not shown). F. F. A. The Future Farmers of America, composed of boys enrolled in agriculture courses, has as its primary purpose to further the interests of agriculture students in that type of work. They have had a most successful and profitable year. The Future Farmers have, during the past year, sponsored or helped to sponsor the DeKalb County Muck Crop Show, W. L. S. Home Talent Show, and County Egg Show. They sent a livestock judg- ing team to participate in the state contest at Purdue, entered a corn judging team in the county contest and have participated frequently in the Township Farm Bureau programs. Their officers were Delbert Dannenberg, president; James Herzer, vice-president; Finley Custer, secretary; and John Haynes, treasurer. Much of the success of the club was due to the work of their sponsor, Mr. Bateman. Pjge 27 upper group — frovt roiu: Helen Cook, Virginia Klee- man, Betty Brown, Lo- Vila Diedrich, Marjorie Clark, Doris Dickson, Winifred Brady, Violet Kleeman. Second roic: Marguerite Anderson, Ruth Shaffer, Estella Starner, Grace Oliver, Lucille Panning, Betty Rahrig, Marcella Van Lear, Phyllis Olinger, Ellen Jamison. Third row: Helen Tibbals, Pauline Busz, Lois Burtch, Grace Burns, Virginia Renemen, Leila Sapp, Gene Byers. Marguerite Dirr, Madelaine Creager, Treva Rahrig, Leila Casey. Back row: James Rich- mond, Jerome Heinlen, Chester Kobi, Dale Hart, Mr. Coble, John Grimm, Royce Rose, Leo Morris, Vance Smith John Sapp, Richard Weaver. Lotc ' cr group—front roif: Maxine Bowman, Alma Fuller, Gene Byers. Helen Rowe, Betty Brown, Marguerite Anderson, Grace Oliver. Second roiv: Joan Kelham, Irene Muzzlllo, Mary Micu, Rose Marie Dreher, Imogene Hall, June Rose Campbell, Betty Wise, Dorothy Wise, Elaine Wilfong. Loretta Schendell. Third row: Mr. Coble, Barbara Van Fleit, Peggy Owens, Freda Chester, Virgiene Benzel, Helen Jones, Dorothy Koble, Helen Cook, Margaret McKinley, Helen Tibbals, Catherine Gallatin, Elaine Houser, Helen Diehl. fourth row: Lucille Panning, Prudence Freygang, Estella Starner, Kathryn Franklin, Beverly Barnes, Betty Rahrig, Mary Jo Behler, Oliver Minniear, Marjorie Clark, June Downend, Edna Downend, Winifred Brady, Thais Johnson, Ellen Jamison, Ruth Shaffer. Biick row: Virginia Renemen, Berniece Koepke, Harriet Bohler, Jeanne Brennan, Jeannette Moats, Betty McConnell, Leila Sapp, Mary Marti, Barbara Wurman. Thelma Diehl, Lois Diehl, Grace Burns, Pauline Busz. MIXED CHORUS The Mixed Chorus, Hke the Girls ' Glee Club, is an industrious organization, having appeared in the Christmas program, the annual concert, and the county music festival. Unlike the Girls ' Glee Club, both boys and girls are enrolled, and sing many beautiful and harmonious songs. GLEE CLUB The Girls ' Glee Club is one of the most active organizations of the school. During the current school year, the club participated in a Christmas program, held an annual concert, sang in the an- nual music festival, and at the commencement exercises. A period each week is spent in learning to read and understand music, and sing it in two and three-part harmony. Fuse 2 S INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC The band and orchestra, under the direction of Fred Casner, participated in the annual Spring Music Concert. The band, newly uniformed this year by the Elks, played for all home football and basketball games, for the corner-stone laying at the new Post Office, for the Physical Education Exhibition, the Pointer-Setter Club program, a Democratic rally and for the convocation at which the Lieutenant Governor addressed the en- tire grade and high school student body. In conjunction with the band and orchestra, instrumental classes have been organized to build material for these musical units. The band will attend the State Convention of Elks held in Logansport in June. They will be in the parade there, representing the local lodge and city. A picked ensemble from the orchestra will furnish music for the Senior Class Play and for Commencement. Upper group — front rou: Marcella McCorkel, Joan Umbenhower, Margaret