New Albany High School - Senior Blotter Yearbook (New Albany, IN)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1936 volume:
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OUR SCHOOL SCHOOL LIFE
Board of Education ' Afltivities
III - IV
SCHOOL ATHLETICS x SCHOUL FRIENDS
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I SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
New Albany, Indiana '
iz iw: '.
Doris NVhittiughi1I, Editor
jefferson Streepey, Business Manager
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N.-XTIONALXL SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION
Ist Class Honor Rating, 1933, '34, '35
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS !XSSOCIATION
Ist Class, 1935
MR. C. B. MCLINN
Our new Superintendent of Public
Schools--a man whom New Albany is
proud to claim as a true citizen-a man
whom all students recognize as a friend
and advisor, we, the Senior Class of
1936, respectfully dedicate our yearbook.
Vx' e measure values in different ways, and some values we cannot measure at all.
If we should use a money standard, I might call you a Million Dollar Class, for that
amount represents the probable investment in you by your parents, your school, and
other social agencies. ' '
But you, a group of fine young people, are a value that money cannot measure.
You are the promise of the future, the guarantee of the survival of the social order, the
builders of homes, the pioneers, perhaps, of a new frontier.
Your graduation is a time of deep feeling-a thrill of achievement, regret at the
break in close associations, hope and hesitancy for your future.
But change and growth is the law of life. The present is but one stage in your life'
long growing. I hope that at the end of each successive period, loving hands may be
stretched toward you, and kindly voices may greet you, as now at your graduation.
I am sorry that you go before you and I could know one another better. I wish that
I might have shared more intimately with you your hopes and your doubts, your
ambitions and your plans, for nothing on earth is so refreshing as the promise of
Your friend with all good wishes,
1 Charles B. McLi1in.
UM. U!-. .
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Born May S, 1862 Died February 6, 1936
HARRY A. BUERK
After a long term of public service, as Superintendent of Schools,
Professor Harry A. Buerk died February 6, 1936 at the age of 7 3. He
was born in Paoli, Indiana, in 1862. In 1884 he graduated from Har'
vard with highest honors.
Professor Buerk was successful in several lines of work, but he is
best known for his service in public schools and as the "Father of
Athletics" of New Albany High School.
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Born August 30, 1917
Died September 28, 1935
A Member of The junior Class
ALICE JOYCE KREUTZER
Born March 29, 1919
Died April 15, 1936
A Member of The Senior Class
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QA' MESSAGE TO THE GRADUATING SENIORSp
We have placed upon you the honor of being New Albany',Senior High School's
representatives in that claw of individuals known assecondary school graduates. We
hope that your presence with the school for the time spent' here makes you worthy of
that honor. A K j
Vv'e hope for' your success in life, and that you exemplify those ideals for which
American High Schools stand, namely: Q11 knowledge and control of your physical well
being: Q21 high ideals in the requirements and practice of Citizenshipg 13, a command
of the fundamental processes of learningg 14, a desire to follow and be successful in
a worthwhile livelihoodg QSQ a deeper insight into the knowledge of American home
life and a desire to make it universally betterg Q61 knowledge of how best to use the
leisure time you haveg and last, but not least, Q71 ideals of a noble character, with
stamina necessary to persevere in your ideals. '
As we bid you Godspeed, we give you our best wishes for a useful life.
C, C. KATTERJOHN.
SENIGR HIGH SCHOOL
1- at Y I A J R- I .. Q
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Board of Education
MISS MARY E. CLARK
MR. OSCAR BADER MR. FRANK CLIPP
Secretary, 1934417 Treasurer, 1935-38
TO THE CLASS OF 1936
Now is the testing time of your high courage, in these days of unrest and ap'
patently lessened opportunities for youth. Move toward your ideals, and you will
reach your goal, and give back to the world much it has lost. May you have the key
that will open unto you the "abundant life" which is more satisfying and valuable than
Board of Education,
Mary E. Clark, President.
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MR. C. C. KATTERIOHN
A. B. Indiana University 1918
A. M. Teachers College, Columbia University 1934
Mr. Katterjohn began his career of school work in the
rural schools of Perry and Dubois counties. He also
taught in Huntingburg. .
In 1918, he became Principal of Madison High School.
After a year there, he went to Booneville, in the same
capacity. Five years later he became Superintendent in the
same system, serving three years. Nine years ago he be-
came Principal of New Albany Senior High School.
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MR. E. I. DAFFERN
Miss MARY K. DOYLE
Mn. ALBERT GEHLBACH
MJss BELLE GENUNG
Mrss ALINDA WUJMAN
Mx. D. D. FINLEY
Cl'l6l7lfSITy and Physics
MR. LAWIKENCE Ross
Chemistry and Biology
MR. HUGH TOWNSEND
Mxss RUBY XVELLS
MISS LENA BOARD
IVIR. KENNETH CUFHN
MR. ALEX THOM
MR. EDXVIN KAH1.
Miss GLADYS HARPER
MR. ALBERT KOEHLER
Miss FREDA LANG
MR. CHARLES MCCONNIi 1.1.
Mas. IRMA Pmrz
Latin and French
Miss Lnom Rusk
Miss ETELKA ROCKENBACII
Latin and German
Miss HELEN Svmmzm
MR. HOWARD VVIYNE
MR. 1. HARDIN THOMAS
Miss NELLIi HOMRIGHOUSE
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- Miss HELEN GREEN
Miss THELMA HUNTSINGER
Miss JEAN KELSO
English and Social Science
Miss NAOMI KIRK
Miss EDNA XVATSON
English and Social Science
Mas. jnssxs MCCLURE BEARD
English and Music
Mn. BERTRAM HECKEL
Mxss RUTH Ewmc
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Column 1 MARIAN BAKER
MARY ELLEN ADKINS Composed, attractive.
General CLARA BANET
Goodmaturcd talkative. Commercial .
' Modest, accommodating.
VIRGXNIA ALLEN Columll 3
. General MILDRED AILENE BARNES
Tranquil, neat. ..Midge.,
ON Em.-x ARM STRONG
Quiet, bash ful.
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Column I DOROTHY BXCKEL
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KATHLEEN BEALICOND Academic?
Kate , Winsoiiie, demure.
Tidy, sincere. ,
BERNARD Bm I
VIRENE ELOISEV, BIRR
Lovable, gay. .
NELSON BOCLE ,
KENNETH CON LAN
Han dsome, li umorous.
A LUIS DELLINGERT
MARY DE Voss
KIJBA LEE BRINLEY
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MARTHA JANE FISCHBR
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STEVJART 'GRAH AM
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Co lumn 1
lVl.-XRY LOUISE HUTH
VIRGII. JUNIOR INGRANI
LLEXVELLYN JOHNSON, JR.
,MARY MARTHA KAHLER
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ROBERT E. MCNEAL
Academic .. ..
Studious retirin Don
M' g General
ANITA LESLIE "Patsy"
Industrial, bookfwormish Teasing, jocose
MARY JANE MARKWELL
ANTOINETTE LESLIE "jack"
Understanding, cheerful Dinified, astute
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MARY ELIZABETH RUTH
VJILLIAM ROUFF, IR.
ROBERT SANDS, JR.
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MARY ANN TEGARDEN
LA VENA THORN
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LILA GRACE SNYDER
MARY Jo WVELCH
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Column 1 MARGARET ZIMMERMAN
JOHN IWREGE, JR. "li1'1HA
Academic Argumentative, agile
EDWARD WRIGHT Column 3
Commercial MARY ZUR SGHMIIEDIE
Amusing, playful ZU-7Cl1-
SAM WRIGHT, JR. Calilble, dependable
Deliberate, interesting EDITH ADAIAS
NORh1A ZRLLER GEORGE BLLIST
Attractive, charming Dependable, out-Spoken
EDWARD ZIER, IR. WILLIAM BONIFER
Self-possessed, popular Garrulous, selffconfident
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Column I DON MOSS
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T JENNINOS General
Am using, likable
EDNA MAE MILLER
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President-Billie Hagen President-Maurice Monihon
Vice President-Jack Dieckinan Vice President-Bill Hubbard
Sec'y.-Treasurer---V-Dorothy Neeld Secretary-Ruth Murphy
U MELVIN EAST Critics
Ambitious, courteous, draf Miss HELEN GREEN
Miss JEAN KELSO matic MR. LAXVRENCE ROSE
19355 No Picture Wilbixr King 1936 N0 Picture
' Evelyn Pate
Boyd Bour Robert Shine Marvin Wagner
- ix l
I. P - Ag Y it I Y f 1.
5- 4 - 2
MARY ELLEN ADKINS
Boosters5 Taxitlerinist Club 3,
Bel Canto 45 Speakers 45 Scholar-
ship N, 3, 45 Boost:-rs5 Oper-
etta 45 Speaker Play5 Senior
MILDRED AILENE BARNES
Boosters5 Drum and Bugle
C05-ps 25 Band 2, 3, 45 lst and
Boosters5 Sodalitas Latina 3, 47
Girls' Athletic Club 3, 45 Oper-
etta 25 Journalism Play5 Latin
Club Play 3.
Speakers 2, 3, 4: PWS- 33 Bel
Canto 3, 4, Treas. 45 Boosters5
Sodalitas Latina 3, 4, Consul
45 Operetta 3, 45 Latin Club
Play 3, 45 Senior Annual Staff5
Ed. Tricentennial, Senior Class
Boosters5 Scholarship N 3.
Speakers 3, 45 Sorlalitas Latina
3, 45 Boosters, Rep. 45 Oper-
etta 25 Scholarship N 35 Latin
FRANK D. BERLIN
Boosters5 Glee Club 3, 45-5611-
ior Annual Staff.
Art Club 3, 45 Boosters5 Foot-
ball 3, 45 TIKICK 2, 3, 4.
Bel Canto5 Speakel's5 Minerva5
Boosrers5 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Sen-
ior Annual Staff, Ed. Tricen-
Speakers5 Student Critic 3, Treas.
45 Tri Bi, Sec'y. 2, Pres. 3,
45 ivrangler Cup Contest 35
D. A. R. Metlal5 Ed. Tricen-
tennial5 Boosters5 junior Mem-
ber, Senior Annual Staff, Band 2.
Minerva5 Boostet's5 Senior An-
S. R. S.5 Glee Club5 Boosters5
Operetta5 Feature Editor Blotter.
KUBA LEE BRINLEY
jestets 2, 3, L45 Tri Bi5 Boosters5
Operetta 2, 45 journalism Play
Sodalitas Latina, Censor, 3, 45
Bel Canto5 jesters 45 Boostcrs5
Operetta 2, 45 Latin Club Play
3, 45 jr. Reception Connnittee.
Glee Club 2, 3, 4, V. P. 3,
Pres. 45 Vlfranglers 45 S. R. S.
3, 4, Treas. 3, V. P. 45
Boosters5 Operetta 45 Band 2,
35 lst Orchestra 45 Basketball
'I'eam5 Senior Class Play.
Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Secretary 45
Boosters 2, 35 Band 2, 35 Or-
chestra 2, 35 Basketball 2, 35
Football 35 Operetta 2, 3, 45
Sr. Annual Staff.
MARTHA V. CARESS
Tri Bi 3, 45 Boosters5 Operetta
25 journalism Play 4.
ARTHUR N. COLEMAN
S. R. S. 45 Boosters, Band 3, 45
lst Orchestra 3, 4.
Boosters 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3,
45 Football 2, 35 Track 3, 45
Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 45 V. P.
45 German Club 3, 45 Editor-in-
Chief Blotter 45 Track 3, 45
Operetta 3, 4.
Glee Club 45 Operetta 45 Band
Speakers 2, 3, 4, V. P. 45 Bel
Canto 3, 4, V. P. 45 Pianist,
Operetta 2, 3, 45 lst Orchestra
3, 45 Zd Orchestra 25 Sorlalitas
Latina 3, 45 Treas. 45 Jesters 45
Jr. Class Pres.5 Senior Annual
Staff5 Jesters' Play5 Speakers'
Play5 Boosters, Speaker Christ-
xnas Play5 VVrangler Cup Contest.
Tri-Bi 45 Grade School Basket-
ball Coach 25 Grade School
Football Coach 3.
Boosters5 S. R. S., Ed.5'5'ricen-
tt-nnial5 Grade School Coach,
Boosters 5 Taxiderrnist Club 45
Sec'y. 45 lst Orchestra 2, 35
2d Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Band 4.
Tri-Bi 45 Senior Class Play.
Art Club 3, 45 Boosters, Jr.
Reception Comm. 35 Sr. Annual
S. R. S. 45 Boosters, Football
2, 35 Basketball Z, 3.
Boosters5 Band 2, 3, 4.
Sorlalitas Latina, Boosters, Girls'
Athletic Club5 Latin Club Play.
S. R. S. 3, 45 V. P. 35 Pres.
3, 45 Boosters Rep. journalism
Play, Basketball 2, 3, 45 Foot-
ball 2, 3.
Vlfranglers 3, 45 Sec'y. 45 Glee
Club 2, 3, 45 Booster Rep. 45
NVrangler Cup Contest 3, 45 De-
bating Team 45 Ed. Tricentennial
45 Sr. Annual Staff5 Band5 lst
Orchcstra5 2d Orchestra5 Scholar-
MARTHA JANE FISCHER
Minerva Club5 Boosters5 Minerva
Plays 3. 4.
VVranglers, Treas. 35 Boy's Glee
Club, Sccy., Treas. 35 S. R. S.
35 German Club5 Sodalitas Latina
Consul 3, 45 Boosters 25 Oper-
etta 2, 3, 45 Debating Team
45 Latin Play 3, 45 Scholarship
N5 Band5 lst Orchestra, 2d Or-
chestra5 Tri-CentenIIial5 Sr. An-
nual StaE5 D. A. R. Contest.
