Lebanon High School - Cedars Yearbook (Lebanon, IN)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 68

 

Lebanon High School - Cedars Yearbook (Lebanon, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1940 Edition, Lebanon High School - Cedars Yearbook (Lebanon, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1940 Edition, Lebanon High School - Cedars Yearbook (Lebanon, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1940 volume:

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'-' 1 . -,jx , I Y gb M ' N x H . k A ,V-'V Q 1 1 A 1-ll Y 1 , 1 ' iw! ' ,. 1 ' ,f1:g',:gq:55i:,,' Q ' .2 gltmzff'-:,J ,?:1.,,- - H1 -A ' " w 15":45'i' . w 1514:-1,,. V 1 W' U-g,,,.,., A., .w,,.g,,,,. H...v.,, 1 . -5 .-V, , Ib. ..,-. " "" I - ,-.'., . ,,-'. . b , , . . . D, ' -- x, ,I -' W: .5 ' , "V .,.:ienm9-fn, -iff' J"9'W'Q'1mQmvA K' - X S fe, . f ,Q xt Xia X5 g HJ' If I I in wr'-qs' 14"-, MW if 'WDW My mfft 'P for+:kExA V- 7 ' -ff? 'U 5,1 Fu. 'a M!! I ' fr 453 '11 4""""3 344 H t- me 1-4 ,yr I .-ln uf ,,.,,, 1' TMJ 'W TMS, M ,, s QR! 'Q W' Gr 4-wi 9 YA 144' 5' W. 'WE FM? ...M QSM' gp . -'TE-'B L... 'fi uw W, 1 f -U: 'F 'W 4' L 4 1 inns in-nulf Q4 0 4 J- 60104 -watt uv .I sf f 5 L B344 +0 Il i he-H '11-s-2' 1-K ve Qinvhh 4 f'-M-2 'sr-if 4?-1 WJ K -wr vang K, J 5 'ww ,,,,, , 4 .N I r 44, unlizgtgyub A gf ,W-' NM t x. r ff' AJQQEWQL H Q' oy 4 " .Ru-.4 aw 'U PW WL CHI H HS HBHNUN WSH SCHUIH MMM SENIUIQELHSS IQZIU FOREWORD One day I happened to notice Charles W. Eliot's description of personality-a much' spokenfofftopic which is often misunderf stood. "Everyone now believes that there is in a man an animating, ruling, characteristic essence, or spirit, which is himself. This spirit, dull or bright, petty or grand, pure or foul, looks out of the eyes, sounds in the voice and appears in the manners of each individual. It is what we call personality." Books have personalities too. Some seem dull, dovvncast, while others are cheerful and bring happiness. This has been the desire of the 1940 Cedars staff-to publish a book full of cheer and bring happiness through cherished memories of high school days. And so the Cedars, published by the class of 540, has been packed with snapshots, writefups, and pictures of all phases of school life. RoBERT F. LoNo. DEDICATICN Being seniors, we perhaps realize more the opportunities given us by the community. We recognize that the school is something more than a place to go every day or a place to meet friends. It is the opportunity given us to make our lives more useful. Knowledge is necessary in becoming a sucf cess, but without character, personality, service MRS. DORIS LANG! AHB Another trait needed is the ability to assof ciate with other people, a trait acquired through experience-especially at social functions which help us acquire this trait. None of these, however, could easily be obf tained alone. Without the help of our sponf sors, we would be helpless. The money spent by the community would be lost, for around the sponsor centers our destiny. Our sponsors guide us and help us through our school years -help us acquire these necessary traits in order that we may live more efhciently. Therefore, the Senior class of 1940 dedicates its publication of the Lebanon High School Cedars to its sponsors, Mrs. Doris Langjahr and Mr. Glenn Neeves. ' s'r and dependability we would accomplish nothf ing. These qualities put us and keep us on the path to happiness and security. MR. GLENN NEEVES f-nm 1 '43 lt'- Quan I www" WM 'xx ALVA HUDSON BILL HUDSON GEORGE CANNON "This is the way we scrub the floor, scrub the floor, This is the way we wash the windows, wash the windows." In a major way the song from childhood days could well be applied to those unsung heroes who keep our school building in tipftoplshape. The men referred to, of course, are the custodians of Lebanon High School. All summer long, while everyone is'enjoying a vaca- tion, these men are working. Floors must be scrubbed and waxed, and desks cleaned and polished. Windows must be cleaned and blackboards put into shape. These are but a few of the tasks performed by these men to put our institution of learning in the most possible sanif tary condition. But their labor does not end here. When school begins, they are still on the job. Every evening after the dis' missal bell rings, these men, together with their host of N. Y. A. helpers, shoulder their brooms, mops and h ,.,f..v. ' Ns A .V VN m j ' --kfaxg-Vt. R as ,,.. jg, V :eil-.ll lil ing mi, gg :gg 'a!l""d.5ll!'a SENIOR HIGH BLDG. dustpans and go to work. Every room from the third floor to the basement must be put in readiness for the next day's use. The floor of Lebanon High School's spacious new gym is kept in perfect condition through the untiring efforts of these backstage workers. In the wintertime it is the duty of the janitors to build the fire in the furnace and keep every room at the .correct temperature. They must supply heat for all events outside of school time which are held in this building. And so time marches on! 'Twas back in 1920 that Alva Hudson first put in appearance as janitor in the junior high building, where he retains this position today. Before coming to the high school, Bill Hudson worked in this profession in the Stokes school. George Cannon, the last one to join this force, puts forth his efforts and his time in the senior high building. Oh, yes! These men are certainly deserving of all the credit and praise that could be given them. V U ,,.-3. . 1, 4, rr IUNIOR HIGH BLDG. ...f 4, P... -15? fwfr '23, .wgmwwy SCHOCL BOARD The first Wednesday evening of each school month, the school board convenes in the superintendents oilice. Dr. O. R. Pfaff was elected to preside over the school board, Mr. Allen Parr, treasurer, and Mr. Elmer Stark was voted secretary. The school board can reserve the right to make all arrangements with the superintendf ent for holding the regular commencements, as to the class sermon, the programs and diplof mas, the holding place of commencement, character of commencement exercises, and the dress or costume of members of the class. The board this year favored the cap and gown costume for the graduating class. DR. O. R. PFAFF MR. ALLAN PARR 'hm-a-.......---.. MR. ELMER STARK The duties of the school board are varied. They provide material equipment of the school, employ the school staff and fill tem' porary teaching vacancies, etc. The board fixes the length of the school term, dates of opening school and the time and length of vacations. They fix the special and local tuition, tax levies and the age and time at which pupils may enter school. It is also the duty of the board to establish ward boundaries. The public is invited to attend any meeting of the board, secrecy of the board is not allowed. No more than two members of the board belong to the same political party. The City Council appoints one new member each year to serve a term of three years. ' ' 3 A .,, 3' N' 1 Mi SCHOOL CFFICIALS All credit should go, beyond a doubt, to our school officials for making Lebanon High School a fine educational center. A man whom we should hold in high esteem is a man who is supervisor of all the city schools. He has the responsibility of over 1,500 students and yet he exhibits his worthy ability in accomplishing many high standards throughout the entire town. Mr. Van Riper probably has more responsibility than any other oflicial in the whole school. Mr. Christian, our principal, plans caref fully our programs for us, so we can be MR. VAN RIPER X,,,,f MB. CHRISTIAN MISS ETCHISON satisfied with our curriculum. He figures carefully all curricular activities in order that we may exhibit and express our sportsmanship equally. Many of us have never thought of the duties of our principal, but we should by all means congratulate him and thank him for his excellent accomplishments. Another person who has much to do with our school in making for it a good reputation is Miss Etchison, assistant principal. We all agree that she is worthy of her position and we see her daily carrying out her program. Miss Etchison also teaches English. We should by all means thank Miss Etchison for her helpful undertakings. 471'- HELEN KENWORTHY Mathematics, Ath. Bd. of Control, Dean of Girls, School Treasurer. "D" WAYNE VAN SICKLE Music, Band. ALMA MCNEAL Music, Glee Clubs. MARY ANN TAUER English, Guidance Director. FACULTY WIGHT MOOD Mechanics, Safety, Math, Eighth Grade Sponsor. Commerce, Senior Sponsor. RUTH BROOKSHIRE Library, Senior Sunshine Society, Sophomore Sponsor. 63.5 DORIS LANGlAHR Commercial Club, MARY ELLEN ARMSTRONG Latin, English, Latin Club, Senior Sunshine Society Sponsor. Z GLENN NEEVES History, Hi-Y, Senior Sponsor. PAUL NEUMAN Physical Education, Safety, B. B., Baseball Coach, Ath. Bd. of Control. fra--A HAZEL SHAHAN M, M. lONES LYDIA BELL Clerk. Science, Science Club History, Sponsor. Iunior Sponsor. MARY ANN MCINTYRE English, Mathematics, Convocations, Senior Sunshine Society Sponsor. iff' it W ff' LAVERNE ENDICOTT ,fp Mathen1atics,Iunior National Honor Society Sponsor. -'t 8 lf-' FACULTY BARBARA GIBBS WALTER TYRE KATHRYN HERLE Home Economics: English, Biblical Lit., Senior Sunshine Sophomore Sponsor. Society, Home Ec. Club Sponsor. 'wlfvw MYRON TAUER LOUISE MURPHY RALPH HOWARD Mathematics, Commercial. Physical Education, Ath. Bd. of Control, Seventh Grade Sponsor. 5 Science, Ath, Br. of junior Spgnggrl Iournalism, Pennant, Control, Boosters, Cedars, Quill and Soc. Corn., Science Scroll. Club Sponsor, 6 5 4? I ffl LILA SHINN English, C CHARLES RAINEY English, Public Speaking, Dramatics, Debate. Freshman Sponsor. Jw K5 MADELEINE CAIN IEWELL KINCAID MARIE SHANKS Z ALBERT LONGBRAKE French, French Club. Health, Mathematics, Art, Marionette, Industrial Arts, Hi-Y, lf- High Athletics- Eighth Grade Sponsor. Freshman Sponsor. Q.-'-"' LILLIAN Wm' MARVIN RICHEY DRUBEI-LE History, Sr. National Sgciql Studies: STEPHENSON Honor Soc., Senior Seventh Grode GSU- SCiSl'1C9: lf. Surl- Sunshine Soc. Sponsor. Sp GI. . shine Society Sponsor, W Guidance Director. SENIOR CLASS HISTCRY 'Twas back in the fall of '35 that 140 green little freshmen strolled through the portals of L. H. S. to begin their four years of industrious labor. At this point the class of '40 took root and grew into the fine Cedar which is now about to leave its fond memories behind and go to join the Alumni forest. During this early stage of our rooting, some of us felt we were missing the glory and sunlight because we were overshadowed by the larger trees. We did, however, make ourselves heard from by making the rafters of the gym ring with our joyous shouts when we gave our freshman party. Frank Donaldson, our president, made it possible for us to spend the evening at a circus. Clowns, strong men and a band composed of combs, pans, brooms and a variety of kitchen utensils were featured during the evening. Miss Ruth Brook' shire and Mr. Walter Tyre, our frosh sponsors, gave us poor saplings a steady hand during these trying times. At the start of the second year, however, we became more accustomed to our surroundings, and to our delight saw our branches spreading. It was in this year that we began to demand recognition in our fair instif tution of learning by having representatives in the various activity curriculum. After the members of our group had assembled for this period of our growth, prospects were viewed for the presiding officers. Jack Alexander was elected to preside with john johnson, assistant and Betty Burgess had contorl of the pocket' book. Some of our branches even entered the varsity basketball squad. Juniors! Cree, we felt proud, now we were able to assert our rights of upperclassmen-and we did! Our class had the privilege of sponsoring the first all school mixer of the year. Following this on October 14, our class party was held. Members of our group presented a skit entitled "Paging Mr. Tweedy" as a portion of the program, and the remainder of the evening was spent in dancing the light fantastic. We further proved our capacity for doing big things when we presented our Junior class play,e"The Boomerang." Then on April 21 we entertained the seniors with the annual reception at eight o'clock. The lads and lassies donned their best formal attire and boarded the good ship S. S. junior for their magic trip to the realm of King Neptune. The guests were met at the gang plank by the ship's officers, Admiral julia Morton, Captain Ritchie Coons and First Mate Frank Donaldson. A contest was conducted to determine the junior girl who was to preside over this affair as the majestic queen. Virginia Hart was the victor and ascended her throne like a true member of the royal family. Her attendants for her one night of ruling were Evelyn Salts and Alada Witt. Chairmen for the big event were: Thelma Smiley, program, Betty Burgess, invitations, Evelyn Salts, decorations, Nancy Brewer, refreshments, Virf ginia Hart, dance, julia Morton, reception, and Keith Sample had charge of the work committee. .Chief hor- ticulturer for this hopeful group was Mr. Myron Tauer. The fourth year of growing found our branches fully entwined and mingled in every activity. Now we were the tall and stately protectors of the newly' planted saplings. Cur long green branches acted as the guiding force to spur them on to greater heights. Fall brought to the seniors thoughts of harvest time and the gathering of food. This theme was carried out at the senior party held in October. Because of the great number of trees in our grove, we were forced to hold this .gala affair in the Methodist Church rather than the home economics room as done in previous years. Election year and our minds were filled with civic problems. We felt very proud when we stepped into the Capitol-our gym-as Congressmen, on Home' coming day. When we adjourned, Bill Randsdall had been elected president of the Alumni association in a mock election. That night the masses swayed with the swinging rhythm of Bye Smart and his Ceremic Am' bassadors at the smart L. H. S. night club. We were the center of attraction toward the end of our growing period. Class night and Baccalaureate convinced everyone that our senior sponsors, Mrs. Doris Langjahr and Mr. Glenn Neeves, had done ad' mirable work in cultivating and putting the iinal touch on us. Cooperating with our sponsors were our off iicers, Frank Donaldson, president, Ritchie Coons, vicef president, and Betty Burgess, secretaryftreasurer. We, in our caps and gowns on Commencement day, proved to the world that we were now fully developed Cedars ready to take our respective places in the ever' growing Alumni forest. f-92.