Lebanon High School - Cedars Yearbook (Lebanon, IN)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 84

 

Lebanon High School - Cedars Yearbook (Lebanon, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1943 volume:

sl 'Q eg xx A e The 1943 Cedars tells the story of the 1942-'43 sehool year at Lebanon High Sehool in Lebanon, Indiana . . . Virginia Walker, Editor Bill Crane, Bus. Mgr. Through this door we enter Page Two .fe ' 'facale Here in the heart of the WFriendly City," approximately six hundred hudding Ein- steins and aspiring Presidents enter the portals of L.H.S. as hewildered freshmen and leave as confident seniors. Down the time worn steps have walked side hy side the great and the insignificant, the rich as well as the poor-mingling in the friendly democratic atmosphere which is an integral part of L.H.S. school life. This hook describes the activities of the people who walked through these hallowed halls-their experiences and their achievements. It is meant to he more than just an addi- tion to the family hook shelf. It is a living record of some of the most important events that occurred in L.H.S. during the past year. Uur starting line, the junior high building. Page Three Efztmfzre I0 the field of ,Ql70l'f. Iaminalecf Um aaa - Pearl HarborQSunday., December 7, 1941--a day that is to be imprinted for- ever upon the minds of people like us in high schools all over the United States, a day which necessitated drastic changes in the ordinary humdrum routine of school life. The surprise attack by the Japanese upon United States possessions and the almost instantaneous declaration of war by tl1e United States made all of us realize that our lives would not be the same again for quite some time. We realized the added responsibilities which rested upon our shoulders-upon us, the hope of tomorrow. Our task will be the establishing of a permanent peace after those who are now concerned with prospective peace negotiations are dead and gone. Our job will be to lllflke the World safe for our children and in turn for their children. Witli this in mind, we adjusted ourselves to a new War program and accepted the fact that school couldn't be Wbusiness as usual" until We were fully prepared to face the problems which awaited us after We had received our diplomas. Some L.H.S. students, wishing to aid in their countryis defense, left their studies to fill places in the Armed Forces of the United States. Many of our classmates are now in the midst of battles for free- I, dom, and it is quite probable that some of these sons X I of Lebanon will not return to us. To them We pay X, mx X tribute. Arrangements were made for some of us to attend school iw X half days in order that we might work in our humming War , ' factories. We got our share of grimy clothes, dirty faces and weary bodies. By doing so, we became skilled in using deli- cate machinery so vital to our country's Welfare. We didnot ":4 mind the hard work, though, because together we were striv- ' ll E ing for a common goal-victory. Page F our As the war situation became more and more complicated, our lives at school became more and more complex. Every day we were asked to do something different to aid in the war effort. We contributed to the Red Cross, both in money and in time by rolling bandages. Stamp and bond sales increased by leaps and bounds each week. The Sunshine Society did their part by industriously knitting an afghan for convalescent soldiers. Lebanon High won state-wide recognition for contributions to the scrap metal drive. Each and everyone in school went Mall outmfor Uncle Sam whenever he was asked to help in any way toward winning the war. When it became apparent that the draft would include eighteen and nineteen-year-olds and that both boys and girls would be in strenuous war work sooner or later, o11r attention was turned toward making our bodies physically fit for the hard work ahead of us. As a result, everyone was required to take an hour a day of rigorous calisthenics. Along with these exercises, we were required to spend an hour a week learning the rudimcnts of first aid. These added subjects caused a radical change in our daily program-Qstudy periods were scarcer, added home work was much in evidence and an abund- ance of sore muscles was predominant. Many new subjects were added to the list of those available. Interest was focused on tl1e more technical subjects such as aeronautics and radio electricity. gf M A.. llwnnmmviul A 3 ilk g!.l1'll1lIllQ g x W 61' All in all. 194-3 has been a busy year. a year full of unex 'V' pected events and strange happenings. Vife have been hurried a11d rushed, bewildered and worried. It has been a year we will never forget. During its course. we have done countless things we didn't eve11 dream last year we would be doing. , We didnft regret any of the backaches or headaches caused iw by our strenuous activities. Ours was but a small contribution toward the final goal-victory! Page Five After heing in L.H.S. for a while, We become accustomed to the suffocating odors a11d earth-rocking explosions coming from the general direction of the chemistry and physics laboratory. Young Einsteins therein delve into the mysteries of these sciences and are sometimes amazed at their discoveries. They find that the aroma of common rotten eggs is in reality H2304 and delight in making everyone else in the building acutely conscious of that fact. Aside from the various odors, there is a wide variety of sounds which may he heard in the halls. Buzzing and Whirring noises emanating from the Wood and metal shops indicate the business of those practical people who make things with their hands. 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I H x 'VZ i' 3543254 .V Q V .A A 'f:':'-f- .... 1 'V E :5"'2- Eii5i1i5:-E-iE:5iIfI:E"' '- QT' j-5515 51: ,lg :::5:5'5:::::,:-g:':4:.:g:4:v:.:2':3:1gjg:,5g-1r:::',:,g:g,:5:,.j,.-.,,3.5.1.3:',,:5.2j.':5:v.33.gfri-:.:5If:EI5452'- .II23E1:4:'5:f:2- . -A -E22IE2:1E-55535 55 :4 :'f:?5'i-E'IfEI:1IE?Ef:?:':':1:f:55i5s'-351:-:-i-I a F '..vf'lfs --:.:-:.:':.-11.53.535',,5:,g,jz5.1z::-1: -5:153:1.I:2:1:2f.:-2.:5:-E:f:3:e':j:1:g5:5:3:2:j:: -3jg:5.ra3515fg15f5:g3gy5.5:ffs-wrav-51f:'E121E-:PfE'i232221'I-E1s:::-RE'-V.: -1: ' 'M J ' A' -"" " P "-'f1'1'f'1' 'f'Ff?f-ikf-T? frirf'-'?i'WF 4,5-5 y:2:2:f:6:2:WE1fiv? ' 2-I" " ., , -.fr M , t 2 Page Six By taking ten-minute rests and com- pleting work budgets, these students are soon able to type rapidly and ac- curately. Take a look at some of these private secretaries -in - the - making. B r o k e n fingernails and tired eye muscles are their trade-marks for the present., but sizable pay checks will be their rewards in the future. Many times our appetities have been tantalized by the fragrant aroma of cookies Wafting from the home ec room. Not only do these lucky girls learn the finer points of cooking, but they enjoy eating the things they have made while We sit upstairs struggling over a physics book! We envy them this soft life un- til it comes to the dishwashing part! k As you have seen on the preceding pages and as you will see ill the remainder of this hook. Lebanon High School has a varied curriculum to fit the needs of all kinds of students. There are shop classes for tl1ose who work with their hands: l101ll6 economics for the domestic type: chemistry and physics for aspiring scientists: typewriting. shorthand., and bookkeeping for commercial stu- dentsg music and art for tl1ose possessing aesthetic dispositionsg and history. math. English. Latin. and Spanish for the general student. Page Seven Every year tl1e glee clubs, under the direction of Miss Alina Mc- Neal, produce an operetta. After many nights of practice and nu- merous sore throats from over- exertion, they turn out something of which the school may be proud. This year they gave MI-I.M.S. Pina- forew as their work of art. Theirs is a truly worth-while contribution to the cultural growth of L.H.S. Class parties are events eagerly awaited by ev- eryone each year. These affairs are elaborate student-planned parties for which each seventh grader as well as senior puts on his best bib and tucker, calls for his best girl and trips gaily off to the Dugout, gym or other such destination for an evening's merry-making with his fellow class- men. The lucky seniors have a dinner party every year, but from all appearances the juniors had a very gay time at their '4Evening in Hawaii" party. Page Eight Each Christmas the Sunshine Society sponsors an annual doll sale to raise money for charitable projects. The Sunshine girls form groups and sew for dolls to be sold at the doll sale. Prizes are given for the doll that is judged best. Freshmen, as well as seniors, look forward to this affair as one of the most outstanding events of the year. Our school life wasn't all work and no play. Along with the development of our intellectual faculties, we were given an opportunity to have fun on the side. Mixers and after-game dances were provided for our social benefit and were usually well attended. Many clever programs were given on the stage of the Dugout. Albert Edwards and Dol Hine represented the freshman class by portraying a Sunday in the park-complete with baby carriage and baby! Sports also provided an enjoyable outlet for our unused energy. Baseball games at the park were a sell-out attraction in warm weather. Basketball held our attention during the colder months. ei 1, 11,60 ,,, .1 11102, Page Nine Mary Lou Dodd, Steve Smith, Herbert Jones, and Huldah Slagle perform Hag-raising cere- mony between basketball games. .fiiile lfzmqd Zfzal macfe cum am Wu. wfulle . . . The different War activities in which every patriotic L.H.S. student par- ticipated made 1943 just a little different from other years. The flag- raising ceremony at the basketball games was even more impressive than it had been before. MThe Star Spangled Banner" struck a responsive note in the heart of every person as he Watched the Stars and Stripes slowly ascending. We were glad to give up a few cokes in order to buy our Weekly quota of war bonds and stamps from the Boosters each Wednes- day. We contributed Whole-heartedly to the key drive for scrap metal and brought pots and pans to get into the Dugout during the scrap metal drive. We enjoyed learning how to be calm in accident emergencies in our hour of first aid instruction every week. Many of the girls spent part of each Saturday rolling bandages for the Red Cross. These and many other things made our year a Worth while one. The cooperation shown by the student body in supporting War activities makes us proud to say that we were a part of L.H.S. S3546-ii n 7 Q, " Page Ten Patriotic students buy war bonds and stamps from the Boosters Club. Phyllis McCord hands awards to Winners in the key drive for scrap metal. Mr. Kincaid instructs stu- dents in the finer points of first aid. Sunshine girls roll band- ages for the Red Cross. 5 K 5-: is mifi fifrbt' t X K : js 1: -1:-as-1 ses .- K r, QS Q S WN X Q XXXXSX X xv, xx ix wr tr . 