Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 64

 

Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1938 volume:

y H • t • % a ti lf,%,?N.COUNTy PUBLIC I 3 1833 01860 0129 GC G18A 1938 L ll THE AEOLIAN PUBLISHED BY THE SENIORS OF ' 38 Olive Minniear, Editor The class of ' 38 takes pleasure in present- ing to you this Aeolian inspired by the pupils and their sponsors of Garrett hiigh School. It is our hope that as you peruse the fol- lowing pages, filled with pictures of old familiar things, you will find pleasure and profit both now and In the years to come. -l -, mimmm ■MJMir ♦ .!»■: ' «- , 5ARRETT HIGH SCHOOL Garrett High School means nothing at all important unless its foundations, laid deep and broad with solid concrete, suggest that TRUTH is the only foundation on which we can build enduring lives. It means nothing at all important unless its superstructure, overarched and undergirded with steel, teaches us that character, and CHARACTER ALONE, wilt hold our lives together and enable us to stand " four- square to all the winds that blow. " The School Beautiful means nothing at all important unless Its interior, beautiful and immaculate as it is, persuades us to keep free from all stain the white-walled corridors of our own hearts. It means nothing at all unless its symmetrical whole and its FAR hlORIZONS, revealing the clear purpose of those who conceived and built it, reminds us that noble purpose, nobly executed, and this alone, will make our lives both beautiful and useful. " ■ . V, .■ S-r%. THE SCHOOL BEAUTIFU -Jf t-ri..f N. » W-ft- c TABLE OF CONTENTS I Administration Board of Education Administrators Faculty II Classes Seniors Underclassmen III Activities Organizations Musical Activities IV Athletics Basketball Track Football V Miscellaneous Senior Literature Humor Boosters Snap-shots . . . through whose Insight, foresight, and varied personalities, " powered " by the Wisdom of Solomon and the Patience of Job, have been made available to us the glorious vistas of Far Horizons. BOARD OF EDUCATION DR. J. W. THOMPSON President DR. J. A. CLEVENGER Secretary •»a D. B. VAN FLEIT Treasurer Paoe 8 ADMINISTRATORS W. S. PAINTER Superintendent E. V. MINNIEAR Principal LUCILE MILKS Secretary to Principal MARJORIE NELL Office Clerk Page 9 FACULTY FORCES 193 8 MR. CAMERON PARKS B. S. Illinois University, M. A. University of Kentucky, Albion, Michigan, College, Northwestern University. MR. HARRY RAHMER B. S. Manchester College. Social Science. MR. O. B. ROSE A. B. Indiana Central College, A. M. Indiana University. Geometry, Algebra, Mechanical Drawing and Arithmetic. MR. EARL SHANABERGER B. S. Purdue University, University of Michigan, Indiana State Teach- ers College. Chemistry, Health, General Science, and Social Science. MR. RUSSELL SHERMAN A. B. Manchester College, Indiana University. English and Social Science. Physical Education, Health and Athletics Coach. MR. WILLIAM SIMON A. B. Manchester College, Indiana University, University of Wiscon- sin. Business and Commercial. MISS MARIE THRUSH A. B. DePauw University, Univer- sity o Chicago, Harvard Universi- ty, Indiana University, Chicago Training School. English. MISS ELLA TRIMBLE A. B. DePauw University, Kent State University. English. MR. GRAY WOODCOX B. S. Indiana State, Indiana Uni- versity. Industrial Arts. Page 10 MR. PAUL BATEMAN B. S. A. Purdue University Agriculture and Biology. Assistant Basketball and Football Coach. MR. FRED CASNER Indiana Central College, Univcr- siey of Michigan, Indiana Univer- sity. Band and Orchestra. MRS. BLANCH CASNER A. B. Indiana University, Indiana State Teachers College, Ball State. Physical Jiducation and Health. MR. GILBERT COLE A. B. Central Normal, Indiana University, University of Wiscon- sin, University of Wyoming. Music and Art. MRS. HELEN ELLIS Ph. B. Tri State Normal, Univer- sity of Chicago, Indiana University. Latin, English, and Library Super- visor. MISS MILDRED EVARD B. S. Ohio Northern, M. S. North- western University, Purdue Uni- versity, Wisconsin University, In- diana University. English and Journalism. Sf MRS. NANCY FITCH A. B. Franklin College, Marion Normal, Indiana University. Social Science. MR. JOHN E. FLORA A. B. and M. S. Indiana University, DePauw University, Purdue Uni- versity. Mathematics and Assistant Coach. MISS EFFIE GUMP A. B. Manchester College, Gregg Normal, Bowling Green Business University, Ball State. Typing and Shorthand. MISS HELEN JENNINGS A. B. Manchester College, Univer- sity of Wisconsin. Home Economics and English. MISS MARGUERITE McKINLEY B. S. Indiana State Teachers Col- lege, DePauw University, Ball State. Home Economics. MR. ARTHUR MORRIS A. B. Manchester College, Univer- sity of Kansas. General Science, Physiology and Physics. Pai e 11 SONG OF THE CLASS OF ' 38 (Tune — Notre Dame Victory March) Seniors on to victory go, Fight for the right and never lie low. We must work and soiv against strife, But we ' ll reap our blessings in later life So come on Seniors, let ' s shoiv them hoiv, ' Cause we ' re all going to get there somehow; We ' ll reach the top and graduate As the class of ' 3 8. ■ — Majane Patterson, ' 3 8. . . . through whose experiences, associations, and masteries our horizons have become so broadened that it may truly be said, " We have become the heirs ot all the ages. " SENIORS LEONARD ALFORD " Uni " A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 3, 4; Yearbook Sports Editor; Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Track 2, 4; Basketball 1, 2; F. B. C. 1. " I ' tn free as iiafiire ' s fir t made man. " MURLAND ANDERSON " Andy " A. C. 2, 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3. " Hh speech is a binning fire. " BETTY BACHTAL " Bucket " Band 2, 3, 4; Drama 2; Orches- tra 1; Art 1, 2. " Let eiery man mind his own business. " KALISTA BACHTAL " Tiibber " Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1; Band 3, 4. " The sunshine of thine eyes. " RUTH BAKER " Honey " Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2; Drama 3, 4. " nobody cares for me, 1 care fur nobody. " BETTY BALLENTINE " Bally " G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4. " Her VI, ice was ever soft, gentle, and li)U-, an excellent thing in iiomen. " 19 3 8 MARJORIE BALLENTINE " Bally " Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, 4. " Get thee behind me, Satan! " MARY JO BEHLER " Jo " G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Girls Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G. H. S. Cham- pion Speller; Drama 3, 4; M. and B. 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1 G. R. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4 Archery Club 3, Treasurer " Green Stockings " " Spelling is a simple art. " DORIS BOWMAR " Slim " M. and B. 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Drama 4; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 3 ; Junior Class Secretary; Year Book Class Edi- tor. " hate nobody. 1 am in harmony with the world. " RICHARD BRECHBILL " Dick " A. C. 4; Radio 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres- ident 2; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 4; Yearbook Activities Ed- itor; Band 3; Mixed Chorus 4; Orchestra 3 ; F. B. C. 1; " Green Stockings. " " Blushing is the colour of vir- tue. " GENE BYERS G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 3; Drama 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Re- serve 4. " ' follotv through thick and thin. " RUTH CUSTER " Scoop " G. G. C. 1, 2, 4; Drama 3, 4; M. and B. 4; Bible Study 3; Blue Triangle 1 ; Girl Reserve 4. " That which is not ivorth say- ing is sung. " ' age 14 SENIORS MARY DENES " Stubby " Drama 3, 4; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4; Art 1. " And lovely hair this maiden fair. " DONALD DIEDERICH " Don " Radio 4, Secretary; F. B. C. 1. " Read, mark, learn, and in- wardly digest. " lONA DIEDERICH " Tools " Drama 4; Girl Reserve 3, 4. " Well timed silence hath more eloquence than speech. " MARGUERITE DIRR " Farmer " M. and B. 4; Mixed Chorus 3; Drama 2, 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4; Art 3, 4. " My car and heart must neier part. " JOHN DOUGLAS " Socrates " M. and B. 3, 4- " Our myriad minded Shake speare. " EDNA DOWNEND " Buckle " G. G. C. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4. " A lady richly clad as she is beautiful. " L Aiti 19 3 8 HELEN ERVIN Drama 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4. " There ' s nothing half so sweet in life as loie ' s young dream. " BUFORD FRANCIS " Pills " Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; A. C. 2, 3; Drama 4; Football 2, 3, 4; F. B. C. I. " Every man meets his Water- loo at last. " DORIS FULLER " Fire Top " M. and B. 4; Glee Club 1; Drama 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4. " The red-gold cataract of her streaming hair. " CATHERINE GALLATIN " Kay " G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Drama 3, 4; M. and B. 3; Yearbook Calendar Editor; Blue Triangle 1, President; G. R. