New Albany High School - Senior Blotter Yearbook (New Albany, IN)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1939 volume:
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HUNDRED YEARS AGO
New Nhony, os on kncorpordked ckky, did nok exksk, kk
was kusk o kkny Ohio Rhfer sekkkernenk ok konr khonsond kwo
hundred peopke, bnk dkreody showknq sions ok proqresskon.
Yrorn XSBA nnkkk XBBQ iks popukokkon hod okrnosk donbked,
ond iks kndnskrkes increased ko rnonnkocknrknq ond ship-
Then rn XB39, khe Xeddinq ckkrzens COXXQKA o rneekknq where
khey decided ko pekkkkon khe Governor khok New Pdbdny
recewe d chorker ond he hsked os d ckky ok Xndkono. On
February XA, XSBBQ, kk was opproved, ond P. NS. Dorsey
was ekecked hrsk rndyor,
Skeddrhf kk progressed khronqh khe years. kk 'oecckrne khe
home ok khe Xdrqesk pkoke qkdss works rn khe w orkd. Then
when khdk kndnskry rnoved sway kk knrned kks okkenkkon ko
wood, Xk rs now or Xeddknq hardwood and veneer cenker.
hs 26,000 peopke ore enqoqed in kks khrkvknq kndnskries ond
are pork ok iks enviobke schook syskern.
To show our cxdvonce rn educckkon we ore knkroducknq KSSQ
ko cm rnodern day schook, New Pdbony Hiqh Schook.
Mary Louise Eouqerousse
Mary Louise Schultz
Mary Louise Coons
THE SENIOR CLASS
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
OHIO RIVER AND THE SILVER HILLS
First Hono1'Ratinq '33, '34, '35, '38 N S P A
First Honor Rating '35 C. S. P. A.
I 2 .
Miss Marion Wreqe Miss Murine Finn
Miss 1939 Miss 1839
You have nullified time,
Returning through the rndny yeurs,
You'Ve stepped into C1 modern world,
A model of eighteen-thirty-nine,
E'en with oil your olden styles,
The psyche knot, the sweeping skirt,
You visit us of nineteen-thirty-nine,
And we cre pleased and proud.
K 3 n
h u n d r e d
years have gone, but each
had clone his part: and with them many
men all Worked together, and from this work there
came our city of today, that grew in size, in glory and in spirit,
grew from acres to miles, from small shops to large factories
and mills, passed from hand work to machines and great speed,
in these, our first hundred years.
1.931 TE Haw
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DR. P, H. SCHOEN
MR. FRANK CLIPP
MR. OSCAR BADER
Y .L,. f"x
oard, appointed by the council ot the city of New Albany, is
of three prominent citizens.
Our school b
Mr. Frank Clipp presides as president of our present board: Mr. Oscar Bader
serves as secretary: Dr. P. H. Schoen is treasurer.
Meeting with the superintendent of our schools, Mr. C. B. McLinn, the board
checks on expenditures, activities of the school system, and discusses school
problerns reported by Mr. McLinn.
A great responsibility rests upon these men since they are in charge of the
supervising of the funds tor the schools of New Albany.
They are appointed to serve a three year terrn.
C. B. MCLTNN
The city is a hundred years old, Years are of moment only as they mark growth. Growth in
What? In census records, in balance sheet, automobiles, factories? Or, in better living together,
cleaner government, increased chances for youth, greater thirst for spiritual values? Or both?
How can we test the achievement of a hundred years?
The schools are older than the city, We can measure them only when we have chosen our yardl
stick. Can We judge them by the money spenifor hy the quality of the product?
The schools are the biggest business in the city. This year, We are spending 3S300,0UO lor new
buildings, and nearly that much each year for operation. The young people of New Albany are
Worth all of thatffand more. But it puts upon you the obligation to be yardsticksf-yardsticks to
measure results. Such results can be expressed only in terms of good citizenship. He is a good
citizen who has learned to Work with others for the common goodefto know the right thing to do,
to want to do the right thing, and to do it in spite of an immediate self interest.
It our yardstick shows gain in these, we may acclaim the years.
fC. B. Mcliinn,
At the Book Store
MISS FREDA LANG
Issuinq Admit Blanks
The ideology of the secondary school takes
form from a traditional background, the
local influences and exploratory needs of
The traditional background demands an
education which liberalizes the humani-
ties, prepares for advanced education of
university calibre and thereby gives op-
portunity for advanced use of the three R's
developed in the elementary school.
Local influence outlives the relationship
of the community to the school, the activi-
ties of the school life, and the social and
moral standard the community demands of
MR. C. C.
the office of
The exploratory needs of the time demand far more than
the traditional background of secondary education or local
influence. Knowledge of present day social, economic,
political and moral condition are much in demand for
necessity's sake. Democracy builds a qreater civilization
by recoqnizina the mistakes made by past and present
generations, It is therefore necessary for the secondary
schools to present an accurate and vivid portrayal of the
condition of the times so an oncoming, alert and informed
aeneration may add to its betterment.
Such has been our hope for the ideals of a better New
Albany Senior High School.
SC. C. Katteriohn
Mrs. Elsie Zurschmiede sings
Indiana University Band
Blotter Pep Session
Mr. Heckel directs Blotter Sinq
School children at I. U. Bond Concert
Australian Lecturer, Mr. Victor Griffin
I EW I
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Henry lewell Ernie
Lipps Rector Meyer
The mid-year graduates chose for their officers l-lenry
Lipps, presidenty Iewell Rector, vice-presidentp and
Ernie Meyer, secretary-treasurer. They elected Miss
Ryall to serve as their faculty critic.
The class went in a body to Baccalaureate services,
held at the Main Street Methodist Church, where
Reverend Query delivered the sermon.
On the night before graduation these graduates
enjoyed a gala farewell banquet at the Woolworth
Cafeteria. Mr. Grover Page was principal speaker
at the dinner and gave a speech which was hoth
worthwhile and entertaining.
As a climax to their high school career commence-
ment exercises Were held Ianuary 10 in the high
school auditorium with Dr, I. I. l-laramy, Professor
of Indiana Central Normal College, delivering the
Graduation colors were teal blue and dubonnet.
F ORTY- FIVE
THIRTY -N IN ERS
FIRST ROW: Zaifa Browning, Victor Coomes, Alfred Dean, Harry Der O'I-Ianian, Vivian Dreschor
Georgia Ellenbrand. SECOND ROVV: Olive Frakes, William Gray, George Hagan, Charles
Hammett, Leona Henson, Geoffrey Kenyon, THIRD ROW: Valeria Kitterman, Rob
Lowell, Marqie Mason, Edward McNamara, Charles Meriz.
eri Leist, Ruby
FIRST ROW: Lawrence Mock, Robert Moser, Mary Peevy, Bettye Pierson. SECOND ROW: Iohn
Riley, Herschel Russell, Marqie Schlaqater, Victor Shuman, THIRD ROW: Katherine Smith, Earl
Smith, George Smith, Vincent Sternle. FOURTH ROW: Edgar Sunderhaus, Edward Umbreit, Frank
Warth, Ruth Weber. FIFTH ROVJ: Ruth West, Everett Wheat, Roy Williams, Jane Wolf. SIXTH
ROW: Nettie Wolfe, Charles Young, Lucille Young, Miss Ryall.
Born, A , IQZO
1-d, March 23, 1939
One hundred ninety-five seniors bid teartul
farewell to high school after three years ot
combined hard Work and a "grand" time.
Drawing to an impressive close, Bacculaureate
services were held in the high school auditor-
ium with Rev. Thomas B. Terhune as speaker.
On Wednesday evening, May 31, Dr. Clyde E.
Wildman, President of De Pauw University,
spoke to the seniors, appearing as a group for
the last time.
With blue and white as class colors they pre-
sented a beautiful picture on the stage in their
class day program, May 24.
C. B.-CENTENNIAL BELLES
Senior girls elected Mary Louise Haas as their
president and Dorothy Boone as viceepresident.
Sarah MacFall served in the role of secretary-
Miss Greene and Miss Ryall were the critics.
C. B.-CENTENNlAL BEAUX
Senior boys in their organization chose George
Schickel leader and Richard Rogers vice pres-
ident. They elected Creed Byrd secretary and
Robert Zoeller, treasurer,
Mr. Coffin and Mr. Sttalker were their critics.
.1 17 ,
W: Edgar Akers, George Aldrich, Ruth Alles, Helen Almon, Robert Anderson, Edwin
Bailey. SECOND ROW: Rose Bailey, Robert Baker, Betty Belviy, Charles Bensinq, Andrew Best,
Robert Biel. THIRD ROW: Lawrence Bir, Virqinio Bitner, Gordon Blackman, Lo '
Booz, Victor Bogie.
urs Blond, luck
FIRST ROW: Dorothy Boone, Esther Brewster, Virginia Brooks, William Brown. SECOND ROW:
William Eurth, Lynn Byerly', Creed Byrd, William Colhoon. THIRD ROW: Mary Iecrn Copper,
Betty Carpenter, Herman Christiansen, Marie Cleveland. FOURTH ROW: Vera Coqswell, Mary
Louise Coons, Murcia Creek, Mary Catherine Crim. FIFTH ROW: Vernon Crumbo, M' '
Cunningham, Ruth Cureton, Iane Cutler. SIXTH ROW: Elizabeth Davis
Dempster, Ruth Denny. No Picture: Carl Bassham, Lillian Calh
, Glenn Dean, Helen
oon, Russell Daniel.
if IQ in
FIRST ROW: James Dickman, Harriet Duke, Herman Dyer, Margaret Dyson, Sarah East, Mary
Ellenbrand. SECOND ROW: Raymond Ellenbrand, Leenor Fahey, Boyd Famsley, Frances Farns-
ley, Mary Louise Fouqerousse, William Fax. THIRD ROW: Maryln Genunq, Paul Ginlher, Ann
Elizabeth Goebel, Mary Caiherine Goebel, Paul Graf, Bernard Grube. N '
o P1ciure: Freda Faber,
FIRST ROW: Victor Gunterman, Mary Louise Haas, Evelyn Holler, Honora Hand. SECOND ROW:
Gilbert Hanka, Geraldine Harbison, lane Hermann, Harvey Hollis. THIRD ROW: Louis Hollis,
Mary Homunq, Robert Hosier, William Huff. FOURTH ROVV: Robert lack, Nancy Ann lackson
Jacobi, Hobart lensen, FIFTH ROVV: Leonard Iensen, Norman lohantqen, Ed
Iohnson. SIXTH ROW: David Iordan', Byron Kelly, Robert '
Myrtle lo lvy.
ward lohnson, Evelyn
Keithley, Almedia Kiel. No picture:
41 21 1
FIRST ROW: lack Kiewit, Helen Kingsley, Joyce Kleiber, Helen Kniqhi, Audrey Kopp, Helen Kosi
SECOND ROW: Ioe Kost, Robert Landis, Maurice Lee, Maxwell Lonqes1, Helen Lopp, Iames Lopp.
THIRD ROW: Rita Losson, Clair Louqhmiller, Louise Lukemeier, Sara Maclfall, Gerald M
FIRST ROW: Betty Ruth McCu1'1e, Martha Maqness, Martha Marlow, Doris Michaels. SECOND
ROW: Iames Miller, Richard Miller, Margie Million, Lucille Monihon. THIRD ROW: Dorothea
Moore, Olwen Mosier, Edgar Mullinqs, Iohn Murphy. FOURTH ROW: Maryann Nance, Mary
Frances Naville, James O'Connor, Bill O'Connor. FIFTH ROW: Mary Louise Oeffinqer, Robert
Oenbrinlf, Gwynne O'Fal1on, Edna Orme. SIXTH ROW: Samuel Osoffsky, Milclre
Parr, Elizabeth Parsons.
n Owens, Dan
K 23 2
FIRST ROW: Rob:-rt Parsons, Cecil Pallerson, Mary Belle Patterson, Clifford Peers, Lucille Peterson,
Belly lean Prosser. SECOND ROVV: Mcrlha Rzxverty, Patricia Raverty, Margaret Reaqon, Thelma
Redman, George Reeves, Dolores Reynolds. THIRD ROW: Ellen Rhodes, Ncncy Roby, lohn
Rodgers, Richard Roqcrs, Belly Rucker, Robert Rue. No Picture: Iames Rahncr.
ROVV: Charles Ruter, Mcrrthcx Leiqh Sands, Don Suylor, Edwin Schurf. SECOND ROW:
George Shickel, Mary Ann Schmitt, Mary Louise Schultz, Olivene Shewmaker. THIRD ROW:
Rosalie Shivel, Doris Smith, George N. Smith', lone Smith. FOURTH ROW: Dewey Snyder,
Florettcr Snyder, Mcxrvin Stewart, Ecxrl Stiller. FIFTH ROW: Elbert Stone, Orville
Strother, Philip Sumner. SIXTH ROW: Betty Thornton, Mary Elizob
, Icne Unclebuch,
1 25 n
FIRST ROW: Norman Veron, Norma Viqar, Virginia Walter, Curtis Weber, Gertrude Weinmann
lames Vleinmann, Vxlilma Welch. SECOND ROW: Clyde Wells, Ed Vilelz, Gladys Wheat, Vincent
Whiteman, Robert Wilcox, Opal Williamson. THIRD ROW: Euline Willis, Geraldine Wilson,
Ruth Wilson, 'Leon Witt, Genetta Wyman, Herman Zeller, Robert Zoeller. No Picture: Gordon Wolfe,
As one group ot students graduates other students following must prepare
themselves to lead their school as graduating seniors. This task lor honorl falls
upon the Senior B's.