Stansbury. Secoiul rou- ' : Jean Hol- singer, Fara Lee Pearson, Betty Neighborgall, Dorothy Warfield, Fred- erick Grimm, Junior Kelly. Thiril row: Betty Abram, Margaret Pearson. Jean Schlosser, Robert Winc- brenner, Gerald Lawhead, Eugene Soudcrs, Joseph Brinkerhoff, Mary Milks. Fourth roil ' : James Schlos- ser, Robert Gallatin, Beu- lah Fenstemaker, Mary Pearson, John Neaguc, Edward Symon, Jean El- lington, Charles Simcox, Meredith Walters, George Pond. Back row: Roger Gel- hausen, Freda Chester, Betty Bachtal, Naomia Shreve, Max Hills, Mr. Casner, John X ' agner, Robert Hcrberger. Kalista Bachtal, Virgiene Benzel, Kenneth VCisenbaugh. Lower group — front row: Yvonne Hoover, Theo- dore Rose. June Rose Rennemen, Gerald Law- head, Patricia Gelhausen, Dorothy Brown. Second row: Naomi Shreve, Kalista Bachtal, Doris Dickson, Lois Mey- er. Royce Rose, Josephine Redman, Phyllis Olinger, Catherine Gallatin. Betty Bachtal. Third row: Jean Holsing- er, Fara Lee Pearson. Joan Kelham, Fred Grimm, Dorothy Warficld, Betty Neighborgall, Robert Shreve. Joseph Brinker- hoff, Eugene Souder, Jean Schlosser, Betty Abram. Back row: Mary Pearson, Robert Gallatin, Kenneth Wiscbaugh, Richard Breckbiil, Douglas War- field, Robert Herbergcr, Mr. Casner, Meredith Walters, Charles Simcox. Jean Ellington , John Wagner. Paee 29 F. B. C Ul)pfr roiip — fronf roif. Clarence Talley. Gene Carper, Howard Dean, Raymond Ballentine, Melvin Moody, Eugene Rowe, Vincent Zecca. Rob- ert Hendrickson. Second row: Arthur Warner, Charles Carlin, Dale Hart, Robert Gallatin, Mr. Morris, Kenneth Hopkins, Don Stroh, Monroe Whitticar, Harvey Frain. Back row: Charles White, Robert Conkel, Jack Depew, Billy Van Fleit, Leo Morris, James Alford, Robert Widner, Daryl Dalrymple. RADIO GROUP Middle group — fronf row: Kenneth Yingling, William Kock, Darrell Marr, Joseph Hunter, Paul Smith, Charles Ervin. Second row: Raymond Ballentine, Robert Conkel, Chester Kobi, Mr. Flora, Gilbert Snook, James Rich- mond, Dean McBride. Bottom row: Melvin Parker, Don Stroh, William Stones treet, James Griffin, Harold Seidel, Nelson Ross, Paul Hochstetler, Melvin Moody. HI-Y Lower group — front row: Keith Murray, Charles Trovinger, Laurel Jenkins, Clyde Lewis, Harvey Hoch- stetler, Joseph Hunter. Second row: Maurice Snyder, Gil- bert Snook, Earl Sledge, Richard Murley. Nathan McCuUy, James Papenfus, Frank Eldridge. Third row: Alford Lewellyn, John Freeze, Eugene Starner, LaVon Kim- pel, Mr. Flora, Eugene Strange, Harold Seidel, Leroy Stoll, Russel DcVeny. Fourth row: Buford Francis, Robert Cramer, Charles Miller, Edward Runion, Joseph Geyer, Darrell Marr Edward Worman, Richard Likens, Paul Smith. Back row: Paul Jenkins, Glenn Kistler, Paul Hochstetler, Ben Frank- lin, Donald Painter, James Red- mond, Donald Claybaugh. Frank Omohundro, Earl Schulthess. Page } F. B. C. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Morris the Freshman Boys ' Club enrolled twenty-four boys, who had as their purpose the doing of things in which they were most mterested. This club deserves credit for the idea of originating the bicycle rack. Officers: Leo Morris, president; Charles Carlin, vice-president; Gene Carper, secretary-treasurer. RADIO CLUB The Radio Club formed to study radio principles and practice and to enable its mem- bers to become licensed amateurs, had an enrollment of twenty boys. Its officers are: Joseph Hunter, president; Darrell Marr, secretary; and Paul Smith, treasurer. The sponsor is Mr. Flora. HI-Y With a record membership of forty-five the Hi-Y Club, under the leadership of Mr. Wilkinson and Mr. Flora, has completed a very successful year. Among the projects it has sponsored this year were the building of a scoreboard for the football field, sending of seven boys to the State Older Boys Conference, holding of District Hi-Y Conference in this city, and a bonfire and pep session before the Auburn football game. Officers: Donald Painter, president; Glenn Kistler, vice-president; Frank Omohundro, treasurer; Russell Deveny, secretary. I DRAMA CLUB " There is a natural impulse, desire or instict to act