-2' K R, 65523 ZX 2 f. M v .1:,,f -Egg- 3-,ffl "4 11?- FRANK DONALDSON Sr. Class Pres., Sr. Nat'l. Honor Society, Ath. Mgr., Hi-Y, Science Club Vice-Pres., Candelabrum Com., Pennant Cedars Club, Quill and Scroll, Lab. Assistant. ROSEMARY COLGROVE Sr. Sunshine Soc., Library Assistant. RUSSELL HICKS Science Club, Candy Com., Hi-Y. . S PATRICIA CHUMLEA Sr. Sunshine Council, Ir. High Lib. Assist., Commercial Club, Science Club, Nat'l. Honor Soc. RICHARD DUTCH Student Soc. Com., Ath. Bd. of Control, Science Club. SENIORS BETTY BURGESS Sr. Class Sec.- Treas. Sr. Candy Com., Candelabrum Com., Science Club Sec., Debate, Cedars, Sunshine Soc., Lib. Assist- ant, Marionette Club. ROBERT LONG Editor of Cedars, Hi-Y, Pennant, Marionette Club Pres., Ath. Bd. of Control Pres., Lab., Three Little Maids. Assistant, Candy Com. Chair., Quill and Scroll. BETTE ANNE CALDWELL Home Ec. Club, Commercial Club, Pennant, Candy Com., Sr. Sunshine Society, Quill and Scroll. ARLIE HARMON, lR. French Club, Science Club. MARTHA IACKSON Quill and Scroll Pres., French Club Pres., Commercial Club, Sr. Candy Com. Chair., Basketball Award, Cedars, Pennant, Nat'l. Honor Society, Office Assistant. Sr. Sunshine Soc. ' Tix.,,,.1- Ny-' il l , -s .-'- wx l lt,-Sl RITCI-IIE COONS Boosters Club, l-li-Y Pres., Cedars, Sr. Class Vice-Pres. Quill and Scroll. Pennant. Ath. Bd. oi Control RUTH CHANDLER Editor of Pennant, Cedars, Candy Com., Home Ec. Club Vice-Pres., Science Club, Sr. Sunshine Society, Quill and Scroll. BILL WALKER Baseball Squad, Varsity Basketball Squad, Basketball Captain, French Club, L. Club. EVELYN SALTS Assoc. Ed. of Cedars, Editor of Pennant, Commer- cial Club, Nat'l. Honor Society, Interstate Debat- ing League, Sr. Sunshine Society, Quill and Scroll. WILBUR SHARPE, IR. Sr. Candy Com., Science Club, Hi-Y, Boys' Spc. Glee Club, Operetta, Inter- class Basketball, Cedars, Pennant. '412 I" LOEL RICHARDSON Science Club, Band. IEAN CLEMENS Sr. Sunshine Soc., Commercial .Club Home EC. Club. I OE KINTNER Science Club. ALBERTA ARTMAN Home Ec. Club, Science Club, Commercial Club Latin Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc., Merit Scholarship. OUENTIN WHITE Pennant, Inter- class Basketball, Cedars. SENIORS MILDRED BALDWIN Home Ec. Club, 2 Sr. Sunshine Soc. CHARLES CAMPBELL Ath. Assoc. VIRGINIA CRAIG French Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc. ROBERT QUICK Interclass Basketball. LEONA SWINFORD Latin Club, Commercial Club, Office Assistant, Sr. Sunshine Soc. IAMES TURNER French Club, Interclass Basketball. PI-IYLLIS WINKLER Doll Show winner Sr. Sunshine Soc French Club. ELMO BLUBAUGH Science Club, Interclass Basketball. BETTY RODGERS Home EC. Club Commercial Club Science Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc IOHN IOHNSON Varsity Baseball Team, Interclass Basketball. Mi 13 I-'- . fi .T 2 48 ,hi 5.552 ' ' ff':. .." 'i -:pi 1. " r,s senate X Z.. . , I " Q1 .- ,Af - K.. 495, ' , 1- . My ."'.L:-r 'tefr-45.25 if - ,. . J." wtf, 49,1 ..,-,.,, .fr-il-',-.L-5 rf. I-W .- - if P. .-ix. f r.. I-'jmpw ff, 1 ri km N -'-f-'Tl . ' ','.I': - ' - WW.:-V-. yr: lf' ' fe. , r-1, 'frm' -muff:-wg --Jef: WTsg1fB'l11.vZ3fv'1w . .:f.1,,' if ' .f . rv 2 14 , 1:1 , , fir:-A .rcs gg .ru ,. ,Q - , ,A I ,1,., .. ' I , i i V m f i ei-"'f-rf. i ' I w i A 2. if -, KATHERINE RAGSDALE Nat'l. Honor Soc., Pres., Science Club, Quill and Scroll, French Club, Apron String Revolt, Pennant, Cedars. GEORGE ZISSIS Nat'l. Forensic League, Rotary Award, Cedars, Glee Club, Pennant, Hi-Y Club, Science Club, Lab. Assistant, Quill and Scroll, Merit Scholarship, lnterclass Oratorical. RUTH NEPTUNE Sr. Sunshine Pres., Student Social Com., Nat'l. Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Commercial Club, Pennant Editor, Cedars, Science Club, Sr. Candy Com., Office Assistant, Inter- class Qratorical. DONALD GOSNELL Commercial Club, Ath. Assoc. HELEN BOYLAND Science Club, Commercial Club, Pennant, Lib. Assistant, Quill and Scroll. ' '39 SENIORS 5345'- -e-:Y za 43 :Q .-13. . Z: .S .F 44 "F 21, -it . 1, , X Q. -fy-fr. . V ,3 DICK DeLONG Nat'l. Honor Soc., Nat'l. Forensic League, Science Club Pres., Debate Squad, Ccrndelabrum Corn., Cedars, Hi-Y Club, Boosters Club, Lab. Assistant, Merit Scholarship. IESSIE MAE GEORGE Sr. Sunshine Soc., Science Club. DON WATTS Varsity Basketball Squad, "L" Club, Hi-Y Club, Pennant, Cedars, Baseball Squad, Boosters' Club, Quill and Scroll. ALIENE POER Sr. Sunshine Soc., Latin Club, Office Assistant. ASA WARREN, IR. Ath. Assoc., Science Club. 35152 frxw ft.- V. 'NJ Q-ma' VIRGINIA HART Cedars, Latin Club Pres., Sr. Candy Com., Candelabrum Corn., Nat'l. Honor Soc., Sr. Sunshine Society, Scholarship, Glee Club, Operetta. BYRON BOWEN Science Club, Ath. Assoc. MARTHA HARLOS Sr. Sunshine Soc., French Club. TOM CRANE Sr, Candy Com., Science Club, Hi-Y, Lab. Assist. IANE CROWL Sr. Sunshine Soc., Cedars, Debate, N. F. L., Science Club, Home Ec. Club, Commercial Club, Ping-Pong Champion. -4 14 lc MAMIE WARD Home Ec. Club, Commercial Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc. WILBUR SMALL, IR. Hi-Y Club. Science Club, Commercial Club, lnterclass Basketball. MARIORIE DeMOTT Sr. Sunshine Soc., Sr. Sunshine Soc. Home Ec. Club, Girls Basketball Award, Volley Ring Tournament, Girls Basketball Team. DON BROSHAR Boosters Club Science Club, Ath. Bd. of Control. LETHA MAE GLENDENNING Sr. Sunshine Council, Home Ec. Club, Science Club, Spc. Glee Club, Operetta. ,vs 4' 1 ,nv SENIORS DORRELL HOLETON Varsity Baseball Squad. BETTE HARMON Sr. Sunshine Soc., Commercial Club Secretary, Home Ec. Club. ROBERT SANFORD Pennant, Cedars, Quill and Scroll, Hi-Y Club, Science Club, Candelabrum Com., Sr. Candy Com. BARBARA MARTIN Sr. Sunshine Soc., Glee Club, Home Ec. Club, Science Club. lOE CLIFFORD Sr. Candy Com., Hi-Y. 55' - 4 MARIE FELLMY Office Assistant, Commercial Club, Science Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc. MEREDITH MOORE Boosters Club, vice president, I-li-Y Club, vice president, Science Club, lnterclass Basketball. ARVILLA BECK Student Social Com., Commercial Club, Sr, Sunshine Society. PAUL RUMMELL Science Club, lnterclass Basketball, Lab. Assistant. IACOUELYN VVILCOX Commercial Club, Science Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc. !fx,f+-l'Q",' at 6. in W , , x l K . l -R6 'T' 15 in iz 95: 2' , 3 , ,,. 1 .,,A ,ix X i ,V rx " A gvrffif r, ' It--sites 'if' .S AJ Vis' -.71 , i 't 11 4 fi"-aff ifarien f ' f ff jT:. ,'f : 235153 1.44 " f:fQ,i.1Q-. Qiifff if XR .qu-rn' WAP' 23.53 AGS? WILLARD SHELBY "L" Club, Comm. Club, Student Soc. Com., Cedars, Varsity Basketball Squad, Science Club. SARA AITKENS Commercial Club Pres., Latin Club, Science Club, Office Assistant, Sr. Sunshine Soc. ELTON WILLIAMS Science Club, Interclass Basket- ball, Glee Club, Operetta. MARY IANE CHRISTY Home Ec. Club. Sr. Sunshine Soc., Sr. Candy Com., Commercial Club, Pennant, Cedars, Quill and Scroll. KENNETH PERKINS Science Club, Ath. Assoc. SENIORS mlm -QQ if BETTY ROSS CUSTER Candelabrum, Sr. Candy Com., Commercial Club, Cedars, Quill and Scroll. Vice'Pres,, Office Assistant, Science Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc. RICHARD MILLER Glee Club, French Club, Pennant. IULI A MORTON Office Assistant, Sr. Nat'l. Honor Soc., Sr. Sunshine Soc. Treasurer, Sr. Sunshine Council, Commercial Club. IACK ALEXANDER Varsity Basketball Squad, Baseball Squad, "L" Club, Commercial Club, Ath. Bd. of Control. NORMA MEGLEY Home Ec. Club Pres., Sr. Sunshine Society, Science Club. 229 RAY DARNELL Hi-Y, Sr. Canay Com., Commercial Club. THELMA SMILEY Senior Editor of Cedars, Quill and Scroll, Pennant, N.F.L. Vice-Pres., Interstate Debat- ing League, Office Assist., Sr. Sunshine Soc., Commercial Club. CHARLES LUSK Science Club, Ath. Assoc. ALADA WITT Candelabrum Com. Sr. Candy Com. Nat'l Honor Society Commercial Club Sr. Sunshine Soc. Office Assistant Cedar Staff KEITH SAMPLE Cedars, Quill and Scroll, Commercial Club, Three Little Maids ...4 16 5. EVERETT AGAN Pennant, Quill and Scroll, Interclass Basketball. DORIS MAE ROGERS Olfice Assistant, Latin Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc. Pl-IILLIP MCINTYRE Interclass Basketball. PAULINE HUTSON Commercial Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc., Lib. Assistant. KARL FLEMING Hi-Y Club, Basketball Squad. .of 'bv SENIQRS GLENROSE GAYER Ouill and Scroll Sec., Science Club, Commercial Club, Office Assistant, Cedars, Sr. Sunshine Soc., Basketball Award. WILLIAM STEWART Commercial Club. RUTH WILHOITE Sr. Sunshine Soc., Latin Club, Commercial Club, Sr. Nat'l. Honor Society, Science Club, Office Assistant. BEN - BRYAN Hi-Y Club, Science Club, Commercial Club. MARIORIE PRICE Home Ec. Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc. NOBLE ROSE Commercial Club French Club, Interclass Basketball. MILDRED GAYER Operetta, Home Ec. Club, Science Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc. ARTHUR GLEB Hi-Y Club, Spc. Glee Club, Science Club. BONNIE LOUGH Lib. Assistant, Commercial Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc. PAUL COX Pennant, Sr. Candy Com., Science Club, Marionette Club. -'f17l"' EMMA IEAN GRAHAM Sr. Sunshine Soc., Commercial Club, Home Ec. Club. CHARLES VANAUSDALL Science Club. EILEEN BROSHAR Commercial Club, Sr, Sunshine Soc., Girls Basketball. ANNA MAE HIGHLAND Sr. Sunshine Soc., Commercial Club. SENIORS :I CARL FELLERS Ath. Assoc. 5? RALPH MARTIN Commercial Club. IOSEPHINE MOORE Latin Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc. CLARENCE HILL Cedars, Hi-Y Club, Commercial Club, Marionette Club, Sec., Candy Com., Glee Club, Operetta. MORRIS ADAIR Ath. Assoc. MQ' LOU ANN PEARL Sr. Sunshine Soc., Lab, Assistant, Science Club, Commercial Club. 46? IMOGENE MILLER Sr. Sunshine Soc. Commercial Club ROBERT HUNT Science Club, Shop Assistant. ANNA MAE HAYS Science Club, Commercial Club Sr. Sunshine Soc. ELIZABETH WHITE Science Club, Sr. Sunshine Soc. MI 18 I"- 1 CLAS We, the deceased members of the Senior class of 1940, do hereby make our last requests and statements. We bequeath our possessions to the following and ask that the terms of the will be carried out as instructed. JACK ALEXANDER: My ability to sleep in Mr. Neeves' class to some ambitious history student. BETTY ROGERS: My Mrs. title to myself. RITCHIE COONS: I'm taking her with me. GEORGE ZISSIS: My big words back to the library dictionary: I'm through with them. JUNIOR SHARPE: My noisy walk to Miss Kenf worthy. DON WATTS: My HifY pin to Rosie-only she has it already. KATHERINE RAGSDALE: My place in the National Honor Society to Gene Whelchel. TOM CRANE: Myself to June with love. PAULINE HUTSON: My contempt for men to Bar' bara Heady. RUTH CHANDLER: My sunny disposition to the faculty. CHARLES LUSK: My funny books to Jean Dutch. She needs them. ALADA WITT: My dumb questions to anyone who can answer them. ROBERT QUICK: My last name to all slow people. BETTY HARMON: I go to meet him. CLARENCE HILL: My artistic touch to the Art Dept. DICK DUTCH: I leave-that's enough. SARA AITKENS: My height to George McNaughton. ALBERTA ARTMAN: My domestic ways to Beverly Click. PAUL RUMMEL: My blushes to Marjorie Johnson. JUNIOR SMALL: My prejudice toward the Demo' cratic party to the poor Republicans of L. H. S. FRANK DONALDSON: My presidential worries to whomever can take them. QUENTIN WHITE: My "T" shirts to next year's squad. BOB LONG: All my gray hairs to next year's Cedars Editor. BOB SANFORD: "Dinky" to the auto mechanics def partment providing they find out why it runs. SONNY SHELBY: HifY pin to Mr. Neeves. JULIA MORTON: My quiet way to Junior Swope. HELEN BOYLAND: My brown eyes to all "baby dolls." MILDRED BALDWIN: My outfofftown interest to all dissatisfied Lebanon girls. ROSEMARY COLGROVE: My senior picture to the Hollywood producers. THELMA SMILEY: My nickname "Frog" to my kid sister. BETTY BURGESS: My tomboy ways to Madonna Waters. JOHN JOHNSON: My yellow excuses to the office. CHARLES VANAUSDALL: My broom back to the Janitor. MARTHA JACKSON: I leave the worries of the senior candy committee far behind me. r S WILL EVERETT AGAN: My "jitterbug" dancing to Cecil Giles. LOU ANN PEARL: The band to my twin sisters, MARY JANE CHRISTY: My love for candy to Miss Murphy. GLENROSE GAYER: "Jeff" can take care of himself. ELIZABETH WHITE: My shyness to Jeanne Cooper. BILL WALKER: My strength to next year's backguard. DICK DELONG: My brains to Einstein. ARVILLA BECK: My slapfhappy ways to Mable Mor' ton. MILDRED GAYER: My hair to Mr. Rainey providing he uses only part of it and passes it on to Mr. Tauer. MARTHA HARLOS: My "chic" clothes to "Becky" Ragsdale. VIRGINIA HART: My soprano voice to the Metro' politan. EVELYN SALTS: I'll take it all with me. DICK MILLER: My cars to my brother. MEREDITH MOORE: My giggle to "Butch" Neuman. KARL FLEMING: My red "J" sweater to the moths. KEITH SAMPLE: My literary ability to next year's Pulitzer prize winner. JACKIE WILCOX: My driving to the safety depart' ment. DORIS ROGERS: My fingernails to the Chinese. EILELEIIER BROSHAR: My strong physique to Mary K. 1 er. BETTE ANNE CALDWELL: My reversible coat to Sue Pulliam. NOBLE ROSE: My curly locks to Betty Kelley. JEAN CLEMENS: My brother to the Science Dept. on one condition-that they keep him under observation. PATSY CHUMLEA: The economic problems to the government. VIRGINIA CRAIG: Cousin "Becky" can carry on for me. JANE