George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 50

 

George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1933 Edition, George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1933 Edition, George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1933 Edition, George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1933 Edition, George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1933 Edition, George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1933 Edition, George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1933 Edition, George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1933 Edition, George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1933 Edition, George Washington High School - Post Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 50 of the 1933 volume:

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M innie Sands Clubs .. .... Margaret Sands Sports . . . .... James Richwine Ada Gooden Dramatics . . . .... Irma Allen Snapshots ........ .... R obert M. Smith Business Manager Cover Design . .. Title Page ..... Center Spread . . Thumb Places . . . Cartoons . . Art Frederick Mills Marguerite Halbing Clyde Carter Harriet Fouts Delores Dorsey George Bange Charles Lockwood Helen Wilson, Jean Graham, Ernestine Smith, Everitt Wood, and Edward Heise. Faculty Advisors ........ Elizabeth Jane Lane, Mary S. McBride, Frances Failing, Allan R. Stacy, and Ocal Muterspaugh. ' P'l'135T"'yf1"T'5'Z"0j Mem ber X Xxqsf A Lassen? ff ' Photography by Moorefield Studios, Inc. Engraving by Rhoades, Hice, and Etter. Printing by George Washington High School Printshop l 5 l Bmrzzias AKENS, WILLIAM: Lightninf ALBERTSON, MARY: Neighborhood gos- siper. ALLEN, FLORENCE: Ever present Flo! ALLEN, IRMA: Speaking of French can- aries. ALLEN, MARIE: Christamore fanatic. ANDERSON, ROBERT: Step'n a half. ANGRICK, FRANCES: A wicked sax blower. ANGRICK, HELEN: Street singer. ARGO, GERTRUDE: Silent Gert. AVERITT, MILDRED: Geometry shark. BAINAKA, CHARLES: "As I was s-say-A ing." BANGE, GEORGE: Best looking boy in school? BAUMBACH, CLIFFORD: Goes in for elec- tions. BECK, IDA: Big-eyed gal. BENEFIEL, CATHERINE: Smiling libra- rian. BERRY, EDWARD: No-ah Berry? BERTRAM, HELEN: Little but spicy. BEUKE, VELMA: Blushing blonde. Un- usual? BLAND, ALLEN: Fours years and no lef- ter! BoHL1NGER, FORREST: o gi-aflnyz What big teeth you have. BOHM, NORRIS: 'Likes to tease the gals. BOLTON, FRED: Big and handsome. BOSWELL, VIRGINIA: Our Boswell sis- ter. BOUFFORD, RAYMOND: The Old Oaken Bucket. BOYD, JAMES: Some people should grow up. BOYD, LYNN: Long shanks. BOYDEN, RAYMOND: Personality plus. BRADFORD, JOSEPH: Big Feet. BRILL, HERSCHEL: Abie's Irish Rose. BRITTON, PAUL: Pride of church basket- ball team. BROWN, GORDON: Can he take it? CAMDEN, CARLIN: Second fiddle. CARLSTEDT, RICHARD: Dick's preeningl CARTER, CLYDE: Symphonic songster. CHAPLIN, MILBURN: Another Charlie? CLARK, MARY LOUELLA: "California Here I Come." COATS, LEWIS: Muma's boy. COMMONS, MARGARET: A great drama- tist. CONDON, MARY: Low harmony. COX, CHARLES: He goes for underelass- men. COX, GENEVA: She picks 'em old. COX, PAUL: Dignified senior. CREAMER, MAY: Quiet May. CRIDER, JOSEPIIINE: They laugh when I stand. CULBI-IRTSON, MORRIS: Bridge expert? CUMMINS, JAMES: Always coming: never going. DANIELS, CURTIS: Home-lot football star. DAVIS, THELMA: Is it "Kiss-proof?" 8 DAY, RAYMOND: One year man. DEZELAN, JOE: Uncle Joey. DOLZALL, PAUL: These Quiet Kind...? DORSEY, DELORES: A musician and art- ist. DOUGHERTY, DORIS: She's a boy. DOUGLASS, BETTY: Talkative Bette. DOUGLASS, VIOLET: A bright violet. DOVE, VIRGIL: Lovey dovey Dove. DOWNARD, CHARLEEN: How's your algebra, Charley? U DUFFEY, EILEEN: What a talker! EAKINS, LORENE: "Dancing with tears in my. . ." EASLEY, DELORES: See "Dee" you see "Dot" EASTWOOD, JAMES: Is he darling? EDWARDS, DOROTHY: An English sing- ET. ENGLE, ALMA: Giggles. ENGLE, JACK: Shirtless Union. ERLICH, JOHN: Twelve year man trying five year plan. FAULK, ELMER: Tutor of tooters. FINDELL, FINDLAY FISCHER FISCHER, EDWARD: Just a gigolo. EDWARD: Pride of Speedway. HERMAN: Woman Hater. VIRGINIA: Myers or bust. FLAKE, ROBERT: Cornflakes. FLETEMEYER, MILDRED: Have you heard her Purdue story? FORD, ELSIE: Model T. FOWLER, VERA: Uh! Yeah. FRANKLIN, ONETA: Twinkle toes is doctor shy. FRENCH, DOROTHY: She goes Wading. FULLEN, LYLA MAY: Golden glint. GARBES, FRANK: He picks 'em short. GENTRY, ATHENA: As still as any mouse. GEORGEFF, BASIL: He sees but one. GIBSON, CHARLES: Roll room flash. GILLETTE, DOROTHY: Is she keen! GINGERY, EDITH: What a loud voice. GOODE, ARTHUR: Good? How good? GOODEN, ADA: Some basketball athlete. GOODLET, MARTHA ANN: Girl Reserve enthusiast. GRAHAM, JEAN: A bit sketchy. GRAY, EDNA: Better than Etna Green. GREER, PAUL: Home in a barrel. GROSS, LOTTIE: Shellacked coiifure. GRUNDON, HAZEL: A school asset. GUNDERLOY, HAROLD: Rah, rah-rah-rah. HALBING, MARGUERITE: Is she a real Lemon? HANDACK, FRANK: Musically inclined. HEANEY, EUGENE: Future paint daub- er. HERRING, RALPH: They come in cans. I9 HINE, CHARLES: It is a Permanent? HODGE, EDNA: Where the lilies grow. HOEFLING, HELEN: Witty. HOFF, EARL: Bluebeard. HOGUE, CARL: 'tWater-boy." HOLLINGSWORTH, LUCILE: Our Lilli- put. HOOSER, EDITH: Hooser Pete? HOUSEFIELD, HAROLD: A tailor-made man. HUBER, CARL: Ross the second. IRWIN, ANDREW: Innocence abroad. I JACOBS, SUSIE: Charlie's pride. JANES, ENOS: Future Ph. D. JANES, MJARILLA: A stenographer? Maybe. JOHNS, HUBERT: Drives