Montpelier High School - Spartan Yearbook (Montpelier, IN)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1932 volume:
THE BENTON REVIEW SHOP
STAFFORD ENGRAVING COMPANY
JAHN and OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY
Chicago n I
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SENIOR CLASS Es
MONTPELIER HIGH SCHOOL
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Xif D E D I CAT I UN gsm
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To George Washington :
"There have been far
greater men than he as
V " r generals, statesmen, or
thinkers, but as one
scans the entire history
of our race, no greater
M -James Truslow Adams
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anniversary of the birth of a man
who is known the world over for
successfully completing all of his
undertakings, we feel that it is
fitting to use a colonial theme
throughout our year book.
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QQQQQQQ THE INDIANIAN QQQQQQQ
MR. L. E. KELLEY
Civics, Sociology, and
Indiana State Normal
School, Western Division,
Marion Normal College,
Winona Summer School,
Adviser Senior Class.
L. E. WORSTER GUY STRAIT DON POULSON W. F. BONGE
Treasurer Trustee President Secretary
QQEEEGQTEETQMEQ 1 9 3 2
65666926 THE INDIANIAN 6656665
A.B. Indiana State Normal School,
Terre Hauteg A.M. University of Michi-
gang Faculty Adviser of Juniorsg Busi-
ness Adviser of "1'ndianian"g Member
of Athletic Board.
Latin and Mathematics.
A.B. Indiana- State Normal School,
Eastern Divisiong Facility Adviser of
Juniorsg Member of Student Affairs
Physical Education and Manual Training'
B.S. Ball State Teachers' College:
Muncie National Instituteg Faculty Ad-
viser of 8B'sg Coach of Athletics: Facul-
ty Adviser of Athletic Boardg Chairman
of Student Affairs Committee. Teaches
Occupations and Economic Geography.
English and Geography.
A.B. Indiana State Normal School,
Terre Hauteg Faculty Adviser of 9A's3
Sponsor of Dramatic Club.
A.B. Indiana Universityg Indiana State
Normal School, Western Divisiong Fac-
ulty Adviser of Seniorsg Faculty Adviser
of "1'ndianian" and "'Crier". Home
Address, Vallonia, Indiana.
A.B. Indiana State Normal School,
Eastern Divisiong Faculty Adviser of
7B'sg Sponsor of Girls' and Boys' Glee
Olubsg Sponsor of Friendship Clubg
Member of Student Affairs and Entertain-
ment Committees. Home Address, Logan-
Agriculture and Science.
.B.S, Purdue Universityg Faculty Ad-
viser of 9B'sg Sponsor of Future Farm-
ers' Clubg Member of Athletic Board.
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QEQEQETQ' THE INDIANIAN EQEQQQE
KATE MORTON A
A.B. Indiana State Normal School,
Eastern Division, Normal, Bellingham,
XVashingtong Faculty Adviser of Sopho-
moresg Sponsor of Commercial Club.
Home Address, Muncie, Indiana.
HS. Purdue University, Faculty Ad-
viser of Freshmen, Sponsor of Home
Economics Club, Member of Student Af-
fairs Commit-tee. Home Address, Mo-
Mathematics and History. -
B.S. Central Normal College, Purdue
University, Graduate, Anthony Wayne
Institute, Faculty Adviser of Sopho-
moresg Member of Student Affairs COIN'
John Herron Art Institute, Indiana-
polis, B.S. Ball State Teachers' College,
Faculty Adviser of '7A'sg Sponsor of
Art Club. Home Address, Muncie Indiana.
Milwaukee State Normal Schoolg A.B.
Chicago University: Facility Adviser of
Physical Education and Science.
Frances Shimer School for Girls. Mt.
Carroll, Illinois, A.B. Evansville College:
Indiana State Normal School, Terre
Haute, Faculty Adviser of '7A'sg Sponsor
of Girl Reserve: Member of Athletic
Board and Entertainment Committee:
Teaches Enfflish, Home Address, Owens-
. ., ,
Graduate of M. H. S. 1924.
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Class Adviser '30, Student Council '31, '-'
Student Affairs '31, tilee Club '32, ljfillllilfll
Club '31, '32, Hi-Y Club '30, Band and Or-
chestra '29, '30, "Civil Service", "Pickles",
lf'eature Editor, "Cl'lG1'l, , "Crossed Wires" 1
Major, Academic, Vice l,'1-esident, Class '32,
Clee Club '29, '30, '31, '32, Girl Reserve '30:
Home Econoinics Club '29, Booster Club '29,
Dramatic Club '31, '32, "Bits 0' Blarney":
"Feast of the Red Corn", "Miss Cherry Blose
som", "Pickles", "Civil Service", "The
Whole Truth", Alumni Editor, "Crier", Activ-
ities Editor, "Indianian", Vice President,
Girl Reserve '30, Music Memory Team '29.
ltlajor, Academic, Clee Club '31, '32, Hi-Y
Club '30, Dramatic Club '32, "Civil Service",
"Miss Cherry Blossom", "Pickles", "Feast
of the Red Corn", Business Manager, "Crier",
Biginess Manager, "Indianian", Latin Team
Entered from Hartford City High School '32,
Major, Agriculture, Future Farniers' Club '32,
Major, Comnlercial, Clee Club '29, '30, '31,
,J2, Booster' Club '29, Home Economics Club
29, Dramatic Club '30, '31, '32, "Bits O'
Blarney" , "Feast of the Red Corn", "Miss
Cherr Blo- "- " ' ' "- "
y ssom , Pickles , Seven to One",
Exchange Editor, "Crier", Senior Editor, "In-
dianian", Secretary-Treasurer, Class '30, Pres-
ident, Class '29, Student Council '29, Com-
mercial Team '31.
Entered from Pennville, High School, 1929,
Major, Commercial, Glee Club '30, '32, Home
Economics Club '30, Class Adviser '30, Com-
mercial Club '32, "Feast of the Red Corn",
"Pickles", Attended Bartlesville High School,
Bartlesville, Oklahoma, 1931.
Major, Commercial, Glee Club '32, Commer-
cial Club '29, '30, '31, '32, Booster Club '29,
'30, Yell Leader '29, Class Adviser '29, Stu-
dent Council '29, Basketball '30 '31 '32'
Track '31, Student Affairs '32, Plrinteri
Major, Academic, Commercial Club '31, Hi-Y
Club '30, Class Adviser '31, Athletic Board
'32, Basketball '29, '30, '31, '32, Dramatic
Club '32, Student Council '31, "Pickles",
Glee Club '32, Treasurer, Hi-Y Club '30.
MARY FRANCES ARDUSER
Entered from VVest High School, Minneapolis,
Minnesota, 1930, Major, Academic, Girl Re-
serve '31, Dramatic Club '32, Glee Club '31,
'32, "Civil Service", "Miss Cherry Blossom"-
Pickles', Joke Editor, "Crier", Literary
Major, Academic, President. Class '31 '32-
Entered from Hartford High School, 1930,
Major, Home Economics, Glee Club '30, '31,
'32, Dramatic Club '31, '32, Home Econojnics ,
Club '30, Vice President, Class '30, Student 1
Affairs '31, Student Council '32, Class Ad- 3
viser '32, President, Home Economics Club l
'30, Secretary, Dramat-ic Club '32, "Seven to '
One" , "Pickles' ', "Miss Cherry Blossom" , -
"Feast of the Red Corn".
Major, Commercial, Glee Club '31, '32, Com-
mercial Club '29, '30, '31, Booster Club '29,
Hi-Y Club '30, "Miss Cherry Blossom",
"Pickles", Dramatic Club '32 , Printer,
"Crier", President, Commercial Club '31,
Secretary Hi-Y Club '30,
Major, Agriculture, Glee Club '32, Dra-
matic Club '31, '32, President Dramatic Club
'32, Future Farmers' Club '30, "Civil Ser-
vice", "Pickles", "The Whole Truth", Bas-
ketball '29, '30, '31, '32, Art Editor, "Indian-
ian", Art Editor, "Crie1"'.
Major Academic, Glec Club '29, '30, '31,
'32, Booster Club '29, Dramatic Club '30, '31,
'32, "Bits O' Blarney", "Feast of the Red
Corn", "Miss Cherry Blossom", "Pickles"
Editor-in-Chief, ' 'Crier' ', Editor-in-Chief, "In-
dianian", "The Xvhole Truth", Commercial
Team '31, Music Memory Team '29, Orchestra
'29, I. U, Music contest '30, '31,
Entered from Dunkirk School, 1930, Major,
Commercial, Glee Club '31, '32, Commercial
Club '31, '32, "Pickles", "Miss Cherry Blos-
som", "Feast of the Red Corn", Assistant
Circulation manager, "Crier",
Entered from Pennville High School, 1930,
Major, Agriculture, Agriculture Club '31, Fu-
ture Farmers' Club '32.
Major. Agriculture, Agriculture Club '29,
'30, Commercial Club '32.