This grade this year is extremely fortunate to have many leaders who bring
honors to our school.
So with the aid of these and the interest of the other students,
easily and graciously bring honors to our school.
this class will
FIRST ROW: Vanita Brashear, Vfilma I. McKim, Iacqueline Bir, Phyllis Ropa, Martha Schuley,
Helen Mann, Betty Bence, Winiircd Geddes. SECOND ROW: lean Finnegan, Dorothy Shaw,
Ann Reed Conner, Peggy Knox. THIRD ROW: Melvin Hubbard, Lee Mayfield, Franklin Hall,
William Lee, Warren Widrnan, Robert Colin, Cleo Mull, Richard Denison.
FIRST ROW: Dorothy Kron, Rosemary Dooley, Norma Leist, Marilyn Courtney, Dorothy Allen,
Imogene Davis, Vivian Smith, Mary Lee Wolie, Iuanita Haynes, Beatrice Diezeman, Dorothy Wayne
Murphy. SECOND ROW: William Sanford, Ioanne Embrey, Marjorie Erqanbright, Margaret
Chaney, Edith Urnbach, Maxine Crone, Marjorie Fox, Robert Owens. THIRD ROW: Raymond
Forste, Don Hoover, Harold Blake, Richard Davidson, William Sands, Jack Barnett.
if 27 1.
Led by president Victor Zink with
Iames Mann and Ida Whittinqhill as
vice-president and secretary-treaS-
urer the Iuniors began plans early
for their one big organized activity
ot the year, the lunior Reception.
They chose Miss Ryall, Mr. Rose and
Mr. Stalker as critics.
The Steamer Idlewild was chosen
as the setting, and on the night ot
May 24 the Ohio River echoed back
the qayety oi the Senior class, being
graciously entertained by their suc-
cessors, the Iunior class.
Brown, Dorothy Bym, Margaret Vlolie, Dorothy Werncke, Evelyn Conner Chester Brown SECOND
OW: Byron Harmon, Iulia Raaba, Winiired Box, Geraldine Wiqqs, Dorothy Castle, Martha
ROW: Otto Andres, Bill Rodner, Bill Receveur, Victor Soerqel, Iack Sattler, Ben Freeman, Richard
Thomas, Delbert Bishop, Richard Peterson. THIRD ROW: Palmer McGuire, Murry Farnsley, Bill
Moore, Gordon Thorn, Frank Tinius, Robert Carroll, Warren Lana, Bud Ricke, 1215, Phil Roberts,
Iames Graf, Dorothy Sceiiers, Vtfalter Wolfe.
Anna Ma ie Wilkins Mary Lee Seacat SECOND ROW Marine Finn Vauqhn Mattox Katherine
Frey, ean Baker, lane McDonald, Patricia Newhouse, Mary Lee Keith, Martha Steinert. THIRD
R b O
o ert akes, Kenneth Crawford, Iohn Waltrnan, Mary Catherine Haeseley, Ruth Meyer,
ROW: Ethel Barnes, Cecilia Ferree, Mary Hollis, Cleo Davis, Mary K. Belch, Lois Lee Lyons,
George Heinz, G. D. Eleminq, Urban Zoeller. FOURTH ROW: Iames Shultz, Bill McCullough,
Rob rt P ll F ' '
e owe , ranklm Whiteman, Robert Weber, James Guthrie, Iack Faith, Harry Moore.
FIRST ROW: Opal Bostock, lane McIntosh, Wana Dupaquier, Marjorie Crumbo, Ann Milligan,
Norma Royse, Elaine Blanton, Ida Whittinqhill, Elizabeth McGauhy, Iuanita Graham, Bonnie
R , .
atliff, Stella Straub. SECOND ROVV: Dorothy Pate, Iane Markert, Verbal Garrett, Helen Reisert,
Wilma Miller, Clarice McAfee, Rhea McColl, Margaret Coquerille, Wanda Webb. THIRD ROW:
Sylvan Payne, lack Duncan, Ralph Ellenbrand, Vincent Knable, Elmer Hilqeman, Wayne Weber,
Edward Corn, Claude Bir, Everett Kron, Phil Goodyear, Harold Babbitt.
After a Sophomore B has become a
ID-A he feels fully versed in all the
habits and customs of "high school"
and is tree to look on in-coming
Sophomoros with the same superior
air with whirh he was looked upon,
'rhe Sophomore class does not elect
FIRST ROW: Marv Louise Drever. Ioanne Draper, Ioy Strack, Dorothy Wright, Virginia Guthrie
Ruth laoobs, Virqinia Buhler, Mary McMahel, Kathryn Gaugh, Ann Hardin, Myrna Woodside.
SECOND ROW: Ice Earl, Harry Kleiber, Bill Thornton, Virginia Huff, Mary iane Lucik, Mary Louise
Coleman, Verl Blust, Dorothy Theis, Bob Caesar, Merrill Collins. THIRD ROW: Roscoe Wilson,
Iimmy Denison, Bobby Dean, Charles Pearce, Bob Byrd, Bob Graf, Bill Gahan. FOURTH ROW:
Everett Wright, Nicholas Klinstiver, Frank Lori, Oliver Leiclolf, Iulian Hefton.
FIRST ROW: Sylvia Duffy, Iean Llewellyn, Doris Gibson, Ruth Zettel, Margaret Zwigard, Virginia
Daniel, Eva Gohmann, Mary Io Trautman, Ruth Belviy, Doris Soergel, Naomi Towner, Kathleen
Gerdon. SECOND ROW: Irene Linnert, Barbara Bertrand, lean Buche, Iean Hand, Ruby Slattery,
Ethel DeWeese, Iane Best, Mary Stierstaedter, Iane Beck. THIRD ROW: lane Pectol, Mary East,
Robert Brooks, Ierome Hock, Iohn Hosier, Bill Kercheval, William Ferty, lack Wright, Fleta Harp,
Ioyce Murphy. FOURTH ROVV: Bob Stallings, George Sherman, Richard Gander, Kenneth Duncan.
FIRST ROW: Helen Duke, Myrtle Vtfeidman, lane Powell, Ieanne Kelley, Norma Roth, Vete May
Leidolt, Ruth Beck, Ioyce Weber, Dorothy Austin, Barbara Losson, Marjorie Coons. SECOND ROW:
Melba Hilgernan, Betty Braun, Ruth Boman, Norma Combs, Margaret Zoeller, Virginia Parks,
Ieanne Bir, Iewell Brown, Ioan Hale. THIRD ROW: Helen Guethe, Marjorie Eisman, Anna Bush,
Mary Cuzzort, Mary Alice Blomquist, Mary Resch, Emma Maraman, May Rice. FOURTH ROW:
Morris Crawford, Ioe Schmitt, Paul Robinson, Robert Hess, Bobby Lang, Fred Heeb.
Bewildered Sophomores, uninitiated Sophomores, asking upper-classmen the whereabouts of
ditierent rooms . . , Cautiously peeping around open doors hunting for room numbers
Dreaclinq every assembly because they may have to Walk across the stage . . . That peculiar
ieelinq when they finally do, and everyone applauds While the school song is played
Feeling completely initiated after that.
FIRST ROW: Helen Michel Kathlee K
, n ahl, Iuanita Hancock, Sadie Barker, luanita Morris, Bette
Koehler, Faye Watson, Marqie Dudley, Helen Lerchy, Aileen Budd, SECOND ROW: Loretta
Evelyn Hall, Io Arm Genung, Maralyn Davis, Marylea Hawkins, Dorothy Lajune Fay, Nancy
Montgomery, Florence Genunq, Edith Harmon. THIRD ROW: Iames Bego, Robert Wayne, Betty
Lou Lawson, Martha Hadley, Betty Boaz, Mary Elizabeth Christiansen, Marven Neeld, Arthur
Koehler. FOURTH ROW: Harold Weber, Melvin Proctor, Henry Harman, Ralph Hanen, David
Needham, Iohn K. Moore, Edward Bennett, Charles Carpenter
A J 2. . Q. 7 illlE1::?alm -is
6- 5 :J 4455-f
,325 S Q Q
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R1 4 E,
v " N-
Mrs. Iessie McClure Beard Mr. Daniel Ehalt Miss NCIOHU Kirk
Miss Muriel Ryall Miss Helen Green Mr. Alan Huckleberry'
English is the language of America, but some people tear that we are Americanizing our English
too much, and leaning toward the slang side.
Therefore, since there are about one thousand students in New Albany High School who are true
Americans, the English teachers have their hands full.
The English department offers a well rounded schedule of different types of English. Grammar
heads the list in importance as far as the college students are concerned. The Shakespeare course
is instructive to college preparatories as Well as to other students.
Those students who like modern poetry, may take a course in modern poetry in which they read
the best present day poetry, and try their hand at Writing some.
Since this subject is one of the most important, four semesters are required: the student may take
more if he wishes.
A subjeci that is rapidly gaining in popularity in our school is journalism. This department issues
our school bi-monthly paper.
Public Speaking, a subject introduced into our school recently for one semester credit, now has
developed into two definite groups of work, Speech I and Speech ll.
Miss Kirk's Modem Poetry
class edits cm Anthology of
Mr. Ehdlt irains future jour-
William Iredale reads io Miss
Greens English III Class,
Mary Louise Dreyer.
lomes Mcznn shows how ii is
done in Mr, l-luclcleberrys
Students explain football
formation to Miss Ryall's
English Class, Period Il.
Mr. Ehdlt and editors make
up dummy for the Blotter.
Eva Gohmann entertains Mrs.
Pritz' English IV with a story.
Mrs. Beard's Enqlish V, Period
Miss Ryall's Famous Smile.
Robert Dean practices for
Wrunqlor Try-Out in Mr.
I-luckleberry's Speech Class.
First meetina . . . recalling wonderful times at camp . . . Freeze stiff selling tags
, . . deliver more baskets than ever . . . two hundred . . . Try out for Christmas
Play . . . whole cast suffering with colds , . . Buy Christmas tree for play . . .
then forget to put it on the stage . . , Beinq true Speakers . . . makinq speeches
to support Christmas Seal campaign . . . Copy Mikado theme for pep session
before sectional . . , showing New Albany as winner . . . result of tournament
upholding our prophecy . , .
lane Birk, Secretary
Mary Catherine Belch
Mary Louise Fouqerousse
Mary Louise Haas
Tell most embarrassing moments in Speaker meeting , , , Miss Kirk once bit a
piece out of a glass . . . Plan annual dinner . . . fighting over who would make
the speeches . . . deciding on cotton as theme . . all girls must Wear cotton
iormals . . . That last minute, momentous decision to ask alumnae to Speaker
dinner . . . When to have camp . . . to wait a couple of Weeks for colleae qoers,
or not to wait, that is the question . .
Nancy Ann lackson
Mary Lee Keith
Lois Lee Lyons
Lucille Peterson, Vice President
Ida Whittinghill, Treasurer
Opal Williamson, Student K riti f
Marion Wreqe, President
ww e., WRANGLERS
Wranglers biqqer than ever this year . . . decided to give a play . . . initiated
eleven members . . . largest number in recent years . . . initiates "nosinq" eqqs
clown the hall . . . praying for rain . . . prayers answered from third story
window . , . by the buckettuls . . . Skipped classes to help Speakers with
Thanksgiving baskets , . . Started lunior Cup Contest at lunior High . . . Bought
books for Hiah School Library . . . Creed Byrd and Rob Roby starred in Speaker
Christmas play . . . Roby lost his voice day before play . . . found it at curtain time
Louis Bland, President
Victor Zink, Vice President
James Mann, Secretary
Robert Zabel, Treasurer
. . . Endured razzinq about play practice . .
E Ill S-E
. Resolved to give it some day . . .
even il it has been two semesters developing . . . Started clebaters at Main Street
, . . planned annual banquet . . . Practi
possession of Wrangler Cup.
ced play . . . Vyinq with Speakers for
Ida Whittinqhill ..,,...,
Iames Mann ,......
Victor Zink ,.......
Mr. Alan Huckleberry, Critic
WRANGLER CUP CONTEST
The subscription drive larger this year than ever before . . , Student talent
show in appreciation of subscribers . . . So was the Blotter . . . with a new
tive column spread . . . In November the N. S. P, A. convention at
Indianapolis . . . Ten of our own scribes with Miss Ryall and Mr. Ehalt
attended . . . Hiahliqhted by Dusty Miller's speech and Miss Ryall's
birthday party , , . at Fendrick's , . , where the waitresses pushed three
At National Press
Mary Louise Haas
Lois Lee Lyons
Annie Elizabeth Goebel
Mary Louise Schultz
Mary Belle Patterson
tables together . . . Over night at the Claypool . . . Blotter sing session
with Mrs. Zurschmiede soloinq in between . . , Every other Monday and
Wednesday, working late on dummy and headlines . . . Sentinel fire
destroying all copy for Easter number . . . Feverish brain-wrackinq to
write whole paper over from memory . . . Hottest Blotter ever published . . .