CROWL: I leave Frank to play my pingfpong game. DON BROSHAR: My dark red complexion to Rose' mary Martin, providing she uses it only on certain occasions. BETTY CUSTER: I guess I can safely leave with Ritchie going too. MAIEJORIE DEMOTT: My gallant stride to Julia ones. MARIE FELLMY: My ivory complexion to the Palm Olive Company. JESSIE MAE GEORGE: My prize winning cows to Bill Crane. EMMA JEAN GRAHAM: My jet black hair to Virf ginia Walker. ELTON WILLIAMS: My farm knowledge to the Ag. Dept. JAMES TURNER: My "ambitious" attitude to Clayton Brown. ANNA MAE HAYS: My chewing gum to the leaky radiators of our high school. fContinued on Page 56, 4419? CLASS PROPHECY As we step into our stratospheric plane, the invention of the century by George Zissis, professor of Science at Yale University, we settle back in our comfortable chairs close to our television set so that we may takefa peek into the lives of the Alumni of 1940. We leave the ground and soar through space. Pres' ently we push the magic button and stop at our Alma Mater, Lebanon High School. We find Ray Darnell seated at the principals desk. In the outer office we End the dean of women, Ruth Wilhoite. Cn the desk of Principal Darnell we see a familiar paper. It is the list of the faculty. The journalism teacher is Ruth Neptune. We can't say we are surprised. She always had a knack for such things. Oh, goodness! can you believe it? Betty Burgess and Martha jackson are co-teachers of physical education for the boys. Norma Megley has finally real- ized her ambition and is now honorable teacher of Home Economics. Speaking of journalism, that brings to our minds ten years ago when we worked on the Pennant staff. Evelyn Salts was editor then. Paul Cox, another staff member, fs now the owner of a shoe polish factory. We hear he has invented a polish which requires less elbow action. I recall the sports writers of that time, Frank Donaldson and Bob Sanford. Frank surely has gone places. He is the presidential candidate for 1954. Of course the age limit in the Constitution will have to be changed, but that is only a small matter. Oh, well, he can say he got his start when the class of '40 elected him as their class president. Bob Sanford has taken over the Ford Manu' facturing plant and is now making a new automobile called the "Dinky." Reluctantly, we switch the dial and take leave of our high school. As I sit musing, a smile creeps over my face. I simply have to smile as I think of the clown I saw last week in Quentin White's circus. By the way, Quentin stands in the corner and serves as chief barker for this outfit. Now back to the clown. As I walked in, he came up to me with a blank look on his face, and who should it be but Dick Dutch. Two very famous midgets are also with his circus. You remember them I'm sure, Anna Mae Hays and Kenneth Perkins. Comrades Bzck and Boyland, L. H. S. jitterbugs, now amaze the crowds by doing their unique steps on an 8 x 10 disk, suspended in the air and fastened to the belt of Charles "Strong Man" Lusk. Of course, Jane Crowl and Bob Long are still doing that "Cscar the Flea" act they pulled at Homecoming ten years ago? But if they get paid for it, why should we worry. It is now 7 o'clock and quickly we turn the tele' vision dial to 85 0. We just couldn't miss "The Melody Hour" sponsored by the Elton Williams Farm Implements Corporation, featuring junior Sharpe and his orchestra. With the band, we find the "Four Sharpesf' Glenrose Gayer, Imogene Miller, Jean Clemens and Mildred Gayer. Sh! wait a minute! Mr. Sharpe has just made an imporf tant announcement. Alada Witt and Jack Alexander, the sensational dance team on his program, are leaving the show to make their screen debut in "Do You Bounce Bowling Balls?l' What a beautiful voice Virginia Hart has. All the critics declare Mr. Sharpe very lucky to be able to present such a talented concert soloist. jackie Wilcox and Patricia Chumlea have lost three or four pounds and are modeling the latest Parisian fash' ions of Schiaparelli for such outstanding New York celeb' rities as the Misses Bonnie Lough, Jessie Mae George and Phyllis Winkler. Don and Eileen Broshar are now makf ing a nice sum of money posing for a soap company as L'The Gold Top Twins." Also in the modeling field is Ruth Chandler who has taken up posing for tooth paste ads. junior Warren has found his place in the sun with the Max Factor Company modeling the very smartest shades of rouge. Also in the modeling world is Doris Rogers who models diamond bracelets in Carl Fellers '5 E99 10c store. The paper reveals that Dr. Ritchie Coons is experif menting in his laboratory to find out why minds func' tion-like the one possessed by Charles Campbell. Every' one says he should go far with Mrs. Coons fformerly Betty Custerj acting as chief surgical nurse. Anna Mae Highland, Elizabeth White and Barbara Martin, noted social workers, are doing their bit to clean up warftorn China. Here in the corner we see that Bette Harmon has sailed on a mission to Europe. It is rumored that she is shopping for and perhaps will buy her seventh husband. With her as her companion and private secretary, goes Aliene Poer. Her main duty is to keep a record of all Bette's matrimonial victims. Virginia Craig has invented padding for the inside of automobiles to prevent head injuries in auto accidents. We find Marie Fellmy in Hollywood gaining her fortune by using her expressive hands to double for actresses. Mr. and Mrs. James Turner fSara Aitkensj are investf ing their spare cash in the jim Turner E? Son Trucking Company. Keith Sample won for himself a place in the literary world. In 1947 he won the Pulitzer prize for his comedy drama "I Wanna Go Home." This play, featuring the star of screen and radio, Sonny Shelby, is considered the top box ofhce hit of the year. A fairly unknown actress, Katherine Ragsdale, recently made her debut in the play "The Old Maid" and has been proclaimed by many as the successor of Katherine Cornell. We find john Johnson still trying to make it through Hazel College. He goes to school two days, then misses four. He declares school makes him tired so he is just taking his time. Wilbur Small, now sheriff of Boone County, recently got his picture in the paper for capturf ing two fugitives from the chain gang, Elmo Blubaugh and Billy Stewart. Don Watts, the Powder Puff Pelter, defeated Joe Louis in Madison Square Garden in 1949, winning for himself the World's Heavyweight Champion- ship title. At the present time he is in Miami for his next bout with the challenger, jim Laughner. Arthur Gleb, owner of the Avon theater, recently announced the presentation of "Fled with the Breeze," by Morris Adair, featuring the newly proclaimed "oomph" girl, Rosemary Colgrove. Dick DeLong feels Bell made a great mistake when he invented the telephone and sits fContinued on Page 56j -nf 20 1'- -i2lf" Bow I Milburn Watts Bette Gillette Bob Myers Iune Proffitt Iohn VanAusdalfl Rosemary Martin Marvin Hinshaw Mildred Gosnell Bow II Erma 'Neese Bob Walters Edra Brown Marvin Both Martha Muston Robert Hedge Evelyn Stewart Glen Cooper Flow III Marion Perkins Elizabeth Cragun Don Mitchell Mary lane Nelson Gene Bramblett Virginia Hine Wray Friend Esta Hunter Bow IV lanis Megley Franklin Cavin Beverly Click Bill Hine Vernon Caldwell Iames Clemens Doris Chambers William Newkirk Row V Eugene Brown Agatha Richey Iames Whelchel Anna lean West Ercie Williams Phyllis Scifres Clair Young Row VI Gay Neese Fred Iacobelli Iulia Iones Leroy Myers Donna Barton George McNaughton Betty Morrow Don Whitaker Bow VII Eddie Ritchie Betty Sherman Bob Lewis Mary Lou VanNuys Dick Fuller Mary Louise Copen haver Deuel Slagle Vivian Rose Row VIII Constance McCabe Iunior Swope Barbara Beck F rank Crowl Rose Hicks Gene Whelchel Ioan Edwards Bob Potts 1 JUNIORS pf ,gf 51 Q I J. - iw... The following Iuniors' pictures do not appear with the class: Leona Schooley Row I Cecil Giles Mary Iane Caldwell Marion French Maxine Finch Walter Anderson Naomi Humble Ralph Bressler Betty Walker Row II Betty Breedlove Iunior Wood Etta Reveal Paul Nichols Mary Miller Gene Howard Anna Martin Norman McCoy Row III Byron Burns Anna Miller Lloyd Newkirk Phyllis Hunter Charles Thompson Anna Iane Simmons lack Chaille Gertrude Conner Row IV Phyllis Stookey Ioe Litton Nina Swift Floyd Newkirk Kathleen Hooton Charles Richardson Leona Martin Clayton Brown Row V Dan Martin Bob Swope Mary Hays lim McDaniel lack 'West Mary Lee Cline Donald Watkins Lois King Row VI Bill Iordon Ienny Lou Budd Ioe Copenhaver Emma lane Pittenger Clesta Wilson Charles Hopkins Norma Perkins lean Miller Row VII Ianet Schultz Bob Morris Mildred Bailey '-I 23 lr' Jul-non cl.Ass I-usronv In the fall of 1937, a group of students entered the Freshman class unnoticed and undisturbed. In that year Robert Morris was elected to head the green saplings with jack Chaille to act as vicefpresident and Anna Jane Simmons as secretaryftreasurer. On November 5 the freshman class party was held under the leadership of the now fully grown and sturdy Cedars, the sponsors, Miss Mary Ellen Armstrong and Mr. Marvin Richey. As sophomores this class voted for entire masculine rule by electing Fred Iacobelli, president, Robert Walters, vicefpresidents, and Wray Friend, secretary-treasurer. Sponsor Albert Longbrake helped the class in making their class party which was held in the gym in November a success. Drifting into the position of juniors, this partially grown forest met in the early fall and chose George Mc' Naughton, a newcomer to Lebanon High School, presif dent by an unanimous vote. Clair Young was elected vicefpresident and Anna jane Simmons was again voted to be keeper of the books and funds. Cn Cctober 13 the juniors held their class party in the gym under the direction of their sponsors, Miss Lydia Bell and Myron Tauer. The day being Friday the 13th, the program, which contained a seance and several mysf terious musical numbers, was based upon superstition. The program committee for this affair consisted of Wray Friend, chairman, june Profhtt, James McDaniel and Robert Walters. The ticket sale was in charge of junior Swope with assistants Rosemary Martin, Barbara Beck and Charles Richardson. Robert Morris headed the ref freshment committee aided by Phyllis Scifres, Frank Crowl and Donald Watkins. November 3 found the gym as the setting for the junior Carnival. This idea, introduced by this class, took the place of the annual junior class play which was given MEM Last fall at the meeting to elect class officers, George McNaughton, a newcomer to Lebanon High School, was nominated for president. When no other nomination was made, he became president of the Junior class. Cn the second semester first six weeks honor roll Betty Morrow, a junior, was the only student in L. H. S. to have a perfect record of 5 E's. Bill jordan was nicknamed "Dagwood" because when he parted his hair in the middle, he resembled the "Blondie" funny strip character. 'LEnergetic" Judy Jones after folding 126 Pennants was informed by her fellow journalists that she had added the room numbers instead of the number in the rooms which was only 13. The audience roared when Mary Lee Cline portrayed a cranky old "invalid" in the dramatics class play "The Three Little Maids." to obtain money to present the JuniorfSenior Reception in the spring. For this affair regular carnival booths, such as ringftoss, fortune telling and freak show, were erected. Chairmen, who were to choose their own com' mittees, were selected from the class by the sponsors, These chairmen were: Frank Crowl, June Proffitt, Bette Gillette, Rosemary Martin, Phyllis Scifres, Anna jane Simmons, Clair Young and Julia Jones, This event was largely attended by students, faculty and townspeople, which made it successful socially as well as financially. On April 19 this class presented the seniors with the juniorfSenior Reception. This annual formal event was held in the gym with the program and decorations follow' ing an oriental theme. Committees for the affair were appointed by the sponsors, Miss Bell and Mr. Tauer, and were as follows: invitation, Wray Friend, chairman! Bill jordan, Beth Cragun, Bob Swope, Agatha Richey, Milf dred Gosnell, Jean Miller, janet Schultz, Junior Swope and Rosemary Turner, reception, George McNaughton, chairman, Clair Young and Anna jane Simmons, decoraf tions, Rosemary Martin, chairman, Doris Chambers, Virf ginia Hine, Phyllis Hunter, Evelyn Stewart, RoseAHicks and Julia jones, entertainment, june Proffitt, chairman, Glenn Cooper, Charles Hopkins, Norma Perkins, Janis Megley, Lois King and Constance McCabe, refreshment, Phyllis Scifres, chairman, Betty Sherman, Mary Lee Cline, Beverly Click, jack West, Joan Edwards, Dan Martin, Fred Iacobelli and Kathleen Hooton, work, Duel Slagle, chairman, Bob Morris, Paul Nichols, Clayton Brown, Bob Walters, joe Copenhaver, Richard Fuller and Don Whitaker, and dance, Bette Gillette, chairman, jenny Lou Budd and james McDaniel. The members of this class have certainly made a name for themselves as juniors. May they do the same as the class of 1941! ORIES The regional proved quite a happy occasion for Junior Swope, Don Mitchell and Dick Fuller. Why? Well, they met the feminine yell leaders from Lafayette. No further explanation is needed. After the T. S. T. Christmas party, several members of this dear class got in their morning exercises by walk' ing some two miles into town after the car failed while taking a country party home. just ask June Profhtt, jack Chaille, jenny Lou Budd, Wray Friend and Doris Chambers what happened. At the masquerade mixer last fall, Knobby Slagle was certainly surprised and embarrassed to find that the "Scarecrow" he had been dancing and cutting up with was none other than Mrs. McIntyre. ,MM When Miss Armstrong called "Marietta" in Latin class she was answered by a drowsy "Yes" from Jack Challle. But he was a bit on the sleepy side. rf 241' Row I lack Porter Patsy Barnett Iohn Miller Patricia