Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1948 volume:
The HF Group Indiana Plant 042290 2 47 00 4 18 2006 y ■ - I ' l.- i ' - - VL Th Aeolian 1948 GACPETT HIGH §CHCCL eACRETT, INDIANA EDITOR Marvin Sherman CO-EDITOR Jayne Owens BUSINESS MANAGERS Norval Withrow Joyce Barnes LITERARY STAFF Dorothy Martin Gerald Carper Marilyn Heinlen Ned Schlosser Margaret Smith Phyllis Beck Richard HoUis Ballard Leins William Ervin PHOTOGRAPHY Charles Hartle Joan Sell COVER Carol Kessler Diane Hopkins Joe DeVeny TYPIST Esther Stevens TABLE OF CONTENTS Student Life 4 Administration 12 Faculty 13 Classes 17 Grade School 35 Clubs 41 Athletics 49 THE TArE err . . . From the very first day of school until graduation pupils find themselves meeting new challenges, facing new problems, confronting new tasks. It is the " take-off " that counts most in these efforts; every further action is built upon the original ground-work. May 20 is graduation day for the Class of 1948. These youth will leave behind them the schoolrooms, blackboards, and books of high school. Before them will be college, jobs, and homes. But the facts learned in the twelve years of student-training will not be cast aside; all of this will be the impetus for the start of a greater period in the continuing flight of life. They ' re off — to dreams unfulfilled, to plans unfinished, to hopes set high. Ready? Contact! Roger! ! ! THE C€NTC€L TCWEC The " ofifice " — focal point of school activities — is familiar to every student and teacher; it is here that plans are made and administered to coordinate the many phases of life at Garrett High School. Long hours of hard labor are needed to make our school program operate smoothly. The superintendent and principal use their foresight and knowledge to determine the course that is to be taken. There is also an untold amount of intricate detail work to be done — tabulation, checkups, and reports — which are all a part of the duties of the school secretary. A gen- eral acquaintance with school laws and activities combined with personal traits of prompt- ness, dependability, and leadership have made the secretarial efficiency of Miss Nell well known throughout the twenty-four years which she has served Garrett Public Schools. Thus, the staff of the AEOLIAN takes pride in dedicating this book to Miss Nell, a dependable chief operator in the G. H. S. " control tower. " EI IEriNG A familiar sight to every one at Garrett High School is the study hall in room eleven. Hours of preparation are carried on in this large, well-equipped room which doubles as a library offering top-notch reference and study material as well as a variety of books and magazines for reading enjoyment. A group of girls in the home economics class, below, enacts a real " dinner. " They eat th eir own cooking and like it! At right, a portion of the mechanical drawing class is shown at work. These boys realize the job opportunities available for skilled draftsmen. r€UTH STUDIES r€C Often times — in the hustle and bustle of assignments, class discussions, and tests — we may lose sight of the actual purpose of school. Perhaps we ' ll have to reach our destinations in life before the real values derived from education can be fully realized. It doesn ' t take a grown-up, though, to understand that in this age of atoms, radar, and jets a well-rounded education plus practical experience are indispensible to anyone who expects to take his place in community life. Youth find it difficult to picture them- selves as the leaders of tomorrow, but through training and experience these students are preparing to pilot the world a few years hence. Top left. Future secretaries — Joan Carlin, Joan Bleck, Sharon DePew, Fannie May Rowe, Carolyn Stroh, Martha Bloom, and Margaret Weideman — peck away in first year tj ' ping class. Top right: Anita Dills is on the business end of a pointer as she explains a theorem in geometry. Bottom left; Mr. Woodcox explains the operation of the lathe to interested onlookers, Bill Hofferman, Bob Schurr, and Bill Leech. Bottom right: Esther Stevens watches the reaction of this chemistry experiment as Roland Cole adiusts a Bunsen burner. Above: " Nutchuck " tells of his life in Eskimo-land, and the Cole puppets are snapped during a dramatic moment of a plavlette called " The Tinderbox. " Classrooms aren ' t the only sight of learning; assemblies offer factual information plus entertainment. This year there were many outstanding assemblies with a variety of talents being displayed. Negro tenor Emanuel Mansfield and his accompaniest, Leo Rusmo, topped the card of professional talent. The robust singing so captured the hearts of the student body that three encores were demanded. Simon " Nutchuck " Oliver, a native-born Eskimo; Joan Bishop, a former Quiz Kid; Dr. Arnold Young, an English author and lecturer; and the Coles, puppet artists, completed the roster of stellar enter- tainment. This outside talent is paid for by the efforts of the students themselves, who raise the necessary funds in an annual magazine sales campaign. Seasonal holidays and sports events are the nuclei for annual student assemblies. The musical department of the school is featured in the Thanksgiving and Christmas com- memorations, while all add their enthusiasm to such get togethers as the pre-Auburn foot- ball game pep session. Throughout the year several recognition assemblies were also held to honor students who excelled in their various activities. Top magazine salesmen who led in earning money for the Assembly Fund are shown receiving their certificates from Miss Evard. Left to right: Gareth Reese, Mary Lou Clark, Joyce Getts, Susanna Nicholas, Dorothy Long, Bill Putt, William Stevens, Donald Gentry, Richard Best, and Evan Roberts. WARMING LP Every piece of machinery needs a frequent checkup. Many adjustments and repairs have to be made. New parts must sometimes be added. Top left: Mrs. Faulstick sells supplies at the bookstore. Top right: Those smiling individ- uals in the office seem to be there only for a routine checkup. Large-scale refueling is in effect each noon hour as these students ( bottom left) well illustrate. At bottom right, Shirley Baker and Marjorie Barrels undergo a " paint job " in the girl ' s lounge. What ' s the scramble at right? Thirsty stu- dents are crowding the drinking fountain in an effort to whet their whistles. CLCLD nCPPECS After spending hours in class- rooms, students rusli the concession stands, operated by various school organizations, to buy a candy bar or an apple or perhaps a shaker or a pennant for the game in the evening . . . , . . where the athletic contests offer thrilling entertainment to the as- sembled fans. Joyce Barnes leads the cheering section in a yell . . . . . . there are even music and re- freshments at the victory dance following the game. Swing your partner! Where there are youth, there ' s fun. Banquets, parties, picnics, and proms provide entertainment en masse ' . The formal events make students feel " grown- up " , important; the casual parties, free. Above: Mr. Minniear, Marilyn Heinlen, Joe Brokaw, and Bill Ervin wait for dessert at the 1947 Junior-Senior Ban- quet. " Mysterious Brown " entertains with his magic beneath the circus big top. Left: " Line forms to the right! " as students get refreshments at the " Autumn Shadows. " Messrs. Martin, Bush, Carlin, ' Weideman, and Owens are serving. Below: Leading the Grand March at the " Winter Wonderland " are Queen Joan Sell, King Norval Withrow, and court ( below right, standing) — Marilyn Haffner, Sharon Helbert, Shirley Baker, George Wappes, Bob Dawson, and Tom DeWitt. STUDENTS V€Cr IN CCMMUNBTy Not all cf students ' time is spent at school. Neither are all after-school and Saturday hours spent in leisure; students take advantage of job openings at local business concerns to earn extra spending money. Youth takes pride in doing a job well. They develop qualities cf depend- ability and persistence which will aid th-sm to better fulfill their life-time jobs. ' ■IP ' " ! ' Above: Delivering papers is big business for Franklyn Dammann who uses a three-wheeled motor scooter to carry him over his morning route. Left: Marjory Newman turns her extra hours into money by selling candy at a local dime store. Below: Lee Cook takes time out from farm chores to rumple two English Shepherd pups. Barbara Krider seasons hamburgers as she serves as " chief-cook-and-bottle-washer " at the Drive Inn. , , Iti l • -u r, ' ,- r ..- t yeuTH TArE PAKT IN CHUCCIi ACTIVITCS Left: This group of high school stu- dents form a picturesque scene as they sing in their church choir. Below; Crowded around the bell, which is be- ing donated to an Oklahoma mission church, are the students who helped to finance its purchase. Bottom: These church youth are shown in their pro- duction of a comedy, " Your Face Is Familiar. " Teen-agers realize the importance of the more serious side of life. Through youth organizations in the churches, young people promote worthy projects, cooperate in performing plays and pro- grams, sing in choirs, serve as ushers, and enthusiastically share the responsi- bilities of many other activities of the church. The world of tomorrow will be in good hands, for the youth of today are preparing well in all fields of endeavor. Above left: Principal John E. Flora writes checks, and Superintendent E. V. Minniear (above right) has just laid aside an educational magazine to pose for the staff photographer. C PCCIENCCD MEN ACE IN CHACeE CE CEECATICNS The administration has the herculean task of formulating the course of action that is to be followed by the school. The responsibilities of operating a public school system require the skilled planning of well-trained men. Although this is the first year for Mr. Minniear and Mr. Flora to hold their respective positions, the success and progress of the school program is tangible proof of their ability in the field of school administration. Board of Education : Left to right, Mr. F. Dean Bechtol, president; Mr. D. L. Haffner, secretary; Mr. Harry D. Hein- zerling, treasurer. IN$TCUCT€K$ n Business n ° ' ' " met,. ' " ' " r of K,,; ' ' Science. " ' «sity. £ « CoJiS ' " " ' « America. • de Three. MISS LOIS COBLER— B.S. Indiana University. Geosraphy, Music, Art. MRS. MARGUERITE FOUCH— B.S. Indiana State Teachers ' College, DePauw University, Ball State Teachers ' College. Home Economics. MISS MARY DEAN — University of Chicago, University of Pitts- burgh, Indiana State Teachers ' College. Departmental English. MISS LILAH GILBERT— B.S. Indiana State Teachers ' College, Tri-State College. Grade One. MR. GILBERT COBLE— A.B. Central Normal College, University of Wisconsin, University of Utah. Music, Art. MRS. DORIS STUCK— Ball State Teachers ' College. Departmental. MR. ROBERT BAKER— A.B. Goshen College. Chemistry, General Science. MR. RALPH MANRO ' W- B.S. Manchester College. Departmental. MRS. ■WINIFRED PETERS— Ball State Teachers ' College, Man- chester Collese. Departmental. MR. THOMAS BERRY— B.S. Ball State Teachers ' College. Mathematics, Physics. M ' -™™— — — MR. PAUL BATEMAN— B.S.A. Purdue University. Agriculture, Biology, Assistant Coach. MISS MILDRED EVARD— B.S. Ohio Northern University; M.S. Northwestern University. English. MR. OSCAR ROSE— A.B. Indiana Central College; M.A. Indiana University. Mathematics, Drafting. MR. RUSSELL SHERMAN— A.B. Manchester College; M.S. In- diana University. English. MRS. MARVOLINE SCHLECHT— A.B. Ball State Teachers ' College. Business Education. MRS. HILDRETH