Major Commercial, Cleo Club '29, '30, '31,
Home Economics Club '29 , Commercial Club
'30, '31 , Class Adviser '31, '32.
Major, Commercial, Glee Club '29, '30, Home
Economics Club '29, Commercial Club '29, '30,
'31, Art Club '32, Commercial Team '31, De-
partmental Editor, "Crier", "Feast of the Red
Corn", Typist, "Indianian", "Bits O' Blar-
ney '. -
DOROTHY CALE '
Major, Commercial, Glee Club '29, '30, '31, ,
'32, Home Economics Club '29, Commercial '
Club '30, '31, '32, President, Commercial Club
'30, Secretary-Treasurer, Class '31, '32, Com-
mercial Team '31, "Bits O'Blarney", "Feast
of the Red Corn", "bliss Cherry Blossom",
"Pickles", Orchestra '29.
' Page thirteen
Major, Commercial, Glee Club '29, '30, '31,
'32, Girl Reserve '30, '31, '32, President Girl
5 Reserve '31, Student Affairs '32, "Feast of
5 the Red Corn", "Bits O' Blarney", "l"ickles",
"Miss Cherry Blossom", News Editor, "C1'lG1"'Q
' Commercial Team '30,
Major, Connnercial, Glee Club '32, Dramatic
Club '31, '32, Orchestra '29, Booster Club
'30, "Civil Service", "Crossed XVires",
"Pickles", Sports Editor, "Crier".
Entered froln Hartford City High School
1931, Major, Commercial, Commercial Club
'32, Conunercial Team '31,
Major, Commercial, Glee Club '29, '30, '32,
Commercial Club '30, '31, Art Club '32, Com-
mercial Team '31, "Pickles", Circulation
Manager, "Crier", "Feast of the Red Corn",
"Bits O" Blarney",
MARY JANE RISK
Major, Commercial, Glee Club '29, '30, '31,
Home Economics Club '29, Coniniercial Club
'32, Assistant Circulation Manager, "Crier",
"Bits O' Blarney", "Feast of the Red Corn",
Major, Commercial, Hi-Y Club '29, Future
F'tl1'lI'1Cl'S' Club '32, Treasurer, Future Fil,I'1I161'S'
Club '32, Track '30, Basketball '30, '31,
"Civil Service", Printer, "Crier",
Major, Academic, Glee Club '30, '31, '32,
Hi-Y Club '29, '30, Dramatic Club '30, '31,
'32, "The NVhole Truth"', "Civil Service",
"Miss Cherry Blossom", "Pickles", Athletic
Editor, "I'ndianian", Literary Editor, "Crier",
Latin Team '29.
Major, Commercial, Glee Club '29, '30, '31,
'32, Home Economics Club '29, Booster Club
'29, Dramatic Club '30, '31, '32, "Civil Ser-
vice", "Bits O' Blarney", "Feast of the
R-ed Corn", "Miss Cherry Bl0SS0lH", "Pick-
les", "The Whole Truth", "A Bil.1'g'i1ll1'S a
Bargain", Art Editor, "Crier",
Major, Home Economics, Glee Club '29, '30,
'31, '32, Home Economics Club '29, Booster
Club '29, Dramatic Club '30, '31, '32, "Civil
Service", "Bits O' Blarney", "Miss Cherry
Blossom", ' 'Pickles", Society Editor,
3 "Crier", Snap Shot Editor, "Indiania.n",
"The NVhole Truth", "Feast of the Red
MARY LOUISE LEAVEL
Major, Cominercialg Glee Club '29, '30, '31,
'32, Commercial Club '31, '32, "Bits O'
Blarney", "Feast of the Red Corn", "Pick-
les", Connnercial Team "31, Assistant Cir-
culation Manager, "C1'l61"'.
Major, Commercial, Glee Club '29, '30, '31,
'32, Home Economics Club '29, C01lllll0l'iflRll
Club '31, Girl Reserve '30, Booster Club '29,
Drainatic Club '32, Vice President. Class '31,
"Civil Service", Grade News Editor, "Crier",
"Bits O' Blarney", "Feast of the Red Corn"
"Miss Cherry Blossom", "Pickles".
Major, Coininercinlg Glee Club '31, '32,
Commercial Club '31, '32, "Miss Cherry
Blossom" 3 "Pickles" g Printer, "Crier" , Ag-
riculture Club '30, Basketball '30, '31, '32,
Booster Club '29.
Major, Academic, Glee Club '32, Booster
Club '29, Hi-Y Club '30, Art Cluzb '32,
President, Booster Club '29, Vice President,
Hi-Y Club '30, Printer ' 'Crier' ' , Music Mem-
ory Tea-in ' 2 9. '
Major, Commercial, Glee Club '29, '30,
Booster Club '29, '30, Girl Reserve '30, '31,
'32, "Bits O' Blarney", "Feast of the Red
Corn", Yell Leader '29, Athletic Board '32,
SENIOR . CLASS HISTCRY
The great struggle of the members of the class of 1932 to gain for
themselves more independence and more knowledge for the battle of life,
began in 1929. Although they already considered themselves not far
from the achievement of this last aim, they soon discovered that they
had much to learn.
They had been informed that the upperclassmen had made it a habit
to rule the underclassmen with a strong hand. So, early in that first
year the disorganized troops were called to arms and chose their leaders.
We were very fortunate to have as our guiding star during the full four
years of ' our perplexities our George Washington, Commander-in-Chief
Kelley, who succeeded in holding the forces in line and leading them to
many victories. As officers we had General Taylor and General More-
house, Colonel Louise Cale, Major Dorothy Kitterman, Commissary Mel-
vin Mason, First Lieutenant Bill Henderson, and Second Lieutenant
Our victories for this year were not so numerous, but with
the aid of these very efficient leaders, we succeeded in holding our line of
defense. We were also less boorish and a little brighter and had lost a
considerable amount of greenness. ,
A year rolled by, and We came back the next year with thirty-nine in
QQEQQEQQ THE INDIANIAN QQQHQQQQ
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY CCon'tJ
our rank, as sophomores. We had as officers General Brumfiel, 'General
Morton, Colonel Elizabeth Minear, Major Elaine DeBatty, Commissary
Louise Cale, First Lieutenant Vivian Wheatley, and Second Lieutenant
Golden Walker. Our victories at Trenton and Princeton were the most
outstanding. While our enemies were sleeping, we were planning our
convocation, where we captured them of guard with two playlets, "The
Frog Hollow Lyceum", and "Going to Mauro". We had a Hallowe'en
party in October, which disclosed the humorous mood of our class.
The year following we had reached the dignity of juniors. Our of-
Hcers were, General Morgan, General Nelson, Colonel Golden Walker, Ma-
jor Geneva Baker, Commissary Dorothy Cale, First Lieutenant Paul Cale,
and Second Lieutenant Leota Hart.
This winter we spent at Valley Forge, where because of the many op-
pressions, eight loyal members fell from our ranksg but we managed to
carry on and won many decisive victories, the first of which was the pub-
lishing of the "Crier", our school paper. Then came that long-worked-
for play, "Civil Service", which would have roused to laughter the most
sarcastic person in existence. The Junior-Senior reception, another bril-
liant victory, will always be remembered by all the troops. The hall was
transformed into a beautiful garden of white and green flowers, and
green foliage. Although it was a hard struggle to make this banquet a
success, we think our efforts were not in vain. '
And then on the last battle field we stood as dignified seniors, the
honor long hoped for. The leaders for this last battle proved their Worth-
iness of this honor. Although we had reached the last rung of the ladder
in this field, General Albertson was able to give us some welcome advice
throughout the year. The other leaders were Colonel Golden Walker, Ma-
jor Martha Shadday, Commissary Dorothy Cale, First Lieutenant Ray
Noller, and Second Lieutenant Elaine DeBatty.
The last year of our war proved to be the most plentiful in victories.
We came back thirty-three strong ready for anything and began our
struggle by raising subscriptions and selling advertising of the "Indi-
anian" and later by publishing the book. The Senior Class play, "Big
Time", given May 6, was by no means a small event.
On May 13 the juniors entertained us at a banquet. Near the end of
our school days came the baccalaureate sermon, delivered at the High
School Auditorium, May 15. Our crowning battle, commencement, was
held Thursday evening, May 19.
Although we have suffered many hardships, through the entire strug-
gle we have managed to hold high our banner of knowledge, friendliness,
and loyalty. '
QEQKEQEQQEQQEQQEQQE 1 9 3 2 GQEQQEQQEGQETSQEKSQE
QEQQQQQ THE INDIANIAN QQGQEQGJ
First Row-Jane Davies, Virginia Hendershot, Margaret Smith, Cleta Lockett,
' W l Freida Herrin,
Lawrence Monroe, Forest Parnell, Evelyn Hindall, Armina or ey,
Garnet Roberts, Helen McColley, Ruth Williams, Howard Fox, Vernon Smelser.