and to live for a short while in the land of " Make Believe ' . " The Drama Club was organized to give the proper oppor- tunity to find satisfaction for this impulse. Throughout the year the club presents various productions for the benefit of experience, and to develop genuine interest and affection for the drama. Under the very capable sponsorship of Mrs. Fitch it has long been one of the largest and most active clubs in the school, with its enrollment reaching a new height of ninety members this year. Up cr (lanel — front row: Corrine Millhouse, Margaret McKinley, De- Vella Sleek, Richard Weaver, Elea- nor Spencer, Grace NVeller. Secouil rou: Mildred Millhouse, Bernice Miller, Jean Redman, Joan Umbenhower, Eileen Stuckman, Marie Noel, Elsie Yarde. Third row: Mary Micu, Rosemary Snyder, Barbara Van Fleit, Peggy Owens, Mrs. Fitch, Majane Patter- son, Helen Tibbals, Geneva ' ar- stler, Thelma Saxer. Fourth row: Francis Smith, Helen Rowe, Treva Rahrig, Barbara Wor- man, Olive Minniear, Kathryn Mc- Danel, Esther Oliver, Ruth Shaffer. Patricia Moran. Back row: Eugene Starner, Ray- mond Saxer, Charles Miller, Lloyd Peters, James Redmond, Harold McNabb, Robert Tarlton, Paul Smith. Lower panel — front roir: Betty Ballentine, Helen Ervin, Imogene Hall, June Downend. Dorothy Hille- gass. Scconil rou: Virginia Fratila, Mary Denes, Ruth Custer, Betty Brown, Catherine Gallatin, June Rose Camp- bell, Edith Bruno, Edna Downend. Third row: Josephine Gorrell, Doris Fuller. Florence Carlin, Mary Jo Behler, .Mrs. Fitch, Marie Kettering, Kathleen Hendrickson, Ruth Baker. Marvene Lewis. Fourth rou-: Helen Jones, Elizabeth Hopkins, Ardith Harrigar. Mary Helen Hyde, Beverly Burtch, Gene Byers, Marguerite Dirr, Pauline Busz, Lois Burtch, Grace Burns, Dorothy Koble. Back row: Joseph Hunter, Paul Jenkins, Delbert Dannenberg, James Griffin, .Merle Childers. Donald Cla- baugh. FInley Custer, Russcl De- Veny, Charles Ervin. Firsf roiL — left to ri. jt: Irene Bidwell. Betty Vallance. Marie Ervin, Mary Pearson, Mary Sleek, lona Bond. Josephine Redman. Winifred Brady. Second roif: Naomi Newman, Marie Case, Ellen lamison. Betty Sqiiicr. Norma Case, Reta Smythlony, Ann Braden, Mariorie Clark. Third row: Cleo Smith, Dorothy Wise, Lorecta Muzzillo, Martha Pepple, Kathryn Neubauer, Miss Shortridge, Miriam Voor- hees, Doris Dickson, Elaine Houser, Elaine Wilfong. Fourth ran: Betty Rahrig, Helen Burns, Laura White, Margaret Snyder, Eleanor Diederich, Betty Taylor, Thais Johnston, Vic- toria Sherban, Loretta Schendel, Phyllis Olinger, Lois Meyer, Helen Diehl, Margaret McLaughlin. Back row: Betty McConnell, Estella Starner. Lucille Panning. Gjraldine Johnson, Grace Oliver. Jeanette Moats, Jean Creviston, Lois Russel, Marcella Van Lear, Meredith Walters, Thelma Diehl, Alma Fuller. BLUE TRIANGLE The Blue Triangle, with a membership of fifty-five freshmen girls, was under the sponsorship of Miss Shortridge. The club ' s purpose is to prepare the girls for member- ship in the Girl Reserves. A party for the 8 -A girls, a skating party, and a Halloween party were held by the club. Its programs were centered around manners, etiquette and modern fashions. The officers were: Kathryn Newbauer, president; Phyllis Olinger, vice-president; Marcella Van Lear, secretary; Loretta Schendel, treasurer; and Mary Peterson, program chairman. ARCHERY CLUB This club was recently organized under the sponsor- ship of Mr. Rose, a great archery enthusiast. In the future, this club bids fair to become one of the most popular extra-curricular activities. Lfff to right: Catherine Gallatin, Ronald Freeze, Frank Omohundro, Mary Jo Behler, Alfred Lewel- iyn, Richard Brechbill, Olive Minniear. Page}! TOP PANEL Front row: Dorothy Wagner, Hazel Minto, Rose Marie Dreher, Ruth Kern, Jane Schulthess, Edna Down- end, Ma jane Patterson, OHve Min- niear, Doris Fuller, Virginia Foley, Marijean Grant, Juanica Brinkman, Barbara Freeze, T h e 1 m a Saxer, Maxine Bowman, Violet Heitz. Second row: Betty Wise, Audrey Feagfer, Mildred Millhouse, Mary Denes, Doris Hassett, Betty Hall, Catherine Gallatin, Jean Redman, Joan