SWEENEY— A.B. Manchester College. Library, Latin. MISS VERA SILBERG— B.S. Pestalozzi Froebel University, Uni- versity of Chicago. Grade One. MISS MARIE THRUSH— A.B. DePauw University, Harvard University, University of Chicago. English. MRS. EDITH SOUDAH— M.A. University of Michigan; B.M. Bush Conservatory. Music. MR. GRAY WOODCOX— B.S. Indiana State Teachers ' College, M.S. Indiana University. Industrial Arts, Arithmetic. I 15 , » TAREWELL . . . Now is the hour when we must say goodbye To our Alma Mater, dear old Garrett High. Happy the years that we have spent with you. Dear are our mem ' ries as we bid adieu. We are the class of 1948. We say farewell now as we graduate. Forward together on pathways ever new. Loyal and faithful — hail! Maroon and Blue! (This may be sung to " Notf Is The Hour, ' Maori Farewell Song.) 16 CI asses The course of learning is endless. It is in school that the mind is trained and developed, preparation ■ for future flights is begun, and a foundation for cultural development is laid. The way is made more pleasurable by the fellow travelers on each flight — the friends we knew, our classmates. rLienT 48 Forward Ever, Backward Never CLASS OFFICERS, left to right: Top, David Grimm, president; Ned Schlosser, vice-president; below, Joan Sell, secre- tary; Margaret Smith, treasurer. Seniors have reached one destination in life ' s long journey; the class of 1948 chose as its motto, " Forward Ever, Backward Never, " to serve as a guide for future flights. May twentieth will be graduation day for these youth. They will receive their " wings " as a symbol of twelve years of preparation successfully completed. But, as they leave the halls of G. H. S., each will have inscribed in his mind and heart fond memories of days gone by " . . . Our first high school social affairs as freshmen — tea dances, sport dances, and those ever-popular skating parties . . . the highlight of our sophomore year, the Sopho- more-Junior Barn Dance. Oh, what fun! . . . our incomparable class rings . . . working overtime in concession stands . . . keeping secrets, lots of work, Dick Pepple ' s orchestra, Mysterious Brown — all beneath the Big Top at our Junior-Senior Banquet . . . the hilar- ious picnic when we were the guests of the seniors . . . SENIORS at last . . . white (?) class sweaters . . . class colors: maroon and white . . . class flower: yellow rose . . . pictures . . . name cards . . . the AEOLIAN . . . the class play . . . Activities came fast and furious as our high school careers reached a climax. " " At last — the grand finale . . . the banquet honoring its . . . Baccalaureate . . . the Junior-Senior picnic . . . class night — our last time together as a class . . . then GRADUATION! " Farewell! . . . Happy Landing! I IS CHARLES ARGUBRIGHT— " a )- " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep. — Hi-Y 2, 3, Song Leader 3; Scout Club 1, 2; M. B. Staff 4, Sports Editor; Mixed Cli. 4; Football, B. B., Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Ath. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. JOYCE BARNES— " ' ' —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep— B. Tri. 1, 2; Libr. 2; Band 1, 2; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Mixed Ch. 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; Y-Teen 3, 4; Class Treas. 2; Class Sec.-Treas. 3; Yell Leader 2, 3, 4; Aeolian Staff, Co-Bus. Mgr. VINCENT BAKr ' LErr— " Vince " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Comm.— Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Libr. 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; B. G. C. 1; Scout Club 1; Track 3. PHYLLIS BECK— " P b; ' " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep— B. Tri 1, 2; Libr. 2, 3, 4; M. B. Staff 4, Bus. Mgr.; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Pianist 3; Mixed Ch. 4; Y-Teen 3, 4; Aeolian Staff, Calendar Ch. BETTY BROWN— " B£ ' " —G. H. S. 4— Comm.— Y-Teen 4. RICHARD BUCHMEIER- Hi-Y 3, 4. " D VI " — G. H. S. 3, 4— Col. Prep.— GERALD CARPER— ■7errj " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ind. Arts— Hi-Y 1; B. B. 1; Class Bus. Mgr. 3; Aeolian Staff, Class Ch. ROLAND COLE— " Roland " — G. H. S. 1, 3, 4— Col. Prep. LEE COOK— " Coo, e " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ag.— F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4; Football 3, 4; Ath. Club 4. Dis ' t. Veg. Judg. Team 2, 3, 4; Dis ' t Livestock 1, 2, 3, 4; State Livestock 1. ROY CREAGER— " iJowe— G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ind. Arts- Football 4; Ath. Club 4. FRANKLYN DAMMANN— " B;,? Frank " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Comm.— Mixed Ch. 4; M. B. Staff 4, Cir. Mgr. CHARLES DAVIS— " D«« e " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— Hi-Y 3, 4, Song Leader; Scout Club 1; M. B. Staff 4, Adv. Sol; B. G. C. 3; Football 1, 2, 4; B. B. 1, 2, 4; Track 1, 2, 4 ' Ath, Club 1, 2, 4. JOE DE VENY— " oe " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Sec. 4; Band 1, 2, 4; B. G. C. 2, 3; Mixed Ch. 4; Football 1; B. B. 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Boys ' Quar. 4. DONALD ELDRIDGE— " Do h " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ag.— Hi-Y 2, 3; Bible Club 1; F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3, 4; Dis ' t Poultry Judg. Team 2, 3; Dis ' t Veg. 2. WILLIAM ERVIN— " Cor« " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Scout Club 1, 2, 3, 4; M. B. Staff 3, Adv. Mgr.; Football 2, 3, 4; B. B. 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Ath. Club 3, 4; Aeolian Staff, Humor Editor. JAMES FERGUSON— " B; ]hn " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ag.— Hi- Y 3; F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 2; Track 2; Ath. Club 2; Dis ' t. Veg. Judg. Team 2, 3, 4; Dis ' t. Livestock 3. DAVID GK UU— " Dave " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ind. Arts— Hi-Y 2; M. B. Staff 3, Bus. Mgr.; Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1; Ath. Club 1, 2, 3; Class Pres. 3, 4. CHARLES UKKVLE— " Chuck " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 4; Scout Club 1, 2; M. B. Staff 3, Feat. Ed.; Band 3, 4; B. G. C. 3; Track 3. 4; Ath. Club 3, 4; Aeolian Staff, Photo Editor. RICHARD HAYNES— " D c " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ag.— Hi-Y 2, 3; F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Dis ' t. Dairy Judg. Team 3, 4; Dist. Veg. 2, 3, 4. MARILYN HEINLEN— " D»ga« " — G. H. S. I, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep. — B. Tri 1, 2, Pres. 2; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4; Y-Teen 3, 4, Sec. 3; Aeolian Staff, Club Write- Ups, Yell Leader 2. RICHARD HOLUS— " Jumbo " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep. — Scout Club 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 4; Basketball 1, 2. DIANE HOPKINS— •W—G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Coram.— B. Tri 1, 2; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4; Y-Teen 3, 4; Aeolian Staff, Art Ch. CAROL KESSLER— " C ro — G. H. S. 4— Col. Prep.— G. G. C. 4; Mixed Ch. 4; G. A. A. 4; Y-Teen 4; M. B. Staff 4, Ass ' t. Ed.; Yell Leader 4. BARBARA KKIDEK— " Bobby " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep. — B. Tri. 1, 2 Libr. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. G. C. 2, 3; Y-Teen 3, 4. BALLARD LEINS— " B«7 iW ' — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Track 4; Ath. Club 3, 4; Aeolian Staff, Alum. Ch. DOROTHY MARTIN— " Do y ' —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep. — B. Tri. 1, 2; M. B. Staff 3, Mgr. Ed.; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Y-Teen 3, 4, Song Leader 4; Aeolian Staff, Lit. Ch. CARL MCNUTT— " C 2r " — G. H. S. 3, 4— Ag.— Hi-Y 3; F. F. A. 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Ath. Club 3, 4. MAURICE MCPHEETERS— " Mac " - G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4- Arts— Hi-Y 2; Track 4; Ath. Club 4. -Ind. EDWIN MORTORFF— " Mor " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep. —Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Scout Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Jr. Ass ' t. Sc. Master 3, 4, Sr. Pat. Lead. 2; Mixed Ch. 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; B. B. 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Ath. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT MOSSBERGER— " B «c e " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Scout Club 1; M. B. Staff 4, Ass ' t Bus. Mgr.; Football 4; B. B. 1, 2; Ath. Club I. MARJORY NEWMAN— " Marge " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Comm. —B. Tri. 1, 2 Libr. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. G. C 1, 2, 3, 4; Y-Teen 3, 4. GLEN NODINE— " C«r y " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ind. Arts- Football 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Ath. Club 2, 3, 4. RICHARD OBER— " D ci; ' — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— A .— Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 3, Prcs. 4; F. F. A. 2, 3, 4, Sent 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Ath. Club 4; B. G. C. Boys ' Quar. 4; Dis ' t. Veg. Judg. Team State Ve- . 3. 3, 4; Dis ' t. Livestock 2, 3, 4; JAYNE OWENS— ■■Janey " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— B. Tri. 1, 2, Song Leader 1, V. Pres. 2; Libr. 3; M. B. Staff 4, Ed.; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 2, V. Pres. 3, 4; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 3; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 3, 4; Y-Teen 3, 4, ■y, Pres. 3, Prog. Ch. 4; Class Sec. 2; Aeolian Staff, Co-Editor. GEORGE PEAKSON— " Bi llethead " —C. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ag.— Hi-Y 2, 3; F. F. A. 3, 4; Scout Club 1; Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4; B. B. I, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 4; Ath. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BERNARD PENCE— " B ««3 " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ind. Arts— Hi-Y 2, 3; B. G. C 2, 3; Mixed Ch. 4; B. B. 1, 2; Track 3, 4; Team Mgr. 4, Ath. Club 3, 4; Yell Leader 4. NED SCHLOSSER— " Nfl -e " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— M. B. Staff 3, Ass ' t. Sports Ed.; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; B. B. 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4; Track l ' 2, 3, 4; Ath. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class V. Pres. 3, 4; Aeolian Staff, S-orts Ed. EARL SCHLOTTERBACK— " £«r ' Arts — Scout Club 2; Libr. 2. -G. H. S. 1, 2, 4— Ind. DALE SCHULTHESS- A. 1, 2, 3, 4. " Nori " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, -A2 -F. F. JO ANN SELL— " o " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— B. Tri. 1, 2; Libr. 1, 3; M. B. Staff 3; Band 1; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Y-Teen 3, 4; Class Sec. 4. MARVIN SHERMAN " Shermy " —G. H. S. 3, 4— Col. Prep.— Hi-Y 3, 4, Treas. 4; M. B. Staff 3, Ed.; Band 3, 4, Pres. 4; Boys ' Quar. 4; Aeolian Staff, Editor. BARBARA SIMPSON— " B r ' B. Tri. 1; G. G. C. 1. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Comm.- HOWARD SIMPSON— " Co« ' 03 ' " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— Football 1, 2, 3, 4; B. B. 1, 2, 3; Track 2, 4; Ath. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. KARL SLIGER— • ' 5 ger " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ag.— Hi-Y 2, 3; F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, V. Pres. 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Track 2; Ath. Club 3, 4; Dis ' t. Livestock Judg. Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Dis ' t. Veg. 2, 3, 4; State Livestock 1; State Veg. 3. i CLARENCE SMITH— " Pe e " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ind. Arts- Football 1, 2, 3, 4; B. B. 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Ath. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. EVELYN SMITH— " £2 e " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Comm.— B. Tri. 1, 2; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 3; Y- Teen 3, 4; Yell Leader 4. MARGARET SMITH— " P« ' " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— B. Tri 1, 2, Sec. 2; Bai -1 J ?.. ?, 4; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Libr. 2; Mixed Ch. 4; G. A. ' .1 ' 3, 4, Capt. 3, 4; Y-Teen 3, 4, Serv. Ch. 3, Pres. 4; Class Co-Bus. Mgr. 3; Class Treas. 4; Yell Leader 4. RODNEY GENE SNOOK— " .Roa! " —Scout Club 3, 4; Track 4. -G. H. S. 3, 4— Col. Prep. WAYNE SOUDER— " 5oo r " — G. H. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ind. Arts- Football 4; Track 2, 3; Ath. Club 4. ESTHER STEVENS— " Oi: ; ' " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— B. Tri. 1, 2, Treas. 2; M. B. Staff 3; G. G. C, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4; Mixed Ch. 4, Treas. 4; G. A. A. 1, 4; Y-Teen 3, 4; Aeolian Staff, Typist. IRMA STOLL— " D z " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Home Ec— B. Tri. 1, 2; Libr. 1, 2, 3, 4; M. B. Staff 4; G. G. C. 1; G. A. A. 1, 4; Y-Teen 3, 4. EMMET T TRAXLER— •7««;e " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ind. Arts. RAMONA TREESH— " B owf zV " — G. H. S. 4— Col. Prep.— M. B. Staff 4; Y-Teens 4. ROBERT TREESH— " Ker— G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ind. Arts— Foot- ball 4; B. B. 2, 3, 4; Ath. Club 2, 3, 4. FRANK TUTTLE— " B« " —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ag.— Hi-Y 2, 3; ' f ' f. a. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dis ' t. Veg. Judg. Team 2, 3, 4; Dis ' t Live- stock 1, 2, 3, 4; State Livestock 1. MARGARET WEIDEMAN— " ir«W;V ' — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— B. Tri 1, 2; G. G. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4; Y-Teen 3, 4, Treas. 4. NORVAL WITHROW— " No««z " — G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Col. Prep.— Hi-Y 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; B. G. C. 3; Football, B. B., Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Ath. Club 2, 3, 4, Class Pres. 2; Aeolian Staff, Bus. Mgr. MARJORIE ZOtl— " Margie " — G. H. S. 2, 3, 4— Coram.- G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Y-Teen 3, 4. PAUL BLOOM— " BW ' —G. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4— Ind. Arts— Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3; Ath. Club 2, 3. lOYCE KUCKUCK— ' Voycr " - G. H. S. 4— Gen.— G. G. C 4; Y-Teen 4. Servicemen and ex-GIs who left school to enter the armed forces and have since successfully completed the general educational development tests given by the armed forces are, left to right, Bobby D. Bickel, Theodore E. Rose, Wilbur E. Simpson, Lloyd E. Myers, and (not pictured) Howard E. Kimmel. Is it a bird? . . a plane? . . Superman? eUE$$ AGAIN ! ! ! Deah, deah! Four bloomin ' Henglishmen in one cast — two real and two as real as possible. Up goes the price of monocles and tweeds! Bloaters and marmalade for breakfast! My word! But that ' s not all. Oh, my, no! There was Sol Messer, the movie magnet, and Lulu, the big- league newspaper columnist, and Renee Lamour, one of Hollywood ' s most ambitious chiselers, and " Soak- ' em-Hard " Pratt, the dastardly villian about to foreclose on poor old Grimes, the hotel pro- prietor, and Waldo " No appreciation " Fitts, porter and general nuisance, who could play any part ever invented, and Mrs. Skinner, who was as 1890-ish as the law will allow, and her fresh young insurgent of a daughter, Dora Mae, and Olive Ordway, who ate raw cauliflower and was ready on a moment ' s notice to teach you the Uplift Walk, and Janet Moore, the comeliest of college sweethearts, and Bill Douglas without a dime but with a head full of ideas — mostly about Janet, and Marcella Jenks, an ambitious but none-too-shrewd news hawk, and — but why go on? Anyone who saw the 1948 senior class play, " GUESS AGAIN, " met all of these hilarious characters in person. And none will forget Lord Wiggleton. Four Lord Wiggletons! Yes, sir — four! 25 rLienT 49 Forty-niners strike it rich CLASS OFFICERS, left to right: Tom De Witt, president; DeWayne Harris, vice-president; Marcene Ashenfelter, secretary-treasurer; and Marilyn Conner and Warren Hall, business managers. Wherever you go — there ' s a junior! The projects and activities of the junior class keep its members running errands and fulfilling duties on a ' round-the-clock basis. To raise funds for the traditional Junior-Senior Banquet the class sells candy, ice-cream, and soft drinks before and after school and at athletic contests. This year the basketb all tournaments offered unusual opportunities for raising funds; and the seniors reaped the benefits at another " super ' banquet. The class sponsors — Mrs. Sweeney, Mrs. Faulstick, and Mr. Bateman — contributed much to the success of the projects through business instruction and through actual labor. FIRST ROW: Robert Donley, Kess Crager. SECOND ROW: Arnold Dose, Melvin Diederich, Joan Gilbert, Marilyn Brown, Doloris Boester, Florine Bush, Martha Bloom, Marcine Ashen- felter, Sharon DePew, Joan Carlin. THIRD ROW: Marilyn Connor, Janet Engle, Shirley Baker, Marjorie Bartles. Esther Davidson, Tommy DeWitt, Eula May Freeman, Maxine Fitch, Joann Bleck, Jeanette Fenstermaker, Mr. Bateman. FIRST ROW; Donald Jordan, Charles Kuckuck, Robert Panning, Blaine Peters. SECOND ROW; Fred Gingrich, Richard Kruger, Warren Hall, William Hofferman, Dwayne Harris, William Mavity, Joe Myers, James Moses. THIRD ROW; Alvina Molargik, Dolores Luttman, Ann Greenwalt, Joan Helbert, Sarah McCarter, Wilma Godwin, Irma Haffner, Mary Maggert, Susanne Nicholas, Mrs. Faulstick. Besides pep sessions, parties, games, and . . . work ( ! ) , the juniors were offered the added delight of choosing class rings — which incidentally, seniors think are never so beautiful as are their own. The juniors also sponsored after-game victory dances and a school skating party. The class of 1949 is zooming toward graduation. Their course is set full speed ahead. Happy Landing! FIRST ROW: William Putt, Ronald Williams. SECOND ROW; Norman Runion, Basil Rowe, Dale Yarde, Meredith Poer, Martin Woodcox, Charles Waterbeck, John Walters, Kenneth Sliger, Jack Thrush. THIRD ROW; Annabelle Warstler, Donna Shirk, Glenna Mae Snyder, Fannie Mae Rowe, Carolyn Stroh, Virginia Steigmeyer, Sue Stephenson, Elnora Smith, Beverly Shutt, Mrs. Sweeney. 27 rLIGHT 5C Sophomores keep things humming CLASS OFFICERS, left to right: Robert Daw- son, Pat Owens, Judy Clark and Jerry Campbell. Sophomores — the class of 1950 — are some of the most active students in Garrett High. Rob- ert Dawson, president; Pat Owens, vice-president; Judy Clark, secretary; Jerry Campbell, treasurer; and Roberr Schurr, program chairman, kept their class activities humming though business and program meetings and at social activities, including the Valentine ' s and the April Fool ' s parties. Under the supervision of Miss Evard, Mr. Berry, and Mr. Rahmer, valuable programs were presented by the home rooms on alternate Tuesdays. The sophomores gave their whole-hearted cooperation to school and class activities; the traits of leadership and cooperation developed by these students will be indispensible next year when they will undertake the many projects of the junior class. FIRST RO ' W: Donald Gentry, Donald Boren. SECOND RO ' W: " Wayne Diederich, Robert Chis- holm, Jerry Campbell, Howard Bonnett, Richard Christlieb, Jack Clady, Robert Faulk, Robert Dawson, Jack Clevenger. I ' HIRD ROW: Pamela Freygang, Marilyn Haffner, Barbara Bechtol, Pat Griffin, Judith Clark, Anita Dills, Glenna Jean Fuller, Pat Bartlett, Beverly Barnhart. TOP PANEL — FIRST ROW; Jack Mettert, Robert Hilligas, Raymond Hauck, Royce Higgins, Bennett Noel. SECOND ROW: Freddy Housel, Arthur Myers, Beverly Myers, Eileen Mollis, Dorothy McCosh, Dorothy Long, Phyllis King, Beverly La Croix, Carol King. THIRD ROW; Phyllis Leech, Pat Krider, DeVeta Miller, Audrey Kelley, Lois Kock, Martha Oliver, Nancy Hayes, Janet Limpert, Patricia Owens, Gretel Heinzerling, Mr. Berry. BOTTOM PANEL FIRST ROW: Gareth Reese, William Thompson, Merlin Wappes. SECOND ROW: Robert Stiles, Katherine Shirk, Jackie Roberts, Pat Smith, Robert Schurr, Douglas ShuU, Kenneth Treesh, Jim Smurr, Donald Steward. THIRD ROW; Marilyn Wyatt, Sharon Rahrig, Mary Lou Wilcox, Dorothy Werkheiser, Joyce Scofield, Patricia Steward, Barbara Treesh, Mary Wilson, Cleota Rodebaugh, Jean Snyder, Mrs. Crow. 29 TLieUT Jl Freshmen are ready for Future Flishts FRESHMEN OFFICERS Left to right: Richard Dame, president; Mary Lou Clark, vice-president; Bonald Cole, secretary; William Leech, treasurer. Although freshmen are often called " greenies, " this year ' s class has done much to prove that they are capable of accepting responsibilities and challenges. Under the leadership of Mrs. Schlecht and Mr. Woodcox, the freshmen have developed into a well-organized group of students. The guid- ance periods were spent in learning to use correct etiquette and in acquiring a knowledge of dif- ferent vocational fields. Having also been instructed in the laws of parliametary procedure, the class elected officers. Several interesting student discussions concerned inferiority and superiority com- plexes, chains of habits, and humor. Not all of the time was spent on intellectual development, however, for the freshmen class held an enjoyable old-fashioned barn-dance! The freshmen have already proven their worth; they are ready to fill the positions as sophomores in ' 49. FIRST ROW: Ralph Baker, Keith Anderson, Frank Dennis, Ronald Beebe, Kenneth HoUis. SEC- OND ROW: Sharon Helbert, Vivian Christlieb, Mary Lou Clark, Shirley Campbell, Jeannette Andrews, Bonald Cole, Byron Ferguson, Richard Dame, Deloris Mollis. THIRD ROW: Pa- tricia Hall, Doris Dolan, Retha Bloom, Bethel Creager, Marlene Diederich, Roberta Dawson, Marilyn Beebe, Betry Andrews, Katrina Heinzerling, Mrs. Schlecht. 