New Albany High School - Senior Blotter Yearbook (New Albany, IN)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1933 volume:
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DDDDWAY Cf MEMUIQY
DEDICATION THE INNER DOOR
THE DOOR OF KNOWLEDGE THE DOOR OF STRENGTH
THE DOOR OF FRIENDSHIP ADVERTISEMENTS
THE NURSERY DOOR FAREWELL
IPD ID IEM' 'Dill ID
THIS is the magic door,
Beyond these silent portals lies,
Still and lovely in eternal sunlight,
The garden of memory.
In it rest
Mistakes of yesterday,
Made and forgotteng
Golden hours, long since gone awinging
Through the blue heaven of time.
Then half eagerly, half reluctantly,
We place our hand upon the latch,
Joy, tears, and laughter
Return, and for a fleeting moment we forget
The endless struggle of Today.
-H arriet Guthrie
M J. NEWHUUSE
ID IE ID II 'CAUT II 'D N
MISS JEAN KELSO
V 10 one who has taught us to understand and to appre-
ciate the value of an education, to one who has been a
"pal" to us all, as well as a splendid teacher, to one Whose
advice and help to us in publishing this book will always be
recalled when we return through this doorway of high
school memories, we, the Senior Class of 1933, dedicate this
number of the Senior Blotter.
A Doorway-the mouth of a prehistoric
caveg Man crouches over a tiny fire and fear-
fully peers out into the darkness-wonder-
A Doorway-the upraised flap of a goat-
skin tentg Man sits near a cooking fire and
stares, groping up into the twinkling
heavens .... .
A Doorway - great
stone portals of a temple
in ancient Babylong Man
throws incense on an al-
tar fire and through
parted silken curtains
moodily looks out into
the night ....
A Doorway - the
drawbridge and portcul-
Iis of a Crusader's Cas-
tleg Man paces back and
forth, searches fiercely
the distance toward the
Star of Bethlehem.
A Doorway-panels of frosted glass lead-
ing to the terrace of a Penthouseg Man
sprawls lazily in an armchair and dreamily
watches the flickering panorama of the City
below, wondering ....
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SUl'l'IK1N'l'lCNIll'INT H. A. Bti-:RK
Indiana Llnivrfrxity, '82, A. B.
Harvard Univvrsity, '84, A. M.
Austin, Ill., '91, PII. D.
The Junior High School teachers were
hosts at a dinner May 8th at the Wool-
worth Cafeteria commemorating two
important events in Professor Buerk's
life--his birthday and his twenty-five
years of service as Superintendent of
the Public Schools of New Albany.
Nllss Mun' E. CI..x1cK
Vice-Regent, D. A. R.
Mn. Osman: BAD!-11:
Attorney for First Nation-
al Bank, Louisville, Ky.
Mu. FRANK Cum'
Cashier Mutual Trust Co
Mic. C. C. KixT1'14:u.1uIix, Principal
A. B., Indiana University, 1918
Graduate Work, Columbia University, 1932
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Miss AI.lNIJA VVIDRIAN
MR. EDXVARD Home ............,.
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First Row '
Fift h Rout
THOUGH SCATTERED FAR AND WIDE
WE SHALL NOT SOON FORGET
THOSE MET AT THE DOOR OF FRIENDSHIP
Member of the Senior Class
Died September 26, 1931
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President .......,.,.........,,,.. NORBERT NEUHAUSEL
Vice-President ,.,,,., ,.,.,.,,,A,,,,,,,,,, R UTH KEMP
Secretary .......... ,. ,.,,A.,, FREDA MCAFEE
T'r'easu1'e1' ......., ...... D ON CARPENTER
President ....ee... ,.e..e....., E DWARD SANFORD
Vice-President ...,.7........,..,..,.,A..,... CARL HARRIS
Secretary ......... ....,V,, F RANKLIN SCHOONOVER
T1'eaSu1'er ......,. .,.,.7......ww...... M YRTHA COYTE
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To foreign shores and foreign ways,
A Hoos'er took his pop-eyed gaze:
For travel broadens-so 'tis said-
The feet, perhaps, if not the head.
At midnight, promptly by the clock,
The liner left the New York dock,
And twelve miles sea-ward from the pier,
All bars let loose a 'flood of cheer.
Alert, our Hoosier stood in line
To reach the bar and try the wine.
Throrgh space and fog, he sailed away,
As well as through six meals a day,
Till England's shores extend a hand,
tShip stewards, tool and then dry land.
Past London's shrines he had a ride-
Was taken past, but not inside.
The longest stops were made by far,
In "Dirty Dick's" and "Bogey' Bar".
The North Sea crossed-a Holland breeze
Bore hint cf fish, canals and cheese,
And small Dutch maids in beach pajamas
Stared at him, then called their mamas.
Somewhat abashed, he sought the station,
Entrained third class, and left the nation.
Adown the Rhine, our gallant trekker,
Nose sunk deep in his Baedeker,
Identilied the Mouse Tower stones,
Where varmints chewed the Bishop's bones.
In Poland-chapel, hall, and vault
Were fashioned deep in mines of salt.
At Nuremburg, the torture hall
Held rack and viseg applied to all
Reluctant to confess a sin,
They'd crunch a bone, or rip the skin.
If victims finally did escape,
They never quite got back their shape.
In Prague, he saw chess-men delux-
Cost Wallenstein a million bucks.
Vienna's pride is Hapsburg dead,
Two hundred of 'em sealed in lead.
Our Hoosier felt his Hospice cot
Was one of that same leaden lot.
All through the Alps to Lake Lucerne,
The scenery made bridge fiends adjourn.
But Swiss watch-shops brought sad reverses-
They quickly emptied slender purses.
For cuckooclocks, desire awoke
And left our Hoosier almost broke.
He sailed the Luke past Bill Tell's chapel,
Where legend says Bill shot the apple.
But praise for Bill is much too brisk-
llis son it was, who took the risk.
Geneva offered three days Wait
To see the Peace Court operate.
Distinguished Attaches explained,
And all the while it rained and rained.
Then off for Paris-spirits low-
Four dollars left-two weeks to go.
Might cable home, but understood
It wouldn't do a bit of good.
So sold his foreign coin collection,
Relieving his profound dejection.
To Paris comes the World to lark,
And does so-mostly after dark.
No censor dulls or tries to ban
Thrills for the "Eggs and Butter Man."
All farewells are, "I love you, Honey:
I'll be back when I get more money."
Third class to Cherbourg-very weary-
Long wait in Cherbourg--wet and dreary.
Aboard the liner, glad because
He'd craved a storm, and here it was.
For two wild days, his face was pasty,
And journeys to the rail were hasty.
Meals and ship behaved the same-
First, down they went, then up they came.
His toast and broth-when hunger beckened
He got 'em first-the fishes second-
Surrendered all to sea and wind
While sailors swabbed the deck, and grinned.
Once more ashore, the Hoosier bum
Was back, right where he'd started from.
THROUGH THE KEYHOLE
'r was very dark, so dark that I could scarcely
discern the little man who had invited me
into his room. A very queer room, I thought,
as I examined it more closely, my eyes growing
accustomed to the strange purple light.
The walls, hung with black velvet, were per-
forated with enormous keyholes. By the side of
each keyhole hung a large golden key. The golden
chair upon which I was seated and a table, set
obscurely in a far corner of the room, were the
only pieces of furniture.
"So you want to peep into the future, eh?"
"Y-y-es," I stammered doubtfully, trying to
avoid his piercing black eyes, set far back in the
mummy-like face. I had a strange feeling that I
should inquire about Pharaoh's health, or if his
lovely daughter still wore the golden ankle-brace-
let Ramesis had given her,
But before I could ask such impertinent ques-
tions, my host had taken hold of my hand and,
with a grasp as cold and unyielding as the tomb,
led me to one of the keyholes and seated me before
"Life is a door," whispered the ancient, "Man
looks through the keyhole and sees success in all
its glory. The golden key is achievement, and all
his life he strives to open the door. But when his
achievements are completed, and at last the door
swings open to his touch he finds Death awaiting
him, and success is ashes."
"B-but the prophecy," I choked, wishing fer-
vently that I had never come.
"Look into the keyhole," he muttered.
The old man and the gloomy room were gone.
I was standing on a hill bathed in brightest
sunlight. Overhead the sky was blue and the air
was oppressive with the odor of flowers. I could
see no one, but, hearing sounds of revelry, I has-
tened down the hillside. As I emerged from a
small group of trees I met a man walking up the
pathway. Stopping to inquire about the location,
I noticed with surprise that the man was my old
friend, Arthur Morris. He told me that he was a
farmer in this region and was hurrying home from
the circus because "Babe" had dinner ready.