Edwards Bob Kinneman Betty Kelley Robert Fraley Sue Pulliam Bow II Rebecca Ragsdale Bill Smiley Gloria Scali James King Barbara S arpe Lloyd Buriin lane Voor is Fredia Quick Row III Jimmy Watkins Eileen Stevens Keith Craig Betty Lee rtman Charles Coy Oneeda Horton Fred Linton Clara Merriott Row IV Eileen Lane Basil Ieffries Iwanna Williamson Woodrow Stevens Ruth Metzer Lawrence Surber Rose Bateman Row V Charles Burtner Marjorie Neeseo Wayne Shirling lane McKinsey Ernest Warren Mary Highland Marion Morrow Beverly Taylor Flow VI Madonna Waters Eugene Bowers lane Virtue Kenneth Poer Betty Harlos Maurice Pavey Phyllis Lovingtoss Pearl Bowman Row VII Iohn Isenhour Mary Teneyck Keith Cunningham Phylis Tarman Everett Armstrong Iuanita Medsker Gail Van Blair Barbara Linton Row VIII Anna Tripps Everett Gregory Hutoka Daily Dale Bratton SCPHOMORES 14' jp I QC Cn '-i 25 lf- Row I Dick Neal Barbara Heady Ioe Iacobelli Rosemary Smith Bob Kernodle Mary Louise Bevel Walter Copper Virginia Kirkpatrick Row II Bertha Martin Eugene Belcher Rebecca Craig Stephen Ward Elizabeth Clark Arnold Burtner Alice Hamilton Stylleda Wethington 'Row III Max Lantz Gloria Dowden Bob Wolfington Frances Hutson Frank Fleming lean Morris Charles Christian Eunice Brown Row IV Edna Hunter Marvin Cavin Mildred Doughty Wayne Hinton Maxine Christy William Coy Iean Dutch Mary Iane Caldwell Row V Lester Reynolds Esther Reynolds Bob Wyatt Emma Lee Wade Robert Wall Mary Iewell Shrout Charles Wallace Isabel Enclres Row VI Annabel Moore Marvin Davis Mable Morton Fred Miller Ioan Iones Herman Humble Bonetha Shoemaker Anita Walton Row VII Iack Heflin Shirley Mae Collins Gene Thompson Kathleen Wallace Mark Havener Mary Paddock Gwendolyn Mason Iacquelyn Williams Row VII Iunior Bates Lolita Hoffman Lloyd Wilhoite Ieanne Ann Cooper 242165 SOPHOMQRES 'Yr 3 'Wm Ham '1- The following Sophomores' pictures do not appear with the class: Louise Rowland Iohn Wild --4 26 lf'- SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY Heading the young limbs known as sophomores were Robert Wall, president, Jack Porter, vicefpresidentg and Emma Lee Wade, secretaryf treasurer. The sponsors for this class were Miss Ruth Brookshire and Mr. Walter Tyre. The night of Gctober 20 these students gathered in the gym for their class party. The program committee, Rebecca Ragsdale, chairman, Suzanne Pulliam, Jimmy Watkins and Bill Smiley, carried out a program planned on the theme of a night club. The program was divided into three parts, between which the students danced. In charge of the music for these interf missions were Cecil Giles, Patsy Barnett, Janis Megley and John Miller. After the program had been completed, Patricia Edwards, assisted by Gloria Scali, Mary Jewell Shrout and Betty Kelley, served refreshments. For those students not dancing, games had been planned by Barbara Heady, Joe Bill lacobelli, Rose Bateman and Bob Eraley. The night club theme of the party was carried out in the decorations by Iwanna Williamson, Rosemary Smith, Eugene Belcher, Eugene Bowers and Bob Kinnaman. The house committee was composed of Mary Louise Revel, Bonetha Shoemaker, Stephen Ward, Lloyd Wilhoite, Jack Heflin and Bob Wall. FUTU RE NCTAB LES Virginia Kirkpatrick .............................. Musical Ability Dick Neal ........... Barbara Heady --- Basil Jeffries ...... Bob Kinnaman ........ ........ ------Good Looks -- ...-.-,...... Laugh --------Senior Interest New Band Uniform Phyllis Lovingfoss .... ..................... H eight Charles Burtner--- Gene Thompson--- -- -.-- Ability as Trumpet Player ------------Nonchalant Air Rosemary Smith ..--- ---Interest in '39740 Basketball iii I3fi?E'2lh-jjij1i- """'j111iAffOf Arguing Jack Porter --------- --- -------- Walk Mary Louise Revel ---- -------- B ig Feet Barbara Sharpe ------ ------- A lro Voice Jean Dutch ---------- ---------- N oisiness Jeanne Ann Cooper Madonna Waters-- Emma Lee Wade ---- ----- -----Continual Chatter --- ------ Calm Attitude ----Neat Appearance Suzanne Pulliam ---- -------- P opularity Betty Kelley --...- ----- S ense of Humor Jack Heflin --------- --.---.-- B asketball Ability Charles Christian - Patricia Edwards ---- Beverly Taylor -.-- Rebecca Ragsdale-- Janie Voorhis .---- Hutoka Daily ----- -- ------------------- Frowns ----Sophisticated Appearance -- -----.--... Innocent Look -- - ------------ Red Hair ----Coolness Toward Boys -- ----.-- Jitterbug Tactics Jimmy Watkins ----- ---------- C urly Hair Patsy Barnett --.-- -----Personality FRESHMEN Row I Bill Crane Maxine Gosnell Carl Winkler BettyDCox Shel y Jones Ioanna Barr lack Hicks lris lean Dale Charles Wheeler Virginia Walker Row II Barbara Neese Bob Blackwell Stella Boyland Howard Martin Donna Mae Baldwin Iim Plank Virginia Richardson Iohn Perkins Mary Iane Smiley Morris Robison Row Ill Herbert Stanlield Martha Ann Honan Max Barnett Lois Morton Don Myers Betty Wallace Mary Weitzel Russel Witham Martha Dickerson Row IV Wilma Davidson lack Slagle Marjorie Sloan Donald Merrill Emma Mclntyre William Updike Majetta Stewart Allen Wills Annabelle lohnson Allen Iohnson Donald Barton Row V Iohn Millikan Phyllis Wade Frances Cain Mariam Otterman Bill Gillam Mary IC. Watts Norman White Mary Antclitt Ralph Houser Imogene Wakefield Row VI Ruth Ietfries lack Davis Barbara Iaques Blanchard Dale Oralee Wagner Floyd Wethington Martha Patterson Walter Perkins Lolita Warren Harley Sherrill Flow VII Robert I-'ruth Mary E. Edwards Dwight Campbell Aretta Snider Paul Strohl Dorothy Mayfield lim Daugherty Patty Park Robert Truitt Mary Stanworth Row VIH Betty Price Elmer Pratt Donna Mae Yelton Thurlow Mason Zoe McDaniel Bill Shanks Ruthanna Hine Calvin Moore Norma Akers Mervin Moore Row IX Kenneth Burgin Rubnwills Bill artin Marjorie Pearl Iim Wheeler Margaret Pearl David Wills Phylis McCord Hugh Tanner Eileen Swails Row X Marie Myers Keith Campbell Norma Kinnett lack Starks Dolores Quelhorst Russel Schooler Maxine White Robert Morrow Harriet Scott Harry Endres 'sl 28 lr- Row I Lester Moore Virginia Abbott Charles Durham Mary lean Swope Roger Miller Mary Fern Abbott Loren Martin Kathleen Graham I. C. White Mary Lantz Row Il Kathleen Souderl Robert Lasley Myrtle Fairfield Don Lemon Rosalie Campbell Bob Linton Ethyl Huffman lim Hyharger Martha Hunter Herbert lones Row Ill Rex Camgbell Mary Io ulley Walter Couchman Anna Marie Crews Iohn Lasley Marz Conner Ioe a Boulle Betty Cast lim DeMOtt Ruth Hendrix Row IV Ruth Laflin Dave Laflin Margaret Laflin lim Miller Stella Mefford Kenneth Cody Virginia Fern Click Forest McKenzie Alberta Marques Bill Buntin Row V Forrest Gleb Mary Rosiland Cunningham Dick Fu wider Betty Cook Bob Lantz Rebecca Clemens Raymond Iackson Edna Burtner Albert Lesley Ada Battin Row VI Rosemary Lowe Keith Thatcher Mina Mae Smith Paul Sheets Norma Potts Charles Slaughter Delores Reveal Teddy Pratt Mary lane Cadick Alfred Mclntyre Row Vll Morris Whiffinq Odessa Humble lim Watts Alma Artman Phillip Pavey Doris Hughes Harold Harris Norma Hendren Paul Mount Betty Cox Row Vlll Alberta Dean Bob Holmes Mildred Meenach Clarence DeBoulle Maxine Stevens Ollie Wilson Bonnie Aligree Robert Reynolds Mary Miller Byron Canine Row IX George Chaille Phyllis Lewis Kenneth Iohns gulia Campbell omm Green Betty Hedge Bob Harrison Margaret Heflin Wilbur French Rosemary Iohns Row X Bob Thompson FRESHMEN The following Freshmens' pictures do not appear with the class: Don Gam' Lucille Perkins - - Iumor Bates Leroy Wyncoop lack Nelson Davada Hazelrigg James Summitt Russel Richardson Frances Huffman Bill Whitley Norma Hendren -429 lf- FRESH MAN CLASS HISTORY Majetta Stewart, Wilbur French and David Laflin headed in the usual order of office the green branches known around school as freshmen. Mrs. Lila Shinn and Mr. Albert Longbrake were the sponsors of these high school beginners. Cn Cctober 24, the class held its annual party in the gym. In charge of the sale of tickets were jimmy DeMott, chairman, Carl Winkler, Mary Connor and Miriam Ctterman. For the program on the stage, arranged by the committee composed of Hugh Tanner, chairmang Phyllis McCord, Maxine Gosnell and Francis Cain, Maxine Gosnell acted as mistress of ceref monies. The program was modeled after Kay Kyser's radio program, and Maxine asked questions of different types to students selected at random from the audience. Following the program refreshments were served by the committee con' sisting of Ralph Houser and Maxine White. The Victor recorder fur' nished music for dancing which continued for the remainder of the evening. The stage and the gymnasium were attractively decorated by the com' mittee of which Bob Truitt was chairman, and Ruth Jefferies, Marjorie Pearl and Blanchard Dale were members. FUTURE NOTAB LES George Chaille ............................... Second Fred Astaire Iris jean Dale .... ....-. Q ueen of Taps Robert Fruth ....... ....... M ovie King Kathleen Graham ...... .... F amous Twirler Martha Ann Honan ..... ............... C pera Star Barbara Ann Jaques .... ........... S ociety Debutante Patty Park .......... .... N ation's No. 1 Marimbist Majetta Stewart ..... .... F irst Woman President Virginia Walker .......... ......... W orld's Greatest Flutist Morris Robinson ............................. .--A White Joe Louis Mary Rosiland Cunningham ......... Singer With Top Flight Orchestra Shelby Jones .,.,.....,-,,,. --- ........-... Business Executive Charles Wheeler--- ----- ----------- C onnoisseur de Hashe Ralph Houser ..-. ---- N ation's Best B. B. Star Phyllis McCord ---- .--------- B est Secretary Hugh Tanner .-.. --..- C ollege Professor Carl Winkler .... ....... S toker King Bill Gillam --- ................ Senator john Perkins--,, --------- Second Bob Hope Bill Crane ------------ ---- N ation's Best Stock Raiser Don Lemon -------------- ----- L eader of a Swing Band Mary Elizabeth Edwards -.-- ....- S econd Gracie Allen Martha Patterson .-...--. ........ D ancing Teacher gfzxqglierty g ---- -------- P artners in Big Business jock Slagle -------- ----- D irector Symphony Orchestra Marlorle Pearl l ---- ------- F amous Twin Twirlers Margaret Pearl S Lgjg Morton ------ ----- S econd Margaret Mitchell -Hi 30 lr' Row I Edward Burtner Patty Washburn Max Stevens Mary Helen Read Robert Scott Betty Dickerson Charles Copper Doris Colne and Marion eath Annabelle Dale Row II Thelma Havens Everett Fleming Patty Harmon Carrol Richardson Barbara Campbell Iames Plank Clara Doyle lack Lenox Iuanita Pyritz Marvin Slagle Row Ill Robert Miller Mildred DeMott Phillip Hicks Barbara Carr Robert Gayer Mary Louise Byers Skippy Gillette Eva Lou Bates Kelly Gillian Florence Shirley Row IV Dorothy Shepherd Albert Shirley Ruth Rose Maurice Sheets Mary Ann Long Hollomane Iones Louise Holmes George Egbert Iean lsey Morris Dawson Row V Iames Couchman Betty Anderson Russell Burress Ianelle Wilcox Roy Barton Charlotte Lou Hanna Edward Baldwin Ella lane Wheeler Ross Howard Anita Van Blair Row VI Mary Pearl Wilson Phillip Hoffman Miriam Nease Robert Agan Mary Ellen Wilhoite Albert Moore Maryln Harlos Billy Robinson Rut Medsker Ioe Brown Row VII Floyd Lister Wanda McRoberts Iimmy Myers Lola Belle Wyatt Donald Green Marie Mclntyre Charles HLZIIIE: mogene c ray Bob Smiley Dorothy arren Row VIII Bonnie Small Dick Iohnson Mary C. McClaine Brookie Wright Marion Wood Bob Mason Katherine Martin Leon Williamson Huldah Slagle Billy Tripps Row IX Bobby! Parr Dorot y Isenhour Herbert Helms Mildred Thatcher James Glendenning Barbara Tanselle Robert Wetherald Iuanita Spurlock James Pauley Mary Florence Tanner Row X Gordon Paddock Arwanna Richardson Robert Wagner Margaret Ping Virgil Stanfield EIGHTH GRADE The tollowing Eighth Graders' names do not appear with the class: Iune Broshar Audra Fine Forrest Neuman Ioseph Brown Roscoe Hughes X 1- all if '--tl 31 lr- Row I Stephen Smith Lois Morris Iohn Small Betty Martin Ray Wagoner Phyllis Walker Raymond Vanausdall Betty Wagoner Iames Swails Ernest Parcels Row II Mary Louise Bratton lack Robertson Suzanne Brame David Iones Norma Otterman Randell Myers Doris Rose Albert Edwards Barbara Sizelove Eugene Servies Row III Donald Gregory Iune Scott Fred Snoke Ioan Lantz Robert Hy-Ibarger Marjorie umble Iames Fergerson Norma Lee Gregg Gerald Heath Adrian Sweeney Row IV Iohn Hicks Harold Bowman Louise Craig Gene Denger Marl1B. Crews lay inton Arvilla Burns Robert Chambers Row V Joseph Hine Lois Burress lack Brown Patricia Brock Charles Brock Mabel Baldwin Harold Borden Goldie Graham Iohn Booth Clyde Davis Row VI Maxine Lister geddy eaggegstalf e y rig t Bilfgelton Patty Woltington David Yelton Norma Lee Winters Walter Wills Lola Wethington Bobby Bowman Row VII Fay Dickerson Shirley Watkins Harold West Virginia Read Eugene Powell Catherine Overstreet Charles Bradley Betty Lou Miller Samuel Artman Robert Kurtz Row VIII Harold Hendren Iesse Neese Katherine Metz William Miers Alice Ioan clntyre Floyd Allen Betty Wallace Budd Wade Frances Utterback Robert Bates Row IX Paul Tauer Maxine Hudson Richard Callane Agatha Booth Paul Campbell Patsy Newkirk Melvin Thatcher Rose Dowden Thurman Tandy Don Wall Row X Iimmy Higgins Ioyce Livingston Mary Lou Dodd Harvey Breedlove Mary Nease Donald Huffman EIGHTH GRADE HISTORY The little twigs on the tree of Lebanon High School, who are known as eighth graders, met one fall day and selected their leaders for the year. These leaders and their offices were Richard Fulwider, presidentg james Meyers, vicefpresidentg Maurice Sheets, secretaryftreasurer. Miss Marie Shanks and Mr. Dwight Mood sponsored this class. The students met in the junior high auditorium for the program of their class party on October 10. A spelling bee, one of the features of the program, consisting of five 8A students versus live 8B students, was won by the 8B students. The rest of the program consisted of a variety of jokes, songs, readings and specialty dances. The committee in charge of this portion of the party was Joanna Barr, chairman, Raymond jackson and Charles Slaughter. Following the program the class went to the small gym where various games and contests, arranged by Phyllis Wade, Norma Potts and Rex Campbell, were played. Mary Beth Antcliff, James Pauley and Carrol Richardson were in charge of refreshments. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing. SEVENTH GRADE HISTORY The members of the seventh grade elected the following students as their class officers: Donald Wall, president, Ross Howard, vicefpresidentg Alma Sheets, secretaryftreasurer. Miss Kathryn Herle and Mr. Marvin Richey were the seventh grade sponsors this year. At four o'clock on October 17 the members of the class gathered in the junior high auditorium for their class party. The program on the stage was in charge of Lois Morris, Paul Tauer, Alice Mclntyre and Jack Lenox. The program consisted of a number of readings, tap dances, a humorous skit, instrumental and vocal solos. Following the program the students went to the small gym where they played games and danced. Refreshments were served by members of the committee, Robert Agan, Alma Sheets, Norma Ctterman and Virginia Reed. Lois Morris and Peggy Wright entered the junior high division of the Cratorical Contest sponsored by the Lebanon Reporter. The preliminary contest was held in April and the Hnals in May. 4331" QQLK :..f' mf, 1 5 s-and i i ,,f'f""'1-V63 fi..-4 ' f'oRA -4 My hw X, gg ,,.i' I ,XM X 5 J 4, X . ., AQ . N, vm" ,W si 2 S , 7 z rv,-whe n xxx' I .V --N .f.,. ,wr I ,' 'hr' :Law 2 m"FS!"fvs- fir 34 'E 35 ' " . fx: . , - .. 4 .fig ' ' f '. .- ' 3 if The 1940 Cedars staff was selected in December by Miss Louise Murphy, sponsor, and work was begun almost immediately with the responsibilities of the editorship going to Robert Long, while Evelyn Salts was chosen to act as associate editor. The theme, suggested by the annual's name, was that of the growth of a cedar tree. The business end of the Cedars was capably handled by Mary Jane Christy, business manager, and Ritchie Coons, circulation manager. As the temperature grew colder outside, the Cedar PENNANT Row I Martha Iackson Katherine Ragsdale Ruth Chandler Junior Swope Thelma Smiley Evelyn Salts Helen Boyland Row II Frank Donaldson Don Watts lenny Lou Budd Bette Gillette Mary lane Christy Miss Murphy George Zissis Row Ill Iunior Sharpe Bob Lon? Bob San ord Ritchie Coons Paul Cox Dick Miller CEDARS Row I Row II Keith Sample Betty Custer Clarence Hill lane CYOWI Don Watts Frank Donaldson George Zissis B b L o ong lunior Sharpe Richard DeLong Bob Sanford Ritchie Coons Sonny Shelby Ruth Chandler Ruth Neptune Evelyln Salts Mart a Iackson Miss Murphy Thelma Smiley Mary lane Christy Glenrose Gayer Katherine Ragsdale Bette Gillette Betts! Burgess Ala a Witt therometer slowly rose to the temperature of 565 degrees. The Cedars circulation managers worked out an extra' ordinary campaign this year. Leaders could be seen des- perately trying to carry their "paint bucket of subscripf tions" to the top. Home room 35 was the first to paint "Victory" at the top of their ladder with 305'k. In the junior high division room 3 chalked up the victory. A total of 565 subscriptions was obtained during the conf tests between the senior high home rooms and junior high home rooms. l A For the second year, the Pennant was a printed paper under the sponsorship of Miss Louise Murphy. Evelyn Salts and Katherine Ragsdale, as editor and associate editor, respectively, were in charge of the first semester publication, and Ruth Chandler, editor, and George Zissis, associate editor, the second semester di- rected the various departments into a successful year of journalistic attempts. A very extensive and effective campaign was handled by the circulation manager, Paul Cox, the first semester. The contesting home rooms had small racers which rounded the 500 mile track at different speeds. The race was won by room 42 in the senior high division and by room 1 in the junior division. Mary jane Christy, business manager, and Ritchie Coons, advertising manager, capably carried out the busif ness end during the first semester. Bette Ann Caldwell and Everett Agan were in charge of these departments the second semester. The second semester staff continued their operations with no campaign. Special Homecoming and Sectional editions were printed this year. A total of 515 subscrip- tions was obtained by the two staffs. Helen Boyland was circulation manager the second semester. ...ff 'X 36 p. SOCIETAS ROMANA Row I Gloria Scali Barbara Sharpe Walter Anderson Virginia Hart Miss Armstrong Phyllis Scifres Virginia Kirkpatrick Eugene Bowers Pearl Bowman Mary Paddock Row ll Barbara Heady Mary lane Nelson Martha McKinsey Mildred Doughty Leona Swiniord Rosemary Smith Iwanna Williamson Gertrude Conner Doris Rogers Row III I anis Megley Beth Cragun Phyllis Hunter Frances Hutson Alberta Artman Patty Edwards Iosephine Moore Iimmie Watkins Row IV Patsy Barnett Ioe Iacobelli Charles Richardson Mary Lee Cline Aliene Poer Ruth Wilhoite Charles Wallace Row V Walter Copper F rank Crowl Fred Miller George McNaughton Bill Smiley Clayton Brown CERCLE FRANCAIS Row V i The Societas Romanas was organized to enrich the study of the advanced Latin course and to stimulate Latin interest in school. To be eligible, the following qualificaf tions are required: students who have two credits in Latin and are taking Latin 3 and 4, those who have at least four credits and are taking advanced Latin, and those who have taken advanced Latin. On Honor Day four awards were given: two to the outstanding students in first year Latin and two to the outstanding students in second year Latin. The Latins meet twice each month, one meeting of which is held in the Dugout or in some other recreational center. Officers elected were: First Consul, Virginia Hart, Second Consul, Cecil Giles, Quaistor, Virginia Kirk' patrick, Plebian Aedile, Walter Anderson. The year's activities were supervised by Miss Mary Ellen Armstrong, sponsor. At the first meeting of the Cercle Francais, Martha Jackson was chosen as president while Arthur Cleb and Betty Kelley were elected vicefpresident and secretary' treasurer, respectively. Martha Harlos was elected social chairman and Rebecca Ragsdale, program chairman. During the year, the club purchased ten French and English dictionaries to he used in the French classes. Cn 1 Row I Iim McDaniel Katherine Ragsdale Martha Iackson Mrs. Cain Betty Kelley Patty Tarman Arthur Gleb Row Il Phyllis Stookey Sue Pulliam Iean Miller lim Turner Don Mitchell Dick Miller How III Rebecca Craig Betty Walker Rebecca Ragsdale Betty Harlos Virginia Craig Iames Clemens Marvin Hinshaw Row IV Iuanita Medsker Ianie Voorhis Martha Harlos Martha Muston Phyllis Lovingfoss Hutoka Daily Bill yordcm Bill Walker Honor Day they made awards to each of the two out' standing students of first year French and the two outs- standing members of second year French. The club met every two weeks in the school library. Mrs. Madelaine Cain is sponsor of this club. This year the club had a membership of thirty French students. --fl 37 it- BOOSTERS CLUB The Boosters Club was organized in 1916 for the purf pose of boosting school spirit and activities in which the school participates. At the first of the year, Mr. Howard, sponsor of the Boosters Club, presided at a meeting of the members who chose Don Broshar, president and Meridith Moore, secretary. This club is composed of tive seniors and five juniors. Five junior boys are chosen at the end of the second semester to take the place of the graduating Boosters. Row I Ritchie Coons Mr. Howard Meregiithgdoore Row H Eddie Rilchie D . DSS Viigitsm Fred Iacobelli grqyirlend Richard DeLong Don Watkins mr Oung "L" CLUB The "L" Club, an athletic organization under the sponsorship of Coach Paul Neuman, possesses as its members, boys who have earned an "L" letter. As soon as a boy is awarded an "L," he automatically becomes a member of this club. The main purpose of the "L" club is to promote a finer spirit in athletics and enthusiastic cooperation of the student body. This year's officers were: president, Sonny Shelby and student representative, Jack Alexander. Bill Walker Row Il lack Heilin Karl Fleming Charles Richardson Mr Neuman Fred lacobelli Don Waits George McNaughion Row I Frank Donaldson Bob Morris Milburn Waits Sonny Shelby STUDENT SOCIAL During weekly meetings, the Student Social committee planned various activities concerning the organization of the recreation room, "The Dugout," where students could dance or play shuflleboard and pingfpong. The Commit' tee also sponsored pep meetings and the sale of bus tickets to pupils wishing transportation to outfofftown games. Officers elected were Sonny Shelby, president and Suzanne Pulliam, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Ralph Howard W1 was sponsor of the organization. Row Il Charles Buriner Ruth Neptune Dick Dutch Virginia Walker Ralph Houser Row I lack Davis Barbara Heady Sue Pulliam Anna lean West Arvilla Beck Morris Robison Row Ill Sonny Shelby lim McDaniel Bob Fraley Mr. Howard lack Chaille Bob Morris Mi 38 is DEBATE Under the excellent supervision of Mr. Charles Rainey, the squads won the sectional tournament. The team took part in the following tournaments: Purdue conference, Bloomington tournament and National Forensic League tournament. George Zissis placed second and Ruth Nepf tune placed third at the Central Indiana Oratorical conf test. Both George and Ruth won first place in the oratory and reading divisions, respectively, in the Boone County Oratorical contest. Row I Dick DeLong lane Crowl Betty Burgess Patsy Bamett Row II Clayton Brown Frank Crowl Mr. Rainey George Zissis SENIOR CANDY The Senior Candy committee, chosen by the class officers and sponsors for the purpose of selling candy ice cream and soft drinks at the basketball games and maintaining the Senior candy booth for the year, was headed by Bob Long and Martha jackson, cofchairmen of the committee. At a meeting of the committee the first of the year, they decided to wear white sweaters with gold and black emblems on the front. The girls wore dark skirts, while the boys wore clark trousers. N. F. L. The oilicers of the National Forensic League of this year were president, George Zissis, vicefpresident, Thelma Smiley and secretary-treasurer, Paul Nichols. Mr. Charles Rainey, speech coach, was the sponsor of this organization. To gain membership in this national organ- ization the students must have at least twenty points in speech. At least one point is gained in each interfschool activity, such as debate, extermporaneous speaking or oratorical contests. One of the projects of the league is to furnish speakers for school programs. Row I Row II Row III Russell Hicks Ruth Neptune Bob Sanford Betty Custer Martha Iackson Bob Long Virginia Hart Alada Witt Ruth Chandler Tom Crane Raymond Darnell Mary lane Christy Mrs. Langjahr Mr. Neeves Betty Burgess Clarence Hill Ioe Clifford Iunior Sharpe Paul Cox Row I Row II Richard DeLong Frank Crowl lane Crowl Mr. Rainey Thelma Smiley Patsy Bamett Geor e Zissis Paul ilichols 4391'- -J 'r' w--HW Mr. Wayne Van Sickle, new L. H. S. music director this year, brought about many outstanding improvements in the band. For the first time in its marching career the band made formations, both letter and pinwheel. With the generous aid of the Tri Kappa Sorority, the band, by sponsoring Heaney, the lvlagician and the Kaut- sky and Hammond professional basketball game, raised funds to buy striking new maroon and gray uniforms. Several new instruments were acquired for members, and new music racks were placed in the band room. GLEE CLUBS BAND Row I Kathleen Graham Marjorie Pearl Marilyn Harlos Margaret Pearl Ella lane Wheeler Bow ll Marvin Slagle Bobby Kinnaman Shelby Iones Iack Porter Virginia Walker Iack Lenox Iunior Iackson Don Lemon Isabel Endres Charles Burtner Bob Blackwell Forrest Gleb Bobby Bowman Row Ill Charles Bradley Don Wall Charles Christian Margaret Heilin Imogene McCroy Row IV Bobby Parr Patsy Barnett Eugene Bowers Keith Cunningham Marion Morrow Mr. Van Sickle Randall Myers Budd Wade lack Davis Bob Truitt Bob Miller Fred Miller Iimmy Higgins Bow V Martha McKinzie lack West Bob Wall lack Slagle Bill Tripps Don Myers Mary Iewell Shrout Phyllis Walker Norman White Walter Anderson Bill Newlrirk Bob Wetherald Row I Madonna Waters Iohn C. Perkins Mary lewel Shrout Barbara Sharpe Iunior Sharpe Miss McNeal Virginia Hart' Ethyl Huffman Emma lane Pittenger Walter Perkins Betty Cast Rosemary Martin Clarence Hill Patsy Barnett Elton Williams Stylleda Wethington Row IV Mary lane Caldwell lean Miller Fred Iacobelli Don Myers Doris Rogers Paul Nichols Row II Wayne Shirling Mary lean Swope Iulia Ann Campbell Marjorie Nease Milburn Watts Evelyn Stewart Gertrude Connor Arthur Gleb Barbara Martin Patty Edwards George Zissis Alice Hamilton Flow V Virginia Kirkpatrick Eunice Brown William Coy Letha Mae Mildred Doughty Glendenning Patricia Chumlea Iack Stark Lester Moore Keith Cunningham Row III Calvin Moore ROW VI Mary E. Caldwell Bob Truitt Walter Anderson Mildred Gayer Throughout the year the band played at convocations and home basketball games. They willingly assisted in the Homecoming, junior Carnival, Senior Class Night and Mayfest programs. They entertained the County Boy Scout Jamboree. At Band Recognition Day, held on Butler University campus, the band performed. Radio Station WIBC featured it on a halffhour's program. In March an excellent concert as a special convocation was presented by the band. During Music Week in May they gave a joint concert with the Butler University band. This music meet was sponsored by Tri Kappa. - -r Q.. Q-- Betty Cox Bob Woliington Throughout the entire year the glee clubs presented programs over radio stations WFBM and WIBC. For various programs before the student body and commuf the 11111111211,,OP?f2ffH,,Pfesemaflom the glee Clubs Pre' lit g. . 