Booster Rep. 2, 45 Sports Editor,
Blotter5 Sports Editor, Senior
Annual5- journalism Play 45
Grade School Basketball Coach5
Grade School Football Coach 35
Tri-Bi 2, 3, 45 Boosters 2, 3, 45
Taxitlerrnist 45 Sr. Annual Staff.
Vvranglers 45 Boosters 2, 35
Business Mgr. of Blotter 45
Senior Class Play.
Boosters5 Band 2 , 3, 45 lst
Orchestra 4 5 Drurn and Bugle
Corps 25 Ed. Tri-Centennial.
Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 45
Boosters 2, 3, 45 Operetta 2, 3,
45 Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 45
Ed. Centennial Play.
C. CLAY HALE
Football 2, 3.
E. PAUL HAYNBS
French Lick High School 25 Glee
Club 3, 4, Pres. 45 Wranglers,
V. P. 45 Operetta 3, 45 Boos-
ters 3, 45 Speaker-Wrangler
Play 45 Debating Team 45 jr.
Reception Steering Committee 3.
Tri-Bi Club 3, 45 Boosters 2,
Boy's Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Pres.
35 VVranglers 2, 3, 4, V. P.
3, Sec'y. 35 Sodalitas Latina 35
Boosters 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3,
45 Vlfrangler Contest 2, 3, 45
Debating Team 45 Operetta 2,
3, 45 Band 2, S5 Senior An-
nual Phntographer5 journalism
Play 45 lst Orchestra.
Art Club5 Boosters 4.
Athletic Club 3.
VVranglers 2, 3, 4, Pres. 45
Sodalitas Latina 3, 45 Boys' Glee
Club 2, 35 Scholarship N5 De-
bating Team 2, 3, 45 Boosters
Rep. 25 Ass't. Ed. Senior Annual5
lst 0rchestra5 Band5 Speaker-
Vl'rangler Play 45 Operettza 3, 45
Senior Class Play.
Art Club 3, 45 Boosters 2, 3,
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Boosters 2, 3, 4.
Art Club 3, 4, Boys' Glee Club
3, 4, Operetta 4.
Speakers 3, 4, Pres. 4, Jesters
4, Bel Canto 4, Sodalitas Latina
3, 4, Consul 4, Boosters 2, 3,
4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Speaker-
Wrangler Christmas Play, Sen-
ior Annual Staff, Latin Club
Play, Ed. Tricentennial Play.
S. R. S. 4, Art Club 4, Boosters
2, 3, 4, Rep. 4, Basketball 2,
3, 4, Football 3, 4, 'rmk 2,
MARY LOUISE HUTH
German Club, sec'y. 3.
MELBA RUTH HYATT
Versailles High School, Boosters
VIRGIL INGRAM, JR.
Boosters 2, 3, 4, Ed. Tricen-
Boys' Glee Club 4, S. R. S.
Club 4, S. R. S.
Speakers, Tri Bi, Pres. 4,
Scholarship N, 3, 4, Boosters 2,
3, Rep. 3.
Boosters 2, -l.
MARY M. KAHLER
Bel Canto Z, 3, 4, Jesters, 4,
Boosters, German Club 3, Band
2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4,
Jester Play 4, Operetta 2, 3,
4, "Sally's Hat Shop."
Tri Bi 3, 4, Boosters 2.
Boosters 2, 3, 4, Rep, 2, 3, 4,
Scholarship N. 3, 4, Ed. Triren-
tennial, Student Council Rep.,
Librarian 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY M. KJEFNER
Bel Canto 3, 4, Pres. 4, Jes-
ters 2, 3, 4, Sec'y. 3, 4, Stu-
dent Critic 4, Sodalitas Latina
3, 4, Minerva 4, Boosters 2,
3, 4, Senior Class Play.
Art Club, Boosters, Grade
School Basketball Coach, Football
Coach 3, 4.
Art Club 3, 4, Boosters 3.
MARIE L. KRON
Boosters 4, Taxidermist Club 4.
Boosters 2, 3, 49 Football,
Wrestling, Track, Grade School
Coach 2, 3, Booster Rep.
Girls' Athletic Club, Sec'y. 4,
Boosters 3, 4, Operetta 3.
EDWARD LE BLANC
DX 3, Sec'y. 3, Football 4.
Sodalitas Latina 3, Latin Club
Boosters 3 .
S. R. S. 4, Clee Club 3, 4,
lloosters 2, 3, 4.
Roosters 2, 4, Taxidermists 4.
ROBERT E. MCNEAL
Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Band
2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, -ll
Boosters Z, 3, 4, Operetta 2,
DX 3, s. R. S., 'l'r,-as. 4,
Pres. 3, Glee Club, Tracks
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Boosters 2,
MARY JANE MARKWELL
Girls' Athletic Club 4, Sodalitas
Latina 3, 4, Boosters 2, 3, 4,
Senior Annual Staff, Ed. Tri-
centennial, Latill Club Play 3,
Track, VVrestling, Grade School
Football Referee. .
Speakers 3, 4, V. P. 3, Jesters
2, 3, 4, Student Critic, Bel
Canto 3, 4, Treas. 3, Sodalitas
Latina 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4,
Senior Annual Staff, Speaker
Club Play, Latin Club Play.
Minerva 3, 4, Sec'y. 4, Boosters
4, Minerva Play.
JESSIE MAE MILLER
Boosters 2, 4, Benefit Vaudeville.
Sodalitas Latina 3, 4, Latin
Club Play 3, 4, Boosters 2, 3, 4.
Boosters 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2,
3, 4, Football, Capt. 4.
Speakers, Bel Canto, Boosters 2,
3, Sodalitas Latina, Operetta 3,
Club 2, 3, 4, Sccty.-Treas. 3,
4, Senior Annual Staff.
Boosters 2, 3, 4, RCP-
Boosters 3, 4.
Speakers 3, 45 Boosters, lil
Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Scholarship N
3, Speaker Play 4, Senior Class
Bel Canto, Sec'y. 4, Speakers,
Sec'y. 4, Jesters 4, Sodalims
Latina, Boosters, Operetta 3, 4,
Senior Annual Staff, Senior Class
Speakers 4, Girls' Athletic Club
3, 4, V. P. 4, Taxidermist Club
3, 4, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Boos-
ters, German Club, Operettzt 2,
3, Scholarship N 4, lst Or-
chestra, 2d Orchestra, Senior An,
nual Staff, Senior Class Play.
JOHN E. NOLAN
Art Club 3, 4, V. P. 3, Taxi-
dermist 3, 4, Boosters.
WIN FRED PAYNE
. . l
Speakers, Student Critic 4, Mi-
nerva, Treas. 3, Jesters 4,
Boosters, Speaker-Christmas Play,
Tri Bi 4, Senior Annual Staff,
Journalism Play, Senior Class
MARY ANN ROBERTS
Scholarship N 4.
ROBERT GLENN RODMAN
Boosters, Student Manager 3, 4,
Baird 2, 3, Zd Orchestra 2.
MARY ELIZABETH ROTH
Boosters, Rep. 2, 3, Sodalitas
Latina 3, 4, Girls' Athletic
Club, V. P. 3, Pres. 4, Latin
Club Plays 3, 4.
Roosters 2, 4, S. R. S. 3, 4,
swy. -I, DX.
ROBERT SANDS, JR. -
Glee Club 3, 4, Boosters, Sen-
ior Annual Staff, Operetta 3, 4,
Band, lst Orchestra.
Boosters, Rep. 3, Ed. Tricen-
Boosters, Track 3.
Minerva, Boosters, Sec'y.-Treas.
4, Jesters, V. P. 4.
Speakers, Bel Canto, Boosters,
Operetta 2, 3, 4, Scholarship
Boosters, Scholarship N 2, 3, 4,
Senior Annual Staff.
Football 2, 2, 4.
Sodalitas Latina 3, 4, Boosters,
Latin Club Play 3, 4.
Boosters, Student Council Alter,
Wranglers 2, 3, 4, Glee Club
3, 4, Boosters 2, 3, 4, Stu-
dent Council 3, Operetta 3, 4,
Basketball 2, 3, Football 2, 3,
Journalism Play 3, Booster Rep.
Jesters 2, 3, 4, Minerva Club
3, 4, Bel Canto 4, Booster Rep.
2, 3, Jester Play 2, 3, Oper-
etta 2, 3, 4, Asst. Mgr. Senior
Tri Bi 3, 4, Boosters, 3d Place
iII Short Story Contest CPsi
Boosters 2, 3, 4.
Taxiderinist Club 3, 4, Boosters
2. 3, 45
Band 2, 3, 4.
LILA GRACE SNYDER
Ist Orchestra 2, 3, 4a 211 01"
chestra 2, 3. 4.
Jesters, Art Club, V. P. 4,
Boosters 2. 4, Operetta Za Ell-
Tricentennial, Senior AIuIual
Boosters 2, 3, Alternate 3,
Bel Canto 4, Operetta 3, 43
Scholarship N 4, Ed. Tricenten-
nial, Senior Annual Staff, Sen-
ior Class Play.
Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Wfilnglefs
2, 3, V. P. 2, Pres. 4, Busi-
ness Mgr. Senior Annual, Boost-
ers 2, 3, Student Council,
Football 2. 3, Debating Team
2, 3, 4, Latin Club Plays 3, 4,
Ed. Tricentennial, Speaker Christ-
Inas Play 3, Rotary Contest
Winner 3, Scholarship N 2,
3, 4, Senior Class Play.
MARY ANN TEGARDEN
Speakers 3, 4, Taxidermist 3,
4, See'y. 3, Pres. 4, Art Club
3, 4, V. P. 3, Pres. 4, Boosters,
LA VENA THORN
Tri Bi Club 3, Boosters, lst
Orchestra 3, 4.
Athletic Club 3, 4, German
Club 3, Band 2, 3, 4, Or-
chestra 3, 4.
Q ,-eva.. 'Y .t J 1
Speakers 3, 4 , Jesters 4,
Boosters 3, 4, Speakers Play 3,
Jesters Play 4.
Boosters 2, 3, 4, Journa.ism
Art Club 2,
3, Scholarship N
Operetta 2, Senior
HILDA MAE WARD
Sodalitas Latina 3, 4, Boosters
3, 4, Taxidermist 3, Treas. 3.
MARY JO WELCH
Tri Bi 3, 4, Boosters 2.
Boosters 3, 4.
Bel Canto 2, Minerva 3, 4, Pres.
4, Boosters, Operetta.
Tri Bi 3, Speakers 3, 4, Roosters
2, 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief Senior
AIInual, Feature Editor Blotter
4, Scholarship N 4, Journal-
ism Play 3, Speaker Play 4,
lst Place in Psi Iota Xi Short
Story Contest, local and province.
Speakers 3, 4, Boosters 2, 3, 4,
Scholarship N 4, Speaker Play
4, 'I'ri Bi 3, Senior Annual Staff,
Speaker Christmas Play, Feature
Editor Blotter 4.
IVIARY LOUISE WILSON
Boosters 2, 3, Tri Bi 3, 4.
Boosters 2, 3.
FERD W REGE
Glee Club 2, S. R. S. 3, Boost-
ers, Operetta 2, 3, -l, Yell Lead-
er 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Grade
School Coach 2, Senior Class
Play, Sports Ed. Blotter 4.
S. R. S. 3, 4, Football 2, 3,
Track 2, 3, 4.
Wfranglers, Sudalitas LatiIIa 3, 4,
Boosters 2, Glee Club 3, 4,
Football 3, Ed. Tricenteunial,
Latin Club Plays, Operetta 3,
4, 2d Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Band
2, 3, 4, Scholarship N 2, 3.
Glee Club 3, 4, Treas. 4, Art
Club 4, Boosters, Operetta 3, 4.
llel Canto, V. P. 3, Pres. 4,
Speakers 3, Boosters, Jesters,
Operetta 2, 3, 4, Ed. 'I'ricenten-
nial, Senior Annual Staff.
EDWARD MICHAEL ZIER
Glee Club, S. R. S. 3, -l,
Boosters, Football 3, 4, Oper-
Boosters, Scholarship N 4.
S. R. S., 4, Football 3, 4,
Basketball 3, 4. '
MARY ZUR SCIIMIEDE
Boosters 3, 4, 'l'ri Bi 3, 4,
EDIT H ADAM s
Taxitlermist Club 4, Track 4,
'I'ricentennial Play 4, Benefit
Boosters, Football 2, 3, 4.
I. A. Guild 2.
Tri Bi Club, St?C'j'.e'l.l't?!lS. 4,
Boosters, Operetta 4.
NORMAN L. DARROW'
XVranglers, V. P. 4, Sotlalitas
Latina, Boosters, Student Court,
cil 4, Blotter Staff 4, Ed.
Tricentennial 4, Latin Plays 3,
4, Scholarship N 3, 4, Debate
Conference, Purdue 4.
ELIZABETH ANN DYER
Boosters 2, 3.
Boosters, Blotter Staff 4, V. P.
Senior Class '3SlfQ.
President Senior Class, '3S1fQ,,
Boosters, Rep. 2, 3, V. P. 4,
Senior Annual Staff, Golf 3,
Yell Leader 2, 3, 4, Senior-
Faculty Basketball Game, Student
ESTELLE M. HAMLIER
Boosters, Blotter Staff 4, Jour-
nalism Class Play 4.
S. R. S., Boosters, Track 2, 3,
4, Junior Reception Committee
3, Ed. Tricentennial 4.
MARGARET L. IENNIN GS
Boosters, Drum Corps 2, Or-
chestra 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4.