Trips to New Albany's industries for practice on reporting , . , Hikes on
Saturday afternoon , . . Good-bye, Mr. Ehalt -and thirty!
FIRST Row A'
Mary Louise Fouaerousse
PIF TH ROW
, S 2
Mrs. Rogers, ....,...
Mr. Rogers ,,,,......
Midge Rogers ,....,.
Willy Belle , ,,,,, ,
Ted Saterlee ,, ,,
Daphne Rogers ,.,, ,,,,
Grandma ..,,,. 1 ,....,.,.
William Burihn , ,,
Neal Robbins ..,.., ,
Robert Roby . .. , .
Robert Rue , ,, ....,,,...
Herman Christiansen ,,,....
Almedia Kiel , ,,,, .
Marcia Creek ..,,, , ,,
losephine Sharp .....
Vanita Brashear .,
Cast of "CHARLEY'S
. .Robert Roby
, ,Marion Wrege
,, , Creed Byrd
, ,..,.. .Henry Lipps
, ,.... Betty Prosser
,. ., ,, ,,,,, ,Jack Chesney
., ,.... . ,... ,Charles Wykemari
,........,,.,..Lord Fancourt Babberly
Colonel Sir Francis Chesney
,, ,. ,Kitty Verdun
.. , , , ,Amy Spettique
Donna Lucia d' Alvadorez
of the Mikado
tPaqe 40, 411
fFeatured in Life
May 29, 1939.5
"Not This Year"
Louis Hollis in the
hands of the
Cast of "YOU CANT TAKE IT WITH YOU"
Grandpa, .... ,,, ,,,.. .... ...,.,, . , ..
Paul Sycamore ,,,,,,,
Tony Kirby ..,, ....
Rhebcx ..,,..,,,, ..,..,,
Mr, Kolenkhov ...,,
Mr. De Pinna ,,.....
, ,...... .,,,,, E d Sirother
, .,,,.. limmy Miller
., ..,, ..... , , ,,,. ,, ,....,., .,,, , .,....,. I ack Boaz
Grand Duchess Olga Kalrina ,... ,, ,Nancy Ann lackson
Mr. Henderson ..., ,,,.....,,,, , , ....,,.... ,, .. , ,,,,.........,, ,,,,,,........ , ,Herman Dyer
Mr. Kirby.. ,,,,,,,......,, ,,..,.,, ....,,, ,,,,,,iii,..,,,,,,,.,,.... ,.,,......,,, ..........,, R i c h a rd Rogers
Mrs. Kirby ,,,., H, ...... ,, ....,,,,, , ...... ...,,. ,,,,, . . ., .,,,... .... , ,,,,, . .....Leenor Fahey
Depariment of Justice Men ,,,,, .. ,Paul Ginther, Curtis Weber, Gilbert Hanka
, Cas! of "SUN-UP"
lda Whittinghill ,,,,... ..,.., ,,... .,,,,,,.... . . ,,,....,, . ,,,...... . E mmy Todd
Evelyn Conner ., ., ,, , ,Widow Caiqle
Louis Hollis, ,... ., , .,,,.. Pap Todd
Iames Mann ,,,,,,. . ....,, Rufe Caigle
Vicior Zink .... ,,,,.....,, ..,.,,, ,.... S h e riff
Charles Hammeti ,..... Bud Todd
Henry Lipps . ,, . ..,. ,Stranger
Robert Leist ....., ...,,,,, .... B o b
lack Boaz.. ....... Preacher
Q 41 iv
Mr. Leo M. Long and Mrs. Lonq
F. Llmer Marshall
Capt. Taylor Branson
United States Murine Band
"Abie's lri h Rose"
Field from Room
Miss Kirk checks 'l'hc1r1lcsgivir1q
ture on Outomotry
r ,rf We
Miss Widmczn instructs
in Cafeteria lvlunclqement.
Miss Nellie Homriqhouse
FINE ' I
The art classes have been unusually busy making cartoons
for the school paper, posters for the operetta, and the
designs for the Senior Annual. One outstanding achive-
ment oi these Classes was the Christmas designs for the
auditorium, cut-oui figures of English carolers, which were
placed under the stained glass Window before the holidays.
Art Classes Paint Scenes for Mikado
First Period Class Designs
Panels for Senior Annual
Mrs. lessie McClure Beard
Have become radio artists . . . sang over WGRC . . . invited to perform
again . . . Holding up the tradition . . . caroling through the halls . . . makes
you really feel that Christmas spirit . . . loumeyed to Madison with fifth
period chorus for Choral Festival . . . Singing in operetta . . . searching
frantically for lapanese kimonos to wear as costumes . . . Dancing in April
to the tune of many famous orchestras . . . on records . . . Sipping tea and
wandering idly around the gorgeous Country Club grounds when we held
our annual tea . . . Beautiful girls in beautiful gowns . . . boys embarrassed
and ill at ease . , , probably Wishing they had never come . . .
Iacqueline Bir, President
Mary lean Capper
Evelyn Conner, Secretary
Marcia Creek, Vice President
Nancy Ann Jackson
Mary Lee Keith
Sarah Alice McFall,
Mary Louise Schultz
Marqaret Mary Zwiqard
"Oh, little town of Bethlehem" . . .
Most colorful operetta ever presented in our school . . . Stage decorated with
vari-colored lanterns . . . Cherry blossoms dropping from home-made trees . . .
qorqe-ous qirls in qay Japanese kimonos . . . Paul Ginther romantic in the role
of Nariki Poo . . . willinq to lose his life if he can't have Yum Yum, portrayed
by Marcia Creek . . . Marcia enrrancinq in white satin in scene with her friends
just before wecldinq , . . Pitti Sing CPeqqy Knoxl and the Peep-Bo lMarion Wreqel
dancing qaily in with Yum Yum as the three liitle maids from school . . , Creed
Byrd, his clowninq at its best, as Pooh-Bah, Lord High Everything Else . . .
Ed Strother, os Ko-Ko, Lord High Executioner, frantic because he must execute
someone . . . Maryann Nance, remarkably uqly in the role of Kcrtisha, an
elderly lady in love with Nanlci Poo . . . graceful and unusual dances created
by Miss Board . . . excellent costuminq by Miss Murray ond Miss McCracken . . .
This has been a hectic year . . . in a constant dither over new uniior
e s ows , . , beauty contest , . . circus . . . stage shows , . . Four thousand
school children hear I. U.'s band in the gym . . . the fund grows . . . new Sophs
increase number of uniforms to be purchased , . . also increase size of band . . .
Fittings . . . And at last . . . uniforms arrive . . . Public appearance . . . Ah, yes
. . . a hectic year!
Mr. Bertram Heckel
FIRST RCW: Edwin McNamara, Betty Bence Peggy Knox Willia C
, , m alhoon, Edward Smith, William
Burth, Louis Hollis, Iames Miller, William Sherman, Helen Dempster, Iames Eve, SECOND ROVv':
Alma Libs, Iane Best, Robert Moyers, Frank Hurrle, Ioe Earl, Elain Meyer, Ruth M
G h' '
ut rie, Glenn Lmnert. THIRD ROW: Mr. Heckel, Bonnie Douglas, Iean Baker, Dorothy Byrn,
Iohn Moore, Iames Meyer, Douglas Landers, William Sands, Robert Day, Winiired Geddes, Creed
Byrd, Charles Spence, Iuanita Morris, Walter Potts, Gaylord Elliot, Melbourne Rogers, Paul Ginther,
Robert Lamm, Robert Wolpert, Betty Braun, Mary Iane Ashcroft.
ms . . .
Trying to raise the money . . , Started by selling felt Bulldogs at ten cents a
piece . . . and name pennants . . . Carnival . . . everyone cooperating . . .
on sid h
CHESTRA ' i'i '
Every morning . . . during activity and first periods . , . music clriits out through
the halls from the orchestra room . . . Twenty-two members . . . three new ones
this semester , . . Started with learning the music ot the Mikado , . . Practised
for graduation program at mid-year . . . and again for the Commencement
exercises in May . . . Played between the acts of Senior Class play . . . Six
members will be graduated . , . Incoming Sophomores to try to fill their places . . .
FIRST ROW SEATED: Martha Marlow, Opal Williamson, Martha Sands, Mary Stierstaedter, Louis
Litkenhous, Winifred Geddes, Mildred Owens, Helen Louise Michel, Norma Royse. SECOND
ROW: Helen Mann, Betty Bence, Robert Moyer, lane Best, Paul Ginther, Edward Smith, Gaylord
Elliot. THIRD ROW: Iames Eve, lames Miller, Mr. l-leckel, Curtis Vleber, Gordon Owen, William
Bel Canto, Boys' Glee Club, and the fifth period chorus combined their talents to
send a aroup to Ieffersonville to sing with picked choruses of other schools in a
Clark-Floyd County Song Festival. About sixty-five students made it an all day
trip, with rehearsal in the morning, radio broadcast after lunch, and an evening
Class Period VII
Boys' Glee Club
44 SO n
On the Way to the Contests
They take part in the Madison Choral Festival on April 28 for a regional meet.
The trip for our students was financed by the Band-Parents' Association through
sales of lollypops in our building after school. Seven other schools joined us in
a broadcast over VVHAS in the afternoon.
They're looking forward to singing for the State Association next Fall at
Mr, Howard Wyne
Miss Etelka Rockenhach
Latin and German
Language originated with signs and gestures and has gradually progressed until,
due to the separation oi groups oi people, We have many forms of spar-ch. In cur
modern world science has created so many methods of transportation and ccm-
munication that intercourse with foreign countries has become very general.
Therefore, it is necessary for us to study these various languages in order to be
able to carry on foreign relations.
In our high school the study of the Romance language, French, taught by Monsieur
Wyne. is most popular among the students. For those who wish to delve deeper
into the foundations of many languages we have the study of Latin which is the
root oi most modem languages. Others enjoy immensely the study oi German
under .Miss Rockenbach and spend many hours conversing in the language.
Exercece de vocabulaire
Latin IV in the Clint:
Converscmon in German II
Latin III sci
Qu'est-ce que cest?
il with Iuson
Virginia Brooks, President
Lucille Peterson, Vice President
Vtfilliam Lee, Secretary
How do you like my French accent? . . . Result of visits to Le
Cercle Francais . . . Most of conversation carried on in French
. . New club pins this year . . . beautiiul, dull gold fleur-de-lis
. . . with initials on the back . . . Preparing for the dance . . .
at the Country Club . . . Singing French songs, at the meetings
. . . Always getting mixed up on the Marseillaise . . . Candy and
lollipop sales after school . . . New members . . , Dressed in
sprons and headbands , . . for the initiation . . . Continue where
graduating Seniors sign off . . .
- I K I A --g K4 g . ,
- f, -5 2' ,'- I Y , t .. , 'ki 1 I , f 'Eg' 2 in
Harriet Duke, George Smith, Nancy Ann Iackson. SECOND
ROW: Virginia Brooks, Ethel Barnes, Leona Henson. THIRD
ROW: Peggy Knox, Robert Rue, Catherine James, FOURTH
ROW: Billy Lee, Valeria Kitterman, Melvin Hubbard.
Nancy Ann Iackson, Treasurer
Mrs. Irma Pritz, Critic
son. SECOND ROW: Sora McFoll, George Sherman, Ann
Reed Conner. THIRD ROW: Dorothea Moore, Maryln
Gsnunq, Nancy Roby. FOURTH ROW: Pcxul Ginther,
. f - 'Y ,K 1
FIRST ROW: Stella Straub, George W'olters, Lucille Peter- '
I had a terrible scare the other day . . . I was walking along . . . minding my
own businesst?J . . . Suddenly a white figure brushed my arm . . . another came
gliding toward me . . . I was ready to scream . . . but luckily I remembered what
day it was . . . it was initiation day for the Sodalitas Latina . . . pueri in mother's
best sheet . . . puellae decked out in pastel cheese cloth . . . both topped with a
crown . . . of leaves . . . And so . . . the club is organized . . . Walter Gadient
elected consul . . , calls meetings to order , . . business and program enjoyable
, , . that is . . . until dues are mentioned . . . but Fleta Harp . . . greatest Roman
of them all . . . contributes her two-bits . . . Miss Rockenbach chaperones
on after-school hike . . . pueri eat all the weiners . , . groan all the way home .
girls aid them . . . by giggling . . . At present time . . . members are busily
saving pennies . . . for pictures . . . in the Senior Annual . . . so . . . I think I
better leave . . . they might think , . . I'm Caesar . . . and make me honorary
member . . . plus . . . twenty-live cents . . . so . . . Vale!
FIRST ROW: Elizabeth McGauhy, Ruth Zettel, Mary lean Korte, Eva Gohmann,
loan Hale, Virginia Daniels, Jewell Brown, Mary Stierstaedter, lane Powell. SECOND
ROW: Anna Bush, Rhea McColl, Maxine Crone, Frances McClain, Nancy Ann
Montgomery, Mary Margaret Zwiqard, Marjorie Erganbright, Cecelia Ferree. THIRD
ROW: Merrill Collins, lane Best, Mary East, Doris Soergel, Fleta Harp, loyce Weber.