30 FIRST ROW; Robert Jones, William Leech, George Wappes, Bernard Riccus, Henry Snyder, Woodrow Trostel, George Mayfield, Merle Steller. SECOND ROW: George Turtle, Earl Warstler, Joan Mitchell, Beverly Wansitler, Frank Mossberger, Douglas Zimmerman, Gerry Snook, Richard Martin, Franklyn Jordan. THIRD ROW: Roberta Ross, Berneice Stroh, Pa- tricia Steigmeyer, Jessica Lewis, Marna McNutt, Maxine Walt, Barbara King, Gwynn Wade, Judith Schultess, Mr. Woodcox. $HC€TIN ' THE EREEZE Joe: " This pie is delicious. " Ochy: " I ' m so thrilled you like it. " Joe: " Did you buy it yourself? " Mr. Flora: " Are you the barber who cut my hair the last time? " Barber: " I don ' t think so. I ' ve only worked here six months. " John Ed Walters recently bought a million 1947 calendars for a penny a piece. " What on earth are you going to do with them? " he was asked. " It ' s a long shot, I admit, " he said, " but, oh boy, if 1947 ever comes back, I ' ll make a fortune. " Chuck Hartle chugged up to the toll gate in his Model " A. " " Fifty cents " the attendant declared. " SOLD! " yelled Hartle. Mr. Bateman: " You should never do anything in private that you wouldn ' t do in public. " Jumbo Hollis: " " Vippee! No more baths. " Teacher: " Tom, can you tell me what a grudge is? " Tom DeWitt: " Why sure, a grudge is where they keep automobiles. " Leslie Harper: Mr. Harman: " What did you say, Mr. Harman? " " 1 don ' t know. I wasn ' t listening. ' Ned Schlosser: " Last night I dreamt I was mar- ried to the most beautiful girl in the world. " Marilyn Heinlen: " Were we happy? " Mr. Baker has asked us to print the following ad: " Will the person who stole the jar of alcohol from the chemistry room kindly return my aunt ' s appendix? No questions asked. " " It ' s the little things in life that tell, " said Katrina H. as she yanked her little brother from under the sofa. Coach Parks: " Bill, what do you do when you get a bug in your ear? " Bill Put t: " Oh, I just stick a finger in each ear and starve him to death. " Pete Smith: " What ' s the matter, Dave, you look disgusted? " D. Grimm: " I played hookey all day before I realized it was Saturday. " Reader: " So you make up all these jokes your- self. " Joke editor: " Yep — out of my head. " Reader: " You must be! " 31 TLIGHT G» Junior high Nedslings eye hish school life The 1948 nine-B ' s hold the distinction of being the last class of mid-year students to enter Garrett High School. These pupils ha- already had a taste of high school life and are eager to continue their flight onward and up i. As sponsor, Mr. Rose guided the " half-freshmen " in discussions of current events, schoo ' ., and other topics of interest to them. The eighth grade, under th: ■. ecti ' ;.! of Mr. Baker and Mr. Harman, was a very active group. Each semester Mr. Baker ' s home room elected officers who led their classmates in the presentation of plays, games, blackboard drills, and, during the first semester, in reading parts of " Treasure Island. " The guidance activities of Mr. Harman ' s home room included pantomimes, mock trials, music appreciation, and discussions. The eighth grade and the nine-B ' s combined their efforts to sponsor two hilarious parties. The thrill of being real high school pupils will be realized next fall by these energetic fledglings when they will take over the controls of the freshman class — heading straight for 1952! FIRST ROW: ' William Stevens, Ned Zimmerman, Richard Best. SECOND RO W: Leslie Harper, Melvin Treesh, Robert Baumgartner, Jack Feagler, Patrick Lonergan, Bernard Myers, Gary McPheeters. THIRD RO " W: Mr. Rose, Ann McBride, Colleen ' Williams, Evelyn Wilson, Artie Hopkins, Richard Furnish, Hudson Hays. TOP PANEL FIRST ROW: Gerald Beebe, Daman Casey, Billy Loomis, Jack Williams, Glen Warfield, Billy Cramer, Richard Harding. SECOND ROW: Thais Ervin, Carol Miser, Rira Hopkins, Carolyn Withrow, Betty Cleland, Marcella Beebe, Evan Roberts. THIRD ROW: Richard Bowlby, Joyce Getts, Betty Deal, June Stiles, Deloris Penland, Thelma Bartles, Shirley Koepke, Carolyn Simpson, Donna IMyers, Mr. Baker. BOTTOM PANEL FIRST ROW: Jack Williams, Richard Haslette, Robert Grimes, John Waterbeck, Tom Hendrick- son, Harland Quince. SECOND ROW: Dennis Beard, Gloria Gilbert, Violet Deal, Sharlie Shall, Beverly Travis, Shirley Fuller, Violet Shipe, Madeline Miller, Gloria Mossberger, Rob- ert Howey. THIRD ROW: Thomas Jackson, Paul Kennedy, Tom Deiderich, Robert Sleek, Irma Diederich, Donna Jean Rose, Norma Kugler, Thelma Dennison, Leona Foster, Mary Jo Nielson, Mr. Harman. 33 PLIGHT 33 FIRST ROW: William Walters, Kent Gordon, Dean Scofield, Albert Smith, Max Bock, Allen Brand. SECOND ROW: Samuel Easterday, Luthur Dennison, James Kock, Guy Watson, Rob- ert Hammond, Raymond Siders, Jacques Hichman. THIRD ROW: Larry Lantz, Gwyneth Manges, Josephine Clark, Joyce Greater, Marlene Porter, Joan Rimmel, Mary Jane Fletcher, Carleen Barnhart, Sarah Andrews, Mr. Coble. The seventh grade home room periods, under the direction of Mr. Coble, were used for valuable reports and discussions concerning orientation, and social, moral, and ethical guidance. After spending but one year at the GHS airport, these youth have already become accustomed to the hustle and bustle of a " big " school. They are looking forward to the next five years when they shall rack up honors and glory for themselves, their class, and their school. FIRST ROW: Clyde Warstler, James Hammond, Wilfred Esselburn, Duane Lepard, Larry Baker, Harold Soudah, Dick Rimmel. SECOND ROW: Donna Bonnett, Treva Greenwalt, Judy Burtch, Shirley Cramer, Kaye LaFolIette, Betty Hofferman, Iris Shipe, Patricia Diederich, Sonia Sleek, Rosele Rimmel, Carolyn Nodine. Si SCL€I$T$ Will Franks School where new worlds are opened to young minds Six years old! and the first day of school — the day to which every child looks with eager anticipation, the day to which those who are older look back with fond recollection. How well we all remember those first few days — days which suddenly leap into years. Learning to count and to know which color was which . . . the thrill when you could spell your own name (last name, too! ) . . . the parties, plays, and programs . . . spelling- bees, arithmetic, nouns and verbs — the memories are unlimited for the tasks were many. School — where we met so many new friends and new ideas. Each year, one more step toward that final graduation into adult life. And so ... a salute to the youth who are just beginning that long, long flight toward their senior year! May they prepare well so that their journeys may be smooth — that their destinations may be reached successfully. There are many special events which this year ' s students in the Will Franks School will long cherish. The pictures, stories, and singing made school fun instead of work. Fifth grade students received " travel letters " which were read and then illustrated by student drawings. Many students made appropriate pictures and posters which were dis- played in the Public Library during Good Book Week. The Christmas season offered many opportunities for classroom projects. Each room had its own gaily decorated tree, and the pupils exchanged gifts. Mrs. Stuck ' s class produced a beautiful cut-work picture of the Bethlehem scene, while the children in Miss Hall ' s room made plaster of Paris plaques of their hand prints for gifts to the mothers. All the grade students saw two technicolor movies — one about the birth of Christ, and the other about Santa Claus, Indiana. Throughout the year were also several classroom plays and a magician show. The children helped boys and girls in other lands by collecting over 300 cans of milk for the " Friendship Train. " The pupils also took an active part in gathering clothes for a local family whose home was destroyed by fire. Each forenoon milk was served to the children — a project carried on again this year through the courtesy of the Sigma Phi Gamma. The students cooperate by bringing boxes of crackers to be eaten with the milk. i Posing at the dedication of the new music room are (left to right) : Mr. Ober, Mr. Minniear, Miss Ellert, Miss Gilbert, Mr. Manrow, Mrs. Crow, Miss Sil- berg, Miss Hall, Mrs. Stuck, Miss Dean, Mrs. Peters, and Miss Cobler. During National Education Week the pupils invited their parents to attend school on a special " visiting day. " The new music room was decorated with waxed fall leaves and various weeds painted by the children. Here the pupils served punch, wafers, nuts, and candy to the ninety parents who attended. Mothers of the first grade students formed a special club whose monthly meetings served to better acquaint these parents with the problems and pleasures of the children who have just started their school careers. GRADE SIX, FIRST ROW: Dennis Casey, Wayne Reed, Thomas Leech, Lawrence Lantz, Thomas Treesh, Larry Barnes, Frederick Roberts, George Griswold, Robert Rowe. SECOND ROW: Judy Bonnett, Eleanor Newman, Sharon Andrews, Sally DeWitt, Kay Feagler, Janice Mooney, Barbara Curie, Barbara Bickel, Janice Bleck, Susan Warfield. THIRD ROW: Barbara Busz, Sandra Luttman, Don Getts, Evelyn Garen, Marianne Cramer, Leotha Andrews, Cleotha Andrews, Shirley Eastes, Lois Beebe, Roma Diederich. FOURTH ROW: Sally Zimmerman, Anita Schlotterback, Shirley Butler, Virginia Battles, Galen Fountain, Richard Bickel, Connie Shumaker, Kay Cramer, Martha Best, Mary Lou Parker. S6 GRADE FIVE, FIRST ROW: William Wyatt, Glenn Helberr, Harold Nott, Max Limpert, Robert Hensinger, Marvin Woodcock, Darrell Thompson, Alan LaRue. SECOND ROW: Beverly Shurr, Nell Manges, Patty Miser, Alice Brand, Lois Carroll, Dolly Esselburn, Kerin Feagler, Jaqueline Brunson, Georgia Zoll, Wanda Baker. THIRD ROW: Nancy Sithen, Carol Sue Leggett, Virginia Souder, Inez Davis, Matilda Dennison, Jerry Brown, Anita Grimes, George Peters, Danny McPheters, Eleanor Bowes. FOURTH ROW: Maurice Getts, Gerald Baumann, Robert Foster, Barbara Crow, Ramon Rowe, Gary Shaffer, Sherman Lewis, Don Potter, Doro- thy Carper, Eugene Farrington. FIFTH ROW: William Fletcher, Virginia Stiles, William Starner, Nancy Jackson, Robert Haynes, James Carroll, Shirley Oliver, Twyla Fee, Billy Gibson, Sharilyn Haynes. GRADE FOUR, FIRST ROW: Keith Fee, Alfred Hazelton, Charles Sagmoen, Thomas Farrington, Harry Manges, Fred Andrews, Stephen Gaw. SECOND ROW: Janet Hathaway, Carolyn Williams, Barbara Nodine, Beverly Beebe, Faith Getts, Louella Custer, Faye Ashenfelter, Nancy Harman, Suzanne Burtch, Carolyn Woodcox, Barbara Miller, Phyllis Andrews. THIRD ROW; Marilyn Salerno, Richard Dills, Daniel Fuller, Janet Atkins, Patricia LaCroix, Rae Anne Trainer, Nancy Barnhart, Sandra Bicket, Micheal George, Diann CaviU, David Jay. FOURTH ROW: Peter Mountz, Richard Warner, Barbara Wilson, Mary Alice Minniear, John Cox, Louis Easterday, Richard Hays, LaMarr Wells, Betty Nodine, Norma Thompson, M. B. Teller. FIFTH ROW: Hepburn Boester, Will Eastes, Louanna Harger, David Travis, Norma Butler, Nixon Lawhead, Raymond Travis, Patricia Ridenour, Lester Miller, Ronald Jones, Johanna Heinzerling. n GRADE THREE, FIRST ROW; Leonald Shaffer, Nelson Deuitch, Keith Brunson, Danny Hutton, Ronald Pathert, Richard Rowe, Stephen Gordon, Dennis Miller, Michael Manges. SECOND ROW: Belma Joy Gerber, Janet Steffin, Patricia Yeiser, Jo Ann Walker, Violet Esselburn, Julianne Burtch, Nancy Gradeless, Judy Babeer, Sharon Tracey, Sue Ann Smith, Sara Foun- tain. THIRD ROW: John Soudah, Norma Jean Brown, Carol Lee Dreher, Carol Butler, Carolyn Rodebaugh, Laura Hensinger, Rich Williams, Robert Wells, Charles Morr. FOURTH ROW: Kenneth Carroll, Carolyn Parker, Edith Robinson, Jean Ann Starner, Paul Ridenour, Frank Mossberger, William Butler, Robert Friemuth, William Foster, Edward Miller. FIFTH ROW; Harry Peters, Carole Swander, Donna Crow, Dorothy Crow, Yvonne Oliver, Patricia Griffin, Russell Miller, John Freeze, Donald Jones, Marilyn Gump. GRADE TWO, FRONT ROW: Gene Cramer, Melvin Culler, John Nixon, Glenda Hazelton, Susan Ruhland, Patricia Dreher, Karen Jean Miller, Pamela Mountz, Marilyn Reynolds, Sue Marie CaviU, Carol Sue Reed, Sheila Bickel, Barbara Gerber, Owen Hensinger, Rosalie Parker. SECOND ROW: Donald Graham, Billy Lee Snider, Margaret Farrington, Phyllis Kruger, Fred Salerno, Cleota Wastler, Lloyd Andrews, James Staley, Edward Mahnesmith, Sandra Jackson, Brenda Stahl, Kay Sithen, Eugene Dennison, Karen Jackson. THIRD ROW; Sandra Nichol- son, Carol Jones, Karen Leech, Everett Carroll, Charlotte Atkins, David Karr, Gilbert Law- head, James Maurer, Wilma Harris, Ann Kugler, Jerry Kugler, Marcia Wilson, John Bleck. FOURTH ROW; Steven Thimlar, James Freeze, Richard Watson, James Owen, Edwin Maurer, Carl Tracy, Don Thompson, Larry Getts, David Ober, lantha Domer, Jerry Arrants, Sandra Godwin, Sharon Reiter, Gloria Woodcock. 