Second Row-Halena Landon, Helen Johnson, Helen Stallsmith, Edista Barker,
Wilma Roberts, Ruth Baker, Mildred Hummer, Lucille Roby, Francis Reidy, Thelma
Roby, Ermil Moyer.
R J n Ariick Wilbert Morrical Esta Cook Marion Garr, Faye Mat-
Third ow-- oa ' , , , ,
son, Clarence Sundstrom, Lloyd Bales, Ilo Anthony, Doris Keith, John Fitch, Harley
Fourth Row--Leona Dugan, Ruth Edgington, Wayne Shroyer, Pauline Helton,
Dl Alfre Paul
Francis Shannon, Oma Evers, George Garrett, Albert Adams, ae y,
Stoltz, Joe Rains, Robert Cook, Truman Rogers. '
This class entered Montpelier High School on September 1, as jun-
iors, with an enrollment of fifty students. The new students who enter-
ed this class were: Vernon Smelser, George Garrett, Evelyn Hindall, Mar-
t Smith Virginia Hendershot, Wayne Shroyer, Marion -Garr, Edista
Barker, Oma Evers, and Leona Dugan. At the class election Robert Cook
was elected president, Ruth Williams, vice president, Wilbert Morrical,
secretary-treasurerg and Helen Stallsmith and George Garrett, class a
The class rings were chosen in October. On January 21 the juniors
presented their class play, "The Red Headed Step Child", the proceeds
from which went toward giving the Junior-Senior banquet. The first
class party was held at the schoolhouse, the night of October 2. The
"Crier" was published every Monday in the Montpelier Herald, a different
system from that of previous years. Robert and Esta Cook were the
school reporters for the "Crier".
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' age seventeen
QQQQQQYQ THE INDIANIAN QQGQQTQQ
First Row-Maxine Miles, Dorothy Schwarzkopf, Clarence Speece, Rex Black,
Mary Dale Swaim, Theda Swoveland, Paul Wearly, Harry Beymer, Marguerite Retz,
Victoria White, Howard Hudson.
Second Row-Kathlyeen McDonald, Mary Adams, Thelma Cook, Paul Penrod,
Marie Wine, Howard Johnson, Francis Enochs. Donna McConkey, Florence Worster,
Iilene Schwarzkopf, Sarah Burnworth, Nellie Shannon.
Third Row-Sarah Jane Markley, Fay Robeson, Mary Kelsay, Ralph Outcalt
John Sawyer, Vivian Reed, Waneta Day, Joe O'Hern, Charles Cale, Albert Dickason,
i Fourth Row-Guy Foy, Emery Cline, Lavina Hawk, Hughey Herron, Florene
Barker, Robert Kitterman, Ruth Barley, Lewis Rains, Frances Stratton, Opal Horn-
baker, Ruth Crawford.
The Sophomore Class elected as its officers: president, Victoria
Whiteg vicepresident, Albert Dickasong secretary-treasurer, Harry Bey-
mer 3 class advisers, Rex Black and Marie Wine.
A Hallowe'en party was held October 22, 1931, by the members and
advisers of the class. It was an event to be remembered by each member.
On January 5, 1932, the Sophomore Class gave a convocation pro-
gram consisting of dialogues, songs, piano solos, and tap-dances.
The Sophomore Class is one of the largest classes in the school. This
class has a high rating for good scholarship. The object of the class
and of each member is: courtesy, obedience, and respect toward teachers
and fellow schoolmates, as well as loyalty to the school as a whole.
-Mary Dale Swaim
geagfsseoeeao 1 9 3 2
age ezg een '
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NINE A and FRESHMAN CLASS
First Row-Maurice Tourney, Gail Dorton, Virginia Barner, Henrietta Risk,
B tt Daly, Lillian Mon-
Martha White, Stella Hawk, Glee Rogers, Catherine Moyer, e y
roe, Vivian Baker, Madge Proper, Patricia McHenry, Willard Dale.
th T l Doris Roush Marv Stoltz Elizabeth
Second Row-Ruby Romine, Ru eag e, , , ,
Smith Maralene Richwine, Doris Roberts, Pauline Taylor, Miriam Smelser, Earl
Garrett, Elizabeth Norton, Grace Wmget, Mary Keagle.
Thurman Williams, Robert Stafford, Delmar
Smith, Albert Slentz, Egbert Pugh, Myra Marshall.
Fourth Row--Fred Speece, Clifford Schwarzkopf, Max Shannon, John Schmidt,
William Spaulding, Earl Stephenson, David Parnell, Lionel Marshall, Carroll Speece,
Robert Williams, Donald Michaels, Lowell Green.
Third ROWQ-Robert Schwarzkopf,
The 9A Class, sponsored by Mrs. Taylor, has twenty-one members,
Willard Dale having withdrawn the first semester. Its officers are Betty
. . . . . , . . B k Cre-
Daly, president, Patricia McHenry, vice president, Vivian a er, se
tary-treasurer, and Frederick Speece and Lillian Monroe, class advisers.
. . . 1
On November 25 we gave our convocation, which consisted of two p ays:
Red Shoes at Plymouth", with the
"A Thanksgiving Conspiracy" and "
' class in the casts We held a party January 8 with Miss' Nelson,
entire . ,
Jane Davies, Thomas Taylor and Wilbert Morrical as our guests.
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EQEQQEQQEQ THE INDIANIAN 566555366
F R E S H Nl A N C L A S S
First Row-Harmon Hoy, Lloyd Clements James Cale Charles Gerard Elsie
Keith, Ruth Garrett, Harry Evans, Imogene ,Clements, Iniogene Flowers, Wanda
Crawford, Floyd Hahn, Bernice Hiser, Diana Davis.
Second Row-Garnet McCammon, Weltha Landis, Catherine McFarren, Catherine
Matson, Charles Henderson, William Law, Virginia DeBatty, Iris Anthony, Eleanor
Fitch, Mildred Flatter, Pauline Hendershot, Christina Cline.
Third Row-Frances Lauck, Marjorie Helton, Mollie' Helm Paul Johnson Ellen
Inman, Mary DeWees, Juanita Duncan, Helen Irwin, Betty Hummel, Paul ,Evers,
Mildred Hudson, Edna Dunica.
Fourth Row-John Minear, Gordon Bantz, Robert Michael, Eugene Ickes, Harry
Kershner, Joe Barrett, Wayne Mortimer, Frank East, Charles Morris, Clyde Bennett,
In the fall of 1931 seventy-one 9B's entered Montpelier High School.
At the class election William Law was chosen president, Frances Lauck,
vice president, James Cale, secretary-treasurer, and Christina Cline and
Eugene Ickes, class advisers. Miss Morehouse and Mr. Arbuckle are the
faculty advisers. During the year Mollie Helm, Garnet McCammon, Earl
Stephenson, Floyd Hahn, and Diana Davis entered the class. Geraldine
Pugh withdrew to enter another school.
The first party was held at the high school building on December 10.
At convocation, February 5, the 9B's gave two one-act plays entitled
'Telegramsu and "No Girls Admitted". The 9B girls served the lunch
at Farmers' Institute.
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QQQEQEQ THE INDIANIAN QQEGEQQ
Elf H EIGHTH GRADE
First Row-Norma Bedwell, Glenn Cox, William Ward, Blanche Kershner, Dor-
tlia McConkey, George Bales, Lloyd Walker, William McCammon, Joe McDonald,
Second Row-Helen Kelley, Lewis Hutchinson, Mildred Wharton, Della Davis,
Grace Davies, Deloris Hiser, Bernadine Carr, Mike Hart, Robert Geedy.
Third Row-Cleo Marker, Blanche Adams, Evelyn Reed, Hazel,McGahey, Hoyt
Brown, Harold Moss, Joe Augspurger, Clayton Hiser.
D oth Michael Clyde Grimes Junior Barker Glenn King, Mar-
Fourth Row- or y , , , ,
garet Shull, Verda Markley, Marthella Bradley, Naomi Puckett, Russell Bales.
The eighth grade elected the following officers: Lloyd Walker,
president, William McCammon, vice president, Margaret Shull, secre-
tary-treasurer, Hoyt Brown and Dortha McConkey, class advisers. Mr.
Wilson is sponsor. Q,
Mildred Wharton withdrew from the class during the second quarter
and moved to Parkersburg, West Virginia. New members added during
the year are June Ford, Bernadine Carr, Evelyn Reed, and Hazel and Roy
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First Row-Joe Smith, Junior Shull, Mary Wilson, Gayle Snyder, Mary Schwarz-
kopf, Vera Hiser, Keith Noller, Robert McHenry, Geraldine Michael. -
' Second Row-Roy Rains, Gladys Bricker, Mae Brown, Ruby Sills, Opal Johnson,
Bertha Cale, Francis Ely, Guy Markins, -Lena Fitch.