FOURTH ROW: Robert Dean, Charles Pearce, Alvin Meyer, Robert Shine, Waltrr
Walter Gadient, Consul
loyce Murphy, Consul
Stanley Warner, Quaestor
Fleta Harp, Scriptor
Greets SOPH and JUNIOR
. -5, '
V3 , K , 13 '
ty qgigggfg . in 1 ig '
. L. 'T' F4
- . .V ,ws swxfwm L..- M., Q ,. . .vw W, Wg, ., .. .
Miss Ruby Wells
Mr. Edwin Kahl
Mr. Albert Koehler
No matter what walk of life We are in We have
need for mathematics. From the simple "rith-
metic" taught in earlier days we have advanced
to higher and higher forms of the subject, some
of which are desirable only for those wishing to
specialize in it.
Offered to high school students are Commercial
Arithmetic, Algebra, Geometry and Trigonometry,
Miss Wells, Mr, Kahl, and Mr. Koehler preside
efficiently over this department of our school
and are always willing to assist pupils with
Mr. Kahl-7th Period lr. Business
M BT I C 5
Miss Wells---7th Period Geometry ll
Geometry I-Period 1, Mr. Koehler
t Algebra lll-Miss Wells
Mr. Koehler-lst Period Geomelfy I
Mr. William Stal
UGG Rose Mr. D. D. Finley
The thrills of making startlinq discoveries and the amazement at scientific reactions
are ever present for those who seek them in the Chemistry laboratory. Mr. Finley
is always on hand to offer assistance in difficult experiments.
Under the quidance of "Doc" Rose or Mr. Stalker pupils may study plant and
animal life to their hearts' desire.
The exciting time of the year comes when the teacher issues the order for some
one to brinq in a cat. That is the sickening occasion when many of the weaker
sex beqin to Wonder why they made that silly decision to t k '
a e Bioloqy in
Mr I Hardin Thomas
Miss Edna Watson
Miss Watson's History V1
Since the World is in a state of confusion, hatred, and intolerance, it is the
of our high school students to assume the burden of leadership in favor of good,
clean government. One such citizen in ten is enough to leaven the lump.
While studying subjects offered in the social science department students are
taught the necessity of reading newspapers and magazines to keep informed, of
conversing with intelligent people, about public affairs, and of keeping an open
unprejudiced mind, and of expressing their opinions only after much thought and
consideration. They realize that soon they must become intelligent voters, and
they strive to prepare themselves for that day when they must take a part in
promoting certain measures for their community.
Miss Leota Rusk
4 E2 Q
Mr. Thomas' History IV, Period VII
as' History IV
M.ss Mitchell s History IV, Period III
Mr. McConnel1's Safety Class, Period I
Mr. Charles McConnell
t Mr. Alan Huckleberry
Miss Milasent Mitchell
Miss RLlSlf.,S History VI, Period III
Included in this department, in addition to studies of various periods oi history,
is Civics, the study of the oriqin and development of qovernrnent, the national,
state, and local qovernments, and their functions, and foreign relations of the
Another course, which is required oi all Seniors, is safety, In it students learn
the importance of takinq precautions to prevent accidents and are taught how to
administer first aid in case oi accident.
Economics, the subject recently made elective in our system, deals with problems
of consumption, production, exchanqe, and distribution of qoods and public
lvfr. Kenneth Coffin
Miss Grace Harper
Mr. Herman llartman
The Comm o e cron o being the most crowded
one in our school system. To enter the typing and shorthand classes the
commercial-minded must have taken bookkeeping in their Junior year and
junior business as a Sophmore.
ercial department has th distin t' f
The selected teams entered the three main competitive contests at Clinton,
Danville, and Muncie, The contestants left on Friday and returned Sunday.
O . .
ur trophy case increased in number after each trip.
A few of the honor students go into offices immediately after graduation,
and the remaining, after a short period of business college training, enter
Commercial Contest: Betty Belviy, Evelyn Johnson, lane
Birk, Euline Willis, Mr. Kenneth Coffin.
Mr. Hartman's Bookkeeping Periods VI and VII.
Miss l-larper's Bookkeeping Periods l and ll.
Commercial Contest: Euline Willis, lane Birk.
Mr. Hartman's Bookkeeping Periods VI and VII.
Clinton Commercial Contestants oi Mr. Hartman:
Delbert Bishop, Mr. Hartman, George Weinman,
Wilma Miller, Virginia Schamel,
Mr. Coiiin's Typing Periods VI and VII.
Mr. Hartman's Bookkeeping Periods VI and VII.
Miss Harper's Bookkeeping Periods I and Il.
Danville Commercial Contestants oi Miss Harper: FIRST
ROW: James McCoy, Herbert Orth, and Arlin Snyder,
SECOND ROW: Dorothy Jackson, Elizabeth McGauhy,
Mildred Neidefier, Lydia Beach. THIRD ROVV: Verbal
Garrett, Miss Harper, Wanda Webbf
Mr. Hartman's Commercial Contestants at Danville.
FIRST ROW: Wilma Miller, Virginia Schamel, Henrietta
Ward. SECOND ROW: Harold Paris, George Weinman,
Delbert Bishop, Mr, Hartman.
Mr. Cofiin's Typing Periods VI and VII.
"fThe team which brought home third place honors in
Bookkeeping: Miss Harper, Verbal Garrett, Wanda
I Webb, Dorothy Jackson.
S 175 I 3 ?u,7 Q.
Mr. E. I. Datfern Mr. Albert Gehlbcch l, Fred Shepherd
Mechanical Drawinq Printing Metal and Wood lNorking
The hum of the printing presses and the Whirring noise of the band saw are
typical sounds on the tirst floor ot our s:hool building in the Vocational Arts
department. The noise in the mechanical drawing room isn't quite so noticeable.
If the modern high school boy desires to be a printer, he may learn that pro-
fession irom the ground up, learning the different sizes and kinds oi type, to
cut paper, and to run the presses, There is never a lack of Work tor our print
shop. Every other week the Blotter is printed: then there is the Iunior High
Light and the Main Idea to he run oti, plus programs, tickets, booklets, and
General metal offers an eiczellent course for the metal-minded. In these classes a
high school boy may construct, according to what he needs, a stool, a magazine
rack, a tin bucket, or any number ot small tools. He may make anything of metal.
Draitinq, a universal language like music and art, Oilers the fundamental course
The number and variety of articles a boy may make in ihe Wood shop is larqe.
lt is according to the boy's own need, and may be a pair of French doors or ci
solid maple or cherry bed. A bed, made this year cost the boy irom five to six
dollars complete, Whereas if he were to buy one it would be made oi three-plywood
veneer and cost about seven times that much. Amonq other thinas made were
cedar chests and all sorts of tables.
The system of checking the tools after using is taken care of by a different boy
each week, and the business of paying for the lumber is also the work of cne
of the students,
Miss Belle Genung
Miss Kathryn Murray
Miss Alinda Widman
A century aqo school girls in their spore time sewed dainty fancy Work
and cross stitches on samplers. The modern high school miss constructs
her entire outfit in present-day classrooms.
She learns in the costume designing class the proper lines cmd color
harmonies for all her frocks and makes them according to the latest
styles and fashion forecasts. A typical Wardrobe of one year's work
may include a Wool dress, a silk dress, a pair of pajamas and a skirt
and blouse the first semester, and formal dress, play suit, one or two
dresses, and either a suit or a coat during the second half year.
All secrets of the kitchen are disclosed in the cooking classes. Begin-
ning with simple things she works toward the preparation of a whole
meal, when she will invite some one in to enjoy it with her.
When she studies dietetics she prepares attractive trays for all degrees
The home management and home nursing classes complete the schedule
of a well-rounded education in home economics.
Miss Vfidman trains girls in cafeteria managemeni-Nineteen girls iook
the training this semester.
0 F-e - F
Gowned in gay aprons our hopeful initiates parade through the halls lugging buckets, broorns and dishpans . . . the
thrill of working at basketball games for the iirst time . . . bemoaning red swollen hands the next day from fishing for
bottles in the icy water . . . Plan dance for Christmas vacation . . . Decorate iield for Thanksgiving . . . Old Grands
Reunion . . . First to ask leff students to speak for pep session before the game . . . lewell Rector welcomes president
of Iefiersonville Boosters' Club . . . Rita Rudy elected president for last semester . , . Prepare for Minerva Dinner . .
overworking brains , . .
cuss plans for carnp . .
seeking a new and different motif . . . finally deciding on the World's Fair . . . Gleefully dis-
. remembering all the exciting times in former years . , . waiting eagerly for the time to come
Iewell Rector ,.,,,,.
Rita Rudy ....,,.,,
Io Sharp ,..,,,,,,,,,
Ruth Wilson ...,....,,
Rita Rudy ,,,, ,,,.,,,,,, A,,,,,,A,A,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,
Mary E. Ulticlc ,.........,
Wanda Dupaquier .,,,,,.,
Ruth Cureton ........,....
Miss Genunq, Critic
Miss Murray, Critic
'7 I- F
. ....... Treasurer
Norma lean Roberts
: btw 5
According to the new law, every first class commissioned school must have
one or more licensed librarians, and New Albany was among the first
to select one.
She had to be a good one to answer the thousands of questions that only
high school students know how to ask. Miss McCracken has been very
busy re-cataloging the books to meet State library requirements.
This year a number of new books have been added to our already large
collection, including donations by the Altrusa Club.
More chemistry and biology books are borrowed than any other kind,
and an average of titty books of all kinds are taken out each night.
About 754 study here each day.
For years the Bible has been the best sellinq book in the World. It is known as
the book with a story for ever thought.
Therefore it is not difficult to understand Why Bible is one of the most interesting
subjects in school.
The classes are conducted in an informal manner: everyone enters into the dis-
cussion of chapters and other subjects related to the Bible.
This subject is only one semester in length, but the Work is divided in such a way
that this is a sufficient lenqth of time. At the end of the semester, each student
is required to pay fifty cents for a state test. A passinq grade is necessary on
this test to receive credit for a term of Work.
Miss Ewing, the instructor, who has been teaching Bible for some years, succeeds
in creating boundless interest in this subject. The result is that her classes
increase in number every term.
Sees THIS and THAT
Fushioninq Cookie Herts for
Informal Siudy and Lunch Hour
Boy Through Door
When Occidenicxl become Oriental
Louisville, qive Assembly Program
Basketball, football, track, wrestling, and table tennis are some of the most important sports of
New Albany Senior Hiah School for the boys. The qirls interest themselves in basketball, baseball,
volleyball, and hockey,
The interest in sports has been on the increase for a number of years. New bleachers, a new
track, a new football dressing room, and a new baseball diamond verify this statement.
Although boys' sports are more outstanding than girls' sports, the latter is increasing in interest
throuqh the school.
These sports have succeeded in capturing the interest of most of the townspeople also.
.1 75 n
Ernie Meyer, fullback
Stanley Warner, guard
Dan Parr, end
U. Zoeller, halfback
Bob Rue, halfbaclc
Wayne Weber, halfback
Bob Brown, end
A sport for every season! So with the mention of Fall, sport minded
individuals turn their thoughts toward football.
The increase of popularity in this sport in our school is proved by the fact
that new equipment, new bleachers, and a new dressing room have
Since the idea, that football was a game of brawn, not brain, has been
dispelled, more interest is shown in school participation.
An inspiring coach, a touqh schedule, some victories, and some defeats are
all factors of importance in a successful iootball season.
A sprained ankle . . . a twisted shoulder . . . a few bruises . . . and
football season . . . is well under Way . . . The Dogs top Seymour . . .
in the first tilt . . . as Bland, Eicholz, and Captain Oenbrink . . . open the
way . . . for Meyer and Caesar . . . Crowd thrills . . . at St. X game . . .
as the Tigers . . . come out . . . on the bottom . . . Yell leaders make
debut . . . as we lose . . , to Bosse . . . but Bulldogs iight back . . . to
defeat Bloomington . . . fourteen to seven . . . Hanen contributing . , .
fourteen points , . . Bulldogs vs. Bulldogs . . . in Male game . . . Lawrence
Coyte, ex N. A. student , . . finds N. A. dogs . . . too much for him . . . Coach Thom
plus ten fellow players . . . but Manual . . . succeeded in overpowering BiHTuCker'lGck1e
. . . Thommen in postponed combat . . . fltflanual later won the national Kenneth Fqmslelhend
high school tourneyl . . . and so . . . the season ends , . . as basketball Bj11Ke1-Chevgll hqlfbqgk
. . . takes the spotlight . . . in sports . . Leon Wiif, hglfbgck
Louis Bland, guard
Iack Eicholz, guard
The teams playing . . . aren't the only ones . . . who have something . . .
to do at a game . . . In tact it would be . . . awfully dull . . . without cr
cheer , . . now and then . . . from the crowd . . . and it would be . . .
rather monotonous . . . if there were no yells . . . and still worse . . . if
there were . . , no yell leaders . . . They are the ones , . . who keep up
. . . the spirit of.the crowd . . . and the team . . . Therefore . . . these
people . . . must be full of life . . . and pep . . . plus plenty of enerqy
. , , And finding people . . . of this type . . is no easy job . . . So o coll
Cheer Leader-Ieanne Bu'
Harry Der O'l-lanicm
Iomes Steinert V
Cheer Lecxder-lewell Brown
is mode . . . for olltstudents interested . . . to try out . . . fifteen report
. . . mostly girls . . . After about two weeks , . . of weeding out . . . the
remaining ones . . . seven to be exact . . . did their best . . . to show the
judges . . . how good they were . . . or rather . . , how near they could
come . . . to Phil Roberts . . . Veteran "ye1ler" . . . who had been instructing
them . . . After some time , . . the three judges . . . chose two Sophomores
. . . Iewell Brown . . , cmd Iednne Bir . . . After more training . . . from Phil
. . . they mglce their debut . . . cmd cover themselves with glory . . . And so
they continue . . . their good work . . . for the players . . , the students . . .
and the townspeople . . .