Leaving him regretfully, I decided to go to the
On every side large banners bore the legend,
"Sa1iford's Colossal Circus. The Greatest Show
on Earth!" Eagerly purchasing my ticket from
Anna Mae Hulen, I hastened to the circus grounds.
A loud voice at my lett was calling my attention
to the special benefits of Zingo Snake Oil. Turn-
ing, I perceived our own Ora Mae Ashabranner
mounted on a soap box.
As I watched Lierall Sermersheim carry water
for the elephants, I was disturbed by a slight tap
on the shoulder. Preparing to duck, I heaved a
sigh of relief for, what I had thought was the
Salvation Army asking for money, turned out to
be only Joe Bosier in his old band uni.orm, selling
At the next tent, Eddie Moore, the circus bark-
er, was loudly proclaiming to all who would listen
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that Sanford's Shows offered "the greatest aggre-
gation of freaks to be found under one tent in the
universe." Sold by the glittering promises of his
sales talk, I hurried in with the rest of the crowd.
"Attention, please," shouted Eddie, "Over here
we have the premier sword swallower of the world,
Clifford Davis, who has swallowed blades before
all the crowned heads in Europe.
"The next exhibit is a supreme demonstration
of Jugoslavian glass blowing," explained the
barker. The crowd was then amused by Chester
Johantgen and Joe DeVoss who blew graceful
swans from purple glass. Everyone was interested
until the swans were offered for sale, then the
people promptly passed to the next wonder.
This proved to be Esther Bye, scantily attired
in a tiger skin, fondling a large boa constrictor
which reached out its tongue and playfully tickled
Across the tent there was a sudden roll of a
drum, and I turned to watch three dextrous jugg-
lers. Walking closer, I discovered them to be Jus-
tin Salyards, Hugh Smith, and Reese Caress.
Amazed by their well timed tricks, I was almost
too late to get a good point of vantage for the
Swinging from her perch in an immense golden
cage and whistling for all she was worth, was
Lola K. Sloan.
"The human canary bird," announced our
guide, 'tJust a boid in a gilded cage."
After recovering from the shock of seeing the
distinguished Speaker president bedecked with
yellow feathers, I hurried on, eager to see what
would come next. High on a platform stood Kath-
ryn Hendrich, Viva Emery, and Mary McCullough,
each holding two blazing torches. They thrust the
burning brands into their mouths, extinguishing
the flame. I gladly offered them a match in re-
ply to their request, timidly withholding a desire
to ask if they inhaled.
In the adjoining booth I found Jennie Mae
Ayres, the fat lady who hadn't seen her feet in ten
years. I approached her and whispered, "My, how
you have grown!"
My surprise at seeing Jennie did not compare
with the astonishment I felt upon seeing Ruth
Kemp displayed as the living skeleton. It seems
that she had started on an eighteen day diet and
lost her calendar.
For the final act a Punch and Judy show was
presented, During the show I was sure that the
voices seemed familiar. After the performance
I peeped behind the curtain and was startled by
the realization that all fourteen voices belonged
to Virginia Duffy.
On leaving the tent I wondered just where
Eddie Moore got the idea of all the freaks, but
then I remembered he had always had a weakness
for exaggeration. Bob Blasius came by with a
basket of peanuts, and I purchased two sacks in
preparation for a trip through the Menagerie.
In the main cage, the cynosure of all eyes, was
Lena, the educated lion and her trainer, Byron
Drumb. Lena was not a real lion but only Eliza-
beth Shrader under a mangy lion skin. This ex-
plained why Lena could count to ten and balance
books on her nose.
Farther on Lewis Sellers was attracting a
crowd with his performing fleas. These cute lit-
tle parasites were quite attached to their master
and jumped through small hoops and rode bicycles
at his gentle command of "ally-opp!"
While I was throwing peanuts to the monkeys
the band outside struck up a lively march which
I recognized as number five in our old high school
band books. Leaving my peanuts with Don
Reeves, I hurried out to find Bob Holmes directing
the circus band. My old friend Dick McC1'acken
was puffing away on a brass saxaphone while Bill
DeVo1e played cadenzas on a clarinet. The three
trumpet players turned out to be Willard Thorn,
Bob Buchanan, and "Hump" Campbell himself. I
spent some little time in exchanging greetings
with these fellows and came very nearly being
late for the big show.
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With a flare of the drums and a blare of the
trumpets, the grand procession started. Leading
the parade came Nancy Beard, regally attired in
a white spangled gown with red and blue stripes,
proudly riding on an elephant. As she swayed
to and fro in the hawdah she sang "O Speakers
Dear", accompanied by Mary Jane Newhouse, try-
ing in vain to drown her out on the calliope.
Immediately following, entered a group represent-
ing natives of foreign lands. Running ahead,
playfully blowing darts at the elephants, were
three African pygmies, Carl Harris, Hugh Thomas,
and Ray Christiansen. Behind them slinked Etta
Wright Best, the panther woman, dragging an
anemic looking alley cat. Japan was represented
by Evelyn Dunn, Irma Guilfoyle, Ruth Bailey and
Delores Clark, all neatly made up to fit the part
with powder which had been left over from the
"Lucky Jade." Beneath masses of dark hair
which distinguished them as Australian Bushmen,
Harold Crandall and William Stacy, peered out as
if looking tor a suitable target for their ready
With a wild shout of "Whoopee!", Merrill
Whitlock dashed into the ring mounted on a pinto
pony, leading a band of wildwest cowboys. Carl
McClure, Chuck Kreutzer, Freddie Leaf, and
Homer Treser rode madly about amid much
shooting and rope twirling.
The final entry brought the beautiful pageant
of Solomon and His Many Wives. John Shiner,
astride a white mule, his feet dragging the ground,
was being pelted with flowers by Alma Sloan,
Imelda Deuser, Pursuing him were Anna Marga-
ret Best, Anna Watkins, and Lan McIntosh, all
enchanted by the charms of the great lover.
Undisturbed by the glamour of the procession
as it slowly wound its way around the tent, Wylie
Grey nonchalantly sprinkled sawdust about the
ring while Joe Renn sold pink lemonade to the
Things started off with a bang when Meyers
Faith was shot from a cannon. It was worth the
price of admission to see Carolyn Morton catch
him in a butterfly net.
High above the heads of the crowd Felix Mc-
Callister, attractively costumed in pink tights and
long purple stockings, tiptoed across a shining
wire. In one hand he daintily held a rufTled para-
sol, in the other, the latest volume of his poetry.
He balanced himself to the strains of "I Love You
Truly," beautifully rendered by Robert Moss on
the pipes of Pan.
While Richard Roehm and Robert Schroeder
were preparing the ring for the high diver, in
rolled the clowns, Wilbur Oeiiinger and Dudley
Marlow, following their putty noses in circles, and
chased Shirley Noon and Anna May Jacobi about
the tent. Anna Lee Grimes, who was sitting in
the audience, giggled so hard at the clowns' antics
that she fell off the bleachers. Edward Jones,
Walford Oglesby, and Frank Naville hurried to
her assistance and were surprised to find Charles
Elmore lying under the bleachers, groaning from
the results of too much pink lemonade. Freda
McAfee, the circus nurse, was summoned and
she quickly brought Charlie around by using prin-
terls ink as smelling salts.
After the excitement in the bleachers sub-
sided, the ring master, Rogers Hartman, an-
nounced the Fearless Female, VVynema Rector,
who went alone into the lions' den. She was
armed only with three cannons, two sub-machine
guns and was attired in an army tank.
In the center ring, Mattie McCandless was
mounting the high dive. The crowd watched her
breathlessly as she dived blindfolded, turned three
and a half dips, and slid smoothly into a porce-
lain bath tub. As the audience rose to applaud,
the band too kit as a cue to play the Star Span-
Everett Klinstiver twirled his red mustache
and cracked a long whip while Jane Shacklett
did a toe dance on the back of a plow horse.
Flying from trapeze to trapeze, Dolores Lang,
Leola Clayton, Helen Belviy, Thomas Teives, and
Bernard Graff intrigued the country yokels. The
feature of this act was Tommy's catching Dolores
while he was hanging by his big toe.
Elmer Dieckmann hoisted Kate Burger to the
top of the tent where she hung by her teeth for
the rest of the performance.