like he talks- BLAH, BLAH. JOHNSON, EMILY MAE: Little Eva. JOHNSON, JOYCE: Latin shark. JOHNSON, LEWIS: Does he like blondie? JOHNSON, MARY ELIZABETH: Teachers. on all sides. JOSLIN, EDITH: Loves shorthand--Oh, yeah? KELLY, GERALDINE: This goblin'll get you "Eddie". KEMP, ROSE: Silent dynamite. KEMP, WILLIS: Speedy burns the Frost. KENNEDY, JOSEPHINE: Sweeter as the years go by. KINNINGER, ESTHER: Slam promoter. KNIGHT, MABEL: Early Pyatty. KUNTZ, ROBERT: A swell Scout. KUPFERSCHMIDT, CECELIA: The gig- gling wit. LAMBERT, WILMA: A silent blonde. LEAGUE, MARY: Points unknown. LEE, IVIILDRED: The silent twin. LEEPER, JAMES: Leepin' Lena likes rosin. LEFFLER, MAX: Hai: he got rhythm? LEMEN, ROBERT: He's building air cas- tleS. LEONARD, JANE: Amen. LEWIS, EUGENE: "Over the bounding waves." LILE, HERSCHEL: Trader HOFII. LOGSDON, STELLA: Brilliance plus. LOVE, LENORA: Comes once in a lifetime. LYNCH, HAROLD: The Vagabond king. LYONS, VIRGINIA: "Cairy me back to old Virginia." MACE, EVELYN: Legally inclined. M XCE, MAURICE: Champion chisler. MARSALL, RUTH: The Silent policy. MARTIN, DONALD: Oh! if I could play a MATHEWS, ROBERT: In reverie. MCCASLIN, EARL: What a man!-ager. MCCCLLUM, GENEVA: A star drawer. MQDONALD, FRANCES: Some basket- ball shooter. if ,,.. Hum, -if 2 MCNEW, CHARLES: Speed demon. MCTARSNEY, ROBERT: He handles the lilies. MEDARIS, WESLEY: Give him a program. MILLER, SADIE: A friendly miller. MILLS, FREDERICK: Old Maestro of the ivories. MILLS, WILLIAM: Hot shot number one. MINKNER, HARRY: Just Pickle. MINOR, KEITH: "Crazy Over Horses, Hor- ses." MITCHELL, PRISCILLA: Make it three. MOCK, EDWARD: Ultra violet ray favor- ite. MOFFETT, THOMAS: "A" flat. MONN, IRMA: "My Buddy." MOORE, THOMAS: "I Idolize My Baby'S Eyes." MORGAN, LUCILLE: Lemon rinse? MURRELL, EVA LANE: The teachers miss her. MEYERS, FRED: Body by Fischer. MUTERSPAUGH, HELEN: Little Red Rid- ing Hood. NANCE, OPAL: A friendly gesturer. NEAL, JAMES: Brownsburg. NICKOLL, DOROTHY: Five pennies. NIXON, BONNIE: Artist and Model. OBERGFELL, ANNABELL: Frightened Ann. PAUL, ALFRED: Chemistry shark. PAYNE, LUCY: Is Lucy a Payne or not? PENIZEK, ELIZABETH: Would-be broad jumper. PETERS, FRANK: A Price tag. PITTMAN, CLARA: Red headed woman!!! POLLARD, DORIS: Aloof. POTTINGER, LESTER: Up from the nur- sery. POWERS, CATHERINE: Soprano from Tech. PRESTIN, AUDREY: "We're Typing All Day Long." PRICE, DOROTHY: Precious Price. PRYOR, CARL: That broad Southern brogue. PURSLEY, FLOYD: W-Wait a minute. QUALITZA, SYLVIA: The Reader's Guide. REISS, DOROTHY: Stands 'em up at dan- ces. RICHWINE, JAMES: Connoisseur of girls. ROCKEY, LOREN: Jasonville flash. ROGERS, JACK: "Yes, we have no ban- anas." RUETER, RUTH: N0 sawdust in mine. SANDS, MARGARET: The desert shall blossom as a rose. SANDS, MINNIE: Minnie has a heart as big as a whale. SANFORD, HELEN: She loves red hair. SCHARLAU, MARGARET: Seamstress Marge. SCHUCH, RALPH: The official fly catcher. SCOTT, HERSCHEL: Shortie. SCOTT, IRENE: She's a honey. SELLER, CARL: What good's a cellar? ...- 141 SELLER, JOHN: The cellar's empty now. SHANKLIN, VERA: Seclusive Vera. SHARP, JEAN: And is she sharp! SHARP, J. O.: What's in a name? SHEFFER, EILEEN: Quiet? I should say so. SHELLEY, MARY: Can she vault horses! SHINKEL, RALPH: Dusty Ralph. SINCO, ROSALYN: A movie fan. SKAGGS, EVELYN: The skin we love to touch. SMITH, ERNESTINE: Intolerance personi- fied SMITH, LEONARD: Rumba boy. SMITH, ROBERT E.: A symphonic news- boy. SMITH, ROBERT M.: The drugstore cow- boy. SMITH, VERA: The engaging kind. SORTWELL, MARJORIE: You old soak. SPRECHER, GILBERT: The thinker. STEELE, JOHN: His favorite bone-trom- bone. STEELMAN, MARGARET: Just a little iron-y. STEINHAUER, RUBY: Germany's gift to men? STEPHENS, ROGER: Schnitzlebank. STEVENS, MARIAN: Floor burns. STOCK, ELSIE: An underhand shot. SUGARS, JOSEPHINE: She should be sweet. SUMMERS, PHILIP: Sunny Phil. SURBER, MARGUERITE: An all around girl. SWITZER, ETHEL: She's a Jorman TABER, JEANETTE: He's pinning her down. TANSEL, LOUISE: What a transcription grader! TAYLOR, JOHN: Just a private. TERHUNE, MALCOLM: Early eighties THOMPSON, HARRY: What an athlete! TRAGER, MARGARET: Giggling Gertie. UGRINOVICH, HELEN: A Czech from Serbia. VAN SANT, DICK: Does he have tact? VIEWEGH, DOROTHY: Does she like trom- bones? WALLIN, JUANITA: A still miss. WALTZ, DORIS: Give her time. WARREN, GLENN, "Girls, here comes 'Sheenie'." WATT, THELMA: Watt's Thelma? WEATHERFORD, GEORGIA BELLE: Her heart is not here. WEBER, ELIZABETH: Christamore hang- on. WEIDNER, KENNETH: One-man band. WEST, DONALD: Model golfer. WEST, NETTIE: Our mermaid. WHEELER, RAY: Has he got free wheel- ing? WHELCHEL, DONALD: "It don't mean a thing .... ". WHIFFING, WAYNE: The Chatterbox. WHITE, HAZEL: Commercial product? 5 "TS" WHITE, RUTH: Very busy and energetic...maybe it's Grapenuts. WICKER, MARY: Our ever-ready, ever-willing Rock of Gibraltar. WILLIAMS, RUTH: If it's to be known, ask her not to tell. WILSON, DORIS: There's music in the air when Doris is around. WILSON, HELEN: She has designs with an artistic touch. WILSON, MARY LOUISE: Washington high school will certainly miss her. WILTERMOOD, JOHN: Some business man! Ditched motorcycle for cow. WINCEL, VIRGIL: Our Gringo dancer and how he can hop! WOOD, EVERITT: Our one big subject covers a lot ...... . WRIGHT, ARNOLD: Do clothes make the man '? Oh, but what a man!!! WRIGHT, FRANCES: The blushing genius. YATES, ROBERT: Flashing Yates. YOVANOVICH, SLOBODAN: John Doe. ZUNK, LOUIS: A Slovanian honey. l15l Fl o QQ.