Hyler, lona Diederich, Devella Sleek, Lennie Mae Thompson, Esther Oliver, Dorothy Hillegass, Josephine Gorrell. Buck row: Corrine Traxler, Norma Smith, Betty Miller, Francis Smith, Prudence Freygang, Harriet Bohler. Barbara Worm an. Miss Thrush, Elizabeth Hopkins, Lois Diehl, Berniece Koepke, Winifred Davis, Betty Stonestrcet, Kachryn Frankln BOTTOM PANEL Front row: Geneva Warstler, Corrine Millhouse, Lillian Rowe, Dorothy Warfitld, Mary Micu, Barbara Van Fleit, Mary Jo Behlcr, Doris Bowmar. Helen Jones, Peggy Owens, Marie Noel, Kathleen Hendrickson, Louise Woodard. June Rose Campbell, Mary Helen Hyde. Second row: Geraldine Weiosky, Joan Umbenhower, June Downend, Veda Bay singer, Sarah Rensberger, Margaret McKinley, Ardith Harrigar, Miss Thrush, Marcella McCorkel, Betty Abrams, Betty Neighborgall, Marie Kettering. Rosemary Snyder, Mary Erickson. Back row: Helen Ervin, Phyllis Stuckman, Eileen Stuckman, Virgiene Benzel, Naomi Shrcve, Jeanne Brcnnan, Kathryn McDaniel, Betty Smurr, Kalista Bachtal, Freda Chester, Eleanor Spencer, Beverly Barnes, Margaret Stansbury, Elsie Yarde. Marguerite Dirr. H:. ' len Tibbal ' .. GIRL RESERVES The Girl Reserves Club, whose aim is " To face Mrs. Wilkinson and Mrs. Morgan; an Easter ad- life squarely, " approaches the end of an enjoyable dress by the Reverend Cletis Brown; a moving and pi ' ofitable school year. Each of the ninety picture health program; and as this book goes to members helped to plan and develop programs, press it finds the club ardently working on a pro- and sought " To find and give the best " in every gram for a " Lawn Fete " in honor of the senior way possible. Some of the outstanding events and members of the club and the G. R. mothers. programs of the year were the recognition cere- „, . ... monial; the district conference at Angola; the The officers are as follows: annual hike and weiner roast at Deihl ' s; the Fu- President Barbara Van Fleit ture Farmers of America, Fii-Y, and Girl Reserve Vice President Marie Noel basketball season ticket sales contest; the benefit Secretary Mary Micu show. Midsummer Nights ' Dream; the annual Treasurer Peggy Owens sandwich sale; the Christmas play, " Mimi Lights Program Chairman, Mary Jo Behler the Candle, " in which Mary Micu starred; travel Service Chairman Doris Bowmar talks given by Mrs. Streeper, Miss Bonnell Souder, Social Chairman Helen Jones M. D., and Mrs. Thomson; book reviews given by Sponsor .- - Miss Thrush BIBLE STUDY This year the Bible Study Club h.is enjoyed the study of the first Old Testament unit .is out- lined in the State Course of Study. A special feature was furnished by Principal E. V. Minniear who gave several lectures on Com- parative Religions. Front row: George Talley, Virginia Burns, Martha Pepple, Geneva War- stler, Ruth Kern, Jane Schulthess. Arthur Wilmot, Frank Eldridge. Second row: Norma Smith, Louise Woodard, Ruth Custer, John Hayncs, Mr. Sherman, Robert Traster, James Hcrzer, Lcroy StoU, Leo Morris. Pafie)) Pilar H • ■ A ;- The proper balance in modern education is not complete without physical education and athletics. A good mind and personality are seriously handi- capped by a weak body. Through the many sports and exercises the students strengthen their bodies, develop coordination and many vital instincts which will be of inestimable use in later life. Not only do the participants have instilled in their minds the principles of clean living, fair play and sportsman- ship but also the onlooker may absorb those same qualities from watching the contests. Page 3 5 1936 FOOTBALL SEASON Under the capable leadership of Garrett ' s new coach, Cameron Parks, the football team enjoyed a quite successful season. The Railroaders won three games, lost three, and tied one. The three victories were rung up on the strong Howe Mili- tary Academy eleven, Hicksville, Ohio, and Bron- son, Michigan. Garrett suffered defeats at the hands of Portland, Columbia City, and Central Cathlic of Fort Wayne. In the final game of the season, the Auburn Red Devils played the Parks- men on the local field. After a very hard fought game the two teams walked off the field with a 6 to 6 tie to store in the Garrett-Auburn records. Nathan McCully, senior guard, was elected captain by his teammates. This was McCuUy ' s first year as a regular player. GARRETT ' S FOOTBALL RECORD Garrett 13, Portland 18 Garrett 7, Howe Military Academy .