Third Row-Alice Cloud, Caroline Childers, Helen Blizzard James Marshall
Merritt Griffith, Clyde Morrical, Betty Green, Mary Sawyer, Delilah Fear, Thelma
Fourth Row-Betty Hiser, Irene Shinn, Helen Manor, Martha Wentz, -Doris Hawk,
Mary Teagle, Kenneth McDonald, Paul Carr, Ruth Evers, Ruby McKinley, Marie
Speece, Robert Nusbaumer, Edward Mallott.
The Seventh Grade elected Betty Green, president, Delilah Fear, Vice
president, Francis Ely, secretary-treasurer, and Keith Noller and Mary
Wilson, classadvisers. Miss Crain and Mrs. Geedy are theg sponsors.
The class had a dinner party in the Home Economics room in Janu-
Mary Jean Ford, Roy Rains, Guy Markins, Mae Brown, and Helen
Blizzard withdrew during the year.
-Mary Ellen Sawyer
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At first it was rather doubtful wh-ether the Class of '32 would spon-
sor a year book. But after an advertising campaign and a subscription
drive were put over successfully, assuring us that the majority of the
student body was backing us, the staff was chosen.
The members of the class tried out for the positions which they de-
sired. The points considered in choosing the staff were: ability for the
position applied for and interest in the book, shown by the number of sub-
scriptions secured by each student or by the advertising he sold. Mar-
garet Ray was chosen editor-in-chief of the staff 3 Mary Frances Arduser,
assistant editorg Russell Trant, business managerg Elaine DeBatty, joke
and calendar editor, Dorothy Kitterman, snapshot editorg Louise Cale,
senior editor, Martha Shadday, department editor, Vaughn Hoover, art
editorg and Melvin Mason, athletic editor.
The typists were not chosen until the second semester, as this plan
gave them more time to gain efficiency in typing. Then Dorothy Helton
and Doris King were chosen because of their skill in typing and ability
to follow directions.
As the advertising for the annual was sold before the staff was
chosen, there was no need for a special advertising manager. Those who
sold the advertising were Golden Walker, Ray Noller, Bill Henderson,
and Russell Trant.
In keeping with the times, we have reduced the price of the year book
from one dollar and seventy-five cents to one dollar by using a less eX-
pensive cover and reducing the number of pages.
Because of the business difficulties of our engravers, the Stafford
Engraving Company of Indianapolis, who have done our work for several
years, it seemed for a time that we should be unable to publish our book,
however the Jahn and Ollier Engraving Company came nobly to their
rescue and ours and made it possible for them to continue in business and
for us to publish the Indianian of '32 without further difficulties. ,
As it was considered impractical for the school to sponsor two pub-
lications, a different plan was used this year in publishing the "Crier".
The school news was published each week on the second page of the "Her-
ald", Robert and Esta Cook were the school reporters.
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Jonas H. Pennington, Russell Trant, American pickle manufacturer,
with his daughter June, Joan Arrick, arrives in Vienna in carnival sea-
son. To his consternation he finds his salesman Jones, Arthur Irwin, ad-
vertising Pennington's Peter Piper pickles too well. An old acquaint-
ance, Lady Vivian, Margaret Ray, a wealthy Englishwoman, also arrives
on her annual search for her daughter, who was lost near Vienna at car-
nival time when a baby. Kinski, Robert Cook, the pompous chief of po-
lice, plots to substitute Louisa, Martha Shadday, for the lost child of Lady
Vivian and then marry her for her fortune.
A band of gypsies visits the carnival led by Jigo, Melvin Mason, and
his supposed daughter Ilona, Dorothy Schwarzkopf, who marries Jones
and who Lady Vivian discovers is her daughter. Lady Vivian promsies
to be Mrs. Pennington. Arthur Crefont, Vaughn Hoover, a poor artist,
wins recognition of his art and also wins the hand of June Pennington.
"Tl-IE RED HEADED STEP CHILD"
When Richard Russell, Truman Rogers, brings his young daughter
Wild Bess, Jane Davies, from the western ranch to his fashionable Chi-
cago home to live, society freely predicts that the experiment will be a
failure, and it is. With her unhappy propensity for antagonizing
her stepmother by her social blunders and for winning the heart of her
stepsister's beau, Wild Bess soon finds herself very unpopular. However,
being a generous and forgiving soul, she comes to their rescue in their
hour of need. George Garrison, Wilbert Morrical, falls in love with Bess,
and they plan to return to the western ranch. The cast also includes the
haughty stepmother, Joan Arrick, her slangy stepbrother, Dudley, For-
est Parnell, Mrs. Oliver Woodruff, Lucille Roby, and Mrs. Emory Scott,
Mildred Hummer, two haughty society matrons, Ethel Ashley, Margaret
Smith, Lucille Christy, Ruth Williams, Lucia Russell, Helen McColly,
Briggs, the solemn butler, Howard Fox, and Flora Farnum, the giggly
girl, Pauline Helton.
U "ALlBl BILL" '
Benson, the Smiths' butler .......................................... . ............ Clyde Keith
Lucy, the Smiths' maid ..... ....... M arguerite Fitch
Miss Jones, the fiancee ................... ............ J ennie Pugh
Ned Kennedy, the brother ................ ..... C ligord Bedwell
Mrs. Kennedy, the mother-in-law ....... ..... D ortha Williams
Aimee Smith, the wife ....................... ...... M argaret Jones
Billy Smith, the husband .................. ............. ....... J o hn Garrett
Jimmy Robinson, the friend ...................................... ...... L orne Hurlbert
Daisy Montaine, the show girl Cnot in picturej ....... ...... B uthene Wright
The Policeman Knot in picturej .............................. . ....... Robert Wearly
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6565656 THE INDIANIAN 5656565
CIRL RESERVE CLUB
The Girl Reserve is an organization sponsored bythe Y. W. C. A.
for girls of Senior high school. The officers are Margaret Smith, presi-
dent, Ruth Barley, vice president, Helen Johnson, secretary, Esta Cook
treasurer, and Helen Stallsmith, song leader. ,
The purpose of this club is to create a spirit of friendliness among
the girls of the school and to welcome new girls.
The club sponsored an all-school girls' Christmas party. Each mem-
ber brought an article of clothing, which was given to the community
At Christmas the girls sent a box to the school at Rabum Gap, Ga.,
and sang carols for the shut-ins of the city.
First Row-Garnet McCammon, Dorothy Schwarzkopf, Thelma Roby, Thelma
Cook, Madge Proper, Henrietta Risk, Martha White, Stella Hawk, Victoria White.
Second Row-Pauline Hendershot, Virginia Hendershot, ,Helen Stallsmith, Esta
Cook, Betty Hummel, Maralene Richwine, Betty Daly.
.Third Row-Vivian Baker, Christina Cline, Oma Evers, Margaret Smith, Helen
Irwin, Elizabeth Smith, Bernice Hiser.
Fourth Row-Ruth Edgington, Bernice Bowman, Geraldine Bedwell, Ruth Craw-
ford, Leona Dugan, Ruth Barley, Patricia McHenry, Ruth Williams, Helen Johnson.
The Dramatic Club elected as its officers: Vaughn Hoover, president,
Margaret Ray, vice president, and Elaine DeBatty, secretary-treasurer.
Mrs. Taylor is the sponsor. The main purposes of the club are to furnish
dramatic training and to present plays for school entertainments and
On December 24 the club presented for the Christmas convocation a
dramatization of Dickens' "Christmas Carol". On the evening of April
8 "Say It With Taffy", and "Thanks, AWfully" were presented.
First Row--Geneva Baker, Elaine DeBatty, Melvin Mason, Thelma Hoover, Ray
Noller, Paul Cale, Forest Parnell, Martha Shadday, Mildred Hummer.
Second Row-Mary Frances Arduser, Jane Davies, Golden Walker, Arthur Irwin,
Mary Dale Swaim, Helen McColly, Florence Worster, Albert Dickason, John Sawyer.
Third Row-Louise Cale, Joan Arrick, Margaret Ray, Russell Trant, Vaughn
Hoover, Dorothy Kitterman, Robert Cook.
l-ICME ECCNCMICS CLUB
The Home Economics Club is under the sponsorship of Miss More-
house and is made up of girls who are taking Home Economics. It elect-
ed as its officers: Imogene Clements, president, Mary Stoltz, vice presi-
dent, and Virginia DeBatty, secretary-treasurer.
The main purpose of the club is to further the interests of Home
Economics. At the meetings the members made leather belts, pillows,
and stuffed animals. The club has had many interesting meetings, in-
cluding a very good talk about India by Wilda Hughes.
First Row-Elsie Keith, Doris Roberts, .Virginia DeBatty, Imogene Clements,
Imogene Flowers, Mary Schwarzkopf, Vera' Hiser, Bertha Cale, Mae Brown, Blanche
Kershner, Ruby Sills.
Second Row-Mildred Wharton, Mary DeWees, Frances Lauck, Marjorie Helton,
Mary Kelsay, Elizabeth Norton, Mary Adams, Diana Davis, Mary Stoltz.