- ,"1i' 'fps -, 44, , so xr, 1 . fqqezb 6 f, If -6 -1-Fifi, In the name of God, Amen, we, the 1933 sen- ior class of George Washington high school, be- ing of sound and disposing mind and memory and realizing the uncertainties of this frail and transitory life do hereby make, ordain, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament revoking all former wills by us made. 1. We name, nominate, and appoint the jun- iors as executors of this will and we direct that they heed not our folly and soon after our exit go the straight and narrow way. 2. We give this advice and bequeath unto our beloved underclassmen all our property both valuable and unvaluable of every kind and nature and wheresoever situated. WE, THE SENIORS, WILL: Wayne WhiHing's "Line" to Louie Luzar, Minnie Sands's ardor for red-headed bus drivers to Phyliss Phillips, Basil Georgeflws right to make female hearts beat faster to "Dave" Mears, Mary Wicker's daily hike to Ruth Knierim, "Sheeney" Warren's good looks and ways with the girls to any lonely jun- ,3 , of ior, Margaret Sands's single shot baskets to Martha Burns, Ada Gooden's red X corduroy gym pants to , Sophie Somrak, Everitt W -- Wood's assistant science po- WML x sition to Harold Baker, Mar- ! K XX ian Stevens's basketball abil- X l ity to Hazel Chapman, Lor- ,....inD!' ' 'a A. hi ' fl J' If f 3 ll 'I f en Rockey's athletic skill to Harry Greeley, Jim Leeper's love of double study hall seats to Velma Tip- more, Sue Jacob's complacence to M. Neaville, lvlargaret Commons's poetic ability to Waneta Walter Wilson, "Speedy" Kemp's shyness to Carnefix, William Akens's speedy gait to Otto Petero, Ed Findell's infatuation for the girls to Bob Moffett, Mary Albertson's brightness in history to lveese White, Charles CoX's place on the Christamo1'e line to "Stubbins", Mildred Fletemeyer's general knowledge and positive- ness to Pauline Kiefer, Lewis Johnson's admiration for blondes to Harry Cher- ry, Fred Mills's job as bus- 1 iness manager to anyonek foolish enough to take it. Irene Scott's red wavy hair to John Hancock, Ar- nold Wright's clothes to W. Kord, Doris Waltz's naivete to Janet Ernst, Ralph Schuch's enormous shoes to Harlan Ruede, Clara Pittman's freckles to Jo- sephine Brisnik, Josephine Kennedy's title "most popular girl" to any lucky junior, Earl Hoff's watch over underclassmen to "Red" Tot- ten, Art Goode's ability to be tardy to Ed John- son, Josephine Crider's speech ability to C. Ben- ner, Joe Dezelan's relationships and smiles to Daryll Williams, Jack Engle's snarl to Henry Kreutzinger, Frances Angrick's knowledge of the English vocabulary to Carl Otto, Dgick Carlstedt's boldness to Nick Mates, Ed Find- lay's cradle role to Jimmy Alyea, Frances ,, J lf, Qi G I17l VVrights Kentucky drawl to M. J. Fairchild' Flsie Stock s nonchalance to M. Hessg Josephine Sugars s sweet voice to Lottie McHaffy' Carlin Camden s dancing ability to N. Bamford. Velma Beuke s school-girl complexion to the homeliest junior' Virgil Dove s masculine power over girls to Ralph Flake' Jimmy Eastwoods timidness to Pliner Kock' Hazel Grundons po- sition on the High Honor Roll to anyone able to reach it' Emily M. Johnson s gift of gab to L. Zoitas' Bob McTarsney s to Ray Marple' Ruth Will- iams s amazing curiosity to Mateldia Sparenblek' Jerry Kelly gives her red hair to any junior de- siring it' Maurice Maces cave man stuff to Burns , Skeets Mills s popular- 74,,,fp Terhunes complexion to llff '4 Frank Zkrazekg Hazel oe . White s sisterly affection 1' to Jane Fletemeyerg Ruth 0 55 000 Whites ability to extem- .0' z.j.,D7o- ff porize to R. Stokesg Mar- 4' . 0 0 Q garet T13.gQ!',S lisp to M. ' Ellwangerg Jimmy Rich- ' wines hall strolling with if it attractive blondes to Billy Fidgerg Jack Roger's car troubles to Bob Singerg Ruth Rueter's man- lucky attitude to any serious minded juniorg Charles Bainaka's vest to T. Strouseg Catherine Benefiels library position to E. Grimesg Allen Bland s letter to Fred Smithg "Jinny" Boswell's Henna rinse to Z. Raptcleffg Paul Britton's ge- ometry ability to Mildred Poundsg "Gordy" Brown s devilish make-up to LaVern Burns. Clyde Carter's vocabulary to R. Tooleg Lor- , S Y I , I y ! N ! ' x V y Y Y , Y J , ' 1 7 9 A , , , , Y 7 B 2 knack of sleeping in class icure to Mary Davisg "Bang" Bange's happy-go- 7 Z v 9? , ' ' n H Y Y Y ca 77. - 7 1 IL ,, , . 1 ity with the girls to V. Jines, Opal Nance s be- guiling smile to Alma Kanalacg Audrey Prestin's delicateness to Nancy Baumhoferg Ruby Stein- hauer's Roman nose to "Swede" Radcliffeg Ethel Switzer's slimness to Reva Wrightg Virgil Win- cel's dancing ability to W. Herremang t'Slo" Yo- vanovich's football suit to any one big enough to wear itg Louie Zunk's chatter to Virgil Danforth. John Taylor's avoirdupois to John Kennedyg Mary L. Wilson's aifability toward the faculty to David Foltzg Gilbert Sprecher's stupid jokes to Christina Townsend: Dot P1-ice's fiippancy to Marthena Sipeg Sylvia Qualizza's curly hair to someone less fortunateg Vera Smith's tennis ab- ility to Mary Liebendauferg J. O. Sharp's range to Maurice Fowlerg Keith Minor's personable walk to B. Berlingg Esther Kinninger's student managership to Wilma Mileyg Eileen Dufi'y's "boy friend" to Nora Allisong "Dee" Easley's love for presidency to Mary Woody "Flo" Allen's attendance record to K. Butlerg lrma Allen's tal- ent for arguing to Loretta Sutphing Helen Ang- rick's broad acres to Edith Carterg Charleen Downard's blond stateliness to Agnes Dezelan. "Butch" Baumbaclrs aggressivness in bas- ketball to