— Garrett 6, Columbia City 13 Garrett 5 6, Hicksville, Ohio 7 Garrett 26, Bronson, Michigan Garrett 7, Central Cathlic, Ft. Wayne, 3 6 Garrett 6, Auburn 6 1937 TRACK SEASON Up to the date of the writing of this article, the Garrett cinder-pounders, coached by Cameron Parks, have won four track meets and lost two. Two Fort Wayne teams. Central and North Side, have defeated the Railroaders, while the local boys have defeated Goshen, Auburn, and Kendallville. GARRETT TRACK RECORD Garrett 47, North Side of Fort Wayne __ 68 Garrett 65, Goshen 50 Garrett __„„ 43, Central,Ft.W., 57; Waterloo 15 Garrett 5 8, Auburn 57 Garrett 86, Kendallville : 29 April 30 State Corner Conference meet at Gar- rett — Garrett winner. May 4 Central of Fort Wayne at Fort Wayne. May 7 Northeastern Indiana Conference meet at Fort Wayne. May 1 5 Sectional track meet at Fort Wayne. May 22 State track meet at Indianapolis. Ujilier panel — froiif row: Geycr, Murray, J. Alford, Kelley, Clark, KIstlcr, L. Alford, Hamm, Freeze, Murley, Anderson, Weaver, Cramer. Rolf two: Assistant Manager Herzer, VanLcir, Marr, Brennan, Omoliundro, Painter, Traster, Redmond, Porter, Captain Mc- Cully, Franklin, Grimm, Drews, Jenkins. Buck row: Student Manager Snook, Francis, Likens, Tuttle, Leeson, Coach Cameron Parks, Assistant Coach Bateman, Sledge, Schendel, Herberger, Heinlen, Kammerer. Lower panel — front row: Kistler, Murray, L. Alford, VanLcar, Childers, Porter, Franklin, Miller, Anderson, Ross, Carlin. Row two: ]. Alford, Conkle, Hochstetler, Geyer, Ross, Omohundro, Grimm, Murley, Tuttle, Brinkerhoff. Back rati ' : Ballentine, Wisenbaugh, Depew, Schendel, Tartleton, Coach Parks, Assistant Coach Bateman, Assistant Manager Herzer, Student Manager Snook, Kammerer, Likens. Pane } 6 1936-37 BASKETBALL SEASON A basketball eam that wasn ' t defeated until the final gun was fired, was the kind of a team that Garrett High School had this year. The Rail- roaders had one of the best basketball teams this city has ever known. They won the Sectional tournament at Angola, and at Auburn, they were defeated in the finals of the Regional Tournament by a strong Warsaw five, 41 to 3 8. Warsaw de- feated Wabash in the Super-Regional at Muncie, only to be turned back by Central of Fort Wayne in the finals. One of the strongest rallies ever seen by many was made by the Railroaders when they came back after the score was 21 to 8 in Kendall- ville ' s favor late in the third quarter to steal the game from the Comets ' by the score of 29 to 2 5. In the regular playing season, Garrett won 17 games and lost only three. They were defeated by Waterloo, Kendallville, and LaGrange. Two of these defeats, Kendallville and Waterloo were re- venged in the Sectional and Regional tournaments. In the blind tournament at Butler, the Parks- men won one and lost one. In the Sectional at Angola, Garrett won four games. At Auburn, in the Regional, the Railroaders won one game and lost one to make an all seasonal record of 23 wins and 5 defeats. Donald Painter, senior forward on the Garrett team, was elected captain in mid-season and held that honor throughout the rest of the season. This was Don ' s second year on the varsity. GARRETT ' S RECORD Garrett 44 Garrett 66 Garrett ...- 2S Garrett 5 3 Garrett . 29 Albion ... Fremont Butler -„ 18 17 19 Columbia City „ 22 Warsaw 25 BLIND TOURNAMENT Garrett 3S Garrett 32 Garrett 3S Garrett 3 8 Garrett 3 5 Garrett 29 Garrett 3 2 Garrett 28 Garrett __. 26 Garrett - 40 Garrett 49 Garrett 31 Garrett 48 Garrett - 40 Garrett 37 Garrett 37 Angola - - 31 LaGrange 3 5 Waterloo (overtime) 3 8 Hamilton .._ 19 Butler - 22 Washington (South Bend) 25 Auburn .... (double overtime ) .... 31 Corbin, Kentucky 21 Kendallville ... 