Si, Xavier ..,,,
Vincennes , ,A,A,,,,,A,, ,
Manual .,.... ,,
Season Record: 6 Won'-4 Lost
Sepi. 22 ,,.,.,,, ..,.,,, A nchoraqe .,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,
Sept. 30 ..,,,,,, .....,. B osse fEvansvi11eJ .,.., ,,.,,,.,
Oct. 6 ,,,,,.,, .,,.... K , M. l ..........,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,A,,,
Oct, 13 ,,,,,,11 ..,.... lk 'lale ,,,,
OQL 20 .,,,,,,, ......, P rinceton ,,,,
Oct. 27 ,.,,,,,, ....... V incennes ......
Nov, 3 ,,,,,,,, .,,.... M anual ,,,,,,,
Nov. 10 ,,,,,w,, ...,,,, B loominqton ,...,,,,,,,, --,vv----
NOV, 18 v,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ...... C entral llivansvillel ,,,,1 --,,,-,w-
Thanksqivinq .....v f-f,f', S Y. Xavier ---,-- Y,YYvv. ,l,,,,
Mr. Kahl Mr. Gehlbach Mr. Daifern
Assislanls to the Coaches
y . ,X
.' - N
,V 42 5
FIRST TEAM IN I-IUDDLE-Stooping: Coach, McAfee, Saylor, Linderman, Brown, Wolfe. Standing:
Murry Farnstey, Oenbrink, Dickrnan, Anderson, Ruter, McCarty.
Basketball, Indiana's favorite sport, shot into the picture on December 3, when the Bulldogs with one returning letter-
man bowed before Reitz of Evansville. But the next niqht they retaliated with a smashing victory over Princeton:
and so it was the entire season. We chalked up marks on the Win side, but had to balance it with losses on the other.
But the sectional will be a "joy forever". In four gruelling games, topped by the most exciting of all, the Ieff-New
Albany fracas, the McrcConne1l men earned the riqht to fight in the regional.
Inexperienced Mutts lose opening battle to F. 1. Reit:-Copped next three
wins in a row over Princeton, Central and Columbus. left surprised Cl
packed house by taming the Dogs 24-17-Split next games with Wins ovcr
Corydon and Martinsvilleflosing to Bedford and Seymour-eturned the
pressure on against Male as "C. M." Ruter led his mates to a 52-33 victory-
Bosse, Bloomington. and Washington handed the Bulldogs setbacks by
close scores and sensational tinishesfBaifled Salem bowed to the Red and
Black Warriors by 31-27f"Doc" Wolfe captured the fans' admiration when
the Dogs went upstate, although they lost to South Side and Hammond.
Closed the season by spanking Linton--'Marched through sectional tourney
Walloping Mauckport, Charlestown, Silver Creek, and topped it all by
eliminating the favored Red Devils on Mope Saylor's lost minute drives
35-32fboWed to Seymour in first regional test-Season record 13 Won-
FIRST TEAM-Lett to Right: Wolfe, Brown, McAfee, Saylcr, Linderman, M. Farnsley, McCarty, Oenbrink, Dickman Ruter
Anderson, Coach McConnell.
FIRST TEAM- --Group: Brown, Kerchaval, Moore, Saylor, McAfee, Wolfe. Back Row: Linclerman, McCarty, Ruler Ander
san, Dickman, Oenbrink.
Celebrating the Viciory Mr. McConne1l's Birthday Cake Head Cheer Leader Phil Roberls
II, 1938-39 Washington New Albany,
F. 1, Rellz a,,,,.. a,,,,,, 3 3 New Albany ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,I, 26 leff - --ee--f-ffee New Albfmv
Prlncelan ,,,.,.. .,I,,,,, 2 4 New Albany ,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 58 Salem ---,---- New AHUGUY-
Central .,,,, .I.,A,, 1 3 New Albany ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 21 PON WUYUS New AWGHY-
Columbus ,,,.. ,,,, Zl New Albany ,.,,,,I,,.,,,,,,,, 35 I-1111011 -'----'- NSW -A-lbfmvn
laff ,,.,,,,I,, l,,,,,,, 2 4 New Albqny ,,,,,,,y ,,,,,, 1 7 HGmmOf1d H NSW AUOGHY
Vincmnes H ,,,,, H38 New Albany ,,,,,,,, ..,,. 1 14
Corydon ..., ..,.,,,, 1 7 New Albany 1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 34 SECTIONAL
Bedford ,,,.. ,ee,,... 2 7 New Albany .,,,,,1, e,,, , 19 Mwcffpeff New Albany-
Male ,,,,,, ,,.,,,,, 3 3
Mitchell .,,,,,,,, ,1,,,,,, 2 9
Bloomington ,,,1 ,,Y,,,Y, 2 9
Bosse ,,....... ,,,,,,,, 3 6
New Albany ,,,,,,..,,......,,
New Albany ...,,,,, ,,,......, 5 Z
New Albany ,,...,..,,,,,,,,,, 3 5
24 Silver Creek
PUP TEAM GROUP-Front Row: lack Faith, lae
Dale, Ben Freeman, Bill Kerchaval, Walter Belden,
Bob Caesar. Second Row: Iunie Zoeller, Frank
Tinius, Bill Moore, Bob Recs, Ralph Elleubrand,
Mr. Richard Clarke-Publicity Director
The second team makes the trips with the first
team and does its performing during preliminary
bouts. lt also has a schedule of its own with
the teams of smaller towns of southern Indiana,
They Won eight of the qames played on their
l938-39 schedule and lost tive.
With qoal in sight
Opened with bcmqfnosed out Corydon in final event by 56-53-Wolloped Mule in cr duel meet
with Beck and Zoeller leading the way-fBulldoqs conquered Bedford and Seymour in 41 triangular
affair-Ccxnines lcise hecxrtbrecrker in S. I. A. C. meet when George Zurschmeide mn in the Wrong
lane, Bosse ccxptured the iitle.
Come back strong io capture coveiecl Petersburg relays as Bob
Zoeller and Beck paved the way io victoryvBeck nosed out
Turley in sensaiional finish in 440 race in sectional-Mutis cup-
turecl the seciional-finish in sixteenth place in finals at India-
Meei at Male High, Louisville
R. Zoeller winning the 220
Mile Relay Team!
u 86 x
Kron, F. Zoeller, R. Zoeller, Beck
Wal1er Wolfe Pole Vauliinq ai Male High Meet
U. Zoeller, M. Brewer, R. Beck, hurdlmq
Bob Beck, high jumping
'SEAM Shutile Hurdle Relay Teczmff
R. Zoeller, U. Zoeller, Brewer,
Bob Recs, shot-puilinq
Sturt of 440 ci Mule High,
Half-mile Relay Teom-
V. Leisi, Geo, Zurschmiede,
Leon Wilt, U. Zoeller.
lust this year two more sports, table tennis and
wrestling, have been added to our athletic pro-
Because every boy should know how ta dei:-nd
himself, Coach Thom teaches his gym classes
all the holds and defenses in wrestling.
The popularity ot table tennis rose rapidly during
the last semester, and twenty entered the tourna-
ment. lvlr. Stalker, a good player himself, pro-
moted the contests.
Charles Pearce won the singles with Richard
Peterson runner-up, and the combination of Robert
McNally and Richard Peterson finished on top in
the doubles with Murray Fczrnsley and Ted lohn-
son a close second.
Cups were presented in assembly to the Winners.
Next year they hope to have a table here at
Ping Pong Team: Richard Peterson, Charles
Pearce, Murray Farnsley. Boxing Match: Dink
Almon and Carl Howard. Wrestling: Iamcs
Stewart and Victor Gunterman. Winners of
lnter-School Ping Pong Match.
Todays high school girl is required to take one year of physical education before she graduates. In this course em-
phasis is laid upon the development of good health habits, especially a good posture.
She takes an active part in basketball, baseball, and hockey, and a little of volley ball, shuifleboard and dancing
Muscles are taught to coordinate by climbing the rope, skinning the cat, head and hand stands and tumbling.
Along with being a great deal ot pleasure, physical ed has contributed much to our health program.
Champion Basketball Team, Third Period
Mary Cuzzort, First Period
Seventh Period Hockey Tearn at rest,
Stunts, Seventh Period
. Sixth Period
, Isabella Loebiq, Norma Roih, lst Period
. Doris Weber,,First Period
. Sixth Period
. Second Period
. Ruby Slattery, Seventh Period
. Icy Strack, Second Period
Lavonne Livingston '
Marqarei Mary Zwiq-xtd
, Second Period,
Boosters boast . .
. to be only club
. . . in school . . . open to students . . . oi a
- qrades . . . girls and boys alike . . . who want to support . . . all activities .
Dues are . . , fifteen cents a semester . . . and in turn are spent . . . for suits for
the yell leaders . . . decorations for the qym .
. . and football ti
FIRST ROW: Ieanne Kelley, lane Powell, Mary Stierstaedter, Nancy Ann Iackson, Wilma Duiiy
Maralyn Davis, Martha Hadley, Mary Louise Fouqerousse, Secretaryflreasurer, Lucille Monihon,
President, Betty Lou Lawson, Dorothy Werncke, Theodora Day. SECOND ROW: lean Baker, Norm
Royse, Frances Farnsley, Mary L. Schultz, Doris Soerqel, Helen Knight, Frances McClain, Myrna
Woodside, Io Ann Genunq, Florence Hubbuch. THIRD ROW: Richard Gander, Merrill Collins,
lean Llewellyn, Marylea Hawkins, Betty Boaz, Katharine Frey, Mary Lee Keith, Harry Moore,
lack Faith, Raymond Forste. FOURTH ROW: Billy Thornton, George C. Sherman, Delbert Bishop,
lack Barnett, William Lee, lohn Dietrich, Iohn Hosier, Nelson Creamer.
FIRST ROW: Iuanita Morris, Ruth Zettel, Mary lane Rowley, Helen Duke, Iona Keman, Iewell
Brown, Mary Io Trautrnan, Barbara Losson, Edith Harmon, Loretta Evelyn Hill, Aileen Budd.
SECOND ROW: Virginia Daniel, Marjorie Erqanbriqht, Margaret Zwiqard, Ioan Hale, Nancy
Montgomery, Ruth lacobs, Doris McDaniel, Mary Alice Luther, Elma Evans. THIRD ROW: Ethel
Barnes, Rita Rudy, Marcia Creek, Mary Cuzzort, Anna Bush, Fleta Harp, Dorothy Wayne Murphy,
Ruth Stone, Ioyce Murphy. FOURTH ROW: R. Lang, Richard Thomas, Dave Iordan, Gordon
Thorn, Charles Bensinq, Bob Dean, Dave Needham, Charles Carpenter.
old . . . plus any
other school event . . . that is . . . until the money runs out . . . Miss Green . .
critic and pal . . . to all members . . . gives pep talk . , . to dues collectors . .
Thanksgiving Day big event . . . for club decorators . . . as football field . .
must be decked . . . for holiday crowd . . . but every one . . . has f
Working together . .
FIRST ROW: Marjorie Coons, Helen Guethe, Mariorie Eismcm, Dorothy Fay, Florence Genunq,
Kathleen Kahl. SECOND ROW: Martha Leigh Sands, Margaret Coquerille, Gertrude We-inmann,
Martha Steinert, Louise Doan.
g I I
Basketball . . . baseball . , . hockey . . . volley ball . . . and tumbling
. . . are all games . . . that G. A. C. girls specialize in . . . and the results
. . are very favorable . . . Miss Board . . . is critic , . . and big sister to all
. . . fixes everything . . . from hang nails . . . to sprained ankles , . . These
twenty-tive girls . . . have all taken at least . . . two semesters of gym . , .
A skating party . . . heads the list . . . oi entertainments . . . with fun tor
everybody . . . except a few , . , who insist . . . upon skating . . . in a rather
unusual manner . . . Swimming at the Henry Clay pool . . . and dancing in thc
moonlight . . . at the Gingham Cottage . . . plus a hike . . . or two . . . complete
the social calendar . . . Spring brings . . . warm weather . . . and baseball . . .
teams are chosen . . . strikes are called . . , and one team . . . is victorious . .
but all is in iun . . . no feelings are hurt . . . just one big . . . and happy family . . .