Bob McDonaldg Bob Yates's barber college position to R. Davenportg Phillip Sum- mers's cheery smile to Max Glazeg John Wilter- mood's bump-bumpers to W. Conroyg Malcolm fl 8 ene Eakins's flair for dancing to K. Romerg Dot Edwards's typing ability to Mike Stanichg Alma Engle's stroll to anyone slow enough to try itg Virginia Fischer's door prize ability to C. Racobsg Lyla May Fullen's silver slippers to Jean Nealyg "Maggie" Halbing's ability to faint to L. Brock- tong Cecelia Kupferschmidt's popularity to M. Hybargerg Mary League's high grades to Betty Bamfordg Stella Logsdon's sweet disposition to Dot Sraderg Jane Leonard's R. O. T. C. cape to Mary Wolfeg Priscilla Mitchel1's charming ways to Martha Van Talgeg Fred Myers's blufiing in commercial geography to VV. Woodg F1'ank Pet- ers's vile sneezes to R. Wilkinsg Helen Muter- paugh's doll dressing ability to Betty Chanleyg Helen Sanford's excellence in Virgil to Jane Larrimoreg Eva Lane Mur- Q " , -. . . -- rells athletic l8CO-d to . t.,.'tew--TZ: LaDeana Thompsong Har- ""'-: ry Thompson's awkward- 'i.::i,,i J -',T':, ness to V. Dawsong Mil- "5 uh 'dred Averitt's exclusive- " ness to Mary Harrisong Fred Bolton's proportions to H. Gasginsg Jim Boyd's "Wisconsin" to Wisconsing Lynn Boyd's soprano voice to "Kasnak". "Fat" Boyden's long hours to F. McKinneyg Joe Bradford's gentleness to H. Kelleyg Lew Coats's timidness to F. Gobing Paul Cox's art ability to l J. Hodges: May Creamer's aloofness to Ida Vance: Morris Cu1bertson's gab to A. Johnson Jim Cumn1ins's nimble fingers to C. Owens: Cur- tis Daniels's secret passion to all bashful males: Thelma Davis's make-up kit to Ruth Brenton: Paul Dolzall's dual life to W. Burcham: Delorus Dorsey's eyes to Mascara Company: Doris Doug- herty's red sweater to J. Dunn: Betty Doug- lass's mute ability to Frank Prater: Violet Dou- glass's blushing to Lois Ely: John Erlich's long enrollment to C. Roberts: Elmer Faulk's orch- estra leadership to C. Ernst: Herman Fisher's y brilliancy to Eddie Pearson: QQ ' ZBob Flake's Minute Men mem- ? bership to C. Ewing: Elsie A Ford's spare tires to M. Ellis: Oneta Franklin's petiteness to " L. George: Martha A. Goodlet's canter to M. Harrington: Paul ,I Greer's assortment of sweaters ' to R. Hurst: Harold Gunderloy's magic tricks to Loren Black: Frank Handak's pencil destiny to the Penmanship Class: Eugene Heaney's chemistry to D. Stalling: Chas. Hine's beauty shop to Bob Farmer: Andy Irwin's cher- ry pie receipt to any would-be bachelor. Bob Leinen gives the back of "Maggie's" pic- ture to anyone "sweet and lovable" enough to deserve it: Harry Minkner's specks to F. Bun- tong Tom MofTett's base voicetoucurly-lock's": Tom Moore's watch over "Annette" to F. Blake: Mary Shelley's stout size to N. Brown: Evelyn Skaggs hair to a homely junior: Bob E. Smith's band position to H. Swindollg "Elmer" Sortwell's refined speech to "Dude" Sands: "Mai-gy" Sur- ber's flair for basketball games to I. Marshall: Kenneth Weidner's band 9 suit to Ray Boyd: Don N 0 Whelchel's ego to W. Syl- Q , vester: Helen Wilson's "" VWM'-' painting smock to Dorothy Burkholder: Herschel Lile's .IZ love of the oflice to Ralph mi Farmer: Lenora Love's telling to P. Kriel: Evelyn X Mace's primping ability to Elizabeth Parks: Don Mar- tin's wind to Walter Dozall: Earl McCaslin's ability under the basket to "Cowboy" Neill: I1 9 Charles McNew's mischievousness to Joe Weeks: Wesley Medaris's linament to Chester Kasnak: Sadie Miller's refinement to all junior girls: Ed Mock's architectural ability to "Hop" Howard: Lucille Morgan's beauty parlor love to C. Twiggg Bonnie Nixon's ambitions to W. Beavers: Lucy Payne's dancing ability to Pauline Benefiel: Doris Pollard's exclusiveness to John Eastwood: Dot Reiss's "All American" rating to L. Weath- erford: Marie Allen's sweetness to F. Burgess. Annabell Obergfell's lisp to Rudy Vallee: Ma- rilla Janes's ways to Ruth Cooper: Joyce John- son's slimness to Helen Danforth: Bob Kuntz's height to R. Davenport: Dot Nikoll's hair to Lois Skaggs: Alfred Paul's reports to D. Deg- ener: Lester Pottenger's lunch period to C. Owen: Catherin Powers's credits in harmony to M. Steling: Margaret Scharlau's needle to Mary Kremer: Carl Seller's sales- manship ability to Walter M shii-es: vera Shanklin's iong Q answers to Helen Butler: John Seller's corduroys to J. Corn- well: Jean Sharp's Girl Re- serve ofiice to M. Welch: Mar- garet Steelman's eye for clothes to Frances O'Neilg Louise Tansel's embarrassment to D. Smith: Vir- ginia Lyons's Egyptain looks to L. Rice: Frank G3l'b6S'S talk to R. Tingle: Lottie Gross's dis- playing stroll to G. Smith: Jeanette Tabor's critical mind to A. Johnson: Edith Gingery's secret affection for "Sheeney" to Dorothy Grady: Helen Hoefling's clerking position to M Burns. Lucille Hollingsworth's self confidence or the dance fioor to M. Dauseh: Edythe Hooser's desire to confide to A. Jones: Harold House- field's seriousness to R. Huntg Joyce Johnson's avoirdupois to M. Morrow: Edith Joslin's dark hair to S. Dwindell: Rose Kemp's boisterous- ness to E. Mayfield: Mabel Knight's fidelity to One Man Fidelity: Max Leflier's disarming grin to R. Holloway: Eugene Lewis's "W. I." life to W. Johnson: Ida Bcck's timidity to Sue Stur- geon: Norris Bohm's wind to C. Owens: Forrest Bolingei-'s physique to C. Meade: Ray Boufi'ord's bowlegs to Lester Pottenger: Milburn Chaplin's lContinued on page 43.1 L f at l f , 11,6 ' 1 kg J, - ii , Se I ff Y V , W. ' 4 " 5 ' ,v Q i Ii Q' ' i ' 5 ' . Q, , I 1 ' f if ia -xi 5 ' . - . gf: , 1. A, 4 ' lf! E ' f . , t J 8 4 f S . gh: ,, A ., . D , Baslillall BASEBALL 1933 l Although it has rained most of the baseball Schedule ici-mtimiedl Washington Qpp lseason, the Washington ball club has won nine s:Api.il 25 Indiana School i-ei. Deaf 7 l -games and lost one for a percentage of .900 even. +Api.il 30 Alexandria 5 2 Dupont Manual Training high school of ifApi.il 28 Shelbyville 5 3 Louisville, Kentucky, one of our prominent foes, iMay 2 Southport Canceled fell 9 to 5 before the pitching ability of Howard, 'May 3 Danville 5 3 and the heavy hitting which the team was 9fMay 6 Dupont Manual capable of delivering. This was our first game of fLouisville, Ky.J 9 5 with the Kentucky nine. Dupont Manual is re- fMay 9 Indiana School puted to be a very strong ball club. The game for the Deaf 15' 2 was a charity contest sponsored by the George May 12 Shelbyville 11 8 Washington Men's Club. May 16 Park 1'7 8 Among other teams who came out on the May 19 Richmond 7 8 short end of the score were: Danville, Alexand- May 23 Alexandria ria, Indiana School for the Deaf, Shelbyville, May 26 Richmond and Park' l'Forfeited games. Morton .of -Richmond slugged in six runs in Personal Record the fourth inning to hand us our only defeat so AB HITS PCT. far this season. A final rally consisting mainly of Jones 2 1 500 two three-baggers by Stevenson, third base- Baumbach 33 14 424 man, and Baumbach, first baseman, failed by one Stevenson 26 9 347 run to score the required three runs to win the Howard 18 6 333 game. The final score was 8 to 7. Rosenstein . 9 3 333 Seven of the nine games won were forfeited Hodges 35 11 314 because a few members of the tribe were in- Yovanovieli 25 7 280 eligible according to Ihsaa's rules. Miller 13 3 230 Schedule Washington Opp. Greeley 27 6 222 fApril 11 Southport Rain Welchell 23 5 218 iApril 14 Danville 2 0 Ayers 26 5 192 'kApril 18 Park Rain Fischer 29 3 103 I 20 l FOOTBALL Fine cooperation on the part of the coach and team won for George Washington high school the city championship trophy, for the second time in six years. Statistics show that the '32 squad had the best record for football that Washington high school has ever had, with no opponents of the "champs" crossing the goal line on the home gridiron. A loss to Libby of Toledo, Ohio, and a tie with Marion were the only blemishes on the brilliant record of the season. Five players re- ceived Purdue Alumni Medals. They were Clif- ford Baumbach, Joseph Dezelan, Gordon Brown, Harry Cherry, and Robert McTarsney. Cherry, Baumbach, and Dezelan also received positions on the All State Team selection. At a convocation held in the auditorium, the championship trophy was given by Mr. Milo H. Stuart, Assistant Superintendent of Indianapolis schools, to Captain Glenn Warren, who presented it, on behalf of the team, to Mr. Walter G. Ging- ery. Twenty-three boys received Block "W" sweaters as awards for championship. Graduating lettermen are: Captain Glenn "Sheeney" Warren, end, Fred "Freddie" Myers, end, Clifford "Butch" Baumbach, tackleg Joseph l 2 "Joe" Dezelan, tackle, Harry "Pickle" Minker, tackle, Louis "Louie" Zunk, tackleg Gordon "Gordie" Brown, guard, Slobodan "Slow Yovan- ovich, guard, Earl "Ott" Otto, guard, Edward "Ed" Findell, guard, and Robert "Bob" McTar- sney, half back. Other lettermen are: Harry "Knute" Cherry, full back: Laverne "Vern" Burns, endg David "Dave" Mears, end, Louis "Lou" Luzar, center, and captain-elect, George "Red" Totton, half back, VVillia1n "Billy" Fidiger, quarterback, Thurman "Swede" Radcliffe, full back, Frank "Flowers" Cassell, half back, Robert "Bob" Mc- Donald, quarterbackg Chester "Chet" Kasnak, half back, Edwin "Hop" Howard, quarterback and Harry "Sluefoot" Greeley, center. 1932 Schedule Washington 104 Carmel 0 Washington 21 Kirklin U Washington 13 Marion 13 Washington 26 Manual 0 Washington 7 Libby fToledo, 0.3 3m Washington 27 Southport 0 Washington 7 Shortridge 0 Washington 40 Sheridan U Washington 25 Technical 7 Total M Total 5 ll T CHANDI IUI-Il' Tl-IE WINNING Qf 1 ACCGNPLID-IVIENT. 4 DIVIDUAL Dru IEX, l"'lmTAl ALEQTNE- ATICCDN, AND THE IXERCIIING CDF T L-.1-.'-1--... ATHLETICI' 1 IDUCAT I1. IN ' ' n-um-n-anr.'1 T0 ru-ur VALIANT IRCCDPHIEI IYN new Cbf IPQRTL h-:EY ru ra-an ITUDEHT ov, Ano ru 'ncnpn fQR QQURAQE, REICDURCQ rl: IPCDDRTIMANIHIP mm B TnAom0N Cbr rr-un ICH QL HPIQNIHIDI If A rAncsasLE'-..-in DIRECT CDUTGRCDDWIH QL ,Ul- ncn, Pl-IYIIOAL Fnruiffa-1 51 EAREFUL TRAINING. C CDDPER- -L 1 wan. rr ur n-er: 1 mr-:f mm MAKE! sz ICDNTQIBUTIHG FACIQR 1'0wAl3-Q Nlncnim Hunomi AND 1:1 , P011 wr DQ nc3nAcEA HLETU x-1110 name UI CDF IUPQLNACY uw rl-au BRQUGHT T0 THEN IELVEL nf CH L A REPUTAE.-'7 Elf, AND TQUE Ez.-A if A PART CDI' THU TRACK SEASON 1933 njoyed an unusually successful season :vin ning all scheduled meets. Coach Davies grad- ually brought his team to its peak for the sec- tionals and nosed out Tech, defending champ- ions, by one point. This was our first sectional championship in track and gives future teams a title to defend. l .During the track season of 1933, our team ie , ' - ! In the sectional meet, although the ground was soggy, Cherry broke the sectional record in pole vaulting by topping the bar at 11 ft. 6 in. All the awards for winning track meets ex- cept the Warren Central meet will have to be returned because of ineligible players compet- ing in the former meets. Captain Lemen was high point man of the season. Lemen took part in the broad jump, high jump, and the 220 yard dash. At the annual Kokomo Relays held