Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 76

 

Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1940 volume:

(JxELhi THE GAY FORTIES - H " l Published by the Class of 1940 Garrett High Schoo Garrett, Indiana Leo Morris, Editor DEDICATION We, the Senior class of 1940, take great pleasure in dedicating this Aeolian to the perpetuation of the jolly friendships and pleasant memories which have been ours in Garrett High. [Page 2] ' -. PROLOGUE As a symbol of America ' s abiding belief in education, there remains the " Little Red School House, " which was the center of the Gay Ninety community. Now, although outmoded in a physical sense, it continues to live in the hearts and memories of those it served. Modern school systems, like our own beautiful school and campus, provide facilities through which the loyalties, ideals, and aspirations of the " Little Red School House Days " may be perpetuated, not only for the Gay Forties, but for all time. " How dear to our hearts are the scenes of our childhood " [Page 3] TABLE OF CONTENTS I Administration Board of Control Executives Faculty II Classes Senior Underclasses III Activities Music Activities Organizations IV Athletics Football Basketball Track V Miscellaneous Senior Will Snapshots Boosters [Page 4] BOARD of CONTROL Their mammas thought they were " tops, " I ' ll bete and so do we. Three men more likable and cap would be hard to find. The student body, the fac the school executives, and the community are prou point to these pictures and say, " That ' s OUR Sc Board! " Their very expressions seem to say: " Be strong! We are not here to play, to dream, to drift. We have hard work to do and loads to lift. Shun not the struggle — face it; ' tis God ' s gift. ' A. W. Gallatin, Treasurer Dr. J. W. Thomson, President D. L Haffner Secretary [Page ] IN MEMORIAM Few men have made a greater contribution to their community than Dr. J. A. Clevenger and D. B. VanFleit. One of the most outstanding of these contributions was their efficient service of a combined total of twenty-five years on the Board of Education, Dr. Clevenger having served six years, and Mr. VanFleit nineteen years. Theirs was the happy privilege of helping to provide adequate educational advantages to thousands who remain as living testimonials that these great public servants did not live in vain. D. B. VanFleit (1862-1939) ' Lives of great men all remind us We may make our lives sublime, And departing, leave behind us Footprints on the sands of time; Footprints that perhaps another, Sailing o ' er life ' s solemn main, A forlorn and shipwrecked brother, Seeing, shall take heart again. " Dr. J. A. Clevenger ( I 860- 1 940) " God give us men. The time demands Strong minds, great hearts, true faith and willing hands; Men whom the lust of office does not kill; Men whom the spoils of office cannot buy; Men who possess opinions and a will; Men who have honor; men who will not lie; Men who can stand before a demagogue And damn his treacherous flatteries without winking; Tall men, sun-crowned, who live above the fog In public duty and in private thinking! For while the rabble with their thumb-worn creeds, Their large professions and their little deeds Mingle in selfish strife; lo! Freedom weeps! Wrong rules the land, and waiting Justice sleeps! " [Page 6] EXECUTIVES The caption, " Coming events cast their shadows fore, " might well be used for these boyhood port of Garrett High ' s executives. As time passes, members of the Class of Forty may forget many the " textbook answers, " but in their hearts will be shrined the lasting influence of these splendid lead " The heights by great men reached and kept Were not attained by sudden flight; But they, while their companions slept, Were toiling upward in the night. " W. S. Painter Superintendent E. V. Minniear Principal [Page 7] FACULTY MILDRED EVARD B. S., M. S. Ohio Northern, Northwestern Uni- versity, Purdue University, Indiana University, University of Wisconsin. English and journalism. HARRY RAHMER B. S. Manchester College, Columbia Uni- versity. Social Science. E. V. MINNIEAR B. Pel.. B. S.. M. S. Ed. Tri-State College, Ball State Teach- ers ' College, Indiana University. Civil Government and Economics. CAMERON PARKS B. S., M. A. University of Illinois, University of Kentucky, Albion College, North- western University. Physical Education, Health, and Athletic Coach. ARTHUR F. MORRIS A. B. Manchester College, University of Kansas. General Science and Physics. WILLIAM R. SIMON A. B. Manchester College, Indiana Uni- versity, University of Wisconsin. Commercial. WILMA HENNEY A. B. DcPauw University, Indiana Uni- versity, Ball State Teachers ' College, Manchester College. Physical Education and Health. EARL SHANABERGER B. S. Purdue University, University of Michigan, Indiana State Teachers ' College, Northwestern University. Chemistry, Health, General Sci- ence, and Social Science. ELLA TRIMBLE A. B. DePauw University, Kent State University. English. MARIE THRUSH A. B. DePauw University, University of Chicago, Harvard University, Indi- ana University, Chicago Training School. English and Dean of Girls. EFFIE GUMP A. B. Manchester College, Gregg Normal, Bowling Green Business University, Ball State Teachers ' College. Typing and Shorthand. PAUL BATEMAN B. S. A. Purdue University. Agriculture and Biology. Assist- ant Basketball and Football Coach. [Page S] FACULTY RUSSELL SHERMAN A. B., M. S., A. M. Manchester College, Indiana Uni- versity, Winona Lake School of Theology. English. Social Science. and Industrial Arts. MRS. HELEN ELLIS Ph. B. University of Chicago, Tn-State Normal, Indiana University. Latin and Library Supervisor. GILBERT COBLE A. B. Central Normal, Indiana University, University of Wisconsin, University of Utah. Music and Art. MRS. NANCY FITCH A. B. Marion Normal, Franklin College, Indiana University. Social Science. MARJORIE NELL Accountant. O. B. ROSE A. B.. A. M. Indiana Central College, Indiana University. Geometry. Algebra. Mechanical Drawing, and Arithmetic. HELEN JENNINGS A. B. Manchester College, University of Wisconsin. Home Economics and English. JOHN E. FLORA A. B., M. S. Indiana University, DePauw Uni- versity, Purdue University. Mathematics and Assistant Coach. PAULINE FOLEY Clerfe. WILBUR ARNOLD B. P. S. M. Capital University. Girls ' Chorus, Mixed Chorus. Band, and Orchestra. GRAY WOODCOX B. S. Indiana State Teachers ' College, Indiana University. Industrial Arts. MARGUERITE McKINLEY B. S. Indiana State Teachers ' College, DePauw University, Ball State Teachers ' College. Home Economics. [Page 9] CLASS SONG i " School days, school days, dear old golden rule days, Reading, and writing, and ' nthmetic, Taught to the tune of the hickory stick; You were my queen in calico, I was your bashful barefoot beau, I wrote on your slate, U I love you so, ' When we were a couple of kids ' . 1 ' II School days, school days, gay old golden rule days, Chemistry, English, and Typing, too, Drama, G. R. and Maroon and Blue; You taught us lessons we should know, We ' ll ne ' er forget where ' er we go, We ' ll always remember our friendships true, When we were in old Garrett High. Ill Seniors! Seniors! Watch the passing seniors! Gay are their colors — cardinal and white, Helping each other from morning ' til night, " Friends are just others of us and we Will always show friendship and loyalty, " And though far apart we ' ll always be True comrades of old Garrett High. — Elaine Wilfong. CLASS OF 1940 President Arthur Warner Vice President James Alford Secretary Gene Carper Treasurer Betty Rahrig Program Chairman Margaret McLaughlin Faculty Advisors .Nancy Fitch, Russell Sherman Class Colors Cardinal and White Class Flower Red Rose Class Motto " Our Friends are only others of us. " [Page 10] SENIORS ' Be I agoin ' t ' the graduation? Well, you just bet I be! D ' you s ' pose I ' d miss a-seein ' that? Well, I guess no si Why, darter Jane graduates this year, and land a massy sa Of all the laces, bows and things that graduation takes. She ' s gone and had her pictur ' took, an ' I tell you, it ' s fine; It looks just like her, handsome too, as befits a gal o ' mine. She ' s sittin ' in an easy-chair, as cool as ever I see, An ' holdin ' that there scroll o ' her ' n as proud as proud can Well now, you want ter go today, (the thing, you know, is free.) An ' see ' f Jane ain ' t as handsome a girl as any you ever see. " After eight years of progress — still flying high. Tage 1!] SENIORS EVERETT BODEY " Knobbv " Industrial Arts. F. F. A. 2, 3. " A bit of sound sense is what ma es men. " ANNE BRADIN " Annie " Home Ec. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4: Drama 3, 4; G. A. C. 1. " A sunny disposition and a cheery word for all. " GENE CARPER " Carp " Commercial. F. B. C. 1, Sec ' y.; Hi»Y 2, 3, 4, Sec ' y. 3, Pres. 4; A. C. 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; M. and B. 3; Soph. Class Pres.; Senior Class Sec ' y.; Aeolian Calendar Editor; Football 2, 3, 4; Bas- ketball 2, 3, 4; Golf 2, 3, 4. " Modesty and unstained Honor, sister to Justice. " MARJORIE CLARK " Peaches " Home Ec. Blue Triangle 1; Mixed Chorus 1; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3; G. R. 2, 3, 4; M. and B. 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; Art 1, 2, 3, 4. " A ladv richly dad as she is beau- tiful. " JAMES ALFORD " Jim " College Prep. F. B. C. 1; A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4, Pres. 3; M. and B. 3, 4, Editor 4; Soph. Class Vice Pres.; Junior Class Vice Pres.; Senior Class Vice Pres.; Aeolian Sports Editor; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4: Track 1, 2. " Reason and calm judgment, the qualities specially belonging to a leader. " MARIE CASE " Curly " Commercial. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4. " I will not dance to every man ' s pipe. " ROBERT CONKLE " Spec " Commercial. F. B. C. 1; Radio 1; Scout 3; Drama 4; Track 1. " Be still, quiet maid, and let who can be clever. " RAYMOND BALLENTINE, Jr. " Bar- Industrial Arts. F. B. C. 1; Radio 1; Drama 3, 4; Track 1. " It ' s dogged as does it. " JOHN BOLLAN " Bud " College Prep. Drama 4; Cross-coun- try 3; Track 3, 4. " And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew. " CHARLES CARLIN " Chuc " College Prep. F. B. C. 1, Vice Pres.; Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3; A. C. 3: Drama 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. " It doesn ' t pay to worry, Things are bound to happen any- way. " [Page 12] SENIORS JEANNE CREVISTON " Crevy " Home Ec. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4. " Life is not life at all without de- light. " THELMA DEIHL " Dutch " Home Ec. Blue Triangle 1; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4. " A true friend is a friend forever. " DORIS DICKSON " Dorie " Home Ec. Blue Triangle 1; Orch. 1, 2; Mixed Chorus 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4: M. B. 4; G. G. C. 1. " Give me our smile. " ALFONSO DOSTER " AI " Industrial Arts. Mixed Chorus 4; Bible 4. " Good humor and generosity carry the day with the popular heart the world over. " HELEN COOK " Cookie " College Prep. G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4 Mixed Chorus 1, 2; M. 6? B. 3, 4 Drama 4; G. R. 4; Soph. Class Sec ' y. Aeolian Senior Editor. " A deeper philosophy than can bi seen by average eye. " ELINOR DIEDERICH " Broumie " Commercial. Blue Triangle 1; G. G. C. 2, 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; M. 6? B. 4; Orch. 3. " Under her touch trie piano wa ens to vibrating Itfe. " ROYAL DOSTER " Roy " Industrial Arts. A. C. 2, 3; Track 3. " And lie would talk,, how he u ou!d tal . " MAX CORRY " Steve " Industrial Arts. Football 4. " His limhs were cast in manly mould, For hardy sports or contest bold. " DARYL DALRYMPLE " Dip " College Prep. F. B. C. 1; Hi- Y 2, 3, 4, Sec ' y- 4; A. C. 2, 3, 4: M. 6? B. 3, 4. Basketball 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Track 4. " O. flatter me. for love delights in praises. " JACK DEPEW " Bud " Industrial Arts. F. B. C. 1; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 3, 4. " Faith, that ' s as well said as if I had said it myself. " [Page 13] SENIORS ALMA MAE FULLER " Flossie " Home Ec. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, J, 4; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3; Orch. 1. Drama 3, 4; M. 6? B. 4; Art 1, 2, 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3. " My venturous foot delights To tread the Muses ' arduous heights. " WILLIAM GETZ " Bill " College Prep. F. B. C. 1. " Silence is golden " MAXINE HATHAWAY " Macule " Commercial. G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4. " Tranquility comprehends every wish 1 have. " ELAINE HOUSER " Gunga " College Prep. Blue Triangle 1; G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4: Drama 3, 4; G. 2, 3, 4, Sec ' y. 3, Vice Pres. 4. " Wise to learn and studious retain What thou hast learnt. " G. R. to JEAN DUNKIN " Deanie " College Prep. G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4; Orch 1, 2, 3, 4; G. G. C. 2, 3, 4. " The world is so full oj a number of things, I ' m sure we should all be as happy as ings. " ROBERT HENDRICKSON " Detuey " Industrial Arts. F. B. C. 1; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Scout 3. " Persuasion tips his tongue whene ' er he tal s. " KENNETH HUGHES " Kenny " Industrial Arts. M. " Come what may. Time and hour run through the roughest dav. " 4; Drama 4. MARIE ERVIN " Meme " Home Ec. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; M. 6? B. 3; Drama 4. " A good laugh is sunshine in a ROBERT GALLATIN " Bob- College Prep. F. B. C. 1; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orch. 1, 2, 3, 4; Scout 3; Hi-Y 3, 4; Lenten Broadcast Chairman 4 Mixed Chorus 4; Drama 3, 4, Pres. 4 Art 1, 2; Aeolian Photography Editor Golf 2, 3, 4. " Well up in scholarship he ratios, But full of mischief, life, and pran s. ' DALE HART " Baldy " College Prep. F. B. C. 1; Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4 Junior Class Treas.; A. C. 2, 3, 4 Basketball 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4; Track 3, 4 Aeolian Business Manager. " Sincerity is li e gold; its value never changes. " [Page 14] SENIORS JAMES KELHAM " ]im " Agriculture. F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. " Her sighs will ma e a battery in his breast. " VIOLET KLEEMAN " Vie " Home Ec. Mixed Chorus 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; G. G. C. 2; Drama 3; G. A. C. 1, 2. " Her eyes were blue as the heavens. " JOSEPH LEESON " S ip " Industrial Arts. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; F. F. A. 2; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Track 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. " The flash and outbreak, of a fiery mind. " DOYLE MARR " Bud- Industrial Arts. F. B. C. 1; A. C. 3; Art 1, 2, 3, 4. " A fine judgment m discerning art. " THAIS JOHNSTON " Honey " Home Ec. Blue Triangle 1; G. G. C. 1, 2; Drama 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3, 4, Serv- ice Chairman 3, Sec ' y. 4. " True dignity abides with her alone. " BETTY LEWIS " Leti ' ie " Commercial. G. R. 2, 3, 4: Dran 3, 4; Junior Class Sec ' y. " Questions are never indiscreet. " ELIZABETH McCONNELL " Mickey " College Prep. Blue Triangle 1; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. R. 2, 4; Drama 3, 4. " Good temper is an estate of life. " KENNETH KAMMERER " Kam " Industrial Arts. A. C. 1, 3, 4; F. F. A. 2; Drama 4; Hi-Y 4; Football 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 3. ' He who see s adventure finds blows. " La VON KIMPLE " Kimp " Industrial Arts. F. B. C. 1; Radio 1; A. C. 1; Hi-Y 2. " A gru|f exterior often hides a heart of gold. " VIRGINIA KLEEMAN " Ginny " Home Ec. Mixed Chorus 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; G. G. C. 2; Drama 3; G. A. C. 1, 2. " ]oy rises in me li e a summer ' s morn. " [Page 15] SENIORS JEANNETTE MOATS " Motzie " College-Commercial. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4; G. G. C. 1, 2: Drama 3, 4; Aeolian Senior Picture Editor. " A lady, tall, stately, and gracious. " LEO MORRIS " Lee " College Prep. F. B. C. 1, Pres. 1; Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Bible 1, 2; Drama 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4, Chairman Len- ten Broadcasts 3, Vice Pres. 4; Junior Class Finance Chairman; Aeolian Edi- tor-in-Chief. " Who guessed the w t hidden behind his quiet reserve? " JOHN NEAGU, Jr. " Tarzan " Commercial. Band 1; Orch. 1; A. C. 3; Cross Country 3; Hi-Y 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Drama 4. " Only himself can be his parallel. " NAOMI NEWMAN " l aomi " Home Ec. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4. " Ye pallid cares, far hence away. " MARGARET McLAUGHLIN " Margie " Commercial. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; Drama 3, 4, Sec ' y-- Treas. 4; Senior Class Program Chair- man 4; Aeolian Humor Editor. " To now her was to love her. " KATHRYN NEWBAUER " Kate " Commercial. Blue Triangle 1, Pres.; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; M. 6? B. 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3. " Good nature is the beauty of the mind. " PHYLLIS OLINGER ' •Phil " Commercial. Blue Triangle 1, Vice Pre s.; Mixed Chorus 1, 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 4; G. G C. 2; Orch. 1; Drama 3, 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4. " I now the art of being a woman. " LOIS MEYER " Lizzie " College- Commercial. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Orch. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. G. C. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 4; Aeolian Faculty Editor. " Thou art gifted of the gods. " MELVON MOODY " Moodv " College Prep. F. B. C. 1; Radio 1; A. C. 1: Bible 3: M. 6? B. 4; Cross Country 3; Track 3, 4. " Often great talents lie unseen. " LORETTA MUZZILLO " Muzzy " Home Ec. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4. " She never refused you. " [Page 16] SENIORS MARTHA PEPPLE " Marti " Home Ec. Blue Triangle 1; Bible 1, 2 G. R. 2, 3, 4. " A little with quiet is the only diet. ALLEN PORTER " A! " Industrial Arts. " Calm and unruffled as the summer sea. " JAMES RICHMOND " Jim " Industrial Arts. Mixed Chorus 1, 2; Radio I; Hi-Y 2, 3; Drama 4; M. 6? B. 4; Art 1, 2, 3, 4. " He always had a good time. " BETTY ROSS " Betsy " Home Ec. " G. R. 2, 3, 4; Bible 2. " They won ' t when you would, and would when you won ' t. " GRACE OLIVER " Grade " College Prep. Blue Triangle 1; Mixed Chorus 1; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4. " Singers are merry and free from sorrow and care. " ROYCE ROSE " Rose " College Prep. Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Oreh. 1, 2; Drama 3, 4: Scout 3; Art 1, 2, 3, 4; Aeolian Art Editor. " To those uiho now thee not, no words can paint; And those who now thee now all words are faint. " ROBERT ROSS " Bob " Industrial Arts. Mixed Chorus 2, 3; A. C. 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Drama 4; Band 1; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 3. " The great pleasure in life is doing what people say you cannot do. " MARY PEARSON " Mary " Commercial. Blue Triangle 1; Band 1, 2; M. 6? B. 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; G. R. 3, 4. " Tsfe ' er was a sincere word utterly lost. " FRANKLIN PICKARD " Fran " Industrial Arts. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4: Track 2, 3; Cross Country 3. " Well timed silence hath more elo- quence than speech. " BETTY RAHRIG " Ginger " Commercial. G. G. C. 1, 2: Mixed Chorus 1, 2; Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Senior Class Treas. " Betsy. li e all good women, had a temper of her own. " [Page 17] SENIORS LEILA SAPP " Sally " Home E . Mixed Chorus 1, 2; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3; Drama 3, 4; M. 6? B. 4. " M.ne eyes are gray and bright. " DELMAR SMITH " Boots " Industrial Arts. A. C. 1, 2, 3; Drama 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4. " I now what path leads to popu- larity. " ESTELLA STARNER " Stella " College Prep. Blue Triangle 1; Mixed Chorus 1; G. G. C. 1, 2; G. R. 2, 3. " Golden hair. It e sunshine stream- ing. " BETTY TAYLOR Betty Commercial G. R. 2, 3; Drama 3, 4. " It is safer to eep silence than to spea . " EUGENE ROWE " Bowser " Commercial. F. B. C. 1: Golf 2, 3, 4. " A good heart and a level head. " CLARENCE TALLEY " Shortey " Agriculture. ' F. F. A. 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3; Bible 2, 4. ' Wilt thou nev er grow: WILLIAM VAN FLEIT " Bill " College Prep. F. F. A. 1, 3, 4; Radio 1; A. C. 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Drama 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Junior Class Pres. 3; Aeolian Activities Editor. " Tou are fond of argument. " LOIS RUSSELL " Rusty " College Prep. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; M. 6? B. 3, 4; Art 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4. " True to her wor . her word, and her friends. " VICTORIA SHERBAN " Vic i " College Prep. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; M. 6? B. 4 " Help! Somebody do something. " RITA SMYTHLONY " Smitty " Commercial. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4. " It is tranquil people who accomplish much. " [Page 18] SENIORS DOUGLAS WARFIELD " Doug " College Prep. Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orch. 1: Hi-Y 3, 4; Drama 3, 4: M. 6? B. 4; Cross Country 3. " An equal mixture of good humor and good sense. " BETTY LOU WEAVER " Lou " Commercial. Mixed Chorus 3; G. R. 3, 4: Drama 3, 4. " Her voice was ever soft and gentle an excellent thing in woman ROBERT WIDNER " Bob " Industrial Arts. F. B. C. 1: 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4. " Joy is the life of man. " A. C. DURWARD WILMOT " Gag " Agriculture. F. 2, 4; Drama 4. F. A. 1, 3; Bible ' Boy of a hundred tric s. ' MARCELLA VAN LEAR " Van " Commercial. Blue Triangle 1, Sec ' y.; Mixed Chorus 1; G. G. C. 2; G. R. 2, 3, 4: Drama 3, 4; M. 6? B. 4. " A merry heart doeth good li e ELAINE WILFONG " Willie " College Prep. Blue Triangle 1; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; M. fi? B. 4; G. A. C. 1; Aeolian Literary Editor. " It ' s nice to be natural when you ' re naturally nice. " DOROTHY WISE " Squirt " Home E -. Blue Triangle 1: G. G. C. 1, 2, 3; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4. " Silence sweeter is than speech. " JOHN WAGNER " Johnny " Industrial Arts. Band 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 2; Orch. 2; Mixed Chorus 4. " Slou and steadv uuns the race. ' ARTHUR WARNER " Buck " College Prep. F. B. C. 1; Radio 1; Hi-Y 2, 3; A. C. 2; Drama 3, 4; M. 6? B. 4; Senior Class President. " You now I say what I thinly, and nothing more or less. " LAURA WHITE " Whitev " Commercial. Blue Triangle 1; G. R. 2; M. B. 4: Drama 4. " Whate ' er she is, she ' ll not appear a saint. " [Page 19] SENIORS FLORENCE WOODCOCK " Flop- College Prep. G. R. 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; M. 6? B. 4. " Shut the doors upon a woman ' s wit, and ' twill out at the f evhole. " KENNETH YINGLING " Kenny " Industrial Arts. Radio 1; Scout 3. " All must be earnest in a world li e ours. " VALENTINE YANUSZESKI " Volley Industrial Arts. Radio 2; A. C. 4, Sec ' y. 4; Drama 4; Football 3, 4. " Men of few words are the best men. " VINCENT ZECCA " ZeV Industrial Arts. F. B. C. 1; Radio 2; Drama 3, 4; M. 6? B. 4; Band 3, 4; Football 2, 4. " That very oft When I am dull with care and melancholy Lightens my humor with his merry jest. " THIS IS LIFE If by chance the school building is viewed by a lone soul at a time when the halls are vacant, an inner, rather rebellious voice rises within and says, " These halls were never meant to be empty, how strange they seem; they should be filled with ' high school kids ' who drift on and on down the corridor like a lazy river. " Without this gentle flow of humanity the hallways take on the appearance of an old river bed which no longer serves the purpose for which it was made. Indeed these are the halls of the world for around their endless courses travel the husky athlete and the frail female, the black and the white, the senior and the freshman. Here flow mixed emotions, creeds, ambitions, interests, and abilities. Here they are as one, each individual a droplet in the sea of human interest. Outside school they are parts of other streams going round in other hallways. It is the same in China or Brazil for wherever there are people there is a continual restless moving. Sometimes forward, sometimes backward, nevertheless restlessly onward. From Maroon and Blue Column By Vincent Zecca [Page 20] SENIOR CLASS PLAY " SING A SONG OF SIXTEEN " The Senior Class Play " Sing a Song of Sixteen, " a gay comedy by Tom Taggart, introducing a number of songs from Gilbert and Sullivan ' s, " H. M. S. Pinafore, " was presented May 16 and 17. The story was about what almost happened to the Robinson family. ALMOST is the word, for the plot concerns the well-intended efforts of Jane, the youngest member of the family, whose misadventure ALMOST cost her father his job and her brother his college education. Happily Jane was abetted in her misfortune by a group of high school students, all about the age of 16, who were presenting an operetta without the knowledge of the principal of the school. CAST OF CHARACTERS Professor Robinson John Neagu Uncle Ben Royce Rose Miss Stewart Victoria Sherban Marcella Lois Meyer Jane Elaine Houser Ken Robert Gallatin Georgine Thais Johnston Ellen Jeannette Moats Miss Williams Helen Cook Pip John Bollan Tony Vincent Zecca Dick James Alford Henry Charles Carlin Addie Jean Dunkin Mary Marie Ervin John Kenneth Kammerer Under the direction of Miss Lila Gilbert. Assisted by Miss Effie Gump. Seated, left to right: Vincent Zecca, Lois Meyer, Jeann;tte Moats, Thais Johnston, Helen Cook, Jean Dunkin, James Alford, Elaine Houser, Robert Gallatin. Standing: Kenneth Kammerer, John Neagu, John Bollan, Charles Carlin, Royce Rose, Victoria Sherban. [Page 21] co to O o i ►J — U bO a rt a .S cl co a a a « -a H 5 H 60 4J M S g 60 3 C o ■ " Sm HE Ph o 2 3 2 Ph M to a -a 60 3 K _C Ph ' QO 1) J3 Cm a •3 a Q 2» fr-S ftj +j CU H H T t! o -C ° w -a 3 60 J WD 3«i o M M 6033 J H S-i u. ft) cj U 3 -3 ! 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CL J-i rt g " O cl, cu a : J- o _cu co Cl p-1 co to 1h CU CU u _ e e !_ j3 a c cu a CU 60 o g B-- « " 3 co S 3T 3 §E|w .§ _a ' ; - u° -a W a c.S a S M J S 5 E o a rt m to -a a o o ' u 12 u cu cu 3 a, 6o i j- ? a o £mo 60 to -3 to tO -M tO _, cu .a rt cu u a rt _M 3 a co _3 to •»-! a co ra r- : — j _£• cu " cu rs - Js H -3 a w a -3 " o cu a o ' j c pi U Pi Ph CO a a bo a a a | a OJ » » l 5 rt i-l -S t) tu [Page 22] 3 Ph oj CO , - 1 c « -a o 3 oj 3 a5 a, H CO J3 _W 4-» OJ oj .a « o — £Ep2£ 00 I ) u I z o - Ph OJ .3 o _D c .2, S g-2 ) a, rt o 5 - £ . oj f C o J OJ 3 _C - I 3 - to OJ K IfflXhlhl c .S3 K to 8 S to .5 .2 3 -2 QHOE o T3 C o o rt ,0 2, c c « ij 3 nJ OJ a, to oj __ co tn rt r- u rt O u cS Ph OJ . nJ I - jo -J— _ O to CO M r 3 C OJ -C -3 u 2 .£ C o rt £ C SOOO UC 3 £ ll El rt OJ 2 Is 3 l-i OJ C rt C _Q a! 5 E oj c 2 jo _3 a ■a pq £ gjb 2 2 c o 33 r Tj oj £-2 j; " 3-h!rt oj to oj CO rt •- 3 OJ to gn 10 nJ 3 OJ u ™ c 3 w § i; 3j= SjDwOZO Ml c T} ' 8 4! « _a.3_3 2 Q w cq H co u, O QOS 0fiffl3 B u J f S, r EO 1- OJ •i. ,. y to y oj iic£3 g; £ 3 o a S 5 co co 3h co w K H •S °5 M t, ■ 4 - J b _ 3 rt Oh c4 ■£ Ph pd — ! ;. nJ rt r; z; c — OJ 3 M 3 3 J3 CO 3 OJ f i u " a, «, •— J OJ (-• — -3 -3 d C 3 «. " i — wi a S 3 c o £ 3 Ocox;u -CPh Jd. o) M -O • £ OJ J3 - bo C 3 Ct, M _ - 5 H OJ O -3 3 . OJ Qh £ »C3 C " °3 g C 3 S c 3 » H Z i H O £.0 IH 3 c rt S E oj — 3 o Jd « n bt " D oj : H _3 3 W M ' S) If) , " 5 W U , O fV Ch to to o OJ rv OS - ,. 3 rt OJ " g - OS « c N OJ O ■ S3 6tX f u y _„ jj ; 3 u 3 O o ' 5 -, oC pq PJ Qi -J i-J - OJ OJ u oj 2 ■ OJ " Muti i _b j|| 3 ; f n X O I-, c x in rt - to J " " 3 to to 3 •J- 1 OJ rt ,o c ' i cQlXhQU " J5 o c -»_» t- u 4-. rt Cjh w 3 y ' g - -?, c rt 3 ■_ 6J0 OJ C .3 £■% C be bo B.SL- ? -c .3 . rt _ OJ OJ : rt -Q p oj - 5 . 1-, rt O 3 -0 3 O to ■Si u E IE _ 3 o tj u _C " OJ H 5 Oo ou SO J3 3_C .S_S maauUH H 03 -3 _i! 3 k rt ; 3 3 c -h- rt ;a rt oj -J3 u5 bDT3 _j_. O _, S _g rt .» 3 H I! pq m Q Cm - E 3 1- £ g l-co CO rt ! — rt oj 3 t; -3 w J « ™ ; ,; OJ - u 4- : Ph C rt c IZ) ■J 5 to to to OJ 3 H- 3 _« U r u 3 rt c OJ u rt u o iZ 0) to to to OJ J- 3 — ' -C _ bo c 3 3 to OJ OJ - E c -° c c 3 to 3 3 ££0 « » 3 S° ' ■ ' u 3 OJ ■!-» -M -3 S CQ co O ' H oj h c u 5 , ' 3 32 J _rt l- be 3 3 3-3 QoS W CC 12 -2.Q OJ - 3 " 3 ;_- OJ S 3-S oj « -j 03J pi 3 3 kT 01 « c : ' o Sf E to V 3 bfl C be 3 " -E g 3 _S oj ■« % 3 N 3 OJ [Page 23] AMERICANISM, A WAY OF LIVING (Prise-winning Essay) " We hold these truths to be self-evident: That all men are created equal; that they are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable rights; that among these are life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. " — Declaration of Independence. When, in 1776, these words gave birth to a new nation, a new element in human lives was created. This element was Americanism. For the first time since creation, a people was set free, that each person might create for himself the life he wanted to live. For the first time each recognised and exercised his right as a human being and for the first time, Americans were born. With this birth of a nation all the foreign elements on the new continent before so predominant, were assimilated and made components of this new force. A new form of .he English language took root in the country. New ideas and modes of living were created to best fit the Union. Then, while the country was still in its infancy, the whole world became upset and the fates of entire nations were at stake. In these troubled, war-torn times, patriot- ism and support of one ' s country seemed a fundamental in retaining the balance of civilisation. But through the strife of those many years have come a people, bring- ing with them their country and its ideals. They are Americans and they are prac- ticing Americanism. Americanism is not only patriotism; it is a way of living. To us, Americanism means a life in which no alien gods may flourish; in which we live, breathe, think, and do according to our own laws, and not the will of a dictator. This life is made possible by a reverence for the best which life holds, and a means of attaining the best. To each of us is taught the difference between church and state, between state and individualism, and between individualism and self. To each of us is pointed out our inalienable rights as citizens of the United States, and we are encouraged to ex- ercise these rights. Americanism is for not only the natural born but also the naturalised citisen. From the time an immigrant steps on American shore to the time he is laid in his American grave he is an American. He stands side by side with his neighbor, shar- ing all national rights. Theodore Roosevelt explains this in his statement, ' Ameri- canism is a question of spirit, convictions, and purpose, not of creed or birthplace. " Synonymous with Americanism is success — success in living a life from which the bitter anguishes of other " isms " are eliminated; success in the world ' s society, for the greatest honor to be borne is the title of an American. But let us look into the future. There rests on the shoulders of American youth the fate of the world of tomorrow. It is they who must equal and raise the standards of living. It is they who must create and present to all humanity an even more per- fect America. Perhaps their creation will do away with " hyphenated " Americans. Perhaps for them there will be no persons who think or act as German -Americans; French-Americans, of English-Americans Perhaps individualism will be the key note to their success. Each generation interprets Americanism to suit its own needs. With each genera- tion new problems to be coped with are introduced; new ideals to be attained are in- troduced. But come what will, America and its army of patriots marches on toward the highest standard, bearing as its supreme law the creed of Americanism. — Meredith Holsinger. [Page 24] UNDERCLASSES S " th One thing is very obvious: the Seniors need worry about who ' s going to do things around G. H after they graduate, ' f the strides made by the Ju class officers since they were " little kids " — as pictures show they once were — mean anything, then future of our school is secure. The other Gay Fo classes, starting with the Juniors and including Sophomores, Freshies, kids, and little tots, have " makin ' s " in them. Now it ' s up to them to carry for the " Glory of Old Garrett High. " Way back in 1937 A. D. [Page 25] CLASS OF ' 4 GAY COMRADES WERE THEY Top row: Alelia Anderson, Loraine Babbitt, Beverly Bapst, Grace Baysinger, Betty Bertsch, Mary Bloom, Harry Bohler, Alma Bowlby. Second row: Norma Case, Dorothy Cattell, Bette Cerasale, Jeannette Chester, Nina Childers, Doris Clabaugh, Joyce Clark, Kathleen Connor. Thin row: William Creager, Wayne Custer, Edith Davidson, Jack DeVeny, Gor- don Dills, Pearl Eldridge, Jean Ellington, Charles Freeze, Eileen Gault. Fourth row: Patricia Gelhausen, Glen Gets, Roger Gordon, Allen Greene, Merwyn Greene, Margaret Hamm, Zoa Hamm, Edward Harwood, Bonnie Hazeltine. Bottom row: Alma Hillegas, Franklin Hillegas, Meredith Holsinger, Faye Kalafat, Marjorie Kelham, Betty Kruger, Elaine Lewis, Arlene Malcolm, Virginia Malcolm. [Page 26] CLASS OF ' 41 AND JOLLY GOOD FRIENDS Top row: Phyllis Mann, Patricia McDowell, Mary Milks, Mary Moody, William Moses, Wilbur Mowry, Joe Myers, Roger Neighborgall. Second row: William Oliver, Fara Lee Pearson, Earl Richmond, Kathryn Rider, Stanley Rose, Opal Runion, Dora Sarber, Robert Saxer. Third row: Don Schulthess, Dorothy Schulthess, Mary Sleek, Charles Simcox, Cleophus Smith, Ruth Soellinger, Eleanor Souder, Edward Steigmeyer. fourth row: Eugene Stiles, Keith Strock, Willard Stump, Eileen Voorhees, Miriam Voorhees, Meredith Walter, Ila Warner, Maxine Watson, Bernard Weaver. Bottom row: Berniece Wetoskey, Mary Whelan, Roger Whirledge, Monroe Whittecar, Edwin Yanuszeski, Eugene Yarde, Dorothy Yingling, Eileen Zinn, Florence Zulick. [Page 27] CLASS OF ' 42 Top Row: Paul Anderson, Phyllis Anderson, Jack Barnes, Cecelia Bartels, Richard Bartels, Patricia Bechtol. Second Row: Jack Black, Henrietta Bogear, Paul Brink- man, Dorothy Brown, Joe Carlin, Joan Carper. Third Row: Claire Cerasale, Joyce Clady, Doris Clark, Virginia Cook, Patricia Costin, Earl Creager. Fourth Row: Ada Custer, Gladys Cutler, Ruth DePew, Margaret Erickson, Buelta Fenstermaker, Isabelle Foote. Fifth Row: Doris Freeman, Harold Fuller, Donald Furnish, Lloyd Gael, Barbara Garrison, Virgil Genda. Sixth Rom: Ruth Gerner, James Harris, Beverly Haver, Robert Howe, Louise Jamison, Karl Kearns. Seventh Row: Paris Kelley, Herbert Kleeman, John Kock, Wesley Lung, Rebecca Marti, Martha McKinley. Eighth Row: Berniece McLaughlin, Kathryn Miller, Irene Morris, Betty Moses, Betty Motz, Martin Muzzillo. Tvfintri Row: Betty Myers, Ella Mae Noel, Donald Putt, June Rose Reneman, Florence Riedhart, Frances Riedhart. Tenth Row: Joseph Riedhart, Dorothy Roberts, Edward Ross, Everett Runion, Tony Runion, Louis Sapp. Eleventh Row: Nicholas Sarpa, Marian Seidel, Paul Shaffer, Phyllis Shaffer, Evelyn Smith, William Smurr. Twelfth Row: William Snyder, June Rose Spencer, Dorothy Soellinger, Harold Stiles, Lowell Stuckman, Eva Stutzman. Thirteenth Row: Edward Symon, Roger Tuck, Phillip Vanderbosh, Miles Weller, Robert Winebrenner, Viola Yarde, Betty Zern. [Page 28] CLASS OF ' 43 First Row: Beverly Andrews, Ralph Andrews, Robert Andrews, Eva Mae Argubnght, Robert Ballentine, Melvin Bartels, Mildred Bartels. Second Row: Mary Baysinger, Robert Bertsch, Basil Bickel, Kenneth Boggs, Paul Bond, John Bradin, Martha Brai denburg. Third Ron ' : William Brandenburg, Franklin Brechbill, Lila Burtch, Elaine Busz, Imogene Crothers, Dale Custer, Junior Custer. Fourth Rovj: Fred Davis, Delmer Diederich, Rosella Drews, Joyce Dunkin, Kenneth Elson, Albert Engle, LaVerne Fee. Fifth Row: Yvonne Fetter, Alan Fitch, Mary Fluke, Betty Foley, Robert Freeman, Phyllis Frehse, Roger Gelhausen. Sixth Roti : Delores Genda, Pearl Geiser, Dean Getz, Harry Griffin, Charles Hathaway, Gertrude Hauck, Forest Hollis. Seventh Row: Joan Houser, Marjorie Huffman, Christy Kalafat, Millacene Kelham, Mary Kern, Donald Klee- man, Ann Klinker. Eighth Row: Beryl Kooken, Pauline Knisely, Euger Lash, Gerald Lawhead, Evelyn Leeson, Charles Lew ' : Barbara Lorn. ? [mth Row: Scott Malcolm, Virginia Mankowski, Doris Maybury, Nadine McBride, Jack McPheeters, Joanne Milks, Robert Moody. Tenth Row: Hazel Murphy, Gerald Muzzillo, Nick Neagu, Betty Ober, John Parvu, Jack Penland, Jean Peterson, George Pond. Eleventh Row: James Porter, John Ratliff, Robert Reff- ner, Joan Rensberger, Evelyn Richmond, Kenneth Rommel, Theodore Rose, June Ross. Tn el th Rou ' : Harry Runion, James Schlosser, Jean Schlosser, Harold Shellenberger, Robert Shreve, Kathryn Simcox, John Sliger, Alice Smith. Thirteenth Row: Walter Smith, Winifred Snook, Eugene Souder, Betty Spencer, Adrian Steigmeyer, Dale Strock, Lydia Swanders, Wilma Traxler. Fourteenth Row: Katharine Van Fleit, Robert Weide- man, Eulahwan Willier, George Woodward, Ruth Woodward, Patricia Woodcock, Robert Woodward, Carl Zulick. R?EBR2B [Page 29] CLASSES OF ' 44 AND ' 45 p«»ta ii W BDJ ' . First Row: Lillian Bartels. Betty Bloom, Lee Bogear, Jean Bonnett Ruth Brinkman, Robert Burtch, Doris Bushong, Max Clark Wallace Coble. Second Row: Georgia Coffey, Jack Coffey, Marietta Cross, LaVerne Crowl. Donald Dame, Robert Dame, Juanita Davis, Vinlet Denni- son, Mary Ann Diederich. Third Row: Virginia Diederich, Frank Ducheteau, Sarah Elson, Paul Ervin, Mercedes Fenstermaker, Doris Freeze, Richard Greene. Glen Greenfield, Frederick Grimm. Fou ' -th Row: Cloyd Haffner, Arthur Hall, Harley Hart, Keith Haynes. Loren Heinlen, Robert Heinlen, Jean Holsinger, Elwin Johnson, Virginia Jordan. Fifth Row: Harry Kelley, Opal Kelley, Dor ' s Lepard, Bervl Loutzen- hiser, David McDowell, Lois McQuown, Lola McQuown, Marvellen Medes, Edward Miller. Sixth Row:Martha Murphy, Margaret Pearson, Clarence Powell Jeannette Pulver. Arnold Reesh, Howard Roberts, Constance Satterfield, Carrie Schulthess, Lura Sherman. Seventh Row: Darwin Smith. Ralph Steigmever, Margtret Strange, Merritt Tuttle, Bermuda Vaughn, Wilma Watson, Harold Wisen- baugh, Eugene Whlttecar, Joan Wiler. Eighth Row: Edith Woodcock. Phyllis Worster, William Wyatt. Carl Andrews, Manford Armstrong, Howard Ashenfelter, Paul Bloom, Roberta Bogear, Richard Bond. Ninth Row: Marlene Brandenburg, Fern Brown, Mariorie Burtch. Verlin Carpenter, Donald Carper, Rosalie Connor, Robert Crowl, Arminda Custer, Lincoln Deihl. Tenth Row: LaVon Diederich, Bettv Dills, Glee Ebersole. Joan Ellington, William Engle, Ruth Fee, Kenneth Fitch, DeAnna Freeze. Gerald Gentry. Eleventh Row: Harry Gilbert. Paul Gilbert, Jam»s Greenwalt. Pa- tricia Griffith. Max Grimm, Glade Hall, Marshall Hall, Jack Ham- mond. Betty Hampton. Twelfth Row: Jeannette Hayes. Charles Hazeltine, Yvonne Hoover, Betty Howard, Jack Hughes, Betty Jenkins, Georgetta Jones, Isabelle Kellev, Mildred Knieslv. Thirteenth Row: Beryl Lewis, Meryl Lewis. Richard Lewis, Kather- ine Lower, Jean Lung, Frank Madden, Alfred Marti, Warren Mc- Clue. Joe McCtorkel. Fourteenth Row: Georee McTntosh, Betty McK ' nley, Delcres Miller, Gwendolyn Moats, Ruby Myers, Patrick O ' Brien, Helen Oliver, Mary Oliver, Robert Parker. Fifteenth Row: June Penland, Joanne Ransom, Nell Ratl ' ff, Samuel Ratliff. Julia Reynolds, George Ross, Gloria Searfoss, Elmo Simp- son, Wilbur Simpson. Sixteenth Row: Eleanor Smith. Mildred Smith, Wilma Smith, Maxine Snyder, Raymond Souder, Beverly Starner, Cathleen Steinbarger, Barbara Stiles. Leo Stiles. Seventeenth Row: Claude Teagarden, Floyd Travis. Betty Tre sh, Lloyd Turnbull, Edwin Vaughn, DeWayne Warstler, Barbara Wat- son, Betty Weaver, Gerald Whirledge. Eighteenth Row: Donna Wiler, Ana Williams, Bettv Lou Willier, Donald Winebrenner, Richard Wise, Robert Wolfe, Sylvia Worman, William Worster, Ida Zulick. [Page 30.] ACTIVITIES .301 Glance at these baby pictures again! You would guess that you were looking at " notables, " would you Yet, notice how ACTIVE they are, and scarcely m than infants. Cute though, aren ' t they? Few more appropriate pictures could introduce Activities Division of the Gay Forties Aeolian than th. of Miss Margaret Ellen McLaughlin and Mr. Robert Ell Gallatin, presidents of the Girl Reserve and Drama Clu Banqueting " South of the Border " 1939 [Page 31] CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 7 School opens. 9 Football season opens. Garrett 32, Decatur 0. 12 Seniors organize. One election in which there was no politics. (Or was there?) 15 Portland falls before Garrett 14-7. 2 1 Seniors create new activity. Reception for Freshmen. 23 Railroaders derailed by Howe 6-0. 25 Drama Club wins $80! Thanks to Mrs. Fitch and Doctor I. Q. 29 First Maroon and Blue issued. 30 Railroaders still steaming along. Garrett 20, Columbia City 0. OCTOBER 3-7 County Fair. 4 Girl Reserve recognition services. 7 Garrett beats Central Catholic 19-7. 9 Basketball season tickets go on sale. 13 Railroader eleven side-tracked at North Side. 19 Hi-Y Initiation-Induction Ceremony. 20 Football. Garrett vs. Huntington. 26-27 Teachers ' Convention. No School! ! ! ! ! ! 27 Railroaders end football season at Auburn (You guess the score.) NOVEMBER 1 Varsity basketball practice starts. 8 Hi-Y pencil plague. 10 First basketball game. Garrett 63, Albion 14. 17 Garrett 41, Warsaw 19. Nice going! 2 1 Juniors entertain Seniors with skating party. Pop corn wasn ' t the only thing on the floor. 24 Garrett marches on. Garrett 46, Decatur 28. 29 Music department ' s concert at gymnasium. DECEMBER 1 At last some competition! Garrett 41, Columbia City 37. 1-2 Jack DeVeny and Franklin Pickard attend Hi-Y Older Boys ' Conference at Lafayette. 6 Swing out, you " hep ' cats! " It ' s a tea dance. 8 Hornets ' sting backfires. Garrett 29, Angola 25. 9 Railroaders still going strong. Garrett 43, Butler 21. 1 3 A fowl thing — that Girl Reserve Chicken-Noodle Supper. 14 Girls ' Athletic Club Christmas Party. 16 Skip it. It was North Side. 19 " My honey has joined the Hi-Y " — Girl Reserves entertain Hi-Y. 21 Garrett 26, Berne 27. The least said, the better. 22 Student body attends Christmas Festival at gym. School dismissed for Christmas vacation. JANUARY 5 Railroaders start clicking again. Garrett 64, Bluffton 24. 6 Hand-cars derailed at Second Team Blind Tournament at Kendallville. 7 Girl Reserve Tea. 8 School reopens. New library for use. Girl Scout skating party. 12 Comets fall before Garrett! 31-28. 1 3 Phyllis Olinger wins Personality Contest. 16 Dig out your knee pads and pillows. Senior- Junior skating party. 19 First Semester ends. Grade Cards. [Page 32] CALENDAR 22 Girls ' Athletic Club skating party. 25 Girls ' Health Classes ' Banquet. 26 Garrett 25, K ' ville 23. Who said we couldn ' t do it again? 27 Garrett 24, Cent. Cath. 26. (Overtime). Not bad. 31 What! No ice-skaters? Hi-Y skating party. FEBRUARY 2 Garrett 60, LaGrange 28. 3 Garrett 37, Huntertown 23. 5 Photos for Aeolian. 6 Hi-Y Lenten Broadcasts begin. 8 Coach Parks stars in Donkey Basketball Game. 10 Garrett 41, Waterloo 29. 15 Valentine Tea Dance. 21 G. R. Chili Supper. 23 Seniors get measured for caps and gowns. 26 G. R. skating party. 27 Junior Class party. MARCH 1-2 Railroaders champs of Sectional. 9 Hurrah! Railroaders first Garrett team to win a regional. 14 Sophomore Class party. 16 Railroaders bow out of Semi-Final at Muncie to South Side 34-45. 19 Tournament ten attends Lions ' luncheon. 20 F. F. A. skating party. 21 Girls ' Athletic Club party. APRIL 1 No fooling! ! ! ! ! ! Drama Club skating party. 