Mary C. Crim
Mary Louise Haas
Mary Catherine Leuthart
Mary Elizabeth Ulrich
Silver Goblets from Robert E. Lee
Robert E. Lee-
Buili at New Albany
1091 Smbnerfs Hun Senior Annuol Sioli
Founder of New Albany
Wim Abner Scholorehip "Ne"
cmd Nath ' l
Senior Honors ond
l939's debate team deserves all the orchids it has been given this year. Ending
its season with second place in the state contest it piled up forty-four wins and
fifteen losses with nine in which there was no decision,
Three of the first team are juniors and will be here next year. The senior, Ed
Strother, won the state discussion contest at Bloomington. He is entitled to enter
the national contest at Beverly Hills, California, and the whole team, because of
placing second at North Manchester, will be allowed to compete in the debates.
Of the nineteen people who debated this year two are seniors. May the seventeen
who remain carry on as successfully as this year's team!
Mr. and Mrs. Huckleberry The team at the door oi Manchester Colleqe James Mann, Victor Zink
Dec. 8 ,A,,,,,.4,,w,,,w,, Male
9 ,,,,,.,,,, St. Xavier
15 ........,.,.,, Male
Z0 ....,,,,,,,,,.... ...........,. S t. Xavier
IGH. 12 ,,,,,,v.....................,,,,,,,,,.... Marenqo
17 .........V....VV...,,............,,,,,,.., Scotisburq
l9 ....,...,,,, Rushville and North Vernon
21 .....VV ....... B loominqton Invitational Tourney
28 New Albany Interstate Conference
Feb. 3 -letfersontown Invitational Tourney
9-10 ,,,.,,. ......,.......,,..........,...,...,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,, M ale
17 YYYYv.' ...Yv..v.v............,A,,,,,,,.....,.....,..., L exinqton
18 v...................... Carrollton
22 ............,.,,,,,,.............. Bedford
25 ........ Sectional Tournament
27 ...,.....,,................ St. Xavier
MC!1'Ch 5 .................,,...,,.,, St. Xavier
9 ,........ Regional Tournament
10 ,,,,....... Rotary Club Discussion
l4 ......, .....,, ......... K i Wanis Club Discussion
14 .'.......,,,,...................,,,,,. Shepherdsville
April 1 ......,...,,,,,vv.............., State Tournament
18 ...St. Marks Brotherhood Discussion
Mary Catherine Belcli
Mary Louise Fouqerousse lane Hermann Lucille Peterson Mary Louise Schultz
Editor Editor Editor Art Editor
Paul l acobi ,
Mary Louise Coons
Mary Catherine Goeb
Mary Catherine Goebel
Mary Louise Oeifinqer
Mary Louise Haas, Chairman
Daniel Cannon. lunior Member
Cecil Patterson, Vice
Nancy Ann Iackson
Mary Ann Nance
Betty Iean Prosser
Andrew Best Virqinia Bitner lane Birk Marion Wreqe
Business Manager Bookkeeper Assistant Chairman Chairman
Mounting Committee Mounting Commitiee
C H , s M.
Lonq hours of porinq over books and burning the midnight oil are duly rewarded when during an
assembly Mr. Katterjohn calls a pupil's name to come forward and get a scholarship To
those students who receive them it sianifies a whole semester oi making "A" grades in at least
four subjects-a task that is truly worthy of recognition.
On April 2, Mr. Katterjohu called a special assembly to award the letters. One by one thirty
students names were called, each one marching proudly down the aisle to finally receive the
reward for their studiousness,
The letters presented for hiqh scholastic standing are slightly different from those awarded for
participation in athletics giving them a distinctive quality which sets them off from the rest.
Mary Katherine Bolch
Mary Louise Fouqeroussf
Mary Louise Schull?
EDGAR AKERS, IR.: Academic
Boosters, II, III: Basketball.
GEORGE ALDRICH: General
:title Club III.
RUTH VIRGINIA ALLES: Commercial
Boosters II: Senior Annual Staff.
HELEN ALMON: Commercial
Boosters II, III, IV, Booster Represen-
tative IV: Senior Annual Staff IV.
RDBERT ANDERSON: Academic
Boosters IV: N. Club IV: Basketball
il, III, IV.
EDWIN BAILEY: General
ROSE BAILEY: General
Girls Athletic Club: Operetta IV.
ROBERT BAKER: Academic
Booster II, III: Iournalism.
CARL BASSHAM: General
BETTY BELVIY: Commercial
CHARLES BENSING: Academic
Boosters II, III, IV, Representative III,
IV: Track III, IV.
ANDREW BEST: Academic
Wrangler: Business Manager Senior
ROBERT BIEL: Industrial Arts
LAWRENCE BIR: Art
IANE BIRK: Academic
Speakers III, IV: Bel Canto IV: Ger-
man Club III: Fighting Fifty, II. III:
Boosters II, III, IV: Senior Scout
Troop: Speakers Treas. III, Sec'y IV:
Bel Canto Pres. IV: German Club
Sec'y III: Senior Class Treas. IV:
Mounting Staff: Iunior Reception III:
Ieti Choral Festival: Commercial
Contest: D. A. R. Historical Essays
III: Psi Ote Short Story IV: Speaker-
Vllrangler Xmas Play IV: Operetta
IV: Speaker Pep Session IV: Schol-
arship "N" II, III, IV.
VIRGINIA BITNER: Commercial
Senior Annual Staff: Property Man-
ager in "Charley's Ariat".
LOUIS BLAND: Academic
Wranglers II, III, IV, "N" Club III,
IV: Fighting Fifty II, III: Boosters II,
III, IV: Pres. of Wranglers IV: Foot-
ball II, III, IV: Track III, IV: Speech
Class IV: Mikado IV.
JACK BOAZ: Industrial Arts
Toxidermist II: Sun-Up.
VICTOR BOGLE: General
Wranglers III: Boosters II: Iournal-
ism I, II.
DOROTHY BOONE: Academic
Sumter High School: London High
School: Speakers IV: Bel Canto IV.
ESTHER BREWSTER: Commercial
Boosters: Senior Annual Staff.
VIRGINIA LEE BROOKS: Commercial
Boosters II, III: French III, IV: Pres.
French Club IV: Paris in the Spring
WILLIAM BROWN: Academic
Boosters II, III: Football Il, III, IV.
"'I'1IAM BURTH: Music
Glee Club II: Boosters III, IV: Speech
Play IV: Band II, III, IV.
CREED BYRD: Academic
Wranglers II, III, IV: Glee Club II,
III, IV: Boosters III: Wranglers Pres.
III: Glee Club Treas. III: Operetta II,
III, IV: Wranglers Play III: Speaker
Christmas Play IV.
LIL, IAN CALHOON: General
VJILTIAM CALHOON: Academic
Band IV: Boosters II, III, IV.
MARY IEAN CAPPER: Commercial
Bel Canto III, IV: Boosters II, III:
Capt. Baseball Team II: Operetta:
Second Debate Team IV.
LETTY SUE CARPENTER:
G. A. A. I, II: Girls Reserve I: Glee
Club I, II.
Boosters II, III, IV: Drama Play IV.
fr 101 v
MARIE CLEVELAND: Commercial
VERA COGSWELL: Commercial
Latin III, IV: Boosters II, III, IV: Paris
in the Spring III: Latin Club Pep
MARY LOUISE COONS: Art
Boosters II, III.
MARCIA CREEK: Commercial
Bel Canto III, IV: G. A. C. II, III:
Bel Canto I, Pres. IV: Operetta IV:
Public Speaking IV.
MARY CATHERINE CRIM:
G. A. C. III, IV: Boosters IV.
VERNON EDWARD CRUMBO:
"N" Club III, IV: Boosters II, III, IV:
Football I, II: Basketball and Track
Latin III, IV: Boosters II, III, IV: Latin
Club Pep Session III: Senior Annual
RUTH EILEEN CURETON:
Minerva Il, III, IV: Minerva Treas.
IV: Operetta III.
IANE CUTLER: Commercial
RUSSELL DANIEL: Academic
ELIZABETH DAVIS: Home Economics
Boosters ll, III.
GLENN DEAN: Academic
German Club III: Booster II: Ping
Pong: Scholarship "N" II, III.
HELEN DEMPSTER: Music
Bel Canto II, III: Boosters II, III:
Band II, III, IV: Taxidermist II, III:
RUTH DENNY: Commercial
IAMES DICKIVIAN: Academic
HARRIET ELIZABETH DUKE:
Iesters II, III: Speakers III, IV: Boos-
A R: i t
ters II, III: Iesters Pres. IV: Iournalf
I-IERMAN DYER: Academic
Boosters II, III: Bootball, Senior Class
MARGARET DYSON: General
Boosters III, IV: Representative III,
SARAH EAST: Academic
MARY MARGARET ELLENBRAND:
RAYMOND ELLENBRAND: General
Boosters III: Staqe Crew of Drama
FREDA FABER: Home Economics
LEENOR FAHEY: Commercial
Commercial Contest III.
BOYD FARNSLEY: Art
FRANCES FARNSLEY: General
Boosters II, III, IV: Chorus, IV: Oper-
etta III, IV.
ROSE EVELYN HALLER: Commercial
Boosters II, III, IV,
HONORA HAND: Commercial
GILBERT ARTHUR HANKA: General
Boosters I, II: Football I, II, III, IV:
Track III, IV: Basketball I, II,
GERALDINE HARBISON: General
G, A. C, III: Baseball: Basketball.
CONSTANCE IANE HERMANN:
Speakers II, III, IV: Iesters II: Fiaht-
inq Fifty: Iournalism IV: President
Speakers IV: Sec'y Iesters III: Vice-
Pres. Fiqhtinq Fifty III: Iournalism
Pep Session IV: Editorial Board
HOBART IENSEN: Industrial Arts
NORMA EVELYN IOHANTGEN:
Boosters II, III, IV: Bel Canto IV:
EDWARD C. IOHNSON: Academic
EVELYN IOHNSON: Commercial
Speakers III, IV: Girls Athletic Club
II, III, IV: Boosters II, III: Pres.
G. A. C. IV: Capt, Basketball Team
III, IV: Cperetta III, IV: Speaker
Christmas Play IV: Speaker Pep
Session IV: Commercial Contest, IV.
ROBERT KEITHLEY: Industrial Arts
BYRON KELLY: General
MARY LOUISE FOUGEROUSSE:
Iesters II, III: Boosters II, III, IV:
Fiqhtinq Fifty II, III: Speakers, Vice-
Pres. and Student Critic III: Boosters
III, IV, Sec'y and Treas.: Iournalism
Pep Session IV: Editorial Board
Senior Annual: Editor of Blotter IV:
Iournalism Appreciation Show IV.
WILLIAM FOX: General
MARYLN IANE GENUNG: Academic
Boosters II, III, IV: French III, IV:
Booster Representative II, IV.
PAUL R. GINTHER: Music
MARION GODECKER: General
ANN ELIZABETH GOEBEL:
MARY CATHERINE GOEBEL:
PAUL GRAF: Commercial
Boosters II, III, IV.
BERNARD GRUBE: Academic
Wranglers II, III.
VICTOR GUNTERMAN: Industrial
Rifle Club III: Baseball.
MARY LOUISE HAAS: Commercial
Fiahtina Fifty II, III: Iesters III:
Speakers IV: Boosters II, III, IV:
Senior Annual: Iournalism IV: Speak-
er Pep Session: Iournalism Pep Ses-
sion: Student Critic, Pres. Iesters:
Pres. G, A. C.: Operetta III.
Senior Annual: News Editor Blotter
LOUIS HOLLIS: Music
Boosters III, IV: Band II, III, IV:
HARVEY HOLLIS: Industrial Arts
MARY CHRISTINE HORNUNG:
Presentation Academy, Louisville:
Boosters II, III: Sodalitas Latina.
ROBERT HOSIER: Industrial Arts
'WILLIAM HUFF: General
MYRTLE IO IVY: Home Economics
ROBERT LEE IACK: Academic
German III: Boosters III.
NANCY ANN IACKSON: Academic
Iefiersonville Hiah School: Speakers
III, IV: Bel Canto III, IV: French Club
III, IV: Iesters III: Boosters II, III,
IV: Treas. French Club III, IV:
French Follies III.
PAUL A. IACOBI: Industrial Arts
LEONARD IENSEN: Industrial Arts
Boosters II, III.
ALMEDIA KIEL: Commercial
Minerva III, IV: "Charley's Aunt".
IACK KIEWIT: Academic
Business Manager for "Charley's
HELEN LOUISE KINGSLEY:
IOYCE KLEIBER: General
Booster II, III, IV,
HELEN KNIGHT: Home Economics
G, A. C. IV: Boosters II, III, IV.
AUDREY MAXINE KOPP:
Boosters II, Booster Alternate II:
Paris in the Spring III.
HELEN KOST: Commercial
Boosters II, III: G. A. C. III: Operetta
IOE KOST: General
ROBERT LANDIS: Industrial Arts
Boosters II, III, IV.
CHESTER LINDERMAN: Commercial
MAXWELL LONGEST: Academic
HELEN LOPP: Commercial
IAMES D. LOPP: Industrial Arts
Boosters III: Football III.
RITA C. LOSSON: Commercial
Boosters II, III, IV.
CLAIRE LOUGHMILLER: Academic
Boosters II: Track IV.
LOUISE EMILY LUKEMEIER:
Boosters II, III: Orchestra I, II, III:
Chorus III, IV: Operetta III, IV.