at Kok- omo, Tech of Indianapolis scored 17V2 points against the Washington squad's 17 points to nose them out of third place into fourth. Kokomo took first and Hammond placed second, while Shortridge, the other city team, took a back seat at ninth place. The Continental 1500 yard relay team con- sisting of Mears, Leeper, Thompson, and Lem- en won the event to capture the 1500 yard Med- ley Relay trophy. As a result of the Washington thinly clads' outstanding record this season, they received an invitation to a track meet at Kokomo along' with three other schools, which made a total of five participants. This track meet was held fit night. V The men who represented Washington in the state meet were Cherry, Burns, Kemp, Lemen, and Thompson. The lettermen were: Captain Lemen, Burns Kemp, Keil, Kasnak, Borski, Cassel, Smith Mears, Luzar, Cherry, Clark, Hancock, and Gar- bes. Schedule: Wash. Opp. April 9 Southport 85 30 April 11 Ben Davis 91 4 13 6 Danville Clayton April 16 Wiley 47 23 13 Brazil April 21 Frankfort 71 31 11 Alexandria . April 28 Gerstmeyer Tech 72 38 6 Manual May 5 Warren Central 85 32 1241 I l Mammal: H KY BASKETBALL The Continental basketball squad completed a most outstanding season losing, in a scheduled game, 28 to 26 in a closely played game to Short- ridge, who in the Indiana State Tourney elimi- nated Kokomo and Vincennes, to obtain the right to play in the semi-finals against Greencastle. In the sectionals the purple squad eliminated Castleton and Broad Ripple, then collided with Shortridge. Out of the sixteen scheduled games Washington won 12 and lost 4. Clifford Baumbach, combination guard and pivot man, was recognized high point man of the season with 167 points in 20 games. Howard has placed on the all city team for two consec- utive years, and received honorable mention for all sectional. Baumbach, placed one of the for- ward positions on the second all sectional team, and H. Ruede, a center on the third team. Baumbach, Leeper, Warren, Yovanovich, and Thompson graduate, leaving Howard, Cherry, and McDonald. The three remaining plus those coming up from the "B" team, will furnish an- other speedy and fast breaking five. The letter men are: Cherry, Howard, Ruede, Baumbach, Leeper, Warren, and McDonald. Schedule 1932 Schedule 1932 CContinuedD Washington 28 Washington 33 Washington 24 Washington 31 City Try. iTechJ 35 Wash. 1Cance'ledJ Washington 37 Washington 27 Washington 26 Washington 42 Washington 37 Washington 32 Washington 25 Washington 26 Total H Noblesville Beech Grove Brownsburg Crawfordsville City Tourney Bainbridge Ben Davis Greenwood Manual Zionsville Thorntown Cathedral Roachdale Shortridge Total Personal Record B F P TP Washington Plainfield Washington Mooresville Washington Southport Washington Danville E251 Baumbach, G. 68 31 30 167 Howard, F. 60 33 46 153 Cherry, F. 36 26 50 98 Ruede, C. 16 14 33 46 Warren, G. 12 9 20 33 McDonald, F. 15 3 22 33 Leeper, G. 13 3 22 29 Thompson, C. 7 1 5 15 Mills, F. 4 1 9 Yovanovich, G. 1 1 -1 3 19 21 28 24 47 21 16 22 23 23 38 1-1 28 JW GP 20 20 20 19 18 17 17 1" 17 13 l HOCKEY GIRLS' BASKETBALL The girls' hockey team of George Washing- The Continental Girls' Basketball team fin- ton high school was handicapped this year by bad weather and lack of competition. Shortridge was the only high school in our vicinity having a team available. The varsity was selected from four intra- mural teams captained by Helen Greeley, Mar- tha Burns, Jane Fletemeyer, and Eleanor Wolf. Jane F1etemeyer's team won all of the intra- mural games, thus being champion for this sea- son. Miss Workman sponsored the team as us- ual. The team played one game, losing it to the Shortridge girls. A return game was scheduled, but snow kept the teams inside. ' lshed a fairly successful year by winnfrg two of foul games played, considering the loss of tour first team players by graduation. We won our first game with the Indiana State School for the Deaf by a score of 38-14. In a return game with the Deaf School we gained another victory with a score of 23-17. Because of superior height we lost to Short- ridge on their floor by 39-27. On a return home game a close fight resulted in a Shortridge vic- tory, 27-24. E261 it . ,., 9 .., ,, ?Qf'???4,,Q,,,Qif4 , g y , ' . M 'f My 2" M jj ,. .-13 gf- ,. ,I . ' , . : '11, " iigfefef x gf s, 'V V ' W 35,4 'zz w. f f ' W A if ,- . 'gs -, , ' fi, -- K , i n 25, ' Q ' ' M f V gang Luf tie ff L We ' JJ, f. .' f : , . " t, g ' 'Q 5 , i" ' 3' 'Y'-2 - "', . Nw 7' 'A ' uv? . 3 ' ', 1551. " - -X f .uf , , '11 , 'f i 2 , an af , . -fi.--,. " . - M ' ,fi'.I I. t. A I 1 f. f "ltd Y 4- , 9' Awww- V ,W Y - vu -74 . -1 v , I . - ' 'fi 3:5 if ' 'f":ij 442' '1!5"f f K 'i 'fy 'wif M 'Iwi T 4: - - kr t ' ' ' -S .-'Wh 'if' ' in nf - 1.1 ' ' I li' 5 'f f WJ 0: f' ' I 'I ' 'W f ' '- 6 ' ' 2 X X! +-K5 5,1 ,Q 3. ,. ., m s, " X -f V ff' Q we fy W , Q "" ' F15 , Q - wk "2 g 3 2 . f f 4 Eff' 'QQ -ag? 1 -rgizg, .' . tw' ,cf 1.,'f -',,, i' sf? - I . A ,x H , ,qv ' fax Y J., f I I I Y ,H A t 'L ' N1 , A . . f " 4 ' ' wi ., W if . -- 7 2' - .W iff ..- ' ' Q 1 gf- f ' ' I Z , 'P - .3 -- - - it ,Q .. 4 ,, ig - .... . 1- , , "' , A , in . qw 'ififfw ' is W- ., ., ,, ,,. WZ .W af f 5 1 A 1. Q 4 A. 1 . V J V ,TI ,f as l Q , V 0 A ,fa -1 ,A f , 2 Q Q -X , R . f A i , Z .fi , My , V 'Q is x if 4 V , Y , , .... Qi , ...., sf' ' 'nr x f w-V W- f Q, ,gl aff' 12. , 4, I 4, I 5 . ' ' , .: .- , -5 ' 'M-fm' +-H' .Z 'ff - 1 Q '-.21 3 '-., if 'St' ' ' :M -, ,, ifiilst fu 'f i' .. ' , - 'f' i , . ' ? 