The dog and pony show, under the command
of LaVerne Bennett and Jessie Llewellyn, pro-
vided some amusing tricks for the children.
In rolled Dorothy Baker, Margaret Fischer,
and Marie Knight riding trick bicycles. They
were followed by Ruth Zimmerman, Eleanor Gar-
rison, Florence Smith, and Jane Overton, skating
backwards through the sawdust.
As a finale the cowboys returned accompanied
by Charles Stastny, Denzel Keller, 'Willard Parr,
and Carl Martin painted as Indians and yelling
bloody murder, Charles Cauble, perched in the
driver's seat of an old stage coach, fired a cap
pistol viciously at the bandits as he drove around
the track. The screams of Ruth Allen filled the
air when the Indians at last caught the coach, and
she was forced to get out and hand over her
Leon Macon tried vainly to sell balloons as the
crowd filed out.
Feeling the pangs of hunger, I was led to the
lunch tent by the odor of fresh, fried doughnuts.
The tent was owned by Catherine Crayden, affec-
tionately known as "Ma Crayden" by the troupe.
Virginia Underhill, Lucille Houpt, Mary Martha
Grimes, and Jane VanDalsen worked behind the
counter as "hash-slingersf' I sat -down between
George Harbison and Walter Kahl and was dis-
turbed no little by "Slush", eating with his knife.
Being refreshed by the pickled pigs' feet, I de-
cided to stroll down the midway. The constant
ringing of a bell attracted me, and I found D. B.
Rouck swinging a sledge-hammer mightily, win-
ning cigar after cigar. Louis Smith, the proprie-
tor of the concession, finally had to give Rouck
tive dollars to stop. 'Frank Clipp, in a sailor suit,
who had been promenading with Vera Rockenbach
on one arm and Kitty Coolman on the other,
stepped up and tried his luck, but he had to pay
the man live dollars before he quit.
Over in a shadowy corner, Walter Christensen
was conducting a quiet little shell game. Dorothy
Bertrand and Mary Lee were timidly wagering
under which shell the pea was resting while Walt
grinned slyly to himself as he let them win.
. The next booth held the fish pond where
Frances Ludwig, Dorothy Kamer, and Margaret
Hale tried desperately to hook little wooden fish.
"Number Sixty," said Willie Hottel, as Marg
snagged one, "You win a tin bracelet. Put it
back with a nickel and try again."
At the next stop I tried my hand at throwing
eggs at Charles Manley at five cents a pitch. I
became embarrassed and stopped when Dorothea
Blackiston, Betty Giles, Marie Davenport, Gladys
Harbolt, and Dorothy Houpt gathere-d around and
Leola Dellinger was trying to talk Harold
Miller into winning a kewpie doll, but as he could
not make up his mind whether to give it to Kath-
leen Ulsh or Lenore Eckerty, he refused.
At the end of the lane was a merry-go-round.
Before buying my ticket from Lloyt Markert I
watched Elizabeth McGrath, Mary Catherine Mor-
ris, and Evelyn Waggoner as they tried hard to
grasp the brass ring. Elizabeth just missed it
when she stopped to give John Owen her ticket.
Dizzy from my ride on the merry-go-round, I
reeled toward another side show. Still in a daze,
I bought my ticket and went in. My first impres-
sion was that my recent ride had caused me to see
things. Louis Trudeau, however, was only pulling
Henry Weinmann out of a silk hat by his ears.
My mind relieved, I watched unperturbed as the
magician sawed Melva Jane Keithley into bits and
reassembled her in the form of Kathryn Dean.
Amazed by the sight of Melva Jane going all to
pieces, I gasped as Kathryn appeared collected.
Executing a neat solo flight on a bicycle built
for two, Aileen West commanded round after
round of applause.
On a stage in the far end of the tent, an or-
chestra began to play. To the tune of the High
School song, Coletta Roth, barely covered with a
shredded wheat skirt, led a bevy of dancers. The
chorus gracefully pirouetted, while Martha Miller
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beat time with a baseball bat lest they should get
out of step. Those in the chorus whom I recog-
nized were Louise Lasch. Elma McNamara, Eli-
zabeth Reeves, Alvena Zinsmeister, VVilma Wade,
and Katherine Teives. As they danced, John Mar-
tin Hegewald and Jack Zoeller fought over turns
at watching through a telescope from the front
Dressed as native Hawaiians, Louise Receveur
and Dortha Sensbach expertly presented a hula-
hula dance, while Dale Stockton accompanied
them on a cigar box ukelele.
After the excitement created by the Hawaiians
had subsided, the famous Rasmussen Brothers,
George and Paul, began their feats of strength.
George esthetically strewed rose petals while
Paul broke dumb-bells over his brother's head.
Moving on to what I thought was the next act,
I found Franklin Schoonover, Earl Walker, Melvin
Peers, Vernon Smyth, gathered about John Mason
who was swallowing fire.
Balance-rl on a cracker box, Helen Dye com-
manded the attention of Marietta Williams, John
Freibeiger, Cline Warman, Norbert Neuhausel
and Junior Hampel. Moving closer, I heard her
vociferously telling of her journey over Niagara
Falls in a thimble. With a "Vas you dere,
Sharlie?" I passed out.
Stumbling over Dietz Wolfe and Everett
Thompson who were trying to sneak in under
the tent, I pressed on, pushing my way through
the mob. Kathleen Wolf, Bob Stemm, "Egg"
Sterrett, Huelda Collins and Burl Watson, grouped
around Paul Morthorst, the tatooed man, were
admiring the pretty "pitchers" 'tThere is a
pretty one," exclaimed Don Carpenter pointing to
a gorgeous reproduction of Washington Crossing
the Delaware which was printed on Paulls chest.
As I watched, Paul took a deep breath which
caused the boat to rock to and fro making George
lose his footing and topple over backwards. Not
believing my eyes, I edged closer. Leaning for-
ward I slipped and fell into the icy waters of
the mighty Delaware with a resounding kersplashl
Sk ll ek if lk
"Are you content?" asked the old man. "Have
you peered into the depths of the future?"
With an uneasy feeling that the sinister smile
on his wrinkled face concealed an uncanny knowl-
edge of everything I had seen, I muttered my
satisfaction. Hastily paying the fee he requested,
I donned my coat and hat and rushed away.
The fresh air and bright sunshine soon quieted
my jaded nerves. I had about convinced myself
that what I had seen was not necessarily the
truth. I began to realize that the fortune-teller,
in some mysterious way, had controlled my ima-
gination. The11 upon turning the corner, I ran
headlong into a circus parade! Staggering into
the corner drug-tore I weakly managed, "One
BABIES STRIVING WITH GROPING HANDS
TO OPEN-THE NURSERY DOOR.
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James li, Chapman
Sylvia E. Clark
Dorothy Lee Denison
Le Roy Purdue
George Zimm ernian
Margaret Ann Binford
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Ethel Fay Clark
Mary Elma Curl
Ethyl Mae Kost
Jane Mdjlintiek -
,Xlary Evelyn Miller
Corrie Seabrook, Jr.
Dorothy Ann Sharp
Nellie Marie Beck
Louis De Lotel
William H, Prosser
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Melvin L. Dusch
Mary Frances Hartsneld
Clarence W. Jones
Mary E. Lottich
Nancy .lane Peden
Mary E. Roberts
J uhn Stein
Jane Van Arsdale.
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Mary De Voss
Edna Mae Miller
Grover C. Page
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A SECRET HANDCLASP. A MYSTIC RITE PERFORMED.
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HIGH SCHOOL PARENT-TEACHERS ASSOCIATION
l'WsifI1'nt ,.,.,,......,,,,....I.,.,,,,,,..,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, Ivins. A. T. SlIK.kI!I-Ili
Vive-l'1'1'.s'i1Z0nt and Qllairman Program Fommiiter' ,.., Mus. JOHN G.xn11-:NT
M'r'7'cta1'y ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.........,,,,,,.,,,.,,,..,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,..I..I,.IA,, Miss GLAUYS EWHANK
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Chairman Finance t"on1.mi1t0v. ....... .......... IN ins. B1c1:'1'1uM Hizcmcr.
Chairman I.f'yislatiz'e Committee ......,... ...... .... ...... . .... . ....... B ' I rss LIQNA BOARD
Safeguarding the child through this crisis.
Organized, constructive cooperation of parents and teacher in the interest
A national and international movement.
Nation-wide cooperation safeguards the Welfare of all children everywhere.