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Orchestra 3; Archery 3 ; " Green Stockings. " " To know her ivas to love her. " JOHN GAULT " Skippy " Track 4. " Men are hut children of larger growth. " CHARLES HAMM " Ham my " A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Boys ' Club 1, Secretary; Radio Club 1; Tennis Team 4; Art 1, 2. " once admitted to my shame that football was a brutal game. " Pag 1 5 SENIORS ARDITH HARRIGAR " Artly " Sales Manager of Yearbook; G. G. Club 1, 2; Drama 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4; Art 1; G. A. C. 1, 2; " Green Stockings. " " Survival of the fittest. " JEROME HEINLEN " Stormy " Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4; M. and B. 4; Drama 4; Football 2, 3; Basketball 2, 3; Art 2; F. B. C. 1; Athletic Club 2, 3; " Green Stockings. " " A penny for your thoughts! " ROBERT HERBERGER " Herhy " M. and B. 4; Football 4; A. C. 3, 4; Radio 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. " All mankind loves a lover. " ELIZABETH HOPKINS " Lizzy " G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2; Art 1, 2, 3. " Simplicity of character is no hindrance to subtlety of intel- lect. " LEE HUGHES M. and B. 4; Radio Club 4; Football 2, 4; F. B. C. 1; Ath- letic Club , 2, 3, 4; " Green Stockings. " " Hurrah! I am free. " GLENN KISTLER " Kissy " A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; M. and B. 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, President 4; Junior Class President; Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Business Manager; Radio 2; Mixed Chorus 2; F. B. C. 1, President; Art 1, 2; Tennis 4; " Green Stockings. " " Do not turn back when you are just at the goal. " 19 3 8 HELEN KLINKER " Klink " " It is good to live and learn. " DOROTHY KOBLE " Dot " M. and B. 3, 4; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Art Editor; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 4; Art 1, 2, 3, 4. " Self trust is the first secret of success. " DARRELL MARR " Barney " M. and B. 4; Radio 3, 4, Secre- tary 3; Hi-Y 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F. B. C. 1, Secretary-Treasurer; Track 2. " Women, ivomen, everywhere But not a handkerchief will drop. " MARCELLA McCORKEL " Marce " G. A. C. 2; Drama 3, 4; Year- book Snapshot Editor; Blue Tri- angle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4. " Waltz me around again Willie! " MARGARET McKINLEY " Queenie " G. R. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; Band 2; Cheer Leader 3, 4. " Oh! Sleep it is a gentle thing Beloved from pole to pole. " KATHERINE McDANEL " Kate " Drama 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3; Yearbook Joke Editor; Archery 3. " Facts are stubborn things. " Page 16 SENIORS MARY MICU " Mickey " M. and B. 3, 4; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4, President 4; Yearbook Senior Literature Edi- tor; Blue Triangle 1, Secretary; Girl Reserve 2, 3,4, Secretary 3, Vice President 4; G. A. A. 3, Secretary; Art 1, 2; Cheer Leader 4; " Green Stockings. " " True wit iwier makes us laugh. " BERNICE MILLER " Bee " G. A. A. 1, 2; Drama 3, 4; Bible Study 2, 3; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3. " Error has no eud. " MILDRED MILLHOUSE " Millie " Eframa 3, 4; M. and B. 4; Bible Study 2, 3; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3. " All things that pass Are wisdom ' s looking glass. " OLIVE MINNIEAR " O. A. " Yearbook Editor in Chief; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; Blue Triangle, Vice President 1 ; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, President 4; Junior Class Finance Chairman; Orchestra 1, 2; Archery 3; G. A. A. 1; " Green Stockings. " " A true friend is a friend for- ever. " HAZEL MINTO " Red " Drama 4; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 1, 3, 4. " With gold in her garment glit- tering As she combs her golden hair. " LORRAINE MORAN " Pat " Girls Glee Club 1, 2; Drama 3, 4. " And why should life alt labor be. " t t 19 3 8 FRANK OMOHUNDRO " Omo " Senior Class President; Football 3, 4; Wrestling 3, 4; Athletic Club 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; Junior Class Vice-President; Mixed Chorus 4; Track 3, 4; F. B. C. 1; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Archery 3; " Green Stockings. " " And a woman is only a woman, But a good pipe is a smoke. " MAJANE PATTERSON " Blondy " Senior Class Treasurer; Drama 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4. " Make hay while the sun shines. And Hey! Hey! uhile it rains! " HAROLD PEPPLE " Pep " Track 2, 3; F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Radio 3; Football 3. " One eare it heard, at the other out it went. " JEAN REDMAN " Monkey " M. and B. 3, 4, Editor in Chief 4; G. G. C. 1; Drama 3, 4; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4; Art 2, 3, 4; " Green Stockings. " " It is good to love the un- known. " JAMES REDMOND " Toar " A. C. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; Bible Study 2, 3; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3; Foot- ball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Art 3; Track 1, 2; " Green Stockings. " " Life is short and tl.nni art long. " NELSON ROSS " Nets " A. C. 4; M. and B. 4; Radio 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Yearbook Senior Editor; Football 4; Track 4. " Wit and wisdom are born uitb a man. " Page 17 SENIORS EDWARD RUNION " Tony " Hi- Y 3, 4; A. C. 2, 3, 4; Foot- ball 2, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2. " Each man reaps on his own farm. " JOHN SAPP " Slick " Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Ath- letic Club 1, 2; M. and B. 4; F. B. C, Vice President 1; Bas- ketball 1, 2. " Why docs one man ' s yaiuning make another yawn? " MELVIN SCHENDEL " Pluto " HI-Y 4; Athletic Club 2, 3, 4; Senior Vice President; Football 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Wrestling 4. " H s ja r shone like a meteor streamint to the iiind. " RUTH SHAFFER " Cupid " M. and B. 4; Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1. " A good heart is better than all the heads in the ii ' orld. " NAOMI SHREVE " Snorky " Athletic Club 1,2; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3; Band 3, 4. " The only way to get rid of temptation is to yield to it. " DEVELLA SLEEK M. and B.; " Green Stockings. " " Alone, alone. All, all alone. " 19 3 8 FRANCES SMITH " Fran " M. and B. 4; Drama 3, 4; Bible Study 1, 2; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3; Senior Class Secretary. " In many ways doth the full heart reveal The presence of the loie it would conceal. " PAUL SMITH " SMITTY " A. C. 1; Drama 3, 4, Vice Pres- ident4; Radio 3, Treasurer; Football 2, 4; F. B. C. 1; Hi-Y 3, 4. " Stolen kisses are always sweet- er. " ELEANOR SPENCER " Bay " G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1 ; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4. " She that was ever fair and never proud. Had tongue at will, and yet ivas never loud. " EUGENE STRANGE " Red " Hi-Y 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. " matters not how long you live but how well. " EILEEN STUCKMAN " Stticky " Drama 3, 4; Girl Reserve 3, 4; Sophomore Parliamentarian. " will not dance to every man ' s pipe. " HELENE TIBBALS " Mugs " Drama 3, 4; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserve 2, 3; Mixed Chorus 3, 4. " The light that lies hi woman ' s eyes. " Page 18 SENIORS JOAN UMBENHOWER " Jo " G. A. A. 3; G. G. C. 1; Drama 3, 4; M. and B. 4; Yearbook Snapshot Editor; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4 Drum Major; Archery 3. " Better late than iieier. " DOROTHY WARFIELD " Dot " M. and B. 3, 4; G. G. C. 1, 2, 4; Blue Triangle 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4; Band I, 2, 3, 4; Or- chestra 3. ' 7 am small I know. Never fear I ' ll grow. " 19 3 8 GENEVA WARSTLER " Gennie " Drama 3, 4; M. and B. 3, 4; Bible Study 2, 3; Blue Triangle 1 ; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4. " She ' s all my fancy painted her. " BARBARA WORMAN " Bohhie " G. A. A. 1, 4; Drama 3, 4; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1 ; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4. " In her tongue is the law of kindness. " CLASS POEM Listen, my children, and I ' ll relate The tale of the Class o ' 3 8. Four years ago in bright September, Ah, how fully I remember! As freshies we entered Garrett High Determined that we ' d Jo or die. In our sophamore year we struggled through With the attitude to " Lite and Do! " In our junior year we lived and did. To fortun e we had placed our bid. Now after four short years have pass ' d We find ourselves as Seniors class ' d. From here our step is into space, We ' ll meet the whole world face to face. But when " The World " is our address We ' ll still remember G. H. S. Thru the many hours from now till then We ' ll be the class from " way back when. " — Mary Micu, ' 3 8. Page 19 fm CLASS OF " 39 nnoQ □Qpn mm:m f f t Betty Abram Marguerite Anderson Beverly Barnes Harriet Bohler Maxine Bowman Freda Chester Lowell Cole Robert Cramer Frank Eldridge Mary Erickson Ronald Freeze Prudence Freygang Joe Geyer Betty Hall Ottilee Hall Harvey Hochstetler Mary Helen Hyde Joan Hyler Ruth Kern Edna Kleeman Richard Likens Doyle Marr Dean McBride Irene Muzzillo Betty Neighborgall Lillian Rowe Leilia Sapp Raymond Saxer Jane Schulthess Harold Seidel LeRoy Stoll Betty Stonestreet William Stonestreet Corinne Traxler Ralph Tuttle Betty Wise Louise Woodard Veda Baysinger Virgene Benzel Jeanne Brennan Joseph Brinkerhoff Juanita Brinkman Winifred Davis Rose Marie Dreher Audrey Feagler Virginia Foley Barbara Freeze Mary Jean Grant John Grimm Doris Hassett John Haynes James Herzer Joan Kelham Berneice Keopke William Kock Clyde Lewis Ruth Lewis William McKinley Betty Miller Wendell Poffenberger Virginia Reneman Sarah Rensberger Edward Schneider Earl Schulthess Norma Jean Smith Betty Smurr Margaret Stansbury Phyllis Stuckman George Talley Robert Van Lear Dorothy Wagner John Wagner Ralph Woodcock Alexander Yanusezeski Pa e 20 CLASS OF ' 40 James Alford Raymond Ballentine Everett Bodey Ann Bradin Winifred Brady Charles Carlin Gene Carper Marie Case Norma Case Marjorie Clark Robert Conkle Helen Cook Jean Creviston Daryl Darymple Helen Diehl Thelma Diehl Arthur DePew Doris Dickson Elinor Diederick Royal Doster Jean Dunkin Mane Erwin Doris Fluke Alma Fuller Robert Gallatin William Getz Dale Haffner Dale Hart Maxine Hathaway Annetta Hendrickson Robert Hendrickson Franklin Hillegass Kenneth Hopkins Elaine Houser Kenneth Hughes Ellen Jamison Geraldine Johnson Thais Jonston James Kelham Violet Kleeman Kenneth Kammerer Virginia Kleeman Kenneth Kruger Joseph Leeson Betty Lewis Elizabeth McConnell Margaret McLaughlin Lois Myer Jeanette Moats Melvin Muody Leo Morris Edward Muzzillo Loretta Muzzillo John Neagu Kathryn Newbauer Naomi Newman Phyllis Olinger Grace Oliver Mary Pearson Martha Pcpple Franklin Pickard Allen Porter Betty Rahrig James Richmond Royce Rose Betty Ross Robert Ross Eugene Rowe Lois Russell Loretta Schendel Victoria Sherban Delmer Smith Rita Smythlong Estclla Starncr Edward Stcigmcyer Betty Squier Clarence Talley Betty Taylor William Thompson William Van Fleit Marcella Van Lear Douglas Warficld Arthur ' arner Robert ' Laura White dner Elaine Wilfong Durwood Wilmont Dorothy Wise Florence Woodcox Valentine Yanuzeski Vincent 7 Kenneth Yingling ecca t i.f M.A n tff if% § Paj c 21 nnnnn CLASS OF ' 41 Alelia Andersor. Loraine Babbit John Bollan lona Bond Alma Bowlby Dorothy Cattell William Creager Marcia Crowl Wayne Custer jean Ellington Philip Fluke Charles Freeze Zoa Hamm Edward Harwood Mary Hathaway Lois King John Kock Betty Kruger Mary Milks Mary Moody Wilbur Mowry Kathryn Rider Mary Roberts Stanley Rose Mary Sleek Cleophus Smith Maurice Snyder Eileen Voorhees Miriam Voorhees Meredith Walters Beverly Bapst Betty Bertsch Richard Battels Mary Bloom Grace Baysinger Harry Bohler Betty Cerasole Jeanette Chester Nina Childers Edith Davidson Jack DePew Jack DeVeny Joyce Clark Doris Claubaugh Kathleen Conner Gordon Dills Alfonso Doster Pearl Eldridge Lillian Garrison Glenn Getz Eileen Gault Roger Gordon Patricia Gelhausen Margaret Hamm Bonnie Hazel tine Alma Hillegass Meredith Holsinge Robert Howe Fay Kalafat Marjorie Kelham Elaine Lewis Phyllis Mann Arlene Malcolm Patricia McDowell Virginia Malcolm Mildred McPheeters Joe Myers William Oliver Roger Neighborgall Faralee Pearson Walter Newman Earl Richman Opal Runion Dora Sarber Robert Saxer William Snyder Eleanor Souder Keith Stock Ila Warner Maxine Watson Bernard Weaver Don Schulthess Dorothy Schulthess Charles Simcox Willard Stump Madge Traster Radis Vice Berneice Wetosky Mary Whelan Roger Whirledge Charles White Edwin Yanuszeski Monroe Whittecar Eugene Yarde Miriam Williams Dorothy Yingling Eileen Zinn Gladys Zinn Florence Zulick I WISH wish I were a " frcshic " A sfarthi ' hark to school; I ' d be a model pnpil, And never break a rule. I ' d study all my lessons; I ' d " root " at every game; And I would never tardy be. Nor ever be to blame. 1 know you ' ll think me foolish. But someboiv in my heart, I u ' ish I could go back again And make a brand neiv start. — A ' 3 8 Senior. Big Bug: " Where are you going little flea? " Flea: " Oh! I ' m going to the dogs! " A man doesn ' t mind a girl having a little powder on her face, but he sure hates to be seen on the street with a human marshmallow. WHY is our ANNUAL like a GIRL? BECAUSE every FELLOW should have ONE of his Own and not BORROW someone ELSE ' S! ! Mildred Millhouse: " Do you know that he tried to put his arm around me three times last night? " Frances Smith: " Whew! Some arm! " Pfl?f 22 CLASS OF ' 42 fjLf tJ Robert Andrews Jack Barnes Cecelia Bartels Joan Carper Claire Cerasale Joyce Cbdy Margaret Erickson Buelta Fenstemaker Doris Freeman Louise Jamison Elwin Johnson Lillian Lower Naomi Murphy Betty Myers Ella Mae Noel Paul Shaffer Phyllis Shaffer Evelyn Smith Edward Symon Roger Tuck Marvel Tutcle Patricia Bechtol Henrietta Bogear Kenneth Boggs Doris Clark Geraldine Cofiing Madelaine Coffing Harold Fuller Donald Furnish Marian Garen Rebecca Marti Martha McKinley Jack McPheeters John Parvu June Reneman Joseph Runion Phyllis Smith ' alter Smith i ' illiam Smurr ' illiam Brandenbcrg Paul Brinkman Dorothy Brown Earl Creager Ada Custer Gregory Custer Ruth Gerner James Harris Beverly Haver Kathryn Miller Irene Morris V( illiam Moses Louis Sapp Harry Schendel Marian Seidel June Spencer Lowell Stuckman Eva Stutzman Hilda Vaughn George Woodard Lorene Watson Betty Zerns Robert Winebrenner Eugene Turnbull CLASS OF ' 43 Beverly Andrews Mary Baysinger Basil Bickel Ralph Andrews Doris Bertsch George Boggs Eva Mae Argubrite Robert Bertsch Paul Bond Jean Bennett Lila Burtch Donald Chapman Martha Brandenburg Doris Bushong Jack Coffey Delores Bowman Elaine Busz Marietta Crose Junior Weldon Custer Delmer Diederick Rosella Drews Donald Dame Mary Ann Diederick Joyce Dunkin Fred Davis Claire Dix Harold Ebey Kenneth Elson Albert Engle LaVern Fee Pearl Geiser Roger Geihausen Dean Getz Yvonne Fetter Alan Fitch Betty Foley Clyde Haffner Harley Hart Gertrude Hauck Christy Kalatat Mary Kern Millacene Kelham Pauline Kneisley Harry Kelley Gerald Lawhead Jeanette May field Joanne Milks Nadine McBride Robert Mooday Gerald McKinley Nick Neagu Margaret Pearson Jean Peterson Delilah Penland George Pond Jack Penland James Porter Evelyn Richmond James Schlosser Dorothy Roberts Jean Schlosser Theodore Rose Robert Shreve Robert Freeman Lois Freeze Robert Freygang Keith Haynes Joan Houser Marjorie Huffman Doris Lepard Charles Lewis Barbara Loffi Marjorie Nodine Betty Parker Leone Parker Arnold Reech Robert Reffner Joan Rensberger Katherine Simcox Alice Smith Eugene Souder Betty Spencer Katherine Van Fleit Patricia Woodcock Mildred Squier Robert Wiedeman Robert Woodward Ilene Treesh Ruth Woodard Carl Zulick %k til 5 f I t t ' ti Page 23 ' 38 SENIOR CLASS PLAY " GREEN STOCKINGS " By A. E. W. Mason A Samuel French Production Nancy Davis FH-ch, Director CAST Colonel J. N. Smith Frank Omohundro William Faraday Jerome Heinlen Admiral Grice - - James Redmond Honorable Robert Tarver Lee Hughes James Raleigh Glenn Kistler Henry Steele Richard Brechbill Martin Catherine Gallatin Celia Faraday Olive Minniear Evelyn Trenchard _ . Ardith Harrigar Madge Rockingham Marguerite Dirr Phyllis Faraday - Mary Micu A ' Irs. Chisholm Faraday Mary Jo Behler Synopsis of Scenes Act I Room in Mr. Faraday ' s House, February 11th. Evening. Act II Same as Act I. Eight months later. Tea time. Act III Faraday ' s Hall. Evening of same day. Managerial Forces General Manager Jean Redman Publicity Chairman Mildred Millhouse Program Dorothy Koble Art Betty Bachtal, Eugene Strange Ticket Sales : Barbara Worman Prompter DeVella Sleek Music Concert Band under Direction of Fred Casner Margaret McKinley was cast for the leading part of Celia, but due to illness she was forced to resign just before the production. The role was portrayed in an unusually successful manner by Olive Minniear. ?a " c 24 . . . through which, self control, poise, and pleasing personality have become