1 Th . hgh G1 I b d sented the Mikado, a comedy in two acts. All par' I Y Orgamzauonb' e semor le Le Cu S ma 6 ticipants in this presentation were members of the Clee two trips to Indianapolis in which they participated in clubs. HI-Y Row I Mr. Longbrake Bob Long Don Broshar Ritchie Coons Meredith Moore George Zissis Clayton Brown Mr. Neeves Row II Dick DeLong Charles Hopkins Arthur Gleb Don Watts Ray Darnell Clair Young Iunior Sharpe Fred Iacobelli Row III Dan Martin Frank Donaldson Ben Bryan Iames Clemens Clayton Brown Ed Ritchie Charles Thompson Clarence Hill Row IV Eugene Brown Wilbur Small Bob Lewis Ioe Clifford Bob Morris Iames Whelchel Vernon Caldwell Karl Fleming COMMERCE Throughout the entire year, the HifY Club has upheld their high standing with the student body. The HifY has promoted many constructive movements this year in again picking the most courteous boy and girl of the high school. They have also upheld their purpose which is "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the church and community, high standards of Christian char' acterf' This year, as every year, the HifY had its state C s L, DEECH E Spoms N l.lVINC convention at Indianapolis, They went to Turkey Run for the spring picnic. The ofiicers who were the "backbone" of the organization this year were as follows: Ritchie Coons, president, Meredith Moore, vicefpresidentg George Zissis, secretary: and Don Broshar, treasurer. Mr. Glenn Neeves and Mr. Albert Longbrake upheld the sponsorships. 1 l i In the first meeting of the 193940 Commercial Club, Sara Aitken was elected president, Raymond Darnell, vicefpresidentg and Bette jean Harmon, secretaryftreasf urer. jack Alexander and Mary Evelyn Salts were chosen captains for the two teams in the contest to gain new members to the club. As a result of this contest, Jack A1exander's team were guests at a chili supper held in the home economics rooms on November 2 for the entire Flow I Mary Hays Elizabeth White Bette Harmon Play Darnell Miss Murphy Sara Aitken Mrs. Langjahr Helen Boyland Clarence Hill Arvilla Beck Row III Evelyn Salts Anna Mae Highland Ruth Wilhoite Agatha Richey Alberta Artman Marjorie Price Betty Rodgers Bonnie Lough Iulia Morton lane Crowl Alada Witt Anna Mae Hays Row IV Thelma Smiley Row H Marie Fellmy Pauline Hutson Eileen Broshar Martha Iackson Glenrose Gayer lean Clemens Imogene Miller Lou Ann Pearl lGCquelyn Wilcox Patricia Chumle Ben Bryan Bill Stewart C! Emma lean Graham Mildred Baldwin Helen Witt Ruth Neptune Mary Iane Christy Leona Swinford Wilbur Small Row V Keith Sample Sonny Shelby lack Alexander club of fortyfnine members. Discussions and programs of commercial interest and visits to the Bell Telephone Com' pany were enjoyed by the society. Dues paid by the members of the club is the source of financing the com' mercial awards of pins and certiiicates to those students outstanding in speed and accuracy in shorthand and type' writing. Mrs. Doris Langjahr, commercial teacher, is sponsor of this club which was organized in 1927. si 41 In ,IUNIQR SUNSHINE The junior Sunshine society, which offers excellent training for later participation in the Senior Sunshine activities, consists of the girls in the seventh, eighth and ninth grades. The organization made its annual donation of books to the junior high library and held too parf ties as entertainment for the members. The council and the sponsor, Mrs. Drubelle Stephenson, transacted the business for the society. na. SUNSHINE socisri'-ai. Row I-Mary Connor, Phyllis McCord, Kathryn Metz, Hulda Slagle, Lolabelle Tyre. Row Il-Phyllis Wade, Katherine Martin, Mrs. Stehenson, Martha Ann Hanan, Lois Morris. LIBRARY ASSISTANTS Fifteen girls were chosen this year to assist Miss Ruth Brookshire, school librarian in the junior and Senior High libraries. The girls work a year in the high school library where they receive their training through labora- tory lessons. These girls receive one credit per year for this work. In October the librarians and Miss Brookshire gave a tea in the junior High library for the members of the faculty. Row I-Donna Barton, Emma Lee Wade, Ianet Schultz, Ianis Megley, Mildred Gosnell. Row ll-Mary lane Caldwell, Doris Chambers, Betty Burgess, Kathleen Hooton, Beverly Click, lwanna Williamson. Row ll!-Pauline I-Iutson, Helen Boyland, Virginia Hart. Row IV-Bonnie Lough, Rosemary Colgrove, Patsy Chumlea, Iackie Wilcox. SENIOR SUNSHINE The annual donation of Christmas baskets to the needy, and contribution to the Riley Fund, the Christmas doll exhibit and sale, and the Mother's Valentine Tea were the main activities of the Senior Sunshine society. The members of the Sunshine council met frequently to disf cuss plans and problems before presenting them at one of the regular monthly meetings of the entire organization. SR. SUNSHINE SOCIETY-GI.. Row I-Ianis Megley, Norma Perkins, Emma Lee Wade, Gloria Scali, Betty Kelly, Iulia Morton. Row II-lane Virtue, Letha Glendenning, Betty Burgess, Iulia Iones, Anna lane Simmons, Patsy Chumlea. Row III-Mrs. Mclntyre, -Miss Witt, Miss Brookshire, Miss Armstrong, Ruth Neptune, Miss Gibbs. QUILL 8: SCROLL At the beginning of the year the Quill and Scroll had a membership of five journalism students. At their first meeting they elected the following oihcers: president, Martha Jackson, vicefpresident, Betty Custer, and secre- taryftreasurer, Glenrose Gayer. In order to become a member of this organization the applicant must work on the Pennant for at least 'six weeks, and show outstanding qualities as a journalist. Miss Louise Murphy sponsored this organization. Row I-Frank Donaldson, Bob Sanford, Iunior Swope, Keith Sample, Ritchie Coons. Row II-Katherine Ragsdale, Ruth Neptune, Glenrose Gayer, Miss Murphy, Martha Iackson, Helen Boyland, Betty Custer. Row Ill-Evelyn Salts, Thelma Smiley, Bette Gillette, Mary lane Christy, Ruth Chandler, Ienny Lou Budd. Row IV-Don Watts, Bob Long, Everett Agan, George Zissis. ri 42 lf'- SEN IOR NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY The ofhcers of the Senior National Honor society this year were Katherine Ragsdale, president, Virginia Hart, vicefpresidentg and Richard DeLong, secretaryftreasurer. Miss Lillian Witt was active sponsor. An information desk, where school supplies were sold and a filing cabinet, purchased this year, of college catalogs, were maintained in the lower hall. New senior high room numbers were bought by the society. Row I-Virginia Hart, Evelyn Salts, Katherine Ragsdale, Iulia Morton, Alada Witt. Row ll-Ruth Wilhoite, Martha Iackson, Miss Witt, Patsy Chumlea, Ruth Neptune. Row Ill-Richard DeLong, George Zissis, Frank Donaldson. MARIONETTE At the beginning of the school year, the Marionette Club, under the sponsorship of Miss Shanks, met to elect officers. Robert Long was elected to the first office. Clarf ence Hill and Patsy Barnett were elected vicefpresident and secretaryftreasurer respectively. During the year, "Hansel and Gretel" was presented to several audiences. A vaudeville was presented by the club on May 17. The puppets and marionettes were made by the members. Row I-Iohn Perkins, Phyllis McCord, Gloria Scali, Barbara Sharpe, Betty Kelley, Mary L. Revel, Don Myers. Row Il-Betty Cox, Betty Burgess, Agatha Richey, Miss Shanks, Iackie Williams, Ionis Megley, Clarence Hill. Row III-Wray Friend, Patsy Barnett, Bob Truitt, Patty Edwards, Paul Cox, Bob Long, Richard DeLong. JUNIOR NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY The junior National Honor Society elected Martha Ann Honan president, Wilbur French, vicefpresident, and Tommy Green, secretaryftreasurer. New members are taken into the society once a year from the seventh and eighth grades. They are chosen on the basis of loyalty, character, service and scholarship. Three honor cups are presented to those homefrooms having the highest percentage of honor roll students. Mrs. Laverne Endicott sponsors this organization. Row I-Wilbur French, Martha Ann Honan, Ioanna Barr, Majetta Stewart, Tommy Green. Row ll-Virginia Walker, Don Lemon, Mrs. Endicot, Howard Martin, Mary Antc iii. LAB. ASSISTANTS At the beginning of the school year 193940 Mr. Howard and Mr. Jones selected assistants to help them in the laboratory and classroom work in the science def partment. To be selected these students must have had one credit in science and be working on a second. These students are chosen for their interest in science, their good scholastic record in previous science and other subjects, and their willingness to work. Row I-Richard DeLong, Bette Gillette, Lou Ann Pearl, Iune Proffitt. Roig! Il-Iackie Williams, Beverly Taylor, Frank Donaldson, George issis. Row III-Bob Long, Mr. Jones, Tom Crane, Mr. Howard. -443 1'- HOME EC. CLUB "Confucius say: 'The way to a man's heart is through his stomachf " declares Marjorie DeMott, home economics historian, and the home economics girls are inclined .to agree with the learned philosopher. Norma Megley was voted chief leader of the Home Economics Club, with Ruth Chandler and Virginia Hine working at her side as vicefpresident and secretaryftreasf urer, respectively. Miss Barbara Gibbs supervised the group. The cookie, candy and hot dog sales held by the girls helped prove to the world that this new generation is producing good cooks. The crowning point of their career was the Grandmothers' Tea held December 21. Row I-Erma Neese, Bertha Martin, Madonna Waters, lane Crowl, Ruth Chandler, Miss Gibbs, Virginia Hine, Mariorie DeMott, Anna Miller, Mary Conner, Stella Mefiord, Kathleen Wallace. Row ll-Betty Price, Eileen Swails, Clara Merriott, Mary Iane Cald- well, Eunice Brown, Louise Rowland, lean Clemens, Mildred Bailey, Emma Iean Graham, Rose Hicks, Eileen Stevens. Row Ill-Letha Glendenning, Barbara Martin, Fredia Quick, Esther Reynolds, Oneeda Horton, Barbara Linton, Alberta Artman, Gay Neese, lane Virtue, Gloria Dowden, lean Miller, Stylleda Weth- ington. Row IV-Mary lane Christy, Betty Rodgers, Marjorie Price, Maxine Firich, Mary Fern Abbott, Mildred Gayer, Bette Harmon, Mildred Ba dwin. SCIENCE CLUB The 193940 Science Club, starting its school year with Richard DeLong as president, Frank Donaldson as vice' president, and Betty Burgess as secretaryftreasurer, had, with the cofoperation of its sponsors, Mr. M. M. Jones and Mr. Ralph Howard, programs made up of motion pictures, discussions, and tours of several factories. The Science club trophy was awarded again, with the main point, contribution to science, as a basis of the selection. Row I-Richard DeLong, Iunior Sharpe, Dick Fuller, Iunior Swope, Frank Donaldson, lack Chaille, Elmo Blubaugh, Paul Nichols, George Zissis, Don Watkins. Row ll-Dan Martin, lane Crowl, Anna Hays, Glenrose Gayer, Eliza- beth White, Russell Hicks, Mildred Gosnell, Dick Dutch, Fred lacobelli, Helen Boyland, Betty Burgess, Mr. lones, Mr. Howard. Row Ill-Bill Hine, Ruth Chandler, Ruth Neptune, Katherine Ragsdale, Alberta Artman, Sara Aitken, Norman Perkins, Rosemary urner, Connie McCabe, Patsy Chumlea, Iackie Wilcox. Row IV-Don Broshar, Elton Williams, Betty Morrow, Evelyn Stewart, Doris Chambers, Lou Ann Pearl, Rosemary Martin, Mary Lou Van Nuys, Ruth Wilhoite, Clair Young, Wilbur Small. Row V-Frank Crowl, Meredith Moore, Paul Cox, Letha Glendenning, Barbara Martin, Mary Iewell Shrout, Mildred E. Doughty, Anna Iane Simmons, Byron Bowen, Ben Bryan, Row VI-Bob Sanford, Arthur Gleb', Mary Lee Cline, Ienny Lou Budd, Bette Gillette, Iune Proffitt, Iulia Iones, Marie Fellmy, lessie Mae gecyrge, Emma Iane Pittenger, Beth Cragun, Martha Muston, Nina wi t. Row Vll-lack Alexander, Ray Darnell, lim Whelchel, Vernon Cald- well, Dorrell Holeton, Eugene Brown. SR. OFFICE ASST. For the first time in the history of our school, girls of senior high were given one credit each semester for assisting Miss Helen Kenworthy, new dean of girls, and Mr. T. L. Christian, principal, in the oflice. Assistants were chosen by Mrs. Doris Langjahr from those enrolled in commercial courses. Their work consists of general secref tarial work: typing all letters and announcements, operf ating the mimeograph machine, checking the attendance, answering the telephone and running errands for teachers. Row I-Iulia Morton, Leona Swiniord, Thelma Smiley, Sara Aitken, Alada Witt. Row ll-Ruth Wilhoite, Mary lane Christy, Doris Rogers, Marie Fellmy, Virginia Hart. Row lll-Virginia Craig, Aliene Poer, Ruth Neptune, Martha Iackson, Glenrose Gayer. --'E 44- lr- CANDELABRUM The seven'branched candlestick, the symbol of the Seven Cardinal Principles of Secondary Education, was presented to the school by the class of 1929 at the sugf gestion of Miss Lydia Bell, with the request that the tapers be lighted with the explanatory ritual on all public occasions when the seniors assembled as a class during the senior year. Health, Command of Fundamental Processes, Worthy Home Membership, Vocation, Citizenship, Worthy Use of Time and Ethical Character are the Cardinal Principles of the Candelabrum Committee. Frank Donaldson, Ritchie Coons, Betty Custer, Virginia Hart, Alada Witt, Betty Burgess, Richard DeLong, Bob Sanford. Row I Row ll lvir. Neuman Mr. Van Kiper lack Alexander Patsy Barnett Sonny Shelby Fred lacobelli .loan Edwards Miss Kenworthy Bob Long Miss Etchison Ritchie Coons Mr. Christian Don Broshar JR. OFFICE ASST. Junior high school oflice assistants for each period are chosen by Miss Grace Etchison, assistant principal. The work of the girls, acting as assistants, consists of these duties: making out attendance rec' ords, .taking charge of the lost and found depart' ment, directing the visitors, running various errands, answering the telephone and filing records. Miss Etchison chooses the assistants who she thinks will stay on the job, are dependable, and are honest. Row I-Phyllis McCord, Ruthcmna Hine, Maxine Gosnell, Betty Art- man, Mary Connor, Stella Medford. Bow II--Majetta Stewart, Virginia Click, Mary lane Caddick, Ruth Lallin, Frances Huffman, Rosemary Iohns. ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL The Athletic Board of Control is the Lebanon High School Executive Body of the Indiana Athletic Associaf tion. The association is composed of students. The pur- pose of the board is twofold: to determine the price of home basketball games and of season tickets, to determine what persons shall receive athletic awards-letters, mono' grams, and numerals. This board consists of the super' intendent of schools, the principal, dean of girls' physical education teachers, "L" club president, basketball repre- sentative, president, vice-president and secretary of the local Athletic association, boy representative and girl rep' resentative. ---t 45 1+- PRODUCTIONS The operetta, the "Mikado," was chosen as the glee i "Heart Trouble," was presented in the junior high auditorium on May 14 by the Dramatics class, directed by Mr. Charles Rainey. Characters in the play were: Fred Morrison, Wayne Shirling, Mrs. Morrison, Betty Sher' man, junior Morrison, Robert Walters, Patricia Morrison, Betty Kelley, Laura Morrison, Patricia Edwards, Conrad Tyler, Phyllis Tarman, Tommy Caler, jack West, Nora Appleby, Barbara Heady and Jethro Appleby, Joe lacobelli. .hae-A-N r Row I-Walter Anderson, Barbara Beck, Barbara Martin, Mildred gvosinell, Anna Mae Hays, Norma Perkins, Katherine Ragsdale, Bob aters. Row Il-Paul Nichols, Mary Lee Cline, lack Chaille, Betty Sherman, Mr. Rainey, Annabel Moore, lack West. Under the direction of Mr. Charles Rainey the Draf matics class presented "The Three Little Maids," in the junior high auditorium on February 20. The cast was as follows: Mrs. Leslie Leihngwell, an invalid, Mary Lee Cline, Leslie Letlingwell, adopted son, Robert Long, Caro' line, her maid, Gwendolyn Mason, Mrs. McKie Marshall. jean Miller, Madeline Marshall, Norma Perkins, Dr. George Butler, Keith Sample, Estrella, Bette Harmon, Nella, Anna May Hayes, Ella, Mildred Gosnell, Robert Bertin, joe Litton, Grogan, Paul Nichols and prompter, Jean Dutch. clubs' presentation for the year of 1940. The characters in the play were as follows: The Mikado of japan, Paul Nichols, NankifPoo, Junior Sharpe, Ko Ko, Walter Anderf son, PoohfBah, George Zissis, Pish Tush, Keith Cunning' ham, Yum Yum, Virginia Hart, PittifSing, Emma jane Pittenger, Peep Bo, Martha Ann Honan, Katisha, Mildred Gayer, chorus of school girls, nobles, guards and coolies. The operetta was given April 4 and S. 4 'Pu Row 1-Barbara Heady, lack West, Bob Walters, Patty Tarman. Row Il-Betty Kelly, Mr, Rainey, Betty Sherman. How III-Ioe Iacobelli, Bill Smiley. Cn April 23 during sixth period and at night the Dramatics class gave a three-act comedy. "Apron String Revolt," in the junior high auditorium under the direction of Mr. Charles Rainey. The cast of characters was Mrs. Elizabeth Holt, Norma Perkins, Annabelle Madden, Katherine Ragsdale, Mrs. Alden, Anna May Hays, Mrs. Lanigan, Barabara Martin, David, Bob Walters, Mary Lou, Annabelle Moore and Mildred Gosnell, Henry Fenstermacher, Jack Chaille, Miss Martin, Betty Harmon and Mary Connor, Mr. Wade, jack West, Jack Alden, Walter Anderson, messenger boy, Gene Howard, grocery boy, joe Litton, and oflicer Clancy, Paul Nichols. Row I-Gwendolyn Mason, Mildred Gosnell, Anna Mae Hays, lean Miller, Norma Perkins, Mary Lee Cline. Row Il-Keith Sample, Mr. Rainey, Barbara Martin, Paul Nichols, Bob Long. '-rl 46 lr- ,- H. X U 'xv 1 W A 'ZA-15, ,, , mf . gs ,. ,b I5- i .-Z0 -.flu INDIVIDUAL SHOTS OF BASKET BALL SQUAD rw 'VW' 'N:IL...,'L ,jf A H. ZD -' 5 , . , " .-' A ny , 4. V rf . gg 0 ' I 'hm .M I Mfayulb 9 RQ .4 4 1 n,..,h E1 I I 'I I I ' if V Q I - AS L 5 5 5 I I ff 'L ' " ' I I L. H. S. SPORTS REVIEW L .. 2 Lebanon 33, jeffersonville 30 In their first game of the current season the Tigers turned back the strong Jeffer- sonville Red Devils by the count of 33 to 30. The "Butchermen" were never in real danger until the final minutes started ticking away and it looked as if anything might happen when the Red Devils staged a rally which fell short. Alexander was high for Lebanon with 2 field goals and 6 free throws. Lebanon 44, Aurora, Ill., 33 The Lebanon Tigers tackled the first out-of-state quintet for many a year and sent them home with a 44 to 33 defeat. The Lebanon boys led all the way and were threatened only in the final minutes, by baskets by Morris, Alexander and D. Watts served as a counter attack. Bob Morris was high for the Tigers with 5 field goals and as many free throws. Lebanon 36, Jeff of Lafayette 29 Abie Master's Broncos of Lafayette paid a visit to the high school gym on Novem- ber 24 and became the fourth victim of the Lebanon squad by the score of 36 to 29. Big Bill Walker, of the Tigers, chalked up 12 points and turned in some neat defensive work along with Jack Alexander, who came second with 10 points. Hansen, forward of the jeff hve, played a great game and kept the visitors always in the running. Lebanon 56, Delphi 17 Shattering both offensive and defensive records for the year, the Lebanon Tigers I tromped over the Oracles from Delphi by the score of 56 to 17 in the local goalry on the night of February 7. Bob Morris was high for the victors with 11 points. Sonny Shelby and Charley Richardson were close seconds with 10 points each. Hann and J. Bowman shared eight of the losers 17 points. Lebanon 28, Crawfordsville 30 The return tilt with the Crawfordsville Athenians proved to be a "sudden death" battle with the C'ville lads coming from a twelve-point disadvantage to take the lead in the fourth quarter by one point. McNaughton knotted the score with two minutes to go, sending the game into an overtime. However, Clements, of Craw- fordsville, put one through to cinch the second straight win over the Tigers by the count of 30-28. Lebanon 40, Frankfort 26 A great celebration was held on the night of February 6 following a terrific battle between Lebanon's Tigers and the rival Hot Dogs from Frankfort. It was the Erst time in five years that the local five could defeat Coach Case and his boys. Playing a tight defensive game along with some great offensive work, the Tigers were never headed and came out on top 40-26. Lebanon 40, South Bend 38 The Lebanon Tigers lengthened their victory string to five consecutive at the expense of "Johnny" Wooden's invincible Central of South Bend quintet in an ex- citing game which ended with the Tigers out in front by two points 40 to 38. South Bend took an early lead, but they relin- quished early in the second quarter. Don Watts with 13 and Alexander with 12 points were high for the Tigers. Lebanon 24, Shortridge 26 Lebanon suffered its fifth setback of the season in trying to break a six-year jinx held by the Shortridge Blue Devils, who continued by defeating the Tigers 26-24 in a sloppy offensive battle. Neither team was hitting and both missed several set-up shots. Jack Alexander was high- point man for the local squad. collecting ten points. Benjamin obtained six points for the victors. Lebanon 48, Lapel 37 "Butch" Ncuman's fast-breaking Tigers defeated Coach Hinshaw's gallant fighters in the local goal hall by the score of 48 to 37. The Tigers led at the end of every quarter. At the end of the hrst stanza the score stood 8 to 7, at half time 21 to 18, and 33 to 30 at the three-quarter mark. Morris and Barnhizer were high with 15' and 12 points, respectively. Lebanon 29, Crawfordsville 31 The local goal hall was the scene of one of the most exciting games of the year when the Crawfordsville Athenians met and defeated the Tigers 31 to 29. This game looked as if it might be another Tiger victory until Ross connected three times from the Held in the closing minutes to spell defeat for the Lebanon team. Alex- ander and Don Watts got 9 and 8 points respectively for the Tigers. ---'E 50 le- FRESHMEN-JUNIOR HI TEAMS Coach jewel Kincaid issued a call for basketball players in the first week of December and 30 boys reported. From this array of future stars two teams were chosen. These boys engaged in eight games this year and emerged vicf torious three times. They are all hard workers and before too many years pass they will probably be seen wearing varsity uniforms. Row I-Wilbur French, Don Myers, lim Daugherty, Bob Blackwell, Bill Crane, Walter Perkins, Tommy Green. Row II-Walter Couchman, Iim Delviott, Paul Strohl, Mr. Kincaid, Kenneth Iohns, I. C. White, Shelby Iones. not appear with the Freshman team. The Freshman basketball team was hard hit when grades came aut and an expected strong team was turned into just another team by.this ineligibility of players. However, Coach Kincaid did his best with the material at hand and managed to squeeze two victories in five games. More attention should be paid to the yearling teams, because after all some of them are the future Tigermen. Bow l-Paul Tauer, Iessie Nease, Carrol Richardson, Bob Smiley, Q Kelly Gillam, Iim Myers, Phillip Hoffman, Maurice Sheets. Row Il-Bob Thompson, Bob Agan, Paul Sheets, Mr, Kincaid, Bob Lantz, Bob Blackwell, Charles Slaugnter, Bob Miller, Ross Howard. SECTIONAL-REGIONAL REVIEW March 29 finally rolled around for the Lebanon Tigers after completing a very successful season under the guidf ing hand of "Butch" Neuman, who was serving his tenth year as director of athletics in our Tiger realm. "Butch" certified D. Watts, Walker, Fleming, Alexanf der, Shelby, Morris, M. Watts, Richardson, McNaughton and Heflin to carry the gold and black standards of Lebanon High School through the coming tourneys. Dover, county champs, was to be the Tigers' first foe of the tourney by virtue of their trouncing the Whites- town Panthers in the opening game of the tournament. For Lebanon the usual starting five of Alexander, Shelby, Morris, D. Watts and Walker started but were taken out and played only every other quarter. The Tigers started clicking from the first and the outcome of the game was never in question. Shelby was the highest conf tributor to our 76 points with 17 markers after his name. Final score: Lebanon 76, Dover 34. In the semifinals, the Neumanfcoached team took the floor in the last matinee game against a rangy Thorntown team, who were out to scalp the Tiger boys, but the worm turned and when the basket flinging was inished the Lebanon boys were again on top by a '55 to 20 count. This victory pitted them against the Zionsville Eagles in the final game of the sectional for the second straight year. In the final game the Tigers got away to a very slow start. and were in the red until the final minute of the second quarter when some very smooth passing resulted in a score which put the Tigers in front 13 to 11. The second half was a different story, however, and when the final gun cracked the Eagles had succumbed to hand "Butch" his tenth straight sectional triumph by a 38 to 28 count. The Lebanon Tigers entered the Regional tourney against Freeland Park fBenton County Champsj, who put a formidable array of high scorers to combat our chargers. At the half we led 26 to 16 and 40 to 31 at the threefquarter turn. With six minutes to go our Tigers still led by a margin of six pointsi At this point the first five of the Tigersentered the fray to try to quell the uprising of the Freeland Parkers, but playing with reckless abandon and casting all science of this great Indiana sport to the hot March air, the red- clothed boys threw a basket barrage which did not seem to miss and after the scoring had been counted up our great Tiger team finally wrote "finish" to their State Champ dreams by virtue of this 45 to 44 setback. Thus ended the high school playing career of five senior boys, namely, Don Watts, Bill Walker, jack Alex' ander, Sonny Shelby and Karl Fleming. -ef 51l'r SECOND TEAM up -f l How I-David Lcillin, Charles Wheeler, lr., Ralph Houser. Row II-Bob Fiuth, Iohn D. Isenhour. Row III-Basil Ieffries. Interclass basketball in Lebanon High School ended with the Freshmen being crowned champs in the Senior high division and the 8B's winning the title in the Junior high. This was the first time in twelve years the frosh had emerged victor in interclass competition and the yearlings gave varsity basketball for the next few years a light outlook. The Frosh finished the schedule with five wins and one loss, breaking a tie with the Seniors by dropping theirs in the final game of the tourney 26-24. Here is the way they finished: W L Pct. Freshmen ................ 5 1 ,833 Seniors --- -- 4 2 .667 Juniors .................. 2 4 .333 Sophmores ............... 1 5 .167 The Seniors elected Broshar, mgr., Moore, capt., and Alexander, coach. The Juniors chose Martin, mgr., Swope, capt., and Walker coach. Stephens, was the Sophomore mgr., Fraley the captain, and D. Watts the coach while the Freshmen elected Strohl mgr., Harrison, capt., and Shelby coach. The 8B's went through their junior high schedule with- out a loss although they met stiff competition in their final game with the 8B's winning in an overtime 28-26. Here is the way they finished. W L Pct. 8B's .... -- 6 0 1.000 8A's .... -- 4 2 .667 7A's .... -- 2 4 .3 3 3 7B'S .................... 