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.Miss Nixoni J. Kimi
LOLA K. SLOAN
MARY ELLIA CURL
E'1"1'.X Wulolri' Blcsr
Miss N.xoM1 J. Kimi
HE purpose of the Speakers Club is to promote public speaking and create
an interest in the participation of charitable acts.
It is composed of thirty girls who must have a B average or better in
English and good grades in other subjects.
The first event on the Speakers Calendar for the current year' was the Pep
Session given October 14th. The id-ea was the wedding of N. A. H. S. to victory
with Francis Joseph Reitz of Evansville as the rejected suitor.
An unprecedented event in the history of Speakers was the delivery of
Thanksgiving baskets to under-privileged families instead of the usual dinner
given at the Junior High School for the needy children. With the proceeds
from the sale of tags and with the assistance of the Wranglers, the experiment
was a huge success. Baskets were delivered to 214 families and approximately
1500 persons benefited by this act.
Helen Dye and Justin Salyards played the leads in the Speaker-Wrangler
play, "The Christmas Party," given in assembly December 23rd. Leola Clay-
ton, Nancy Beard, Ruth Bailey, Etta Wright Best, Wynema Rector and Clifford
Kle-er composed the supporting cast.
In the first annual Wrangler Discussion Contest, Helen Dye placed the
name of the Speakers Club first on the beautiful loving cup, by delivering the
best speech on "Betterment of American Governmentf, Jessie Llewellyn, also
of the Speakers, was given honorable mention.
The gala event of the year was the Speak-er Dinner April 29th, carried out
in Japanese style. The cafeteria was transformed into a land of cherry blos-
soms and gay colored lanterns during the month of the yellow moon. The
toasts were delivered by: Jane Shacklett, Dorothy Kehoe, Harriet Guthrie,
Mary Elma Curl and Miss Kirk.
The Speaker Girls are eagerly looking forward to a two weeks' camping
trip at Hilltop in Brown County.
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S ccrctary .........
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HE Wrangler Club consists of only twenty members, eligibility being
limited to Junior and Senior' boys who have an average of B or above in
In fulfilling their purpose to promote an interest in public speaking and
debating, the Wranglers this year made great progress.
Activities began on November 23rd, when the Wrangler boys helped the
Speaker girls deliver baskets of food to the needy families of New Albany.
Next came the annual Speaker-Wrangler Christmas play, in which two Wran-
As a means of promoting public speaking, the Wranglers on February 16th
inaugurated a new contest, which is to be an annual feature in N. A. H. S. Con-
testants speak on some phase of the subject, "Improvements of American Gov-
ernment," and the winner' each year has his name engraved on a trophy.
Interscholastic debates were again heard in N. A. H. S. this spring, after
an absence of several years. The Wrangler debating team composed of Rogers
Hartman, Edward Sanford and Charles Leist, took part in six debates on the
subject, "Resolved: That at least one-half of all state and local revenue should
be derived from sources other than tangible propertyf' Supporting first one
side of the question and then the other, they opposed teams from St. Xavier,
Louisville Male High, and the Kentucky School for the Blind.
The club closed its year's activities with a banquet at the Colonial Club
on May 6th. Mr. Thomas and several members made speeches, while the presi-
dent assumed the role of toastmaster.
The members wish to thank their critic, Mr. Thomas, for his work with
them in the club this year.
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ANNA M.xluaAmc'1' B
HE purpose of the Minerva Club is to further interest in the Home Eco-
During the basketball season the Club sponsored a food stand, the proceeds
of which are to be used for scholarships for any one going into professional
home economics work.
At Christmas time baskets were sent to the poor. The Club also helped
with school charity, providing lunches for several students.
The Hnal activity of the year was a luncheon at the French Village, fol-
lowed by a theater party, on May 13th.
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BEL C ANTC
EL CANTO has had an interesting year. The first public appearance was a
Thanksgiving Day service in Assembly.
NANCY JANE Picnx-:N
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On the last day before Christmas vacation, the Club members sang carols
as they marched through the halls. This has become a tradition of the Club.
Bel Canto furnished music at the Commencement exercises of the mid-term
class. They also sang at the district convention of the Parent-Teacher Asso-
ciation Which was held at N. A. H. S.
The last activity of the year was a tea held at the Country Club on May 5th.
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OR the first time since its adoption in 1906, journalism was offered in an
advanced course. Twenty students who had previously taken one semes-
ter in journalism signed for the class.
The entire work of editing The Blotter was given to this experienced group.
The beginning students concentrated more on their text books, wrote daily for
practice, and filled various assignments from the editing class. The two
classes combined made up the largest number ever to have taken journalism in
this school. They totaled fifty-two for the second semester.
Linoleum blocks came into wide use during the past two semesters, taking
the place of the more expensive electrotypes. These cuts were made by some
of the students who were also taking art.
The Blotter was entered in the Indiana High School Press Association con-
test and also in the State competition sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, journalis-
tic fraternity of Indiana University. Work done by several of the students
was submitted in the Quill and Scroll national competition. John Shiner was
awarded honorable mention for Indiana in the Columns contest.
The paper was represented at the last Indiana High School Bress Associa-
tion convention, of which it is a member, by Miss Huntsinger, Elizabeth
Shrader, Wynema Rector, Mary Elma Curl and Robert Wrege. This convention
was held at Franklin College.
Prcxidmzt ...,.....,..,,,... .,,.,....,.,.,..............,... .... ..... .....,, H 1 4 1 ,lax DYE
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Sr'01'f'ta2'y-TrcaxulQ1 ......,.,,...,,.,,.,, RUTH HALTKl4Ili
C,I,mvsmmm-W Miss Hnu-:N Gum-:N
Miss Gl,1XIJYS Ewiuxk
T the beginning of the football season the clubs of the school cooperated
with the Boosters in putting on pep sessions. But when the enthusiasm
seemed to die down Coach Ballard asked to have them discontinued for a while.
As this seemed to kill all the spirit left in the student body, Mr. Ballard asked
for the continuation of the pep sessions. This was done under the able direc-
tion of the Booster Club.
Just before the sectional tourney the club sponsored a pep session in which
enthusiasm was aroused to its height in pep talks by some former students.
These talks, coupled with the spirit-rousing music of the band, did much in
almost sending us past our ancient rival, Jeffersonville, in the tourney.
During the football season the Boosters decorated Buerk Field for every
game, with special decorations for the St. Xavier-New Albany Game Thanks-
giving. The gym was decorated for occasional games. The Boosters did much
in making the visiting teams in the Regional Tourney feel at home in their
haven of colors.
The Boosters have done much in instilling in the minds of the students
that "Fair Play is the Sure Way".
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Vim'-1'1'c.vir7c1zt ....,,,.,,, ..,,,,,, F iuxrics Armies Student Critic .,,,,, ............. C iinxnrs Rims
S!'f'7'l'YfI7'1l .......,,,,.,,,, ...A.,,.. J iwlc HAI.l,l41lt Faculty Critic' ....... ,,,,,.Y,,, ll 'llss HAIil'l'1l
HE purpose of the Tri-Bi is to encourage superior scholarship in Book-
keeping in the hope of entering State contests. To qualify as a member
of the club, Bookkeeping students must have at least a C average. Students
having taken all the Bookkeeping that the school offers are admitted to the club.
The club sold candy at the football and basketball games. They plan to do
charity work with the money.
Th-e members are: Henry Weinmann, Hugh Smith, Gladys Reas, Hilda
Batliner, Kathryn Hubbard, Ruth Brewster, Camilla Miller, Mary Potts, Cathe-
rine Graf, Wylie Gray, Irma Alles, Frances Hubbard, Katherine Kern, Robert
Graves, Melvin East, Ralph Buckels, Wayne Bicknell, Mary Lowry, Bernice
Calhoun, Jack Haller, Dorthea Heilig, Frances Alles, Pauline Mafrtin, Kenneth
Moore, Virginia Schuley, Miss Grace Harper.
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HE purpose of the Jesters Club is to promote dramatics in High
School. A play, "Thanks Awfully," was presented during the
year. A new annual feature, an Alumnae Tea, was instituted Decem-
The annual picnic was held May 19th at Camp Chalon.
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I'res1dr'nt ,,......,,,,... . ..,,,, ..
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,ELMICR DIHUKM xx x
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HE purpose of the S. R. S. is to promote an interest in science.
The club made a late start this year but in the last two months
has finished some valuable projects. Three trips were made: the
iirst to the Colgate Soap Factory in Jeff-ersonville, the second to the
Hydro-Electric Plant in Louisville, and the third to the Ford Plant in
Louisville. Following these trips reports were made by the members,
and the processes were explained.