I. A. Guild 2, 3, Glec Club 4,
CHARLES L. KLEIBER
Tri Iii, Boosters, Blotter Staff
JOHN A. MCINTOSH
Boosters, Ed. Triceutennial 4.
EDNA MAE IVIILLER
DONALD L. MOSS
Football 3, 4.
Minerva Club, Pres. 3, Art Club,
Jesteist Bel Canto, Boosters,
Rep. 2, 4, Minerva Play 4,
Benefit Vaurleville 4, Ed. Tri-
centennial 4, Senior Annual Staff.
NADINE T. OVERTON
Mint-rva Club, Boosters, Oper-
etta 2, Minerva Club Play 4.
JESSE J. PAUL
Baseball 2, Sports Editor, Blot-
ter 4. A
Art Club, Blotter Staff 3,
Football 2, 3, Capt. 4, Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4.
Boosters 2, 3, Journalism Class
Play 4, Blotter Staff, Student
Basketball Coach 2, 3.
Boosters, Rep. 3, Basketball, Stu-
dent Basketball Coach 3, 4.
Tri Bi s.
' ' . . . X
SENIOR B U
First Row: L. Wyzard, M. Stewart, E. Miller, V. Haupt, N. Landis, A. Lush, Jessie
Lee Hall, E. Forward.
Second Row: L. Sumner, M. Kupferer, Knable, A. Williams, M. Iohantgen, L.
Graff, K. Evans, M. East, M. Kist, M. Goodman.
Third Row: G. Boaz, Ed Weinmann, H. fimperman, G. Tyler, Don lwlcDonald,
C. lvlatz, H. Money, K. Kleer, O. Mock, C. Loebig.
Fourth Row: A. Payton, Ed Donahue, C. Roy, F. Copier, L. Adams, P. Welch, E.
The Senior B'sfenext year to inherit the happiness, the responsibilities,
the gay times, the hard work, the mythical right to rule the school, the privf
ilege of teasing sophomores, and the dignity fthat we did not possessj-
these are next year's seniors!
55 t - . 'H J' E ' f 5,
P H - R Qeq, R g.e
.ee Q .gp me 5 if
s,wgawea Me sy Q
First Row: C. Rudy, M. Slattery, Ida Stocksdale, J.
Crozier, Jean Fawcett, E. Morton, N. Donn, M.
S.-cond Row: M. Graf, R. Loesch, M. Parish, M.
Gerdon, J. Missi, S. Buchheit, F. McGovern, D.
Jacobs, XV. Kehoe, L. Foreman.
Third Raw: S. Scott, L. Allen, J. Condrn, E. Zipp,
M. Rnaba, A. Quebbemgm, E. Sprigler, D. Prilz, G.
Hoffman, H. Leidolf.
Fourth Row: R. Gonrler, S. Moser, F. Keach, C.
Christian, C. Gresham, Wm. Schuler, C. Sparks, M.
Schuler, C. Sparks, M. Schulz, N. Vllarth, L.
F - Utrecht.
Fin: Raw: M. Parsons, H. Scharf, Hx White, I.
Schutte, J. Seburn, I. Scott, R. Bennett, R. Ricke.
Second Razr: B. VVarle, C. Noon, YV. Losch, L. A.
Fenwick, G. Giles, Patty McGrath, L. Davis, C.
Scntt, B. Salm, H. Vlfatle.
Third Row: B. Libs, A. Rice, M. Toggweilcr, I.
Owen, B. 0'Bryan, H. Probert, V. McCaffrey, J.
Creek, M. Lang, M. Jackson, R. Yvheatley.
Fourth Raw: T. Bailey, R. McCulloch, R. Russell,
J. Bird, M. Meyer, C. Luther, M. VVeber, Ed
Rouck, D. Zoeller, Jack Oldaker, M. Harmon.
Fm: Raw: P. Utz, G. Sunderhaus, L. Donahue, E.
Schwentlcr, S. Baggerly, J. Engleman, E.. Beck, S.
S.-cond Raw: R. Beck, V. Eherhardt, H. Shaw, C.
Stafford, D. Busald, Ann Holz, M. A. Vvilson,
K. Ellis, V. Erganbright, M. J. Hunger.
Third Raw: E. McDaniel, S. East, C. Strassel, F.
Lossnn, C. Bryant, C. Crunibo, M. J. Montgomery,
M. Beck, M. F. Murphy, M. Bocard.
Fourth Raw: J. Dyer, lL. Ulsh, J. Guethe, P.
Martel, R. Conner, M. Jenkins, G. T. Meyers,
H. Brown, N. VVolfe, J. Croxall, R. Roth, R.
-1- i i f ' fa .., .. g A f i H.
" M' -' x'-' i
., ,---, fr 53'-i 1 5 i t .X .
E ,. A
JUNIOR B ,
First Row: M. Slider, M. Whittingliill, G. Thompson, H. Keithley, V. Phillips, B.
Rogers, A. Howard, M. Kochert.
Second Row: R. Kirk, E. Flora, E. Conner, M. Rodner, M. Feiock, M. Conner, H.
DeVoss, A. Lamb, M. Gordon, R. Moss.
Tlzird Row: Ed Baker, S. Vest, Tom Hale, B. Cearley, M. Cannon, A. C. Heckler,
M. Flock, A1 Croxall, R. Vvfelz, Nl. Bailey.
Founh Row: H. Wattam, O. Deich, S. Crone, David Hedden, Max English, 1. Gable,
S. W'idn1an, R. Rodman, E. Kron, L. Dale, E. Hedges, V. Kern.
Fifth Row: Geo. Kleiber, W. Medlock.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
JAMES HARDIN ..... . .......... . ...................................... ..... . .. ............... President
KATHRYN ELLIS ......... ......... V icefP1esidem
DOROTHY Jixcous ....................................................... ...... .............. ..................... S e c retary
IAMES STROTHER ................... . ............................. . .............. .......... Q ........................ 'T' reaswrer
Mas. BEARD, MRS. Piurz, MR. KOEHLER, MR, WYNNE. Miss Rusk,
Miss SPRINGER .................................................................................... ......... C ritics
A novel idea-Boat Ride on the Idlewild-down the beautiful Ohio, june lst.
f-...,... .. ...X
, , X. s, .,
ie ia 1 , ii,
K-'rw Fw., ij T, 5 is
f . -J an az, if 1 M
'iff iifii 5-233 rl' W vii- 5-
I-'irrr Row: C. Wulfc, N. Wm-imualzn, R. Wolfe, T. Krun, M. Smith, M. E. G:u'rr-lt, D. Curtis, N. Ruddcn.
Sruuw,! Rem-: D. Engle, M. L. Hascnslab, M. Millcr, R. Mclntush, J. Vcrjr, C. Jums, J. liurks, I-I. Gnnterlnan, I. M.
Sands, J. Ilhurhardt.
Third Ruw: K. Schwcnnlv.-1', L. Livingstun, J. Rudman, E. J. Huckiur, E. 'l'urncr, D. Wulch, B. Trivus, W. Kisnur,
Fuurtln Row: M. E. Rcsch, A. M. Hand, H. Richard, I.. Dunahuu, J. Elkins.
Firfz Rum: G. Ingram, J. Draper, F. Moser, A. Hzibbuch, F. J. Denisun, H. Cuuienan, M. I-Indris, IS. Rulviixsun.
Sf-cum! Run-1 P. Jacubi, I. Francis, E. Octiingur, M. Rudy,, I-I. I.ancasti-r, L. Arnuld, M. Mailer, L. Navillc, J. Mckau,
Thin! Ruzu: J. Ocftingcr, G. Roberts, H. Libs, I. ikluntgumnry, J. Stephcns, A. Cu-mnings, M. Crowe, M. Hir, J. Crusicr.
Ifmu-flu Rum: G. M. Hurry, H. Luc, M. F. Fischer, li. Picrsun, J, Salyards, J. Slagcr, L. Tnlry, J. Van Dalscm, MV.
First Row: VV. Pindcll, R. Craig, R. Clark, R. Richard, 0. Frakes, I. Ruth, C. Baxter, R. Duncan, E. Amon.
Second Row: L. Knight, M. Pate, M. Miller, A. VValt1n:in, L. Ginlhcr, M. M. Grantz, R. Moser, S. Smith, M. J. Baker.
Third Raw: Dun McDowell, Geu. Vkialter, F. Zoeller, C. Cvnncr, XIV. Manley, H. Dyer, Ed McNamara, J. Buaz, XY. C.
I-'um-rix Row: Ed Snnderhaus, A. VVulfe, L. Haynes, Vifm. Ruchhcit. H. D:-r Ohaniau, J. Farnslcy, F. Hnhhuch, La Vcrnu
Graff, C. Duncan.
First Row: M. Lacefield, G. Mann, S. Fine, V. Brooks, A. Healey, R. West, I. Rector
Second Row: M. Carr, 1. Kleiber, L. Monihon, J. Birk, M. Marlow, V. Kitterman
M. Reagon, N. Elkins, S. MacFall.
'Third Row: M. Magness, M. L. Sands, L. Calhoun, M. Wrege, I. Wolf, R. Weber, N
-Iohantgen, H. Dempster, M. Mason.
Fourth Row: L. Mock. C. Byrd, L. Henson, D. Smith, L. Lukemeier, K. Roby, E
Vass, P. Sumner, C. Mertz. -
Fifth Row: Geo. Aldrich, V. Crumbo, M. Farnsley, 1. Dickman, L. Marsh, N. Veron
ffune: Cornell Alma Materj
Here's to her whose name we'll ever
Cherish in our song, ,
Dear Old High School, Dear Old High School,
Praise to her belong.
Gloriana, Frangipana, hercxs to her success,
We to her e'er be faithful,
Hail N. A. H. S.
Seniors, Juniors, Sophs and Freshmen,
All together stay,
On to victory, on to victory,
We will win the day. '
Honor to the Black and Crimson,
Banner held so dear,
It will lead us to our triumph,
Cheer, Old High School, cheer.
W i Z Q - it 1, KCI! it -X 'ii I t
..:,. 0 Q
Scene in Mr. Finley's physics class, telegraphing a message. Is it a secret, boys?
Hoo'hoo'Who has the greatest lung capacity? 'l'hat's what these boys in Mr. Townsend's
biology class are trying to discover. The owl that is looking so wise is just one of the Taxi-
dermist Club's stuffed specimens. .
Buzz, whirr! We can't see what .they're making but Mr. Daifern's metal working students
are much too absorbed in their work to notice the photographer or camera.
We always thought that rolling pins were used to subdue unruly husbands, but these girls
in Miss Doyle's cooking class use little force and much technique to turn out tasty pie Crusts.
Art students designing block prints for the Annual.
They look rather flat right now, but soon these purses, handtooled by Miss Homrighousefs art
classes, will be crammed with compacts and lipsticks. And the wall plaques, too, will be put
to practical use. .
Omelettes in the making? Wliatever it is, to judge from Miss Doyle's proud smile we know
it's going to be good.
Mr. Rose is giving his attentive listeners the inside dope about a giant turtle.
We can't make heads or tails of that contraption, but, judging from the interested cxpres'
sion on the faces of these boys in Mr, Finley's physics class, they must know what it is all
Stitch, Stitch, Stitch-might be called thc theme song for Miss Genung's department.
1936 SENIOR ANNUAL STAFF
DORIS WI-IITTINGHILI. ..................................................................... ...................................... E ditor
IGI-IN HIGGINS ,...............
ROBERT FORSTEE ..,......
GRAGI-: WAGNER ....... .....,............ C lub Editor
WILBUR KING ..,.,...., ..............g...................,.. ....................... A 1 t Editor
WILLIAM HEDIJEN ........ ..............,................., .......... ......,.. S 2 1 Ident Photographer
Dorothy Whittingliill Ruth Murphy Evelyn Beggs
IEFFERSON STREEPEY ...... ............................................ ..,............ B 1 Isiness Manager
KATHRYN SHERRILI. ..... ...,............. ....................... .......... A s s istant Manager
CULVIN REAS ..............
Robert Sands, Chairman Sara Marlow Virginia Murray
Marian Baker Doris Brown Irene Birlc
XVILBUR KING ......................,...................,...........,....................,............ ........................... A rr Editor
Williain Hubbard Mildred Morenian Edison Hollis Betty Stephens
Keith Farnsley Billy Himnielheber Paul Bertrand Don McDonald
Martha Parrish Sam Wriglit Colvin Evans Fred Unelebach
FRANCES STEWART .... ...............I,,................. .... .............................,.r.... C h aio-man
lviary Ann Roberts Clytuce Blair Dorothy Beadell
Dorothy Bickel Mary Louise Huth Oneida Armstrong Norma Moran
Mary Martha Kahler Dorothy Kiefner Arthur Eisman Mildred Moreznan
John Flocken Paul Haynes Charles Bush Clarence Faulkenburg
Frank Berlin Janie Mertz Magdalene Deuser Marilee' Pritz
MISS ROCKENBACH ,....
MISS HOBIRIGHOUSE ..... ..
MISS KELSO ..................
TEX, xx A fr S:-,.. 5-E . 7?-. ,L 3 ,lr S
Qian. ff, 54 rw if l ig if ,,- fs Q is
:ri El ,, ii S ff fi H ' ni F rl 1 lg'
EW gg 5, B gg 2: 5 5 W at fe y bf fl
B 1, if ,t ,B ', , B, ,,, B, M, ,M
4,,,,L.,, , 15. ,K x -' E T p-,Q lr- f
ff 5' - fr B 1 B B 2 i in r ew si 1 V-
1 Q. 12 I 515 f , it fr, -' . R
a .L.. T N wi A 1. 41 3.1 5, X - 2 'ly' - Thi
First Row: Lewis Allen, Charles Biel, Paul Bertrand, Betty Cearlcy.