'Qt : X E kqbwsmpe- I' eq X RS !nz'Ae8 We went to school to study-to learn something that would be of use to us in later life. Here in the classrooms of L.H.S. students learned the fundamentals of radio electricity and home economics. struggled with the intricacies of algebra. and burned the midnight oil over tl1e mysteries of chemistry. Every possible device was here to make the study program a Well-rounded education for anyone who wanted to take advantage of it. Not very many failed to make the most of the opportunity. Yes, we've done our share of griping about long assignments and mut- tering under our breath about this teacher a11d that one, but when we look back in later years. Weill realize that L.H.S. was a pretty good place to be. Not every school offers such a Wide variety of study material. Not every school offers the opportunities which we took so much for granted. Y ., l' Page Twelve 1 v s , Mr. Paul Van Riper, retiring superintendentg Mr. Thomas L. Christian, succeeding superintendent, and Miss Hazel Sllallan, clerk. Page Fourteen Miss Grace Etchison, assistant prin- cipalg Mr. Paul Neuman, dean of boys, and Miss Mary Helen Kenworthy, dean Of girls. gag .,., as 1 l Iqzanlmad' af f. JI. S. Our school days were carefully guided by the watchful eyes of the school board-the men behind the scenes who are the mainspring of the city school system. The head man in the school administrative depart- ment was Mr. Paul Van Riper, who, after twenty-three years of service, has recently resigned as superintendent of city schools. His successor is Mr. Thomas L. Christian, principal of L.H.S. for fourteen years, who now acts as both superintendent and principal. Mr. Paul MButch" Neuman, our genial athletic coach, is the new dean of men. In this capacity he serves as Mprincipal without portfolio." Miss Grace Etchison very effi- ciently fills the oiiice of assistant principal and general manager of the junior high building. Miss Mary Helen Kenworthy is our dean of women as well as school treasurer. Miss Hazel Shahan is clerk of the city schools. School Board: Dr. 0. R. Pfaff Page F :Ween Mr. Allan Parr Mr. Charles W'heele1 XgXQW'b'rwXk XX QR! Page Sixteen ENGLEHfDEPARTMENT Mrs. Mary Ann McIntyre Miss Betty Arnsman Miss Mary Ann Tauer Mrs. Lila Sliinn LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Miss Mary Louise Scifres Miss Beth McCloud MUSKIAND ART DEPARTMENT Miss Muriel Anderson Mr. Wayne Van Sickle Miss Alma McNeal SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT Mr. Joseph Tyre Miss .lulia Baran M1'. Glenn Nccvcs Miss Lillian Witt Mr. Eflwural Fisher MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Miss Grace Etchison Mr. Perry Smith Miss Mary Helen K0llW0l'Illy Mr. Buren Sullivan SAFETY, LIBRARY, GYM Miss Ruth Adams Mr. .IC-well Kincaid Miss Dorothy Be-rtsch Page Seventeen Eighteen GUIDANCE DEPARTMENT Mrs. Drulmelle Stephenson VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT Mr. Lewis Truax Mr. John Finley J AN ITORS Mr. Frank 111111161 Mr. Alva Hudson Mr. Willialll Hudson HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Miss Mildred Campbell SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Mr. M. M. Jones Mr. Fitzhugh L00 COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Miss Donna Jean Morris Miss Birdie Fay Custer Page Ninetee ZQS x lueawla' ', - Our every-day contacts with other students in L.H.S. were pleasant ones. School dances, basketball games, club parties, and other social func- tions offered excellent opportunities for lowly seventh graders to become acquainted with dignified seniors, and for Johnnie to wink at Susie when he thought nobody else was looking. This companionable atmosphere did much to make our hours of study a pleasure instead of a task. Many of these friendships will be lasting ones, others only temporary. In later years, we will wish it were possible for time to be turned back just long enough for us to renew some of these pleasant associations. Not until then will we realize how lllllCl1 these school-day relationships meant to us. 466' 5 nur-.Athn r lr ' Page Twenty 5 i l L v Swim ,Mundy . . . Casually thronging tl1e halls of old L.H.S. one sunny day in September came one of the higgest classes in the history of the Alma Mater. Wliile little "greenies," they elected as their leaders Majetta Stewart-the first woman presidentg Wiilhur French, vice-president, and Davy Laflin to take and keep-charge of-the money. Their sponsors, M1's. Lila Shinn and Mr. Albert Longhrake. helped the shy little things to plan a party which was held in the gym on Octoher 24. Gaining confidence after graduating into their second year of high school the sophomores elected their officers--,lack Hicks. presidentg Ralph Houser, vice-presidentg and Davy Laflin, secretary-treasurer for a second term. Mrs. Lila Shinn again was a sponsor ahly assisted hy "Monk" Tauer. These people planned a class party at which the girls entertained the boys. These same students came tripping through the halls of L.H.S. as jolly juniors in '42, They ehose Bill Crane. Davy Laflin. and Martha Ann Honan as their officers. Tying their clothes on with strings they swarmed through the Dugout on Oetoher 3 as hill-hillies. "Chawin' gum and jugs" prevailed. One of the hig events of the year was the Junior .litney Juhilee, which paved the way for the Junior Prom held April 24 in the Armory. The prom queen. Majetta Stewart. with her attendants. ,lo Barr, Phyllis McCord, Barhara Jaques, Aretta Snider, and Betty Wallace. reigned at this event. The success of this year depended largely upon the tireless efforts of Miss Betty Arnsman, assisted hy Mr. Dick Krause, sponsors. This is the story of our first three years in L.H.S. Now we are dignified seniors. As such we elected Carl Willkler, ,lack Hicks. and Majetta Stewart to preside and Miss Donna .lean Morris and Mr. Glenn Neeves were chosen to guide our last year. The annual dinner party was held at the Methodist Church on Uetoher 20 and then the guests adjourned to the Dugout for a hack- flash of L.H.S. life. On Novemher 25. the seniors held their Homecoming Dance at the Armory. Our senior year galloped on to a flash finish. Baccalaureate was held on May 23. We pre- sented our Class Night on May 25. May 27! A goal was reached! We received our diplomas! We have graduated! GGMJZJGJ-'LG eammflffee Le I to right: ,lack Him-ksg Patty Parkg Majetta Stewartg Shelby Jones: Aretta Sniderg Martha Honang Ralph Houser. WINKLER, CARL J., Jr. Senior Class President, Cedars, Boosters, President, N.F.L., President, Clee Club, Hi-Y, Treasurer, Lab As- sistant, Candelabrum, Operetta, "H.M.S. Pinafore", Ath- letic Association, Senior National Honor Society. HICKS, JACK Senior Class Vice-President, Cedars, L Club, Hi-Y, Can- delabrum, Athletic Board of Control, Athletic Associa- tion. STEWART MAJ ETTA 7 Senior Class Secretary, Cedars, Language Club, Com- mercial Club, Secretary-Treasurer Senior Sunshine So- ciety, Senior Sunshine Council, Senior Office Assistants, Candelabrum, Senior National Honor Society. ALLANSON, ROSEMARY Senior Sunshine Society. ANTCLIFF, MARY BETH Clee Club, Senior Sunshine Society, Library Assistants, Science Club, Home Ec. Club. ARTMAN, ALMA A. Language Club, Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Society, Home Ec. Club. BARR, J OANNA Cedars, Co-editor Pennant, Language Club, Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Society, Quill and Scroll, Science Club, Senior Ofhce Assistant, Athletic Association, Sen- ior National Honor Society. BLACKWELL, BOB Athletic' Association. BOWLES, JANE Senior Sunshine Society. BRATTAIN, DALE BURGIN, KENNETH CAMPBELL, JULIA ANN Glee Club, Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Society, Operetta, "H.M.S. Pinaforev. CAMPBELL, REX Cedars, Senior Candy Committee, Glee Club, Hi-Y, Sci- ence Club, Operetta, "H.M.S. Pinafore". CAMPBELL, ROSALIE Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Society, 'sChost of a Show", Athletic Association. CANINE, BYRON D. Student Social Committee, Senior Candy Committee, Hi-Y, Science Club, Athletic Association, Senior Nation- al Honor Society. CHAILLE, GEORGE Commercial Club, Science Club, Athletic Association. CLICK, VIRGINIA Senior Sunshine Society, Home Ec. Club, Commercial Club, Oflice Assistant, Library Assistant. CONNOR, MARY Senior Sunshine Society, Senior Candy Committee, Home Ee. Club, Office Assistant, Commercial Club. Cedars, Senior National Honor Society. COOK, PAUL LEROY Athletic Association. COX, BETTE LOU Cedars, Pennant, Clee Club, Senior Sunshine Society, Quill and Scroll, Home Ec. Club, Operetta, "H.M.S. Pinafore". CRANE, BILL Cedars, Boosters, Hi-Y, Athletic Board of Control, Presi- dent, Athletic Association. ,SGW x QN X X X I x -F4 MX X Qgfgrga Ax "QW 'mf 'mf E 'M 'N 6 Q . M .IA 'YM sl Q Qx WVQ w'W"""' fm My 5 'IHS ,QW JEAN. 9401 ,AW 4.-A CUNNINGHAM, DALE, IRIS JEAN DAvtDSoN,WILMA DAVIS, w DECATNTP, J IYITYIIE MARY ROSALYN Cedars, Language Club, Senior Sunshine Socl- CHARLES H, Athletic Association. Cedars, Treasurer Lan- C0mm0l'Clal Club,.Sen- ety, 'Home Ec. Club, Science Club, "The guage Club, Glee Club, io! Sunshme Soflfqly- Prffmdem Alh' Ghost of a Show", Ath- Commercial Club, Sen. gcfheng? Qlub, Sxyillor letic Association. lem. AS,m.iuti,,,,. ior Sunshine Society, , ce Qslfmm' mel' Science Club, Senior 'C ASS0"'l't""" Office Assistants, Ath- letic Association. DEMARS, MARY DEMOTT, JIM DOUGHERTY, JIM EDWARIJS, MARY EATON. BUB Language Club, Senior Pennant, Club, Alh- ELIZABETH Athletic As-ociation. Pennant, Senior Sun- Clllldy C0mIIlilI69- lem' ASH0"3"0"- Cedars, Language Club, shine Society, Senior Hi-Y. C0mmel'1'i3l Commercial Club, Sen- Ogice Assistant. Club. ior Sunshine Society, Science Club, Senior Office Assistant, Athlet- ic Association. FAIRFIELD, FRENCH, VVILBUR FRUTH, BOB FLTLWIDER, DICK COINS. GEORGE MYRTLE Committee- Hi'Y- C0m' lnterclass Basketball, S1'i6I11'6 Club. Ailllfflil' Not Graduated. Commercial Club, Sen- g10l'C3f1l fcglb- Alihklilc Athletic Association. AbS0f'i1lli0ll- ior Sunshine Society. Olll' 0 0I'IlF0 - t ' letic Association, Base- ball Team. KATHLEEN Cedars, Pennant. Band, Commercial Club, Sen- ior Sunshine Society, Home Ec. Club. HONAN, MARTHA ANN Cedars Associate Edi- tor, Language Club. Glee Club, Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Society President, Sen- ior Sunshine Council, Science Club, Candela- brum, Operetta. "H.M.S. Pinafore", Ath- letic Board of Control, Athletic Association. Senior National Honor HOUSER. RALPH Cedars. L Club. Boost- ers. Hi-Y President. Sci- ence Club. Candela- brum. Senior National Honor Society. Varsity Basketball. Baseball Team. GOSNELL, MAXINE GREEN, TOM GREEN7 JIM GRAHAM, GULLION, JIM Cedars, Editor Pennant, Cedars, L Club, Senior Band, Science Club, Senior Candy Commit- L Club, Senior Candy tee, Senior Sunshine So- Candy Committee, ciety, Quill and Scroll, Hi-Y, Commercial Athletic Association. Club, Athletic Associa- tion, Baseball Team. HARRISON, HEFLIN, HENDRIX, RUTH Commercial Club, Sen- Hi-Y. Language Club, Glee i0I' SUUSMIIC S0f'i61Y- Club, Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Society, Science Club. HUGHES, BILLY HYBARGER, JACKSON, Language Club, Glee Club, Hi-Y, Commer- cial Club, Science Club, Operetta, "H.M.S. Pina- fore", Athletic Associa- tion, Senior National Honor Society. JONES, HERBERT Senior Candy Commit- tee Co-chairman, Band, Hi-Y, Lab Assistant, Sci- ence Club, Athletic As- sociation. JAMES Cedars, N.F.L., "Ghost of a Show". WILMA JEAN Commercial Club, Sen- ior Sunshine S o c i e t y, Science Club, Home Ec. Club, Craft Club. JONES, SHELBY F. LAFLIN, DAVID Cedars, Boosters, Band. Hi-Y Vice-President, Candelabrum, Athletic Association, Senior Na- tional Honor Society. Cedars. L Club Presi- dent. Hi-Y Vice Presi- dent, Commercial Club, Science Club, Athletic Board of Control, Var- sity Basketball. Base- ball Team. Page Twenty-five Society. JAQUES, BARBARA Cedars, Pennant. Band. Commercial Club, Sen- ior Sunshine Society, Senior Sunshine Coun- cil. Quill and Scroll. Science Club President. Senior Office Assistant. Home Ec. Club, "Ghost of a Show", Athletic Association. Senior Na- tional Honor Society President. LAFLIN. MARGARET Not Graduated. JEFFRTES. RUTH Senior Sunshine Soci- ety. LAFLTN. RVTH Glee Club. Commercial Club. Senior Sunshine Society. Home Ec. Club. Oneretta. "H.M.S. Pina- foreu. -Athletic Xssocia tion. ! E i 5 E XV 9 0 I2 8 I ASLEY, ROBERT LEMON, LINTON, BOB LOVE, DOROTHY NICCORD, PHYLLIS Hi-Y, Athletic Associa- DON ROBERT Student Social Commit- Cedars Cluh Editor, tion. Cedars, Band, Hi.Y. tee, Senior Sunshine So- Pennant Feature Edi- ciety. tor, Student Social Committee Secretary- Treasurer, Senior Can- dy Committee.Commer- cial Club President. Senior Sunshine Soci- ety, Quill and Scroll President, Science MCCRAY, MCKINZIE, MA RQUES, MARTIN, HOWARD fg1T,f1g,fiQ',11',T,,f?TIf,,QfQI IMOGENE FORREST ALBERTA Hi-Y, Athletic Associa- lion. Band, Senior Sunshine Senior Sunshine Soci- U0"- K , , Society. ety, Commercial Club MAR I IA, Treasurer. LORICN C. MAYFIELD, MEFFORD, STELLA MEENACH, MESSERSMITH, MILLER, JIM DOROTHY Commercial Club, Sen- MILDRED DONNA C o m m e r c i al Club, Commercial Club, Sen- 101' SUYISIUUC SOUCW- Senior Sunshine Soci- Commercial Club, Sen- iichfhl of ll 5i10W,,- Alh- ior Sunshine Society. ety, Senior Office As- i0r Sunshine Society, letif Afh0Ci111i0ll- MHlER-MARYIK MOORE,QMHHN MORROW,BOB MORTON,UMS Glee Club, Commercial Commercial Club- Club, Senior Sunshine Society, Science Club, Home Ec. Club, Athlet- ic Association. sistant, Home Ec. Club. Home Ec. Club. Cedars, Pennant, Com- mercial Club, Senior Sunshine Society, Quill and Scroll, Senior Of- fice Assistant, Senior National Honor Society. MYERS-DONALD oTTERMAN, PARK,PAT PARR,BOB Cedars, Pennant, Quill and Scroll. MIRIAM FERN Language Club, Clee Club, Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Society, H 0 m e Ec. Club, Athletic Associa- tion. Cedars, Student Social Committee President, Senior Sunshine Soci- ety, Senior Ofifice As- sistant, Candelabrum, Athletic Board of Con- trol Secretary, Athletic Association. PATTISON, BETTY PAVEY, MAURICE PEARL, Commercial Club, Sen- ior Sunshine Society. PERKINS, LUCILLE PERKINS, POTTS, NORMA Commercial Club, Sen- VVALTER 'Or Sunshine Society- Athletic Association. Home Ec. Club. Science Club. MARGARET Cedars. Pennant, Com- mercial Club, Senior Sunshine Society, Sci- ence Club. Senior Of- fice Assistants, Home Ec. Club. Language Club, Senior Sunshine Society., Sci- ence Club Vice Presi- dent, Home Ec. Club. Page Twenty-seven Language Club Presi- dent, Boosters, Band, Clee Club. Hi-Y. Oper- etta, "H.M.S. Pinaforen, Senior National Honor Society. PEARL, MARJORIE Cedars. Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Society. Senior Office Assistant, Science Club. Home Ec. Club. MULLIKIN, JOHN PATTERSON. MARTHA JANE Language Club. Senior Sunshine Society. Sci- ence Club. Home Ec Club, Athletic Associa- tion. PERKINS. JOHN C. PRICE. BETTY REYEA L. Commercial Club. Sen- ior Sunshine Society. Home Ec. Club. DELORES Coumicrcial Club. Scu- ior Sunshine Society. Home Ec. Club. WRX NW ,qw 3" ia Q- Qxw 'Widener T'-5325 'Mb' . v LEYNO-LDS, ROBISON, MORRIS SCOTT, HARRIETT SCHOOLER, SHANKS, BILL Hi-Y- Senior Sunshine Soci- L., Pennant, L Club, Hi-Y, Athletic Association CW- Seffim' Sunshine Senior Candy Commit- Abhoclmion' Councllv Home EC- tee, Hi-Y, Commercial Club. Club. SLAGLE, JACK SLOAN, MARJORIE SMILEY, SNIDER, ARETTA S'IfANWUH'l'li. Cedars, Boosters, Stu- dent Social Committee. Band, Glee Club, Hi-Y, Lab Assistant, Operetta, "H.M.S. Pinafore", Ath- letic Association. Senior Sunshine Soci- ety, Senior Office As- sistant, Home Ec. Club. STARK, JACK STEVENS, MAXINE Cedars, Se n i o if Candy Committee, Glee Club, Hi-Y, Operetta, 4'H.M.S. Pinafore". FANNER, HUGH B. Cedars Associate Edi- tor, Band, Glee Club, Hi-Y Secretary, Lab As- sistant, Operetta "I-I.M.S. Pinaforen, Sen- ior National Honor So- Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Soci- ety, Band, Library As- sistant, Home Ec. Club, Athletic Association. THOMAS, RUTH Senior Candy Commit- tee, Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Soci- ety, Senior Sunshine Council, Library As- sistant, Athletic Associ- MARY JANE Glee Club, Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Society. Senior Candy Commit- tee, Cedars, Language Club, Commercial Club, Senior Sun- shine Society, Senior Ofhce Assistant, Can- delabrum, Athletic As- sociation, Senior Na- tional Honor Society. STRAHLENDORF, SWINGLEY. BOB Clee Club, Hi-Y, Sci- ence Club, Athletic As- sociation. TRUITT, BOB Cedars Art Editor, Band, Clee Club, Hi-Y Chaplain, Science Club, Operetta, "H.M.S. Pina- foren, Athletic Associa- tion, Varsity Basketball. KATHRYN ANN Senior Candy Commit- tee, Commercial Club, Senior Sunshine Soci- ety, Science Club, Home Ec. Club. M AR Y Cedars. Pennant. Lan- guage Club, Clee Club. Commercial Club, Sen- ior Sunshine Society. Quill and Scroll, Sci- ence Club. SWOPE, MARY JEAN Cedars, Clee Club, Commercial Club. Sen- ior Sunshine Society. Senior Office Assistant. TYRE, LOLABELLE WAGCONER, Senior Candy Commit- tee, Senior Sunshine Society, Senior Sun- shine Council, Senior National Honor So- ciety., f -I V, ORALEE Commercial Club. Sen- ior Sunsbine Society, Home Ec. Club. 'I I "' ciety. ation. , f" ' WAKEFIELD- WALKER- WALLACE, WATTS, JAMES WELLS- , , BETTY Glee Club. ALICE ANN Commercial Club, Sen- Cedars Editor, Pennant Cedarq Senior Cqndy Language Club Secre- ior Sunshine Society. Associate Editor, Band, Comnifuee Glee blub tary. Glee Club. Senior Comgnerclial Cgub,.Sen- Commercilgl Club, Sen: Sunslgnel Society, Sci. lorilluns ding ciitlegy, ior Sunshine Societyq ence u J. Qu' an cm, ' cl' Senior Office Assistant, elwe Club' Semqr Na' Athletic Board of Con- honal Honor Society' trol, Athletic Associa- tion. WICEIEEIREIES WILD. JOHN WILLIAMSON, WITHAM. XYPEIBTQISA MAE L LEON RUSSELL l L Club, I-Ii.Y Tlieagur. Glee Club, Hi-Y, Oper. RCHIIIIJIL' Commercial er, Athletic Association, gna. "H,M,S. pi,,,,f0re", Qlub. bemor l?UIl5hlll9 VUYSHY Baseball- Athletic Association. :0cif'5iL,lQu'llAaf'fl . cro . ivrary . ssis - ant. Home Ec. Club. Athletic Association. HUMBLE, ODESSA JOHNS Commercial Club, Sen- ' f ior Sunshine Society, NROSERIARX, Q Home Ec. Club' Senior Sunshine co- cie y. Page Twenty-nine mam 814,44 ,lla Lebanon High School was indeed blessed with a good junior class this year. Especially were the seniors fortunate in having such creative geniuses as the people in the class below them, for they presented the class of 43 with a never-to-be-forgotten ,lunior Prom held i11 the Lebanon Armory. The feature attraction was the crown- ing of the Prom Queen. The jolly juniors worked long and hard to earn money for this event. On February 23, these third-year folk displayed their enter- taining abilities when they produced their Variety Show, G'Frills and Furloughsf' in the gym. Johnny Donaldson, Charles Slaughter, and Bob Smiley represented the Marines, the Navy, and the Army, respectively. The show featured the junior class orchestra, Gay Ninety dances by such starlets as Jim Wheeler, Phil Pavcy, and ,lim Myers and vocal numbers by the well-known trio of Huldah Slagle, Mary Beth Simmons, and Mary Ann Long. In the fall of '42 the juniors held their class party in the Dugout. Hawaii was emphasized in the theme for the evening. Hula dancers, Mary Beth Simmons, Patty W3SlllJU1'll, and Janelle Wilcox "wowed" the audience with their native art. Mr. Richard Clay, a former teacher and first-rate "boogie" artist, returned to give out with some of his extra-special jive. The evening was polished off with dancing. Prexy Robert Smiley brought his flock safely through its im- portant third year activities. .lim "Pedy" Myers served as Bob's right-hand man. Taking care of important financial matters was Mary Beth Simmons. Miss Betty Arnsman and Mr. Perry Smith were class sponsors. And now we gaze into our crystal ball and see the juniors of '43 twenty years hence. A We notice the American consul in Rio is none other than Ben Hunter. His splendid training in the Spanish language has come in quite handy. Dorothy Warren and Mary Helen Read are still pecking away on typewrite1's in the offices of-What?-yes, the New York Sun, where, incidentally, Phil Pavey is editor. We find that thc jollyijuniors have more than filled our expectations of them. Page Thirty Row 1: Anderson, Bet- ty, Anderson, James, An- derson, Richard, Artman, Adrian, Barton, Roy, Booth, Agatha, Bram- blett, Vivian, Buntin, Bill. Row 2: Burress, Rus- sell, Burtner, Lloyd, Byers. Mary, Byroads, Genevieve ' Caldwell Joan, Carri, Barbara, Cook. Betty, Copeland, Georgia. Copper. C ha rl e s, Dale Mary Belle, Deer, Theli ma, DeMott, Mildred, Donaldson, John, Dulin, Lorienne, Elsey, Jean. Row 4: Fleming, Ever- ett, Fletcher, Violet' French, Norma, Fergui son, Orpha, Furnish Da- vid, Gayer. Bob, Gillette, Skippy, Gleb, Forrest. Row 5: Greene, Don- ald, Ham, Charles, Ham- ilton, Bob, Hanna, Char- lotte, Havens, Th elm a, Heath, Marion, Hedge, Velbren, Helms, Herbert. Row 6: Hicks, Philip, Holmes, Louise, Hoot- man, Mary Alice, Horn- ing, Mary Alice, Hunt, Marvin, Hunter, Benny, Irwin, Louana, Jackson, Raymond. Row 7: Johnson, Dick, Jones. Holloman, Kin- kaid, Elizabeth, Lantz, Bob, Lenox, Jack, Long, Mary Ann, Maudlin, Charles, McClaine, Mary C. Row 3: Copeland, John, WWW H:-1414. . V. , 4 .-.ug-5:5-5 9 . ., -H,-N. , -..:1:,:,. , ,5m,1::m.k:,,.- . X ,f-.-- 2:-..-5. 4 - KE.. 9 gf, ' 2 5491 V 1, f WW . , V ' nj ,,:':fz,:5:,2.-.5 ' -': f ffly ' Q. Q f 2 ' - - : A , Qf xi ' . 'Y P 1 . 4 C ' ,-131' . v X -1-:Ig-: " - W. , 1, V, Y-Q ,sf .- 1 . , :maize-. Q - . - 'H ' - ' - -, '.1g:.:g:,', x gg f "v.:1:?gf 4 - g ' . ff.v,:,:g5f . fl-.If .1 5.553 ,. --f I -s ., M, ' , , -,::. , .. . -2'-.2 J " ' - N 1 ,, "f miwfgl . 5 .f,5:, -say.-:f: 'N ' wx ,q P' V- .X X' -""" ' '2f:sfIs:::5 -I ' A-xr-:Sz -A . awiafzd Page Thirty-one 5 ,M I pf A , -Z M 7 A f, 2- ' .".5?f' , :1,:3?5,f,'g ,gy 1 Z ' I A V. ' -wa 1 sm lf, 0 2' f Q! f 2 X ff f , , QW! . 4 ff , f f z vt. -, f ,f V " 1 Q., Zin! 4 V VP' , 4. 1 ' f - 'Q I -, f Q W, u- , f ., ,, -Z ff- x V , - -. in fi, W . . pf ff f fu: ' "4'2-121 -f 2 A "" .i , , ' , W 2 f . y I 21. MMV V: Q, , ,,ygz, U, ' fh' . ' ' ff fr 2 f . 2 V ..:9.,:, . V I .. ff , I , Q 4 Qs z f f W 9, ' Q? Z I . 'R K W '7 f 5 1 151 a- ,Q f 'X ' f' ., ,L W 'H , 1 7 ,f , f, , 1 9 ,f ff e ss Q 3 .,,., . 'Q- J of :. A 1- ,, X :-Q53 .. 3265 53 ,. wx ,Q N Q QQ XG :ix 'S 'B , it X 1 'Sie O Page Thirty-two Row 1: Moore, Albert, Mount, Paul, Myers, Jim, Neal, Bob, Neese, Mi- riam, Nelson, Richard. Row 2: Pauley, Jim, Pavey, Phil, Pearson, John, Perkins, Virginia, Ping, Margaret, Read, Mary H. Row 3: Reagan, Bon- nie, Reese, Lenora, Rich- ardson, Carroll, Rogers, Rebecca, Sheets, Maur- ice, Shepherd, Dorothy. Row 4: Shirley, Albert, Sllirley, Ruth, Simmons, Mary Beth, Sipes, Mar- guerite, Slagle, Huldah, Slaughter, Charles. Row 5: Smiley, Bob, Smith, Mina Mae, Sulli- van, Donald, Tanselle, Barbara, Tanner, Mary F., Terrill, Winston. Row 6: Thompson, Da- vid, Wade, Phyllis, Wag- goner, Emma, Ward, Hazen, Washburn, Patty, Wethington, Floyd. Row 7: Wheeler, Jim, White, Norman, Wilcox, Janelle, Williams, Rog- er, Wilson, Mary Pearl, Winters, Norma Lee. Row 8: Woodard, James, Woods, Mariam. Absent: Copeland, Dor- is, Kiley, Mildred, Kim- mel, Alma Jean. - 3 Glafu Jhbubfuf And the sophomores, a happy hunch of second year people, felt deeply the great wisdom that comes after two years of high school life. What is to mar their blissful existence? They are now well-acquainted with the ropes and know that graduation is now only two years away. Although some may argue that they do not look much different from the freshmen, the deep knowledge that is theirs sets them indisputahly apart. That well-known hardwood star, Boh Agan, led these knowledge-filled folk through another page of their history. Don Wall and Rosemary Black were the chief men under him. As faculty advisors Miss Lillian Witt and Mr. Truax were chosen. Literally skipping along on air, we discover these youthful sophs flocking to the Dugout on the night of October 16. Everyone hecame sailors for a night. As the theme was 'LAnchors Aweigh," the Dugout looked very similar to a ship. Each sophomore home room was responsihle for a skit and everyone pretended that this was his last day on hoard ship. Naturally this was the brightest event of the year for everyone who attended. Upon investigating we found that the main aspiration of our sophomorieal group was some sweet day to hecome a lofty senior. But it is true that these people would really like to develop themselves into useful citizens after they part from dear L. H. S. For example, Mary Lou Dodd desires to he a commercial photographer, while Lois Morris would rather he a reporter for a large news- paper. Then, following in papais footsteps, little Georgie Porter would like an M.D. degree. To he an artist is the attainment desired hy Agatha Booth. and Judy Riehardson's amhition is to he known as an actress. Naturally Floyd Allen will be a mechanic in the U. S. Air Force. There is already a sophomore class member in the Navy-Lowell Adair-and we're all mighty proud of him. In the field of sports Kelly Gilliam longs to play with a hig league hasehall club. It seems to fit Mary Bratton to heeome an interior decorator or a musician. "Boogie Woogie Man" Brookie Wright hopes to he the hest drummer in the country. As we can plainly see, this class is destined for a hright future. Page Thirty-three ..l - -XL .x-gd.. NH., . ig. f . . We fy .5 . KA 1- xygkxh ., X . ,wi .. X . ' x - X- X365 R: .1 - ' . ' 22? fm. :Zi ff, , 1 , , 0 Q Zjgffx . f :am ff, Q W 'ii-' ' V '2zl,"- If f V -.N f Z M 1 f ' 1 ,,",.- , f f Z. V' wo V ' 'hw 1 7 ff, , I 4, 0 ,fa .N V . lx 2? R x Nxwxx 'SQ 1132 -.2 ,5 1 9 v m' il F31 AV . .KVV V .. . . I f :V ZX ji-.W iii, -.w ,ff P J X .W .:.. 5 ' yd? !Z,2ap'f",- . .jf . I f . .-4.:-:.'a.. Y' W 4 X ' ' ' ii 21 . lfill , ..,. ' .-gm-7-5 'Fifa . 