Third Row-Ruby McKinley, Alice Cloud, Mary Ellen Sawyer, Betty Green, Grace
Davies, Marthella Bradley, Naomi Puckett, Mollie Helm, Doris Roush, Delilah Fear.
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The Commercial Club elected as its officers: Lucille Roby, president,
Dorothy Cale, vice president, and Leota Hart, secretary-treasurer. Miss
Morton is the sponsor. The aim of the club is to become- better acquaint-
ed with business meth-ods and appliances, so that members may be better
fitted for holding positions. This is done through visits to offices, hear-
ing addresses, and seeing demonstrations of different kinds of office
First Row-Nellie Shannon, Iilene Schwarzkopf, Dorothy Cale, William Hen-
derson, Paul Penrod, Ralph Outcalt, Garnet Roberts, Howard Fox.
Second Row-Pauline Helton, Francis Shannon, Lucille Roby, Wilbert Morrical,
Iris Herrin, Mary Louise Level, Charles Cale.
Third Row-Dollie Kuttler, Sarah Burnworth, Vivian Wheatley, Halena Landon,
Carl Sandoe, Arlen Pitts, William Cale.
Fourth Row--Theda Swoveland, Ilo Anthony, Lawrence Monroe, Maxine Miles,
Leota Hart, Mary J. Risk, Lloyd Bales.
DAUBERS ART CLUB
This is the first year this school has had an art club. It elected as
its officers: Wilbur Ustic, president, Dorothy Helton, vice president,
Doris King, secretary-treasurer, Clarence Sundstrom, sergeant-at-arms.
Miss Smith is the sponsor. The purpose of the art club is to improve the
artistic taste of each' member and to furnish an opportunity for each to
make things he wishes. W
The club made note books for Riley Hospital for Christmas and held
a very successful Japanese bazaar in December.
First Row-Pauline Taylor, Dortha McConkey, Norma Bedwell, William McCain-
mon, Ruth Garrett, Deloris Hiser, Mildred Hudson, Donna McConkey,
Second Row-Delmar Smith, Opal Hornbaker, Glee Rogers, Lillian Monroe, Juan-
ita Duncan, Catherine Matson, Joe Barrett.
Third Row-Iris Anthony, Guy Foy, Milo Smith, Dorothy Helton, Clarence Sund-
strom, Wilbur Ustic, Doris King.
The Friendship Club is an organization sponsored by the Y. W. C. A.
for girls of junior high school. The club elected as its officers: Verda
Markley, president, Evelyn Reed, vice president, Caroline Childers, sec-
retary, and Margaret Shull, treasurer. Miss Crain is the sponsor. The
general aim of the club is to create a spirit of friendliness among the
girls in school.
At Christmas the girls made calico a.nimals for the children at Ra-
bum Gap, Georgia, and sang carols for the shut-ins of the city. On De-
cember 22 the club ,assisted the Girl Reserves in giving an all-school
girls' party. A
The club has had some good' programs about famous women and is
planning a Mother's Day program.
First Row-Irene Shinn, Doris Hawk, Caroline Childers, Bernadine Carr, Martha
Wentz, Betty Hiser,
Second Row-Verda Markley, Helen Maynor, Marie Speece, Helen Kelley, Ruth
Evers, Katherine Graves, Lena Fitch.
Third Row-Blanche Adams, Della Davis, Evelyn Reed, Dorothy Michaels, Mar-
garet Shull, Mary Teagle, Hazel McGahey.
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age 'W' y-0716
FUTURE FARMERS CLUB
First Row-Vernon Smelser, Edward Mallott, Lewis Hutchinson, Joe Smith, Lloyd
Walker, Howard Hudson, Albert Slentz, Clarence Speece, Rex Black, Hughey Herron,
Frank East, Paul Carr.
Second Row-Joe McDonald, Robert Nusbaumer, Robert Geedy, Mike Hart, Fran-
cis Ely, Merritt Griffith, Robert Schwarzkopf, Willard Dale, Kenneth McDonald, John
Third Row--Emery Cline, Paul Evers, Charles Gerard, Clifford Schwarzkopf,
Lloyd Clements, Dale Alfrey, Leroy Williams, Robert Kitterman, Lewis Rains.
Fourth Row-Truman Rogers, Joe O'Hern, Gordon Bantz, Robert' Staiord,
Francis Enochs, Clyde Bennett, Charles Morris, Harry Kershner, Raymond Sills,
Wayne Shroyer, Durward Wheatley.
The Future Farmers' Club was organized last year by Mr. Arbuckle.
It is affiliated with the national organization. The club elected as its of-
ficers: Joe O'Hern, president, Truman Rogers, vice president, Durward
Wheatley, secretary, and Raymond Sills, treasurer.
The main purposes of the club are to promote vocational agriculture
in high school, to create greater interest in an intelligent choice of farm-
ing occupations, and to promote thrift by membership in establishments
of saving accounts and investments in agricultural enterprises.
On January 28 the club had a Father and Son banquet and was of-
ficially initiated into the national organization.
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This is Mr. "Dad" Wilson's eighth year with the
M. H. S. pacers. Through his line sportsmanship and
sound advice, he has gained the confidence and re-
spect of the team as a whole and of each individual
player. Although five of last year's first team were
lost through graduation, Coach Wilson was able to
develop a team that made a good account of itself the
entire season and went to the finals in the sectional
Miss Dawson, new director of girls'
physical education, has very capably e p Ipqpnh Egg
filled her position the entire year. Un- ' ' ' l d tion classes demon-
der her supervision the physica e uca
strated the values and uses of various exercises and in-
terpreted and acted out nursery rhymes at the Farmers'
Institute. Besides her regular class work, Miss Dawson
served on the athletic board, took tickets at the home
games, was sponsor of the Girl Reserve Club, and directed
the vaudeville for the school plays and the operetta.
VAUGHN HOOVER "Hoover"
This was Vaughn's third year on the varsity squad, but
f ' l' ibilit he did not play the first semester
because o ine lg y .
His playing in the last half semester at the center position
A . was such that he is, beyond a doubt, one of the best cen ers
M. H. S. has ever produced. He was chosen as cen-
ter on the all sectional first team.
WILBUR USTIC "Web"
No team is entirely successful without a faithful
and efficient student manager, and the team this year
has been very fortunate in having that kind of man
ager in the person of Wilbur Ustic. This is his sec-
ond year to hold. this position. He is liked by every
member of the team and is always on the job.
The yell leaders were Robert Geedy and Jane
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. VVILLIAM HENDERSON "Bill"
Bill has held a regular berth at the forward position the entire season. His
accurate eye for the basket is one of his many outstanding qualities. Bill is a senior
this year and will leave a vacancy hard to fill next year.
PAUL CALE "Cale"
Paul played floorguard and was one of the best fighters and steadiest players
on the team. This is Paul's second year on the team, and as he is a senior, he will
be much missed in next year's line up. '
HARLEY COLEMAN "Coley"
This is Harley's first year on the varsity squad. He played backguard and could
be depended upon to get his share of the points. Harley has one more year to play
and will probably be one of the regular guards next season.
LAWRENCE MONROE "Monroe"
Under the leadership of Monroe the team this year has carried out a high degree
of sportsmanship. His speedy floor work and his eye for the basket has made him
one of the best forwards M. H. S. has ever produced. He has one more year to play
and no doubt will be the leading factor on next year's team.
JOHN SAWYER "Sawyer"
Sawyer played forward and could always be relied upon to play a good game. He
will undoubtedly make an excellent showing in the two years he has left to play.
CLYDE BENNET "Pug"
This is Clyde's first year on the team, and, although he is only a freshman, he
has made a good showing at either the floorguard or backguard position.
ALBERT ADAMS "Adams"
Adams was a good substitute for either the forward or floorguard position. Al-
though he did not play in many of the games this year, he played well whenever put
in, and will probably hold a regular berth next year. h
Q RAYMOND SILLS "Sills"
-Sills played at the center position and played well in all the games in which he
participated. He is also a senior this year. I
WILLIAM GALE "Bill" '
Bill was a good substitute for either the forward or guard positions. He played
good ball whenever put into the game. He also will graduate this year.
GOLDEN WALKER "Bill"
Walker is another one of the senior boys who played a good game as either for-
ward or fioorguard.
LLOYD BALES "Bales"
Bales played as center or forward and has made a good showing. He will be
sure to hold a regular position next year.
PAUL STOLTZ "Ben"
Ben was capable of stopping the best of the opposing men, and will probably
be the regular backguard next year. His playing was exceptionally good in the
sectional tournament. '
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First Row-Frank Rains, 100 yard dash, 220 yard dash, broad jump, high jump,
low hurdles, high hurdles, and shot put, Robert Jackson, pole vault, high jump, and
high hurdles, John Garrett, shot put and high jump, Clifford Bedwell, pole vault,
broad jump, and high jumpg Lorne Hurlbert, 4401 yard dash and 220 yard dashg Drury
Scott, 440 yard dash, half-'mile run, high jump, broad jump, low hurdles, and shot put.