Second Row: Arthur Eisman, Juanita Elkins, Billy Himmelheber Edison Hollis.
Third Row: Miss Homrighouse, William Hubbard, Vwfilbur King, Charles King.
Fourth Row: Mildred Moremnn, Dorothy Nceld, Irma Owen, Martha Parrish.
Fifth Row: Nelly Reclden, Robert Russell, Betty Stephens, Mary Ann Tcgarden, Sam Wright
s ,' 32 is -. '-R I fr 'T J' Q
T - E 5 ,
F' 'H is -9 Z- .. ,
V f i ..,,: ART C LUB
O F F I C E R S
First Semester Second Semester
LEWIS ALLEN ............... . ....... President ....... ...... Iv IARY KKNN TEGARDEN
MARY ANN TEGARDEN ........ VicefPresident.., ..,.. ......... B ETTY STEPHENS
MILDRED MOREMAN ....,..A... . .... Sec'y.-Treas. ...... ....... M ILDRED MOREMAN
Miss HOMRIGHOUSE ....... ....... C 1-itic
Organizing very soon after the beginning of school under the direction of Lewis
Allen, the Art Club initiated and entertained new members at a Camp Fire Party at
Of exceptional interest was the exhibit of colorful Japanese prints which were
brought from New York in October and displayed in the Art Room.
Hours and hours of work were required in the making of the calendars, which
consisted of views of the school done in block printing, but the proceeds from the
sale of these calendars repaid the industrious artists for their labor.
The annually decorated Christmas tree and cellophane window in the auditorium
added a festive holiday air to the December assemblies.
During much of the second semester, the club worked diligently on Japanese
scenery for the operetta, "Maid in Japan," but on May 15, with operetta over, the
members cast aside smocks and, tams for formzils and dress suits and attended their
gala party which ended theisemester activities.
First Row: Marian Baker, Mrs. Beard, Critic, Evelyn Beggs, Dorothy Bickel, Miriam Bocard.
Second Row: Doris Brown, Martha jean Bunger, Mtargaret Cannon, Martha Conner, Lucille Davis.
'Third Row: Dorothy Day, Magdalene Deuser, Mona Alice East, Kathryn Ellis, Jean Fawcett.
Fourth Tow: Geraldine Giles, Mildred Horsey, Mary Louise Huth, Mary Martha Kahler, Dorothy
Fifth Row: Alice Kreutzer, Aileen Lusch, janie Mertz, Norma Moran, Ruth Murpliy.
Sixth Row: Dorothy Neeld, Marilee Pritz, Rita Ricke, Kathryn Scanland, Juanita Seburn.
Seventh Row: Kathryn Sherrill, Frances Stewart, Margaret Toggweiler, Muriel West, Norma
t is , r I ,A in I J I H
T ...R ,. ,D -'. T", . .. W . -- . .
1 , ,L
First Semester Second Semester
DOROTHY KIEFNER ..K..... ......... P resident .......................... NORMA ZELLER
NQRMA ZELLER ..,...,... ..... . ..VicefPresident ............ MAGDALENE DEUSER
RUTH MURPHY ....... .- ...... Secretary .......... ........... R UTI-1 MURPHY
JANIE MERTZ .,...... ........ 'T reasmer ....... ...R..... EVELYN Biaocs
MRS, BEARD ........,,............... ........ C ritic .........,......................... MRS. BEARD
For their first bit of entertainment the Bel Canto girls went caroling through the
halls Friday before Christmas. They also sang carols for the Parentffeachers on
Monday before Christmas. The girls were dressed in choir robes, and each one held a
At mid-year graduation they sang several selections.
Fathers' Night at the Parent'Teachers they sang "Green Cathedral" and "Prayer
Perfect." On Good Friday, they sang "In The Cross of Christ I Glory" and "Faith
of Our Fathers." C
Besides practicing for these different occasions, the Bel Canto girls were also
engaged with several dances during the year.
The first dance was a Leap Year Dance at the Country Club where the couples
danced to the strains of Park'Miles Orchestra. The idea of a leap year dance was
enjoyed by most of the girls, but some of the boys didn't enjoy it when their girls
were busy breaking other fellows.
After the dance the girls turned Japanese for the annual Operetta which was
given on April 16 and 17.
The Big Event of the year was the Tea Dance which was given May 16 and, as
this was not a Leap Year Dance, the boys were back in their rightful position of be'
ing able to choose their partners.
1211.1 , -E K l
. . G 1 X in
l.,,f?'4" r jg ' i
55, . Q ,
5, , 1 I l
K M' 'Q "1 r . H Y li -. i fr
First Row: Tom Bailey, Edward Baker, Frank Berlin, Stewart Brown, Charles Bush, Creed Bird.
Second Row: Robert Conner, Kenneth Conlan, Chester Crumbo, William Day, Clinton Demp'
stef, Russell Erganbright.
Third Row: Clarence Faulkenburg, John Flocken, Stewart Graham, Lewis Haynes, Paul Haynes,
B. C. Heckel.
Fourth Row: William Hedden, john Higgins, Edison Hollis, Llewellyn Johnson, Clarence jones,
Fifth Row: Durward McCauley, Robert E. McNeal, Edwin McNamara, Don Mcvwfilliams, Charles
Matz, Fred Penn.
Sixth Row: Robert Sands, Wayne Sharp, N. C. Smith, Edmund Stoy, Stanley Vest, Nelson Wolfe.
Seventh Row: Ferd Vkfrege, Ed Wriglmt, Millard E. XVright, Sam Wriglit, Edward Zier.
A R a ss R
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
First Semester . Second Semester
PAUL HAYNES ....,..,. ...... President ..,.... .. ..,.,.. STEWART BROWN
STEWART BROXVN ....... .... - .Vice-President ,,.,,.,.. ......... W ILLIAM DAY
CHARLES BUSH ....... ..,...... S ecretary ....S, .................... N . C. SMITH
SAM WRIGHT ........ ...,.. Treasurer ...,...,.,.... DONALD MOWILLIAMS
MR. HECKEL .......O. ........ C ritic ,...,..., ....,.................,...............,.
The Boys' Glee Club departed from custom to entertain with a dance at the
New Albany Country Club, December 26, while the ParkfMiles Orchestra played
with their usual superbness. Not only the present membership attended, but also
some of the former graduate members helped to compose a wholly satisfactory group.
A "Glee Club Special" gave. a unique twist to the evening and added to the enjoy'
ment of everyone.
All business of the Glee Club was dropped at the beginning of this semester in
order that it might favor fullftime rehearsal of the Operetta.
After much hard work and faithful practice the Operetta was given on two nights,
April 16 and 17. As the Operetta proved to be a great success the Club felt ref
warded for its efforts. '
This year's membership was much greater than that during any of the previous
First Row: Miriam Boeard, Kuba Lee Brinley, Doris Brown, Sue Bucheit.
Second Row: Martha Jean Bunger, Magdalene Dcuser, Hazel DeVoss, Margaret Feiock, Mary
Third, Row: Geraldine Giles, Mildred Horsey, Mary Martha Kahler, Dorothy Kiefner, Freda
Fourth Row: Janie Mertz, Ruth Murphy, Dorothy Neeld, Marilee Pritz, Frances Ratliff.
Fifth Row: Miss Rusk, Betty Salm, Virginia Scales, Kathryn Sherrill.
Sixth Row: Betty Stephens, Marjorie Stewart, Wilda Vass, Norma Zeller.
ff j - ' 2 J Q Qi'f I 1 -ir'
NORMA ZELLER ........
. ..,..... President ........ .......... B ETTY SALM
VTRGTNTA SCALES ........ ..,.. A .VicefPres1den1:. ...... ......... V IRGINIA SCALES
MARJORIE STEWART .....,. .,...... T veasurer .........,.. MARTHA JEAN BUNGER
JANIE MERTZ .,.......... ..... . .Student Critic .......,....... ,.DoRoTHY KIEFNER
Miss RUSK. ..,.., ,.
Readin' and writin' and 'rithmetic were taught at "Miss Ima Neway's School"
which was given in the vodvil on November 2. Dorothy Kiefner did very well,
tripping and falling as Miss Ina Neway, with her misbehaving boys and girls.
Sally, of "Sally's Hatshopf' presented for the students, could always please her
customers whether she tried the hats on them frontwards, backwards or upside down.
As entertainment for the club meetings, many short skits were presented. Among
those given were "Dog Tricks," "Social Climbing," and "Wire Trouble." .
The Jesters gave a dance for their alumnae January 2 at the New Albany Country
Club where decorations and spirits were in keeping with the Christmas season.
To close the activities for the year, Jesters held their annual picnic, May 21, at
'K I i r . A 5 Y"
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First Row: Charles Baxter, Kathleen Beaucond, Nelson Bogle, Kuba Lee Brinley.
Second Row: Bertha Christian, Norman Darrow, Curtis Daugherty, VJilliam Day.
'Third Row: Richard Durbin, Robert Forstee, Williain Hagen, Estelle Hammer.
Fourth Row: Willialn Hedden, John Higgins, Theodore lwiason, Royce Miller.
Fifth Row: Carl Meyer, john Nolan, Martha Parrish, Iesse Paul.
Sixth Row: Robert Richardson, Wayne Sharp, Miss Springer, Charles Trudeau. Glen Wade
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"Do you wanna take the Blotter?"
This was the hue and cry of the journalism Class of 193546 as they, in order to
obtain the required twenty Subscriptions, harried their fellow students until they
subscribed in selffdefense.
The customary exhibition in the front hall helped to speed the sales. The first
semester Students used a wheelfbarrow race, in which the teachers, decked in hair
ribbons, sidefburns, and safety pins, balancing precariously on tiny veneer wheel'
barrows, sped across the poster to see which would be the first to reach "Langsl' or the
100576 mark. '
A large horn, in which the teachers represented musical notes, was the device
employed at the beginning of the second semester. Though each teacher started at
the "little end of the horn," after much "Going 'round and 'round," several of them
finally Ncame out here" with a perfect score. '
After about a week of bewilderment, wondering what it was all about, the jour'
nalists, learning that the dummy was not just the other fellow, began the business of
publishing the Blotter. -
They early displayed their skill by accumulating honors in the Quill and Scroll
Contests. In the first one, William Hedden received honorable mention for news
judgmentg john Higgins, for his knowledge of current events, and William Day, for
an editorial on H1936 Olympics."
First Row: Oneida Armstrong, Frank Berlin, Doris Brown, Stewart Brown.
Second Row: julia Buchheister, Kenneth Conlan, Robert Donahue, Arthur Eisman, Russell Ergan
Third Row: Warren Eve, Colvin Evans, Keith Farnsley, joe Gohlnann, Jack Hendershot.
Fourth Row: Mildred Horsey, Miss Huntsinger, Claude King, Wilbilr King, Kathleen McGuire
Fifth Row: Don McWillia1ns, Janie Mertz, Jessie Mae Iviiller, Glenn Rodman, William Rouff.
Sixth Row: Julius Schmidt, Kathryn Sherrill, N. C. Smith, Alden Spencer, Allan Stephens.
Sevevith Row: Grace XVagner, Doris Vkfhittinghill, Dorothy Whittinghill, Ferd Wrege.
- X S
J OURNALI SM
SECOND SEMESTER A
In the Second Group Cont'est held in January, Bill Hedden received honorable
mention in the Current News test, while headlines, written by John Higgins, and a
sports story by Bob Forste received the same rating.
Cn October 17 and 18, three members of the class, along with two nonfmembers,
attended the Animal Conference for the Indiana High School Press Association at
Butler College. Here, after attending lectures on the many phases of journalism,
they were guests at the football game played during their stay.
john Higgins, Martha Parrish, Bill Day, Mary June Montgomery, Martha jean
Bunger, and Miss Huntsinger composed the delegation.
In the pep session given by the class before the Thanksgiving Day Game, the
girls represented the New Albany Bulldogs. By their excellent "passing" of a hand'
kerchief just in the nick of time, they sent the Bosse team tumbling into a "huddle"
and tripped away with the victory.
A larger number of the class was represented at the convention at Butler College
in April where they again attended lectures covering the field of Journalism. The
eight representatives who journeyed to this convention were Mildred Horsey, Doris
Brown, Ferd Wrege, Bill Day, joe Gohmann, Frank Berlin, Kathleen McGuire, and
First Row: Oneida Armstrong, Dorothy Bickle, Sue Buchheit, Alma Cummings, Ella jane Denni-
son, Hazel DeVoss.
Second Row: Mary DeVoss, Miss Doyle, Critic, Jane Englexnan, Martha Jane Fischer, Miss
Third Row: Leona Graff, Anita Hubbuch, Dorothy Kiefner, Wiliiin Kehoe, Naomi Landis.
Fourth Row: Evelyn Lancaster, Helen Miller, Dorothy Neeld, Nadine Overton, Mary Martha
Fifth Row: Frances Ratliff, Virginia Scales, Kathryn Schwender, Kathryn Sherrill, Dorothy
Sixth Row: Marjorie Stewart, Nancy Weiiiiiiann, Muriel Vfest, Mildred Whittinghill, Lucinda
Wyzard, Elizabeth Zipp.
L . sa.
