Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1936 volume:
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Life is like a game of chess. We must choose
our moves carefully, for, we want our moves to re-
flect happiness on all who come in contact with us
and to leave a warm glow in everyone's heart. Let
us act! Let us have an ideal, for-Hldeals are like
the starsg you will not succeed in touching them with
your hands, but like the seafaring man on the desert
of waters. you choose them as your guides, and fol-
lowing them reach your destinyfl-Carl Schurz.
lu rvcognition of a great unselfish service and
an undying friendship, we the Class of 1936, re-
spvotfully dedicate our annual to Miss Katrina
llzigsrlalv. Sho has guidvd us safely through our
junior and senior years, and we know that hm'
thoughts will he with us as we enter our future
work. We have spvnt many happy hours with her,
tolling and planning our work, and she has always
aided and advised us and helped us reacli our goal
fthis annual which wo gladly df-dicatv to her.
This year's annual is the shadow of thc
two semesters of the school year. The pages
are named in the order in which they appear
in the book. The school and the executives
hold first place in the division given to the
first semester. These are: the faculty mem-
bers, Mr. Watt, Mr. Mueller, Miss Ragsdale,
Miss Sawyer, Miss Stevenson, Miss Wood,
Miss Martin, Miss Cameron, Miss Coy.
Mr. Kelley, Mr. Harger, Mr. Kennedy,
Mr. Zeis, Mr. Todd, Mr. Hansen, and
hir. Elliottg the Board of Control consisting
of: Mr. Mueller, Mr. Kelley, Miss Steven-
son, Mr. Zeis, Richard Roudebush, Robert
Foland, and Jane Wilsong and the School
Board. Following the executives are the
three lower classes and their activities: the
juniors, the J unior Class Play, the
sophomores and finally the freshmen. The
clubs which are more active in the first sem-
ester than the second, hold next place. These
are: the Chorus, Home Economics. Every-
body's Lonesome Club and the Girls' Athletic
Association. The copy throughout is sup-
plemented by photography of all groups.
The second semester takes up where the
first left off in our year book. just as in our
school life. Since seniors reign supreme in
the latter part of the year, that division of
the annual is given over to that class and its
numerous activities. There is the class it-
self, the Senior Play, and the year's biggest
and finest social event taking place in the
school, the Junior-Senior Prom. Last in the
division giving to the seniors is the group
which worked so hard to make this book, the
Shadow Staff. Next in line of importance
arc the second semester clubs and special
groups. They are the Debate Club, the Latin
Club, the Band and Orchestra, the Agricul-
ture Boy's Club, and the school's honorary
society. the HN" Club for athletes. The one
sport probably most popular of all in our
state and second only to football in our own
high school, basketball, is next. The calen-
dar is found at the bottom of each page
throughout the book. The very last pages
are devoted to the jokes and specialties and
to our advertising.
5-E: 4 'E
Noblesville is a city of the fifth class and as such the adminis-
tration of public schools is intrusted to a Board of Education, which
has complete and final jurisdiction in all matters relating to the
management of the Noblesville school system. For administrative
purposes the Board of Education is classified under three heads,
a president, a treasurer, and a secretary. For convenience in ad-
ministration the board is divided into three general committees.
The board in each case is the entire committee and each member
is the chairman of one particular committee. The president is
chairman of a committee on teaching personnelg the secretary is
chairman of building and groundsg and the treasurer is chairman
of finance. The handling of details in each of these headings is
left to the chairman whose recommendation is acted upon by the
The present Board of Education is made up of Mr. Archie L.
Kinzer, president. tupper left hand cornerjg Mr. Charles Jump,
treasurer, tlower right hand cornerjg and Mr. Melvin Mallery, sec-
retary, tlower left hand cornerj.
The Board of Education employs a Superintendent who
handles the details of the administration of the school system. B.
H. Watt tcenterj is Superintendent.
The board also employs a clerk who is bookkeeper and office
secretary to the Board of Education. Miss Alice Wild tupper
right hand cornerj is the clerk for the Board of Education.