3 G. R. ' s still after your dough. Chicken-Noodle Supper 9 Hi-Y Banquet and Dance. 5-6 Maroon and Blue delegates attend Journalism Conference at Northwestern University. 10 Tea dance in honor of Seniors. 1 1 Junior Class Benefit Show — " Nurse Edith Cavell. " 19 Invitational Track Meet. 20 Muncie Relays. 23 K ' ville. 24 St. Corner Conference. 27 Kokomo Relays. 28 Musical Festival by Music Department. 30 Junior-Senior Banquet. The Juniors did it! MAY 1 G. R. May Day Fete. 7 Business Zj Professional Women ' s Club Dinner for Senior Girls. South Side Track Meet. 9 Teachers ' Federation Invitational Meeting. 16-17 Senior Class Play. " You were sixteen — . " 18 State Finals (Track Meet) . 17-19 Annual Exhibit. 19 Baccalaureate Service. 21 Junior-Senior Picnic. 22 Class Day Exercises. 23 Commencement. 24 School closes. Is everybody happy? [Page 33] MUSICAL ACTIVITIES Realizing the need of a good music depart- ment through which students may be offered the opportunity for study and participation in music activities, the School Board last year secured Mr. Wilbur Arnold as full time music director. During the year numerous accomplishments have been observed in the various music depart- ments, particularly in the band, orchestra, and choruses. ORCHESTRA Seated: Ruth Gerner, Wallace Coble, Theodore Rose, Betty Lou Wilher, Lois Meyer, Jean Dunkin, Kathryn Simcox, Millacene Kelham, Eulahuan Willier, Jean Ellington, Merwyn Greene, James Harris, Joyce Dunkin, Buelta Fenstermaker, Jean Schlosser, Betty Foley. Standing: Mr. Arnold, Joan Milks. BAND The band engaged in numerous activities dur- ing the year. Besides playing for athletic con- tests and other school activities, the band par- ticipated in several community programs, notab- ly the dedication of the New Gala Theater. Highlights of the year were three Classical Mu- sic Concerts, the concluding one being an open air performance, and the winning of second place in the marching contest at the DeKalb County Fair. Sitting: Connie Satterfield, Sarah Elson, Sylvia Worm an, Kathryn Van Fleit, Joe McCorkel, Barbara Loffi, Donald Putt, George Pond, Millacene Kelham, Eulahwan Willier, Katherine Simcox, Marshall Hall, Jim Har- ris, Douglas Warfield, Eugene Souder, Mary Milks, Betty Ober, Jean Schlosser, Betty Foley, Gerald Whirledgc, Buelta Fenstermaker, Robert Gallatin. Standing: Raymond Souder, Miriam Engle, Jack Hughes, Betty Lou Willier, Jean Ellington, Joan Milks, Ed- ward Miller, June Spencer, Merwyn Greene, Wilma Traxler, Mary Baysinger, Yvonne Fetter, Eleanor Souder, Nina Childers, Bette Cerasale, Mr. Arnold. [Page 34] MIXED CHORUS Through frequent appearances Garrett High ' s worthwhile training is provided for many hoys many vocal music organizations make a big con- and girls who otherwise would never discover tnbution to the community. Through them, their latent talent. u II mk 9 » Front Row: Dorothy Soellinger, Barbara Garrison, Bonnie Hazeltine, Dorothy Brown, Margaret Erickson, Isa- belle Foote, Lois Meyer, Patricia Gelhausen, Paris Kelley, Mr. Arnold. Second Row: Gerald Lawhead, Joyce Dunkin, Eva Stutzman, Betty Ober, Ruth Soellinger, Pauline Knisely, Ruth DePew, Louise Jamison, Robert Shreve. Third Row: Franklin Brechbill, Virginia Cook, Alice Smith, Alma Bowlby, Loraine Babbit, Thelma Deihl, Phyllis Olinger, Faye Kalafat, Joe Myers, Roger Tuck. Bac Row: Elwin Johnson, Jack DePew, Donald Putt, Roger Neighborgall, Alfonso Doster, John Wagner, Don- ald Furnish, Charles Carlin. GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB The Glee club participated in many events this year. The Christmas and spring concerts were two of the year ' s musical highlights. Fifty- five g irls found outlets for their vocal inspira- tions through their membership in the Glee Club. Front Row: Joanne Milks, Kathryn Van Fleit, Betty Foley, Marjoric Huffman, Jean Peterson, Lois Meyer, Elaine Wilfong, Elaine Busz, June Rose Reneman, Eulahwan Willier, Isabelle Foote, Elinor Diederich, Lidia Swanders, Bonnie Hazeltine. Second Row: Betty Ober, Faye Kalafat, Paris Kelley, Millacene Kelham, Wilma Traxler, Jean Dunkin, Elaine Houser, Virginia Cook, Cecelia Bartels, Evelyn Smith, Helen Cook, Pearl Geiscr, Pauline Knisely. Third Row: Betty Kruger, Ruth Soellinger. Eva Mae Argubright, Eva Stutzman, Joyce Clark, Barbara Loffi, Patricia Woodcock, Evelyn Richmond, Barbara Garrison, Joyce Dunkin, Alice Smith, Yvonne Fetter, Mary Baysinger, Dorothy Soellinger. Bac Row: Grace Oliver, Alma Bowlby, Loraine Babbitt, Dorothy Roberts, Nine Childers, Irene Morris, Kath- ryn Simcox, Joan Houser, Joan Rensberger, Thelma Dcihl, Elizabeth McConnell, Maxinc Watson. [Page 35] BLUE TRIANGLE Under the sponsorship of Miss Henney and Miss Trimble the Blue Triangle ideals — gracious- ness, loyalty, and honor to both God and Coun- try — have become realities in the lives of the members. Speakers, contests, parties, skates, and a Mothers ' Tea combined to make a well- rounded program. Officers: Pres., Joan Rensberger; Sec ' y., Eve- lyn Richmond; Treas., Betty Spencer; Program Ch., Jean Schlosser; Social Ch., Mary Baysinger; Service Ch., Katherine Van Fleit. Front Row: Jean Peterson, Lidia Swanders, Joanne Milks, Kathryn Van Fleit, Betty Foley, Marjorie Huffman, Beryl Kooken, Jean Bonnett, Eulahwan Willier, Ruth Woodward, Nadine McBnde. Second Row: Beverly Andrews, Betty Spencer, Millacene Kelham, Winifred Snook, Patricia Woodcock, Mari- etta Crosse, Lois Freeze, Doris Lepard, Virginia Mankowski, Margaret Pearson, Alice Smith. Third Row: Barbara Loffi, Martha Brandenburg, Mary Ann Diederich, Eva Argubright, Evelyn Leeson, Miss Henney, Ann Klinker, Pearl Geiier, Gertrude Hauck, Evelyn Richmond, Jean Schlosser. Bac Row: Mary Kern, Kathryn Simcox, Betty Ober, Lila Burtch, Wilma Traxler, Joyce Houser, Joan Rens- berger, Elaine Busz, Yvonne Fetter, Mary Baysinger. MAROON AND BLUE Under the leadership of Miss Evard, the Ma- roon and Blue closes another highly successful year of service to the school and community. The paper was published bi-monthly by students of Garrett High School, under the efficient di- rection of the Editor-in-Chief, James Alford. There is evidence that the platform chosen at the beginning of the year has had a decidedly wholesome influence: 1 . Courtesy at all times. 2. Better support of athletic teams. 3. Cooperation to social functions. 4. Quiet at all times in the study hall. Front Row: Marjorie Clark, Elaine Wilfong, Lois Meyer, Jeannette Moats, Elaine Houser, Laura White, Jean Ellington, Elinor Diederich. Second Rom: Marcella Van Lear, Phyllis Mann, Helen Cook, Miss Evard, Meredith Holsinger, Patricia Mc- Dowell, Betty Taylor,-»Dons Clabaugh, Mary Pearson. Third Row: Douglas Warfield, Victoria Sherban, Doris Dickson, Kathryn Newbauer, Lois Russell, Lelia Sapp, Alma Fuller, Florence Woodcock, Maxine Watson. Bac Row: Vincent Zecca, Arthur Warner, James Richmond, Dale Hart, Merwyn Greene, Daryl Dalrymple, James Alford, Gordon Dills, Jack DeVeny. [Page 36] FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA Under the supervision of Mr. Paul Bateman the F. F. A. has gained new glory to itself and to Garrett High by capturing both the State Horse Judging and State Vegetable champion- ships within a year ' s time. Judging, Fall Fair Activities, Corn Husking, Pest Eradicating Con- tests, and Farm Practice and Rural Leadership training were highlights in this years activities. The officers were: Pres., Wayne Custer; Vice Pres., Robert Saxer; Sec ' y., Don Schulthess; Treas., Edwin Yanus-eski; Reporter, William Moses. Front Row: Forrest Hollis, Wesley Lung, William Moses, Don Schulthess, Robert Saxer, Edwin Yanuszeski, Wayne Custer, Paul Anderson. Second Row: Harold Shellenberger, Dale Strock, Robert Andrews, Everett Runion, Herbert Kleeman, Miles Weller, James Kelham, Edward Ross, Harry Griffin. Bacli Row: Durward Wilmot, John Ratliff, Eugene Yarde, Paul Bateman, William Van Fleit, Karl Kearns, Keith Strock, Harry Runion. Absent from picture: Clarence Talley. VEGETABLE JUDGING In a stiff twenty-two team competition the Garrett F. F. A. Vegetable Judging Team won first place in the State and was awarded the Ro- tating Plaque together with the opportunity of competing in the National Judging Contest in Chicago. This was the first time after several years of competition that such an honor has been won by a Garrett team. State Champion Vegetable Judging Team 1939 A. M. Bishea presenting Trophy to Clarence Talley. Left to Right: A. M. Bishea, Wayne Custer, Paul Bateman, Clarence Talley, Bill Van Fleit, Robert Saxer, C E. Baker. [Page 37] DRAMA CLUB The Drama Club has had many interesting and entertaining programs this year. The ma- jority of these programs consisted of student- directed plays of which comedy, tragedy, and melodrama were the three predominant types produced. Supplementing the stage presentations were radio dramatizations and instruction in stage and screen make-up. This year the officers were as follows: Robert Gallatin, Pres.; Jean Dunkin, Vice Pres.; Mar- garet McLaughlin, Sec ' yTreas.; and Mrs. Ivan Fitch, and " D. J. " Dunkin, Sponsors. Top Panel, Front Row: Beverly Bapst, Patricia Gelhausen, Helen Cook, Norma Case, Marie Ervin, Betty Kruger, Elinor Diederich, Cecelia Bartles, Dons Dickson, Mary Bloom, Thais Johnston, Bonnie Haseltine. Seconr Row: Jack Bohler, Bette Cerasale, Faye Kalafat, Jeannette Chester, Violet Kleeman, Meredith Holsinger, Pearl Eldridge, Ann Bradin, Alma Hillegas, Alelia Anderson, Jean. Dunkin, Elaine Houser. Third Row: Robert Howe, John Bollan, Dale Custer, Raymond Ballentine, Charles Freeze, Kenneth Hughes, Eileen Gault, Joyce Clark, Marie Case, Marjone Kelham, Loraine Babbitt, Alma Bowlby, Dorothy Cattell. Bac Row: Charles Carlm, Robert Conkle, Jack DeVeny, Merwyn Greene, Robert Gallatin, Jack DePew, Thcl- ma Deihl, Alma Fuller, Betty Lewis, Nina Childers, Doris Clabaugh. Bottom Panel, Front Row: Mary Moody, Loretta Muzzillo, Cleophus Smith, Dorothy Schulthess, Mary Sleek, Miriam Voorhees, Florence Zulick, Estella Starner, Betty Taylor, Laura White, Elaine Wilfong, Lois Meyer, Dorothy Wise. Second Rou : Ruth Soellinger, Ha Warner, Marcella Van Lear, Betty Lou Weaver, Kathryn Newbauer, Patricia McDowell, Phyllis dinger, Berniece Wetoskey, Mary Pearson, Mary Milks, Eleanor Souder, Phyllis Mann. Third Row: Stanley Rose, Durward Wilmot, Robert Saxer, Robert Ross, Delmar Smith, Meredith Walter, Jeannette Moats, Florence Woodcock, James Richmond, Victoria Sherban, Arthur Warner, Douglas Warfield, Vincent Zecca, Margaret McLaughlin. Bac Row. Bernard Weaver, Royce Rose, Valentine Yanuszeski, John Neagu, Charles Simcox, Franklin Pick- ard, William Van Fleit, Leo Morris, Lois Russell, Elizabeth McConnell, Lelia Sapp, Grace Oliver. [Page 38] GIRL RESERVE Beginning with the Recognition Service and closing with the May Day Fete, the club events of the year were most enjoyable and definitely helpful for the one hundred thirty-four mem- bers " To find and give the best. " Memories of the District Conference