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First Semester Second Semester
NAOMI LANDIS ......... .,........ P resident ........ ...... MURIEL WEST
Sun BUCHHEIT ........ ...... . .ViccfPresident ....e... ........ M ARGIE STEWART
HELEN MILLER ....... ......... S ecrerav-5 f.....,. ....... LUCINDA WYZARD
ELIZABETH ZIPP ......... . ........ Treasurer ..... .. ....... ELIZABETH ZIPP
After a long engagement, Shirley Victory, flvlargie Stewartfto-youj was wedded
in due style to N. A. H. S. in the pep session given by the Miilerva Club on November
15, before the St. Xavier-New Albany game. T
The bride clad in white, the groom in"'white tie and tails," and the bridesmaids
arrayed in trailing gowns, presented a colorful spectacle as they marched sedately to
the altar which consisted of draped 'goal posts, topped with candlesticks.
At Christmas, members of the club dispersed Christmas cheer in the form of
baskets of food to many needy families. Y
Not wishing to pass up leap year's opportunities, the Minerva girls held a Leap
Year Calico Dance at the Colonial Club, April 4
But with the basketball season over and no more candy t'o sell, Minerva members
turned their attention to preparation for their annual formal Dinner Dance and a
camping trip which ended a successful season for the club.
Each basketball game found the club members conducting a stand in the hall for
the purpose of raising money for a scholarship fund.
The fact that one girl was willing to pay to "scrape the pans," is ample evidence
that their candy sales were a success.
Fifst Row: Evelyn Beggs, Martha Belviy, Kathleen Beaucond, Doris Brown, Clyde Bryant.
Second Row: Magdalene Deuser, Veralynn Erganbright, Laura Faith, John Flocken, Tom Hale
Third Row: John Higgins, Ivlildred Horsey, Dorothy Kiefner, Aileen Lusch, Ethel McDaniels.
Fourth Row: Sara Marlow, Janie Mertz, Dorothy Missi, Mary june Montgomery, Norma Moran
Fifth Row: Mary Frances Murphy, Ruth Murphy, lvlrs. Pritz, Critic, Mary Elizabeth Roth
Sixth Row: Jefferson Streepey, Hilda Ward, Violet Vxfilliams, Ed Wriglxt.
EVELYN BEGGS--JOHN FLOCKEN ....,,.. ,.,Q..... C onsuls
Doius BROXVN .........,.....,........,,..... ....... C ensor
MAGDALENE Deusea ...,K., ....,..... 22, uaestor
Mas. Piurz ................. ......... P meceptrix
'ii ' .
The annualSodalitas Latina pep session was again heralded as one of the best ever
given. Ing keeping up with current events the Club presented "The Victory of the
Roman Bulldog Legions" over their Ethiopian foes. The whole basketball team, at'
tired in togas, reclined on Roman couches and ate Roman food. The background was
an elaborate display of color, bright with pallae trimmed in gold and silver, Roman
pillows, living statues, slaves bearing gold wine bowls and gold goblets. Mussolini was
the host to his victorious New Albany Legions and entertained much to the chagrin
of the captured and defeated Haile Selassie "St X." warriors, by ordering them to
dance, sing, and amuse his guests. Haile Selassie, mounted on an elephant, led the
line of captive Ethiopians amid the howling cheers of the spectators. Barry Tunnison
as a Greek dancing girl was very effective.
Instead of the usual Saturnalia the social event of the first semester was the
initiation party. After the initiates had been subjected to all the terrors of the Under-
world, as Virgil has depicted it, they were royally entertained by the members. After
the feast the principal feature of the program was the presentation of a play, "Pyramus
and Thisbef' from MidfSummer Night's Dream in which all the parts, even that of
the lovely Thisbe, were taken by boys.
At the close of t'he year a gay and unusually colorful dance was given at the
Colonial Club, where the guests arrived clad in Roman costumes and bowing felicita-
tions to one another in true Roman fashion. A bright and clever floor show added
to the merrirnent of the members and their guests. This dance concluded a brightly
successful year for Sodalitas Latina.
First Row: Marian Baker, Evelyn Bcggs, Martha Belviy, Dorothy Bickcl, Miriam Bocard.
Second Row: Martha Jean Bunger, Sue Buchheit, Magdalene Deuser, Ivlona Alice East, Jean
Third Row: Mildred Horsey, Violet Houpt, Virginia Johnson, Miss Kirk, Naomi Landis.
Fourth Row: Janie Mertz, Norma Moran, Gertrude Mueller, Mary Frances Murphy, Ruth Murphy.
Fifth Row: Virginia Murray, Marilee Pritz, Frances Ratliff, Betty Salm, Kathryn Scanland.
Sixth Rlffws Mary Ann Tegarden, Wilda Vass, Doris Whittiiighill, Dorothy Whittinghill, Norma
C- . r , - , , . .
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First Semester r Second Semester
Evelyn Beggs ,.,..... ............. P resident ......... ....,....... M ildred Horsey
Janie Mertz .,......... ........ V icefPresiden't ........ ........ M agdalene Deuser
Ruth Murphy .,........ .......... S ecretary .,..,.... .,..... F rances Murphy
Irene Birk ................ ......... T reasurer ..,..... ........ N aomi Landis
Miss Naomi Kirk .................... . ............... Critic
Out of a chaos of potatoes, onions, beans, and what-havefyou, members of the
Speaker Club finally produced over 160 baskets of food which they, with the help
of the Wranglers, delivered to needy families.
With Mildred Horsey, Clyde Bryant, Paul Haynes, and Frances Ratliff composf
ing the MacAllister household in the Speaker Christmas play, "Grandma's Christ'
mas," there should have been an ideal celebration, but it took Magdalene Deuser as
"Grandma," with her big, bouncing surprise, "Rod Page," in the person of Jeff Streep'
ey, to make a Christmas celebration that just suited Grandma, as well as the students.
Perhaps the gifts distributed by the Speaker Santa Claus were not so useful as
they might have been-at least, the boy who received pink combs was never seen to
wear them, but the annual activity never fails to furnish entertainment, even to the
The defeating of the Red Devils by the Bulldogs was decidedly more complicated
than the combat in the Speaker pep session in which Sir jeffrey Front de Bluff Ueff to
youj was vanquished by the gallant Sir N. A. H. S. Nevertheless, the feat represented
a week's preparation in the way of cutting, fitting, and riveting cardboard armor for
all the bold CO knights who participated in the tourney.
Mary Murphy, choosing "Neutrality" as her topic, and Magadeline Deuser, "The
Homestead Act," entered the Wrangler Cup Contest.
While they were diligently preparing their speeches, the rest of the members planned
the Annual Speaker Dinner which was given at the Country Club, April 18.
School was barely dismissed before the girls, cramming their belongings into bags,
'left for Hilltop Camp where they spent a week of very light housekeeping, and heavy
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First 'row-Nelson Bogle, Stewart Brown, Arthur Coleman, Richard Durbin, Russell Erganbright
Second row-Colvin Evans, Keith Farnsley, D. D. Finley, Iohn Flocken.
Third row-Byron Himmelheber, VVilliam Hubbard, Llewellyn Iohnson, Felix Losson.
Fourth row--Durward McCauley, Don McWilliams, Albert Payton, William Rouff.
Fifth row-N. C. Smith, Fcrd Wrege, John Wrege, Edward Zier, James Zoeller.
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S. R. S.
KEITH FARNSLEY ..... ........... P resident
STEVJART BROXVN ,...... .,...... VicefP'resident
DONALD MCWILLIAMS .... ........... T veaswrer
WILLIAM RUOFF ........ ........ S ecretary
MR. FINLEY ..,. ......... C 'fitic
The purpose of the S. R. S. is to promote an interest in science. By visiting plants
of scientific interest and conducting talks we feel that we have met our aim.
The past year the club members enjoyed going through such plants as the Ford
Motors Plant in Louisville, The Axton Fisher Tobacco Plant, Falls City Brewery,
Colgate Soap Plant in Jeffersonville, and the Corydon Glass Works.
To become a member one must have attained above average in his Scientific
studies the preceding semester and must deliver a talk on any scientific matter, also
a rigid initiation must be taken.
The annual social affair was a dance held at the Country Club where faculty
members enjoyed themselves as well as the club members. Other minor activities
such as hikes and parties were held during the year.
Regular club meetings were held on Thursdays after school. At the meetings
scientific matters were discussed and experiments were performed. Occasionally talks
by the club members were made. At each meeting there was a large turnfout, and in
the future we hope the club -will be as big a success as it has been this year.
First Row: Mary E. Adkins, John Bird, Frank Copler, Jayne Crozier.
Second Row: Cecelia Dwan, Louise Foreman, Agnes Freiberger, Tome Hale
Third Row: Dorothy Iacobs, Marie Kron, Kathleen McGuire, Charles Matz.
Fourth Row: Virginia Murray, Martha Parrish, Robert Shine, Beatrice Smith
Fifth Row: N. C. Smith, Mary Ann Tegarden, Mr. Townsend, Hilda XVard.
.. 1 X
First Semester Second Semester
VIRGINIA MURRAY ....... , ........... P-resident ......,.... MARY ANN TEGARDEN
FRANK COPLER ........... ........ V 1cefP1es1denre ......... ........ F RANK COPLER
JOHN BIRD ........ ......... S CCTCILITQ1 .....,. ........ CECILIA DwAN
N. C. SMITH .... .. ........ ......... T reasiwer ......... ........ H ILDA WARD
HUGH TOWNSEND ......... ....,. Critic .......,. .,.......,.. , ......... . .. S
"Skinning a pigeon" is certainly not an easy task, yet in spite of the fact that this
is- one of the requisites of becoming a Taxidermist member, the Club has been steadily
increasingein size since its organization in 1934.
Instead of the "co1dfpacked," slimy snakes, frogs, and tape worms that are usually
arrayed in Biology laboratories, the Taxidermists have captured a bit of the outdoors
and brought it into the class room.
Mounted birds, including a sparrow, hawk, screech owl, and starling, decorate
the wallsg while a mounted rabbit that occupies a place in the window looks so
natural that the Taxidermists would not be at all surprised to see it nibble a bite
from the sodden carrot that it grasps between its paws.
The original aim of the club was to establish a veritable museum in the biology
roomg but deciding that some space must be left for the students, Mr. Townsend
has included the study of plant and animal classification in his Taxidermist projects.
After a pentfup winter, even though they had some diiliculty in getting up on
time, the members enjoyed the early morning hikes sponsored by the club during the
The trees which were planted on the campus during the semester by members of
the club will add to the beauty of the school.
With the cooperation of Mr. Townsend, Carl Basham was the main spring on
the stulling of animals this year.
First Row: R. Beck, I. Birk, K. I... Brinley, B. Christian, Combs.
Second Row: R. Donahue, M. East, A. Freiberger, M. Goodman, M. E, Graf.
Tllird Row: Miss Harper, I. Heckler, V. Iohnson, A. Kelso, N. Landis.
Fourth Row: W. Loesch, V. McCaffrey, E. Miller, C. Reas, E. Rouck.
Fifth Row: M. Slattery, M. Weber, E. Weinmann, lvl. Welclm, M. Wilson,
First Semester Second Semesters
IRENE BIRK ..... ..., .... .e,.... P 1 e sident .A.... ......,. VIRGINIA JOHNSON
Naomi LANDIS ..,... ......... V ice-President ........ ........,.... E DITH MILLER
JUANITA CooMBs ......... ........ S ecvetafry ......,......... MARY ZUR SCHMIEDE
- MELVIN WEBER ....... ........ T reasw-ev ...V... . ,........ MELVIN WEBER
Miss HARPER ...,.... ....... C 'ritic .,,...... ..... . ...Miss HARPER
The purpose of the TrifBi Club is to encourage high scholarship in Commercial
subjects. Membership is on a scholarship basis of B in Bookkeeping.
But the TrifBi members do not always have checks and balances on their minds.
During the candy sales at basketball games, they threw chewingfgum, candy, lollipops,
and soft drinks to their customers across the tables and also did a little cheering on
The proceeds from these candy sales are used to finance students at State Com'
mercial Contests. .
The members had a hilarious time at their "Scavenger Hunt."
They enjoyed initiating new members. Three business plays were given to teach
business principles. Juanita Coombs, Aileen Kelso, and Mary Wilsoii presented
"Prospects"g Violet McCaffrey, Robert Donahue, and Edward Rouch gave "Sign on
the Dotted Line"g and Naomi Landis, Robert Donahue, Melvin Weber, and Culvin
Reas played in "Business in 2036"
TrifBi ended its season with its annual affair on May S, dancing at the Colonial
First Row: Stewart Brown, Clyde Bryant, Robert Conner, Al Croxzill, john Croxall.
Second Row: Norman Darrow, Max English, Clarence Faulkenberg, john Flocken, Joseph
Third Row: Paul Haynes, David Heclden, Willialil Hcdden, John Higgins, Wayne Sharp.
Fourth Row: jefferson Streepey, james Strother, H. Thomas, Ed Wriglmt.
.,.,, F. it K -Q . .
E it lirlr l lsffir
First Semester Second Semester
JOHN HIGGINS ........... ..e....... P resident ................... JEFFERSON STREEPY
NORMAN Daaaow .........,..... ,.VicefPvesident .....,.. ...,......... P AUL HAYNES
CLARENCE FAULKENBERG ......... Secretary ......... ........ D AVID HEDDEN
JOHN FLOCKEN ......................... Treasurer ......... ......... A L CROXALL
MR THOMAS .......... 1 ......,. Critic ........ ....................... .
The Fourth Annual Wrangler Cup Contest was won this year by John Higgins
of the Vkfrangler Club. This victory places the Wranglers in a tie with the Speakers
as to the number of times each has won it. The Speakers won it the first two years,
and the Wranglers the third and fourth. The Contest was held Tuesday afternoon
April 7, before the students. Entrants and their subjects are as follows: -Magdalene
Deuser, "The Resettlement Administrationug and Mary Murphy, "Neutrality" for
the Speakers Club, John Higgins, "Socialized, Medicineug William Hedden, "Governf
ment Efficiency", john Flocken, "Reforms in State and Local Governmentvg Clarence
Faulkenberg, "Judicial Reformsvg and james Strother, "The League of Nations,"
representing the XVrangler Club. There were no independents to enter.