The Annual Banquet was held on May 27th at the Colonial Club.
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HE purpose of the Sodalitas Latina is tn promote an interest in advanced Latin and
to give special attention to Ancient Mythology.
A Saturnalia, a Roman festival corresponding to our Christmas, was celebrated on
December 19th by these classical puellae and pueri.
The Annual Banquet was held on May 13th, and these would-be-Romans reclined
and feasted in true Roman fashion. The festival began with a play. Then the Romans,
lounging on couches draped with purrple and gold, feasted and drank from rich golden
goblets. Slaves in tunics waited upon the Romans. The slaves also interpret-ed Roman
and Greek dances and songs.
Etta Wright Best
Anna Mae Hulen
f'iTStSf7N1,!'SfC'I' Seronrl Semvstvr
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Vicf'-l'7'0SifIC1lt ......,,, ,.,,,..,,,,. C iommx Hl'INlJl'Ili.,,llll Goknox Hl'INIll'IliSlI!I'l'
Si'C1'Cfll7'flj'T7'l?fl81ll'l'7 ,...,,, N4!lilil1Lli'l' Nl4Illll.kl Nll MARY JANE Nicwuousic
Critic ..............A,,. ....,A,,,... Iv liss Hoxicluxrorsi-3 Mrss HtJ5lRltlllllUSli
HE purpose of the Art Club is to create an interest in beauty and to cooperate with
the school activities.
During the Christmas season the club made linoleum block Christmas cards which
were sold to help increase the treasury fund.
Several weeks were spent preparing the scenery for the operetta, 'KThe Lucky Jade."
A tea was held at the Country Club on May 19, 1933, as the annual activity.
The members are: Frances Ludwig, Ruth Chapman, Dorothea Blackiston, Evelyn
Dunn, Marie Knight, Dolores Clark, Betty Giles, Aileen West, B. W. Monihon, Everett
Klinstiver, Chester Johantgen, Leo Bedan, Robert Blasius, Robert Wrege, Mildred Burke,
and Joyce Stalker.
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M. U. T. E. S.
I'rr'sidr'nt ..,.........,,,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,.....,,........,, ..,,,,,..,.,.,,,,, W ' A1.'1'1:1: KA111.
Vice-President ,.,,....., ......... F 11.111411 D11-:1'1c111.xNN
Secretary ......,,.,,,,,. ..........., R UGICICS HlXli'l'3l.KlN
Treasurer ........... .................,..,..,,..,...,.,.....,,...... ................ D 1 1-1'1'z WCJl.l4'l'I
IVING Way to a long suppressed desire to be deaf and dumb to all
inferiors, teachers included, the Senior Boys proclaimed them-
selves M. U. T. E. S.
On Senior Day these famous characters portrayed their calling
by uttering nary a word, conversing only With each other by means
of their secret sign language. Teachers and underclassmen were very
Although these mysterious M. U. T. E. S. were regarded with
great awe because of their actions Cwhich spoke louder than Wordsj
they turned out to be only Mischievous, Unusual, Truthful, Efficient
XQQ W W ,L . ... .. . . . S
D. E. B. S.
l'?'12SifIf'H! ,,.,,A,,,,,,. .,,,....,.....,......,,,.......,.....,,. ...,,AA.....,,, L I 'l'l1.I.lC Holfifr
Vic'f"l'1'esi1Iffnt ......,. ...,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,....,... ...,,..... E 1 .izusmii SIIRAIII 1:
Srffrwftary .,Y,......... ,.,,,,.,.,,..,.., I mm Griworii
7r'f'c1Su2'f'V ..... ....,.....,....,,,.,,,,.........,,,..,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, E I .IZAI5lC'I'H McGl:A'1'11
HE Senior Girls, Wishing to continue in the limelight being known
heretofore as the N. B. A. S. QNoticed By All Sheiksb, organized
as D. E. B. S. late in the semester.
They chose chic sport frocks to be carried out in Blue and White
for Senior Day, May 19th.
Miss Homrighouse was chosen as faculty supezrvisor of these
Debonair, Exclusive, Blase Seniors.
General Advisor ......,Y.v.Y,, , ..... MISS ETELKA ROCKENBACH
Lltemry .........w, ,, , , ............ M ISS JEAN KELSO
Art .. ...,,.,.... ,. ......... M ISS NELLE HOMRIGHOUSE
Photography ...ww. A... ,..............,...........,. MISS GLADYS EWBANK
Snapshots ..,.,....,.....,.o.o.A,ooo....oo..o.....ooo,........ MISS HELEN GREEN
HARRIET GUTHRIE P ROBERT WREGE
BUSINESS MANAGER ART EDITOR
LEWIS SELLERS NORBERT NEUHAUSEL
ETTA WRIGHT BEST
DIETZ WOLF, Athletic Eclitoo
WALTER KAHL, Assistant
LOLA K. SLOAN
MARY M. GRIMES
ANNA M. BEST
MARY C. MORRIS
MARY JANE NEWHOUSE
RICHARD DUNCAN RUSSELL MORGA
DOLORES LANG VIRGINIA DUFFY SHIRLEY NOON
WILMA WADE WALTER CHRISTENSEN
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SELIZERS AND smum PAss AN UN1FORM ,
EXCITING EVENING- PLAYING cuess 1 P JANE SHACKLETT
1 ,L TRI KAPPAS IN Tm: OPERETTA
' T PRESENT
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LL students receiving straight A's in four solid subjects
or four A's and a B for three six weeks' periods are
entitled to a Scholarship N.
On the assumption that the student high in his class
work was deserving of honor as those excelling in sports,
the first letters were given in 1930.
This year, letters were awarded to Carrie Amacher,
Etta Wright Best, Catherine Burger, Mary Elma Curl, Jane
Giles, Lucille Houpt, Virginia Durbin, Ruth Mazey, James
Freeman, Ralph Murphy, William Prosser and James Kat-
ID IU IBILII 'C JFIDIEAIKII N 'E
V THE Annual Lee Sapinsky Contest was held in our auditorium on May
18th. Miss Kirk was the faculty director.
' ' Contestants and their subjects were: Edward Sanford, "Our School
Situationng Jessie Llewellyn, t'New Albany, An Ideal Home Environmentng
Ralph Murphy, "Flood Control"g Ruth Hacker, UWhat High School Should
Do For Me", Marvin Rusk, "Our Heritage-How To Conserve It"g and
Elizabeth Busald, "Our High School Library".
WRANCLEP1 DISCUSSION CONTEST
HE First Annual Wrangler Public Speaking Contest was held in the
auditorium February 16th. Helen Dye, a member of the Speakers'
Club, won first place. Her subject was "Needs of Judicial Reform." The
name of the winner and the club she represented was engraved on the cup,
presented to the school by the Wranglers. Jessie Llewellyn received hon-
Other contestants and their subjects were:
Felix McCallister-"Reorganization of Local Government."
Jessie Llewellyn-"Penal Reform."
Justin Salyards+"County Consolidation."
Virginia Durbin-"A Federal Department of Education."
Ruth Bailey-"County Consolidation In Indiana."
Robert Wrege-"Commission Government for Cities."
Wynema Rector-"Unemployment Insurance."
Mr. Glen Scott, Mr. Chester Wentzell, and Rev. Mark Anthony were
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THE LUG KY JADE
HE LUCKY JADEH by Jos. B. Harrison and Don Wilson
was the title of our annual operetta. It consisted of
two acts and was presented by the Boys and Girls' Glee
Clubs under the supervision of the Music Department.
Robert Holmes and Rosemary Malott had the leading rolesg
other factors that contributed to its success were the dances
under the direction of Miss Board, and the scenery made by
the Art and the Industrial Arts Departments.
HE Seniors gave as their class play this year "Pigs", a
three-act play by Anne Morrison and Patterson Mc-
Nutt. The coaches were Miss Helen Green and Miss Thelma
The two casts for the play were as follows: Mildred,
Evelyn Dunn and Helen Dye, Junior, Jack Zoeller and
Robert Wregeg Ellen, Anne Watkins and Mary Catherine
Morrisg Mr. Atkins, Sr., Rogers Hartman and Homer' Tre-
serg Hector, Edward Sanford and Joe Renng Grandma, Har-
riet Guthrie and Thelma McKowng Spencer, Ray Christen-
sen and Leon Macong Smith Hastings, Richard McCracken
and Elmer Dieckmanng Lenore Hastings, Anna Lee Grimes
and Irma Guilfoyle, Dr. Springer, D. B. Rouck and Frank
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MIGHTY SINEWS ARE THE KEY TO
THE DOOR OF STRENGTH.