Second Row-Wilbur Ustic, student manager, Lawrence Monroe, 100 yard dash,
220 yard dash, high hurdles, low hurdles, and broad jump, William Henderson, pole
vault, high jump, and broad jump, Forest Parnell, one-mile run and half-mile rung
Emery Cline, 440 yard dashg Claude Coleman, one-mile run and half-mile rung Guy
Foy, high jump and broad jump, Mr. Wilson, coach.
First Row-Paul Wearly, Robert Stafford.
G Second Row-David Parnell, Emery Cline, George Garrett, Lionel Marshall, Earl
Third Row-Francis Enochs, Guy Foy, Wilbur Ustic fstudent managerl, Howard
Fox, Ralph Outcalt.
The second team this year won seven out of twenty-three games.
This team showed good prospects for the development of first class teams
in the future. One of the members, George Garrett, developed into a very
efficient center and played with the first team in some of its games and
also at the tournament.
CIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Girls' physical education, under the supervision of Miss Dawson,
has proved very interesting throughout the entire year. In the fall the
girls played outdoor sports such as baseball and kick ball. A kick ball
tournament was conducted between the classes. In the winter the girls
devoted their time to playing two-court basketball and to the learning of
rhythms and the folk games of various countries.
At the Farmers' Institute they demonstrated the values and uses of
diferent exercises. They also gave a demonstration of their work at the
Physical Education Convocation and had charge of a May Day program.
First Row-Mary Ellen Sawyer, Betty Green, Vera Hiser, Bertha Cale, Irene
Shinn, Norma Bedwell, Betty Hiser, Mary Schwarzkopf.
Second' Row-Mildred Wharton, Dortha McConkey, Marie Speece Delilah Fear
Alice Lee Cloud, Mary Catherine Teagle, Blanche Kershner, Deloris,Hiser, Martha
Wentz, Caroline Childers.
Third Row-Ruth Evers, Helen Kelley, Ruby McKinley, Grace Davies, Margaret
Jane Shull, Mae Brown, Evelyn Reed, Della Davis, Kathryn Graves, Helen Manor.
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Hartford City .....
Liberty Center .....
Chester Center .....
Alumni ...................... ..,.... 3 4
Liberty Center ..... ....... 2 4
Van Buren ......... ....... 3 3
Berne ............... ....... 2 8
Winchester ..,.... ....... 3 2
Ridgeville .... ---18
Dunkirk ......... ....... 2 3
Gas City ....... ....... 3 2
Fairmount .,,., H29
Portland ....... .....,. 2 7
Petroleum ..... ....... 3 1
SECTICNAL TCURNEY RESULTS
MARCH 4 AND 5, 1932
Hartford City ...... ................. 2 7 Madison Township
Roll ................... ....... 2 8 Redkey
Portland ........ ....... 2 3 Gray .............
Montpelier ..... ....... 2 4 Pennville .....
Poling ............... ....... 1 9 Dunkirk .......
Hartford City ...... ....... 5 3 Bryant ......
Roll ................... .......... 2 8 Gray ..........
Montpelier ........ .......... 2 8 Dunkirk ....
Hartford City ...... ....... 3 6 Gray ......
Hartford City ...... ....... 5 2 Montpelier .....
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- When our younger days are stealing by
And our old class annual meets our eye,
We'll think of our classmates and our friends
Of all their traits and all their trends.
From first to last and last to first
They were full of good traits, just ready to burst.
Golden Walker was a iine president.
He took Elaine wherever he went.
Margaret Ray was ready to rear
When anyone spoke of her red hair.
Leota and Dorothy, as you all know,
Picked Chester Center to find a beau.
Martha Shadday always tried to reduce,
But Dorothy Kitterman didn't give a deuce.
Mary Louise and Iris were always together
Rain or shine or whatever the weather.
Carl and Leroy were lads of great fameg
They parked their car in any old lane.
Durward and Vaughn measured six foot two,
They were handsomer, then, than I or you.
A charming girl was Thelma Hoover,
But Geneva Baker, you couldn't move 'er.
King and Helton sure were the thing
To make the typewriters click and ring.
Now Ray and Vivian were the best of pals,
But Arthur Irwin took any of the gals.
Oft times we'd hear something, oh how it roared!
No, it wasn't Louise and the Upland Ford,
But it was Bill Cale and his Chevrolet coachg
With our Milo Smith he soon would approach.
Bill Henderson was a likable lad,
You could tease him all day and he wouldn't get mad.
Riding in a stock truck you all have seen
Our sweet and charming Geraldine.
Bernice Bowman was a classical dancer,
But Mary Frances was not such a prancer.
There was Mary Jane better known as "chink"g
Oh, how she blushed when the boys would wink!
Arlen and Paul were quiet and shy,
You would scarcely know when either was nigh.
Now we'll end this sad, sad tale,
For the writers are tired and growing pale.
Bo-th Raymond and Russell are weary and weak,
And the good helper, Mason, is going to sleep,
But the memories of happy days gone by
Will often bring smiles to the careworn eye.
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I went to gym class today and gee, you should s
1. School opened
today. More fun!
Just think, we're
the Seniors this
year. Now we can
express our opin-
ions and not have
them laughed at.
Coming from such
a mature and intel-
ligent group, they
really should con-
tain some sense.
ee our new teacher!
She's a red head and plenty sweet. One of those tiny dames full of
vim and vigor. Everybody likes her already.
Besides that there were a lot of new faces from Millgrove. We're
going to like them, and I'm sure they'll soon feel like a part of our
dear old school.
Hm, I guess this year's Junior Class wants to be different. They're
not going to print the "Crier" and they're not going to stencil it but
are going to have it printed in the "Herald". With Bob and Esta
Cook as reporters, this new idea has a good chance for success, and
that's something, as the old saying goes.
13 Here's some fun! Kyrl's Band gave a concert
at Hartford City and the students that wanted
to hear these famous musicians were given
passes from morning classes. All of us who
went enjoyed both the music and the classical
dances. It really was something to remember.
Pictures taken today! All the boys came to
school wearing their best suits and flashiest
ties. All that could be heard at the girls' lock-
ers on third floor was, "Does my hair look all
rouge on straight ?"
At last, what we've been waiting for ever since school began, Teach-
ers' Institute! Here's our big chance to rest up from the hot
weather and big assignments the teachers are so fond of. We're ex-
pecting the teachers to be brimful of new ideas next Monday.
Today we found out what good entertainers the seventh graders
could be. The stage was fixed up as a radio station and different
members of the class were broadcasting. Irene Shinn was on the
air for a question and answer department and did she broadcast
some dirty digs? Then Nat Coffield imitated Little Jack Little on
the piano and sang some popular songs. In one he imitated bashful
Bill Walker singing, "I Don't Know Why". U
Exams are here already. They have to be tolerated as a necessary
evil. They will get us all in a nice, revengeful mood for Hallowe'en
pranks tomorrow night.
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6. The preacher who entertained us today turned
out to be a real actor. He was a southerner and ,
could certainly make anyone laugh at his south- .. nf
ern drawl. He kept us laughing constantly at Qgagx 1'
2' if-A I
his jokes and amusing actions.
11. The American Legion gave a war play as their
annual play. We found that some of our teach- L - ei' " '
ers were good actors, too. Mr. Morgan showed NQVEMBER
a lot of personality as a K. P., and did they ever -,-,,,,,,..
pour it on to him about his size? Wow! Mr.
Arbuckle gave us an idea what a strict army officer would be like.
The American Legion entertained us at convocation today. They
performed some of their old war drills for us, and Burr Burson gave
an interesting talk.
24 We had a break today. Everyone went to the auditorium to hear a
Japanese lecturer. He told us of some of the customs in Japan and
showed us some beautiful needlework done by Japanese girls. One
of his habits was to point to his head and emphasize the smartness
of Japanese boys and girls.
25 Two clever Thanksgiving plays were presented by the 9A class. In
one Lillian Monroe and Lowell Green were very attractive modern
youngsters who were extremely worried because their eccentric old
granddaddy, Fred Speece, was not going to observe Thanksgiving.
In the other play Betty Daly showed. her sweet disposition when she
gave her beloved red shoes to the little Indian girl, Madge Proper,
and saved the colony from an Indian attack.
2. Whoopee! No classes this morning first period. We all trooped
I merrily down to the auditorium to hear a
Y ,ff lecturer from Armenia. He told us of the
fp if Q customs of his native country. I'd quit
e N45 fx' f X., . school if I lived there, because on the first
V in "gl - of the month all the students get a spank-
n, 'Lg ing. The older you get the more strokes
ff ' 'Q you get. Just imagine Mr. Kelley spank-
. .D E ing each one of us dignified seniors as we
' pass into civics class. Everyone, includ-
ing the faculty, has to take off his shoes when he enters the school
building. Now wouldn't we students and teachers look sweet and
dignified going around without our slippers?