The Rotary Contest, an oratorical contest in which the subjects deals with the
purposes of Rotary, was entered by Clyde Bryant,.john Higgins, William Hedden,
john Croxall, David Hedden, and Jefferson Streepey. The Contest was held Friday
afternoon, April 17, before the Rotary Club and was won by David Hedden,
To conclude a successful season the Wranglers held their Annual Banquet at
the Country Club, May ninth.
.r F ' 1 ' -' W F' -
, 1- 4 -- -
X X' ,
Fivst Row: Mariaii Baker, Selma Behrens, Dorothy Busald, Jayne Crozier, Norman Darrow.
Second Row: Mona Alice East, Kathryn Ellis, Max English, Clarence Faulkenberg, jean Fawcctt.
'Third Row: Mary Elizabeth Fischer, john Flocken, Louise Foreman, William Hedden, john
Fourth Row: Virginia johnson, Beatrice Kelso, Dorothy Kiefner, Alice Kreutzer, Naomi Landis.
Fifth Row: Gertrude M-ueller, Mary Frances Murphy, Virginia Murray, Mary Ann Roberts,
Sixth Row: Kathleen Schaefer, Juanita Seburn, Frances Stewart, Jefferson Streepey, James
Seventh Row: Doris Whittinglmill, Dorothy VVhittinghill, Edward Wrigllt, Margaret Zimmerman,
E p r n J , ,..,,.... g. 4
The establishment of awarding Scholarship "N's" in New Albany Senior High
School has done much for the recognition of pupils of high mental attainments. It
has stimulated those who had ability and because of lack of recognition were indifferf
ent to their high school studies.
While New Albany Senior High School does not belong to the National Scholar'
ship Society of Secondary Schools, all of the pupils who wear the Scholarship "N"
would be members of this society, because our qualifications are high enough.
From the group of people, who have won Scholarship "N's", largely come the
students, who are awarded scholarships in colleges and universities from our school.
From this group, also, have come the individuals, who have established good records
at various colleges and universities. The interest of this group has been centered
upon high standards of mental attainments, wherever they may be. On the whole-
they have not necessarily been the bookworms, but pupils who have carried on the
major activities in our high school. Among these are members and officers of the Stu'
dent Council, members in club activities. The presentation of Scholarship "N's" was
established in 1930. l
To gain this award a student must receive straight A's for a semester in four solid
subjects or four A's and a B, if a fifth subject is taken.
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First Row: Gertrude Mueller, V. Murray, M. Barnes, lst Violin: Ocflinger, Cello: Ed McNa1nara, Flute: M. M. Kaliler, Bassoc
M. lohantgcn, M, A. East, Viola.
Second Row: N. XVartl1, S. East, N. Elkins, lst Violin: M, L. Sands, L. V. Thorn, L. Lukexneier, 'ld Violin.
Third Row: L. G. Snyder, V. Williamson, lst Violin: J. Flockcn, lst Clarinet: K. Graff, Zd Clarinet: R. Sands, lst Trumpet: A. C0
man, 2d Trumpet: R. E. McNeal, 1stTrumpet: D. Umbach, S. Graham T. S. Brown, Trombone.
Fourth Row, Standing: E. Forward, Bass Viol: C. Faullcenbnrg, Bass Horn, B. C. Hcckel, Dircctor: M. E. Wriglxt, Percussion:
Kiefner, Pianist: M. Dc-user, Pianist.
No Picture: M. Owen, ld Violin: XV. Landers, Horn.
Tlic Senior High School Orchestra practices thc first period cvcry morning. Music for the class plays, operctta and commcncemc
will be furnished by them.
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iL Row: C. Eve, Flockcn, K. Graff, Solo Clarinet, G. Wolfe, 2d and 3rd Clarinet: M. M. Kahler, Bassoon: Ed. McNamara, Flute:
A. Coleman, Gable, R. Sands, R. E. McNeal, Solo Trumpet.
'ond Row: D. Steinert, lst Clarinet, M. Shine, ld and 3rd Clarinetg L. Mock, Saxaphone: R. Conner, N. Wolfe, ld Cornetg M.
Barnes, lst Trumpet.
ird Row: R. McCulloch, W. Eve, D. McDowell, Saxaphoneg P. Jacobi, Tuba: C. Faulkenberg, Bass Horng D. Hedden, N. Rouck,
Baritoneg D. Umbach, V. Crumbo, S. Graham, Trombone: V. Stemle, A. Vs7illiamson, Ed Wriglit, 3rd Cornet.
wth Row, Standing: C. Crumbo, Drum Majorg M. M. Grantz, B.Deuser, Snare Drum, E. Forward, Cymbal, C. Byrd, Bass Drum:
l Oeflinger, E. Oelfinger, Snare Drum: B. C. Hcekel, Director.
The Band played for all the home football and basketball games this year. Instead of having a concert, we had the Transylvania
llege Band of Lexington, Kentucky, play for us on the night of April 13th.
Group IV, First Row: L Owen, I. Condra, l. Daifron, M. E. Atkins, M. Monihon, L.
Wy'zard, B. Smith, Elkins, Seburn, F. Mosei'.
Second Row: S. Fine, L .V. Thorn, Very, L. Donahue, E. Schwendcr, R. Bennett, C.
XVolfe, M. E. Resch, I. M. Miller, lvl. Parrish, J. Oemnger.
Third Row: M. Bailey, O. L. Mock, V. Kit'tcr1nan, R. Vdeber, D. Missi, E. Schoonover
A. Freiberger, M. Parrish, E. Turner, L. Livingston, lwicliae.
Fourth Row: L. Marsh, N. Johantgen, Toni Hale, H. Keithley, L. Knight, Wolf, Ivi.
Deuser, G. Mann, I. Draper, Creek.
Fifth Row: M. Farnslcy, 1. Flocken, F. Penn, M. Kupfcrer. P. Bertrand, C. Christian.
Group I, First Row: E. IV
Amon, M. j. Baker, G. Robert:
XV. Roberts, H. Scott, S. Smiti
E. Morton, P. Utz, T. Kopp
Second Row: M. Rudy, C. Rudy
I. M. Stocksdale, M. Slatter, L
Staiiord, H. Scharf, M. Vfesi
M. Rodner, M. M. Raaba, II
Bogie, M. Conner.
Tizird Row: O. Armstrong, V
Johnson, K. Scanland, M. A
Tegarden, R. Richards, E. Mc
Daniel, D. Jacobs, M. Belviy
M. Pritz, L. Davis, R. Kirk. l
Fourth Row: M. Stewart, f
Ratliff, M. Cannon, A. Lamt
M. Baker, D. Wliittiiigliill, S
Fenwick, M. Feiock, D. Kiefnei
J. Guthrie, M. J. Montgomery
Fifth Row: I. Moiitgoiiiery, Y
Sherman, J. Salyords, V. Ergan
bright, M. J. Bunger, D. Brown
M. Bocard, V. Murray, N. Lari
dis, K. Ellis, M. Derdon.
Group ll, First Row: G. 'li
Myers, Don McWillian1s, Geo
Kleiber, Win. Hedden, K. Fam
ley, Wni. Pendell, R. Sandi
Geo. Walter, A. Knight, M
Schultz, R. McCul0ck. i
Second Row: D. Hedden, S
Crone, C. Slattery, E. Hedges
F. Hubbuch, N. Wolfe, Old
aker, O. Deich, I. Guethe, M
Ivieyer, G. Hoffman.
Third Row: N. Smith. S. Brown
A. Eisinan, Al Croxall, M. Eng
lish, Bob Forstee, Ed. Wright
R. Conner, F. Zoeller, C. Con
ner, L. Tuley.
Fourth Row: F. Berlin, V-fm
Hubbard, P. Haynes, R. McNeal
S. Widiiian, S. Moser, S. Gra
ham, C. XV. Faulkenburg, E
Smith, J. Gable, H. Lee, L
Haynes, A. Vv'olf.
Group HI, First Row: Rod
man, M. Morenian, R. Duncan
C. Baxter, D. Whittingliill, V
Scales, D. Beadell, Ann Holz
M. Johantgcn, E. Forward, D
Second Row: L. Faith, A. C
Heckler, E. J. Heckler, M. Gor
don, M. Moser, H. Sermersheim
N. Weiniiianii, M. M. Grantz
E. Oeflinger, I. Roth, J. Crozier
Third Row: G. Metcalf, A
Quebbernan, B. Beaucond, F
Eisenhower, E. Gunterman, V
Brooks, A. Howard, M.. Kron
M. R. Hyatt, K. Iw1cGuire, L
Foreman, D. Smith.
Fourth Row: M. Mader, M
Reagon, S. MacFall, M. Mag
ness, Martha Leigh Sands, E
Sprigler, E. Miller, K. Beaucond.
I. Heckler, G. Sunderhaus, C
Scott, N. Kochert.
. mia- .
4, I 9 J 'EE ' k l n
M . 'l
LUCINDA WYZARD .... ............ P 'resident
BILLIE H.fXGEN ....... ........... V icefPresident
VIRGINIA SCALES ...,...... ...... S ec'retaryfT'reasure1'
Miss HELEN GREEN ............................I... ..,.,. ......E.......................... C 1 itic
After furnishing the yell leaders with nifty new uniforms, the Boosters, early in
the semester, began a campaign to create more interest in sports and better sportsmanf
It took more than a pouring rain to dampen their spirits M the members and a
large group of students heralded the Thanksgiving game with a successful parade.
W'ith autos draped in crepe paper and signs, and equipped with at least one red
light, the Boosters paraded before the sectional and regional tournaments.
Several different schemes were carried out by the club in decorating the gym be'
fore the games. Shields representing each entrant, hung in the gym before the sec'
tional, set the "stage" for an old English tourney.
After the victory in the regional tournament, the students of Mitchell, "saying
it with flowers," presented Captain Bill Hubbard with a large basket of roses.
After much changing of hands, the bouquet ended up as butonnieres for each
member of the team, and smaller bouquets for the two girl yell leaders.
The basket, the substantial part of the gift, now occupies a place of honor in the
- - 1
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Singing Japanese songs, toddling like Japanese people, Bel Canto and the Boys'
Glee Club put on a very picturesque operetta entitled L'Maid In Japan."
The heroine, Hanano, who was Kathryn Scanland, fell in love with Tom Long
who was portrayed by Paul Haynes. Marilee Pritz was Peggie, and John Flocken
was Bill Wood. These two fell in love while engaged strictly in husiness during their
visit to japan. Lototo, Mary Martha Kahler, was Hananols nurse who had been with
her since childhood.
l 9- 'T I3 li lflvllwwlml-
OTHERS IN THE CAST XVERE:
Iuja .... ....... D orothy Kiefncr Mancymon ,. ,.,,,,4,, Clinton Dempster
Ishi .,......... ,...,........... A ileen Lush The Coolie ,,,,.,4,,,,s,,A,, Earl Smith
Nishida .,.......,... .................... R uth Murphy Horohito ,,,,..,, 1311195 Strgther
Prince Matsuo ..g......... Clarence Faulkenhurg Yatsubutsa ,4,4,K, Charles Bush
The teachers who assisted in the production of the Operetta were: Music----B. C. Heckel,
Chorus-lvlrs. M. Beard, Costumes---klvlisses Genung, Doyle, and Widl11z111, Scenery-Miss
Homrighouse, Busi11ess4Miss Harper, Coaclm--Miss Green.
The scenery was a Japanese garden with, of course, the Oriental flowers in full bloom. A
Buddha was also improvised for use on the stage.
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I L K' R X 2 I , '
Parent- Teacher Association
The Senior High School ParentfTeacher Association is a member of the local
P.fT. A. Council, also a unit Of the Indiana State and the National Congress of
It is an organization Of parents, teachers and other interested adults for the purpose
the home, school and community problems concerning the child.
Its goal is to form a home and school partnership, which will develop cooperation
among the parents and afford them an Opportunity to lwetter understand the school
system and its needs.
Also it will bring to the teachers the viewfpoint of the home, thereby furnishing
a necessary medium for unity Of purpose in the education and welfare of all children.
A O FF I C ER S
NOBLE MARLOW .........r.i.......,......,....... ........,...... P resident
J. A. HOXVISON ....... ......... V iceePr'esident
KIRKE HEDDEN ...... .........r..... S ccretcwy
JOHN SPARKS ..... ,...,..... 'I' reasurer'
ROBERT CONNER ................. .............. 1 Membership and Hospitality
BERTRAM HECKEL ........ ....................... N Vays and Means
LENA BOARD ..........s,... . .... ....... ............. C I1 ild Welfare
ARTHUR SHRADER ....... ........ C haracter Education
C. C. KATTERJOHN ........ ........... H ealth Education
I Wrangler Debates
At the beginning of the debating season, the Wraxigler Club sponsored two three'
men teams. The Afhrmative team consisted of john Higgins, Clarence Faulkenburg,
and Paul Haynes. The Negative team consisted of Willialii Hedden, john Flocken,
and Jefferson Streepey.
The National High School Subject for debate was: i'Resolved that the several
states should enact legislation providing for complete medical aid for all persons at
The first debating tournament was that of the Falls Cities including Male High,
St. Xavier, St. Francis Pro Seminary, and New Albany In this tournament New
Albany won one and lost one to Male High, lost two to St. Xg and won onc, and lost
one to St. Francis.