'f - ' "' -Q' iw' ::f :.,f., ' J A 2 ,,.fw' , -is Q i . . w M 4 'f 1 if V ' 57 1,25 I 4 Ai We ' " 7 MA Q E . ' 0' 4' i - f 4' Sf V' A 'Va 'J 'waz A 1' ' ew' ..,,, 2 ' ' -... W 12,31 W if , ' 1 ' . . I Q 1 . M 1 MJ' gi I I A ' A' 1 I 5 A i up ' 1 r, ZW- . gg-x K 1' A ,i-ff:,"e,,Q eg, -,li ft' . 1. , WEl3lllIlGl0Iil3llS X . 1 , A , ,. .. .1 M ff WASHINGTONIANS The first club of George Washington high school, the Washingtonians, was organized in 1927 by Mrs. Ina S. Gaul, who has continued to sponsor it. For membership, each girl must have senior standing. This club was created in order that its members might act as advisors to the freshmen girls and assist in the social and civic life of the school. One of the many outstanding entertainments of the Washing- tonians is the Mothers' Day Reception, held each year during the month of May. HONOR SOCIETY The George Washington Chapter of the Nat- ional Honor Society was granted a charter in April, 1931. The object or purpose, is to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a de- sire to render service, to promote worthy leader- ship, and to encourage the development of char- acter in pupils of George Washington high school. Membership is based on scholarship, ser- vice, leadership, and character. All candidates' names are voted on by the entire faculty. The club meets twice a month, and a special meeting may be called. ll0ll0i Siliiltil l 7 L, is Sl- N, -fi .4 W it Y. Au. ..... l The Wedding Dress by Phoebe Hoffman is Characters CContinuedJ SENIOR PLAYS - - 1 a romance telling the story of how Nancy, en- gaged to marry Asa, elopes on her wedding day with the man she loves, Farragut. To save the family from financial disgrace and an embar- rassing situation, Marie, Nancy's sister who loves Asa, agrees to marry him to the relief of her scandalized and humiliated Aunt Agatha. Characters Nancy Ayre Oneta Franklin Marie Ayre Georgia Belle Weatherford General Ayre Roland Creager Edward Farragut Robert Cole Asa Bingham Robert Moffett Aunt Agatha Eileen Duffy Hannah Lorene Eakins John William Akens As the Tumbrils Pass, written by Ethel Van der Vere and Franklyn Bigelow, tells the story of Mother Moreau and Gervaise who are hiding the Vicomtesse from the searchers during the French Revolution. They would have been more food for the guillotine if they had not been saved by the arrival of Jean Coulard, Gervaise's sweetheart. Characters Gervaise Margaret Commons Mother Moreau Edith Gingery Citizeness La Tripiere Josephine Crider Citizeness Clapart Edna Gray Citizeness Jurevant Hazel Grundon Vicomtesse de Beaufont Jean Graham Gabmouche Dorothy Price The modern comedy, Are Men Superior?? ?, written by Harriet Ford, tells the story of three girls who terrorize the remainder of the group who intend to prove that women are just as brave as men. Characters Dorothy Edwards Geraldine Kelly Delores Easley Geneva Cox Jean Sharp Mrs. Livingston Susan Taylor Mrs. Bell Edwina Bailey Marca Everett Nelly Emily Mae Johnson Katrina Elizabeth Weber Jane Josephine Kennedy Margaret Commons won the honor of having her name engraved on the silver loving cup for having the most sustained and sympathetic attitude toward her part. Edith Gingery, Hazel Grundon, and Elizabeth Weber won honorable mention. Those students having had the honor of hav- ing their names engraved on the silver loving cup in previous years are: Helen Kendall, '29g Annice Shirley, '30g Karl Stevens, '313 and Blanche Shelby, '32. E281 lailll Club LE CIRCLE FRANCAIS "Le Circle Francais" 4 The French Club 5 was organized Tuesday, December 13, 1932, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Alice Shultz. This club is to promote the students' interest in the French language and to better acquaint them with the life and literature of the French people. The officers are Edward Findlay, presidentg Lucille Broich, vice-president, Jane Flete- meyer, secretary-treasurer5 and John Dunn, Sergeant-at-arms. A pin was specially designed bearing the club name in a crescent, mounted with the French Fleur-de-lis. SODALITAS LATINA Sodalitas Latina is open to all Latin stu- dents. The officers are members of the advanced classes. The aim of the club is to further in- terest in classical subjects and to promote good fellowship among sudents of that department. Outside speakers, slides, and programs by club members have furnished varied programs for the monthly meetings. There is one social meet- ing each semester. The 1932-33 officers were Helen Sanford, president: Harold Gunderloy, vice-president, Mary League, secretaryg Lewis Coates, trea- surerg and Edith Joselyn, program chairman. b fmnnn emi E291 SCIFNCE CLUB CIVIC QUEST CLUB The Science Club is an organization com posed of science students who have as their To promote higher ldeals better citizenship and a gi eatei interest in current events and CIVIC J 1 ' 1 7 . obgect the promotion of interest in science courses in George Washington high school. Each faculty member in the science department sponsors two meetings a semester. Under this system, the club has functioned more efficiently this year than in previous years. Interesting speakers were Dr. E. T. Gaddy, who spoke on "What is Required of a Pre- lVIedic", The Rev. John A. Farr, who discussed 'Science and Religion", and H. E. Cory, who ex- plained "Science in the Oil Industry". questions is the sole purpose of the Civic Quest The membership of this club consists of such pupils of George Washington high school as are in sympathy with the purpose of this club and shall have