18. The cast was chosen for the Junior Class play today. We can
hardly wait till next month to see just what kind of a performance
this year's Juniors will put on.
12. Well, the operetta's over and everyone reports that it was a big suc-
cess. We had just loads of fun practicing for it and we're glad the
ones who came enjoyed it, too.
Everybody had a grand time today the sixth and seventh periods.
The boys and the men teachers had a big party in the library and
' what a time we girls and the lady teachers had in the auditorium!
Everybody was in party spirits and there was something funny
' ' d for refreshments.
happening every minute. Apples were serve
The Girl Reserve and the Friendship Club sponsored this good
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6565656 THE INDIANIAN 5656565
The day before Christmas, and everybody is excited over the
thoughts of a week's vacation. But that isn't all! We had a won-
derful convocation today. The youngsters from the Huntington and
Main Street schools sang some songs and spoke some clever pieces.
The big attraction, though, was the play, Dickens' "Christmas Car-
ol", given by the Dramatic Club. Albert Dickason played the part of
Scrooge, Vaughn Hoover was his nephew, and Golden Walker and
Martha Shadday were Mr. and Mrs. Bob Cratchit. Ray N oller, John
Sawyer and Forest Parnell were the three ghosts, and they were
enough to scare anyone to death. Other members of the club had
minor parts. The play was one of the most interesting Christmas
plays ever given here, and there was a big crowd to enjoy it. The
auditorium and balcony were filled.
Back to school again! What a wonderful vacation we had this year.
N f, ,f Besides a nice Christmas we had time to
'fy Q rest our weary feet after those New Year
X Q, T X dances before we had to start pounding in
sl X , more knowledge. Well, here's hoping the
f ' yy! 3 teachers aren't too hard on us this semes-
M ,Z X ter. D
YQ' 4 ' . - . 8. Sophomore convocation today. Dorothy
1 t u RY J! Schwarzkopf sang for us. And Albert
'Q to Dickason and Mary Dale Swaim really got
each other told. We found that Florene Barker could really play
and sing jazz music, and she dedicated "To Me" to the Senior girls.
We're all struggling through the exams today. What a lot of things
those teachers can find in books that we didn't even know were
The Juniors can certainly afford to strut after the wonderful play
they gave. Everyone knew'his part perfectly and the play was a
big success. Congratulations to Miss Nelson.
Ahem! Convocation by the Seniors today. We had a take off on
Junior-Senior, several members of the public speaking class repre-
senting different teachers and giving speeches. Four of the boys
sang two old favorites, "Southern Memories" and "The Harlem
Goat". The girls sang, "Cryin' for the Carolines". To end things
right "Jerry" Bedwell, Raymond Sills, and Ray Noller gave a clever
little play, and Vaughn Hoover and Bill Henderson gave a chalk
talk. Russell Trant as Mr. Kelley starred in representing the
Freshman Convocation today. There were two ,M
playlets, "No Girls Admitted" and "Telegram", N g,
both plenty good. Christina Cline and Martha ,MK .jggga
Ellen Whitesang "When the Moon Comes Over
the Mountain", and Betty Hummell did a good ff: ' , ,ff
job of "tickling the ivories".
Big time at school today, Farmers' Institute. A 6' nice exhibit of the domestic arts and a lot of FE RUARY -
things to interest the men in the Manual Train-
ing room. Much of the entertainment was furnished by the
f 56565656565 1 9 3 2 656565656565
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school children. Five Dramatic Club girls gave a play very appro-
priate for the occasion. Thelma Hoover and Elaine DeBatty were
two snobbish city girls who were very rude to a country cousin,
Dorothy Kitterman. However they were greatly embarrassed when
they discovered that she had attended a very exclusive girls' school
and had many desirable friends. It all showed that the farm is a
pretty good place after all.
Physical Education Convocation today. Just heaps of fun. First
the boys came out and showed us what feats they could perform
with their superior strength. Then the girls did some dainty little
dances. The sixth period class of girls performed a few nursery
rhymes in pantomime and gave a clever dance to the tune of "Bend
The bicentennial of Washington's birthday was celebrated today.
There was a patriotic song, "Keller's American Hymn", by the Girls'
Glee Club and some songs by the little tots. Then eight high school
boys and girls, dressed in Colonial style, danced the minuet, and
eight small children, looking like miniatures of the older ones, gave
the same dance. After this Martha and George stepped out of pic-
ture frames into a modern home and what a time they had with the
radio, electric sweeper, telephone and other modern conveniences!
Oh Boy, the first day of the big tourney! Montpelier played Penn-
ville in the first evening game. Our boys
scored first and led all through the game.
We played Dunkirk this afternoon, and did
our boys strut their stuff ? Right to the
end to the tune of 28-20 in our favor. That
means we play our old rival, Hartford City,
in the finals. Well, Hartford City beat us,
if but we're plenty proud of our boys.
-L fl '
B ll ,H
8. More good news! Our center, Hoover,
made the first all sectional team, and Monroe and Stoltz made the
second. We have some outstanding boys even though we don't al-
Oh dear! Exams again! but only one more for the seniors.
First day of Spring Vacation and the Annual goes to press. My
dirty work is done so I'll proceed to take a rest.
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SENIOR CLASS PRCJPHECY
Members of the Class of '32,
If you will meet me in the living-room of Mount Vernon at twelve
o'clock midnight on June lirst, nineteen hundred thirty-two, I will let you
look into the future for the one hour I am allowed to be on earth.
This invitation explains why we, the Senior Class, were to be found
in the living-room of Mount Vernon just before midnight on June first.
At the first stroke of twelve, a bright fire began burning in the hitherto
cold fireplace, out of which a figure slowly rose. Yes, it was George Wash-
ington. In his hand he held a peculiar log, which he put on the fire.
No sooner had he done this than we heard ,wedding bells and found
ourselves in a church with Arthur Irwin in the pulpit and Elaine DeBatty
at the altar with our old friend, Bob Jackson.
Then we discovered that we had been miraculously transferred to the
heart of New York, and there, sitting on a flagpole, was Leroy Williams
'watching Martha Shadday upbraid Russell Trant for not becoming a rich
doctor, as she wanted him to, instead of letting her support him.
In a night club we saw the proprietor, Raymond Sills, leave an en-
grossing game of poker long enough to Watch Leota Hart walk the tight
rope and Mary Louise Leavel dance, accompanied on the piano by Mar-
We heard something that sounded like a calf bellowing. There it was
in the back of a Chevvie truck with Geraldine Bedwell on the front seat.
Bill Cale was just taking the witness stand in a court room while a
cocky lawyer, Paul Cale, questioned him about a rum-running charge for
which he had been indicted. '
The next place we found ourselves was the Arabian Desert, where
we saw Vaughn Hoover standing beside a wrecked airplane with ten of
Back in New York Harbor, Mary Frances Arduser and a tall, dark,
handsome stranger were boarding a French liner.
Then We found ourselves back at Blue Water, and there was Dur-
ward Wheatley telling Arlen Pitts his experiences of breaking wild horses
in Oklahoma, where he had gone as a disappointed lover. Arlen was
vice president of the United States and was spending his vacation near
his old home. When we turned around we saw Milo Smith trying to
teach Geneva Baker how to swim.
In the most exclusive dressmaking establishment in Paris, Mary Jane
Risk was modeling the latest departure in evening gowns for the benefit
of Mrs. Robert Wearly, formerly Miss Dorothy Kitterman.
We saw Dorothy Cale, the World's greatest parachute jumper, land
in the barnyard of Smith 8a Sons' dairy, where Louise Cale was milking
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Flint's moving van stopped in front of a ritzy apartment building,
and there was Bernice Bowman helping Max move Carl Sandoe into his
new bachelor apartment.
Bill Walker was explaining to the cop that the "Half Pint Saloon"
was merely the soda fountain in his drugstore, not a bootlegging joint.
Doris King was having a hard time getting Clarence to put the child-
ren to bed.
We found Dorothy Helton placing a sign in front of a Thornburg
filling station. It read, "See Melvin Mason, the man who put the ham
in Hamlet, play in "Much Ado about Nothing" tonight at eight o'clock.
Then we were in Dunkirk, and who should be entering a factory to
demand higher Wages for her husband but Iris Herrin.
We found ourselves next in the amphitheatre at Molly, Indiana,
Where We Watched the practice of the champion Rosebud Football Team,
coached by Bill Henderson.
In a little White cottage with "Perfect Bliss" over the door, Thelma
Hoover and Kenny were fighting across the breakfast table.
Ray Noller was trying to persuade Vivian Wheatley to stop teaching
school and marry him. .
When We found ourselves back in Mount Vernon just in time to see
George Washington vanish with the dying embers, we began to realize
that, although when in school we had thought we should reform the World,
We should probably follow in the footsteps of those who have gone before.