39 Q X ' f , . " X. '. gi fl 4. S . - V. , :r-, -5: V " "Fifa," ' -' X, .. ,553 1,- Q-. F3 7 '. " 7 -T: 5' ' EI? ' -' -'QSQPZ - f .-Q r ' Yew .SAS : ii Xl, L . -V .. . - Q is fff: . gs A - i sh X Rig - ,V .,, , l- . .. -V 4 -1:2 -,. . . 4 Q A V - . ' -5532.3 ' . i' 'i a-. -ff- -W ..17i" ' .Q Y1.-':g?E.-Q.. EEE. X . ' - aff " Q' IQ g. wf,.:.,,-...,..- + gg-' '. V , hy.. -. 6 A .. ...... . .. W2 4 ' -1:-1.222-f" V ' V -X Ny 4 ' ' ' 15: -51 . 2 5:-S ' ' "Sv . . e mal' 'F - ---W. -4- gg -gf-gl .--:-.. - 5 5 -.v-,.., .- . -..: i - ' -f?'.'- f - 1 - '53 X 0 .- 3 ""' . - V V," - ,S 51255 52:-S35-5-5':-,-f f' ' , ix? i' ' ,.-:L ' i .... ' gi-1-r2.5-51555: fffsief' , -:fa-::-.:--wsiifi-. -' " -jf. N---' ,.1-' 2- , ff -5-:5:-an .. A .-1.-f -. Q.-.4I'4 E'U I . ' I'-.-: Y x 23' :f-11... -.. .- ,M ,- - - .- 'Ii' F ' Q 51-I: ..,. 'mn Bn ' 'fi -iw . 1 -51 . 6 3,26 - - 255, ' -, .- 'fj,,,,. " .1 ., 2 E 2. .. Niiggefff- X l 2" '3'-25-'55' fi" Q -?f5'5i2.::.::' " Qi' ST, .-ivan - --if ...si ::s5P"9??.l-2 . :ac - .- :-:- V H - .'f-:- ' if . Q " ..... ---'- 1 , :..,,:: -V: if A, - 42-5-Q.. , -.57 ' "" gg.: V. 1.5551 3 i 1 ' F' ' 'li-'-""51'Q3.. 'law fiiaa:-:-.. - - :., 'wr 122' ' 9 'mv ' ' ' ' ' 5-' ""1'cQ.5. f"""7"i.' 'jg' ' Q wa-z:. ' . e ::-:sm ,..-..:5:: . :ag 4 - -. Qs' 2 V " I ' --- ' ' f . .. 4 "-' . , ' - ' - ' . Q 'SQ ,- fl ' A r .. ' by 33 .Va 3 My 4 Q 1 A I - Y l l .-.r:5:i3'1E'-j ig.. ' ii A i Mmm-WNBA-WH 1 ' , . Q 'A f If V - 5 bifii'-V' ,,:, ., '5.-'I-':i'Z"' .a 'S H 5.gijg'-g555E.5.QJi3?lsjsfgifz-15-', -Z-gg...2:3Ef:2Q21's-ff-8:55-iigliifggj ' .3 ' --I ,. - J., A, 2. -.,..-:.... V:.- new I: . 5 .. - .l J - Q 11 0 -:. tj .za gl - - zg- .Vg 933 3-,::.:5:j..jE'E-:,. E2,1"15+- J", . 5- . - ' , 5 -4-A .- ,L ii .-5: Q . ' ',1-' " Q 'W -. ':-.Af-'-'-': xl, W ,. 3 -I -ws-::': - : "3W:E-, , . ' 2 ' - 321, 35-. ' ' 1- AEIEX ' . ' ' If .- " . mg..-1 -' 5 ..-.-- - ...Q-1-.-.. .Wwe 1 -' Fw .. .. - -aa 1 . V' . . .- -r-srl' -f"i1f'f -. ., , ." : Cr 5' ' "5"3:-" : ' f " 'fI'2:f53:53'5" V azz- -. .'fE..f- 1V'f'i:..2 - .'-E:i5f'f5f.2'iE..1-:F " C V .- " -. .Zf533f:::-- -1- :., . .V' - f::?5:"' - '-""' -. .- ,. ' . . -' Y q x. ,:.-:!-. .. 1.-A-15,51-.t .,.......,. X M K 253.121-V2-Egibi, ggi M xl Q Gy-QL V Row 1: Agan. Roberl: Arlman. Samuel: Bald- win. Ed: Baldwin, Mable: Bevkelheimer, John: Big- gerwlaff. Teddy: Bowman. Bob: Bramblell, Lois. Row 2: Brame. Su- zanne: Bradley. Charles: Brallon, Mary L.: Brorli, Palric-ia: Burgin, Willllal Jean: Callane. Rirbard: Camp. Mary: Campbell, Paul. Row 3: C ll a m b e r s, Bob: Chribly, Billy: Craig. Louise: Cragun, Barbara: Copeland, Bo- berla: C0l1l'llllllll1, James: Crewh, Mary Belle: Day. Jack. Row 4: Davis, Clyde: Dawson, Morris: Denger, Gene: Dobson, Bob: Dodd. Mary Lou: Dow- den, Rose: Edwards. Al- bert: Fisher, Donald. Row 5: Furman, Geor- gianna: Gilliam, Kelly: Gilmore. Patriria: Glen- denning. James: Harlos, Barbara: Harman, Patty: Hicks. John: Higgins. Jimmy. Row 6: Hiland. lioih: Hine, Joe: Holmes, Glen- dora: Hudson. Maxine: Humble. Marjorie: Jonex. David: Lantz. .lolmg Liv- ingslon, Joyce. Saphamaau Page Thirty-four . . .,.,- , ...,.. K -. 5s. ""':? .:' 'Ar' ev W ' 1 ' 5 , X .1552 S . -Q-my..-2 .'-:Q-:ww - , . 115-N' 2. ..,.. . .:.f?i::::4:-..-,Z ' : ' " "75"TY' - . .....,..v... ii., ,E -I .mf-9.3 ui.-.1 .V . I . . "Ir:,.3-:"- . 515555 We f .. .. ..,. , .-,- Iii... -f ' , Row 7: Mvlntyre, Alive Joan: Ml'New, Richard: McRoberls. Waillllalg Mar- lin. Belly: Medwker, Ruth: Metz, Kathryn: Metzger, Eugene: Miller, Belly. Row 1: Miller. Maret- ta: Morris, Lois: Myers. Randall: Otlerman. Nor- man: Parr, Betty: Pearl. Joe: Peper, Olive. Row 2: Piltenger, Wil- ma: Porter George: Pyles, Leonard: Read, Virginia: Reagan, Mar- cia: Reese, Marguerite: Rivhardson, Judith. Rivliarmlson. Row 3: Pearl: Riner, Eugene: Jarli: Rohi- Rogers, .lohn Rolnerlmn. son., Bill: A.: Sample, Max: Shirley, li'l0ren1'e. Row 4: Shirling. Max- ine: Slagle, lVlarvin: Small. John: Smiley. Ben- ny: Smith. Steve: Suu- clerw. Carl: Sl66lSlllllll. Rolnerl. Sopfz ? Z ,wif . ' 5 A ' 5 ,.,W51-in ug V X- f 0 lf f 7vCf:f.,!46xf 1. 'ffl 1 I M 4 , , 7 . ,..,f 1, 4 ,M " X' f I Z 4 fihr, 7 1 if vr, fi ,.,,, ,- f f 1 , ,Q , X im ' ' ?,gff, ff ,, 4' .g U, . In is fv , , W , , ,. ff f f ' ' ' -in ' 2 7 7 - V- " 15 X , ff 1. 'mf ff' ' ' ' ,Wf4Q ' 4 ff 1, v ' Wo- f 1, 1 f y ai Z: f 1 X W W ' f ' I 19 if 1' f K f Z .gf fy n ga!! 7 F5 ,. ': 4, ,.,,,f W! ,,,,,4, , I I Z! " ?J 0,1445 f f ,f ' . , , j,g,,,3" X f 1 X 1 7 , 1 2 , ' W f 5 , Z' , f X f 1 ff . 1 1 2. f 0 -'Jw ' f ' Q ff.: Row 5: Snails. JLIIIICSI, 'Illlllt'l'. Paul: Tll1lIlll3h1'lIl. Holi: Vogel. Mitchell: While. Build: YVa1le. Olive: Wagoner. Belly. Row 6: Vlfalker. Phyl- lis: W'all. Dun: XXlLllliH'l'. Helly: YVarren. llornlliy: Wheeler. Ella Jane: Yvil- son, Doris: Wilaon, Juan- ila. ed Page Th irly-,Hue Hou' 7: Wavlfinglon Patty: NVnlgawl. Ervine Wlriglit. Brunkie: Ye-lion llaxicl: Yellun. William. Absent: Black. Rose mary: Kelly. Wayne. qaealzmcm Glam Jam Looking somewhat bewildered, as if seeking protection from the big, bad upperclassmen, wc see the rhinies-class of '46. But be ye not deceived by these pictures of the class, for they have already begun to inspect their new surroundings, the hallowed halls and classrooms of L. H. S., and are already getting into the swing of things. Although in the pictures they can hardly be called an impressive bunch, even critical sophomores, knowing juniors, and sage seniors admit-among themselves, of course-that they seem to be a pretty good group. Indeed, they give every indication of developing into a class well-fitted to take its place among the proud host of Lebanon High School students. Although we consider these freshman youngsters almost in- capable of self-rule, they, nevertheless, selected officers for the year to carry out their important class business. For the head of their dwarfed organization they called upon George Donaldson to help lead them through their one-year wilderness. His chief helper in the immense task was Earl Lovell. Phyllis Walker assisted them in keeping the group out of the red. As further checks on the greenies, Mr. Kinkaid and Miss Ruth Adams did their part in influencing these children in the right direction. Gallant gentlemen escorted their be-frilled ladies to the Dugout on October 6, Where out of the storybooks came the theme for their class party's entertainment. Of course, the barber shop quartet couldn't be left out, so George Donaldson, Johnny Walker, George Turner, and Harold McKenzie harmonized on a few old tunes to the amazement of the audience. And then Casey's strawberry blonde made her entrance with a swish of her bundlesome skirts and over- whelmed the young men with her beauty. Following a few skits, the freshies got in the "groove" and swung their ladies in typical gay forties style. By turning forward a few pages of time we shall see what is in store for these seemingly gullible freshmen of '43, It appears that the medical profession is indeed enriched by the up and coming Dr. Robert Ball. Also with such nurses as Wanda Horton, Mary Lou Patterson, and Patty MeDole, surely many people receive the best of attention tmedically speakingl. Tugging at molars and bicuspids is Morris Turner, D.D.S. Betty Moreland is now serving as a missionary in China. An asset to the U. S. Air Force is Jay Hinton, pilot, while Claire Huckstep as a mechanic services the plane on the ground. After seeing these accomplishments, we feel a little ashamed of ourselves for having spoken so slightingly of the green freshmen back in 1943. Page Thirty-six Row 1: Akers, Margar- et, Allen, Floyd, Artman, Ruby, Ball, Bob, Bar- nett, Naney, Barton, Leon, Black, Margery, Booth, John. Row 2: Bowman. Har- old, Brame, Miriam, Bramblett, Richard, Brown, Jack, Caldwell, Betty, Campbell, Carl, Campbell, Raymond, Caplinger, Judith. Row 3: Carpenter, Peg- gy, Clark, Dan, Cohee, Gerald, Copeland, Ei- leen, Craig, Norma, Den- ger, Hilda, Dickerson, Alberta, Dickerson, .lun- lor. Row 4: Donaldson, George, Dye, Gene, En- dres, Martha Ruth, Ford, Mary, Fowler, Charles, Furman. Roberta, George, Jane, Gillette, Jo Ann. Row 5: Gipson, Imo- gene, Goodnight, Lyle, Gorrell, Rosalie, Gra- ham, Goldie, Graham, Joan, Hale, Hazel, Hale, Leonard, Hendrix, Rob- CFI. Row 6: Harlos Annora, Highland, Oscar, Hilt, Wayne, Hine, Dortha, Hine, Junior, Hollings- worth, Marjorie, Horton, Wanda, Hoy, Joanna. Row 7: Huckstep, Claire, Hughes, Jimmy, Hybarger, Bob, Hysong. Rosemary, Iacobelli, Alice, lsenhour, Areva, lsenhour, Richard, Jef- fries, Esther. N-, cf,-' , 15? 1.11: WT, 4 WZ , 1 .r , 44.f:f5'2 jj2:e,.:-p p ' " , ,V H 1' J. i 1 JL. Z. 1 ,. ,, fl ,,, A W Muff . 3 . 5 54? I - , . ,., V W . . . ., "' .gffggfg Ph A'-E-'Q 'iw' - 4 M 3: I f -' , A' I ff f -A' - Z , 1 2 X I , , ,VV..: f .- f , i 3 X b f' W . Q y . gg, . -.1 N- ' - ...cv I 'WX f l , ' ' 7" , ., ' f Q - f ' 'J' 5 " ., .f-',4,- ' ' I ? f K V51 V I -4' . I .1 za , Z M, V l . x 7, ,, f u, .W ,, V . f 1 V - H17 9 - .- . , . , 4 - ,-.-4,94 , X .- 1 .. . G. , , I . , W ' 5 5 - ' . .. f 4 f , .ff 4 " ' ' ' - - , "af 1 f- f M 1 ,- ' A 9 ' yy! j , I X I ' Z ,f 2? Mlm . ,' Mer ,J 2, 9 A 171 1 g + . ., YA,- . . . ...., 1. Www W- ffffffif 4 , fe' Q ' ,f ,- 1" -Z, 1 'diff ' f , ff , 'fu 2 W' . .,., .. ,. 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N Sf 1 2 J .ai:Hs5sg..a:: iggqgs- ,,.,..gg 9. f x, .- , , ,, :-A . . v - A' ' Jn' qaedfunen Page Thirty-seven - ':' Q N y 1,,, P X xx i X X 'E x + x X X xg 0 X xkfx Y X X f Ns , ,,. . 5gg.1l,f : ,, fV rliiziirf - XY I ri fg.ffE'Ei!. ' L' If - ii , X r X xx 55- Xe Mm, J QSM,-,,,.'-,, 'SMD ww, 'W -, '92 T. If 5 we ty., . t , V - 1, ., ' 3 -2 ...SE-: "525i5s52-.ze-6122'-'" "3 .Qyilf f 3 2623152525 'Eli-.ai 3' ki" 2' . -Fi-2252723 . f -fb 61:1 ' 'fig ,7 5-'yi .5:5:If5':E2EiEQ ,-.55f525ffEiE:2:--- " XY' --2-2-1 2'f5,s'5.5g55a5- j-5: t 'f '-1:?F, .,.,,..., U Q -1 1- J: ' ,imfi 7,112 ,. , .-6. " .-1'-'I-r.r-2 1:4- 4-,f:-:':- 12.51. V ,Q-f Row 1: Jones. Flora, Kennedy, Mary Lou: Kerhey. V i ole 1, LaHin, George , Lane. L o u i se, Lee, Marcia, Linton, Jean, Lovell, Earl. Row 2: Martin, James, Maudlin, Wenclell, Mc- Dole, Patty, McKenzie, Harold, McMaines. Char- lene, Messenger, Ralph, Metz, Bob, Moreland, Betty. Row 3: Morris. Billy: Neese, Betty .lo, Neefe, Hobs, Newkirk, Patsy, Newman, Marion, Par- cels, Ernest, Patterson, Marilou, Peabody. Elean- or. Row 4: Perkins, Vir- ginia, Pfaff. Dana, Red, Betty, Richardson, Alice, Richey. Dick, Shirley, Everett, Sizelove. Bar- lzara, Smiley. Helen. 6-7 Row 5: Stevens, Mil- dred, Stewart, Welldellg Taylor. Victor, Thrine, Philip, Turner, George, Ulrey. Jzlcqlleline, Vogel, Margalou, Vlfaggoner, Lura. Row 6: Walker, John, Warren. Mildred, Wat- kins, Shirley, Watts, Gene, Wethington, Lola, Williamsoli, Eugene, Wood, Mildred. Page Thirty-eight A bsent: Gregg, Norma Lee, Meek. Helen, Mes- sersmith, John, Spillman, Irene. iqhifa Qaacle 06:44 Upon entering the second year of their stay in L. H. S., the eighth graders concluded that perhaps school isn't such a had place after all. Although they weren't so much in the limelight throughout the year, they kept on trying and were again good citizens in their school and were loyal in its activities. Elected president of the class was Dick lsenhour while Virginia Akers was vice-president. As hookkeeper they chose Dick Ritchey. Guiding them through another milestone in their careers were Miss Anderson and Mr. Fisher. Dozens of morons thronged the Dugout on October 14. Featured among the more important people classed in this intellectual capacity were Alice Richard- son, Joanna Hoy, James Martin, Boh Metz, Wendell Stewart, Frances Burress. Miriam Brame, and Boh Sharp. They could all he heard singing "Happy Little Morons, Wefl Then these joyous folk danced and drank cider. By 1960 Glynn Coryell will distinguish himself hy lilling the shoes of New York City's District Attorney, and as his personal secretary he will have Justine Wilcox. Alice Marshall with a Ph.D. to her name will hold a full professorship at one of our well-known American universities. However, Barhara Swiuglcy will be content to teach elementary grade students. As the chief engineer on the newer Panama Canal excavation we shall recognize Mr. William Sullivan, that handsome student in L. H. S. away hack in 1943. As the industrial nurse on the project we shall find Mary Kay Stahl applying first aid for all the little cuts and scratches which the men will