31 Central Catholic (Fort Wayne) 26 Huntertown 22 Churubusco 21 Ashley 19 LaGrange _ 48 Ligonier 25 A villa „ - 25 SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT Garrett 3 4 Garrett 3 1 Garrett 42 Garrett 29 Ashley 25 Auburn 27 Spencerville 22 Waterloo 26 Garrett 29 Garrett 3 8 REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Kendallville 25 Warsaw 41 Front row: Ben Franklin, Donald Painter, Eugene Porter, Merle Childers, Glenn Kistler. Si ' conJ row: Murland Ander- son, Robert Traster, James Redmond, John Grimm, Ed- ward Runyan. Back row: Assistant Coach Paul Bateman, Keith Murray, Robert VanLear, Donald Cla- baugh, Jerome Heinlein. Stu- dent Manager Gilbert Snook, Coach Cameron Parks. Page}? standing: Assistant Coach Bateman, Manager Snook, Runion, Redmond, Grimm, Anderson, CoacK Parks. Seated: Kistler, Chllders, Traster, Porter, Captain Painter, Franklin. DONALD PAINTER — Don was elected captain by his team- mates. He is a Senior and has been on the varsity for two years. He had a very een basket-eye and could hit from under the basket and from far out on the field. He is six feet two. Don played forward. EUGENE PORTER — Red has played on the varsity for two years and is a Senior. Red played two positions this season, center and guard, and was very effective at both of them. He had a very good basket eye and scored many points for the Railroaders. He was the tallest man on the first five, six feet three. MERLE CHILDERS — Although this, his senior year was his first on the varsity, Spike took Charles Hamm ' s position in mid-season and performed like a veteran. He always kept a cool-head and was an excellent rebound man under the basket. His guarding was one of the high spots of the zone defense of the Railroaders. He is six feet two. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN— Although Ben is a Junior, he will be lost to the team for next year. He is moving to Goshen. Ben has been on the varsity for three years. He played guard this season and although he didn ' t score as consistently as some of the other players his defense playing was excellent. When it came to taking rebounds, he was a master. Ben is six feet tall. ROBERT TRASTER — This is Buckshot ' s first year on the varsity. He Is a Senior and played reserve guard. Buck was very adapted to long-shot shooting and was very accurate. Buck was hurt the first part of the season and therefore didn ' t get in many games until the middle of the season. lUick is six feet one. GLENN KISTLER — Klssy is the smallest player on the first five. He is a Junior and has been on the varsity for three years. Kissy scored the highest number of points in this part of Indiana this year In the regular playing season and added quite a few more on to that total during the tournament. He was the fastest man on Garrett ' s squad. He is five feet eight. JAMES REDMOND — Toar was the big man on the team. He is six feet four. Toar played on both the first and second teams this year. Because of his height and his accurate shooting eye he scored very consistently. This was Toar ' s first year on the varsity. He is a Senior. JOHN GRIMM — Johnny is a Sophomore. This is his first year on the varsity. He played on the second team most of the season and played very well. Johnny was fairly ac- curate on long shots and scored many of his points from there. He, also, was effective on one-handed shots. He is five feet eleven. EDWARD RUNYAN — Tony is a Junior and has been on the varsity only one year. Tony was high-point man on the second team this year. He has his own way of dribbling to go around an opponent to score a basket. Tony is five feet nine. Much is expected of him next year by not only the rest of the squad, but from the Railroader fans as well. MURLAND ANDERSON— Andy is a Junior and this was his first year on the varsity. He was a very good shot from the field and scored high in every game. He played on the second team most of the season to gain experience for the tournament. Andy Is five feet nine. i iKC i .V YEA - GARRETT Garrett High may well be proud of the school spirit which prevailed this year throughout the football and