THE .LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
When, in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for a
senior class to dissolve the bands which have connected it with the school,
and to assume, among the people of the state, the separate and equal sta-
tion to which the laws of Nature and of Nature's -God entitle them, a de-
cent respect for the opinions of mankind requires that they should dis-
pose of the properties which they no longer need. Therefore, We, the
class of '32, do declare this our last will and testament:
Vaughn Hoover Wills his superiority complex to John Minear.
Elaine DeBatty vvills her tears to Dorothy Schwarzkopf.
Martha Shadday Wills her ability to reduce to Henrietta Risk.
Golden Walker leaves his blushes and Wise-cracks to Mr. Morgan.
Dorothy Cale Wills her Winsome smile to Mary Catherine Teagle.
Ray Noller has consented to leave his school girl complexion to Helen
Mae Stallsmith. '
Bill Henderson and Bill Cale will their "rep" as basketball players
to Bob Williams. fWe're expecting great resultsl.
Geneva Baker gives, with pleasure, her straight A's to Martha Ellen
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' age orty'-seven
THE INDIANIAN 5656565
Iris Herrin wills her boisterous ways to Lucille Roby.
Margaret Ray wills her extra grey matter to Joe O'Hern.
Mary Louise Leavel wills her speed in typing to Joan Arrick.
Louise Cale wills her inferiority complex to Robert Geedy.
Thelma Hoover does give unto June Ford one pair of vampish eyes.
Paul Cale gives his dramatic ability to Mary Dale Swaim.
Arlen Pitts wills his grace and talent in dancing to Maxine Berry.
Arthur Irwin, with malice toward none, leaves his ultra-senior airs
to Joe Bales.
Raymond Sills gives, with a sigh of relief, his temper to Lillian Mon-
Vivian Wheatley wills her natural curls to Marjorie Helton.
Dorothy Kitterman leaves her two extra feet to Miss Dawson.
Leota Hart wills her resemblance to Miss Nelson to Victoria White.
Bernice Bowman and Mary Jane Risk leave their athletic figures to
Pansy Morris and Ruth Barley.
Geraldine Bedwell wills her weakness for Chevvies to Verda Markley.
Mary Frances Arduser wills her graceful walk to Paul Penrod.
Leroy Williams and Carl Sandoe leave their reputations to Delmar
Smith. CSome guys don't know what luck is.J
Milo Smith wills his intelligence of Math III to George Garrett.
Dorothy Helton wills her giggles to Emery Cline.
Russell Trant wills his quill with Victoria to Paul Wearly.
Doris King refuses to make any bequests, stating that the "Sheik of
Chicago" CC. SJ is her only possession.
h tMelvin Mason reluctantly leaves his red sweater for the community
c es .
Durward Wheatley wills his freckles and red hair to Bob Cook.
In witness thereof, we have set our hands and seal this, the sixteenth
day of March, nineteen hundred and thirty-two.
-The Senior Class of 1932
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Page forty-eig t
66355555 THE INDIANIAN 56555651
' H ,iiiliffe--1-Q- 1-f --f-'i-1-f-.mi
'fii T 2 -- 2
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W STILL KNOCKING
Senior-Do you know Poe's "Raven"?
J unior-No, what's the matter with him?
.93 .99 .99
Golden W.-Why did you stop singing in Glee Club?
Ray N.-Because one day I didn't sing and somebody asked if the
piano had been fixed.
.ai .29 .95
Picking up a Literary Digest two weeks after Edison's death, Dur-
ward Wheatley exclaimed, "Hey kids, Thomas Edison died."
' .3 .H .AU
Freshman-Do you spell graphic with one "f" or two?
Mrs. Talyor-If you are going to use any, you might as well use two.
.29 3 .29
Mr. Kelley Cin Civics?-In olden days it would take us a good half
day to- go to Hartford City. Now how long would it take us?
Milo S.-Four minutes.
Mr. Kelley-I guess I must look at the scenery a bit, as it usually
takes me at least twenty.
.99 .99 .99
Miss Albertson-Albert, for tomorrow you may be prepared to tell
the class the inscription found on Shakespeare's tomb.
Albert Adams-Where's his tomb at?
.99 .3 .99
WONDER IF HE OBEYED
Sitting studying with his feet in the aisle, Paul Penrod was industri-
ously chewing gum.
Mr. Morgan-Paul, take that gum out of your mouth and put your
.29 .90 .90
Mr. Monroe-As I passed the parlor door last evening, I saw my
daughter sitting on your lap. Have you any explanation? .
Albert Adams-Yes, I got there before any of the others.
.3 .39 .29
EARLY IN MARCH
First Angel-How'd you get here?
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5555555 THE INDIANIAN 5555555
Miss Dawson-Do you know Lincoln's Gettysburg Address?
Clyde Grimes-No, I thought he lived at th-e White House.
at .9 .av
Louise Cale thinks a basketball fan is a cooling device for over-heated
as .9 .ae
Miss Albertson-Have any of you found anything you were so inter-
ested in that you would even forget to eat? If so, you should make lit
your life work.
George Garrett funder hisggbreathj-ggSleep!
THIS IS DEPRESSION
First Student-Do you know what I do with my old clothes?
Second Student-No, what?
First Student-I hang them up carefully at nite and put them on in
the morning. at vs as
Mr. Morgan-Who's talking back there?
George G.-Just history repeating itself.
V59 .3 .Xp
On Freshman's test paper-Pompeii was destroyed by an eruption
of saliva from the Vatican. 3 as A
Miss Dawson Cin Health classj-How long is the oesophagus, Wil-
Wilbert M.-Twenty feet.
.29 .99 5
Charles C.-I asked if I could see her home.
Bill C.-And what did she say?
Charles C.-Said she would send me a picture of it.
.29 .AU Q99
PUBLIC ALL RIGHT
Miss Albertson-Have you ever done any public speaking?
New Student-Well, I proposed to a girl over the telephone in my
home town once. A
5 .95 .99
A SAFE GUESS
Mr. Morgan-In what battle was King Gustavus Adolphus slain?
Paul W.-I'm pretty sure it was h-is last one.
.3 .5 .3
Mr. Kelley-Bernice, did you miss any of those five Civics questions?
Bernice B.-None but the first two and the last three.
.5 .95 5
Stranger-Say, boy, where does this highway go to?
Montpelier boy-Don't go anywhere. It's here every morning when
I come along.
.25 .29 QF.
Autoist-Where do you get auto parts around here?
Native-At the railroad crossing.
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HONORS AND A AWARDS
Business and Professional Women's Award-Jennie Pugh.
Tri Kappa Scholarship Awards-Enzie Shannon and Lorne Hurlbert.
Kiwanis Medal-Gerald Shannon.
American Legion Award-Martha Ellen White.
Rector Scholarship, DePauw University-Lorne Hurlbert.
Purdue Scholarship-John -Garrett.
Enzie Shannon Margaret Davies
Lorne Hurlbert Careen Smith
Gerald Shannon Jennie Pugh
Individual Honors: Typing II-Enzie Shannon, second.
Team Honors-Typing I, third, Typing Il, first, Bookkeeping,
fourthg Shorthand I, fifth, Shorthand II, third.
Division I-Martha Ellen White, firstg Mary DeWees, second.
Division II-Victoria White, first, Robert Cook, Paul Wearly, second.
Division III-Doris Keith, first, Margaret Ray, second.
Division I-Martha Ellen White, first.
Division II-Victoria White, first.
All Sectional First Team-Vaughn Hoover.
All Sectional Second Team-Lawrence Monroe, Paul Stoltz.
Art Poster Contest-1932
Business and Professional Woman's Awards-William Cale, iirstg
William Henderson, second, Charles Cale, third.
Entry in I. U. Music Contest--District, Margaret Ray, piano.
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We sincerely hope that you will patronize the following concerns,
who have contributed to our success.
Arduser Variety Store Lew E. Worster
Arrick and Son Montpelier Hatchery
M. D. Augspurger Montpelier Loan and Insurance Co.
W. F. Bonge Montpelier Lumber Co.
Burkey Studio H. W. McConkey
W. B. Chaney Hardware Co. Drs. T. J. and G. F. McKean
Chemical Equipment Co. National Insurance Agency
Nat Coffield C. D. Neff and Son
Cook Ice and Coal Co. W. P. O'Hern
Dr. R. W. Cook Overhead Door Corporation
First National Bank O. C. Phillips
Mandes Garrett Harry Pforsich
J. L. Geedy Risinger Store
R. F. Gilmore Risinger Coal and Feed Co.
Henderson and Henderson J. F. ROUSTI
H, B, Hoy Bert Russell
Hoosier Grain 85 Supply Co, C. F. Schwaner, Jr.
O. A. Hummel J. C. Scott
Indiana General Service Co. LCG R- Smith
International Business College O. H. Straub
Kroger Grocery and Baking Co. W. H. Thornburg
Mahorney's Furniture Store H- T- Walker
Markley's Variety Store W- W- Warfield'
Minn's Cafe Wells and Rapp
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