U 5521" ff
HE New Albany High School Bulldogs finished their 1932 eight-game schedule with
'mediocre success despite serious handicaps due to injuries and lack of weight.
The New Albany Teams of late have usually been composed of the brawn and beef
that goes to make up a successful aggregation, but for some unknown reason this year's
eleven was made up of lads far below this husky standard.
The Toy-Bulldogs, as they were christened by local sport scribes, though lacking in
this necessary poundage, possessed one of the primary elements of a great team, and
that was their ability to fight. This scrapping spirit was noticeable throughout the en-
tire season, especially during the Turkey Day frolics with the St. Xavierr Tigers of Louis-
The New Albany lads were taking a terrific hammering at the hands of the Bengals,
but, even when they were behind 41-0, they were able to dig their cleats into the muddy
turf, grit their teeth, and fight back at their heavier adversaries.
New Albany crushed their first three opponents with ease. They hopped on Sey-
mour for a 13-2 win. The following Saturday saw New Albany's smooth-running foot-
ball machine well over the Columbus Bulldogs for a 14-0 score.
The Canines then proceeded to top off these consecutive victories by upsetting the
dope and winning rough shod over their ancient rivals, F. J. Reitz of Evansville, by a 26-0
count. These contests found Captain Elmer Dieckmann, Carl Harris, Walf Oglesby and
Frank Clipp playing inspired football for the Red and Black.
After this contest things seemed to go badly for Coach Thom's Bulldogs. Walt Kahl,
diminutive half-back for the locals, was forced from the game for the remainder of the
season due to a leg injury. After this incident it seemed that never for the remainder
of the season was the Bulldogs' entire strength assembled again. Always there were at
least two regulars forced from the games due to minor injuries and sickness. Also two
nocturnal tilts, one at Indianapolis with Cathedral High and one at Evansville Memorial
High, figured hard against the Bulldogs. Consequently, defeats were heaped upon the
team that could be traced to direct, but unadjustable causes. Although the Bulldogs
lost games, they were always able to make things interesting for the opposition, due
mainly to their keen knowledge of football fundamentals imparted to them by their ex-
cellent tutor, Coach Alex Thom.
lsfc, .,.. . ,. H .
THE SEASON'S RECORD FOR 1932
High School, ,,,,7,, ,,,,,7
High School ,,,,,,,. ,,,,,, 0
New Albany High School
New Albany High School
New Albany High School
New Albany High School
New Albany High School
New Albany High School
New Albany '
New Albany '
Total Points .,,..
Sept. 23, ,,,7,,
Sept. 30 ,...i7
Oct. 7 ,,..,,,
Oct. 13 ,,,,.7
Oct. 28. ..,t. .
Nov. 4 ,,,,,,
Nov. 11 ,,,,,,,
Nov. 18. .....,
Nov. 30 ,,.,..
vs. Seymour ,,,,,,
vs. Columbus ,,,,
vs. F. J. Reitz .,,,,.... ...,., 0
vs. Cathedral ,,,. .,,.,.,.. 1 3
vs. Princeton ,..,,,.,..,,. .,....... 1 3
vs. Reitz Memorial ...,..,.,,,,,,,,, ......,.. 4 7
vs. Manual Clndianapolisj
vs. St. Xavier CLouisvilleJ .,,,,,,,, ,,.....,. 4 1
F. J. Reitz ,,.,....,,..,,,,,........,,
Cathedral flndianapolisb ,,,,., ......
Open r...,.,. .,,.,,,.,...,
St. Xavier CLouisvilleJ ,,,,,...
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GUARD. 1 CENTER. 'H KPMG' ig
LURT N C
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ASKETBALL has gone from New Albany High School until next season,
the Martinsville Artesians have already claimed the State title at
Indianapolis, but the thrill has not yet gone from our memories that this
seas0n's fine group of players have afforded us.
The Bulldogs' record for this yeafr has not been so impressive as that
of past years, since they won only ten of the twenty-four games played,
but these fourteen losses can be justly attributed to at least three reasons.
The chief factor figuring in these losses was the tough schedule of this
year. The New Albany teams of form-er years played only the smaller
basketball towns of Hoosierdom, but this year's schedule found the cream
of Indiana's quintets occupying dates. Another item that went strong
against the Canines was the green material that Coach Wendy Ballard had
on hand to work with. The only two veterans were Captain Carl Harris
and Walter Kahl. The rest of the squad was composed of lads with plenty
of ability but lacking both experience and endurance that go to make up a
The Bulldogs' record for this year has not been so impressive as that
season. Shots that were destined to go for two points seemed to zoom into
a seemingly invisible lid that covered the basket and tricked off into a
surging mass of players below.
Our schedule was on an equal
at J effersonville prevented us from
with Martinsville and only tough luck
going to State.
Although the Bulldogs' season was not a success from the standpoint
at the New Albany gym packed the
will continue to serve this high class
basketball to the fans in seasons to come, as each year the better class
hardwood combines of the State recognize the growing power of the New
Albany teams and are desirous of booking games. This year the Vin-
cennes Alices and Bedford Stonecufters, two of the highest rated teams in
the state, were added to the Bulldog 1933-34 schedule.
of the fans, all the games played
punch. New Albany High School
Boys who were helped by this year's experience and who will form the
nucleus of next year's team are Wolfe Cnewly elected captainj, Able,
Eurton, Scott, Martin, and Stocksdale.
Nov. Salem ,,,, ,, .,,,.....,,...,,,,777,.7.,,,, Here Jan. Bedford ,,,,,,,,,,.,,Y,7,,,,,,,,,7,,,,7 Here
Dec. Open ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,., r,,.,..,,7,7,,,,.. J an. Salem ,,,,,.....,,,7,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, T here
Dec. Corydon L,,,,LL,,,,LL,, ,LL,,,,L T here Jan. Seymour .,,7Le,,,,LL,,7,LL,,,,LL,,... .Here
Dec. North Vernon ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, H ere Jan. Corydon ,,7.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Here
Dec. Madison ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,e,,,,, H ere Jan. Central Clilvansvillej ........ There
Dec. Paoli e,,,,ee,e.,,., e,,.,,e, T here Feb. Scottsbwrg ,,e,,,,,....7.e,e......... There
Dec. Mitchell ,,,e,e,.,.,, ,e.,.,e,e H ere Feb. Columbus ,,e,7,,,e,,.,,e, ,,..,,., H ere
Dec. Greensburg ,,,.,,,,. ,,,,,,,, T here Feb Vincennes ...... There
Dec. Blind Tourney ....,,. ,,...,,,,, H ere Feb Open ,,,,.,...... ....,.,,,,,,,.
Jan. Washington ,,,,,,. ,..,,,,,, H ere Feb. Mitchell ,,..,, ...,,,, T here
Jan. Male ,,,,,,,,,e,,,,,,,. ,,,,..r. T here Feb. Open ,.,...... ....,,,.,...,.