18 GRADE ONE, TOP PANEL Teacher Miss Silberg FIRST ROW: David Brown, Susan Hollis, Michele Caville, Charles Dennison, David Cook, Sharon Claxton, Cynthia Brunson, Olivia Cleland. SECOND ROW; Linda Harman, Linda Alley, Carolyn DeVeny, Ronald Burtch, John Davis, Robert Fee, Sydney Blair. THIRD ROW; Larry Beverly, Phyllis Ann Boyd, Betty Jean Colgan, Peggy Ann Hunter, Edward Allen, Hans Hein- zerling, David Heffelfinger. FOURTH ROW: Joe DeWitt, James Helbert, James Getts, Robert Carroll, Rodney Knisely, Harry Jackson, John Hutton. BOTTOM PANEL Teacher, Miss Gilbert FIRST ROW: Gary Dennis Leggett, Carolyn Sue Martin, Dixie Shipe, Charlene Lovette, Edward Morr, Carolyn Loomis, Garl Zimmerman. SECOND ROW: Gaylord Shaffer, Nancy Work- man, Judith Thomas, Eugene Nodine, Judy Morgan, Linda Shilling, Sandra Lou Martin. THIRD ROW; Eleanor Thurman, Dorothy Stover, Robert Walker, Charlotte Shipe, Aaron Smith, Gary Lee Parker, Joseph Smith. FOURTH ROW; Renee Obendorf, Billy Walton, Larry Laisure, Darrel Myers, Suzanne Stroman, Danny Shumaker, Suzanne Rodebaugh. M 40 Top row, left: Third-graders line up for worlcbook inspection. Right: There ' s plenty to see at the reading table. Row two, left: Th ese second-graders help water the plants in their class- room. Right: " We know the answer, " say the sixth grade arithmetic class. Row three, left: Angelic first-graders. Right: Pupils browse through the grade school library. Bottom row, left: Teachers honor the newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs. Faulstick. Right: The fifth grade geography class compare maps of Europe. Club s Clubs add pleasure to school life. They provide outlets for personal talents and give opportunities for meeting people and building character. Through club activities, students develop traits of leadership, cooperation, and initiative. €N THE CEAM Activities add flavor to the three R s The Y-Teen Club strives to attain the high purpose, " To find and give the best. " Heading the club ' s many activities were the annual sandwich sales, tea dances, and the sale of stationery and Christmas cards. The club also sponsored the colorful Winter Won- derland Dance at which the elected King, Queen, and Court reigned. One of the most outstanding of the bi-weekly programs was a lecture by Mrs. Hartman, probate officer of the Fort Wayne Juvenile Court. In February a delegation of the girls attended the North- ern Indiana Conference at Gary. Mrs. Beulah Faulstick, although previously unfamiliar with Y-Teen work, capably accepted the reins of sponsor from Miss Marie Thrush, who resigned after having given sixteen years of devoted service to Girl Reserves and Y-Teen. Helping to lead the club were Margaret Smith, president; Shirley Baker, vice-president; Marcine Ashenfelter, sec- retary; Margaret Weideman, treasurer; Jayne Owens, program chairman; Joan Helbert, service chairman; and Dorothy Martin, song leader. FIRST ROW: Marcine Ashenfelter, Evelyn Smith, Ramona Treesh, Marjorie Zoll, Deloris Boester, Marjory Newman, Alvina Molargik, Joan Carlin, Sharon DePew, Donna Shirk, Jeanette Fens- termaker, Doloris Luttman, Annabelle Warstler, Marjorie Battles, Irma Haffner, Martha Bloom, Marilyn Brown. SECOND ROW: Phyllis Beck, Marilyn Connor, Joyce Barnes, Jayne Owens, Marilyn Heinlen, Betty Brown. Barbara Krider, Diane Hopkins, Ann Greenwalt, Fannie Mae Rowe, Eula Freeman, Florine Bush, Jo Anne Sell, Joan Blech, Joan Helbert. THIRD ROW: Esther Stevens, Carol Kessler, Margaret Smith, Wilma Godwin, Virginia Steigmeyer, Glenna Snyder, Maxine Fitch, Sarah McCarter, Margaret Weideman, Dorothy Martin, Irma StoU, El- nora Smith, Sue Stephenson, Janet Engle, Carolyn Stroh, Shirley Baker, Mrs. Faulstick. M ik M mm M ' f FIRST ROW: Joe DeVeny, Richard Ober, Mr. Rose, Charles Hartle, Marvin Sherman. SECOND ROW; Richard Buchmier, Arthur Meyers, Edwin Mortorff, Vincent Bartlett, Richard Kruger, John Walters, Charles Davis, Melvin Diederich, William Ervin, Arnold Dose, Norval With- row, Robert Mossberger, Robert Dawson. To create Christian ideals and good fellowship in the home, the school, and the community is the purpose of the Hi-Y Club sponsored by Mr. Rose. Pertinent topics concerning problems of youth are discussed at the weekly meetings. This year the club stressed pencil and pennant sales to raise its pledge for the YMCA Rehabilitation Fund. The Hi-Y boys also sponsored several welfare drives in the school and a high school skating party. Many members attended and participated in the Third District Hi-Y conferences at Ligonier and Waterloo. The president of the club was Richard Ober; Charles Hartle, vice-president; Joe DeVeny, sec- retary; Marvin Sherman, treasurer. The Bible Club is organized for pupils of senior high school level who are interested in in- creasing their knowledge and appreciation of the English Bible. In accordance with the provisions of the Indiana state course of study, elective credit is given to those who wish to pursue the study for sufficient time. Each year a different phase of the Bible is studied — this year ' s topic being " The Life of Christ. " The study group is under the guidance of Mr. Sherman. Left to right: Mr. Sherman, Glenna FoUer, Gareth Reese, Beverly Barnhart, Beverly Shutt. 43 FIRST ROW: B. Wansitler, P. Stewart, S. Rahrig. B. Tr -esh, C. Rodebaugh. M. Parker, B. Barnhart, P, Smith, S. Helbert, R. Mettert, V. Christlieb. M. L. Clark, S. Campbell, J. Mitchell, D. McCosh, M. Wyatt. SECOND ROW: P. Hall, P. Bartlett, M, Wilson, M Walt, P. Owens, G. Heinzerling, J. Andrews, K. Shirk, P. King, R. Bloom, I. Hollis, P. Freygang, P. Leech, S. A. Rowe, M. Diederich, B. LaCroix, C. King. THIRD ROW: B. Dawson, D. Dolan, J. Roberts, M. Haffner, J. Limpert, G. Wade, M. L. Wilcox, B. Myers, D. Miller, G. Fuller, K. Heinzerling, B. Stroh, N. Havs, B. Andrews, J. Snyder, M. Bebe, Mrs. Schlecht. FOURTH ROW: M. McNutt, A. Dills, R. Ross, B. Kreager, P. Steigmeyer, P. Gfiffin, B. Bechtol, A. Kelley, J. Clark, J. Schultess, D. Hollis, B. King, J. Scofield, M. Oliver, L. Kock, D. Kin2. The Blue Triangle club — like its big sister, Y-Teen — has as its purpose " to find and give the best. " Through participation in the various club activities, each girl has an opportunity to develop her talents and to enrich her character and personality. Special Blue Triangle projects included a clothes collection for Polish relief and the annual sale of Christmas cards and wrappings. A Mother and Daughter Tea, a Valentine party, and a full dress Halloween part ' highlighted the social activities. Leaders of the club were Mrs. Schlect, sponsor; Sue Ann Rowe, president; Jacquelin Roberts, vice-president; Janet Limpert, secretary; an d Patricia Bartlett, treasurer. " More and better readers ' is ths year library slogan; and Mrs. Sweeney, school librarian, has worked diligently to help carry out that idea. Helping her with the many tasks — such as checking books, collecting fines, and helping students to locate bocks — are a group of high school students each of whom serves as librarian during her study period. Every student has a keen appreciation for the services these librarians render to our school. LEFT TO RIGHT: Esther Davidson, Wilma Godwin, Barbara Krider, Irma StoU, Patricia Krider, Maralene Diederich, Donna Jean Rose. Phyllis Beck, Marjorie Newman, Mrs. Sweeney. FIRST ROW: R. Ober, D. Eldridge, R. Haynes, K. Sliger. D. Yarde. L. Cook, P. Bateman. SECOND ROW: B. Riccus, D. Jordan, J. Clevenger, J. Thrush, R. Baker, F. Tuttle, G. Tuttle, G. Wappes. THIRD ROW: B. Noel, K. Anderson, M. Wappes, F. Jordan, B. Ferguson, F. Housel, C. Kuckuck, K. Sliger, G. Pear- son. M. Steller. FOURTH ROW; R. Chisholm, T. DeWitt, R. Donley, M. Peer, N. Runion, 0. McNutt, D. Schulthess. The F. F. A. club combines leadership and practical experience to help interested boys to be- come better trained in the principals of farming. Through the sale of apples and chocolate milk to students, and seeds to farmers, the club raises funds which it uses to purchase new equipment for the " ag " shop. The club sponsored several judging teams and also a club basketball team. The officers were Richard Haynes, president; Karl Sliger, vice-president; Donald Eldridge, secretary; Lee Cook, treasurer; Dale Yarde, reporter; and Richard Ober, sentinel. The club is spon- sored by Mr. Bateman, head of the agriculture department. The basis of the Scout Club ' s activity is its motto, " Be Prepared. " Preparing for future life, the Scouts better their school and community through group projects including the " good deeds " at Christmas and Thanksgiving. Various Scout tests and merit badge and leadership programs are held throughout the year to broaden each member ' s knowledge of Scouting. The Scout Club is under the capable leadership of Mr. Woodcox, sponsor; Edwin Mortorff, junior assistant scout master; and Martin Woodcox, senior patrol leader. FIRST ROW: D. Gordon, R. Grimes, D. Gentry, R. Siders, G. Reese, G. Warfield. SECOND ROW: W. Stevens, E. Roberts, N. Zimmerman, W. Leech, J. Hammbn.l, H. Soudah, G. Mayfield. THIRD ROW: R. Best, G. Snook, J. Feagler, T. Jackson, W. Putt, M. Woodco.x, J. Walters, D. Zimmerman, R. Ham- mond, D. Shull. E. Mortorff, Mr. Woodco ;, W. Cramer. f M M A FIRST ROW : Doris Dolan. Jacqueline Roberts, Marilyn Haffner, Phyllis Beck, Carol Kessler, Patricia Owens, Gwynn Wade, Janet Limpert, Marjory Newman, Ileen Hollis, Shirley Cannpbell, Joan Mitchell, Phyllis Leech, Pamela Freygangr, Sue Ann Rowe, Mr. Coble. SECOND ROW: Marcine Ashenfelter, Marilyn Wyatt, Jeanne Snyder, Doloris Boester, Gretal Heinzerling, Jayne Owens, Marilyn Heinlen, Joyce Barnes, Dolores Luttman, Jeannette Fenstermaker, Lois Kock, Katrina Heinzerling, Florine Bush, Martha Bloom, Maxine Walt. Ann Greenwalt, Sharon DePew, Joan Carlin, Marilyn Brown. THIRD ROW: Patricia Hall, Margaret Weideman. Margaret Smith, Esther Stevens, Anita Dills, Joyce Sco- field, Virginia Steigmeyer, Patricia Steigmeyer, Audrey Kelley, Barbara Bechtol, Judy Clark, Judith Schultess, DeVeta Miller, Deloris Hollis, Elnora Smith, Sue Stephenson, Barbara King, Jo Anne Sell, Evelyn Smith. Everyone likes to hear a good song. Girls " Glee Club and Mixed Chorus are two of the or- ganized groups which strive to make good music. Girls from all four high school grades compose the Girls ' Glee Club, while the Mixed Chorus is a blend of both male and female voices. Both groups performed at the Twentieth Century Club during the Christmas season, at the Spring Con- cert, and at the Commencement and Baccalaureate services. The Mixed Chorus also presented spe- cial numbers at the Thanksgiving assembly. Mr. Gilbert Coble is director of both organizations. FIRST ROW : Joan Helbert, Blaine Peters, Beverly Myers, Cleota Rodebaugh, Mary Wilson, Mary Lou Wilcox, Joyce Barnes, Irma Haffner, Margaret Smith, Phyllis Beck, Annabelle Warstler. SECOND ROW : Benny Pence, Mr. Coble, Charles Argubright, Pat Steward, Frank Dammann, Carol Kessler, Edwin Mortorff, Esther Stevens, Joe DeVeny, Carolyn Stroh, Bill Hofferman, Ronald Williams, Charles Waterbeck. 