at Auburn; the weiner roast at Deihls ' ; the sandwich sale; the chili and chicken-noodle suppers; the Girl Reserve chor- us; and the Tea Dances which our Mothers sponsored, will surely help each one " To face life squarely. " Officers: Margaret McLaughlin, Pres.; Elaine Houser, Vice Pres.; Thais Johnston, Sec n y.; Jeannette Moats, Treas.; Mary Milks, Program chairman; Phyllis dinger, Social chairman; Cleo Smith, Service chairman; and Miss Thrush, Sponsor. Top Panel. Front Row: Betty Lewis, Zoa Hamm, Norma Case, Marie Ervin, Betty Kruger, Margaret Hamm, Bette Cerasr.le, Claire Cerasale, Bonnie Hazeltine, Jean Ellington, Beverly Ha er. Second Row: Joan Carper, Dorothy Brown, Margaret Erickson, Ruth DePew, Ada Custer, Doris Freeman, Freeman, Beverly Bpast, Elinor Diederich, Elaine Houser, Thais Johnston, Violet Kleeman, Pans Kelley, Joyce Clady, Miss Thrush. Third Row: Joyce Clark, Elaine Lewis, Isabelle Foote, Meredith Holstngcr. Faye Kalafat, Jeannette Chester, Louise Jamison, Marie Case, Betty Bloom, Cecelia Bartles, Patricia Gelhauscn, Patricia Bechtol. Fourth Ron ' : Jean Creviston, Ruth Gerner, Marjorie Kelham, Alma Hillegas, Barbara Garrison, Patricia Costin, Nina Childcrs, Jean Dunkin, Helen Cook, Pearl Eld ridge, Doris Dickson, Alelia Anderson. Back, Row Ann Bradin, Virginia Kleeman, Dorothy Cattell, Virginia Cook, Eileen Gault, Loraine Babbitt, Alma Bowlby, Thelma Deihl, Betty Bertsch, Doris Clabaugh, Alma Fuller. Bottom Panel. Front Row: Dora Sarber, Betty Mot:, Marian Seidel, Patricia McDowell, Betty Zern, Meredith Walter, Ila Warner, Betty Moses, Mary Moody, Virginia Malcolm. Ella Mae Noel. Second Row: Elaine Wilfong, Lois Meyer, Loretta Muzzilo, Betty Lou Weaver, Marcella Van Lear, Mary Milks, Rita Smythlony, Naomi Newman, Eileen Zinn, Betty Ross, Dorothy Wise, Martha Pepple. Third Row: Cleophus Smith, Dorothy Schulthess, Eleanor Souder, Kathryn Newbauer, Phyllis dinger, Re- becca Marti, Martha McKinlcy, Florence Zulick, Opal, Runion, Phyllis Mann, Bernice Wetosky, Laura White, Miss Thrush . Fourth Row: Margaret McLaughlin, Kathryn Miller, Frances Riedhart, Florence Riedhart, Arlene Malcolm, Kathryn Rider, Dorothy Roberts, Berniece McLaughlin, Evelyn Smith, Fara Lee Pearson, Mary Pearson. Back Row: Eva Stutsman, June Spencer, Irene Morris, Grace Oliver, Maxine Watson, Lois Russell, Elisabeth McConnell, Florence Woodcock, Jeannette Moats, Betty Rahrig, Victoria Sherban. [Page 39] H l-Y CLUB The Hi-Y experienced a very interesting and instructive year. The presentation of the Len- ten programs over the public address system was this year given twice a week during Lent. Among other activities were a Leap Year Din- ner Party, an induction and initiation program, and attendance at the District Meeting at which Jack DeVeny was elected district president. Officers for the year were: Gene Carper, Pres.; Leo Morris, Vice Pres.; Daryl Dalrymple, Sec ' y-; Dale Hart, Treas.; and John Flora, Sponsor. Front Row: Paul Anderson, Louis Sapp, Paul Brinkman, Douglas Warfield, Lowell Stuckman, Edward Symon, Jack Black, Jack Barnes, Joe Carlin, Mr. Flora. Second Row: Gene Carper, James Alford, Nick Sarpa, Robert Hendrickson, Jack DeVeny, Edward Steigmeyer, Harold Fuller, Franklin Pickard, Earl Creager. Third Ron ' : Bernard Weaver, Robert Ross, Dale Hart, Daryl Darymple, Roger Neighborgall, Roger Gordon, Glen Getz, Leo Morris, Robert Winebrenner. Bdc Ron 1 : Jack DePew, Eugene Yarde, William Smurr, Joe Leeson, William Van Fleit, John Neagu, Robert Gallatin, Gordon Dills, Charles Simcox, Willard Stump. SCOUT CLUB The Scout Club, under the direction of Gray Woodcox, is a supplement to the activities of the regular Scout Troops. Since the primary aim of this club is to promote and develop scout leadership, club discussions and instruction on this subject are given weekly. The officers for this year are: Roger Gel- hausen, Junior Assistant Scout Master; Albert Engle, Senior Patrol Leader; and Wallace Coble, Darwin Smith, Robert Weideman, and James Schlosser, Patrol Leaders. Front Row: Raymond Souder, Harry Gilbert, Lloyd Turnbull, Paul Bloom, Harold Wisenbaugh, Marshall Hall, Basil Bickel, Vernon Carpenter, Jack Hughes, Gerald Whirledge, Delmer Diederich, William Wyatt, William Worster. Second Rou : Patrick O ' Brian, Clarence Powell, Darwin Smith, Frank Madden, Richard Bond, Wilbur Simp- son, Joe McCorkel, Arthur Hall, Eugene Souder, Richard Green, Carl Zulick. Third Row: Christy Kalafat, Warren McClure, Kenneth Elson, David McDowell, Gerald Lawhead, Robert Freeman, Frederick Grimm, Lee Bogear, William Engle, Jack Hammond, Kenneth Fitch, W. G. Woodcox. Bdc Ron ' . Alan Fitch, Paul Bond, Glen Getz, Robert Shreve, James Schlosser, Roger Gelhausen, Robert Weideman, Jack DeVeny, Gerry Gentry, Glade Hall, Albert Engle. [Page 40] FRESHMAN BOYS ' CLUB The activities of the F. B. C. were varied to meet the interests of the different groups, each of which was responsible for a series of pro- grams throughout the year. Radio, current events, citizenship, and science were among the topics discussed. A picnic ended the year ' s program. This year ' s officers included James Schlosser, President; Delmar Diederich, Vice President; Albert Engle, Sec ' y.; and Earl Shanaberger, Sponsor. Front Row: Delmer Diederich, Eugene Souder, Harry Runion, LaVerne Fee, Robert Freeman, Theodore Rose, Carl Zulick. Second Row: Christy Kalafat, Dean GeU, Albert Engle, Charles Lewis, Kenneth Elson, Alan Fitch, Keith Haynes. Bac Row: James Schlosser, Gerald Muzzillo, George Pond, Roger Gelhausen, Mr. Shanaberger, Robert Weide- man, Adrian Steigmeyer. BIBLE CLUB Included in the year ' s program of the Bible cussions by the members and instructor. Club was a study of the Old Testament, center- The following were the officers: Clarence ing around the books of the Pentateuch and the „ „ „. . TT . . twelve historical books. The work followed a Talle V. Pres -; Ph y llls Mann ' Vlce Pres ' ; M erwyn prescribed study outline with reports and dis- Greene, Sec ' y.; Isabelle Foote, Treas. Front Row: Isabelle Foote, Ada Custer, Jean Ellington, Virginia Malcolm, Beverly Haver, Ruth DePew, Eileen Gault Second Row: Elaine Busz, Phyllis Mann, Edith Davidson, Pearl Eldrige, Viola Varde, Mary Bloom. Bac Row: Alfonso Doster, William Oliver, Durward Wilmct, Merwyn Greene, Mr. Morris, Maxine Watson, Doris Clabaugh. [Page 41] GIRLS ' ATHLETIC CLUB Organized for the first time this year, the G. A. C. included girls from grades nine to twelve. Regular activities were soccer, Softball, deck tennis, archery, volleyball, and basketball. Sev- eral parties and play nights added to the inter- est. A point system is anticipated for the future. Officers were: Phyllis dinger, Pres.; Lor- raine Babbitt, Vice Pres.; Alma Bowlby, Sec- Treas. Front Row: Barbara Garrison, Beverly Andrews, Joyce Clady, Gertrude Hauck, Mary Moody, Mary Bloom, Margaret Erickson, Dorothy Brown, Ruth Woodward, Bernice Wetoskey. Second Row: Alma Bowlby, Alma Hillegas, Alelia Anderson, Phyllis Anderson, Miss Henney, Betty Moses, Cleophus Smith, Dorothy Schulthess, Jeannette Chester, Patricia Woodcock. Third Row: Patricia Costin, Loraine Babbitt, Marian Seidel, Betty Zern, Francis Riedhart, Phyllis dinger, Mary Pearson, Patrici a McDowell, Doris Clabaugh. Bac Row: Eileen Gault, June Spencer, Florence Riedhart, Nina Childers, Lois Russell, Buelta Fenstermaker, Louise Jamison, Irene Morris. GIRLS ' I NTRA-M URAL Coming through for the crown with the " Frits " Riedhart, though not a member of the Girls ' Intra-Mural championship team last year, . . , , .1 , r , . , , . , ., „ „ , . , , ln 5„ n . , , , ' ' winning team, had the honor of being the high- Alma Bowlby captained the 1940 Girls team to to s 5 victory. est individual scorer. GIRLS ' LEAGUE CHAMPS From left to right: Betty Zern, Patricia Woodcock, Phyllis Anderson, Nina Childers, Florence Riedhart, Alma Bowlby, Francis Riedhart. [Page 42] BOYS ' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Regular weekly meetings in Room 2 on Fri- its season, and the program and membership of day at the eighth period afforded many oppor- the dub changed accordingly. One of the out- tumties for interested boys to become better ac- quainted with the theory of sports. standing events of the year was a talk by Special attention was given to each sport in " Mike " Sapp a former Garrett Star athlete. Front Row: Wilbur Mowry, Gene Carper, James Alford, Joe Leeson, William Van Flcit, Roger Gordon, Ed- ward Harwood, Robert Widner, Louis Sapp. Smurr, Earl Creager, Max Second Row: Jack Barnes, Dale Hart, Delmar Smith, Daryl Dalrymple, Willian Corry, Nick Neagu, Robert Ross, Paul Anderson. Bacl{ Row: Paul Bateman, Harold Fuller, James Schlosser, Roger Gelhausen, William Creager, Roger Neighbor- gall, Robert Winebrenner, Martin Muizillo, Tony R union, Phillip Vanderbosh, Cameron Parks. BOYS ' INTRA-MURAL In an eight team tournament Jack Barnes ' on the all-star league team were awarded to " starlets " came through for the championship by Barnes, Davis, Doster, Vanderbosch, and Kock. winning over Fred Davis 1 team 32-10. Positions Sportsmanship honors went to James Schlosser. BOYS ' LEAGUE CHAMPS Bac Row: Harry Rahmer, League Director: James Kclham, Jack Barnes Captain; Laverne Fee. Front Row: John Kock, Tony Runion, Royal Doster. [Page 43] ANNUAL PERENNIALS Mr. Minniear: I ' m glad to see that you are arriving punctually now. Chas. Carlin: Yes, sir. I ' ve bought a parrot. Mr. Minniear: A parrot? What on earth for? I told you to get an alarm clock. Chas.: Yes, I did. But after a day or two I got used to it and it didn ' t wake me, so I got a parrot. Now I put the parrot cage on top the clock at night and when the alarm goes off — what the bird says would wake King Tut himself. A young theologian named Fiddle Refused to accept his degree, " For, " said he, " it ' s enough to be Fiddle, Without being Fiddle, D. D. " Florist: Want to say it with flowers, eh! About two dozen, sir? John Neagu: Nope, about half a dozen — don ' t want to say too much. The itch to get married has kept many an old maid scratching for a husband. " Melvm! MELVIN! " " What, ma? " " Are you spitting in the fish bowl? " " No, ma, but I ' m comin ' pretty close. " Leo: Come on, I ' ll show you how to milk a cow. John B.: Perhaps I ' d better start on a calf. Mr. Sherman: What time was it when I was sitting in the dentist ' s chair? Wife: How should I know? Mr. Sherman: I think it was tooth hurty. W9HZB - - CALLING C2 Not all important activities are confined to the school, but, as shown by Mr. Min- niear, many are in outside-school life. Having been bitten recently by the radio bug, Mr. Minniear has experienced interesting contacts and experiences. ODE TO A HAM An amatuer ham is our principal, now, With rig, and receiver, and all. He calls CQ for a QSO And oftimes he gets a call. E. V. is his handle when he ' s on the air, With a signal Q5 and R9. His XYL is often right there, But as to talking she ' ll usually decline. Now, whenever you hear