basketball season. Win or lose, the crowd was behind the team to the finish. The many encouraging comments which were made about the Railroaders last fall and winter seemed to add to the enthusiasm of the boys for hard, clean playing. Much credit is due " Kate, " " Kay " and " Mac " who gave gener- ously of their time to lead the crowd in backing up Garrett ' s suc- cessful teams. Although less in evidence, much credit is due Garrett High ' s two student managers. Herzer and Snook were always on the job to help the boys train, to get them into shape for the game, to check equipment — in fact to do whatever needed to be done. At the close of the season with all basketball and football equipment put away, the sweet taste of good sportsmanship and support of the team still lingers into the other sports. In later years the influence of this year will make the school want to live up to the standard already set. A New York man says he spent $10,00U on his son ' t education and got only a quarterback. If all students who sleep in class were laid end to end .... they would be more comfortable. Helen Jones (driving Buck Traster ' s car) : " Buck, that little mirror up there isn ' t set right. " Buck: " Isn ' t it? " Helen: " No. I can ' t see anything but the car behind. Merle Childers: " I ' m thinking of asking some girl to marry me. What do you think of the idea? " Sally Carlin: " It ' s a great idea, if you ask me. " Glenn Kistler in bed with .i cold was told that he had a temperature. " How high is it. Doc? " he asked. " A hundred and one. " " What ' s the world ' s record? " Left to right: Kathleen Hendrick- son, James Herzer, Katherine Frank- lin, Gilbert Snook, Margaret Mc- Kinley. Page 3 9 G. H. S. CALENDAR FOR 1936 AND ' 37 SEPTEMBER— 8 School opens. 16 Seventh grade is initiated to high school cus- toms. 29 Garrett exhibits projects at Auburn Free Fair. OCTOBER— 9 Rain causes Hicksville football game to be postponed. 12 Garrett defeats Hicksville with a score of 5 3 to 6. 1 5 Margaret McKinley and Merle Childers stars of WLS Barn Dance. 16 Garrett defeats Bronson by 2 6 points. 17 Girl Reserve Conference at Angola. 21 Teacher ' s Institute — Whoopee! No school. 28 Maroon and Blue party. ' 3 Bonfire and pep session. " 31 Auburn and Garrett clash ends 6 to 6. NOVEMBER— 3 First combined Senior Guidance group. 13 We defeat Albion in first basketball game by score of 44 to 17. 2 Garrett wins Fremont game. Score 66 to 19. 27 Garrett gain the victory bell but loses the milk bot- tle in the Butler game. V DECEMBER— 4 Columbia City meets defeat by score of 3 3 to 22. 11 Garrett victor over Angola. Score 42 to 18. 1 5 Brown speaks to seniors ' . 16 Xi Iota Psi senior girls tea. 16 Short story contest an- nounced at tea. 1 8 Student Body attends the Christmas festival at the gym. School is dismissed for the Christmas Vaca- tion — More whoopee! Girl Reserve cabinet party at home of Marie Noel. 16 Tri Kappa Christmas dance [ ' at the Auburn Country Club. (Six senior girls invited.) 3 Blind basketball tourney — Garrett loses to La- Grange in finals by 3 points. JANUARY— 4 School reopens. 8 Waterloo defeats Garrett in overtime game by score of 3 8 to 3 5. 15 Garrett scores 3 5 to 22 victory over Butler. Mr. Minniear speaks to Drama Club. Sigma Phi Gamma hay ride for the Senior Girls. 22 Auburn is defeated by Garrett by one point. Score 32 to 31. 23 Railroaders win over Corbin, Kentucky. 26 Senior girls depict their " Ideal Boy " to the senior boys. 29 With regret Garrett loses Mr. Wilkinson to Hammond. 3 Garrett beats Central Catholic. Piige 40 FEBRUARY— 26 Team at state tourney — as visitors. 2 G. H. S. gains Mr. Flora as math, and physics teacher. 6 We defeat ' Busco. 1 1 G. R. ' s sponsor benefit show, " Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " 12 Railroaders defeat Ashley. 17 Young Thunder Cloud thrills high school with Indian tales and dances. 19 Ligonier defeated Garrett. 24 Fashion Show is presented by Miss Shortridge ' s class. Teachers entertain girls at 2 5 Glee Club pictures taken. 