eagerly obtain in order to have that pretty nurse fix them up. Turning to the field of entertainment we discover Benjamin Martin Cragun, a protege of Boh Hope. ulayin, 'em low in their seats" with his hens' products. As director of the all-girl swing orchestra we shall see Virginia Akers. The feature attraction of her orchestra will he the famous cornet team. the Paxon Twins. Vocal soloist for the hand will he Frances Burress. Last, hut not least, we shall see that Sadie Hawkins has actually caught a real live man. She always was the home-loving type. Yes, these eighth-graders have colorful futures. Page Thirly-nine ' Row 1: Adams, Doris, Adams, Mary Avis, Akers Virginia, Austin, Martha, Bauer, R u s s ell, Beery Robert. Row 2: Boatman, Jim, Bowman. Betty, Brenton .lean Ellen, Burress Frances, Byroads. Loris, Campbell, Joe. Row 3: Chambers Jane, Cooper, Betty, Cor win, Helen, Cragun, Ben, DeM0tt. Cecelia, Denger Ilena. Row 4: Dillon, Bill, Egbert, Betty, Egbert Joan, Fincher. Glen, Fin ley, Richard, Fisher, Joan. Row 5: French, Jimmy, Graham, Ma rylin, Gray Meredith, Gregg, Mer- ritt, Crizzle. Jimmy Harlos, Leon. Row 6: Harman, Bob Hawkins, Saralou, Hayes, Herbert, Hiland Dwaine, Holloman John, lsenhour. Fay. Row 7: Jones, Richard, Kersey, Don, Kersey, Richard, Lambert, Don- na, Livingston. Joan, Mc Cloud, Betty. Ziqfzjfz Qaacfe iw ff 3 :IWW was .Af .",,., , 5 , ' g.: k. 9 . . ., X, 2 2 .Q 3, s jr:r.::5:-- x le: - . X .hx ix' :WEL K .ef.,1,zz, qw. Page Foriy-one Row1:Murrhall Alive: Martin, Harold Miller. Barbara: Miller Helen: Morrow, Joe: Neehe, Betty. Paxson, Jean: Paxson Joan: Ph i l l i p A, Donald: Ping, Hubert: Pape Betty. Row 3: Powell. Dirk: Reveal. B a rb a ra : Rose Carl: Rowland. Carnxel: R yan. Winfred: S1-ott Belly. Row 4: S1-ott, Bob: Svott, Mabel: Srott, Pal- rivia: Sharp. Bobby: She-eta. lrvene: Shot-kley Charles. Row 5: Slagle, Jim: Slagle. Keith: Stahl. Mary Kay: Steelsmitll. Joan: Sullivan, Bill: Sweeney, Adrian. Row 6: Swingley. Bar- bara: Taylor. Deloris. Turner, Morris: Updike. Christine: Voorhis. Har- ry: Walcle. Joyve. Row 7: Wallter. Doris: Wzll'l1er. Virginia: Yvar- ren. Boneta: Weitzel. Leon: Wllite. Mary Alive: Wilc'ox. Justine. Row 3: Willlrmite. Lois: Wiiikler. Maurice. Absent: Coryell. Glynn: Dickerson. John: Divkey. Bob: Gregg. Wil- liam Joe: Hendren. Har- old: Hoffman. J a Ill e 5: Linton. Dick. 5 Row 2: Parker. H4-tty' - n R.. Seaenffa Gacacfe idea Into the 1'usl1 of junior high school life came the seventh graders last fall. Dazed at first by the splendor and magnitude of their new home, which they were to keep for six years, they soon got into the swing of things and became regular fellows around L. H. S. The big social event of the year for them was their class party held in the Dugout on October 13. These youngsters carried out the class-talent idea. Marcia Dale led them as their president throughout the year. ,lim Boatman was their vice-president, and for their secretary and treasurer they chose .lim Grizzle. From the faculty Mr. Tyre and Miss Beth McCloud acted as their advisors. Upon prying into the future lives of these seveners, we discover Marcia Dale and Martha Christian, a famous ballerina team, play- ing on Broadway. Zooming in the clouds we find John McKinney, piloting a trans- Paeiiie stratoliner. In the plane with him we naturally see Beverly MeMillen, R.N., as the air hostess. Hollywood is indeed enriched by a magnificent star coming from dear old L. H. S. This movie hit is none other than Helen Ulery. Countless thousands are thrilled by her dramatic interpretation of Queen Elizabeth in "England's Gold." In the dean's chair at Columhia's Law School for Wonien, we find Marilyn Hollingworth, Ph.D., behind a huge desk. Because of her great ability as a lawyer, she was naturally chosen for this prominent position. After seeing all these celebrities of the future, we are assured that these 1943 seventh graders have the abilities to become famous. Page Forty-two Row 1: Allen, Wilma, Anderson. Betty, Ander- son. Patricia, Baines Bill, Baldwin, Jamesi Baughman, Charles, Baughman, James, Booth, Agnes. Row 2: Bowman, Car- roll, Brock, Lucille, Bry- ant, Charles, Campbell, Mable, Cast, Arthur, Christian, Martha, Cline Maxine, Coddington John. Row 3: Colgrove, Rich ard, Corwin, Joe, Cory Betty, Copeland, Patri eiag Couchman, Helen, Cragun, Lloyd, Dale Marcia, Detherage, Betty Row 4: Dillan, Ruth, Elsey, Billy, Fairfield Lonnie, Fisher, Clydeg Frank, Bobbie, George 9 Johnnie, Ham, Patricia g Harlo s, Billy. Row 5: Harris, Joan, Hazelrigg, Fayettag Heath, Ch a rle s g Hedge Valeriag Heflin, Frank, Helms, Mary, Hessong, Gene g Hicks, Jackie. Row 6: Hinton, Bob, Hoffman, Bob, Hollings- worth, Marilyn 3 Hughes Zondag Humble, Ceraldz ine, Hunt, Jamesg Hunti, Lucille, Isenhower, Mar- tha. H Row 7: James Marvin, Koons, We n d ell g Lam bert, Maxine, Latcher, Linton, Richardg Lister, Normag Loveless, Elsie, Lovell, Richard. 9 9 9 wx , 1 4 :. y 5. Y K w , , x fe 45. " 5 A Y v Q9 ,F , Q Q, , 1 MW! W vw 'N fin , , , ,, 'Z ff, 1 9 , X ', 1 f ff , f I , 4, , 490 , , Z X f by , 19 f f ,Q 7 f I f ' el mf ,, , ' 1 42,122 f , W f W 4 ,, J 'fw!W 1 . 6 4 , 7, . ., , .,.,,, , ,,1.,,W,m.,2 if 'ii a, .5 f r' gg, Q A 5- - yi -:,. , 'Z -,WJ W0 fa.. .f A ' , i L A 1 an 4 g h ' ' V y " 33.5-g.,.fv'4f H EW 2 , 1450 V .C ll.: , ' pkg 45" .1 , f -. -- 5:91 lf, A' . 'Q 45W tfififf' , 323 3115+ 3 QM". 'Hn f 'wr 11 H: ' 2 "air mf' 'EL ,. -ZZ' W' . 15-.M .- . , .gg' " KWH , '- A . , ...,.b , -L Q , ff' '55, ' x :Q 3 " ' . 4... ,A -, ' Q Q z V 9 gn Q ' SX ' x Y cgedeftzlh QGGJG Page Forfy-three Row 1: McGriH, Laura, McIntyre, Mary Fern, McKinney, John, McMil- lan, Beverly, McRoberts, Herbert, Mason, Leat- rice, Mefford, Relda Ann, Meenach, Emma Jean. Row 2: Merritt. Charles, Miller, Deloris. Morris, Donald, Mullen. Gail, Myers, Bobbie, Myers, Jeanine, Nease. Danny, Nease, Shirley. Row 3: Neese, Thomas, Newkirk., Paul, Owens. Patty, Powell, Rose, Proctor, Marthenia, Rea- gan, Bill, Reagan, Eu- gene, Richardson, David. Row 4: Richardson. John, Rutan. Barbara, Salsman, Barbara, Scott. Arthelma, Scott, Mary Jo, Schooler, Charles, Shaw, James, Sheets, Cleon. Row 5: Sloop, Mary Ann, Small,James, Smith, Ross, Stahl, Jim- m ' Steelsmith, Jack' ye -, Stewart, Bob, Stewart, Joanna, Sweeney, Jack. Row 6: Tanselle, Fred, Thompson, Arthur, Thompson, Patricia, Tow- ley, Donald, Ulrey, Hel- en, Virtue, Robert, Wag- ner., Gene, West, Herbert. Row 7: Wethington, Iva, White, Virginia, Williamson, Darrell, Winkler, Corrine, Wyatt, Earl, Wyatt, Virginia, Wolfe, Richard. Absent: Allen, Lois, Bates, A rawan n ag Fair- field, Marvin, Nease. Richard, Scott, Gerald- ine, Townsend, Walten. N Page Forty-four 3? , .Sw ms., sf 4 v . . M s '- 1-5242551 .1-is Ziff ' I . - ' - - A - x gg .V.,. ,,,V . ,::. X- wi. ,b VQ-- 1 .. ,- '-Nw: - ..-uf ,. le 3 3 5. w . 'Ixf - '::::'.,"a f- ' Page F0flj'-f2'Ue fn 14cZ'1Ju4lliM-- What would school be like without clubs or some social organizations to enliven the daily drudge of everyday life? What would we be doing? The tardy bell would ring. Everyone would be parked for a twenty- minute activity period of study. Wait a minute-did I say activity period? There would be no such thing! We have that time for club meets and other extra-curricular activities. Imagine not having an activity period! The day would be started by going to first period class. As the hours passed the general trend of conversation would be uschoolf' Nothing but school! No outside interest, just school! At noon the country students, who eat their lunch at the Elementary Educator, would have no recrea- tion. At present they may find entertainment in the Dugout or the gym. After the 3:45 dismissal bell, everyone would go home-or perhaps to one of the current hang-outs first-to study some more. At night, the same thing. A dull dreary monotonous life that would bel All this brings us to the purpose of clubs. They foster a closer relation- ship between the school and the student's outside activities, thus giving him a better social hacking for life. it Y 1 ' Page Forty-Six ldv , Seam am! jmzm fvazfamal Jlafm Smafzea Une of the highest honors that can come to a high school student is election to membership in the Senior National Honor Society. To receive this distinction, tl1e student must be in the Lipper fifteen per cent of his class scholastically and must display character, good school citizenship, and leadership. Junior and senior students are eligible. The Senior Society has sponsored various projects throughout the year. They operate an information and supply desk and award honor cups to the home rooms with the highest scholastic average for each six weeks. Officers of the Senior National Honor Society are Barbara Jaques, president, Aretta Snider, vice-president, and Lois Morton, secre- tary-treasurer. Miss Lilian Witt is the sponsor of the society. Through efforts of the Senior Society four years ago, a Junior National Honor Society was organized. Requirements for member- ship are the same as those for the Senior National Honor Society. Membership is open to eighth graders a11d freshmen. Marjorie Hollingsworth is president of the Junior chapter, Albert Edwards is vice-president, and Phyllis Walker, secretary-treasurer. Miss Grace Etehison is acting sponsor. One of the major projects of the Junior National Honor Society has been the sponsoring of junior high spelling contests each year. Seneca flfczlfaavzal Alanna Sacaeiy umcvz Nafwnal Jlancva Sacwiq Left to right: Carl Wilikler, Majetta Stewart, Miss Lillian First row, left to right: Jimmy Hughes, Joanna Hoy, Evere Witt. Sponsor, Hugh Tanner, Lolabelle Tyre, Aretta Snider, Shirley. Martha Henan, Barham Jaques. Second row: Albert Edwards, Alice lacobelli, Phyllis Walke New members added mid-year: Joanna Barr, Byron Canine, Third rozc: Violet Kersey, Betty Moreland, Miss Grace Etch Mary Connor, Ralph Houser, Bill Hughes, Shelby Jones, Lois son, Sponsor, Nancy Barnett. Morton, Bob Parr, Virginia Wallce1'. Fourth row: Dana Pfaff, Wendell Stewart, Imogene Gipso Page Forty-eight Sunilzine Socielied Seniaa Sunifzine Gauncil First rung seulerl left In righl: Mr-. Mary A. Mvlnlyre. Sponsor: flliss Dor- othy lit-rlsrll. Sponsor: Nlilflllil ,Xnn Hunan. Seroml row. seated: Miss Mildred Campbell. Spnnsorg Xxilllllll l'itt4-nger: Ruth Thomas: Mis- Lillian XX ilt. Spon- sor: l'luldah Slagle. Third rote. slunrling: Kathryn Metz: Virginia Reedg Betty Wallace: lapi- Morris: Lolaln-lle Tyre: Mary C. Mv- lflaine: Mary lie-lle Dale: Harriet Scott: llarlrara ,I2l1'llllt'NI, l'hylli- Vfanle: ltflajetla Stewart. aniaa Sunifnme Gaunczll First row. seated left to right: Irene Spillmang Patricia Thompson: Martha Christian. Second row. left to right: ,lane Ceorgeg Mary K. Stahl: Virginia Akers: Nancy Barnettg Ilene Cope- land. Third row. standing: Marjorie Hol- lingsworthg Mrs. llrulrelle Stephenson. Sponsor. The Junior Sunshine Society renders a great service to the school hy huying new hooks for the junior high school lihrary. This year they also sent several gift packages to children in foreign lands. Their officers are lVIar'orie Hollinffsworth. iresidentz Marv K. Stahl. vice- ! 