The second tournament was the State High School Debating League. The section
for New Albany included North Vernon, Scottsburg, Madison, and New Albany. In
this tournament, New Albany lost one debate to North Vernon but was successful
in the ot'her five. Perhaps the most significant thing about the year's debating was
that the New Albany team never lost but one debate, away from home and only one
in which the judge was a recognized critic judge.
Altogether, the season was a very successful one. 'V
John Higgins of the Aflirmative team represented the Wraiigler Club in the Dis'
trict Contest of the State High School Discussion League held at Madison, April
9, 1936, and won.
This Discussion League is sponsored by Indiana University, and the district of New
Albany included Columbus, Seymour, North Vernon, Sellersburg, Pekin, Jefferson-
ville, Madison, and New Albany.
Front Row: W. Hedden, Streepey, Mr. Thomas, john Higgins,
Back Row: I. Flocken, C. Faulkenberg.
Short Story Contest
By "Speaking of Bugs and Budgets" Doris Whittinghill won the local Psi Iota.
Xi prize of S5 and the Province prize of 3525 in the short story contest which is conf
ducted yearly for Senior girls. Her short story was one of three which were entered
in the State Contest. '
Es ,' 'A If J is-ir.-K ' n
if M! is if M ii 'WH A
In spite of the fact that there was a State Music Festival, a journalism Convenf
tion, and a Speaker Dinner, all on the same day, the typing and shorthand teams
went to Muncie, April 18, to take part in the State Contest.
Mr. Coffin got the "lowfdown" on the contest from a waitress in Greensburg who
participated last year.
Early the next morning the entrants were taken to Ball State Teachers' College,
where a crowd had already gathered to watch the contest. .
Because two of the group wanted to attend t'he Speaker Dinner, the entrants
left as soon as they had finished.
After almost a week's suspense, we discovered both the teams had placed 15th.
ln a contest where so many take part, that is a good showing. May next year's teams
do still better!
N. A. H. S. has the sixth best Latin student in the state! Cn April 4, Mona
Alice East went to Bedford and participated in a District meet-which, naturally, she
won. The state contest was held at Bloomington, Friday, April 17. The test, all
written, required two and one half hours of work. It included translation, compref
hension, vocabulary, and mythology. The results were announced at a victory ban-
quet, which Mona Alice did not attend. She was notified later that she ranked sixth
in the state in Division IV, in which eighteen students competed.
The Latin Contests are under the direction of the Extension Division of Indiana
To fight to win,
To lose, and grin,
To fight the while
You lose, and smile,
Supt. McLinn awarded 51.50 to Mary Frances Murphy, a junior, for this definif
tion of sportsmanship. The contest was open to all students of N. A. H. S. It was
judged by the English teachers of the High School.
The Seniors gave as their class play this year "Tommy," by Howard Lindsey and
Bertrand Robinson. The coaches were Miss Naomi Kirk and lvliss Thcllna Hunt'
There were two Casts, the parts played as follows:
Tommy ..,......, ...... .........,.....,...,o R 1 Jbert Richardson and Robert Forstce
Bernard ,.,..,..,.. ,....,.......,.,. VX filliam Day and Ferd Wrege
Mr. Thurber .....,. ....... J efferson Streepey and Stewart Brown
Mrs. Thurber .,r.. ....... G ertrudc Iwlueller and Dorothy Kiefner
Marie Thurber ...... ......... . ..., E velyn Beggs and Ruth Ivlurphy
Uncle David ..... ,...,.........,.,,.... lx fielvin East and joe Gohmann
Judge ................ ..... 5 lohn Higgins and Clarence Faulkenberg
Mrs. XVilson .... ., ........ Frances Stewart and Virginia Ivlurrav
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H ' N Q
1. XVhat's the name of that song?
2. john Flocken, Selassie, and Jefferson
3. Even Romans love pep sessions.
4. lvliss Ima Newwa1y's Classroom.
Speaker-'wVranglcr Christmas Play.
jack Frosts, Allen and Kimble- ABenefit Vzxudcvill
Curnzentmtel How can he?
just before the battle!--Er, we mean just before
schnnl one morning.
Stick 'cm up! A National Guard keeps Kenneth Roy
at a distance during the recent strike.
Artists, lvlnrenzan, Hisxnan, and Parrish lnnk mther
pleased with themselves.
The crowd roms! A view uf the granclstnnrl. Thanks-
just before the jeff-New Albany Game.
Three nuts loose!-nut counting the dug!
Miss Doyle's class rewards the S. I. A. C. Football
champions with hot mince pies.
Ulxflure sacks!" called these Speakers
baskets at Thanksgiving.
Speakers in :I jam? Yes, but it's
:us they lilletl
jain for the
Little jack Horner? Nu, it's our gridiron star,
nb 'i '
Maurice Monihnn, who has his thnx
ll the pie!
This VVrangler seems to enjny helping Speakers de-
lVniting for the bell.
The cast of "Sally,s Hat Shop" poses
Speakers, guided by vulunteers, unrk
baskets fur the needy.
busily to till
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Two of a kind. 5. Student Managers.
Rivals greet each other. 6. Loyal Rooters at Vincennes.
Before the jeff game in the Sectional. 7. Second Team N. A. H. S. "Pups
Arrival of the special for the Regional at Mitchell. S. The three coaches.
"' it Q- . s - I 'i -. - A QV -
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XVithout a doubt the school year of 193566 was one of the most successful
athletic years ever enjoyed by the New Albany High School. Never before has any
high school made such rapid strides to statefwide recognition as did the great Bulldog
teams' of '35 and '36. The drawing power of the teams was so great that the whole
town went sport minded and all previous attendance records for football and basket'
ball games were broken.
The football team opened its season September 27, under the newly installed
Mazdas at Buerk Field, with a smashing 3-8fO victory over Columbus and continued
their winning ways throughout the season winning eight of the nine games played,
losing only to the strong Male High eleven of Louisville. This defeat was avenged,
however, three weeks later when the 'Bulldogs romped over the highly touted St.
Xavier Tigers 27f7, who had previously defeated Male. The season was brought to
a close with a brilliant 26f0 victory over Bosse of Evansville, which clinched the
Southern Indiana Athletic Conference title for the Locals.
A summary of the achievements of t'he team for the season would read somewhat
Played nine gamesagainst the strongest opposition that could possibly have been
scheduled, and won eight of them.
Won the newly organized Southern Indiana Athletic Conference football champf
ionship with four victories and no defeats. Incidentally, these games were won by
Rated second best team in the state of Indiana, ranking second only to Reitz
Memorial of Evansville whom the Bulldogs did not meet.
Captain Maurice Monihon was named all state halfback and Jim Zoeller and
jim Hardin received honorable mention for All State honors.
Captain Maurice Monihon and Jim Hardin were selected on the All Falls Cities
team and Jim Zoeller, jim Hardin, and Pete Timperman were placed on the second
Captain Monihon, and Zoeller, and Hardin were selected as All S. I. A. C.
Maurice Monihon, Cap- Iohn Wrege, FullfBack Kenneth Conlan,
tain, Left HalffBack Right Half'Back
V X - .-... if 'barge "
p JEFFERSON STREEPY-Another stalwart on the defense who was kept in
there until victory was certain. He was a smart, quick thinking player who could
diagnose and stop an opp0ncnt's play before it reached the line of scrimmage.
EDDIE WELZ-Played a regular tackle position and although he was only a
freshman he was one of the most efficient linesmen on the team. Eddie who had a
knack of breaking through the opponents line and stopping plays before they were
even started was always at the right place at the right time.
BILL HUBBARD--Who, is the only three sport man in school at the present
time played an end position and was a clever, hard fighting ball player who was in
there plugging every minute of every game.
HERMAN TIMPERMAN-Biggest man on the team and a Bearcat on def
fense. Pete played one of the tackle positions and was given honorable mention as
all Falls Cities tackle. He will he back next year and should be better than ever with
his year's experience. P
EDWARD ZIEBE-Who played a blocking back position last year was converted
into a guard this year to fit into the teams style of play. Ed was one of those fellows
whine work was not visible to the fans in the stands but he did a noble job of help'
ing take care of the center of the Bulldog line.
GENE ANCELOTH-Although he was exceptionally light to play the center
position of the line he was practically invincible as far as gaining ground through
his position was concerned, and had the distinction of not making a bad pass all season.
Gene is a Junior and will be back next year.
Jim Zoeller. Quarter'Back: Gene Ancelot, Center: Dave Zoeller, Baclcfliielderg Russell Erganbright
End: Paul Bertrand, XVing'Back.
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PAUL BERTRAND--Got his chance when captain lviaurice Monihon suffered a slight brain
concussion in the Princeton game. Fritz took over the ailing captain's halfback position for three
games and came through in fine style, thrilling the customers with many brilliant long runs.
DAVE ZOELLER-General backfield handy man for the Bulldogs in 1935. Dave played in
every position in the backfield and did :nil his chores in a convincing manner. He is expected to
be a big gun for the Locals next season as he is a triple threat man and the only backfield letter'
man to return in 1936.
Captai'nfElect JAMES HARDIN-Duc to his playing and fine spirit jim was elected to lead
the Bulldogs in 1936. Despite the fact that jim played an end position he pulled down enough
passes to rank second in the individual scoring with forty-two points. He was selected as an All
Falls Cities end and given honorable mention on All State and All Conference teams. Bunker is
a junior: this is his second year on the team.
JOHN VJREGE.-New Albany's human battering ram for thc season of 1935 ranked third
in the individual scoring with thirty'six points and was one of the hardest hitting backs to per'
form on a New Albany team in many a day. P ' '
CHARLES ROY--A hard working substitute tackle who saw plenty of service as a reserve
linesman in almost every game the Bulldogs played. Charlie is a juniorg this is his second year
on the team.
RUSSELL ERGANBRIGHT--Got his chance when lim Hardin suffered a broken arm in the
Male game. Russell took over jim's position on the left end of the Bulldog line for four games
and took care of it in a manner that did him proud. V - -
KENNETH CONLAN-The Bulldogs' blocking back who did a Herculean job of blocking out
would-be tacklers and clearing a path for those other flashy, high scoring backs. Kenny who was
kept in there until each game was on ice had plenty of life and kept things pepped up through'
out each contest.
First Row: Charles Roy, End: Jefferson Second Roto: Ed Zier, Guardg Jim Hardin,
Streepey, Guard: Ed NVel:., Tackle. End, Captain'Elect: Pete Timperman, Tackle.
. i .
Even before the Bulldogs had closed their spectacular football season, the basketball
team had taken to the court and under the tutelage of Coach Charles A. McConnell,
formerly of Princeton, they began the most outstanding season ever enjoyed by a New
Albany basketball team. They won sixteen of the nineteen scheduled games, plus the
Blind, Sectional, and Regional tournaments. In all the team won twentyffour out of
'XVhen Coach McConnell took over the basketball reins at New Albany the Bull'
dogs style of play was completely changed and instead of playing a slow breaking game
as was customary before, the Bulldogs came out with a fast breaking, high scoring
offense that literally set their opponents back on their heels. It was the type of game
the fans enjoyed and never before in the history of the school did such crowds turn
out to witness the Canines perform. In fact all attendance records were broken for the
The Bulldogs opened the season on November 27 with a 31-23 victory over Silver
Creek. Two weeks later they stopped the highly touted Corydon Panthers 2348.
On the following night, however, North Vernon's mighty team invaded the Bulldog
camp and administered to us our first defeat, 19f15.
After this setback the boys seemed to pull themselves together and won nine
straight games, including the Blind Tournament.
Then came the most unpleasant weekfend of the season, when the Locals lost to
Mitchell and Central of Evansville on consecutive nights.
These defeats faded into the background, however, as the team started this second
sustained winning streak which included fourteen straight games and carried them
up to the District: Tournament.
The Bulldogs again played host to the Sectional Tournament which they won with
little effort. Jeffersonville was met in the first round when t'he locals avenged three
previous tournament defeats with a sparkling 2342 victory. After defeating Jeffer'
sonville the boys breezed through, beating New Middletown, Georgetown, and
Corydon by overwhelming scores.
At Mitchell the Brownstown Bears and Paoli Ramblers fell victims to the Bull'
dogs terrific onslaught, and for the first time in the history of the school a New Albany
team won the Regional Tournament.
Their march to the State finals was halted on the next Saturday afternoon, how'
ever, when Central of Evansville defeated the Bulldogs 25f24 in a bristling battle that
was not decided until the last gun was fired. And thus the curtain was run down on
the greatest basketball team ever developed at Senior High.
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First Row: Perkins, Forwardg S. Brown, Third Row: D. Zoeller Forward I Zoeller
Guardg jenkins, Centerg Payton, Center. Forward, McWill1ams Guard Brewer Center
Second Row: Hardin, Guard: Farnsley,
Guard: Hubbard, Captain, Guard and Cen'
ter, Weinmarmn, Forward, A. Brown, For'
P Tfffi' 5 Q?'?'L3 i TA' A' S Q'
Gil lr l ll lt I
1935 -36 BASKETBALL RESULTS
St. X QLou.j
First Round '
.....31 Male QLou.j
...,.,,.53 New Salisbury
Central fEvans.j .,..................,.,...,,r.,.
Wrege Salyards Tyler Stephans Hagen
l. Mile Relay Team. 5.
2. Over the top. 6.
3. Clearing the bar. 7.
4. Scene from Sectional Track-meet. 8,
W'rege and Roy practice.
Through the air.
New Albany finishes first
Y X, A - A s .
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Again Coach Alex Thom came through with a winning track team and it is
beginning to seem as if it were a habit with him, for in the past three years New
Albany track and field representatives have lost only one meet, that being a closely
contested one that slipped away to the highly touted Male High outfit from Louisville.