26 Garrett holds both the Milk Bottle and the Victory Bell. MARCH— 5 Garrett defeats Ashley and Auburn in sec- tional tournament. 6 Spencerville is defeated in semi-finals by Garrett. Railroaders win tournament by beating Waterloo. 10 G. R. Sandwich sale. 13 Garrett beats Kendallville but is defeated by Warsaw in finals of the regional. Maroon and Blue pictures taken. 2 1 High school music festival. 23 Lions invite basketball boys to luncheon. 2 5 Jr. Chamber of Commerce entertain basket- ball boys. APRIL— 3 Girls ' Athletic Association at Auburn Play Day. 4 County Music Festival. 5 Maroon and Blue staff visits the Fort Wayne State School and the News-Sentinel. 12 Girl Reserve cabinet supper at Helen Jones ' home. 1 3 Sophomore Class party. Track meet at North Side. 16 Goshen vs. Garrett in track meet. 20 Central track meet. 23 Annual Guest Drama Party. Auburn track meet. Kendallville track meet. O. B. Rose — Mumps. 29 Senior cast has dinner at Weaver ' s. MAY— 1 Corner Conference. 4 Central track meet. 8 N. E. I. C. track meet. 13 Senior class play. 14 Senior class play. 20 Junior-Senior banquet. II Annual art exhibit. 23 Annual art exhibit 24 Baccalaureate 26 Class night program. 27 Commencement. 28 School closes- Senior-Junior picnic ' Pa e 41 THESE BOOSTERS HELP TO BALANCE THE AEOLIAN BUDGET MUELLER DREIBELBIS— Standard Service. Compliments— GARRETT ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. CHARLES F. LUMM— Compliments. INSURANCE TRUSTEES, INC.— L. Dale Green— Bernard Brennan. Compliments of the GREAT A. P. TEA COMPANY. HINKLIN FUNERAL HOME. NOT FOUND IN DICTIONARY Banana Peel: Food article that brings the weight down. D pIunmf: Man who remembers a woman ' s birthday, but not her age. Etc.: Sign used to make others believe you know more than you do. Congratulations— BEHLER ' S CUT RATE DRUG STORE. MCLAUGHLIN ' S GARAGE — Compliments. T. A. MORAN— THE NEW GARRETT HOTEL. NORTHERN INDIANA FUEL AND LIGHT. Compliments of CITY CAFE. THE GARRETT CLIPPER— A Mirror of Community Life. Compliments— GRIEST ' S BARBER SHOP. COMMUNITY SALES— WORSTER PONTIAC. Horrible Example: Any problem in mathematics. Man: The only animal that can be skinned more than once. Polifieal Science: The science of interfering in public affairs. Rubber Goods: Opera glasses, telescopes, microscopes. ZIMMERMAN ' S DRUG STORE— Congratulations to Graduates of ' 37. CHAS. ORT CO— Masonic Building— Jeweler for G. H. S. WAVELYN BEAUTY SHOPPE. Compliments of SHEETS STUDIO. HEINLEN ' S DEPARTMENT STORE— For Finer Foods. Congratulations— NASH - LAFAYETTE— SULLIVAN MOTOR SALES r,if,r 42 Compliments of MRS. HAMM. Best Wishes— GARRETT CITY COAL COMPANY. BLAIR ' S NEWS AND CONFECTIONERY— Compliments. DAIRY BAR— R. E. S.irber— Best Wishes to Gr.iduates of ' 37. JOSEPHINE ' S BEAUTY SHOP— Best Wishes to Gradu.ites of ' 3 7 HEINZERLING ' S HARDWARE— Congratulations. Compliments of MARY REYNOLDS RESTAURANT. It Pays to Trade at MEYER ' S DEPARTMENT STORE. Compliments of GEORGE W. ILER. Strafegy (military) : Method of not letting the enemy know you are out of ammunition by continuing firing. Socialist: A man who has nothing and wants to divide it with you. In Compliments of CLARK AND CO. Compliments— GERIG FURNITURE CORPORATION. HAFFNER ' S 5 c TO 10c STORES, INC.— Congratulations. TED SHOE SHOP— Compliments. Compliments of BOFF ' S BEAUTY SHOP. Compliments of JACK ' S SHINE SHOE SERVICE. HUGHES DRUG STORE— Compliments. Compliments— ZERN SERVICE STATION. " STERN VALUE " GREETS THE GRADUATES. Tangerine: A loose-leaf orange. Vacuum: Nothing shut up in a bag. Zi ' hra: Horse with stripes used to illustrate the letter Z. Congratulations— JOAN BEAUTY SHOP. BROSH GROCERY— Compliments. Compliments of the BAND BOX HAT SHOP. Compliments of GEYER-TATHAM. JUANITA ' S BEAUTY SHOP. KROGER GROCERY AND BAKING CO.— Phone 97— Garrett. Congratulations to the Class of ' 37 — GEO. C. HICKOX. P.IK ' -I ' : r4-utaatayliJ Pa e 44 4 5 2010 Q-j 19A455 1 5 00 1 o. C0


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Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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