complied with the initiation re- quirments. The Civic Quest meets every other Monday at the close of the ninth period in room 107. A business meeting is conducted by the members. Mrs. Kathryn D. Schakel is sponsor of this club. SGIGIIGS lilllll l30l 5 ig 131 ri rg- f 4 USIIGIS CHID MF f I., jg"-"3 'W In - 'Avis MIIIIIIG MGH' Nw WARM ' Arlillll 31 4 4 CUHEIEBYV A CBEBSIIY 3 CDEHDZJIY C E341 C0llIB8IlY D GWIESIIB "" s CMUWH 0ll0Ili8 Y- 2 RQI SQ X , N Q Q xx Girl Rmwes E351 Gimp -Hrs .Bids i361 AWBHUH PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION The promoting of the welfare of all school children by bringing about in the community a better iinderstanding of current aims and meth- ods of the school and by stimulating a more general cooperation between the school and the home is the main object of George Washington high school's Parent-Teacher Association, which was formed in 1928. A night school for parents was held for the first time on April 24, 1928. Another annual cus- tom was established in the form of a Strawberry Festival with a business meeting, gym exhibit, and supper following, on May 24, 1928. GEORGE WASHINGTON CLUB The George Washington Men's Club was or- ganized in 1929 through the efforts of George Oren, to acquaint the West Side business and professional men with the needs and progress of George Washington high school. This club presented a medal to each boy on the championship football team this year and annually gives awards to the best student in each major sport. The senior girl and boy having the highest scholastic standing are also given prizes. The club meets every second Tuesday in ev- ery month at George Washington high school. 230 QB? B 050756 W3SlllllQi0ll MGIIS lilllll l37l Excmmvc Oman Staff ngns PI3GIl03l Arts i381 COIXIIIIGIGRI HII6 Arts l3Il63l!Q6 MHUIGIBBTIGS 3951166 Mx' HISIUIY ., Physical Edumnion X 3 L 39 1 wh .sn . N:i,'fi,l l 1 his :QL PUSISKBIT SURVEYOR Uournalistic Compositionl l The Surveyor, the product of the journalistic f K composition class of George Washington high school, not only reports the school activities and news but it also represents the skill and achieve- ments of the staff. Scattered throughout the school are students capable of aiding the pro- ject, but not familiar with the requirements. General requirements, as stated by Miss Martha Dorsey, head of the English Department are: an average of B, maintained in all sub- jects: skill in expressing one's self clearlyg ab- ility to create one's own ideas: and a willingness to work hard rewriting material as often as necessary. STAFF Business Manager: Mary Wicker. Sports: Harold Gunderloy and Merrill Sullivan Editorials: Earl Hoff and Helen Wilson. Features: Haven Swindoll, Bert Kampovsky Edythe Hooser, Frances Horner, Charles Lock- wood, Ada Gooden, and Margaret Trager. Reporters: Julia Sparenblek, Margaret Sands Betty Bamford, Betty Douglass, Irma Allen Catherine Powers, and Janet Taber. . Sponsors: Mary S. McBride and Ocal Muters- paugh. l40l 7 ! 55:25 is L I 41 1 WILL OF CLASS OF '33 tContinued from page 19.1 ringlets to M. Ranceg Mary Condon's flashy clothes to Violet Powell. ' Ray Day's "night" to T. Marshallg Vera Fow- ler's vampish ways to E. Lewisg Charles Gib- son's hoodlum ways to Fred Neavilleg Dot f-'N Viewegh's oriental eyes to 1. Margie Halfakerg Edna O Hodg'e's foreign looks to F. X Leillerg Helen Ugrinovich's Russian rhythm to A. Mc- Gintyg Roger Stephen's vest to A. Hicksg Curl Hogue's bird-like voice to C. Smithg Hubert John's loving- ways to A. Spang- lerg Carl Huber's school- girl complexion to L. McManng Bob Mathews's dreams to J. Emmingerg Enos Janes's unknown valentine to C. Meadowsg Milderd Lee's inexper- ienced ways to W. Padgettg Ruth Marshall's exclusive figure to K. Garnerg Harold Lynch's shorthand to E. Russellg Geneva McCollum's concentration to E. Polletg Frances McDonald's Scotch blood to E. Robinsong Irma Monn's gad- about ways to R. Smithg Elizabeth Penizek's perseverance to Helen Cliffordg Juanita Wallin's forwardness to W. Stearnsg Mary Louela Clarki's western appeal to M. Siedelg Ray Wheel- er's chances for a block "W" to M. Sellerg Ed- ward Berry's berries to K. Parksg Doris Wilson's vampish ways to Elma Qualizzag Ralph Herr- ing"s shy twinkle to R. Wellsg Athena Gentry's talkativeness to M. Turner: and Dorothy Gil- lette's "cutting" to D. Radcliffe. IN WITNESS WHEREOF I have hereunto subscribed my name and fixed my seal the first day of June in the year of our Lord, one thou- sand nine hundred and thirty-three. ELIZABETH JANE LANE WITNESSES: We the undersigned, at the request of the said seniors have hereunto subscribed our names as witnesses to the signature of the said seniors which sigynature was aflixed in our presence, and that we signed our names in the presence of said seniors and in the presence of each other and of signing' the said will and testament were of sound and disposing: mind and memory, or at least we hope so. HARRY CHERRY HARLEN RUEDE I C l43l B3 78-1 8-40 22-01 III!IIIIIlI IIII IIIIIIIII ILII R 3 7 l . 8 O5 1 9 3 3 P Indianapol is George Washington Hlgh School Senior Post INDIANAPOLIS-MARION OUNTY offers you: MAGAZINES PAMPHLETS BOOKS MAPS PICTURES RECORDS FRAMED ART PROGRAMS FILMS VIDEOTAPES FOR ADULTS MUSIC AUDIOCASSETTES AND CHILDREN Other borrowers will agpreciate the prompt return of this book. A CHARGE IS MADE FOR OVERDUE MATERIALS I 1 v 1 w x W W w N I 1 l W w 1 T QQLJ? amp Q F 3 V. P Q - l r , ' 3, ji - , V "' : .v


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