SARA MacFALL: Academic
Bel Canto II, III, IV: French Club III,
IV: Treas, III, IV Bel Canto: Operetta
III, IV: French Club Pep Session:
Bel Canto Pep Session Variety Show
MARTHA MAGNESS: General
Boosters II, III: French Club II, III:
Iesters III: G. A. C.: French Club
Treas.: "Charley's Aunt".
MARTHA MARLOW: Academic
Speakers: Iesters II, III: Fighting
Fifty II: Scouts III: Boosters II, III, IV:
Public Speaking IV: Scholarship N:
Iesters Treas. II: Sec'y I: Operetta
IV: Orchestra II, III, IV: Iournalism
IV: Variety Show II: Speaker Pep
Session: Student Talent Show: Mad-
ison Choral Festival: lunior Recep-
tion III, IV: Mounting Staff.
GERALD MCCARTY: Academic
FRANCES MCCLAIN: Academic
Edinburg High School: Boosters IV:
Latin Club IV.
BETTY RUTH McCUNE: General
Boosters II, III, IV.
DORIS MICHAELS: Art
Boosters II, III: Operetta IV.
IAMES H. MILLER: Academic
RICHARD MILLER: Commercial
Football III: Track IV.
MARIORIE MILLION: Commercial
Boosters III, IV.
lesters II, III: Bel Canto II, III, IV:
Minerva II, III, IV: Boosters II, III,
IV: Sec'y lesters II: Pres. Boosters
III, IV: Operetta II, III.
DOROTHEA MOORE: Academic
French Club II, III, IV: Boosters II,
III: Rep. IV: Sec'y of French Club:
French Club Pep Session: Variety
OLWEN MOSIER: Home Economics
EDGAR MULLINGS: Industrial Arts
Boosters I, II, III: Grade School Bas-
IOI-IN W. MURPHY: Industrial Arts
MARYANN NANCE: Academic
Glee Club I, II, III: left High: Library
Club I, II: Student Council III: Broad-
casting Club III: Bel Canto IV: Sec'y
Broadcasting Club Operetta III:
Choral Festival III, IV: Carnival IV:
Bel Canto Pep Session.
MARY FRANCES NAVILLE:
IAMES O'CONNOR: General
WILLIAM O'CONNOR: Academic
MARY LOUISE OEFFINGER:
Boosters II, III.
GWYNNE O'FALLON: Academic
EDNA ORME: Commercial
EEL X, Sl
. , l
ID P '
SAMUEL OSOFFSKY: Academic
Boosters III, IV: Representative IV:
Track II, IV.
MILDRED OWENS: Music
Boosters II, III: Operetta IV: Orches-
DAN PARR: Academic
ELIZABETH PARSONS: Commercial
G. A. C. II: Taxidermist I: Boosters
II, III, IV: Senior Annual Staff IV:
Vice-Pres. of G. A. C.
ROBERT PARSONS: Industrial
CECIL PATTERSON: Academic
MARY BELLE PATTERSON:
Boosters II, III: Iournalism.
CLIFFORD PEERS: General
LUCILLE PETERSON: Academic
Speakers II, III, IV: G. A. C. II, III:
Iesters II, III: French III, IV: Boosters
II, III: lournalism IV: Speakers Vice-
Pres. IV: French Vice-Pres. IV: les-
ters Treas. IV: Iournalism IV: News
Editor, French Club Presentation
"Paris in the Spring": Speaker Pep
Session: Iournalisrn Pep Session:
Variety Show: Scholarship N.
BETTY IEAN PROSSER: Commercial
IAMES B. RAHNER: General
MARTHA RAVERTY: Commercial
PATRICIA RAVERTY: Commercial
MARGARET REAGON: Commercial
G. A. C. III, IV: Booster II, III, IV:
Pres. of G. A. C. III, Vice-Pres. IV:
Business Staff Senior Annual IV:
Public Speaking III.
THELMA REDMAN: Commercial
Boosters II: Public Speaking Play IV.
GEORGE REEVES: Academic
Boosters II, III: Representative III.
DOLORES REYNOLDS: General
Boosters II, III: Mounting Staff Senior
Annual IV: Operetta IV.
ELLEN RHODES: Commercial
NANCY ROBY: Academic
Speaker IV: French III, IV: Minerva
ROBERT ROBY: Academic
Wranglers II, III, IV: Boosters II, III,
IV: Fighting Fifty III: lunior Optim'
ist IV: Speech Class Play "Charley's
Aunt" IV: Debating III: Wranglers
IOI-IN RICHARD RODGERS:
RICI-IARD CARL ROGERS: Academic
Boosters II, III, IV: Representative:
Senior Class Play.
BETTY RUCKER: Academic
Iournalisrn: Property Manager III.
ROBERT RUE: Academic
French Club III, IV: Boosters II, III,
IV: Iournalism I: Football III, IV:
Track III, IV: "Charley's Aunt".
CHARLES M. RUTER, Commercial
MARTHA LEIGH SANDS: Academic
Boosters II, III, IV: Operetta IV:
Orchestra I, II, III, IV.
DON SAYLOR: Commercial
Iournalism IV: Boosters II, III: Bas-
EDWIN SCHARF: Academic
Vtfranglers III, IV: Boosters II, III, IV.
GEORGE SCHICKEL: Academic
Wranglers II, III, IV: Boosters Il:
Fighting Fifty III: Iunior Optimist IV:
Pres. Wranglers III: Speech Play IV:
MARY ANN SCI-IMITT: General
MARY LOUISE SCHULTZ: Academic
Bel Canto II, III, IV: Boosters II, III,
IV: Art Editor on Senior Annual
Staff: Operetta III, IV: Iefiersonville
Choral Festival: Madison Choral
OLIVENE SHEWMAKER: Academic
Iournalism IV: Iournalism Pep Ses-
sion: Boosters II, III, IV.
ROSALIE SHIVEL: Commercial
DORIS LUCILLE SMITH: Commercial
Boosters II, III.
IANE SMITH: Commercial
Minerva: Boosters II, III, IV.
DEWEY SNYDER: Commercial
Commercial Team IV.
FLORETTA SNYDER: Commercial
MARVIN STEWART: Commercial
Boosters II, III.
EARL STILLER: Academic
ELBERT STONE: Industrial Arts
ORVILLE STONE: Academic
Wranglers III: Boosters II, III, IV.
EDWARD STROTHER: Academic
Wranglers II, III: Boosters II, III:
Glee Club II, III: Pres. Wranglers
III: Debate, Discussion Contest: Foot-
ball I: Operetta III, IV.
PHILIP SUMNER: Industrial Arts
ELIZABETH THORNTON: Academic
Minerva IV: Fighting Fifty II: Boos-
ters II, III: Variety Show III.
MARY ELIZABETH ULRICK:
Minerva Club III, IV: G. A. C. III,
IV: Vice Pres. Minerva IV: Treas.
G. A. C. IV: Drama IV.
IANE UNCLEBACH: Commercial
Booster II: Commercial Contest III,
- :Q 3.1-
HAROLD UTZ: Industrial Arts
NORMAN LOUIS VERON:
NORMA VIGAR: Commercial
Boosters II, III, IV: Representative III.
VIRGINIA M. WALTER: Academic
Latin Club III: Boosters II, III. IV.
CURTIS WEBER: Music
Boosters II, III, IV.
VJILMA MARY WELCH: Commercial
Minerva III, IV: G. A. C. III.
CLYDE F. WELLS: Commercial
Boosters II, III, IV: Drama II.
EDWARD WELZ: Indutsrial Arts
GLADYS WHEAT: Commercial
Booster II, III.
VINCENT WI-IITEMAN: General
ROBERT T. WILCOX: General
OPAL WILLIAMSON: Academic
Speakers III, IV: Speaker Play III:
Orchestra II, III. IV.
SYLVIA EULINE WILLIS: Academic
Boosters II, III, IV.
GERALDINE WILSON: Commercial
RUTH WILSON: Commercial
Minerva II, III, IV: G. A. C. II, III.
IV: Boosters II: Treas. Minerva:
Minerva Pep Session II.
GORDON WOLFE: General
Boosters II, III, IV: French Club III:
Football 2 years.
MARION WREGE: Academic
Bel Canto II, III, IV: Speakers III, IV:
Iesters II, III: Fighting Fifty II, III:
Boosters II, III, IV: German Club III:
Madison Choral Festival III: Ieff
Choral Festival IV: Iunior ReceDiiOH
III, IV: Honorable Mention on D. A.
R. Historical Essay: Pres. Bel Canto
III: Treas. Bel Canto IV: Sec'y
Speakers IV: Pres. Speakers IV:
Treas. Iunior Class III: Sec'y Senior
Class IV: Speaker Pep Session:
Senior Annual Staff: Senior Scovt
Troop: D. A. R. Medal: Operetta III,
IV: Student Talent Show III: Speak-
er-Wrangler Xmas Play IV: Scholar'
ship N II, III, IV: Debate Team II.
GENETTA WYMAN: Academic
Pekin High School: Boosters: Dra-
matic Club at Pekin II: Operetta II,
HERMAN ZELLER: Industrial Arts
ROBERT ZOELLER: Academic
ZAFFA K. BROWNING: Academic
Halleck Hall, Louisville I, II: Boos-
ters, III: Iournalisrn IV.
VICTOR COOMES: Academic
Glee Club II, III, IV: Band: Operetta
ALFDRD B. DEAN: General
Boosters IV: Booster Representative
HARRY DER O'HANIAN:
Boosters III, IV: N Club III: Football
II, III: Student Manager IV.
GEORGIA H. ELLENBRAND:
OLIVE FRAKES: Commercial
Minerva IV: Boosters III, IV: Boos-
WILI IAM G. GRAY: Commercial
Boosters II, III, IV.
GEORGE HAGAN: General
Iunior Rifle Club IV.
CHARLES HAMMETTz General
LEONA M. HENSON: Academic
French Club III, IV: Boosters II,
GEOFFREY W. KENYON: Academic
German Club IV.
VALERIA ARDITH KITTERMAN:
French Club III, IV: G. A. C. II, III,
IV: Boosters II, III: French Club
Pres.: G. A. C, Treas.
ROBERT R, LEIST: General
N Club IV: Boosters II, III, IV: Art
Club II: Student Manager II, III, IV:
HENRY LIPPS: General
Boys Glee Club II, IV: Iournalism:
Robin Hood: Sun-Up.
RUBY M, LOWELL: General
EDWIN McNAMARA: Commercial
Boys Glee Club II, III: Boosters II,
III: Operetta II: Band II, III, IV:
Orchestra II, III.
MARGIE E. MASON: General
CHARLES MERTZ: Academic
Iournalism IV: Feature Editor IV.
EARNEST CLIFFORD MEYER:
French Club III, IV: Football.
LAWRENCE MOCK: Music
Boys' Glee Club Sec'y: Boosters II,
Rep. III, IV: Band II, III, IV: Oper-
etta III: Variety Show III: Circus III:
Orchestra II, III, IV.
ROBERT E. MOSER: General
Boosters II, III, IV.
MARY HELEN MOULD: Music
G. A. C.
MARY PEEVEY: General
BETTYE PIERSON: General
Minerva: Boosters II, III: Iournalism
Pep Session: Minerva Pep Session:
IEWELL RECTOR: General
Minerva II, III, Pres. IV: Fighting
Fifty: Boosters III, Sec'y IV: Make-up
Manager in Growing Pains.
IOHN RILEY: Commercial
HERSCHEL RUSSELL: General
VICTOR SHUMAN: General
Boosters IV: Student Manager.
CATHERINE SMITH: General
EARL C. SMITH: General
Industrial Arts Guild III: Maid in
GEDRGE E. SMITH: Commercial
Boys' Glee Club III, Treas. IV: Fight-
ing Fifty: Operetta IV.
VINCENT STEMLE: Music
Band II, III, IV: Orchestra II, III, IV.
EDGAR H. SUNDERHAUS: General
Growing Pains, IV.
EDWARD UMBREIT: .Academic
Boosters: Growing Pains.
FRANK I. WARTH: General
Boosters II, III, IV.
RUTH LOUISE WEBER: General
RUTH A. WEST: General
Minerva Sec'y II, Pres. III, IV: Boos-
ters II, III, IV: Growing Pains IV:
Paris in the Spring IV: Minerva Pep
EVERETT E, VVHEAT: General
ROY WILLIAMS: General
IANE ELIZABETH WOLF: Academic
Boosters III: Orchestra III, IV,
NETTIE WOLFE: Academic
CHARLES E. YOUNG: Academic
Winner, American Legion Citizen-
LUCILLE YOUNG: General
Salem High School I, II, III.
Edward Strother, winner Indiana State Discussion League: will compete
in National Speech Tournament at Beverly Hills, California.
Robert Roby, first prize for essay on Arnericanism, contest sponsored by
the Iunior Board of Trade.
Ida Whittinqhill, Iunior Class, second prize for essay on Americanism,
sponsored by lunior Board of Trade.
lane Birk, Kiwanis Scholarship Award, Second Prize, Psi Iota Xi Short
Betty Rucker, first prize, Psi Iota Xi Short Story contest.
Marion Wreqeg D, A. R. Medal. Kiwanis Scholarship Award.
Opal Williamson, American Legion Citizenship Award.
Robert Zoeller, Appointment to Annapolis. Kiwanis Scholarship Award.
American Legion Citizenship Award.