46 FIRST ROW: M. Connor, D. Potter, D. Luttman. SECOND ROW: E. Roberts, B. Busz, D. Miller, D. Boester, M. Bloom, J. Fenstermaker, R. Baumsardner, T. Ervin, J. Rimmel. THIRD ROW: P. Griffin. B. Stroh, D. Gentry, H. Quince, A. Brand, H. Soudah, C. Williams, M. Partee. FOURTH ROW: G. Heinzerling, C. Shumaker, S. Zimmerman, T. Greenwalt, S. Diederich, C. Withrow, W. Cramer, G. Reese, P. Lonergan, S. Koepke, P. Owens. FIFTH ROW: J. Owens, M. Smith, E. Smith, A. Greenwalt, M. Brown, F. Bush, R. Williams, N. Zimmerman, A. Dills, C. Miser. SIXTH ROW: J. DeVeny. R. Schurr, C. Hartle, N. Withrow, D. Zimmerman, V, Bartlett, M. Sherman, R, Foulk, K. Heinzerling, S. Stephenson. SEVENTH ROW: R. Ober, F. M. Rowe, J. Carlin, C. Barnhart, R. Boren, E. Freeman, Mrs. Soudah. This year was eventful for the Garrett Band. Membership was increased to sixty and the talents were greatly improved. Piloted by Mrs. Soudah, the band completed a successful mission with in-between stops at football and basketball games, the Auburn fair, the Halloween parade, the County Concert at Auburn, and the Spring Concert. The twirlers, whose superb performances en- livened the half-time activities at athletic contests, were (below J left to right: Marlene Partee, Sue Stephenson, Patricia Owens, and Joan Rimmel. Because of its enlarged financial reserves the band was able to purchase new hats, braids, belts, and music stands. The Band Parents ' Club was highly instrumental in this project. Those serving as officers of the band were; Marvin Sherman, president; Jayne Owens, vice- president; Florine Bush, secretary; and Marilyn Brown, treasurer. The Boys ' Quartet, a new member of the music department this year, acquired the reputation of being able to add a delightful bit of music and comedy to many high school and community gather- ings. The numbers varied from humorous skits to classical selections and Negro Spirituals. The members were (below) left to right: Ted Fletcher, and Marvin Sherman, tenors; Dick Ober and Joe DeVeny, basses; and, at the piano, Phyllis Beck. Mrs. Soudah directed the group. 47 SEATED : Frank Dammann. Carol Kessler. Phyllis Beck, Miss Evard, Jayne Owen , Charles Argubright. STANDING : Ramnna Treesh, Jeanette Fenstermaker, Irma Stoll, Charles Davis, Robert Mossberger, Janet Engle, Fannie Mae Rowe. Throu gh the efforts of Miss Evard and staff, the Maroon and Blue Streamliner was again published. The paper, giving a complete coverage of all Garrett High School news, was pre- sented to the eager subscribers every two weeks. Highlights of the paper were its special issues emphasizing sports events, the Christmas season, and graduation. The AEOLIAN staff has worked long and hard to compile this view of life at Garrett High School. This could not have been accomplished without the careful supervision of Miss Thrush, literary advisor; Miss Gump, typing supervisor; Mr. Sherman, business advisor; and Mr. Berry, photographer. Therefore it is with sincere appreciation that the AEOLIAN staff says " thank you " for these persons ' untiring efforts. A FIRST ROW: Marvin Sherman. Charles Hartle, Phyllis Beck, Gerald Carper, Mr. Sherman, Jayne Owens, William Ervin. SECOND ROW: Mi«s Thrush, Diane Hopkin-, Marilyn Heinlen, Esther Stevens, Bal- lard Leins. Joyce Barnes, Nerval Withrow, Dorothy Mart.n. Miss Gump, Ned Schlosser, Richard Hollis. 48 Athletics Through training received in physical education and athletics, students build strong bodies. They gain ideas of teamwork, fair play, and sportsmanship, plus the thrill of winning in competitive contests. Loyal fans boost the teams as they win laurels for Garrett High. rLTiNG men . . W- - T The teams zoomed on and on Coaches Harman, Parks, and Bateman. Seldom in Garrett High School ' s athletic history have Railroader teams been so outstanding in both football and basketball the same year. The county and sectional basketball crowns, eight straight football victories, an admirable track squad, plus a top-notch cross-country team are enough to make any coach happy and proud. The coaches have had the responsibility of training and de- veloping the squads into smooth-running teams. With the support of the fans, led by six energetic cheerleaders, the Railroaders have spelled victory, victory, victory! CHEERLEADERS: Carol Kessler, Gwynn Wade, Evelyn Smith, Bernard Pence, Joyce Barnes, Margaret Smith. it 36 74 7B 62 66, O gg 54 78 ' n- ». FIRST ROW; C. Smith, R. Ober, W. Putt, N. Withrow, H. Simpson, G. Pearson, N. Schlosser, E. Mortorff, R. Treesh, J. Clark, T. DeWitt, B. Leins. SECOND ROW: Mr. Bateman, T. Fletcher, L. Cook, K. Sliger, R. Mossberger, W. Ervin, R. Creager, C. Davis, M. Peer, W. Souder, J. Moses, C. Argubright, Mr. Harman. THIRD ROW: G. Nodine, F. Gingerich, H. Bennett, R. Dawson, W. Deiderich, D. Steward, M. Woodcox, K. Mollis, B. Noel, D. ShuU, R. Hollis, C. Waterbeck. FOURTH ROW: D. Gentry, H. Snyder, G. Mayfield, G. Wappes, R. Beebe, W. Leech, R. Hauck, Mr. Parks, R. Chisholm, B. Riccus, J. Campbell, F. Moss- berger, B. Pence. Garrett High School ' s 1947 football team completed one of the most successful grid- iron campaigns in the history of the school. The team compiled a record of eight straight victories while it lost only the season ' s final game to a great Auburn team. Garrett team members who placed on All-Conference and All-State teams were: Ned Schlosser and George Pearson, both placing on the NEIC first team as well as receiving AU-State hon- orable mention; Jack Clark, placing on the NEIC second team; Jim Moses, Bill Putt, and Norval Withrow receiving NEIC honorable mention. Starting the season with only four regulars returning — Schlosser, Pearson, Simpson, and Withrow — Coach Park ' s forces gained strength through the experience from each contest. The Railroaders opened the season by journeying to Portland where they eked out a 7-6 win over a veteran Panther eleven. The Maroon and Blue clad gridmen made their first home and conference appear- ance a victorious one as they beat back a smbborn crew of Yellow Jackets from Decatur, 7-2. Against Warsaw the Railroaders came from behind with three touchdowns in the fourth quarter to take a thriller and a conference game from the Tigers, 39-29. Pre- cision passes, long runs, and superb blocking highlighted the evening ' s play. Entertaining Columbia City in an NEIC game, the Railroaders made the Eagles victim number four by a 29 to 18 score. The following Friday night the team met a de- termined group of Cadets from Concordia. The locals ' ability to convert their extra points decided the issue 14-12. Returning to conference play, the Railroaders trounced the New Haven Bulldogs 25-6 for their sixth straight victory. At Bluff ton the Railroaders kept their winning string alive at seven as they came from behind in the last half to grind out a 14-7 triumph over the Tigers in a hard-fought contest. In less than a week the Rail- roaders played host to Mike Sapp ' s Hicksville Aces and handed the boys from the Buckeye state a 33-0 licking in a speedy aerial attack. 61 Eigiit victories . . one defeat October 31, Halloween night, in the final game of the season, the Railroaders met Auburn — which team likewise had, until then, an un- defeated season. Thus, the conference title was at stake. During the first half, before the Rail- roaders could harness Auburn ' s devastating pass- ing attack, the Red Devils built up a 26 to 6 lead. The last half revealed more of the type of game that was to be expected as the teams battled on even terms, with Auburn scoring once more late in the game. The Railroaders ' one consolation was that they were the first and only team to score against the Red Devils during the 1947 season. Eight victories and one defeat is a record of which any team may be justly proud! The GHS reserve football squad completed a five game schedule in the 1947 season which in- cluded games with Decatur, Columbia City, Howe Military Academy, and two games with Auburn. Though the records reveal that the Railroader " B ' s " gained only a tie with Columbia City against four defeats, the true value that these under-classmen gained in experience will be shown next year when these boys step into varsity positions. 1947 — Football Record — Garrett 7 Portland 6 Garrett 7 Decatur 2 Garrett 39 Warsaw 29 Garrett 29 Col. City 18 Garrett 14 Concordia 12 Garrett 25 New Haven 6 Garrett 14 Bluffton 7 Garrett 33 Hicksville Garrett 6 Auburn 33 TOP ROW: GLEN NODINE— Sr., HB 1 yr.— " Glenard ' s " speed and drive made him a valuable man. JACK CLARK — Soph., E. 2 yr. — " Sleepy " helped to keep the opponents in the hole by means of his long kick-offs. ED MORTORFF— Sr., FB, 3 yr.— " Mort " was one of those rough and tough fullbacks. NED SCHLOSSER — Sr. HB, 2 yr. — Through stellar passing, punting, and run- ning, " Nedderd " led the team to eight consecutive vic- tories. GEORGE PEARSON— Sr., T, 3 yr. — " Captain Georgie, " the star lineman, was well-known as the fifth member of the opponents backfield. TOM DBWITT — Jr., HB, 1 yr. — " Tommy ' s " running and passing will be of great value to the 1948 team. 51 SECOND ROW: HOWARD SIMPSON— Sr., G, 3 yr.— " Cowboy ' s " rough tactics kept the referees constantly on the job. RICHARD OBER— Sr„ T, 2 yr.— " Dick " will be remembered as the red, white, and blue boy — and many a foe were " blue " because of him. NORVAL WITHROW — Sr., C, 3 yr. — " Nonnie ' s " chatter and fight did much to keep the team alive. BILL PUTT — Jr., G, 2 yr. — " Putter " was the little boy with a big grin. The rougher the game, the better he liked it. ROBERT TREESH — Sr., E. 1 yr. — " Vet, " elected president of the locker-room, held down an end position in his " spare " time. LEE COOK — Sr., T, 1 yr. — " Cookie " was kept on the bench with a bad knee most of the season, but he re- mained a Potential reserve. BOTTOM ROW: JIM MOSES— Jr., FB, 1 yr.— " Jimmy " was the boy who made his own holes. He ' ll be return- ing next fall. TED FLETCHER— Soph., HB, 1 yr.— " Zilly " was a defensive specialist. Much is expected of him in the future. CHARLES DAVIS— Sr., C, 1 yr.— " Chuck " was the boy with the beard and was as rugged as he looked. CLARENCE SMITH— St., QB, 1 yr.— " Pete ' s " magical ball-handling kept the defense guessing. CHARLES ARGUBRIGHT— Sr., QB, 1 yr.— " Augy ' s " left hand was a great asset to the Railroaders. BALLARD LEINS — Sr., E, 1 yr. — " Billiard ' s " juggle act in receiv- ing the pigskin brought many fans to their feet. Seniors not picmred but who received letters are: RICHARD HOLLIS— Sr., T, 1 yr.— " Jumbo " was a big boy who loved to kick that football. BILL ERVIN— Sr., G, 1 yr.— " Willie " was the come- dian of the squad, but once upon the gridiron, it was all seri- ousness. KARL SLIGER — Sr., G, 1 yr. — " Slinger " was the farmer boy who threw tackles like he threw hay. They come through with flying colors Garrett High School ' s sparkling hardwood demons turned in a record of twenty victories against six defeats. The Railroaders en- hanced their basketball prestige by copping the DeKalb County and the sectional championships, besides lasting in the regional play until the final round when they bowed to the strong Monroe- ville Cubs, 37-25. Statistics reveal that the Maroon and Blue cagers hit for 1,032 points in their twenty-six games — an offensive average of nearly forty points per game. On the defensive side of the ledger, the " Parksmen " limited their opponents to a total of 832 points for a fine defensive average of only thirty-two points per contest. The GHS fans matched the team spirit with support un- equalled in many years of Garrett ' s athletic history. Displays m downtown business houses, a community pep session preceding the re ' .;ional, and a cheering section fully bedecked in railroader re- galia added much color and spirit to the regional games. The coaches and principals of schools in the NEIC gave fitting recognition to the Garrett team by selecting Ned Schlosser as an all-conference first team forward, and Meredith Poer as center on the second team. In addition, George Pearson received honorable mention as forward, and Jack Clark received honorable mention as guard. We Opponent They We Opponent They :m ....Decatur 31 52.. Waterloo 30 4:; ...Ashley 33 31.. Angola 35 27 ....Huntertown . 