0 I I U l ' presldentg and Virginia Akers, secretary and treasurer. Mrs. Druhelle Stephenson is sponsor. The Senior Sunshine Society has also participated in many worthwhile and charitable activities throughout the year. Their only money-making activity was the Doll Sale. On Sunday, Novemher 29, the society held a very impressive vesper service in which every member took part. They sponsored a drive for metal lipstick containers, metal compacts, and silk and nylon hose. Their officers are Martha Ann Honan, president: Phyllis Wfade. vice-president: Lois Morris, corresponding secretary: Betty Wfallace. recording secretary: and Majetta Stewart, treasurer. M1's. Ma1'y Ann Mclntyre is sponsor. Page Forty- nine Slucfenl' Scam! eammzllflee One representative from each homc room is chosen to make up the Student Social Committee. The committee spon- sors mixers, keeps the Dugout in order, and, as a patriotic project this year, conducted a successful scrap drive and key drive. Sponsors are Miss Dorothy Bertsch, Miss Ruth Adams., Lewis Truax, Perry Smith and ,loe Tyre, with Patty Park, president, Betty .lean Parr, vice- president, and Phyllis McCord, secre- tary-treasurer. Page F :fly Baadieu Glad The purpose of the Boosters Club is just what the name implies-to boost all school activities. The club consists of ten boys, five seniors and live juniors. The juniors are elected at the end of each year for the coming year. This year Carl Winkler served as pres- ident and ,lack Slagle, secretary. Mr. Jewell Kincaid is sponsor of the organization. ,J 'is y N ...wa em Clean sports - Clean speech - Clean scholarship - Clean living - is the pur- pose of the Hi-Y Club. Their creed, "To create, maintain and extend throughout the school and com- munity high standards of Christian character" tells the complete story of the club. Mr. Edward Fisher, newly appointed sponsor, has guided the lioys to his hest advantage during the year. Officers elected were Ralph Houser, presidentg Shelby Jones, vice-presidentg Hugh Tanner, secretary, Carl Winkler, treasurer. Page F1y7y-one Booilewi 0144.6 First row, left to right: Shellnj- Jones: Bill Crane: Ralph lluufer: Carl Wiiiklcrg ,lark Slagle. Charleh Slaughter: Bolt larr: "Butt-he Neuman, Spun-or. Slufeni Social Gammiffee First row, left to right: Martha Chrif- tiang Jax-queline Ulrey: Dorthea Hine: Bob Franks: Patty Parks. Second row: Miw Dorothy Bertfrh. Sponforg Phyllif Mm-Cord: Mary L. Byers: Patty Wvolfingtong Marion Neu- man. Third row: Mr. Perry Smith: Jack Slagle: Betty Parr: Thelma Deer: Thelma Havenh: lVIin Ruth Adamf Sponsor. Fourth row: Mr. Levis Truax. Spon- aorg Jack Lenox: Byron Canine: Bolo Chambers: Carl Houders: Mr. ,Ioe Tyre. Sponsor. ,amy ew First row, left to right: Dave Laflin: Jim Wlleeler: Philip Pavey: Ruafell S1-hooler: Hugh Tanner: Ralph Houf- er: Bill Crane: ,lim Myers: Charlex Xvheeler, Jr.: David Thompson: Charles Ham. Sevond row: Mr. Edward Firherz Jack Lenox: Charles Slaughter: Hou'- ard Martin: Jim Pauley: Raymond Jackson: Hazen Wfardg Leon W'illiain- son: .lack Hivkh. Third row: Byron Canine: Boh Strahlendorfg Rex Campbell: Marvin Hunt: ,lamer Yvoodardz Billy Hughes: Holloman .loneaz Marion Heath: Bob Laaley. Fourth row: Boll Smiley: John Don- aldfon: Charles Copper: ,lamef Ander- aon: Pele Mount: Bill Shanln: Boh Truitl: Bob Parr: Don Lemon: Boll Cayer: Dick Nelbon: Herhert Jones. Scvond row: Joh n ll o na l d - o n: j 7 eecfaai Sfag First row. left to right: Marjorie Pearl: Margaret Pearl: Kathleen Gra- ham: Jo Barr: Iris Dale: Mary R. Cun- ningham: Patty Park. Seeanrl row: Jar-la Stark: Phyllis Me- Cord: Mary Connor: Sissy Eclwarils: Martha Hunan: Barbara Jaques: Betty YVallarc'Z .lark Hieks. Third row: Tommy Greene: Rex Campbell: Mary J. Swope: Lois Mor- ton: Bill Crane: Jark Slagle: Carl Winkler: Ralph Houser. Fourth row: Don Lemon: Miss Mary A, Tauer. Sponsor: Belle Cox: Aretta Snider: Bob Truill: Majelta Stewart: Virginia YVallxer: Hugh Tanner: Shel- by Jones. ennanl Sie!! Seated. left tn right: Phyllis Me- Cortl: Barbara Jaques: .lo Barr. Standing: Bette Cox: Virginia Walk- er: Lois Morton: James Yvootlaril: Thelma Deer: Charles Slaughter: Mary Stanworth: Bill Shanks: Philip Pavey: Jim YVheeler. .Quill ard Scan!-If Seated. left to right: Lois Morton: Donna M. Yelton: Bette Cox: Thelma Deer: Barhara Jaques: Virginia Wallli- er: Phyllis McCord: Jo Barr. Stamling: Charles Slaughter: James XVooclartl: Miss Mary A. Tauer. Spon- SOP. Page F My-tzvo Gaiam .Slaff And what would this school do with- out a yearbook-a book to remind them of their school days-a hook containing pictures of their best pals? lt has every- thing you could ask for. The CEIJARS staff, made up of seniors chosen hy a group of faculty mcmhers, is picked ac- cording to their ability to w1'ite, sell or edit the yearbook. Miss Mary Ann Tauer, English and journalism instructor, is sponsor. A .. r at ,,. will and Smal! Quill and Scroll, an international hou- orary society for high school journalists, was organized for the purpose of en- couraging and rewarding individual achievements in journalism and allied fields. Members must he in the upper third of their class scholastieally and he outstanding in written work of some kind. Officers for the past year were Phyllis McCord, president, Charles Slaughter, vice-presidentr, and .lo Barr, secretary- trcasurer. Miss Mary Ann Tauer is the club sponsor. pmnanl sag "Copy is due Tuesdaylw "Paper goes to press Thursday!" "Wlio wrote this awful slory?M "Rewrite itll' "Blame the editorll' The Pennant is puhlished weekly hy the journalism ll and lll classes, assisted hy the heginning journalism class. The purpose of the paper is to foster a spirit of co-operation among all the students of Lehanon High School and to puhlish school news. Miss Mary Ann Tauer, journalism teacher, sponsors the paper. Page F zlfty-three Science G ui The Science Club is composed of those students who are interested in science and who have two credits in a science subject. The organization has meetings throughout the year, at which times dis- cussions of scientific discovery and de- velopment are held. The officers are president, Barbara Jaques: vice-president, Norma Potts: secretary-treasurer, Maurice Harrison. Mr. M. M. Jones and Mr. Fitzhugh Lee are sponsors. .gdltflldqe The Language Club is composed of students who are studying Latin and Spanish, the latter making its debut this year. The two classes chose program com- mittees that were responsible for the club's meetings. Bob Parr served as president, ,lack Lenox, vice-president, Alice Ann Wells, secretaryg and Mary Rosalyn Cunning- ham, treasurer. Miss Beth lVlcCloud and Miss Mary Louise Scifres are the sponsors. A . g ay' N -' - ' "' i 7' li I .,, l. faamzm., rqdiidllanld This year Mr. lVI. M. Jones and Mr. Fitzhugh Lee selected five people to assist them in the laboratories. Only those people who have one credit in science and who are working on their second are eligible to be assistants. Some of their duties consist of keep- ing the laboratories in order, keeping the supplies sorted and assisting the students in experiments. Page F iffy-four Page F :fly-Jive fanquagfe Glad First row, left to right: Miw Mary L. Si-ifref. Sponaor: Mary B. Cunning- ham: Peggy Wriglit: Kathryn Metz: Jimmy Hughef: Virginia Bead: Al- bert Edwardf: ,lo Barr: Bobby Bon- man: Mary E. Etlmarrleg Joe Pearl: iris J. Dale: Wendell Maudlin: Phyl- li, Walku:i': Phillip Hit-lo: Mif-- lieth M1-C,outl. Sponsor: George Porte-r. Serond row: Bowalie Correll: Maret- ta Miller: Maxine liuel-on: Marvi- Reagan: Alma Artman: Ruth Jeffrie- Norma Polls: Alive Iavobelli: Barbara Harlow, Margalou Vogel: Yixian Brain- blet: Mary L. Byers: Martha Honan: Mary A. Horning: Margaret llellin: Watyiie Kelly: Bob Thompson: Harold McKenzie. Third row: Ceorgianna Furman: Flora Joneh: Margaret Akers: Agatha Booth: Loia Hiland: Elizabeth Kin- caid: Majetta Stewart: Aretta Snider: Alive A. Wells: Mary L. Bratton: Joan Gillette: Martha J. Patterfon: Rose- mary Blark: Mary L. Dodd: Betty J. Parr: John lJ0llLllllb0Il1 Jim Myerb. Fourth row: Holloman Jones: Patty Harman: Olive Yvade: Judy Capling- er: Marcia Lee: Imogene Cipfon: Joan Graham: Jac-k Lenox: Bob Parr: James Wooclzxrcl: Billy Hughef: Dirk Callane: Oliver Peper: Billy Morria: Donald Sullivan: Sonny Vogel: llor- othy Shepherd: Betty Martin: Juflith Richardson: Charles Copper. Science Gini First row, left to right: Ralph Hous- er: Jo Barr: Mary E. Ednarflf: Iris J. Dale: Mary R. Cunningham: Maurice Harribon. Second row: Kathryn Swingely: Pat- ty Vfashburng Mary A. Long: Phyllis McCord: Norma Potts: Margaret Pearl: Marjorie Pearl: Jack Davie. Third row: Mr. Fitzhugh Lee. Spon- bor: Alberta Marques: Margaret Hef- lin: Mary B. Antcliff: Barbara Jaqueh: Martha Honan: Alice A. Xvellfg Yir- ginia Wztlke1': Dave Lallin: Mr. M. M. Jones. Sponsor. Fourth row: Martha Jane Patterson: Mary E. Miller: Rex Campbell: Bob Truitt: Billy Hughes: Byron Canine: Bob Strahlentlorf: Bill Shanks, .faiawiaaaf fqutitjantit Left to right: Carl Yvinklerz Shelby Jones: Hugh Tanner: Javk Slagle: Mary L. Byerf. mam ,High Gjfice ,444m'afui1 Left to right: Nancy Barnettg Violet Ker e Belt E hell Coldi 5 yg y g 'g e Cra- ham: Lola Wethiiigtoilg Helen Smiley. .-lbsent: Virginia Read. i Sealed Jfiqlx. ogg..-e .qdtazam First row, left to right: Mary Con- norg Phyllis McCord: ,Io Barr: Mary E. Edwardsg Iris J. Dale: Mary R. Cun- ningham. Second row: Marjorie Sloan: Stella Melfordg Mary J. DeMarsg Lois Hi- landg Patty Parkg Marjorie Pearlg Margaret Pearl. Third row: Mildred Meenachg Bar- bara Jaquesg Aretta Sniderg Betty Wal- laceg Lois Mortong Virginia Click. Fourth row: Olive Wzlcle: Majetta Stewartg Mary J. Swope. fftwu, ,aiwmu First row. left to right: Miss Dorothy Bertsvh, Sponsor: Violet Fletcher: Bonnie Reagang Ella Jane VVheeler:, Joan Lantzg Mary P. Wilsotl. Second row: Ruth THOIIILISQ Patty Washliurng Virginia Clic-kg Mary B. Antclilfg Jean Elney. Third row: Max Sample: Janelle Wilcoxg Louise Holmes: Ruth Meds- kerg Vifanda Mc-Roherlsg James Vlfood- ard. Page Fwy-six unicvz. Mice rqdfiiilfanlfi The junior high ofiiee, like any other office, must have someone as manager and others as assistants in order to fune- tion properly. Miss Graee Etehison, assistant principal and manager, seleets eight girls every semester to assist her. Some of their duties are to answer the telephoneg eolleet, eheek and reeord the attendaneeg reeeive and inform eallersg and run errands. S i' Qi N idltdfty fqddidlanii Some of the most helpful people of our school are the library assistants. They are always more than willing to help students and members of the fae- ulty to use both the junior high or senior high libraries to the best advantage. Anyone with satisfaetory grades is eligible to take library training. Assist- ants are ehosen hy Miss Dorothy Bertseh, school librarian. s ' ,aaa Uffice rqdddllanld "Answer the telephonelm "Will you get these steneils ent and mimeographed by tomorrow 'fi' "Take this money to the hanklw "Go find So-and-Solii "Don't forget the announcementsli' "The ab- senees havenlt been typed yet!" These are only a few of the tasks performed by the senior high office assistants. The girls, as ehief helpers of Mr. Neuman and Miss Helen lienworthy. are given one eredit per semester. The assistants are appointed by Miss Birdie Fay Custer. Page F Qty-seven flame Ecanamioi Glad The Home Economics Club is an or- ganization for those girls who are study- ing to be future home makers. War rationing has curbed some of their usual projects, but at regional time the club showed its loyalty by selling Dawes sticks. The officers are Phyllis Wade, presi- dentg Alberta Marques, vice-presidentg and Vivian Bramblett, secretary-treas- urer. Miss Mildred Campbell is the sponsor. .Semin Ga-mfg Ga ' They're not zoot suits, but they have plenty of that drape shape. l mean those distinctive yellow and black sweaters the girls and the. boys of the Candy Com- mittee wore at the ball games this year. A contest was held during the sectional between two teams captained by Betty Wallace and Phyllis McCord, to see which team could sell the most candy. In March, Betty Wallace's team, the winners, enjoyed a bean supper at Wheeler's Lunch given by McCord's team, the losers. .. .57 fig? 1' .