0 6 .000 The 8A's elected Hicks mgr., Copper, capt., and Alex- ander coach. The champion 8B's were led by Howard, mgr., Agan capt., and M. Watts coach. The 7A's chose Walls, mgr., Chambers capt., and Walker coach, while the 7B's elected Swails mgr., Kurtz, capt., and Morris coach, INTERCLASS The Lebanon second team, composed, with one excep- tion, of freshmen and sophomores, went through their 1939-40 schedule with seven wins in fourteen games for a .500 season average. The small but speedy reserves ran up 279 points to their opponents' 257 for a game average of 19.9 points to the oppositions' 18.4 points per contest, ora game difference of 1.5 points. The seconds scored victories over Mooresville 26-18 and Lafayette 19-16 before dropping their first game to West Lafayette 17-14 at the Purdue Fieldhouse. Before pouncing on Cathedral 28-14, they dropped a pair of games to Frankfort and Crawfordsville 20-12 and 19-10. This was followed by a 26-24 win over Elwood and a 25-16 trimming of Sheridan, but three successive defeats by Frankfort, Lapel and Shortridge then came. The Cubs got back on the right side with wins over Delphi and Crawfordsville, but dropped an 18-16 deci- sion at Lafayette to close their season. Ralph Houser, Charles Wheeler, Jr. and Dave Laflin, all freshmen, were the outstanding point-getters for the Cubs. Houser garnered 79 points in fourteen games, while Laflin and Wheeler followed with 52 and 51 points, re- spectively. Also the defensive work of jack Heflin, a sophomore, at the backguard post must not be overlooked. His Hne work earned him a place in several varsity en- counters as well as the tournament team. Charlie Richard- son, a junior, joined the squad for the second semester and scored 41 points in five encounters. Rounding out the Cub roster were Basil Jefferies, john Isenhour, and Gene Thompson, sophomores, and Bob Fruth, a freshman. Although these boys did not see as much action as the rest of the team they showed plenty of fight and ability when their chances came. With the little previous experience they possessed, the Cubs did exceptionally well in playing the type of ball they did against the high class opposition they met. Their lack of size was made up with fight'and speed and their performances make the Tiger outlook optimistic for the years to come. Row I-Bob Gcxver, Carrol Richardson, Bob Myers, Dick Iohnson. Row II-lim Pauley, Icick Hicks. V -fMQ.xWi'ni:f' rf 52 l'- BASEBALL -P6 tg. if ' 'L ,B ,.69jAiNa4. .ta nop' ,taiwan Juni, .Z iz' 1-f1' fij, if ff! I ,-' di! . a U A x jf' 11,5 .i fvf f '- fm NDN iwffffllffwvi EBlW"r .rvwuvur tBrA.Nu, if ff 1 if 'Rs Although two games were played in the spring of 1939, baseball as a regular sport in L. H. S. oiiicially returned in the fall of 1939 when the Tigers joined the Boone County league. The nine teams in the county were divided into two divisions, Zionsville, Dover, James' town, Whitestown and Lebanon composing one group, and Advance, Pinnell, Perry Central and Thorntown the other. Teams played other teams in the division and the leaders in each division at the end of the season met at the local diamond to decide the county championship. Coach Neuman's forces opened the season with a 9 to 1 win over the Dover Blue Devils at the local diamond. Walker and Holeton shared the mound duties for the Tigers, limiting their opponents to three hits, while D. Watts and Bramblett were outstanding in the hits and runs department. Zionsville came to town next and handed the Tigers a 14f3 drubbing, solving the Lebanon pitching for fifteen safeties while the locals garnered but five safeties off Steele. Bill Walker got three of the Tigers' five bingles. Scoring twentyfsix runs on twenty hits, the locals showed their first real offensive power of the season when they slaughtered Jamestown 26 to 2. The Tigers scored runs in every inning while Holeton was holding the Little Giants to four scattered hits. Seven Tigers hit safely and D. Watts and M. Watts added home runs to climax the occasion. For the second straight game, Neuman's boys went on a hitting spree, this time at Dover in a return game with the Blue Devils. Amassing 20 runs on as many hits, every Tiger connected for at least one hit. Holeton and D. "1 i .1 .is"52f'S'9W Watts shared the mound duty, allowing but six between them. Walker, johnson and D. Watts were the big guns at bat, each hitting safely three times. Although they out hit the Panthers 10 to 5, the Tigers dropped a close one to Whitestown at the winner's dia- mond 5 to 4. The score was tied 4 all going into the final inning with darkness prevailing. A single to right by Spangles turned into a home run and the winning run was made when the outfielders were unable to locate the ball in the semifdarkness. Holeton allowed the Panthers only five hits and struck out thirteen. The final encounter of the schedule came with the Zionsville Eagles at Zionsville and the Tigers gained sweet revenge by swamping Coach Silver's men 20 to 6. While Don Watts was holding the Eagles to 4 hits, the locals pounded Steele for 12 hits, including a home run by Alexander. This victory left the Tigers tied with Zionsville and Whitestown for leadership in their division and the right to meet Pinnell for the county championship. Repref sentatives of the three schools met and decided to draw lots as the time was drawing near to start basketball prepaf rations. Whitestown won the draw and the right to meet Pinnell. Whitestown won this tourney. Here are some statistics on the '39 fall season: Batting percentage-Don Watts .600, Walker .5 79. Runs scored -Alexander 17, Don Watts 11. Hits-Don Watts 15, Walker 11. Total bases--Don Watts, 30, Walker 15 Doubles-Don Watts 5. Walker 4. Triples-johnson 3, Don Watts 2. Home Runs-Don Watts 2, Alexander 1, Milburn Watts 1. Walks-Houser 11, Alexander 7. 4531" A girls' basketball tournament was staged in january, having five senior girls as captainsg namely, Betty Burgess, Marjorie DeMott, Eileen Broshar, Martha jackson, and Glenrose Gayer. There was an average of seven girls to each team. Jacksons team won over Burgess' in the first game of the tournament, DeMott's defeated Gayer's in the GIRLS' PING PONG AND VCLLEY RING Row I Gloria Scali Ruth Ieifries Clara Merriott Eileen Swails Anita Walton Mary Paddock Ruth Hendrix Elizabeth Clark Alberta Marquess Emma Iane McIntyre Row II Donna Barton Mildred Gosnell Glenrose Gayer Martha Iackson Hutoka Daily Marioria Neese Bonetha Shoemaker Phyllis Lewis Betty Cast Row III Maxine Christy Marjorie DeMott Wilma Davidson Miriam Otterman Maxine White Mary Iane Smiley Margaret Laflin Mary lane Caldwdll Rebecca Craig Betty Cox Patsy Barnett Early in the school year of '39 and '40 the girls of Lebanon High School started out in sports by having a pingfpong tournament. Cut of the thirty girls that entered the tournament, Mary Stanworth and jane Crowl played the finals, with Jane coming out on top to be crowned "Girls PingfPong Champion" of the year. GIRLS' BASKETBALL Row I Clara Merriot Miss Herle Martha Iackson Margaret Laflin Row II Rebecca Ragsdale Loleta Hoffman Mary Fern Abbott second, Jacksons nosed out Broshar's in the third, and in the iinal game jackson's team pushed over DeMott's to take the championship for 1940. Miss Kathryn Herle, girls' athletic director, very capably refereed all of the games in the tournament. ,, in-ww At the last of the second six-weeks period a volleyfring tournament was started. About forty girls entered this tournament, which was played on every Monday after school. The referee for this tournament was Miss Kathryn Herle, physical educational supervisor. -4 F.- MAY FESTIVAL "MISS AMERICA" Barbara Sharpe Under the direction of Miss Kathryn Herle, physical education instructor, the Spring Festival, held April 26, climaxed a successful year of gymnastic training. The breathtaking moment was reached when 'lMiss America" ascended her throne, escorted by both a girl and boy scout. Miss Barbara Sharpe was selected to reign over the big event as "Miss America". Over one thousand students from the grade school and all high school gym classes participated in this celebraf tion. The High School hand, under the direction of Mr. Wayne Van Sickle assisted with the program. GIRLS' AWARDS Row I Marjorie DeMot! Eileen Broshar Miss Herle Glenrose Gayer Martha Iackson Row II Betty Burgess Mary Iane Caldwell Iulia Iones Arvilla Beck - ' in L..1's.."L Under the G. A. A. there have been several awards given. Eileen Broshar has received a numeral and mono' gramg Betty Burgess, numeralg Mary j. Caldwell, nu' meralg julia jones, numeral and monogram, Arvilla Beck, numeral, Marjorie DeMott, monogram and letterg Martha jackson, numeral, monogram and letter and Glenrose Gayer, numeral, monogram and letter. Marjorie, Martha and Glenrose each received their sweaters this year. To get a numeral you must earn 25 pointsg a monogram, 50 points, a letter, 75 points and a sweater, IOO points. CLASS WILL CCon'0 CARL FELLERS: My nickname "Cotton" to the south. DORRELL HOLETON: My "twirler" to next year's pitcher. MAMIE WARD: Pinnell here I come. BYRON BOWEN: I guess this ends the Bowen clan. BEN BRYAN: My car to the junk pile. PHYLLIS WINKLER: My blond locks to Paul Strohl. LETHA CLENDENNING: My knee-length hose to Pat Edwards. BONNIE LOUGH: My quiet voice to Wilma Davidson. BARBARA MARTIN: My busy attitude to Bill Jordan. NORMA MEGLEY: I suppose the school will have to accept Janis in my place. IMOGENE MILLER: My class pin to the trophy case. JOSEPHINE MOORE: My smile for all students to use on Monday. RUTH NEPTUNE: My efficiency to next year's ofiice assistants. PAUL COX: My bow ties to Clair Young. ELMO BLUBOUCH: My witticism to Charles Hop- kins. PHILLIP MQINTYRE: I leave Donna Mae alone, but not for long. RUSSELL HICKS: My politeness and manners to Charles Thompson. MARJORIE PRICE: My ability to hold "the" one to Norma Perkins. MORRIS ADAIR: Me to the wide open spaces. ALIENE POER: My bookkeeping worries to Mrs. Lang- jahr. LEONA SWINFORD: My eyelashes to Iwanna Wil' liamson. CHARLES CAMPBELL: My Frankfort interest to Mary Hays. JOSEPH CLIFFORD: My "boldness" to Bob Myers. ARTHUR GLEB: My speaking ability to Patsy Barnett. BILLY STEWART: My look of innocence to Doris Chambers. KENNETH PERKINS: My love of the weaker sex to Dick Neal. RAY DARNELL: The expression "Suts in a Rut" can now be forgotten. LOEL RICHARDSON: My glasses to Mr. Jones. RALPH MARTIN: I can use all I have. JOSEPH KITNER: My many nicknames to those who have none. ROBERT HUNT: And so I leave. ARLIE HARMON: My drowsy ways to Bob Swope. DONALD GOSNELL: A miracle has happened-I'm through. MARVIN CODY: They won't miss me because I was hardly ever there. RUTH WILHOITE: My E's to Morris Whiiiing. ANNA MAE HIGHLAND: My last name to Rosie LoweflandJ. CLASS PROPHECY CCon'iI form of Tom Crane. He combs the beach in search of a beautiful Hawaiian maiden. The name of Clarence Hill is now mentioned along with those wellfknown artists Da Vinci and Rembrandt. Charles VanAusdall, the inventor of a selffsweeping broom, gained his knowledge for this invention when he guided this implement along the floor in the good old days. Dorrell Holeton, now with the Chicago Cubs, has the fastest arm since the days of Dizzy Dean. A short stop at the Black Hawk Club is enough to show us that the owner knows his stuff. The man is Joe Clifford. Betty Rogers, superintendent of a day nursery at Thorntown, is being ably assisted by Marjorie Price, Lou Ann Pearl and Letha Glendenning. Mildred Baldwin is doing her bit for humanity. She uses her experience by giving advice to the loveflorn through her corref spondent's bureau. Designing has entered the lives of two of our grads. Martha Harlos has developed a monopoly on the design- ing of grease-proof overalls for auto mechanics at Me' chanicsburg. Emma Jean Graham, her sales manager, twists her beautiful curls in a frenzy as'she tries to think of a way to get the grease monkeys to purchase them. Filling the office of New York's garbage Commissioner is the famed Joseph Kitner, while Marvin Cody is public enemy No. 1, with Bill Walker, head of the F. B. I., hot on his trail. Our journey is near an end. The plane glides to a stop and we switch oil' the television dial. This brief visit into the lives of the Alumni of '40 is completed. Gee! it was fun, wasn't it? with his head in his hands trying to figure out what it is. Paul Rummel is appearing in technicolor pictures using his blushes as stop and go signs. Following in his father's footsteps, Russell Hicks has taken over his business and is at the North Pole selling bus bodies to the Eskimos. His closest companion is his confidential secretary, Bette Ann Caldwell, who accompanies Mr. Hicks on all trips. Thelma Smiley and Evelyn Salts are still at it. They are now operators and sponsors of an Escort Bureau. Some of the most prominent gigolos are Noble Rose, Ralph Martin and Phillip McIntyre. The restaurant business called Karl Fleming. He delights his patrons with his specialty-producing hot dogs that bark. Everett Agan recently added the Lebanon Reporter to his worldfwide chain of newspapers. "You bring it in-I print it" is his motto. The call of the wide open spaces claimed some of our more freedom loving heroes. Ben Bryan is running a ranch in Montana with Byron Bowen as his foreman while, Robert Ouick and Bob Hunt ride the range on their trusty steeds keeping the cattle from straying. Julia Morton and Josephine Moore pooled all their savings together to invest in the fish hatcheries at Martinsville. Call out the Marines! Here come the leathernecks! "Left, Right. Left, Right. Mark time. Halt." Sergeant Meredith Moore calls the roll. Ernest Campbell, Here. Arlie Hamon, Here. Loel Richardson, Richardson-Has anybody seen Richardson-Yes, sir! At our last port of call he dropped off at Bali. Hmmm! Hmmfm-m, not so dumb. The soft breezes and the enchanting music of Honolulu, Hawaii, lured into its midst the heart broken -4561" ' 111 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1! 1, I I 11 11 1 I .,Y1!.m 11 21119 1 1-1,11 11111 1 4'W 1 1'1,'11 1 1 A 1 ' 1 1 1' 1 1 X , 1 1,1 ,11, 1 1.11 1 'I X 1 1 1 1 Qf 1 1: 11 1 11 1 1 1 11.1 111 1 111. 1 3 1. .1 1 1 1 '1 1 1 1 1 1171 1 1 51 i '1 "1 N1 1 -1 1 1 1 1- 1 11x'11 '1-'11 1 'ALI W' 1,1 1 1 I R 'WJ WW 1 MI X11 J V 1,11 W,-1 14 11 ' 1 . 1 111 I 1' 1 1 1 1 J 1 1 1'1.' 111111 - ' 11 H11' 1 '11 '11 4. , . I - 1 , . 1 XF: 4' 1 v'1'1 1,1 1 ,1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 ' I ' M H I ' 1 ,' 1 1. ,L 5 bfi ' ' -'rbi 1 141' U lj'xl.' 1, ., ,N A 1 W1 11 1.1 .1111 1 1 ' 1- 11 .Q 11,9 ., -1 .....+. 5, u a 1 a Q. 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Lebanon High School - Cedars Yearbook (Lebanon, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Lebanon High School - Cedars Yearbook (Lebanon, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Lebanon High School - Cedars Yearbook (Lebanon, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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