25 48.. Blufftcn 23 24 ....Kendaliville . ...Butler 34 56.. 32.. . .. 39 40 24 Butler 30 ■M.... ....New Haven . 36 36.. Crrn ordia 47 :.» ...Angola 33 32.. Avilla 33 4. ' i ....Warsaw 28 39.. Albirn 34 46 ....Auburn 27 Secfonal Tourney :«) ...Kendaliville . 31 52.. Salem Center 38 County Tourney 36.. Angola 34 41 ...Butler 32 27., Churubusco 22 28 ....Spencerville . 20 60.. Fremont 26 REGIONAL AT FT. WAYNE 65.... ....Wawaka 50 25.. Monroeville 37 First team basketball squad. Top Row: MEREDITH POER, c. — Pivot-man Poer was very adept at rebounding as well as at making high-arched shots. JACK CLARK, g. — Jack played the other pivot along with Poer, and together they made the plays click for baskets. Row Two: GEORGE PEARSON, f.— George specialized in long, one-handed push shots and fast breaks. Many an opposing guard took a second look when they saw Georgie coming. NED SCHLOSSER, f. — Captain ' " Red " had the ability to put the leather :hrough the hoops from any po- sition on the floor; he was the leading scorer of the team. ROB- ERT TREESH, g. — " Vet " could be counted on to sink a long shot or break up the opponent ' s fast-breaking style of play. Row Three: CHARLES ARGUBRIGHT, f.— " Augy " was known for his fancy shooting. His specialty was left-handed push shots. NORVAL WITHROW, g.— Nonnie was a capable guard, and h=, too could sink long shots. Bottom Row: D ' WAYNE HAR- RIS, f. — " Blondie ' s " bad leg didn ' t seem to bother him when he got out on the court. He liked lay-up shots the best. TOM DEWITT, f. — Tom could always make his free throws, and he liked to shoot long two-handed push shots. FIRST ROW: George Mayfield, William Leech, Frank Mossberger, James Moses, Jack Clady, Charles Waterbeck, Wayne Diederich. SECOND ROW: Mr. Harman, Don Steward, Martin Woodcox, John Walters, Kenneth HoUis, Ted Fletcher, Robert Dawson, Mr. Bateman. The " Hand-cars, " as the GHS reserve squad is affectionately known, compiled a notable over- all record of ten wins and nine defeats. Starting slow, the Hand-Cars dropped five of their first six contests. They then turned on the steam to win nine of their thirteen remaining games. The team highlighted its hardwood season by capturing the DeKalb Count) ' second team tournament. Junior High basketball team. KNEELING: A. Smith. A. Brand, D. Casey, G. McPheeters, L. Harper, W. Cramer, H. Soudah, G. Warfield. STANDING: J. Waterbeck, J. Koch, R. Rim- mel, T. Jackson, J. Williams, R. Hammond, J. Feagler, B. Meyers, H. Quince, N. Zimmerman. 65 J ET$ . . . First Row: Ted Fletcher, Charles Hartle, Merlin Wappes, Roy Creager, Glen Nodine, Edwin Mor- torff, Charles Argubright, Jack Clady, Charles Waterbeck, Ballard Leins, Meredith Poer, Jim Ferguson, Ned Schlosser. Second Row: Raymond Hauck, Bill Putt, Robert Chisholm, Fred Housel, Tom DeWitt, Charles Kuckuck, Martin Woodcox, Dale Yarde, Wayne Diederich, Flow- ard Bonnett, James Smurr, Bennett Nole. Third Row: Gareth Reese, Bill Leech, George Wappes, Donald Gentry, George Mayfield, Bill Hofferman, Bernard Riccius, Douglas ShuU, Richard Dame, Kenneth Hollis, Ralph Baker, Bob Faulk, Henry Snyder, Bob Dawson. The 1948 track squad was built around eight returning lettermen — Schlosser, Clady, J. Clark, Argubright, Hartle, Mortorff, M. Wappes, and Hofferman — who had aided their fellow harriers to win consistently throughout the 1947 season. Edwin Mortorff was elected track captain. The tenta- tive schedule: April 2 — Huntertown and Hamilton here; April 7 — Decatur and Ashley here; April 9 — Kendallville and Waterloo here; April 14 — Central and Butler here; April 21 — Auburn there; April 24 — Goshen relays; April 28 — Howe there; May 1 — Kokomo relays; May 6 — NEIC meet here; May 11 — County meet here; May 14 — Sectional meet; M ay 22 — State meet. Garrett fielded a cross-country team last fall for the first time since 1938. The GHS harriers split even in eight meets. Paced by Jack Clady, the team copped second in the NEIC meet at De- catur. Clady won the sectional held at Ft. Wayne to qualify for the state meet where he placed twentj ' -seventh among 116 runners. The cross-country lettermen are, left to right: Jack Clady, Merlin Wappes, Bill Hofferman, and Bill Mavity. Since all are underclassmen, a top team is expected for next year ' s meets. € k.m m FIRST ROW: Evelyn Smith, Carol Kessler, Diane Hopkins, Dorothy Martin, Elnora Smith, Marilyn Heinlen, Joyce Barnes, Janet Engle, Esther Stevens, Joan Carlin, Joyce Scofield. SEC- OND ROW: Martha Bloom, Margaret Smith, Jayne Owens, Shirley Campbell, Joan Mitchell, Patricia Smith, Florine Bush, Marilyn Connor, Glenna Fuller, Beverly Barnhart. THIRD ROW: Glenna Snyder, Jeanette Fenstermaker, Sue Ann Rowe, Janet Limpert, Phyllis Leech, Maxine Walt, Patricia Owens, Audrey Kelley, DeVeta Miller, Beverly Myers, Mary Lou Wil- cox. FOURTH ROW: Mrs. Faulstick, Doloris Boester, Joan Blech, Carolyn Stroh, Ileen HoUis, Irma Haffner, Mary Maggert, Patricia Griffin, Irma StoU, Sue Stephenson, Ann Greenwalt, Doloris Hollis. FIFTH ROW: Katrina Heinzerling, Barbara King, Bernice Stroh, Gwynn Wade, Judith Schulthess, Marjory ZoU, Eula Freeman, Anita Dills, Gretel Heinzerling, Ro- berta Ross, Jessica Lewis, Margaret Weideman. Basketball is the main sport in G. A. A. which included sixty-five girls this year, from the grades nine to twelve. To promote fellowship and good sportsmanship is the purpose of this club. The girls were organized into six different teams with the following captains, and team names: Margaret Smith, Jolly Dollies; Diane Hopkins, Di ' s Diddles; Martha Bloom, Bloomer Girls; Margaret Weideman, Weidie ' s Swedies; Jayne Owens, Roaring Riplers; Sue Stephenson, Stevie ' s Steam Cats. Playing games every Monday night, the girls ended their season with an elimination tournament. For a grand finale, the losing teams entertained the rest of the club with a party. Senior girls receive chevrons for each year that they are members of the G. A. A. and those with a four-year record received honor pins. Officers of the G. A. A. were, Joyce Barnes, President; Janet Engle, Vice-president; Elnora Smith, Secretary; Marilyn Heinlen, Treasurer. 57 County champs! The second cam after downing Butler in the chimpionship game. Familiar sights at every game are these three all-time Rail- roader fans — Hinklen, Little, and Pence. Benny Pence leads the crowd in the Four-Rahs! Bill Hofferman crosses the finish line in a cross-country meet. The Auburn game was never like this. Peer goes up high for the tip-off in the Ashley basketball " ame. The tiny tots during their play period in kindergarden. So-high! So-lo: Earl Schlotter- back and Marcene Ashenfelter. Y-Teen initiates cut up. The Boys ' Quartet " barber- shop-it " at the Autumn Shadows. The G. H. S. ground crew — A ' oughler, Ray, and Sarder — pose after a hard day ' s work. Juniors selling pop at the football game. 1947 -- LOG SEPTEMBER 2 — No more swimmins for another year . . ., 5 — First football game. Garrett 7, Portland 6. Good start!. . 13 — " O-UH-AH, " Mixed Chorus meets for the first time. 1 1 — Blue Triangle initiates parade in patches and braids. 12 — Season ' s first home football game. Score: 7-2. So sorry, Decatur. 16 — How many times did you ride on the Merry-go-round at the fair? (DIZZY) 19— What runs! What blocking! What TEAMWORK! Garrett 39— Warsaw 29. 22 — Band, 4-H, and the team presented " orchids " at first assembly. 24 — Y-Teen initiation: Screwy hair-dos! 25 — Seen any of the seniors ' picture proofs? 26 — Victory again! Garrett 29 — Columbia City 18. 29 — " Click, click, click, space " : The first year typing class. OCTOBER 3 — Emanuel Mansfield and his accompianist present memorable assembly. 3 — A close one — but GHS won! Garrett 14 — Concordia 12. 7 — Don ' t forget! Sell magazines so your home room will win that parry. 9 — Style show sponsored by B. P. W. 10 — Six straight victories! GARRETT 25 — New Haven 6. 13 — Second six weeks begins. Mr. Rahmer returns. (Welcome back! ) 17— What a game! GARRETT 14— Bluffton 7. 21 — Aeolian subscription campaign begins. 22 — Number Eight! Garrett 33 — Hicksville 0. 23-24 — Teachers convention while students vacation. 28 — Seniors choose flower, colors, and motto. 29 — Girls hear inspiring lecture by Mrs. Hartman. 30 — Band plays at Halloween Parade. 31 — Garrett scores against Auburn! Garrett 6 — Auburn 33. NOVEMBER 1 — Saturday again — let ' s let Ned sleep all day after that 61-yard run. Golly Neds! 5 — " Autumn Shadows " Tea Dance. (Where did you get those derby hats, fellows?) 8 — How many Girl Scout cookies have you eaten today — one or two dozen? 11 — Educational movies concerning alcohol and the human body. 13 — Alumni football game. Too bad, alumni. 14 — First NEIC victory of the year in basketball. Garrett 34 — Decamr 31. 17 — GAA basketball organized. 18 — Aeolian theme chosen. (Now YOU know! ) 19 — Garrett easily topples Ashley Aces. 21 — Huntertown game. Guess who won. GARRETT, of course, 27-25. 24 — 8A science class removes brain from a deer ' s head. 25 — How was Don McNeil ' s program, FFA fellows? Fun, huh? 26 — Rev. Satterfield speaks at annual Thanksgiving program. 28 — K-ville 34 — Garrett 24. (Wait ' till the next game! ) DECEMBER 3 — Victory again! Better luck next time, Butler. 5— Ouch! NEW HAVEN 36— garrett 30. 10 — Y-Teen Sandwich sale. Hot dogs! 10— Whee! GARRETT 38— Angola 33. 1 1 — Beauty Clinic. 12 — Garrett trounces Warsaw 45-28. 15 — Girls ' and Mixed Choruses sing at Twentieth Century Club. 16 — The Blues ' magazine sales winners ' are entertained by Maroons. 19 — Vacation starts with a bang: Garrett swamps Red Devils 46-27! 22 — Junior rings arrive. Snazzy! 25— MERRY CHRISTMAS . . . BOOK -- 1948 JANUARY 1—. . . and a HAPPY NEW YEAR. 2 — Garrett 39 — K ' ville 31. Sweet revenge! 5 — New school bells greet us at end of vacation. 6 — Marionette show, " The Tinderbox, " presented by the Coles. 8, 9, 10 — Railroaders win both County tourney crowns. 15 — Last test of the year in civics! 16 — First semester ends. How many A ' s did you get? SIX? How nice. OoopsI Must have been those grade cards. Garrett 31 — Angola 35. 20 — Norval Withrow and JoAnne Sell reign at " Winter Wonderland. " 23 — Steamin ' on . . . Garrett 48 — Bluffton 23. 28 — . . . and on . . . Garrett 52 — Waterloo 30. 30 — . . . and on . . . Garrett 56 — Columbia City 39. 3 1 — Miss Johns becomes Mrs. Faulstick. Best wishes from G. H. S. FEBRUARY 4 — Garrett skims past Butler in overtime, 32-30. 7 — Seventeen girls attend Y-Teen conference at Gary. 9 — Seniors were measured for caps and gowns — just in case they graduate. — Railroaders fight hard — but lose to Concordia 47-36. 13 — Avilla 33 — Garrett 32. (Over-confident, fellows?) 18 — Y-Teen Sandwich sale. 20 — Victory over Albion! 23 — Boy Scout banquet. 25, 28 — Railroaders cop sectional crown! On to the regional . . . MARCH 2 — F. F. A. initiations. 3 — Mr. George Mountz speaks at public relations meeting. 6 — Railroaders wreck Wawaka, but in turn, bow to the Monroeville Cubs in regional finals. 9 — Seniors entertain juniors with talent program. District FFA banquet. Richard Ober wins farm essay contest. 11 — Pete Smith ' s team wins intra-mural basketball crown 13-12 in double overtime. 12 — Y-Teen sweater-sock hop. 19 — Freshman barn-dance party. 