- QL, A QQ it 7' if l l, eammmcidl G ui Do you need a good secretary? If you do, just look in the following group and pick one-or more if necessary. To be- long to the "super stenogs club" you must have at least two credits in com- merce. To guide them, the members elected Virginia Click, president, Wilma Jackson, vice-president, and Alberta Marques, secretary-treasurer, along with Miss Donna Morris and Miss Birdie Fay Custer, sponsors. Page Fsfty-eight Page F My-izirze Senior Candy Committee Kneeling, left to right: Mary Con- nor: Lolahelle Tyre: li:-tty Vliallat-e:' Phyllis Mt'Cortl: Virginia Clit-k. Standing: Wfilhur l're-nrh: Aretta Snider: ,lark Stark: lietty Pri:-eg Tom. lily Greene: Kathryn Syyingley: Rex Campbell. Home Ec'w.z0micis' Club First row, left lo right: Ally:-r'ta Mar- ques: Vivian liramhlelt: Phyllis Waltltr: Donna Yelton: ,loan Caltluell: Mary lx. Watts: Norma Potts: Mary Connor, Williia Javlxson: Url:--sa llumhle: Mary liainp: Mary H. fire-xy-1 Rosemary lilaelx: Clenelora Holmes: Margaret Ping: llarhara Jaques: Mary li. Dale. Seeoml row: Ruth Jeffries: Rarlrara Taneselle: Mary ls. Tanner: Ruth l.al'- lin: Stella Melfortlg Margery Pearl: lloris Copeland: Mary Pearl Vfilson: llarriet Srott: Margaret Lailin: Dor- othy Mayiieltl: Pal Vt'olfington: lielty Cook: Maxine Stevens. Third row: Miriam Neese: Barbara Carr: Alma Artman: Yiolet Flett-her: Kathleen Graham: Joyve Livingston: llelty Prire: Virginia Clit-k: Mary Antelilf: liouise Holmes: lletty Wal- lare: Lueille Perkins: Kathryn Swing- ley. Fourth row: Miss Campbell. Spon- sor: Oralee Nvaggonerg Mary Miller: Delores Reveal: Norma Frenvh: Re- heeea Rodgers: Katherine Overstreet: Roherta Copeland: Rose lloutlen: Betty Parr: Wiliilai Davidson: Belly Cox: Virginia Perkins. Conzlfzerrifzl Club First row, left to right: Margaret Pearl: Margaret Ping: Imogene Wake- field: Stella llleffortlg Mary Conner: Alherta Marques: Virginia Clit-k: Xvil- ma Jaekson: Phyllis Mrfiortl: Jo Barr: lris ,lean Dale: Mary E. Eflyxartls: Mary Rosalyn Cunningham: Julia Camphell. Seeonrl row: Margery Pearl: Alina Artman: Betty Pattison: Kathryn Sysingleyi Betty Cooli: Ruth Lailin: Dorothy Mayfield: Ruth Hentlrielas: Ruth Jeffries: Donna Yelton: Rex Campbell: Mary Jane Smiley: Delores Reveal: Mary ,lean Syyope: YY'ilhur Frenrh. Third row: Russell St-hooler: Don- altl Sullivan: l,ois Morton: ,Xretta Snitler: Ruth Thomas: Mary ll. Ant- vliff: Maxine Stevens: Kathleen Cra- ham: Oralee XYY1lQI,fL0l1l'l'I Mary Mar- garet Heflin: Martha Ann Honan: Mary Fl. Miller: llavitl l.aflin: Miss Birdie Fay Custer. Sponsor. Fourth row: Miss Donna ,lean Mor- ris, Sponsor: l,ut'ille Perkins: Donna Messersmith: Myrtle Fairiieltl: Calvin Moore: Jim Miller: .lim llefllottz Tommy llreene: Billy llugzhesz Retty Price: Virginia YY'allxer: George Chaille: Rarhara Ann Jaques: Helly Jean W'allaee. Wfudic Jfwtffz efzaam Our school has the best of everything! One of its most valuable assets is the Lebanon High School band. Composed of everything from a French horn to a gloekenspiel, this mighty organization has "what it takes." A drum major and three majorettes, besides some very good looking uniforms, go to make up one of the finest and most attractive musical organizations in the state. Now that you have heard all about the band, let's take a look at the head man. Much credit goes to Mr. Wayne Van Sickle for building up this fine organ- ization. Not only has he set a new high in musical capacity, but he has also increased the membership. Besides playing for the usual community programs, school convocations and home basketball games, the band has entered into the war effort by participating in local war programs and services. lt has played for both the Hicks Body Com- pany and the U. S. Machine Corporation when they received their Minute Man Flags, and for the U. S. Machine Corporation when they received their Army and Navy "E" Award. As a tribute to those leaving tl1e co1n111unity to serve their country and to their families, the entire group or parts of it have played at the Pennsylvania Railroad station. Lebanon High School is very proud of its band and "will back it to stand against the best in the land." First row, left to right: Marvin Slagleg Dick Richeyg Rosemary Hysongg Patty Anderson, Mary Ann Sloopg Alice Richardson, Justine Wfilcoxg Judith Richardsong Hugh Tannerg Marcia Leeg Marian Wolfe, Fred Tanselleg Sarah Hawkins. Second row: Shirley W1llliillS1 Alice lacobellig Imogene Cipsong Judy Caplingerg Gerald Coheeg Joan Paxsong ,lack Dayg Jim Higgins: Jean Paxsong Clyde Davisg Bob Bowman: Dick Nelson, Ted Biggerstaffg Charles Bradleyg Eleanor Peabodyg Betty .lo Neaseg ,lack Lenox, Raymond Jackson. Third row, sealed: Jeannine Myersg Jacqueline Ulreyg Ralph Messengerg ,loan Graham, Roger Willizimsg Bob Wall, Marilyn Graham, Budd Wzlcleg Huldah Slagleg Bob Cayerg Clynn Coryellg Claire Huckstep. Fourth row, standing: Lois Morris, Bob Metzg Bill Dillon, Herbert McRobertsg Bob Parrg Norman Whiteg Kathryn Metz, Mr. Wayiie Van Sickle, Director. Standing in center: Shirley Van Sickleg Dick Richey, Drum Majorg Betty .lo Neese, Alice lacobelli, Baton Twirlers. aw- We qw' az.. em. Boyd' Glee Glad First row, left to right: Bill Robi nng Raymond Campbellg Leon Bar- Jng Bob I-Iamiltong George Turnerg ohn Walkerg Dick Johnson. Second row: Jack Lenoxg Dick Nel ong Carl Soudersg Bob Strahlendorfg Leon Williamsolig Bob Lintong Charles Fowler. Third row: Billy Hughesg Hugh Tannerg Bob Truittg Bob Agang Bob Gayerg Bob Parrg Rex Campbell: James Watts. eau- qs. em First row, left to right: Wanda Mv- Rolrertsg Julia Campbellg Mary J. Smileyg Mary J. Swopeg Betty Millerg Dorolha Hineg Kathryn Metzg Huldah Slagleg Mary A. Hootmang Alive laco- hellig Pearl Richardsong Mary F. Tan- ner. Second row: Belly Coxg Mary Mil- lerg Norma Greggg Mildred Vifoodq Alice Melntyreg Rose Dowdeng Mari- lou Pattersong Suzanne Brameg Vir- gina Perkinsg Martha Henan. Third row: Patty McDoleg Barbara Sizeloveg Mary L. Brattong Norma Ot- termang Patty Wolhllgtong Ruth Laf- ling Barbara Carrg Genevieve By- roadsg Maxine Shirlingg Lenora Reese. Fourth row: Barbara Tanselleg Betty Marting Betty Morelandg Catherine Overstreetg Peggy Carpenlerg Jacque- line Ulreyg Betty Jo Neaseg Joan Gil- letteg Jean Elseyg Thelma Deer: Dor- othy Shepllardg Judith Richardson. The most important project of the Glee Club for this year was its presentation of the operetta HH. M. S. Pinaforew on the nights of October 5 and 6. The pres- entation was very successful because of the untiring efforts of both Miss Alma McNeal, the director., and the entire cast. The Glee Club also participated in the sehool's Christmas program by singing a group of Christmas selections. The entire organization or special groups have contributed their talent to several community affairs during the year. Page Sixty-one RS in Une Spell-it - Sports, in war as in peace, will always play an important part in our curriculum. In spite of the many difficulties that had to be faced in round- ing out a full sports program, Lebanon stood up well enough to complete a full fall baseball schedule and also a complete basketball schedule. There were a few alterations in the athletic set-up of our high school. Our major set-back was the loss of Willialli G'Doc" Heath to the Armed Forces. Alloc" joined the Athletic Department of Lebanon High School at the beginning of the l91l0 fall term as head baseball coach and assistant basketball coach. He immediately obtained the whole-hearted approval of the entire study body. His baseball teams had unusual success, and his assistance in tl1e grooming of a complete basketball squad was inval- uable. Mr. Heath took up his more important task on January 4, 1943. There was one outstanding change in our regular physical education program this year. By order of the State Department of Education, a com- pulsory calisthenics program had to be added to our regular curriculum. The students immediately recognized the need of such a program, and co-operated 100 per cent in the daily forty-minute, body-building calis- thenics period. After completing a very successful, seven-game, undefeated fall baseball season, the athletic-minded of our school turned to basketball. Near the end of the regular basketball season it was announced that this would be Coach Paul MButch" Neuman's last year as coach at Lebanon High School. After this announcement, the Tigers went on to complete the most successful basketball season ever coached by Mr. Neuman, to set a blazing trail that led right up to the final game of the State Tournament. Page Sixty-two Athletic Boa of Control Seated, left to ri Betty Wallace, P Parkg M1'. Paul Riperg Miss R Adamsg Mr. Tho L. Christian, M Grace Etchisong Helen Kenworthyg Paul W. Neuman. Standing: Mar Honang Bill Cra Charles Slaught Jack Hicksg Wil French. Combat W i l l i a m "D 0 Heath, Dave Lafl member of teamr, P "Butch" Neuman. rqlfalelfic Haart! of eanlaal am! Gaaclzei The governing body of our high school athletics is the Athletic Board of Control. They determine the price and supervise the sale of the season tickets and decide who shall receive the athletic awards of this school. The board is a representative group, having among its members the school executives, faculty members, athletic instructors, athletic representative, and the officers and representatives of the Athletic Association. The members are as follows: Mr. Paul Van Riper, superintendent of schoolsg Mr. T. L. Christian, principal, Miss Grace Etchison, assistant principal: Miss Helen Kenworthy, dean of girlsg Mr. Paul Neuman, athletic directorg William Heath, assistant coach: Miss Ruth Adams, girls' physical education teacher, Dave Lafiin, president of the L Club, Bill Crane, Wilbur French, and Patty Parks, president, vice-president, and secretary, respectively, of the Athletic Association, and Betty .lean Wallace, Martha Ann Honan, Jack Hicks, and Charles Slaughter, girl and boy repre- sentatives. Page Sixty-four 261446 First row left to right: Jack Hit-ks:, Wilbur French Tommy Greeneg Bob Agan Bob Hamilton. Second row standing: Bill Shanksg Pete Mount Charles Wheeler, Jing Ralph House: Kelly Gilliam. Left to right .lack Hicksg Charles Waim Bay Jimmy Boatman. 1' Glad, Managmd ancf Wdw Bay Our athletes, when off the field of action, join together in the L Club. Those boys who have earned a letter in either baseball or basketball make up thr- club. This organization, under the leadership of Coach Paul Neuman as sponsor and Dave Lallin as president, does all that it can to promote athletics and does its bit for the school in an efficient way without seeking any rewards. They are a capable and dependable group either in or out of uniform, who will imme- diately join together to perform the duties asked of them. This year, as in the past, the student managers proved that they have a very important job to do and that they are capable of seeing that it is done. ,lack Hicks, senior manager, handled the brain-work of the supply room with the 'usual efficiency that our student managers are noted for. He was very ably assisted by Charles Slaughter, junior manager, and Jimmy Boatman, the lad who wore the H20 sweater and took care of Phoebe. rv K ,J 1 .-, MU fy! ' 54, -'V N :V L' t ,3 +L fd' V R' , 1. L df 1 f Page Sixty-five 7fze 194.2-'43 7i9.ea Gage Seaman - .41 Anderson, 23-34 The Lebanon Tiger basketball squad got off to a had start in the season that was later to p1'ove the most successful ever coached by Paul Neuman by dropping the opener at Anderson by a score of 23 to 34. Central of South Bend. 28-25 The Neuman-men marked up their most im- pressive victo1'y of the entire season by defeating the strong Central Bears of South Bend by the score of 28 to 25. Several factors contribute to the importance of this game. The Central Bears were beaten only twice during the season and were continually picked as the Number One team of the state. Also the way in which the Tigers rang up this victory was gratifying, for they had to come back after trailing nine points at the half to win. Jeff of Lafayette, 39-26 The Lebanon basketball machine rolled right over Marion Crawley's ,leff Broncos for the second Tiger victo1'y. Lebanon SlEll'lf'Cl fast, built up a 21 to 6 half-time lead, then played a steady style of ball to go on to win. West Lafayette, 51-26 Lebanon, who was on a scoring spree when they met the Bed Devils, ran off with another win with not too much trouble. The entire team completely out-maneuvered the Visitors. Dave Laflin took scoring hono1's with twenty points. Frankfort, 46-29 Fancy fioor work was the feature of the dazzling show as the Tigers met the Hot Dogs. Again the Tigers were off to a good start, but this time they kept going for the entire game to mark up their fourth straight win. At Crawfordsville, 26-27 For the second time in one week the Lebanon five met a 1942 State Finalist, but they could do no better than to split with the two teams. After beating Frankfort earlier in the week, the Tiger trail led to Crawfordsville, where they were handed an unpleasant 27 to 26 defeat. The de- ciding basket was a long shot from the center of the floor just as the gun sounded. Jeffersonville, 31-36 A strong downstatc Jeffersonville quintet was the opposition when the Lebanon fans had the chance to see one of the best games ever staged in the local gymnasium. A courageous fourth- quarter comeback by the Tigers was staved off by the rangy visitors who skillfully stalled the last few minutes of the game. Elwood, 42-30 The Tiger squad regained their basket eye and won their first 1943 game by defeating a rangy Elwood team, who had won seven of their eight games. The Tigers, playing