New Albany High School ......,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 19 vs. Corydon ............. ......... 1 7
New Albany High School ,,,,.,,,, 34 vs. Paoli ..... . ...YY...e.e.... ....,... - .29
New Albany High School i.,, ,,,,,,,,, 15 vs. North Vernon ,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,, , .16
New Albany High School, ,.,. .....,,,, 18 vs. Madison ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,...,,, , .20
New Albany High School ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 7 vs. Columbus ,,,,,,, ,......... 2 3
New Albany High School .,,,,,,, ,,A,.,,,, 1 2 vs. St. Xavier ,,,,,,, ..,,..,,,, 1 4
New Albany High School ,,,,..,, .,,,,,,,, 2 3 vs. Washington ,,,,,., 117
New Albany High School. ....... ,,,,,,,,, 1 8 vs. Salem ....,,,,,.,.,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,. ....,i,.., 1 6
Paoli ,,,,,.,....,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ...,.,,, , 24 vs. Corydon ,..,,,.....,,...,,,,...,,,,,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,..,... 17
Corydon ...,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,... ,,,,,,,,, I 13 vs. Salem fconsolation gamej ..,............... 25
New Albany High School, ,,,,.,. .,,,,,,,, 1 6 vs. Paoli ftinal gamej .........,......... ......,.. 1 7
New Albany High School ,,,,,,,, ,,.....,, 4 3 vs. Mitchell ..., ....... ,,,.,,.... 1 9
New Albany High School, ,,,,,,, ,...,,,,, 1 8 vs. Seymour 1 ,..,.,.... 29
New Albany High School ,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,, 1 8 vs. Salem .,,....,..,. .....,, ..,.,..,. 2 3
New Albany High School. .,,,,,. .,,,,,,,, 1 4 vs. Male ...... . .........,. 1 ....,,,,,,,, .,.,.,.,. 1 9
New Albany High School , ,.Y.,, ,,,,,.,., 2 6 vs. Corydon ............................ ......... 2 0
New Albany High School ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,..,, 1 8 vs. Central of Evansville ......,,.. ,,,..,.,. 2 3
New Albany High School ,,,,.,, , ,,,, Y,,,, 1 7 vs. Manual of Louisville ,,i.,,,, .......... 2 2
New Albany High School, ,,,,,,, .....,,,, 1 6 vs. Scottsburg ................,.... ......,,, 2 8
New Albany High School ,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,. 2 5 vs. Mitchell ,,,,,,......,. ....,.. ,,,,,,,,,. 8
New Albany High, School. ...,,,, ,,,,,.,., 1 6 vs. Salem ,.,.,.,.........,..... ,,,,,,.... 2 5
New Albany High School ....,,,. ,,,...... 8 vs. Huntingburg .....,....,,,, ,,,,.,.,., 2 5
New Albany High School, ,...,.. ,,,,..,, , 29 vs. Greensburg ,,.,,.,,,,...,,,,,, ,,,,,,..., 2 0
New Albany High School ........ ......... 1 1 vs. Bosse of Evansville .,,,,,,,.. ,..r....,. 2 4
New Albany High School ........ .,..,,.,. 3 2 vs. St. Xavier CCha1r'ityJ ....,. ,,,,,,,,,. 2 5
vs. Jeffersonville ..,..
THE TRACK TEAM OF IQSZQ
EW ALBANY'S powerful cinder-crushers rolled over five opponents
throughout the regular season and then proceeded to top off this
excellent record by taking in the sectional tourney by a large margin of
points. Louis Shields, star Bulldog hurdlerr, was the high point man of
the season, scoring 71fVl, points. Other thinlies who placed high were
La Duke with 28 points, Gilley with 25 points, Harmon with 21 points, and
Shallers with 19 points. Those who earned their N on the cinderpath
were: Shields, La Duke, Turner, Baxley, Shallers, Gilley, Welch, Harmon,
Groh, Walker, A. Roehm, Tribbey, McDonald and Coolman.
RESULTS OF MEETS
St. Xavier ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,.,,,, 5015 vs. New Albany High School. ,,,,,,. 5825
Bedford ,,r,,,,,,,A,,,,,.,r,,,,,,,,,,r 5215 vs. New Albany High School ,,,,,,,, 5615
Manual fLouisvilleJ ,,,ee,,,.. 77 vs. New Albany High School ,,,,,,,e 32
New Albany High School ,.,,,, 5215 Salem ,,,,,,, ......, 3 ly,
Scottsburg ...........,,,,7,,,,,7,7,,,,,, 3225 Speeds ...,g ....... 0
Seymour ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 3 New Albany High School ,...,,,,,,,, 56
New Albany High School ..,.,, 5315 Elizabeth ,,,,, ,......, 1 1
Scottsburg ,,,e,...,..............,,....V 261A Lanesville ,,,,, ........ 1 O
Salem .,,,,,........,,.,.,....,,,,,,,......,,, 1815
TRACK SCHEDULE 1933
April 22 Salem ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,e,,,.,..,.,..,,,,,,,e.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,e N ew Albany
April 29 Sggglikglrg 7.... ..V,,,,,7 N ew Albany
May 6 Bedford ,,..,.. ,,,,,,,,e N ew Albany
May 13 Sectional ...., ,,,.,,e,e N ew Albany
May 20 State ..ve,e,, ..,..., I ndianapolis
Miss Board, physical culture instructor, is doing much to promote
further interest in girls' athletics.
During the warm fall days, the girls enjoyed baseball and volley ball.
Then, in the colder winter weather they came indoors for tumbling, stunts,
and rhythmic work which added to the Operetta and Senior Class plays.
There is much interest in basketball among the girls. The seventh
period class, led by Anna Mae Jacobi, won the tournament. Jane Shack-
lett's team won the baseball tournament.
Spring brought the girls out again for hockey, track, baseball and
volley ball. --Etta Wright Best.
I . ,.,,,,,,, ,, ,.fn ., ty ' J' " f '
A HOLD UP
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School opens with larger enrollment than ever beforeg 748 students and
Pandemonium reigns while schedules are arranged and lockers are
New dial-faced locks issued for old "clickers". New Sophs only ones who
can work them.
Mighty Seniors and Smart Juniors still struggling with their new locks.
Joe DeV0ss and Don Carpenter are elected cheer' leaders for the year.
Mr. David W. Edwards of the Indiana Council of International Relations
spoke to us on t'Youth's Stake in World Peace."
First edition of The Blotter issued.
Mr. Goldsmith of the National Milk Association told us all about milk
and its by-products.
First fire drill of the semester held, to the embarrassment of the gym
Oufr' team loses its first game of night football, played at Cathedral,
Students run wild while teachers attend conventions at Indianapolis and
Mr. Keller of Purdue University gives talk and demonstrations of "How
Iron and Steel Spark."
First report cards! Twenty-two are on the Honor Roll.
Rev. Hamilton addresses the assembly.
Ourr Band, under the direction of Prof. Heckel, entertains us in assembly.
The Seniors hold a meeting to discuss the possibility of publishing an
annual this year.
Seniors decide to publish this annual in spite of a so-called depression.
Speaker Tag-Day, to raise money for Thanksgiving dinners for the poor.
Wranglers help Speakers deliver baskets of food to needy families.
Dr. Morton Wolfe tells us about Tuberculosis.
Second report cards issued. Honor Roll rises to twenty-six.
The Fisher Body Company's model coach contest is explained to the boys
by Mr. Steedman of that company.
The Seniors who will graduate at mid-year hold a meeting and elect
The Bel Canto and the Boys' Glee Club join in presenting a program in
The Faculty out-wrestle our valiant Seniors in their annual scuiile. fThey
had to import three teachers from Junior' High to do it.J
Prof. Buerk awards letters to our football heroes.
Sodalitas Latina holds big powwow CSaturnalia to themj at the Junior
Tommy Stinson, age 12, entertains us with songs and a tap dance.
Speaker-Wrangler play, 'tThe Christmas Party", presented in assembly,
after which Santa Claus distributed gifts to the good students.
1 f. A . '
27 and 28
11 and 12
Back to school again, after only ten days, vacation.
We hear an address by Mrs. Grace Lee Scott of the W. C. T. U.
Baccalaureate Services at Central Christian Church for the graduating
The graduating Seniors, accompanied by Miss Green and Prof. Katter-
john, have a theater party in Louisville.
Commencement for twenty-three Seniors.
Rev. Dalrymple speaks in assembly.
Scholarship N's awarded to eight girls and four boys.
The Big People fSeniorsD met and elected officers.
The Wrangler Public Speaking Contest held in assembly.
"Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves", presented by the Tri Kappas proves
entertaining to all.
The Wrangler Debating Team loses its first debate to St. Xavier.
We beat St. Xavier for charity, 32-25.
Operetta, "The Lucky Jade", presented by the Music Department.
In the Sectional Tourney, J effersonville takes us for a ride by the margin
of one point, 21-20.
Honor Roll continues to rise, stopping at 32 after this month's reports.
The Jesters' Guild play, "Thanks Awfully", was enjoyed by all.
Regional Basketball tourney held in our gym.
Rev. Smith continues the series of pastors' talks.
In a debate with Male High held here, the Wrangler team won.
Mr. Tyron, Director of Admissions at Boston Tech, told us about tech-
The Wranglers won over the team from the Kentucky School for Blind
in a close debate.
The Paxrent-Teacher Association held a district meeting in our auditorium.
Ten basketball men receive their letters.
Dean Sembower of I. U. addressed the upperclassmen.
Good Friday Services, conducted by Rev. Boldrey.
Helen Dye's "Jig-Saw Operetta" goes over big.
The track team meets Salem.
Free distribution of Lamb.
The Band puts on a concert to raise money.
Speakers close season with their annual Dinner.
The Scottsburg team meets our Thinlies here.