22 — GAA awards banquet honoring seniors and " Peg " Smith ' s winning team. 23 — Skating party at Silver Moon. 26 — Good Friday. Vacation. 31 — " Young " assembly. APRIL 1 — Sophomore April Fool party. 1 1 — County Music festival. 12 — Hi-Y conference at Waterloo. 14 — Central (Ft. Wayne) track meet. Did you see that Flying Schlosser? 15, 16— Senior class play, " GUESS AGAIN " ! ! I 16 — Joan Bishop (former Quiz Kid) assembly. 23 — High School spring concert. 25 — Grade School concert. 28 — Blue Triangle mother-daughter tea. MAY 7 — Junior-Senior Banquet. Um . . . how romantic, how beautiful! 1 6 — Baccalaureate services. 17 — Lions welcome seniors into the business world. 18 — Junior-Senior picnic. 19 — Class recognition night. 20 — Commencement. Seniors bid farewell to GHS. 2 1 — Last day of school. 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X " T3 - w « . jn ! u H • 2 l W) U " - S rf tS H g fcc § .5 E 5 ' S rt a 3 a U H CO » l4 d U U tic W H I " " ■ o -_ 13 I ■- C3 OS §1 c« U H i-J S 3 M 60 J= 3 £■ J3 - _; , x; _ H p: a; V .,. = S w rt u, X t (J u- 1 • -S .£ 3 - y - 3 .s -S «J a. m H erf J m .3 • - J= o X O O o 1= H pi - d ffi « ' N W l- C« 3C n I ) oj j:: o w Q J3 o !i4 o V U x , , tui c u (X cu a, g crt o . I I -a o - . a w -3 s u a ;t: X rt S " ■ " c S .ii ■ - ' ti HJ - . ' o " - n S =3 c 5 -c 4i ° Q H K O ii x; -O Q 3 rt == c o- — JJ -O S - a. c • D fc4 S K ' S S § 6 S S 60 3 3 o u o H m « J:; 4J , 2 " S o O 2 (£ o o o pa O 60 • J- ' 60 1; »J w X H 6 S CD U w 2 BJ O IJ O _ 3 •5 S o Si « PQ H m 1 5 O : rt fu -S JJ B Q OJ U OJ 3 3 E X H w. 6p S o X w H 3 _ X U is rt 2 « gj O U w ■- H m H -C -o " O O « - -a c I, X CQ cu c D X m 6 X B- M 60 K } « 1— CO H o 6B 2 M O o c g. X c £X . Treesh Treesh Tuttle Wiedema Withrow Zoll b! a! u. S2S (S ALUMNI . . . . Mary Bair — Mutual Jobbing, Ft. Wayne. Joseph Brokaw — Warner Gear, Auburn. Doris Burtch — Castle ' s Market. Phyllis Castle — Employed at Ft. Wayne. Earl Clark — Delhi ' s Station. Donald Cleland — U. S. Army. Louise Covelli — Mrs. Wm. Smurr. Gene Custer — Working on his ' father ' s farm. Lois Davidson — Messiah College, Pittsburgh, Pa. William Dawson — Works for his father. Ruth Diehl — Messiah College, Pittsburgh, Pa. Phyllis DePew — Working in Kendallville. Harold Diederich — At home on father ' s farm. Richard Drews — Smdent, Purdue IJniversity. Marjorie Fenstermaker — G. E., Ft. Wayne. Martha Fletcher — Student at Miami Valley Nursing School, Dayton, Ohio. Beverly Haffner — Student, Stevens College. ' Virginia Hall — Student. Purdue University. Wayne Haynes — Working on his father ' s farm. William Hays — Employed at Shreve Wood Turnings. Normand Higgins — Student, Purdue University. Donna HoUis — Gala Theater. Edward Howard — B. O. Telegraph operator. Doris Howey — Methodist Hospital, Indianapolis. ' Vera Howey — City Cafe. Colleen Miller — Beauty College, Ft. Wayne. Marjory Mcintosh — Beauty College, Ft. Wayne. Margaret Mankowski — Journal-Gazette, Ft. Wayne. Leah Malcolm — Superior Drive Inn. Winifred Lewis— A P Store. Carolyn Lewis — Mrs. Warren J. McClure. Catherine Kern — Mrs. Donald Cleland. Elza Jordan — At home on father ' s farm. Gerald Johnson — Boff ' s Battery Shop. Barbara Myers — Creek Chub Bait Co. Jay Norris— Works for Dr. Hall. Helen Ransom- — Mrs. Calvin Jorday, Malvern, Arkansas. Marjorie Robinson — Working in Ft. Wayne. Barbara Russell — Nature ' s Rival Co. Richard Sarber — Student, Purdue University. Robert Sliger — Working on father ' s farm. Mary Lou Smith — Student, Purdue University. Allen Souder — Warner Gear, Auburn. Robert Spencer — Staying at home. Marjorie Strock — Employed at Creek Chub Bait Co. Ernest Stroh — Shreve ' s Wood Turnings. Gloria ' VanDerbosch — Secretary for Haffner ' s. Patricia ' Van Lear — Mrs. Llovd Turnbull, LaPaz. Waunieta Walt— G. E., Ft. Wayne. Patsy Walters — Working in Ft. Wayne. DeWayne Warstler— Southwest Photo Arts Institute, Dallas, Texas. David Westfall— U. S. Navy. Carl Wetoskey — Working on father ' s farm. CLASS WILL . . . We, the Senior Class of Nineteen hundred and forty-eight, do hereby leave our last will and testament — may our heirs benefit by our sacrifices. 1, Vincent Bartlett, will to Richard Kruger my ability to get through first and second year typing by the skin of my teeth. I, Diane Hopkins, will to Punk Lunman my flirtatious ways and my whistle awarded to me for being a flirt. ( You ' ve got a nice start, Punky. ) To Gretel Heinzerling do I, Marvin Sherman, will those blaring notes in band. To Janet Limpert, Maxine Fitch, and Sharon DePew, do we, Phyllis Beck, Ramona Treesh, and Esther Stevens, will our top lockers. I, Paul Bloom, will to Robert Panning my ambitions and hope that it won ' t take him seven years to finish. ■We, the gruesome threesome — Roland Cole, Charles Argubright, and Richard Buchmeier — will our incomparable ability (?) to anyone " brave " enough to take Chemistry. May Mr. Baker rest in peace. I, Betty Brown, will to Jeanette Fenstermaker my " skininess. " To Marcine Ashenfelter, do 1, Marjorie Zoll, will my hamburger career. I, Maurice McPheeters, will to Bill Mavit) ' my bashfulness. To Pat Krider, do I, Barbara Krider, will my work in the library. I, Joyce Kuckuck, will to any junior what little of my temper there is left. I, Marilyn Heinlen, will to Marilyn Brown my job of typing all eligibilty lists for Mr. Bateman — poor girl. To Ted Fletcher, do 1, Howard Simpson, will the ability to make the all-conference first team in football in his junior year. 1, Dick Ober, will to Georgie ' Wappes my ability for crooning in the football locker room. 1, David Grimm, will any underclassman my ability to secure, without much difficulty (the usual third degree, that is) , an " excused " absence blank. 1, Charles Davis, will to Johnnie ' Walters my not being the tallest, but next-to-the-tallest boy in my class. To anyone who wants to take the chance, do we, Chuck Hartle, Joyce Barnes, Dorothy Martin, and Peg Smith, will our ability to get to school at the last possible minute and still not be late. I, Carol Kessler, after wondering what to will and what to leave, have finally decided that I am just willing to leave. I, Gerald Carper, will to anyone who will make use of it, my three years of mechanical drawing. To Jerry Campbell, do I, Lee Cook, will my ability to make good grades in U. S. History after a half year of " horsing around. " To Kenneth Sliger, do I, Jim Ferguson, will all the trouble with cars and Mr. Bateman. I, Marjory Newman, will to Tiny Bush my typewriter in Room 19 (it is second from the left on the front row. ) I, George Pearson, will my big mouth to anyone who can keep it shut. To Dwayne Harris, do I, Ned Schlosser, will my book of excuses for the " Monday Morning Blues. " I, Frank Turtle, will to anyone who may need it my ability to keep out of trouble while in school. To Robert Boren, do I, Norval ' Withrow, will all my old rusty trumpet mouthpieces, with the provision that he keeps them shiny. I, Margaret ' Weideman, will to Elly Smith my Chemistry drawer and the few remaining utensils, in hopes she will keep them in one stable piece. 1, Joe De ' Veny, will to any junior my white class sweater that gets so dirty. To any junior, do I, Donald Eldridge, will my ability to avoid the breakfast club. I, Ballard Leins, will to any junior who wants it, my position on the Aeolian Staff. I, Ed Mortorff, will to Jim Moses my wire football locker. May it be a profit to him as it was to me. To Donald Gentry, do I, Franklyn Damman, will some of my size. ( Please, no comment. ) " We, Bob Mossberger and Irma StoU, will to any future journalism students our trials and tribulations in journalism this past year. I, Earl Schlotterback, will to Dick Christlieb my ability to fix wrecked cars. I, Dale Schulthess, will to Jack Thrush my exciting arguments with Mr. Bateman. To Sarah McCarter, do I, Jo Anne Sell, will my ability to be a nuisance. I, Gene Snook, will to Joan Carlin my ability to maintain a lasting friendship. We, Emmett Traxler and Bob Treesh, will to anyone who wants it, our ability to get into trouble. To Blaine Peters, do I, Bill Ervin, will my position of " left half, extended " on the G. H. S. eleven. May he use it to advantage in ' 48. To Martin Woodcox, do I, Roy Creager, will my mechanical drawing skills and chills, of interest and otherwise. I, Richard Hollis, will to Bill Leech my football locker To any freshman or sophomore who needs it, do I, Jayne Owens, will my love for first and second year Latin. I, Wayne Souder, will to any junior boy my ability to have a good time. We, Benny Pence, Glen Nodine, and Pete Smith, will our ability to carry on a conversation, to anyone who may need it. To Ann McBride, do I, Barbara Simpson, will my ability to have my lessons on time. I, Evie Smith, will be willing to make the will to put in the Senior Wills so that someone might get willed something because of my willingness. We, Carl McNutt and Karl Siiger, will to any two juniors our long lists of absences. May they have better success in getting them excused than we did. I, Richard Lee Haynes, will to Dale Yarde my office in the F. F. A. and the ability to be sick at the time when work is to be done. To the Freshman class do we, the Class of ' 48, will our studious efforts to conquer algebra and Latin. To the Sophomore class, do we, the Class of ' 48, will our determination to secure a mutual friendship between sophomores and juniors. To the Junior class, do we, the Class of ' 48, will the responsibilities and accomplishments of a maturing group of students. To the school, do we, the Class of ' 48, leave our sincere hopes that more and better student- teacher relationships shall be attained. Signed by the authoritative representative of the Senior Class. S) ec . ' itt.-77Z ' 73t. 67 $S CN$CI $ Barker Motor Sales Dr. R. M. Barnard Best Store Blair ' s News Agency Boff ' s Battery Shop Boston Store Brinkerhoff and Brinkerhoff Bunk ' s Restaurant Carlin Appliance Store Central Market Clark and Company The Clinic Jack Cortese Motor Sales Cottage Pastry Shop Creek Chub Bait Co. Dalrymple Barber Shop Deihl Service — Squeeze Inn DePew ' s Dry Cleaners Durr ' s Shell Service Farm Bureau — Elevator Gala Lady Beauty Salon Gala Theatre Garrett City Coal Company Garrett Clipper Garrett Hotel Garrett Lumber Company Garrett Municipal Utilities Garrett State Bank Garrett Telephone Company Gerig Furniture Corporation George Dry Cleaning Gingery ' s Department Store Haffner ' s 5c to $1.00 Stores Dr. F. A. Hall Hardware Engineering Company Haynes ' Dairy Heinlen ' s Store Heinzerling ' s Hardware Heitz Grocery Hughes ' Drug Store Georg: 7. Her Insurance Trustees Inc. Jones Cafe Kennedy ' s East Side Grocery Lantz Barber Shop Limpert ' s Jewelry Littles Hardware Lobby Sandwich Shop Chas. F. Lumm Lynn ' s Home Appliances McKee Funeral Home McLaug ' .ilin Auto Parts J. A. Meyer Department Store Midwestern Foundries Mitchell and Kratzer Service Mountz and Mountz Dr. R. A. Nason Nature ' s Rival Company Glenn Nicolai and Company Dr. N. M. Niles Charles Ort and Company J. S. Patterson R. and M. Motors, Inc. Reidhart ' s Home Store Dr. D. M. Reynolds Dr. R. P. Reynolds Schlosser Oil Company Sebring ' s Cleaners CuUigan Soft Water Service Stern Clothing Company Superior Dairy Superior Drive Inn Taylor ' s Shoe Shop Thorne Studio Turney Coal Company ' Williams Grocery ■Wyatt ' s Zern Service Station Zimmerman ' s Drug Store Zimmerman ' s Funeral Home B44AicU PnltUifU Q04flfUi4Uf
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