Lucille Peterson, Kiwanis Scholarship Award.
Georqe Schickel, Rector Scholarship, DePauw University.
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Assembly Programs .,,.... ......... l 0, 42, 74
Business Training .
Classes ., .... ,,
Fine Arts ,,.,,,
Bel Canto .......,
Minerva Club .,... .......,. 7 U
Languages ,,,,,, .,,...... 5 Z
Classes ..i,,,. ,.,,,.... 5 2
French Club ...,,. ........ 5 4
Latin Club ,,,,,,. ......... 5 6
Library ,.... ...,, 7 2
Mathematics ,,..,., YYY.Y.A-- 5 3
Mechanical Arts ,..... YYYYYYYAY 5 5
Natural Sciences ...... VYVV..... 6 U
Physical Training ..,.,,. ..'vv...- 7 5
Basketball ....., ......... 3 l
Boosters' Club ..... .....v,,, 9 Z
Football ......, ......... 7 5
G. A. C .,.,,,,,.. .....vv.Y 9 4
Girls' Activities ,,,,... ..,,..... 8 9
Minor Sports ...... .v..Yv,., 8 3
Track ,,,,....,., .Y,V.,Y,, 8 5
Public Speaking ...... ,..i...,, 9 6
Social Sciences ..... --------- 5 2
Ending ,... ------ .124
Greetings .........,,,.. ------, 1 23
Historical Pictures ...... .'YYY---Y 9 5
Scenes Here and There ........ ..'.--'YY 5 7
Scholarship N Winners .......... ....... 1 00
School Custodians ..,.,, i. ......, 107
Senior Classes ......, ,........ 1 3
Senior Activities ,,,,,, ,,,v.v. 1 U1
Senior Blotter Staff ..... ......VVV 9 8
Underclassmen .....,. ...,.,. . A27
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Standard and Portable
l33 E. Spring St.
Kodaks and Movie Cameras
A Bigger and Better
For All Sportswear
Coats, Suits and Dresses
Pearl and Market
Another school year begins.
Inaugurate football season by de-
feating Seymour I2-O.
Another win-Anchorage 26-O.
In thrilling game outscored St. X
Bosse walks over us 34-O.
Motion pictures during lunch
Conquer Male I4-13.
Mr. Williams, Alaskan dog man,
speaks in assembly.
Central wins I3-6.
U. S. Marine Band, led by Capt.
Taylor Branson, gives two per-
formances in gymnasium.
, Schulz Coal Co.
Hospltal Pharmacy Mm., Om..
Monon Yard 808 Pearl St.
E 7th 6. Spring New Albany, Ind. Telephone 414-415
"lust Call-That's All"
East l5th and Main
A. RASMUSSEN Sz SONS
"Flowers For All Occasions"
Telegraph Service To All Out-of-town Points
ENDRIS 81 SON
New Albany High School's Official lewelers
Class Rings and Pins-Quality lewelers
I. O. ENDRIS SI SON
320 Pearl Street
Bakers of the Best Things
ll5 E. Market New Albany, lnd.
Graf Auto Company
322-Z5-27 Vincennes St.
DODGE AND PLYMOUTH
Phone l086 Zl4 Washington Place
25 Blotter appreciation show.
28 Vincennes defeats us 26-6.
4 Pep session for Manual game.
5 Carnival nets 5500.00 for band
Manual swamps us 63-0.
7 Chesapeake and Ohio motion
8 Divorce cases in civics-not
l0 Ten meh speak for "Old Grad
ll Armistice Day.
Journalists journey to lndianap-
olis for convention.
Win over Bloomington 14-7.
l5 Assembly-review of song pic-
tures from Carnival.
l'7 Speech class play, "Sun-up".
l8 Speech ll class attends drama
convention at Bloomington.
20 Students broadcast over WGRC.
22 Safety talk by Director of State
Traffic, H. L. Mayers.
23 Iournalism pep session.
Speaker baskets distributed.
24 Thanksqivinq treat-N. A. 26-
Princeton O. Old Grad Reunion.
29 First aid talk by Mr. L. E. Herndon.
2 Oli to a bad start in basketball-
Reitz 33-N. A. 26.
3 We redeem ourselves Princeton
24-N. A. 58.
6 W. S. Lane of Indiana State Em-
ployment Service advises stu-
7 Moving pictures of Hawaii.
9 N. A. 21-Central 13.
I0 N. A. 35-Columbus 2l.
I2 Kathryn Tourney Garten book re-
view-sponsored by Psi Iota Xi.
I4 Minerva Club pep sessionf
speeches by Ietfersonville stu-
Ieit 24-N. A. l7.
THE BAKER Co
Printed and Bound the Senior Blotter
Emery Ice Cream Co
Phone l905 550 Beharrell Ave
New Albany, Ind.
"WITH YOU IN MIND"
QUALITY SERVICE STYLE
We Extend Our Compliments
SOUTHERN INDIANA'S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE
IT'S A FACT!
You Can Buy for Less at
15 Mr. Leo Long, Hoosier poet, enter'
tains students with Diversified Poetry.
16 Vincennes whips us 38-14.
20 Presentation of football letters.
21 Speakers present Miss Kirk's
play, "Not This Year".
Christmas holidays begin.
22 N. A. 34-Corydon 17.
27 Minerva Club enjoys party at
5 Bell and Howell motion pictures
during lunch periods.
12 Seymour 28-N. A. 24.
13 We conquer Male 52-33.
18 Mid-year graduates' farewell ban-
20 Mitchell 29-N. A. 21.
21 Bloomington 29-N. A. 23.
23 Second semester starts with 1,018
26 Bosse 36-N. A. 35.
TI-IE FLCDYD COUNTY
George A. Kraft
Elmer H. Dieckman
George 1. Shrader The Seabrook Company
Thos. L. Mullineaux
The Best is None too Good for You
That's Why the
Leads in the Best of Pictures
cmd the Utmost in Comfort
F. SHIRLEY WILCOX, Mgr.
27 Washington 23-N. A. 22.
28 Interstate Debate Tourney.
31 Blotter student talent show.
l Bel Canto pep session.
N. A. 35-left 28.
3 Debate With Lexington.
N. A. 31-Salem 27.
6, 7, 8 Speech Clinic
9 Marion Wrege chosen for D. A. R.
lO South Side Ft. Wayne 45-N. A. 32.
l4, l5 "The Mikado".
l7 Eight Ball Club pep session.
N. A. 64-Linton l7.
22 Abe Lincoln motion picture.
24 Moving picture on the study of
Hammond 41-N. A. 34.
25 New Albany celebrates century
AFTER HIGH SCHOOL
A thorough business training offers the surest and most direct route to
At HSPENCERIANH you will be taught:
lncome taxation, bookkeeping, and accounting by a Certified Public
Shorthand by teachers with many years of experience.
Typewriting by the trainer of three state champions.
Visit our school and class rooms and discuss your plans with us.
SPENCERIAN COMMERCIAL SCHOOL
8l3-819 South First Street
ARE IN DEMAND
We have placed graduates from New Albany High School in positions
and they have been promoted according to their ability. Opportunities are
opening regularly for young people in beginning business positions.
Students like our new location, modern equipment and standard courses.
Clark College was the first institution in this territory to teach GREGG SHORT-
Visit-Phone-or Write for information.
fiijhm Zaufjwzif KY fnraipofurm
Third and Walnut Louisville, Ky. WAbash 2663
l Blotter sing session.
2 Speaker pep session.
3, 4 Sectional tournament at Ieffer-
sonville-New Albany, winner.
8 D. R. C.-ebhart presents Peabody
College Orchestra and Chorus.
9 Victor R. Griffin, an Australian,
speaks in assembly.
22 lndiana University Band thrills
25 Commercial contest at Clinton.
28 Mrs. Beard's activity class gives
a play about applying for a job.
29 Band displays new uniforms.
3l French Club dance,
l Debaters enter finals at North
Manchester. Win second place.
School placed second in commer-
cial contest at Danville.
5 Barrett High School Band.
6 Muncie commercial contest.
When You Think of Stokers
Think of Anchor
8: RANGE CO.
Easter-Sunset service on Buerk
Field sponsored by lnter-Church
KARL L. FENGER
lO Blotter celebrates thirty-third an-
niversary with lcanquet. HARDWARE
13 U. S. Society cf Zcoloqy exhibi-
Ed. Strother Wins State Discussion Vincennes and Market
"Pooch" Pearce wins pina pong
l0UfHUmeI1l- 2l8 Pearl Street
l4 Commercial contest at Danvillc.
20 Speech class play, "Charley's
21 Basketball letters and Scholarship McDona1d's Drug Stcre
25 Repeat performance of "Charley's Market Street
Aunt" for public.
25 Corydcn defeats us in our first Bgtween Pearl and State
28 Choral festival at Madison. North Side of Plgzq
29 Speaker Dinner.
Fifth place in S. l. A. C. track meet
at Evansville. ALBANY'
After Graduation What?
THE LOUISVILLE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
lnstituted l87O lnCOr100fCIT9Cl 1873
Offers a four year professional course with Bachelor cf Science in Phar-
Practical and theoretical training under experienced instructors.
Only those really in earnest accepted.
A graduate of a four year Pharmacy course has many fields open besides
For details and prospectus, address the dean
G. L. CURRY
lO4 W. Chestnut St. Louisville, KY.
Joseph G. Ewing
147 EUS, Mum 10 New Albany wins track meet.
ll lla Whittinqhill wins Wranqler
HOME FURNITURE Cup cwest'
l3 Minerva Dinner.
State and Main Streets l5 lane Guthrie piano recital.
I I 22, 23 Senior Class Play, "You Can't
B-ld-Cue Stud-10 Take uwuh You".
24 Senior Day.
SENIOR BLOTTER lunior Reception.
Irion SI Wolf 29 Bel camo Tea.
l3l East Spring Street 31 Graduation'
NEW ALBANY, INDIANA
Coal and Coke
Sand and Gravel
Cement and Lime
Plaster and Brick
DE SOTO PLYMOUTH
TRINKLE MOTOR SALES
Always the Best in Used Cars
Phone 212 Market at 15th St.
PACKARD INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS
THE WHITE TAVERN NANCE FLGRAL
Bank and 'Market Streets
F wers for All Occasions
Home Steam Laundry E efywhefe
139 East Main Street P 412 1301 Sp q
MUTUAL TRUST AND DEPOSIT CO.
K 117 r
THE CULLEN COMPANY
SILVER GROVE ICE CREAM
Phones 32l cmd l283 623 Indiana Avenue
L. Thorn and Sons
This space is much too smoll
io hold all our good wishes
Boaz Bedding and
. , Furniture Co.
S ' d S'l
L.. I. Shracler Lumber Img Cm wer
New Albany Business College
A SCHOOL OF HIGHER BUSINESS EDUCATION
Phone 795-GOI Elsby Building
R. A. Wooldridqe, Pres.-Deon Ieffries, Sec.-Treos.
A Friend You Can Depend Upon
110 W. Market Main Entrance
lohn B. Mitchell
"Ouality Apparel tor Men"
312 Pearl Street
CONGRATULATIONS SEN IORS!
Kaiser's Tobacco Store
Deatrick Service Garage
Paris Beauty Salon
New Albany Steam Laundry
I. K. Burke
Edwin G. Burd
Abrom's Style Shop
I. B. News Stand
C. C. Brown G Son
Iohn C. Riely
F. W. Woolworth
New Albany Paint Mart
Budd Service Station
Brock Bros. Concrete Erick Works
Alva F, Hand
Walk's Drug Store
Rissler's Service Station
LOUISVILLE TIN Sz
Progress Since I888
Ranges - Cook Stoves St Heating Stoves
When in the Market ask your Furniture or
Hardware Dealer for Terms and Prices
Progress Refrigerators Sz
Ice Chests are Best
See Your Ice Mon fo ormciion
Now. . .In College . . .and Later. . .
Proper Lighting for Eye Protection
Good habits in eye protection should be formed early. Start to give thought and atten-
tion to better lighting in school days . . . aid continue through life with better vision.
Eye-strain, nervousness and possible permanent impairment ot your precious eyesight
can be brought on by poor lighting. Be sure that when you study, read, or work, you
have scientifically correct illumination. We'll be glad to show you at our ottice.
PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY OF INDIANA
tt 121 .
uccessful experience have provided
with sufficient equipment adequate
e onnel, and ample resources to render
ependable service as artists and makers
OUND managerial policies and long,
fine printing plates. That you will he
cure from chance. is ourfirst promise.
AHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
7 Wu! Wlshingkon Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois
In the foreground' Ft. Dearborn re-erected
in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front.
Illustration by Jahn fr,Ollier Arr Studios
W. E. Shacklett Co. Q, "J
l625 Portland Ave
E. L. Minscholl
M. C. Harmon
GREETINGS FROM "GRADS"
Eleanor Stoy Anderson
Ruth Borkenheirn Belch
Moy Perrine Conner
Almyrcr Ryoll McCormick
Dr. I-Iolrry Voyles
We're parting now
And in a momenfs pause of final words
Our happy visit ends.
Distance comes between us
And we pause aqain io cast a backward glance
And wave our last farewell,
Then turn to a new and different world
As yei unknown to us
And we are qrieved but glad,
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