The 1935 edition opened the season with a 74-22421 victory over Salem and
Corydon in a triangular meet. The next weekend the ,boys went up to Vincennes
and grabbed second place in the first annual Southern Indiana Athletic Conference
meet. And then Bedford fell before the Bulldog thinlies lines 97'l2..
After these brilliant showings the Bulldogs met their match in Male High and
were nosed out 57f52. The Locals garnered 70 points to win the Sectional meet and
on the following Saturday the mile relay team composed of McWilliams, Day, Weber,
and Reisert took third place in the state meet to close the season.
The team was made up of the following boys: John Wrege who was high point
man with 60 points, Durbin, McXVilliams, Donahoe, Reisert, Beck, Wagoner, Mark'
well, Hubbard, Brewer, Ferd Wrege, Bertrand, Schuler, Perkins, Day, Weber, Roy,
SECTICNAL TRACK MEET
New Albany ..... .................. 7 O New Salisbury ..... .,.... 6
Corydon ....,... .... 2 3 Madison .........,.. ....,. 5
Scottsburg ...... ....... 8 Z Elizabeth ....... ...... 4 212
Football at Night '
'A A 5 1
E E' , L :,.: ,N '....
First Row: Charles Baxter, Norman Second Row: James Scott, James Har-
Third Row: Student Managers, Lewis
Allen, William Bonifer, and Bernard
In 1935 the New Albany Golf Team, under the direction of Coach J. W. Ballard,
and the leadership of their captain, james Scott, won a victory over the golf team of
Male High School and in the State contest they tied for third place. -
IT'S N. A. H. S.
It's N. A. H. S., it's N. A. H. S.
The pride of ev'ry fellow here,
1t's N. A. H. S., it's N. A. H. S.
It's N. A. H. S. now we cheer,
So sound the chorus, so loud and glorious,
And let it echo far and near,
For there is naught to fear,
The gang's all here,
So Hail to N. A. H. S. Hail.
. 'im 2. wx Eff: 'i2"- '. is was gf. Q, :-- Q. -,-x L -X,
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,K in K' , V ij lkkwiff' ,L .S ix 'qw -
N"-.....wd ,Amh -i
1. Gladys Hnller :md
Doroxhy Unibnch jumping
2. Gym girls :ill stacked
3. The star hockey play-
ers renrly' for action.
-I. The ups and dnwns
4. .These fair lmsketeers
simply walked off with il-
the hall we mean.
6. The take-off!
' , xl
7. Marilyn Bir p
In smile nt the czunern be-
fnlc hurling the h.ul.
8. june Stephens
in condition fm' those lusty
9. I-Tonic lvlccnie? Nu,
ir's a loss-up to see who
gets thc nu ts.
IO. Right on the dm?
VVQII, close miywny.
OHIO RIVER AT NIGHT
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O the advertisers who have
helped to make possible this
publication the Seniofr Annual
Staff extends sincere apprecia-
J"" ' -.- s - E 5
9-School starts with many regrets and
with as many Sophs.
16--NVQ: begin to get used to the grind-
and the Sophomores.
19-Newcomers have their first big thrill
in a parade across the stage to the tunc
of our High School Song.
1--Mr. Townsend conducts first nature tour
at Spring Mill Park.
17. Night foothall is inaugurated at Buerk
Field by a 38'O' victory over Columbus.
4-Bulldogs win victory over Central 'of
5---Another Townsendftour is held at Brown
County State Park.
llw-Team takes the scalp of the cadets
from K. M. I. by 19f7.
14-Basketball practice begins under guid-
ance of newly appointed coach, Charles
17-Journalists and teachers leave for
Franklin and Indianapolis conventions.
18--Male deals Dogs first, and only, defeat.
g'Flowers For ,All Occasions"
TELEGRAPH SERVICE TO ALL
The Home of Popular Priced Wearing
213015 Pearl St.
For Better Ice Cream
Ice Cream Company
NVe Deliver Anywhere in the City
Plant--550 Beharrel Avenue
An accredited school of business-training
young men and women in the most modern
You are cordially invited to visit us and see
our modern facilities and teaching methods
Phone 795 601 Elshy Bldg.
.UL K k - 1'
We appreciate the patronage you have
given us for the past year, and especially
your gentlemanly behavior on our cars and
busses. May these mutually profitable and
pleasurable relations continue.
Home Transit, Inc.
NEW ALBANY E3 LOUISVILLE
LOOSE LEAF BOOKS
p 1'111lI1119- Qplpan
133 E. Spring St.
t FILING SYSTEMS
-Chevrolet pictures present "Spring
Harmony." QDon't get excited, it's ar
-Yearbook staff sponsors Armory Dan e
for benefit of Annual.
---New Albany tops Princeton to take
S. I. A. C. lead.
----Bulldogs down Anchorage 14'0.
Benefit Vaudeville and Taxi Dance
proves huge success.
--XVorlcl's Champion Typist shows novices
how to make a typewriter rattle.
L A JA D E
JESSIE B. FRIZZELLE
343 VINCENNES Street
1, K. r E
K rx . J u n
,r-C - , 7 E .- .. ..
Ee fume? -+ S' A f- Sim- X.
Compliments of '
ODA L. PYLE
CANDIDATE FOR SHERIFF
For Second Term
November Election 1936
THE WHITE HOUSE
SOUTHERN INDIANA'S LARGEST
PEARL STREET NEW ALBANY
V . M . Y O S T
E. T. SLIDER, Inc.
WHOLESACITE- C Q A L EEErXiE
Sand, Gravel, Cement, Brixment, Lime, Brick, Plcwter
Owner Steamer Northern, Steamer C. C. Slider, Steamer Martha
T i I T
SPENCERIAN COMMERCIAL SCHOOL
819819 South First Street
OFFERS THE FOLLOWING EXCLUSIVE FEATURES:
BOOKKEEPINC and ACCOUNTING taught by a CERTIFIED PUBLIC
STENOGRAPHY fShorthand and Stenotypyj taught by a
COMMERCIAL LAW taught by an Attorney
TYPINC taught by trainer of State Champions
INCOME TAXATION, which, on account of the Old Age Pension Law, has become
such an important part of every Bookkeeping and Accounting course, taught
by an Income Tax Consultant fregistered as such with the U. S. Board of Tax
Appeals at Vsfashingtonj
420 State Street
TWYMAN - BOCARD
1638 East Market St.
The Photographs in this Annual were
The negatives are kept indefinitely and
copies may be had at any time at
204 East Spring St. New Albany, Ind.
5. Amazing discoveries are disclosed in
8-Civic Orchestra holds first concert.
15-New Albany is married to Victory in
Minerva Pep Session.
16-New alliance proves a happy one when
the Bulldogs surprise St. X with their
aerials and bring home a 27f7 victory.
22-McConnell's canines crush Speeds in
their cage debut 3149.
27-Speakers deliver 150 Thanksgiving
c. s. T - J 'W F' . - .
I" .- I -v .- El -
A s sss or A'
28---Thanksfliving holidays begin with a Pep
Hop at the Armory. The Bulldogs
butcher Bosse by 26-O to clinch S. l.
A. C. title.
--W1'H1lQ1l6I'S attend debating convention
at Purdue, while our basketball team
is dropping in on Corydon and receiving
their first defeat at the hands of North
Vernon. fWe had plenty of excuses for
17-C. B. McLinii is appointed to succeed
H. A. Buerk as head of city schools.
Spealrerfwraiiglcr Christmas Play. School
is dismissed for two weeks! Are we
64-Teachers and students alike return to
school with many a sigh.
10-Nancy Bvrd Turner talks and recites
her poetry to the student body.
2O+Fmals to take the joy out of life.
244First term ends as our mid-year graduf
ates leave us.
14-Transylvania Band Concert.
B U R D ' S
424426 State Street
ENDRIS 8: SON
New Albany High Schools Official fcwelers
CLASS RINGS AND PINS--QUALITY JEWELEIKS
J. O. ENDRIS 8: SON
320 Pearl Street
A COMPLETE SI-IOWINCE OF SMART
APPAREL FOR YOUNG MEN
JOHN B. MITCHELL
".QJuull1'ty Apparel For Mcvzl'
312 Pearl Street
IT'S A FACT
'You can buy for less at-
H U F F ' S
SILVER GROVE ICE CREAM
Culbertson E3 Indiana Avenues
Phone 3 2 1
F or 'Your Graduation
FORMALS OR SPORTS
Prices from 35.98 to 21510.98
H E L M A N ' S
308 Pearl Street
T. N. T.
17-Sophomores are completely lost in
-Marionettes perform three times.
H-XVorld's Champion Celtics dazzle the
Guards in exhibition here.
29-Debators end season in tie with North
Vernon with five wins and one loss.
6-Bulldogs show amazing power in drop'
ping Jeff in sectional by 'l3'13.
7-New Albany wins sectional!
14-New Albany wins first regional in his'
tory by defeating Brownstown and Paoli.
-Rotarians present first of series of vocaf
tional guid ance programs.
-Championship hopes are crushed by
27715 defeat at the hands of Central
-The Vsfranglers keep their Cup to even
scores with the Speakers.
S-Girls of the Minerva Club give the boys
a treat by taking them to their Leap
Year Calico Hop at the Colonial Club.
17-Music Department scores big success
with "Maid in japan."
G .' I -S Ji E 9 if
18-Speakers lend off the spring formal sea'
son with their dinner and dance at the
Country Club. Compliments of
25-Latin Club members break precedent by
discarding their togas and couches in
favor of modern dance rhythms. L E R C H Y, S
MAY CONF ECTION ERY
8+-Tri'By gives its spring dance at the
9-Wranglers close activities with their
1445---Senior Class presents "Tommy."
16--Bel Canto holds its annual ten.
21-jestcrs endure the hardships of outdoor FOV Dependable C0411
life and enjoy their picnic.
23--lvlinerva Dinner. DEPEND ON
29-S. R. S. holds spring dance.
JUNE MEYER COAL CO.
1-High School social activities close with
the Junior Reception.
.. - as
5--Commencement. Home Ut Good C031
The FLOYD COUNTY
FUNERAL DIRECTORS ASSOCIATION
GEORGE A. KRAFT ELMER H. DIECKMAN
GEORGE J. SHRADER THE SEABROOK COMPANY
THOS. L. MULLINEAUX
. r-r-- -.
s tt 1
TRINKLE MOTOR SALES
"Always the Best in Used Cars"
Phone 2 12
Market at 15th St.
P U R I T Y IVI A I D
A Product of New Albany
B ' R K MANUFACTURING CO.,
New Albany, Ind. U. S. A.
Market St. between Pearl and State
North Side of Plaza New Albany, Ind.
Low Cut Prices
Bakers of the Better 'Things
Phones 20020003 314 Pearl St.
I s., , r I pl
'E' lisa' xi if H-
'IQ' E .
F. W. Woolworth 8: Co.
SHOWPLACE OF GREATER
Always A Good Show
C. S. ALLISON, Manager
East Seventh and Spring Sts.
New Albany, Indiana
Phones 339-3100 "Just call-That's All
LOUISVILLE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
Incorporated 187 3
A Four Year Course
Degree-Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy
"Professional Pharmacists must be Trained Specialists."
Information and Prospectus sent on application.
104 W. Chestnut St.
GORDON L. CURRY, Dean
MEMBER OF AMERICAN Assoc1Ar1oN OF PHARMACY COLLEGES
FRANK E. LORCH, JR.
S. S. KRESGE CO.
STOP AND SHOP STORE
MILLER DRY CLEANING CO.
KARL L. FINGER
Electrical Supplies and Sporting Goods,
Paints, Oil and Glass
"New Albany's Finesti'
MetrofGoldynfMayerg Foxg Paramount
irst National and Warlier Brothers
F. SHIRLEY W1LCox, Manager
R E N N' S -
High Grade Bottled
Build with your Bonus
We have the material for building
. L. I. Shrader
Lumber Company, Inc.
N' ' .sl
Adyzl REDDY KILUWATT
Let Reddy Kilowatt come to the rescue of tired,
strained eyes with one of these new "Better Light,
Better Sight" lamps, designed by the Illuminating
Engineers' Society to give strong, clear light that
has no glare and prevents eye-strain. Continued
strain on eyes may result in serious damage that
never can be repaired. Protect your family's eyes
with a modern lamp .
Look for this
. ' I
4 l 1u.h....11un
- rm-vmuif ww
... Only I. E. S. ap-
proved lamps carry
this certificate . . .
Look for it !
-Y k I Y AMY, .K so , . . 1 3 -f . .- ...
- - ' -fu . X , K -- K 6--,M , -.
S ,.., L i. Y . ig U X V
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., . 35 as ,E - My M. , -iss ,NN T. N., f Q,
The Caps and Gowns used by Senior Class were furnished by
HARRY K. LANDIS COMPANY
837 North Illinois Street Indianapolis, Ind
Costumes for all Occasions
W. E. SHACKLETT CC.
1625 Portland Ave. Louisville, Ky
5 Mkrlf bf
K ' L,
1 I L
Q' yb GL
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A , 1' V71 , I
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. 'Unusual 'Beauny'
I A .K feb, 'u an21D1qmI11 H1eRefleclo1f
' ' -' if of Ehe Spank ana Ideals of
f X-.B X fgjvzx .- e Your School IS obfameil
. L . " 4 4 fhvouqk Ike Services o
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5 ' -- 4 tbusk Kvebs Qo.
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Delights ancl Charms you in Fetter annuals, welcoming you
to the pages, giving distinction to your boolc. And it typilies
the Fetter spirit... a spirit ol helpfulness ancl pleasure in
worlcing with you year alter year to produce better annuals.
GEC. Q. PETTEIQ CCDWIPANY
410-412-414 West Main Street, Louisville, Kentucky
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