realities, enabling us to deport ourselves accept- ably in a society with ever expanding horizons. G. H. S. MARCHING BAND Charles Simcox, Jeane Robert Herberger, Center frotit: Joan Umbenliower, drum major; Glen Warfield, mascot. Biirk rail ' : Kathleen Connor, Fred Casner director, Marian Engle, Jolin Wagner, George Pond, Meredith WaltCi, v i ElHngton, Freda Chester, Betty Bachtal, Virgene Benzel, Naomi Shreve, Kahsta Bachtal, Jeannette Chester, Lois Powe James Harris, James Schlosser, Mary Pearson, Buelta Fenstermaker, Robert Gallatin, Eleanor Souder. Second row. Dora Sarber, Joan Milks, Catherine Simcox, Gerald Law head, Betty Foley, Betty Abram, Lowell Cole. T bird row: Joan Kelham, Jean Holsinger, Frederick Grimm, Milacenj Kelham, Robert Winebrenner, John Neague, Edward Symon. Fourth row: Meredith Holsinger, Fara Le Pearson, Dorothy Warfield, Betty Neighborgall, Robert Shreve, Douglass Warfield, Margaret Pearson, Jean Schlosser, Mary Milks, Eugene Souder, Joseph Brinkerhoff, CONCERT BAND Front row: Meredith Holsinger, Fara Lee Pearson, Dorothy Warfield, George Pond, Marian Engle, Rob- ert Shreve, Jean Schlosser, Eugene Souder, Mary Milks. Second row: Millacene Kelham, Cath- erine Simcox, John Wagner, Charles Simcox, Robert Gallatin, Buelta Fenstermaker, Joyce Dunkin, James Harris, Director Fred Casner, Margaret Pearson, Douglass War- field, Edward Simon, Gerald Law- head. ORCHESTRA Front roil-. Betty Meyers, Stanley Rose, Wallace Coble, Joyce Dunkin, Royce Rose, Jean Dunkin, Lois Meyers. SeconJ row. Fara Lee Pearson, Rob- ert Shreve, Meredith Holsinger, Mary Milks. Director Fred Casner, Jean Schlosser, Buelta Fenstermaker, Margaret Pearson, James Harris. »■■ rV . Paue 26 G I R L S G L E E C L U B M I X E D C H O R U S TOP PANEL — Front row: Phyllis Olinger. liunnie Hazeltine, Joan Kelham. Miriam Voorhees, Mar raret McKinlt-y, Mar Moody. Dorothy Brown. Dorothy Warfield, Winifred Brady. Second row : Alama Hilleijass. Joyce Clark, Mary Roberts. Kathleen Connor, Jean net te Chester, Mary Milks. Lois King, Miriam Williams. Dorothy Wise, Mary Helen Hyde. Third row : Loretta Schendel, Mary Erickson. Prudence Freyging, Dorothy Koble, Alma Fuller, Olive Minniear, Mary Jt Behler. Helen Cook. Mary Micu, Catherine Gallatin. Fourth row: Betty Kruper. Edna Downend. Ruth Shaffer. He ' .en Deihl, Grace Oliver, Ruth Custer, Betty Neiphbornall, Virgene Benzel. Freda Chester. Fifth row : Virjrinia Reneman, Thelma Deihl. Leila Sapp. Harriett Bohler. Barbara Worman. Director Gilbert Coble. Gene Byers, Ruth Lewis. Meredith Holsinper. Berneice Koepke. MIDDLE PANEL--Front row: Eileen Zinn, Dorothy Brown, Phyllis Mann, Bonnie Hazeltine. Miriam Voorhees. Lois Meyer, Elaine WilfonK. Elaine Houser. Cecelia Bartles. Second row : Elinor Diederich. Alma HiHeRas, Patricia Gelha jsen. Doris Dickson. Mary Roberts, Alma Bowlby. Florence Zulick. Mary Moody. Lois Kinir, Cleo Smith. Third row ; Dorothy Wise, Miriam Williams. Helen Cook. Thais Johnson. Alma Fuller. Jeannette Moats, Betty Krusrer, VirRinia Kleeman. Violet Kleeman. Loretta Schendel, Gera ' dine Johnson. Fourth row: Helen Deihl. Thelma Deihl. Marjorie Clark, Joyce Clark. Doris Clabauch. Grace Oliver. Patricia McDowell, Phyllis Olinjjer. Winifred Brady. Faye Kalafat. Fifth row: Estella Starner, Nina Childers. Marcella Van Lear, Betty Rahrijr. Elizabeth McConnell. Director Gilbert Coble, Pearl Eldridpre. Betty Lewis, Nancy Wht dan. Edith Davidson. LOWER PANEL Front row: Miriam Williams. Mary Roberts, Mildred McPheeters. Bonnie Hazeltine. Stanley Rose. Eileen Voorhees. Eileen Zinn. Doris Freeman. Naomi Murphy. Second row : Patricia Gelhausen. Florence Zulick. Martha McKinley, Faye Kalafat, Joyce Clark, Patricia McDowell. Helene Tibbals. Dorothy Brown, Third row: Marjraret Erickson. Helen Deihl. Doris ClabauKh. Rebecca Marti, Helen Cook, Nancy Whelan. Vireinia Reneman. Ruth Shaffer. Betty Cerasole. Fourth row: RoKer Whirledne. James Richmond, Ro er NeiKhbortrall. Dale Hart, Director Gilbert Coble, Charles Cnrlin, Robert Rcss. John Sapp, Jerome Heinlen. Fifth row: Royc Rosi-. John Grimm. Richanl Brccbbill. Frank Gmohundr.). Harold Seidel. Leo Morris, RoRer Gordon, Paul Shaffer. Ptftjr 17 MAROON AND BLUE STAFF Dorothy — Koble re- Doris Fuller — It ' s ob- Darrell Marr, Ronald Freeze, Frank F.Idridge, Jean Redman — looking porting a happy " ac- vious she ' s distribut- " Roll ' em over! " over " just one happy cident. " ing Maroon and Blues. family! " Ruth Custer, Robert Herberger, Miss Mildred Evard, Nelson Ross, Dorothy Warfield, Mildred Millhouse, John Grimm, Francis Smith, Glenn K is tier. Miss Effie Gump. The April Fool issue was one big joke. Jer ome Heinlen, John Sapp — other experts at mimeographing. Mary Micu, Doris Bowmar, Lee Hughes, Marguerite Dirr, Joan Umbenhower, Mary Jo Behler, Ruth Shaffer, Ottilee Hall, Geneva Warstler, DeVella Sleek. Serious thoughts for a serious page. Richard Likens — con- ventional lines from an unconventional position. MAROON AND BLUE Again this year, Maroon and Blue, under the supervision of Miss Evard, has com- pleted a successful year in journalistic achievement. Hilarious staff parties, exciting field trips to Fort Wayne and Danville, and dead line production, lightened the tedious work of writing articles and making up pages. Due to an oversight, Betty Wise and John Douglas do not have pictures with the staff. ?«.?c 28 DRAMA CLUB UPPER PANEL Front row: Maxinc Bowman, Otilee Hall, Doris Hassett, Betty Ballentine, Rose Marie Drehcr, Mary Micu, Virginia Foley, Ruth Baker, Helene Tibbals, Eileen Stuckman, Helen Erwin. Second rou ' i Mary Dennis, Marguerite Aoiderson, Joan Umbenhower, Jean Redman, Dorothy Koble, Margaret McKinley, Sponsor Mrs. Fitch, Patricia Moran, Corrine Traxler, Mary Helen Hyde, Devella Sleek, Veda Baysinger. Third row: Margaret Stansbury, Joan Hyler, Mary Jo Behler, Ardiih Harrigar, Marguerite Dirr, Gene Byers, Edna Down- end, lona Diederich, Doris Fuller, Prudence Freygang. Fourth row: Beverly Barnes, Ruth Lewis, Berniece Miller, Kathryn McDanel, Doris Bowmar, James Herzer, Buford Francis, Jeanne Brennan, Berneice Keopke, Ruth Custer. LOWER PANEL Front row: Irene Muzzilo, Betty Hall, Paul Smith, Norma Smith, Betty Wise, Catherine Gallatin, Hazel Minto. Second row: Mildred Millhouse, Sara Rensberger, Eleanor Spencer, Lillian Rowe, Audrey Feagler, Jane Schulthess, Sponsor Mrs. Fitch, Winifred Davis, Geneva Warstler, Louise Woodard. Third row: Francis Smith, Ruth Shaffer, Alexander Yanuszeski, Betty Miller, Olive Minniear, Jerome Heinlen, Ma jane Patterson, Marcella McCorkel. Fourth row: Wendel Pofltenberger, Virginia Reneman, Leila Sapp, Kenneth Kruger, James Redmond, Earl Schulthess, Barbara Worman, Elizabeth Hopkins, John Haynes. The Drama Club has experienced another ghimorous year. As has been the case in other years, we were hmited in stage and setting but we are gradually improving and perhaps before many years the club will have the equipment it deserves. In spite of difficulties the play productions have been success- ful, so much so that they have been in demand by clubs outside of school and as entertainment at school parties. There were the days when at a minute ' s notice a program had to be given. On those days we had variety shows made up of student talent, or sometimes we had lessons in makeup. And how interesting they were! Of course we must not forget the minutes before bell time when Mrs. Fitch read so de- lightfully " Green Stockings. " Then as a grand climax, the guest party. What a feast! So you see as we look back over our Drama Club activities, wc can rightfully say, " And a good time was had by all. " ?age 29 Front roiv: Clarence Talley, Ed- win Yanuszeski, George Talley, Alexander Yanuszeski, Raymond Saxer, William Moses, Phillip Fluke. Sccontf row: Durward Wilmot, James Kelham, John Haynes, Sponsor Paul Bateman, Harold Pepple, Keith Strock, Robert Saxer. Third row: Wayne Custer, Don Schulthess, Arthur DePew, Jo- seph Leeson, Janres Herzer, Ralph Tuttle, Wendel Poffen- berger. FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA The activities of the F. F. A. have been many and varied, ranging from Cooperating in the County Fair, the county Muck Crop Show, the District F. F. A. Banquet, and Pest Hunting Contest to sponsoring Livestock Judging Teams, and Corn Judging Teams. The officers of the organization were: President, Alexander Yanuszeski; Vice-Presi- dent, George Talley; Secretary, Raymond Saxer; Treasurer, John Haynes; Reporter, Harold Pepple; and Sponsor, Mr. Paul Bateman. h ' roiif row. Edward Harwood, William Snyder, Radis Vice, Harry Bohler, Franklin Hillegass. Second row: Vincent Zecca, Wil- liam Kock, Sponsor John Flora, Donald Diederich, Lee Hughes. Third row: Valentine