W9HZB, Getting through all QRM, Just say to yourself, " Why that ' s E. V., Putting eighty-five watts to a ham. " [Page 44] ATHLETICS For our final album page we find the future st destined to be captains of the hardwood and gridi activities. These two, under the guiding hand of " Coa and with the cooperation of teammates, have Garrett High ' s 1940 athletic journals looking fine. As we have already seen, numerous changes been made during the past half century not onl athletics but also in the other phases of school activi Congratulations and hearty thanks to those who helped meet the need of a changing school in a chan world. May the establishing of new records in " L Great Relay " reward their efforts. We ' re all for you, Team [Page 4Sj FOOTBALL Although not a spectacular year for the Rail- were needed most, roaders, a creditable showing was made. Off to Graduation will remove many of the ' 39 a good start, the team suffered a setback through squad, but there is plenty of good tough founda- serious injuries to several players just when they tion material left for next year ' s line-up. Front Row: Daryl Dalrymple, James Schlosser, Harry Bohler, Roger Whirledge, Max Corry, William Smurr, Valentine Yanuszeski, Robert Ross, Gene Carper. Second Row Robert Widner, James Alford, Delmer Smith, William Creager, Joe Leeson, Roger Neighborgall, Gordon Dills, Monroe Whitticar, Kenneth Kammerer. Third Row: Assist. Coach Paul Bateman, Jack Barnes, Phillip Vanderbosh, Charles Carlin, Roger Gelhausen, Nick Neagu, Vincent Zecca, Louis Sapp, Coach Cameron Parks. Bac Rote. Joe Carlin, Paul Anderson, Wayne Custer, Wilbur Mowry, Paul Shaffer, Harold Fuller, Earl Creager, Bernard Weaver, John Bradin. SEASON ' S RECORD Garrett 32 Decatur Garrett 14 Portland 7 Garrett Howe 6 Garrett 20 Columbia City Garrett 19 Central Catholic 7 Garrett North Side 40 Garrett Huntington 39 Garrett Auburn 6 [Page 46] " GONE WITH THE WIND " MONROE WHITTICAR: " Moe the Slugger " might have been a more appropriate name for Monroe, but slug or no slug he was a tough man all the way through. " Whitt " was the brawn of the team and a guard who caused many an opponent a headache. ROBERT ROSS: Bob stepped into his brother ' s shoes on the end and did a good jjb of upholding the Ross reputation. The game was new to Bob but wnen he once figured it out he played a nice smooth game. VALENTINE YANUSZESKI: Val was an in-and-out man but when he was in, about eleven players and the opposing Coach wished he was out. ROBERT WIDNER: Bob, though rather slow and easy off the field was a young tornado on the grid-iron. Bob played running guard where speed was the biggest asset. MAX CORRY: Max came here from Willard this year and we all should be thankful he did. He was a tough hombre at the tackle position. Max and Whitticar teamed up considerably and when they did someone usually ended up with an " egg " on his head. DELMAR SMITH: " Ox " played center up until this year when he changed to end. It ' s still debateable whether Boots was a better end or center but at either position he was a confidence to the other team members. GENE CARPER: Gene was the mouthpiece of the team and many a time his wise selection of plays proved to be the ones that counted. Gene was hurt in the Central Catholic game and from then on his absence was really felt. VINCENT ZECCA: When on the football field, Zee reminded one of a " Banty " rooster, little but ready to fight and tough in the clinches. DARYL DALRYMPLE: " Dip " played half-back and when speed plus drive was needed he was the man who was called upon. WILLIAM CREAGER: Bill played tackle and lived up to the name of the position because tackles were his delight. Bill was a little hard to manage at times but in a game he was serious and ready to go. KENNETH KAMMERER: Kenney ' s regular berth was half-back but he was rather versatile when it came to positions. He could always be depended upon to fill any position. JOSEPH LEESON: Joe played in the backfield and all those sport stones about " the Plunging Fullback " could have easily been written about him. Energy was Joe ' s middle name. JAMES ALFORD: Jim was the captain of the team this year and he alter- nated between guard and quarterback. Much of the team ' s success was due to his " spark-plugging. " COACH PARKS HART VAN FLEIT SMITH PARK ' S REDHOT RAILROADERS COACH PARKS: A casual acquaintance with Garrett ' s genial coach, Cameron Parks, would hardly reveal the tactful versatility concealed behind that calm exterior. Every inch a man ' s man, Coach has a firm belief the chief end of athletics is the building of men. DALE HART: Dale was kept pretty busy this year between being captain of the team and running a milk route at four o ' clock in the morning. But, early to bed and early to rise, made a man healthy, wealthy, and a good basketball player. WILLIAM VAN FLEIT: Bill was the " high " man of the hardwood team. High in height and high in points. DELMAR SMITH: Boots was a guard among guards. When " Ox " decided that a man wasn ' t going to score it was unanimous. TOURNAMENT RECORD SECTIONAL SCORES Garrett 54 Angola 35 Garrett 55 Orland 26 Garrett 38 Waterloo 27 Garrett 42 Auburn 36 REGIONAL SCORES Garrett 36 K ' ville 26 Garrett 35 Mentone 27 SUPER-REGIONAL SCORES Garrett 34 South Side 45 [Page 48] - CREAGER »„ «S LEESON DALRYMPLE ALFORD GARRETT ' S FIRST SUPER-REGIONAL TEAM WILLIAM CREAGER: Bill was just another player when the season began, hut before the season ended he was heralded as one of the best in this part of the state. JOSEPH LEESON: " Red " was a fireball on the floor and baskets were his de- light. Joe shot, then looked, and many a time the ball fell true. DARYL DALRYMPLE: " Dip " was the " floor man. " He holds the record of the number of falls a player can take in a game. Nevertheless he was energetic and in the fighting. JAMES ALFORD: Jim played guard on the team this year. He worked with Smith to set up the plays and start the ball rolling. Jim had much to do with the unooth playing that the team did this year. SEASON ' S RECORD S tate Corner Conference Champs Garrett 63 Albion 14 Garrett 41 Warsaw 19 Garrett 46 Decatur 28 Garrett 41 Columbia City 39 Garrett 27 Angola 25 Garrett 43 Butler 21 Garrett 15 North Side 46 Garrett 26 Berne 27 Garrett 64 Bluffton 24 Garrett 31 KVille 28 [Page 49] CARPER NEIGHBORGALL MOWRY GORDON WIN NEW GLORY TO GARRETT HIGH GENE CARPER: Gene was a reserve but as the saying goes, " It ' s the subs that make the team what it is. " Gene got off to a bad start with football injuries but his finish was good. ROGER NEIGHBORGALL: Chauncey was an all around man and before the season ' was over he had accomplished much for himself and for the team. Chauncey is only a Junior so his big year is ahead. WILBUR MOWRY: Basketball fans, pay attention because here ' s a man who will need watching. " Horsey " is a Junior this year and every day of the season saw an added improvement in him. ROGER GORDON: Roger is another of the Juniors and a lot of the burden for next season rests with him. Gordon played guard this year and can be expected to see much action in this position next year. SEASON ' S RECORD Garrett 32 Auburn 43 Garrett 25 K ' ville 23 Garrett 24 Central Catholic 26 (overtime) Garrett 60 LaGrange 28 Garrett 37 Huntertown 23 Garrett 50 Ashley 34 Garrett 41 Waterloo 29 Garrett 45 Butler 24 Garrett 29 Hartford City 25 Garrett 44 Avilla 3 3 [Page 50] " »1 BONNIE CLEO MARY BUELTA BETTY THE WHOLE COMMUNITY BACKING THEM BASKETBALL RESERVES The reserve squad, coached by Mr. Flora, played mainly for experience, but also furnished men for the second team, which won the Second Team State Corner Con- ierence Title. Kneeling: Wayne Custer, Kenneth Boggs. Front row: Earl Creager, Harold Fuller, William Smurr, Tony Runion, Martin Mu;- rillo, Simcox, Jack Barnes. Back row: James Schlosser, James Porter, Robert Winebrenner, Mr. Flora, Eugene Yarde, Fred Davis, Jack Black, La Verne Fee. [Page 51] 940 TRACK SQUAD Front Row: Charles Carlin, William Smurr, William Creager, Roger Neighborgall, Robert Ross, Dale Hart, Ed- ward Simon, Jack DeVeny. Second Row: Bill Moses, Charles Freeze, Bernard Weaver, Daryl Dalrymple, John Neagu, Merwyn Greene, Robert Saxer, Wayne Custer, George Pond. Third Row: Gerald Lawhead, Harold Fuller, James Schlosser, Glen Getz, Jack DePew, Keith Strock, Earl Creager, Jack Black, Jack Barnes, Kenneth Boggs. Bat Row: Coach Parks, Robert Ballentine, Elwin Johnson, Alan Fitch, Donald Putt, Robert Winebrenner, William Brandenburg. Kenneth Elson, Dean Getz, Joe Carlin. OUTSTANDING ' 39 TRACK RECORDS KOKOMO (CLASS B) Brinkerhoff set new 100 yd. dash record at 10.3 by heating Kistler ' s ' 38 record. Likens set a new 1,000 yd. run record at 2.27. Grimm raised his old pole vault record, which he shared with two others, to 11 ' . The 880 yd. relay team, Joe Brinkerhoff, Edward Symon, Robert Van Lear, and Roger Neighborgall, broke the record which the Gar- rett 880 team set in 1938. The new record is 1.37 and the old one was 1.38. John Grimm, Joe Brinkerhoff, Richard Likens, and Roger Neighbor- gall won their events at the Sectional meet and thus qualified for the State meet at Indianapolis. Joe Brinkerhoff: Joe won the 100 and 220 yard dashes at the Sec- tional meet last year and then upon competing in the State meet he placed second in the 100 yard dash and fifth in the 220 yard dash. JOE BRINKERHOFF [Page 52] ' The music goes round and round ' SEASON ' S TRACK RECORD (1939) Garrett was the winner in meets with Ango- la, Mongo, Howe, Auburn, Kendallville, Central of Fort Wayne, and lost only to South Side. RELAYS AND CONFERENCE MEETS At Gary Relays Garrett was awarded two medals. At Muncie Relays Garrett won three medals and eight ribbons. At Kokomo Relays Garrett was Class " B " Cham- pion with fifteen medals. At the N. E. I. C. Meet Garrett placed third. At the Sectional Meet Garrett placed second, and qualified four men for the State. At the State Meet Garrett won two medals. VOLLEY BALL WINNERS Nick Sarpa ' s team, champion in league. (Sarpa, Tuck, Boggs, Custer, Saxer, Pond.) PING-PONG CHAMPIONS Boy ' s Singles Dean Getz Girl ' s Singles Dorothy Soellinger Boy ' s Doubles Dean Getz, Glenn Getz Girl ' s Doubles Irene Morris Phyllis Anderson Mixed Doubles Theodore Rose Dorothy Soellinger [Page 53] Olympic Bound Smiling through Reception Committee Bird ' s eye view (iur ICast Hill unb (iratament We the individual members of this great association — the Senior Class of the fiscal year nineteen hundred and forty — do bequeath, will, and transmit to the here-in-after designated persons, their heirs and assignees forever — the following idiosyncrasies: To all of the following, do I, Leo Morns, will my ability to conquer Chemistry. To Florence and Francis Reidhart, do we, Violet and Virginia Kleeman, will our little " spats " which are characteristic of twin sisters. I, Delmar Smith, will my special interest in Altona to Edwin Yanuszeski. I, Marie Ervin, leave my height to Meredith Walters. To