Un August 30th m the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and tltirty-five, three hundred sixty
thrfe aspnmq students filed in to register in the war for knowledge.-August 31.- The annual
The Board of Control was founded in Noblesville High School
in the school year 1931-32 by Supt. Watt, then principal of the
high school. The constitution was set up by a committee of stu-
dents working with Mr. Watt and was later adopted by the entire
st udent body.
The board consists of three teachers elected on the direct
vote of the student body, a senior elected by the seniors. a junior
elected by the juniors, a sophomore or freshman elected by those
groups together, and the principal of the high school who is an
According to the constitution the Board of Control has juris-
diction in all matters in which the name of the school is involved.
Its purpose is to establish a teacher-student committee control
over all important school activities.
The Board of Control, and the board alone, is granted juris-
diction over all expenditures of money by any department, over
all class or club activities of any kind. No such group may proceed
with any enterprise without first having such enterprise and the
plan of management approved by the Board of Control.
The board consists of the following personnel: Left to right,
Jane Wilson, Mr. Zeis, Miss Stevenson, Robert Foland, Mr. Kelley,
Mr. Mueller, and Richard lioudebush.
bu tlf or books began. School started right this year. Labor Day was rclcbratcd as a holiday
ll han school is properly started, over sixty fr'lgl1.tefi1crl freshm1'n begin! stulting their heads mto
Hisl., Phys. GI-u.
Math., ICIIPQ., Phys. lid.
Hist., Man. Tr.
Home Plc., Hiol.
Hist., Ilvallh, Phys. Md.
M I ss Wool:
Farm Mang., liiol.
31113. HII1 Ics
llvzln nf Girls
the wrong classes.-September 9. Wabash defeated Noblesville 10 to in the first football game
of the season. Dorft worry lW7fl167'S, a bad beginning makes a good ending.-September 11. The
Miss Virginia Fameron came to Noblesville schools in Sep-
tember, 1935. She was employed as a Supervisor of Art and ln-
structor in English.
As she taught and mingled with pupils and fellow teachers
she endeared herself to all. Her entire personality reflected that
spirit of joy in doing for others. She followed her work with a re-
markable enthusiasm. and she seemed always to appreciate the
human qualities in her teaching relationships. The children of the
entire school system loved Miss Cameron. and her influence as a
teacher will he lasting in the lives of all these children.
When news reached Noblesville, March 123, 1936, of Miss
C'ameron's death, it was a very definite shock in the lives of the
children in the schools. It came unexpectedly and at a time that
the work of art was taking on the happier. more pleasant sketch-
ing of scenes connected with spring. A very noticeable pall spread
over the entire school. and this continues today in the hearts of
those who knew Miss flZ1lll0l'0ll.
The memory of that kind, pleasant personality is the memory
of Miss Virginia C'ameron that will linger always.
uou must Acri
By A. If. Nlueller, Principal
Unce I picked up an interesting line of prose which has ever since
held a niche in the corner of my mind. It is: THE GREAT END OF
BEING IS TO HARMONIZE MAN WITH THE ORDER OF THINGS.
'That means that the great task of life, the great object that we are con-
stantly trying to gain is to make ourselves fit better into this complex
scheme of life. It means that all our efforts are attempts to get along
better with tithe way things arefl Every act is an attempt to put our-
selves more into harmony, or agreement-to adopt another term-with
If we accept the quotation as true. then it follows that the business
of education should be to help each pupil to Hharmonizec himself with
the 'forder of thingsf, Your four years in Noblesville High School should
have taught you what to he and to do and to think and to believe, in order
to be a little more in harmony with this Horder of things" than you were
when you came here: and out of that teaching you should have gained a
certain degree of satisfaction with your lot-t'happiness,'l it is too often
and too commonly called.
Now, what work we choose to do, to what extent we look after our
health, whether or not we are able to earn money, what our religion is.
what affections we feel, how we adjust ourselves to the social life, are all
matters that determine how well we harmonizez ourselves with the order
In this brief space, I can mention only that there is one element, the
lack of which more than any other. it seems to me, will hinder you from
getting into harmony with the order of things. If you havenlt learned this
you should do so quickly. lt is Energy.