a fast, hard- driving game, literally ran right past the tall boys. Sheridan, 39-28 Sheridan and Lebanon hooked up in a rather tight defensive game with each team forcing the other to make many hurried and inaccurate shots. The Tigers pulled away in the second period and were never in serious trouble there- after. At Frankfort, 32-28 For the first time during the thirteen years of Neumanis reign, Lebanon turned in a double win over the Frankfort Hot Dogs. lt was a closely contested game with the score tied numerous times. Cathedral, 52-29 Lebanon's lightning-like under-the-basket drives helped them build up a 34-10 halftime lead over Milt Peipul's Irish. The Tigers then coasted on to a 52 to 29 win. At Jeff of Lafayette, 42-41 A courageous Tiger five held on to a very slim point margin for most of this slam-bang en- counter and finally emerged victorious for the second time this year over the Broncos. Accuracy at the charity line proved the margin of victory. The Tigers hit fourteen of twenty-one free throws while Jeff hit only one of eleven attempts. This victory marked the first time a Neuman- coached team has defeated both Jeff and Frank- fort twice during the same season. At South Side of Fort Wayne, 38-34 The Tigers had to travel a long way to continue their winning ways when they journeyed to Ft. Wayne to play this first rate northern team. Careful ball handling in the late stages of the game helped the Tigers protect their rather small lead. Lafiin led the attack with fifteen points. At Brazil, 42-21 The Tigers hit their stride in basket-shooting when they traveled to Brazil and knocked off the recently crowned Waliash Valley Champions by the score of 42 to 21. Mount led the bucket- brigade with 19 points. Crawfordsville, 53-19 Lebanon annexed their eighth straight victory, and their twelfth win against three reverses when they routed the Athenians for their most decisive win of the season. Bob Agan played an excellent game and rang up a total of eighteen points. Ralph Houser kept pace with nineteen. The Tigers really out-classed the Athenians, Who earlier in the season had beaten the Tigers by a slim one-point margin. At Shortridge, 30-32 The Shortridge Blue Devils clipped the eight game winning streak of Lebanon by defeating the Tigers in a game in which the Tigers just couldnit hit the basket. Not once in the last ten years have the Tigers beaten Shortridge on the Shortridge floor. Mooresville, 47-16 Lebanon built up a 30 to 11 lead and then con- tinued the rout of the Mooresville Pioneers by the score of 47 to 16. This was the Tiger's thir- teenth win in seventeen starts, the best record ever posted by a Neuman-coached team. Page Sixty-six 86.4 7mm Svnlml. lvfl lo right: fjhurlv- Hluuglllerg Kelly Gilliunlg Her- lnrrl lll'll!l'Z Paul Neuman. flllllflll flllllfllf- Wlufelcr: John ljlHllllllNlHlQ ,lurk Him-kf. Slunrling: lhniml Lufling Mor- ri- Dam-on: Boll Truillg Peta- Mounlg Boll Xgun: Ralph Hou-1-r. First row. left to right: Ralph Houwr: Pete Mountg David Lullin. f' ' 1, ,Z ' v .7 U- Boz IR ff K1 Sevond rmf: Bob Truilt: Bob Again: John Donaldson. Third row: Herbert Helms: Kelly Gilliam: Morris Dawson: Clmrles xY'll9Plt'l'. Chfnle Slaughter .lunior Student Manager, Leon William-.on Geolge Porter, Paul Tauerg Geolge Donald on Harold Mt'Kenzieq ,lack Huck QCIIIOI qtudent Manager. 75924 Gaia T The Tiger Cubs compiled a record of nine wins and four losses. They started out slowly, but before the season ended, they improved enough to give promise for next year's varsity squad. William 'aDoc" Heath was the coach of this squad until midseason when he was called to the Army. The Cubs finished their season under the 1'eins of Mr. Neuman. The Cubs played all season Without the aid of a six-footer to get rebounds, but made up for it in fighting spirit and speed. Outstanding for the Cubs this year were Kelly Gilliam, Herb Helms, Charles Wheeler, Morris Dawson, Leon Williamson, and Paul Tauer. Five of these six boys usually started the games for the Cubs. Sometime during the season and in tourney play, these boys filled in as substitutes for the varsity squad. Mitchell Vogel, George Porter, George Donaldson, and Harold McKenzie completed the squad. A bright future is expected of these boys. Charles Wheeler and Leon Williamson are the only senio1's on the squad. The remaining members are mostly sophomores or freshmen. If these boys improve as much next year as they have this year, there is a promise of another outstanding quintet from the city of Lebanon. Page Sixty-eight Bcueiall 7eam The Lebanon Tiger baseball squad, coached by William 'fDoc" Heath, com- pleted an unbeaten season with five consecutive triumphs. ln the Tigers' first start they opposed Thorntown, but the game was rained out in the fourth inning. The next week the Tigers journeyed to Zionsville to win, 5 to 3, in a drizzling rain. After 5 days the Lebanon squad defeated Vlfhitestown, 11 to 5, on the Lebanon diamond. The following week in a return engagement at Whitestown the Tigers got hot and drubbed the Panthers, ll to 1. ln this game Coach Heath allowed six different boys to pitch for the Tigers in order to make the game more interesting. French, Tom Greene. ball Coach. In the remaining two games the Tigers set back Thorntown and Zionsville. The squad was composed of twelve boys: Charles Wheeler, Ralph Houser, Dave Laflin, Pete Mount, Kelly Gilliam, Bob Hamilton, Tom Greene, Wilbur French, all of whom were lettermen, and Herbert Helms, Paul Taucr, Gene Willianlsoll, and Raymond Campbell, first year men. Page Sixty-nine First row: ,lack Hicks Bob Hlmlll0l1 Wilbur Second row: Paul Tauer R llph Houser Her bert Helmsg Kelly Gilliam Third row: Pete Mount Charle Wheeler Gene Williamsollg William Dot Helth Ba e 7fze Secfianal, Regional, gemi- gina! GMM Slafe ainald of ifne 1943 lsfadfaeldalf Seaian The Coliseum on the Indiana State Fair Grounds was the site of the thirty-third annual l.H.S.A.A. State Basketball Tournament. Lebanon was just one of the 767 hope- ful teams that started the tournament play-all with the same thought in mind, the State Championship. Lebanon didnit win it, but they were close runner-ups. They showed the eleven thousand basketball fans who jammed the Coliseum on Saturday, March 20, a few things that have rarely been seen in the championship games of the State Tournament. They carried away their share of the honors-the honors of clean sportsmanship they will prize for the rest of their days. Although Lebanon had a very successful season, many followers doubted just how far this team could ever go in tournament play. There were several surprises when the Tigers, who were outsized in virtually every tournament contest they played, carried on right up to the final gun of the championship game. With the addition of New Augusta to the local sectional, the Tigers had to play four games instead of the usual three to win the sectional crown. The Tigers drew Zionsville as their first opponent. Zionsville kept pace the first half, but Lebanon proved too strong and pulled away to win, 58 to 37. The Lebanon-Whitestown game was similar to the Lebanon-Zionsville game in that Lebanon held only a three-point half-time margin, but they staged a high-scoring third period rally to finish by winning by a comfortable 57 to 27 margin. Lebanon won theirsemi-final game by defeating a well-balanced New Augusta team, 44 to 23. The final game proved to be the only really outstanding game of the local tournament. Thorntown had high hopes of upsetting the Tigers, but after playing a gallant game, went down in defeat, 40 to 29. This was Lebanon's thirteenth consecutive title under the reign of Paul Neuman. A Lebanon, who was favored to win the Lafayette Regionals, came through in fine style with victories over Oxford in the first game, 37 to 19, and Frankfort in the finals, 48 to 30.The first game was a dull performance which led many to believe that the Tigers would not be able to compete with the Hot Dogs. The Tigers came back in the final game, however, and played some very smart basketball to defeat Frankfort for the third straight time this season. The substitutes played a very important part in the winning of this Regional Championship, for Bob Truitt, six-foot back guard, was out of the line- up with the measles. Herb Helms replaced Truitt in the starting line-up. With some of the regulars sitting on the bench on different occasions because of fouls, several of the other reserves did their part. After coming through in fine style in the Regional, the Lebanon Tigers headed north to the Hammond Civic Center for the Semi-Finals Where they were definitely the under- dogs. Few people even gave the little guys from Boone County a chance in their first game with Rochester, but the Tigers out-raced Rochester by a score of 49 to 34. The Tigers had to face an even bigger team in the finals, when they met Lew Wallace of Gary to decide who would be the representatives of the Hammond Semi-Finals at the State. Wallace pulled out ahead early in the first half by a score of ll-6, but the Tigers again Page Seventy State Film!! at the Colifezzm displayed the classy ball-handling that they had shown on numerous occasions during the Regionals and Semi-Finals and went on to a 48 to 32 victory. The fans from the Calumet District saw a few things that they thought couldn't be done by so small a team. but when it was all over they were ready with an abundance of praise and best wishes for the team in the finals. This was the first time that Lebanon had ever advanced to the final Big Four under Coach Neuman. Lebanon and Bedford played the first game of tl1e thirty-third annual State Basketball Championship in the Coliseum. This was one of the most spectzaezilar contests ever to be staged in the State Tourney Finals. It was a fast-moving contest with the score being tied numerous times during the game and the outcome always ill doubt. When the gun finally sounded Lebanon had eliminated one of the best all-round teams in the Tourney by the close score of 36 to 35. Central of Fort Wfayne didn't have quite as much trouble eliminating Batesville in their afternoon game as Lebanon did with Bedford. In the final game Lebanon was out-sized and they had to work much harder for the rebounds they got than did Central of Fort Wayne. Central also had a strong group of reserves, and Coach Mendenhall made numerous substitutions. Lebanon staged a brilliant fourth-period rally to erase a twelve-point Central lead and came within two points of tying up the game. Lebanon was a threat eve11 up to the final gun and they never stopped fighting. The Championship game was truly a thrilling climax to the 1043 basket- ball season. Page Seventy-one '7fze Qimbel rqwaficf Whuwd The above picture was taken just after Dave Laflin, Lebanon floor guard, had been awarded the coveted Gimble prize, given by the IHSAA Board of Control to the player who showed the best mental attitude during the state tournament. With Dave is Coach Neuman, who is holding the trophy presented to the Lebanon team as 1943 runner-ups. Page Seventy-two The 1943 CEDARS staff wishes to express their appreciation to these merchants who have helped make the publication of a yearbook possible: ' -- ADLER 84 COMPANY AKERMAN DRUG STORE BLACK gl WHITE LUNCH BOONE COUNTY GROCERY C. L. MITCHELL DRUGS HOPKINS MARKET IACOBELLI SERVICE CLEANERS J. C. PENNEY COMPANY LAWRENCE SLAUGHTER WHITAKER 81 STERLING MCINTYRE PASTRY SHOPPE CHAMBERS 85 SONS. HARDWARE DAVIS CLOTHING COMPANY MONTGOMERY WARD PAUL O. TAUER. FLORIST FLOYD G. PERKINS. FURNITURE GREENE'S MILO MARKET HAAG DRUG COMPANY HALL 81 FRANK HART'S CAFE HAFFNER'S 50-351 STORE HOOTON'S SHELL SERVICE QUALITY SHOE STORE RALPH W. STARK. STATIONER CLAUDE SCHENCKS CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER STAR DRUG COMPANY TAYLOR-SMOCK COMPANY WHEELER'S LUNCH Page Seventy-three J 14uz'a9aafz,A4 1 , A ,KJ X La B A 'J xx I 'Nfl R 9 U 0 ff,-L. shim. nl WJ 'T .5 H! a is W .14 -' ., vw sl? L ,HY fb A 2 WL R i Am lv lp 2,4-,ixyffn F K x If xx ,-f K -7 ' X , Y Page Sevenly-jbur - , , ff b Jyfyfpflfydgiyj fi SQ? f-y"fi if LV, Ks X WTQ, X095 . 51- fff' ff' If 1 'Q 'if Y 1 ii! 1, , t 2?,JyJJ- .- 14 ful- , 9.1 Page Seventy-Jive rqwiagzzapffzd Engravings by Indianapolis Engraving Co Indianapolis, Indiana Page Seventy-six


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