Yanuszeski, Darrell Marr, Gordon Dill, Ed- ward Schneider, Nelson Ross. RADIO CLUB The Radio Club ends another year of varied activity. The purposes of this organi- 7ation not only concern the technical phase of radio, but also the study and discussion of broadcast and reception practices. It is hoped that the club ' s work will ultimately include any activity related to the whole field of radio. The club officers were: President, Nelson Ross; Secretary-Treasurer, Donald Dieder- ich; Program Chairman, Edward Schneider; and Sponsor, Mr. John Flora. Paoe 30 front row. Clarence T a 1 I e y. George Talley, Virginia Malcolm, Betty Ross, Martha Pepple, Madge Traster, Louise Woodard. Second run : Durwood C ' ilmot. Betty Squiers, Betty Stonestreet, Sponsor A. F. Morris, Ruth Kern, Jane Schulthess, Norma Smith. Third row: Frank Eldridge, Leo Morris, John Haynes, Maxine Watson, Pearl Eldridge, Edith Davidson. BIBLE CLUB This year under the able direction of Mr. Minnicar, the first semester and Mr. Morris, the second, the Bible Club has studied the " Life of Christ " . Each week the various club members report on assigned subjects which open class discussions. Special programs were arranged at Christmas and Easter. In this way the club members became better acquainted with the events and char- acters In the greatest of books. Trout row: William Snyder, Earl Richmond, Joe Myers, Eugene Yanuszeski, Walter Newman. Second row: Wilbur Mowry, Ed- ward Harwood, Jack DeVeny, Charles Simcox, Harry Bohler, Harry Freeze, Radis Vice. Third row: Roger Whirledge, Roger Neighborgall, Sponsor Earl Shanaberger, John Kock, Bernard Weaver, Donald Furnish. Fourth rojc: Glenn Getz, Willard Stump, Roger Gordon, Gordon DUls, William Oliver. FRESHMAN BOY ' S CLUB The activities of the F. B. C. for the year 1937-38 were centered around the major interests of the various groups with the club. In order to give each group an active part in the year ' s work, new officers were elected for each six weeks period. The program for the year included studies of citizenship, causes of crime, science and aeronautics. The social committee gave several parties during the course of the year. Pai c 31 TOP PANEL Front row; Catherine Gallatin, Dorothy Wagner, Margaret McKinley, Olive Minniear, Mary Micu, Mary Jo Behler, Jeanne Brennan, Alma Fuller. Second row: Ruth Custer, Mary Denes, Elinor Deiderich. Norma Case, Doris Dickson, Elaine Houser, Sponsor Miss Thrush, Helen Ervin, Barbara Freeze, Ruth Kern, Doris Hassett. Marie Ervin, Juanita Brinkman. Third row: Marjorie Clark, Virgene Benzel, Betty Hall, Mary jean Grant, Rose Marie Dreher, Joan Umbenhower, Eileen Stuckman, Marie Case, Virginia Foley, Audrey Freagler, Maxine Hathaway, Marguerite Dirr, Gene Byers. Fourth row : Jean Redman, Winifred Brady, Joan Hyler, Betty Abrams, Betty Neighborgall, Margaret Stansbury, Veda Baysinger, Mary Erickson, Doris Fuller, lona Deiderick, Eina DowTiend. Fifth row: Ann Bradin, Elizabeth Hopkins, Doris Bowmar, Ardith Harrigar, Harriett Bohler, Beverly Barnes, Freda Chester, Prudence B ' ' reygang, Jeanne Creviston, Thelma Deihl. LOWER PANEL Front row : Winifred Davis, Virginia Kleeman, Dorothy Koble, Lillian Rowe, Jean Dunkin, Bernice Woodcox, Sarah Rens- berger, Margaret McLaughlin, Ellen Jamison. Second row ; Hazel Minto. Irene Muzzilo, Martha Pepple. Betty Stonestreet, Jane Schulthess, Norma Smith, Loretta Muzziio. Dorothy Wise, Lois Meyers, Elaine Wilfong. Rita Smythlony. Third row: Eleanor Spencer, Naomi Newman. Betty Ross, Laura White, Phyllis Stuckman, Betty Wise, Sponsor Miss Thrush. Violet Kleeman. Geneva Warstler. Ma jane Patterson, Kalis ta Bachtal, Marcella McCorkel, Betty Squires. Fourth row : Betty Miller. Naomi Shreve, Betty Taylor. Thais Johnson, Jeannette Moats. Marcella Van Lear, Phyllis O linger, Louise Woodward, Ruth Lewis, Kathryn Newbauer, Grace Oliver. Fifth row: Geraldine Johnson, Estella Starner, Betty Rahrig, Elizabeth McConnell, Lois Russell, Betty Smurr, Betty Lewis. Barbara Wurman. Lelia Sapp, Berneice Koepke, Victoria Sherban. GIRL RESERVES As the year of ' 3 8 draws to a close, the Girl Rejerves look back on a most eventful year. We can remember the district conference at Butler and the impressive candle-light service; the wienie roast ' neath the big silvery moon; the Girl Reserve-Blue Triangle, the High Y-Girl Reserve, and the Ma, Pa, Me Party; the regular meetings with their lectures and panel discussions on health, etiquette, occupa- tions, and success were especially interesting. All these things, along with the privilege of organizing a Girl Reserve Club for the Auburn girls, have instilled within us the desire to live our code and give the best. The club officers were: President, Olive Minniear; Vice President, Mary Micu; Secretary, Catherine Gallatin; Treasurer, Mary Jo Behler; Program Chairman, Jeanne Brennan; Social Chairman, Dorothy Wagner; Music, Margaret McKinley; and Sponsor, Miss Marie Thrush. Page 32 Front row : James James Richman. Charles C a r 1 i n. Paul Smith. Arthur Warner. Gene Car- per. Harvey Hoch- stetler, Robert Hendricks o n, Franklin Pickard. Second row: Joe Geyer, D a r r e 1 1 Marr, Buford Fran- cis, Ronald Freeze. Glenn K i s t 1 e r. James Alford, Rich- ard Likens. Daryl Dairy mple. Edward Runion. Third row : Jack De- Pew. Joe Leeson. Robert Gallatin. Sponsor John Flora, Charles White. Dale Hart. Nelson Ross. LeRoy Stoll. Fourth row; John Grimm. Harold Seidel, Frank Omohund Fleit. Bill Creager. Melvin Schendel. EiiKene Strani?e. Richard Brechbill. Kenneth Hopkins, Bill Van Hl-Y CLUB Among their activities this year, the club held regular weekly meetings, attended the District Hi-Y Conference at Auburn, sponsored a pep session as a prelude to the Auburn-Garrett football game, and en- tertained the Girl Reserves with an informal party. During Lent, Reverend Dunkin of the Baptist Church and Reverend Lenders of the Lutheran Church gave valuable talks at two of the regular meetings. The club officers were: President, Glenn Kistler; Vice President, Frank Omohundro; Secretary, Rich- ard Brechbill; Treasurer, LeRoy Stoll; and Sponsor, Mr. John Flora. ,h%%M.MA slFt ? ' l K ; r " THyr ' S ' " ' m|FTBH 5 ' - if ! --i I ' ' JM ff Hy ffa ft @l KdH !jJ RAi lStr U Front row: Beverly Bapbt Gran Hi iiu i Kt htcca Marti, E la Nut-I, Mary BliHini. Miriam V(»urhees. Virginia Malcolm. Mary Moody. Gladys Zinn Eiktn Vuui htes Bonnie Haze!tine. Second row : Doris Freeman. Eleanor Souder. Betty Cerasole. Alma Hillep:ass. Alelia Anderson. Eileen Zinn, Phyllis Mann, Margaret Hamm, Dorothy Brown. Margaret Erickson, Betty Zern. Mary Roberts, Lois King. Cecilia Bartels. Mary Sieek, Marcia Crowl. Third row : Martha McKinley, Patricia Gelhausen, Kathleen Connor. Cleo Smith, Dorothy Schulthess. Jeanette Chester, Spon- sor Mrs. Casner, Mary Milks, Joyce Clark. Dorothy Cattell. Kathryn Miller. Marjorie Kelham. Naomi Murphy. Fourth row: Berneice Wetoskey. Dora Sarber. Dorothy Yingling. Florence Zulick. Miriam Williams. Meredith Holsinger, Mary Whelan, Fara Lee Pearson. Patricia McDowell. Kay Kalafat. Ila Warner, Alma Bowlby. lona Bond. Fifth row: Elaine Lewis, Doris Clabaugh. Betty Kruger. Loraine Babbitt. Betty Bertsch, Maxine Watson. Meredith Walters, Nina Childers, Eileen Gault, Dorothy Roberts, Kathryn Rid ' r. Zoa Hamm. BLUE TRIANGLE This year the Blue Triangle, under the leadership o; Mrs. Casner has had one of its most active years. With a total membership of sixty-six girls, the club has had many activities among which were the party with the F. B. C, the Silver Moon skating party, an J the Fashion Tea to which the mothers were guests. Meetings were held every Monday, the eighth pe-riod. The officers were President, Cleophus Smith; Vic-President, Jannctte Chester; Secretary, Lorraine Babbitt; Treasurer, Ila Warner; Program Chairman, Betty Bertch; and Sponsor, Mrs. Fred Casner. Pafic 3} HUMOR " Why should you ride a mule if you wish to be rich? " " Because you are no sooner on and you are better off. " Teacher: " What do you mean by coming to school with your hair in that condition? " Lee Hughes: " No, comb, Miss. ' Teacher; " And what nationality are you, Paul? " Paul S.: " Half Irish, Half English and Half Scotch. " " Harold, is it correct to say ' this ere, ' and ' that are ' ? " " Why, of course not, Jobn. " " Well, I don ' t care whether it is correct or not, but I feel cold on this ear from that air. " Robert: " I ' m in an awful fix. " John: " What ' s the matter? " Robert: " I lost my glasses and I can ' t look for them until I find them. " Marcella McC: " I got a cold in the theater last night. " Marguerite Dirr: " How come? " Marcella: " I sat in Z row. " Science Tcaclier; " What is the formula sign for water? " Kalista B: " H-I-J-K-L-M-N-O. " Science Teacher: " What do you mean? " Kalista B: " Why, yoi said it was H to O. " Mother: " What does D stand for on your report card? " Edna D: " Dandy. " Gym Teacher: " Hey, you. Mark time. " Don Diederich: " With my feet, sir? " Gym Teacher: " Have you ever seen anything mark time with its hands? " Don Diederich: " Yes, sir, clocks, sir. " Betty Bachtal: " How long can a goose stand on one leg? " Betty Ballentine: " Don ' t know. " Betty Bachtal: " Try it and see. " Catherine Gallatin: " Say, your old umbrella is full of holes. " Gjhc Byers: " Oil, yes, that ' s to see whether it is raining or not. " Miss Gump: " Glenn, why are you laughing? " Glenn Kistler: " Laugh and the world laughs with you. " Miss Gump: " But you stay after school alone. " Teacher: " Ruth, did you push the window wide as I told you? " Ruth Shaffer: " Yes, sir. I pushed the bottom part all the way up and the top part all the way down. " Helen Tibbals: " How does your brother like the job of running an elevator? " Elizabeth Hopkins: " Oh, he ' s taken up with it. " " Pa. what is the Board of Education? " " Well, son, when I went to school it was a pine shingle! " Doris Fuller: " How did you like my singing today? " Devella Sleek: " Your singing gets worse every day and to- day you sang like the day after tomorrow. " Helen Ervin; " Hear the birds singing, that is music. " James Redmond: " Hear the cows lowing — that ' s moosic. " Doris Bowmar: " Is this the Weather Bureau? " Yes, ma ' am. " Doris Bown.ar: " How about a shower tonight? " " It ' s alrijlu with me if you need one. " Teacher: " Children, there will be only a half day of school this morning. " Ruth Custer: " Oh, good. " Teacher: " We ' ll have the other half this afternoon. " Mary Dennis: " Pass the lump sugar, please. " lona Diedcrick: " We haven ' t got lump sugar heres the granulated sugar and if you don ' t like it you can lump it. " Mrs. Fitch: " Waitress there is a tack in this doughnut. " Eileen Stuckman (As the waitress) : " Well the ambitious little thing must think it is in a tire. " Ardith: " Are you sure that this century plant will bloom in a hundred years? " Florist: " Positive ma ' am. If it doesn ' t bring it back right away. " . . . through which, self mastery, virile competition, and dynamic lOyalty have combined to fit us for like participations in a larger world whose horizons are forever receding. Irout row: Robert Van Lear, Joe Geyer, Charles Hamm, Captain Glenn Kistler, Edward Runion, John Grimm. Koiu tiio: Murland Anderson, James Alford, Joe Leeson, Bill Van Fleit, Clyde Lewis, Dale Hart, Delmer Smith. Roil- thrc Asst. Coach Paul Bateman. Coach Cameron Parks, Manager Junior Herze r. BASKETBALL A basketball team capable of good playing, and also vice versa, was the final judg- ment of the Garrett Railroaders basketball team this year. Although handicapped by graduation last year the team did quite well, winning fourteen games, tieing one and losing seven. The Railroaders tied with Waterloo for first place in the State Corner Conference and ended in third place in the N. E. I. C. This was the second consecutive year for the Railroaders to win the sectional tourney; however the boys were eliminated in the opening game of the regional by Kendallville. Although four letter men are lost this year the outlook for next season is a very bright one. BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD Garrett 48 Albion 15 Garrett 16 Butler 22 Garrett 32 Decatur 26 Garrett 34 Columbia City.. 29 Garrett 3 5 Angola 27 Garrett 24 Warsaw 3 5 Garrett 21 N. S., Ft. W..... 42 Garrett 3 5 Waterloo 29 Garrett 32 ..._ Butler 27 Garrett 22 Kendallville 32 Garrett 36 Auburn 33 Garrett 23 Kendallville 41 Garrett 31 C. C, Ft. W. .... 48 Garrett 24 ..., Bluffton 24 Garrett 39 Ashley 31 Garrett 31 Lagrange 23 Garrett 33 Hartford City.... 26 Garrett 31 Avilla 29 SECTIONAL TOURNEY Garrett 83 Scott Center 9 Garrett 5 Fremont 31 Garrett 3 5 Waterloo 3 3 REGIONAL TOURNEY Garrett 29 Kendallville .. 36 Pave 36 BASKETBALL LINE-UP GLEN KISTLER— 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior. Glen was the sparkplug of the offense. He rated the high point man of the team and was also the runner-up in the N. E. I. C. Conference in the individual scoring race. He was elected captain by his teammates. CHARLES HAMM— 2, 3, 4 Senior. Charles was the sparkplug of the defense this year. He very seldom broke into the high-scoring column but he kept his man from scoring, too. JOHN GRIMM— 2, 3 Junior. John played center. He was the consistent player of the team and could always be counted on to score a couple of long shots. MURLAND ANDERSON— 3, 4 Senior. Murland was the reserve guard this year but when he did get a chance to play he showed his merit. ROBERT VANLEAR— 3 Junior. Robert played reserve guard this year and could always be counted on for one more basket the fancy way. EDWARD RUNION— 3, 4 Senior. Edward was the next high scorer. He was quite tricky in his movements on the floor which enabled him to score. JOE GEYER— 3 Junior. Joe was another low scorer but a good defensive player. He was used under both baskets to serve as re-bound for Garrett. DALE HART— 2 Sophomore. Dale was reserve forward and will be counted on in the future games to score for the Railroaders. JOE LEESON— 2 Sophomore. Even though Joe was quite inexperienced this year he will be very valuable in the seasons to come — we hope! WILLIAM VANFLIET— 2 Sophomore. We are depending on Bill ' s height and accurate basket-eye to bring home the bacon. FOOTBALL SQUAD GLEN KISTLER— Quarterback 2, 3, 4 Senior. Glen was one of the smartest and fastest quarterbacks in this corner of the state. CHARLES HAMM— Half-back 2, 3, 4 Senior. Charles was the boy who took delight in opening the way for some one else and backing up the line. JOHN GRIMM— Half-back 2, 3 Junior. John played brilliant ball and has one more year to show his merit. MURLAND ANDERSON— Full-back 3, 4 Senior. Murland was the boy who gave us yardage when thmgs got tough. DARRELL MARR— Half-back 4 Senior. Darrell was the all-around backficld man and used where ever he was needed. EDWARD MUZZILLO— Half-back 2 Sophomore. Edward was another all-around man in the back-field and was used wherever and whenever he was needed. JOE GEYER— End 3 Junior. Joe was a surprise find this year and played as good a game as any man on the field. Wr ' rc Kci ' piiifi ' cm, Coacl.) ' . Va c 37 LEONARD ALFORD— Tackle 2, 3, 4 Senior. Leonard played two positions on the line — that of guard and tackle. Leonard had the honor of being elected honorary captain by his teammates. JAMES ALFORD— Guard 2 Sophomore. Jim was the small boy of the team and was quite young this year but he has great hopes for the years coming. FRANK OMOHNUDRO— Center 3, 4 Senior. Frank was the big fast boy of the team and stopped plenty of foe ' s hopes for touchdowns. ROBERT HERBERGER— Guard 4 Senior. Robert was shifted from backfield to line and proved that some backfield men are tough. MELVIN SCHENDEL— Center 4 Senior. " Red " played reserve center and any place where he was needed and he developed into one of the best defensive men of the team. ROBERT VANLEAR— Tackle 2, 3 Junior. Robert was in on every play and always ready for more. A tough boy in any foot- ball game. EDWARD RUNION— End 4 Senior. This was Ed ' s first year out for football but he proved that he wasn ' t so green. TRACK This year the track squad appeared to be one of the strongest squads ever to be organized in Garrett High School. To the present date the Parksmen have been in a total of eight track meets, five dual meets — winning all of these — and one three-way m.eet. They were in two large relays — the Gary Relays and the Muncie Relays. They have undoubtedly made a marvelous record — one to be proud of. TRACK SCHEDULE Garrett Gary Indoor Relays Garrett Goshen Garrett Howe Garrett Auburn Garrett . _..i Huntington Garrett Muncie Relays Garrett ...... Kendallville State Corner Conference at Garrett. Kokomo Relays. North-eastern Indiana Conference. Sectional Meet at North Side, Fort Wayne. State Meet at Indianapolis. FOOTBALL A very successful season was enjoyed by the Garrett Railroaders football team this season. The victories were over Portland 5 1-0, Howe Military Academy 20-0, Col- umbia City 3 5-0, Central Catholic of Fort Wayne 25-19, and Huntington 21-0. The final and most outstanding game of the season with Auburn was won by Garrett with a score of 3 5-14. Garrett took defeats from Goshen 12-6 and from North Side of Fort Wayne 2 5-12. Yea, tcah Finht! Page 3 8 TRACK TOP PANEL Fronf row: Joseph Brinkerhoff, Robert Ross, Richard Likens, Glenn Kistler, Melvin Schendel, Robert Van Lear, Leonard Alford, Nelson Ross, Murland Anderson, Captain Charles Hamm. Row two: Franklin Pickard, James Alford, Joe Geyer, John Neagu, John Grimm, Frank Omohundro, Joe Leeson, Dale Hart, Roger Neighborgall, Jack DeVeny. Row three: Coach Cameron Parks, Asst. Coach Paul Bateman, Harold Pepple, Valentine Yanuszeski, Roger Gordon, John Gault, Ralph Woodcock, Roger Whirlcdge, Manager Junior Herzer, Charles Freeze, Bernard X cavcr. FOOTBALL LOWER PANEL Front row: Glenn Kistler, James Alford, Charles Hamm, Ralph Tuttlc, Richard Likens, Charles Free e, Edward Runion, Murland Anderson, Edward Muzzillo. Row two: Nelson Ross, Robert Herberger, Captain Leonard Alford, Darrell Marr, John Grimm, Frank Omohundro, Joe Geyer, Joe Leeson, Melvin Schendel, Robert Van Lear. Row three: Coach Cameron Parks, Asst. John Flora, Eugene Strange, Harold Seidel, Robert Cramer, Delmer Smith, Gordon Dills, Robert Widner, Asst. Manager Robert Gallatin, Manager Junior Herzer, Asst. Paul Bateman. Rolf jour: Robert Howe, Harry Bohlcr, Gene Carper, Vincent Zecca, Edward Harwood, Edward Schneider, Roger Whirledge, Buford Francis, Paul Smith, Kenneth Hughes. P ».?f 39 CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 7. Time marches on! School opens! BANG!! 10. First football game at Goshen. (Garrett lost 12-6. Did we ever miss Franklin.).. 