A moving picture on "Dental Nutrition" is shown in assembly.
The Senior Class presents "Pigs".
Teams from sixteen schools meet at the Sectional Tourney on our track.
Sapinsky Oratorical Contest held in assembly.
Senior Day held in honor of the lofty upperclassmen.
Baccalaureate Services for the graduating class.
Commencement exercises held for 157 Seniors.
QW' 7 n
A ...MN -. 3- -" Mist- H :M
TO OUR BUSINESS MEN
E dedicate this section to the business men of the
community who have helped us with their advertise-
ments. We believe that in helping us they have helped
themselves, as advertising is the key to business success in
these days of keen competition. May this key of advertis-
ing, showing alertness to the needs of modern business,
open for them the door of the storehouse of wealth and
gg WWW "
:- A ,, ,f f -y,vj ,,+fu,
PERSISTENCE IN THINGS INTERESTING TO ONE'S SELF
OPENS THE BUSINESS DOOR.
O , who will wash and iron, help in the kit h
h d'shes, do heavy cleaning. Must be th
b 24 hours a day, Sundays and holida 'NT
tions. Wages, a f t d
You Cannot Imagine Such a Servant
But There Is One - - -
Always on the job. It will make your toast, bake Waffles, mix
batter, or cook your meals. Clean, sweep, iron and Wash. Run a
fan or heat a room. For a really modern home and low-cost con-
venience, use your electric servants.
G. H. BARR, Division Manager
Public Service Company
A Part of Your Community
Wm. R. .lanes
MARKET STREET NORTH SIDE OF PLAZA
Low Cul Przkes
For Dependable Coal
timing- gm an The Meyer Goal Ge.
133 SPRING STREET
T F S
R P JKT, ' T ' Y
"Home of Good Coal"
JOHN G. EPPING
Kentucky Club Ginger Ale
and All Fruit Flavors
PHONE 31 423 STATE STREET
TRINKLE MOTOR SALES
MARKET AT 15TH
DeSoto, Plymouth Dzkfribators
Always the Best In Used Cars
KARL M. FENGER
ZA.PP'S DAIRY TWO WINCHESTER STORES
Electrical Supplies and Sporting
Goods, Paints, Oil and Glass
L. M. H. MOTORS
, S 1 - S '
Only the Best Pzctares d es Wwe
1ll'INlfINlC P.-X RTS
Carefully S'6166-ted '1Guarcmtees and Protects"
T141I.1cvH0NEs T6 AND 775
41 423 PEARL STREET
JOHN R. MITCHELL
"Qualify Apparel For Men"
306 PEARL STREET
THE WHITE HUUSE
Southern Ina'z'ana's Largest Department Store
PEARL STREET NEW ALBANY
COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF
A. E. SMITH THE NEW ALBANY
Barber TRUST COMPANY
1165 E. MARKET STREET PEARL AND MAIN STS'
GEORGE A. KRAFT 111011 81 W Olf
U HORIZED BULOVA DISTRIBUTOR
708 EAST SPRING STREET 131 EAST SPRING STREET
PHONE 280 PHONE 1765
TIIHIE lI3AXIlilEII2 'IDUMKIIDAXNV
Publifherf of 1933 Blotter
Unaferfwood Portable Typefwriters
COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF
Kalos Beauty Shoppe
REBA DUNN CG.
916 EAST SPRING STREET
DUSTLESS COAL The Gulf
608 PEARL ST. PHONE 414
DRY CLEANING Ce. I I Efwff
2113 EAST MARKET STREET
PHONE 2702 HUFFS
NEW ALBANY, IND' New Albangfs Best Furniture Star
,,,, ',.. fx. 1. ,
I -,'- lil., ..,., 1, I"
ENDRIS SL SON
. . . Jewelers . . .
New Albany High School's Official Jewelers
Class Rings and Pins - Quality Jewelers
J. O. ENDRIS SL SON
320 PEARL STREET
HHPPJ' ddyf W6 here 5180172 George J. Shrader
Keep them here by stopping at
Stalker's Texaco Service
It's the Best Gas Sold Anywhere
S. E. COR. VINCENNES AND MARKET ST.
NEW ALBANY, IND.
1715 EAST OAK STREET
PHONE 55 NEW ALBANY, IND.
11112 Seghrnuk Qin.
T AT TWELFTH 6
N A J l
Bookkeeping - Accounting - Secre-
tarial - Shorthand - Type-
writing - Commercial Art
Special Spring and Summer Rates
lUnder New Managementj
601 Elsby Bldg. R. A. Woolridge, Pres.
PHONE 419 PLANTS OF ALL KINDS
Cut Flowers JZ- Design Work on Specialty
Fred G. Bcttmann 81 Sons
"Silverton Flower Gardens"
East Spring Street and the Concrete Bridge
NEW ALBANY, IND.
Miss Lola F. Martin
For Betier lee Cream
EMERY ICE CREAM
We deliver anywhere in the city
PLANT, 550 BEHARREL AVENUE
L. 1. SHHADER
PHONE 109 15TH AND ELM STREETS
"All Materials Under Clover"
We sell one boarol or a carloaol
Performing every Service for Your Car
Korte-Smith Motor Co.
BUICK--CHEVROLET A -
OLDSMUBILE Clyde Finch
Open every dai in tge-year from 7 A. M. - .
0 ml mm Robert Lelst
PHONE 444 411-421 E. SPRING ST.
A. RASMUSSEN Si SON
"Flowery for All Oeea5z'on.v"
Telegraph Service To All Out-of-Town Points
PHONE 96 A
LEIST sz SON
HIGH SCHOOL CLEANERS
GRAF AUTO COMPANY
JAECEES E JACKSON
HOME STEAM LAUNDRY
COOPER DRUG CO.
POPE BARBER SHOP
FLEISCHER SHOE STORE
It Pays to Attend
815 SOUTH FIRST ST.
Write for Information
Elmer H. Dieekmann
615 VINCENNES STREET
Engraving - Printing - Wedding
Invitations and Announce-
ments - Social and Busi-
204-6 WEST MARKET ST.
Caps and Gowns
med by Senior Clays
HARRY K. LANDES
S37 NORTH ILLINOIS ST.
Costumes for all occasions
LOUISVILLE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
lk-tter Edin-:Minn in Plmrmnvy Wh-:ms VViIh-r :md Better
Oll tullilils for Prnfessionll Guiness
This College is. giving' zx four 5 urse enilmrzic-ing' fundamental Baca- la t uljerts ns well
'Is vareflzl tral I.. in the the l al 1 an-tic-al and c merciful phas ' f th I of on and leads
H S. in Pharm: , ll 1:11-0
I4 l lm t L s I p eu I Instructors
The Si I 1 Il session 0 ls Se-pt It-r 18151. 19ii
I t I 1 ents--Four years of stand d High S4-hool with not 1 than fifteen Parneg
units us vredits.
For Prospectus and Information, address
104 WIQST CHIf1s'1'NII'1' ST. G. L. CURRY, Pilar. D.. Dean LriI'IsVII.I,E, KY.
Class 71 3 ,
O a task Well done, to a book splen-
didly planned and to a class With an
annual staff of exceptional ability,
We tip our technical hats. We, the techni-
cians of your annual, Qproducers of printing
platesl are keen to offer praise of artistic
and distinctively different ideas in the
creation of a school annual. This is indeed
a refreshing departure from the conven-
tional type of book. It reflects real ability,
hard Work and careful thought. We again
congratulate the class of '33 and hope that
this book will be an inspiration and an
ideal for future classes.
ll N SILIEY
BI5 W. MARKET
in this Annual were made by
IFIH IE ID II ID ID IL IE If If IU ID II 'D
204 EAST SPRING STREET
The Negatives are kept indefinitely
and co ies ma. behd t t
p y a a any xme
in any size ....
UL, ",-"-6 U
fnfi' ' cAm:
AT THE END OFASTEMB
Kg 1121? X
' 1' 1 f HEAD
SADLV WE CLOSE THE DOOR,
SLOWLY THE ECHOES FADE.
FALTERING, OUR FEET RECEDE,
RELUCTANTLV WE WILL LEAVE
YOUTH AND ITS MEMORIES.
LIFE'S SILVER TRUMPETS
WE MUST DEPART,
THOUGH WE SHALL NOT FORGET.
WHEN THE LAST DOOR IS CLOSED,
AND EARTHLY SHADOWS DISAPPEAR.
A WHISPER LINGERS-
WE SHALL G0 ON-REMEMBERING.
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