the Coca-Cola Bottling Works, do I, Melvon Moody, will my unquenchable thirst. We, Elaine Houser, Lois Meyer, and Elaine Wilfong will to three Junior girls, our comradship. To Mrs. Ellis, do I, Bill Van Fleit, bequeath my " near mastery " of a year of Latin in half a year. I, Daryl Dalrymple, will my jitterbug legs to Louis Sapp. To Barbara Loffi, do I, Ann Bradin, bequeath my " midnight blue " hair. I, Robert Hendnckson, impose upon Willard Stump my argumentative tenacity. We, Thais Johnston and Douglas Warfield, leave the halls of G. H. S. the echo of our endless meandering. I, Marcella Van Lear, will my newly discovered dance steps to Bob Ross 1 successor. To all lovers of GOOD music, do I, Bob Ross, will the everlasting melodies of my swing band. I La Von Kimpel, will my dormant ambition to the Museum of Still Life. We, Leila Sapp, Allen Porter, and Betty Taylor, bequeath our significant last names to Margaret and Zoa Hamm. I, Jeannette Moats, entrust my interest in other girls ' boy friends to Paris Kelley. I, Thelma Deihl, bequeath my great love story (wrapped in a few giggles) to next year ' s 12B Eng- lish class. To Gene, do I, Alma Mae Fuller, grant my liking for " Oh, Henry. " I, John Wagner, will my sax appeal to Jack Hughes. I, Mary Pearson, will my seat in Maroon and Blue to any worthy person. We, Martha Pepple and Betty Ross, bequeath our lunch-room tickets to the office. (What! You ' ve saved them all? ?) I, Maxine Hathaway, will my ability to wear pink to all red-heads. To the typing budgets, do I, Gene Carper, leave the typing I ' ve done on them. To someone who doesn ' t like to be teased, do I. Vicki Sherban, will the ability to take it with a smile. To anyone who can find use for it, do I Durward Wilmot, bequeath my art of blushing. I, Florence Woodcock, give my constant flow of words to June Rose Renneman. I, James Richmond, entrust to the safe-keeping of G. H. S. vault my hard-earned diploma. We, Betty Rahng and Joe Leeson bequeath our mutual interest in red hair to anyone whom love has blinded. To Mr. Arnold, do I, Jean Dunkin, grant my fiddling ability. (Pass it on to next year ' s violinists.) I, Charles Carlin, entrust my poems, my singing, and my ability as a Chemist to the future. (I couldn ' t think of parting with any of them). I, Rita Smythlony, will my name to all the " Smith ' s. " (It really isn ' t so hard to spell.) To all of the slow thinkers do I, Vincent Zec ca, will my wit. I, Royce Rose, leave my last name to the Chemistry Department. (A new perfume, Mr. Shana- berger.) To Monroe Whitticar, do I, Clarence Talley, will my superb size. I, Dorothy Wise, will myself to that certain boy who is waiting for me. I, Valentine Yanuszeski, will my Altona School Bus Route to Edward Runion. To those who must ride on the bus, do I, Doyle Marr, will my maroon " Chevy. " To my brother, Harley, do I, Dale Hart, will my basketball skill. I, Jean Creviston, will my honey-colored hair to Nick Sarpa. (You can have my freckles too, Nick.) To next year ' s Senior president, do I, Arthur Warner, bequeath my executive ability. [Page 54] I, Estella Starner, commit the remains of my Chemistry test tubes to Mr. Shanaberger. (Earth to earth, ashes to ashes, dust to dust.) To the office, do I, Eugene Rowe, will my Chemistry fees. (I ' ve broken so much of the equipment that I feel I owe it to you.) I, Laura White, leave the significance of my colorful name to Jack Black. I, James Alford, will my class and club offices to any underclassman who can perform so many heavy responsibilities and still not neglect his social obligations to a certain young lady. I, Helen Cook, will my appreciation of good music to Bob Shreve. We, Doris Dickson and Kathryn Newbauer hereby bequeath our interest in Kendallvillians to Grace Baysinger and Beverly Bapst. I, Jack DePew, will to Bud Miller my Paul Bunyan characteristics. I, William Get;, bequeath my quiet mannerisms to Roger Neighborgall. To Eileen Gault, do I, Marjorie Clark, will my art of make-up. I, Franklin Pickard, will my earnestness to Eugene Yarde. I, Elinor Diedench, will my ' " all A " grade-cards to the A. A. A. To my sister, do I, Grace Oliver, bequeath my courageous disposition. To Pat Gelhausen, do I, Marie Case will my position at Blairs ' . (When I get tired of working Pat.) I, Everett Bodey, will my excess knowledge to the faculty. (Bring on the derricks, teachers!) I, Kenneth Yingling, will my seat in Economics to Harry Bohler. (Now try to be the first one out the door.) I, Lois Russell, will to Speech class my cheerful disposition. (For dear teacher ' s name ' s sake.) I, Royal Doster, will my argumentive interests to some timid " Freshie. " I, Max Corry, will to Lorraine Babbitt my ability to crack gum with dignity (? ? ?). I, Loretta Muzzillo, bequeath my black eyes to Jean Ellington. To all Future Farmers do I, James Kelham, will the enjoyment I had in F. F. A. To any person who doesn ' t suspect the perplexity of it, do we Betty Lou Weaver and Betty Lewis, will our Chemistry period. All that I am, or ever hope to be, I, Robert Gallatin, would willingly bestow to a certain sopho- more girl. I, John Bollan, will " nothing to no one. " (The only thing I want to give away is my poetry and nobody wants it.) To the kindergarten kiddies, do I, John Neagu will my oratorical orations. I, Margaret McLaughlin, will my G. R. gavel to Cleo Smith. (Hold it with a mighty hand, Cleo!) I, Kenneth Hughes, leave my ambitious nature to the future. (Come what may!) To the four walls, do I, Elizabeth McConnell, transfer the gossip I have heard and not repeated. I, Raymond Ballentine, will to Mr. Sherman, my Public Speaking textbook. (It ' s as good as new!) I, Robert Conkle, bequeath my jaunty walk to Charles Simcox. I, Naomi Newman, will my study hall solitude to Robert Howe. To striving members of my race, do I, Alfonso Doster, will my determination to succeed. I, Kenneth Kammerer, will the naps I take in the library to Pauline Kniesly. (You ' d be surprised how restful they are.) I, Robert Widner, will my fabulous vocabulary to Patricia McDowell. To those who need it, do I, Phyllis dinger, grant my understanding sympathy for a case of mumps. A.A.lL . - : ' . ' r Given under my hand and seal this First day ot April, 1940, willingly and without duress. Signed by the duly authorized representative ot the Senior Class, Arthur Warner X (His mark) : «inm , » W ' M ' • ' ' ' Witnesses: Marjorie Nell, Notary Public Pauline Foley Page 55] Does your " Once upon Kayoed " Babes in ' Hart 1 ' beat a time. " by love. arms. " for me? Mary James — why not? Leap Year Special " I ' ll take you home again, Kathleen. " Love heals even bad ankles. President and First Lady. Red heads in relief. Wasn ' t love grand? Oh, Bob, you ' re so dra- matic. Kenny has a " Case. " Moonlight — and rolling pins? Love wins an award. BOOSTERS ARE FOR US Haffner ' s 5 10 Best 5 10 McLaughlin Garage Zern ' s Service High-Way Garage City Garage Clark and Co. Jack ' s Finer Meats Great A. P. Tea Co. Kroger Grocer and Baking Co. W. C. Tatham Garage Marion ' s Service Chester Chevrolet Sales Schlosser Service Boff ' s Battery Shop Gerig ' s of Garrett Central Market Country Market Riedhart ' s Home Store Eagan ' s Bakery Brosh Grocery Corner Market [Page S6] WE ARE FOR BOOSTERS Cottage School Grocery Heinzerling ' s Hardware Little ' s Hardware Meyer ' s Department Store Gingery ' s Department Store Dr. Niles Dr. M. E. Klingler Dr. Barnard Dr. Nason Dr. Reynolds Sheets Studio Stern Clothing Company McDanel ' s Barber Shop Lumm ' s Tin Shop Rex Griffith, Plumbing and Heating Joan ' s Beauty Shoppe Juanita ' s Beauty Shoppe Iler ' s Funeral Home City Water Light Northern Indiana Fuel 8C Light Basketball Poetic Where ' s Shutter- He ' s our beauties pose, John? James — bug Ag teacher Beverly and Lillian come back for more. Watch the birdie, Bob. Conkle says, " I cat wheat- ies. " Bang-up hair cut. Coach qualiiies as tender- foot by modeling in Girl Scout Outfit. Zecca — who else could it be? Little Chauncy. Smile, Rita, Smile. Cameras don ' t lie: the little water-boy is Boots. Why doesn ' t somebody warn ' er? Gee, I like basketball. Jack de giant killer. No kiddin ' ? Sister shoots brother. North end kids. A good scout OUR FRIENDS ARE BOOSTERS Hughes ' Drug Store Zimmerman ' s Drug Store Christen ' s Drug Store Garrett State Bank DePew Dry Cleaners Maybe this will work E. E. L. of friendship " Twerps " working to chirp in Civics Myers Dry Cleaners George ' s Laundry George Mountz Mayor Feick Howard Mountz Bill ' s Drive-Inn City Cafe Moore ' s Restaurant Blair ' s News and Confectionery Superior Dairy Gala Theater Bob Hendrickson: Say, Dad, you know what? I ' m like Washington, Jefferson — Father: How ' s that, son? Bob: Well, I went down in history. Joe: Meet me at the Drive-Inn at eight. Betty: The Drive-Inn? Say, that ' s a swanky joint. Joe: Yeah, and it ' s close to where we ' re going, too. Vicki: What model is your car? Ann: It isn ' t a model, it ' s a horrible example. Miss Thrush: Delmer, take up the story from there. Delmer: Well, MacBeth said, " Make haste, old woman, make haste, " and the witches said, " All- right Mac, we ' ll bewitcha in a minute. " Thais: If you tell a man anything it goes in one ear and out the other. Douglas: Yeah, and if you tell a woman anything it goes in both ears and out her mouth. The Germans named their ships after jokes so the English wouldn ' t see them. Historic Picnic Guess who » Wk ' ; Bring on the noodles Pigmies Pom-poms Pilot BOOSTERS ARE OUR FRIENDS Superior Coal Company Garrett City Coal Company Stump ' s Grain and Coal Company Garrett Lumber Company Ort ' s Jewelry Store Summer ' s Jewelry Store New Garrett Hotel Catherine Hat Shoppee Band Box Hat Shoppee Insurance Trustees, Inc. Gengler ' s Auto License Bureau Ted ' s Shoe Shop Melody Shoppe Garrett Clipper Dr. F. A. Hall, Veterinarian Moe: How do you like this chimney sweeping job? Joe: Oh, it soots me. How it must pain a girl to be right and then be left. Mr. Sherman: (In public speaking class) " AH those who would like to go to heaven raise their hand. " Everyone did so but Vincent, and when asked why he said, " I want to go to heaven but not with this bunch. Mrs. Fitch: " Royal, tell me where the Red Sea is? " Royal D.: " In the third line on my report card, ma ' am. " On a street-car a man gave his seat to a woman. She tainted. On recovering she thanked him. Then he fainted. [Page 59] " Going places " in music A Ross taxi Physicist in candid pose (?) Three Wise Men I " Our friends are only others of us " ' We will always show friendship and loyalty 1 [Page 60] 1 12 2009 165400 1 16 00 CO


Suggestions in the Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) collection:

Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 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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Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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