17. Portland defeated by Garrett 51-0. VICTORY for Railroaders! Howe 0, GAR- RETT 20— Rah! Rah! Margaret McKinley, as queen, presides over De- Kalb County Fair. Our band wins first place in the parade at the Fall Fair! Three cheers for Garrett! 29. Girl Reserve recognition services. 25. 27. 28. 13, 16. OCTOBER 2. Garrett downs Columbia City 34-0! HOT DAWG! 8. Railroaders triumph over Central Catholic 19-12! 14, 15. WLS Barn Show, seiwring Margaret McKinley and " Uncle Ezra " Rose. Garrett and North Side football game. (We won ' t tell you the score. You guess!) 21. Teacher ' s Institute. Teachers turn to listen! 22. Huntington and Garrett game. 30. THE BIG GAME OF THE SEASON!!! THE WINNAHS OVER AUBURN!!!! GARRETT— 31, AUBURN— 14!! e s ' . , m Ho! Ho! GARRETT SCORE- NOVEMBER 1. Mr. Sherman resumes teaching activities. (Good going Russell!!) 6. Girl Reserve Conference at Butler. Swell eats!! Swell time!! 12. Senior girls learn short-story contest rules at Psi Iota Zi sorority tea. (Majane P. won!!) 24. Thanksgiving vacation. YIPPE!! 26. Butler victors over Garrett by a score of 22- 16. Shucks! 30. Basketball game at Decatur. Garrett 32, De- catur 26. 30. GRADE CARDS.— (Dad, " No Dari-Bar tonight for you kid!) 17. 17. 18. DECEMBER 1. First staff meeting of the Maroon and Blue. Dinner at Editor- in Chief ' s— What FOOD!— What JOKES — WOW!! Railroaders defeat Columbia City, 34-29. (Strong fellows, these Railroaders — Yes?) Angola loses to Garrett 3 5-27. Well, some one had to lose! Can we help it if we won??? Warsaw and Garrett labor through a game more commonly known as basketball. (We did most of the work!) Two weeks of HEAVEN!! (Xmas vacation!!!) North Side beats Garrett 42-22. (Blush!! Blush!!) 3. 10. JANUARY 3. School reopens. (Pshaw!) 7. We retain the milk bottle and retrieve the victory bell from Waterloo. (3 5-29!) Page 40 11. Poster winners for the Aeolian are announced. THERE go TWO free AEOLIANS!! 13. G. R. Sandwich Sale. . . OH! Wimpy!! 14. Basketball game with Butler. (Garrett 27, Butler 33.) K ' ville beats Garrett. The meanies!!! Junior-Senior skating party at the Silver Moon. Just give Mr. Rose plenty of time and room!! Mr. Rose, what must come down!!!! Garrett makes Auburn bow to their strong will with a score of 36-33. G. R. Pancake supper. Yum!! Yummie!! 2.8. K ' ville returns game with Garrett only to make us ashamed once more. meanies!!! 29. Garrett at Central Catholic. H 17 21. 26. goes up Double 12. 14. 16. 19. 25. FEBRUARY 5. Tic game with Bluff ton after double over- time. (24 to 24.) Our Captain, Glen Kist- ler, made 20 of the 24 points!!!! II. Tea dance in the Auditorium, sponsored by the G. R. Adult Counsel. . . . OH! Boy! 11. Garrett defeats Ashley 39-31. Poor Ashley! Railroaders the winnahs over Lagrange 31-23!!! Junior-Senior Valentine skating party. WHOOPS my dears!!!! Second G. R. Pancake supper. " Eats. " Garrett beats Hartford City 33-26. My! Oh! My! Avilla loses to Garrett. — " Unbelievable. " MARCH 1. Coach Parks talks to Seniors on his colorful experience with the Kentucky long knives!! (What a man!!) 3,4, 5. Sectional Tournament. Garrett wins after defeating Water- loo in the final game 3 5-33. What a game!! 12. Kendallville wins the regional tourney at Warsaw. 17. Girl Reserves entertain the Blue Triangles with a St. Patrick ' s Day Party. APRIL 5. Junior Class party. . . . When we were a couple of kids!! 6. Ma, Pa, Me Party!!! Grand success. 10. Annual Music Festival . . . lovely indeed. 22. Drama Club Guest Party. A roaring _{, time was had by all!!! 28. Adult Counsel sponsor the marvelous show " Victoria the Great. " MAY 11, 12. " Green Stockings " make their debut. . . SUCCESS!! 19. Junior-Senior Banquet . . . formals, white-collars, etc. 22. Now fold your hands — it ' s baccalaureate. 24. Class Day with all it ' s honors and awards. 26. Commencement .... caps and gowns (won ' t be long now. Seniors) . 27. Adios and a fond farewell to the walls and rooms to which we have really become attached in four short years!! Ptf.sje 41 SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY And lo! I had a dream and in that dream I saw a mystic lamp upon which was inscribed, " Whosoever shall rub this lamp and express a wish, it will be granted to him. " Filled with astonishment I drew nearer and began to wonder what really would happen if I should rub the lamp. So summoning all my courage I passed my hand lightly over the lamp and spoke aloud my wish, " Let there be granted to me a pair of magic wings ' that I might fly into the future of my friends of the dear old class of thirty-eight. " Scarce had I spoken before I felt my self being slowly lifted up, up, faster, higher into the air! My feeling of delight and amazement increased as I was borne along with com- parative ease at such a rapid pace. Looking below at the ever-changing country and shifting scenery, I noticed that I was being carried westward — over the Rockies and soon the vast expanse of the Pacific lay before me. I was in Oregon, flying directly over the lumber camp of the noted lum- ber king, Harold Pepple. Sailing along toward the south I peeked in through the win- dow of a fast moving Pullman. There at a Directors ' meeting was Melvin Schendel, newly-elected president of the Seattle-to-Los Angeles Railroad and with him was his secretary, Berneice Miller. (She is said to be the highest paid secretary in the country.) Just for an instant I saw them; then I was carried to Hollywood where a motion picture was in production. The director, Lee Hughes, was discussing the script with the playwright, John Douglas. Nearby, Doris Fuller and Betty Ballentine, two well-known actresses, were rehearsing their lines for the next scene. In Los Angeles I found Elizabeth Hopkins proprietor of the famous Peanut Grove where Marjorie Ballentine and her Swing Band are heard nightly. Floating on toward Alameda I noticed a huge China Clipper about to take off for Honolulu, and at the con- trols was Betty Bachtal, a crack trans-oceanic pilot. Sailing eastward I caught sight of Albuquerque where Sante Fe ' s new streamlined train, the Super-Chief, was pulling into the station with Leonard Alford at the throttle. At the rear of the train amid confusion and shouts of farewell, the screen fans of New Mexico were bidding adieu to their favorite screen idol, Buford Francis. I desired to stay awhile but the magic wings carried me on, on, to the cattle region of the greatJ Lone Star State. There I discovered the large ranches of two very bitted competitors. I learned that the ranches were the " Patterson Bar X " and the " Omohun- dro Bar Q " . It is amazing! So many years have passed but still Majane and Frank are trying to outdo one another. It is rumored, however, that they may combine under the name of " Pat-Omo Bar X Y Z. " Then my course completely changed and I was rapidly sailing northward. By the clouds of black smoke I knew that I was nearing Chicago. My attention was turned to the spacious lawn of a large hospital where Don Diederich, now a financier, was recup- erating from a tonsil operation. He was being wheeled about in a wheelchair by Ardith Harrigar, a Registered Nurse. At the famous Palmer House John Gault was featured with his world famous string ensemble with Ruth Shaffer as vocalist. I chanced to fly over the N. B. C. Studios. There about to begin reading the " funnies " to all the little radio children was " Uncle Bob Herberger. " There also every Friday afternoon, Doris Bowmar, who has replaced Betty Crocker, conducts a special kitchen program entitled " Aidies to the Ladies. " I learned also that Jean Redman is the newly appointed managing Pa e 42 editor of the Chicago Tribune, where Frances Smith, Darrell Marr, and Glenn Kistler are star reporters. Looking in at Marshall Field ' s I saw three model mannequins who were none other than Gene Byers, Margaret McKinley, and Patricia Moran. After these few minutes in Chicago, I was borne eastward to the great auto city of America. There in the heart of Detroit I stopped at a large drive-in-market operated by Mary Denes, and in the president ' s office at General Motors I discovered Charles Hamm dictating a letter to his very competent secretary, Naomi Shreve. At the Henry Ford Hospital who should I see, but that noted dietician, Catherine Gallatin. From Detroit I flew directly to DeKalb County where I learned that Paul Smith is now principal at dear old Garrett High and that James Redmond is athletic director at the Altona School of Technology where Hazel Minto is employed as a professor of Civil Government. Upon leaving the site of our Alma Mater I was carried away to Niagara Falls where I discovered Eugene Strange serving! s a guide to newly-weds. There also, the famous Niagara Honeymoon Hotel is under the management of Eileen Stuckman and Helene Tibbals. Departing from Niagara, I came in sight of the Ideal Chicken Farm at Poughkeep- sie where Joan Umbenhower is a bacteriologist for the owner. Marguerite Dirr. Then soaring high over mountains and valleys I reached New York City where the first thing that caught my eye was a huge mansion on Riverside Drive. Here lona Diederich was entertaining some of her society guests among whom were Ruth Baker, Geneva Warstler, and Kathryn McDanel. As I was sailing down Fifth Avenue I sighted the exclusive " Eleanor Spencer Gowne Shoppe " and adjoining it was the beauty salon of the noted hair stylist, DeVella Sleek. After floating in and out among the tall skyscrapers I landed on the marquee of the Metropolitan Of era Company where the opera " Rigoletto " was being rehearsed with Ruth Custer starring as " Gilda " and Jerome Heinlen in the role of " Rigoletto. " I soared over Columbia University where Professor Murland Anderson was conducting his daily class in Economics. From there I journeyed to Carnegie Hall where the world famous conductor-composer, Richard Brechbill was conducting the New York Symphony Orchestra, featuring Mary Jo Behler, noted harp- ist, and John Sapp, well-known baritone. On the outskirts of New York City I sighted a fashionable girls ' school owned by Dorothy Warfield and Barbara Worman, who were assisted by Helen Ervin and Edna Downend. After a few moments the scene shifted to Wall Street where Edward Runion holds sway as president of the New York Stock Exchange. Circling about I discovered Dorothy Koble, head librarian of the Public Library and Marcella McCorkel, dancing teacher in Arthur Murray ' s School of the Dance. Again I was wafted along; this time to the harbor of New York City. There on board an American liner amid a great host of people among whom were some of my ' 3 8 classmates, I saw Olive Minniear, the U. S. minister to Afhganistan; Mildred Mill- house, noted authoress; Helen Klinker, well-known star of the stage; and Kaljsta Bach- tal, nursemaid of the fifteen-year-old Dionne quintuplets. Just as I began to descend, something happened! One of my magic wings crumpled and I began to fall down, down, down toward the black watery of the Atlantic and I seemed to hear a " snap, snap! " I looked up and heard the voice of Mrs. Fitch saying, " All right, Mary, come to the party! " — Mary Micu, ' . 8. P ,i;c 43 The N. E. Corner of the Overall Band boosts Coach Parks and the team on to a 3 6-3 3 victory over Auburn, as " Boots " leads the fans in a rousing yell. Hamm makes a free throw and Bandmaster Fred Casner, dressed in his dad ' s oversize overalls raises his baton as a signal to " " call in the flag " . Can ' t you still hear the hissing of the steam and the click- ing of the rails? Assistant Coach Bateman has no worries as to the outcome when the Iron Men really get going. " " Wilson " doesn ' t even grumble when he has to clean up after such a squad. It ' s the " Gipsy in me " . " Elmer " every inch a MAN. " ' That ' s right, " says O. B. " Now you have the skates in the right place. " " Nancy " lookin ' toward the hills o ' home. Paul and Corrine take the candy at the Junior-Senior " skate " . Posing? No, Rahmer is " always ready. " April showers — solidified. Our Drum Major supreme. Now all sing, " " Old McDonald had a farm. " " " Naw, " sez Yanuze- ski, ' " that takes too much energy. Let ' s just be comfortable. " Edna and Geneva " Get Set " . We ' re betting on the pig. " My, my, " exclaims Miss Gump. " I never did see this class so ener- getic before. " We do hope you didn ' t forget to order your ' s. BOOSTERS 193 8 SHEETS STUDIO— Best Wishes to Class of ' 3 8. Compliments of the DARI-BAR. Comphments of ORTS JEWELRY STORE. CompUments of HUGHES DRUG STORE. T. A. Moran— THE GARRETT HOTEL. Mr. Minniear: " This is the third time you have been late. Don ' t you know that you can ' t stop the flight of time? " Charles Hamm: " Oh! I don ' t know. I just stopped a couple of minutes down the street. " ,_,j REIDHART ' S HOME STORE. ZIMMERMAN ' S DRUG STORE— Congratulations Graduates of ' 3 8. KROGER GROCERY AND BAKING COMPANY. Compliments of GEYER-TATHAM. Compliments of GRIEST ' S BARBER SHOP. Richard Brechbill: " Do you want to marry a one-eyed fellow? ' Barbara Worman: " No, why? " RicharJ B.: " Then let me carry vour umbrella " In Compliments of CLARK CO. Compliments of JOHNNY SUMMER ' S STANDARD SERVICE. Compliments of KEEN ' S GROCERY STORE. Congratulations from MOUGHLER ' S GREENHOUSE. MCLAUGHLIN ' S GARAGE— Cmpliments. Mrs. Fitch: " In what battle did General Wolfe, when hearing of victory cry, " I die happy? " Margie Ballentine: " I think it was his last one. " Compliments— ZERN SERVICE STATION. NORTHERN INDIANA FUEL AND LIGHT. Compliments of GEORGE W. ILER. CHARLES F. LUMM— Compliments. HAFFNER ' S 5c TO $1.00 STORES INC.— Congratulations. Compliments— GERIG FURNITURE CORPORATION. Prf,i;c 45 It Pays to Trade at MEYER ' S DEPARTMENT STORE. HEINZERLING ' S HARDWARE— Congratulations. Compliments of GINGERY ' S DEPARTMENT STORE. MUELLER AND DREIBELBIS— Standard Service. Compliments of the BAND BOX HAT SHOP. Question: " Why is a stuttering Scotchman like a sachet of lavender? " Answer: " Because both hang on to their scents. " INSURANCE TRUSTEES, INC.— L. Dale Green-Bernard R. Brennan. TED ' S SHOESHOP— Compliments. THE GARRETT CLIPPER— The Mirror of Community Life. Compliments of BOFF ' S BATTERY SHOP. Compliments of LITTLE ' S HARDWARE — Con-Jim-John. Mr. Rose: " This class reminds me of a Ford, a crank in front and a lot of nuts behind. " Congratulations to Class of ' 3 8 — GEO. HICKOX. COMMUNITY SALES AND SERVICE. Congratulations of CENTRAL MARKET. Compliments of the GREAT A. P. TEA CO. -JACK ' S QUALITY MARKET. Best Wishes— GARRETT CITY COAL COMPANY. Jerry Heinlen: " Could you take a joke seriously? " Olive Minniear: " Why, I scarcely know you, yet. " BLAIR ' S NEWS AND CONFECTIONERY— Compliments. BROSH GROCERY— Compliments. Compliments of HAYNE ' S DAIRY. DR. M. E. INGALLS — Drugless Physician— Phone 502-W. Mr. Shanaberger: " Give the symbol for tin. ' Melvin Schendel: " Ford. " SCHLOSSER ' S SUNOCO SERVICE— Compliments. KERN ' S FILLING STATION— Congratulations. JUANITA ' S BEAUTY SHOP. Compliments of ZIMMERMAN-DILGARD AMBULANCE SERVICE. Best Wishes— STERN CLOTHING COMPANY. Pane 46 Go on, O. B. Dive, we ' re all looking. Aw, Custer, why don ' t you pick on somebody your size. Auditorium class 19}7. How times do change. Betty, Betty, Betty, etc. Mary Jo — " I dare you to take my picture! " Too bad we cut your broom short, Harold; look what you could have swept out!! Ellen and a double Case! Get over with them, John, why be bashful! Everybody ' s friend, " Coony " . What are you peeking at Schen- del? Penny for your thoughts " Jim " . Music? Or are they just at it again? They fill up space, at least. Nice secretaries, don ' t you think? Now, now girls you shouldn ' t sneak up on the new teacher so. " Seniors on to victory go. " Chaps and Chaperon. Reminding us of the " Good old days " — and the odor of over-ripe eggs. Queen for a day. ,::r4-iLtoi,jtayki Pa iff 48 4 5 2010 DT 194455 1 4 00 I a. s


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Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 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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