You canlt be listless. or lazy. and be successful. You have to pro-
duce. You have to do. to go. to think, to act. What you can do, what
you are capable of. how intelligent you are-all these count for nothing
if you are not energetical and are not willing to do something with these
qualities. You may be chuck full of the qualities to be a good salesman,
but that doesn't count unless you actually go out to sell. You may be ai
fine sprinter, but unless you run your mere ability doesnlt count. A good
mind must functiong strength must be usedg an idea must be carried out
-or what good is the mind or the strength, or the idea?-All this is so
obvious it seems superfluous to talk about it. Yet it does need talking
As between the brilliant lazybones who makes A's only half trying,
and the energetic but slow student who has to plug hard to make a B but
does it, I'll take the second boy every time. Helll probably make good.
The first fellow probably wonlt. Count on that!
Get in harmony with the order of things. And you canlt do it un-
less you have. or cultivate, Energy. Act!
senior class held their orgomfzatrz'on meeting. Albert Thom was elected president.-Jef erson of La
fayette Q victory record was broken on the 18th, score 0 to 0. On that some eventful day Richard
The Familq Upstairs
Mr. Joe lleller --- ... ... ..- ...... -lillfli FZIIIST
Mrs. .loc lleller --- --- 71111011113 Shugart
Louise lleller -- -- Rosemary Baker
Willie lleller ...... ..... P aul Fertig
Annabelle Heller --- ....... Lois Lowe
cl11lIl'lt'S tirant .... ..,. C leorge Riehwine
Mrs. Grant --- ------. lilizabeth Funsett
Mrs. t'alahan ............. Martha A1111 Forsythe
'1'11e play, t'l'11o lfalnily l'pstairs." was given by the Junior
Class. under the sponsorship ot' Miss Nina Martin, Oll lJO00IlllX'l'
17, 15135. lt was coached by Miss Lois Foy a11d Miss Leatha Wood.
who put in many long hours in order to make t11e play a success.
The business end of the play was ably handled by Myron Wilson.
while .lean tlilkey was made stage Il121Il21Qjf'l'. Music was furnished
by the Noblesville llipgh Sehool band under t11e direction of Mr.
The plot revolves around the love making of Cl1i1l'l0S Grant to
Louise lleller. Mrs. lleller is anxious to get Louise married 211111
lends 1na11y false airs to the situatio11. After tl1e engage1ne11t was
almost stopped. Mrs. Grant steps in 1.11111 saves the day. or rather
the love. and everything turns out alright. Much coniedy is added
to the play by Annabelle and Willie Heller.
Roudebush was elected to be senior representative on the Board of Control. Mr. Watt spoke to the
school the first time this year on the Clonstitutrion Day Program. Noblesville 32, Rzfchmond 0.
First row, left to right: Johnson Baker, Harold hlehlahon,
Fayola Guilkey, Maxine Gary, Virginia Gwinn, Betty K. Mills.
Panet Passwater, Martha Whitesell. Helen Wiseman, Helen Scully,
Judy Kinder, Lois Lowe. Marjorie Anna Carroll, George Richwine,
Robert Reasoner. Second row: Ross Taylor. VValter Michaels.
Ruth Roberts, Betty Lou Beecroft. Ellen Ginder. Virginia Mills,
Rosemary Baker, Jean Gilkey, Elizabeth Funsett. Martha Ann
Forsythe, Chloe Hooke, Ann Essington, Lois Hanna, Athalyne
Browne, Richard Mason, John George Roudebush, Charles M.
Johnson. Third row: Betty Thomas, Lena Mae Hodson, Doro-
thy Dashiel. Vera Goodwin, Janette Clark, Geneva Durbin, Verone
Douglas, Janet Goins, Catherine Hayinaker, Anita Kepner. Fourth
Ralph Swank, Eddie Robbins, Don Stehman. Ruth Nichol-
son, Mildred Cruzan, Geneva Mushrush, Frances Moser. Evange-
line Moser, Josephine Roudcbush, Maybelle Simms. Dorothy Phil-
lips. Mary Libler, Mary Sue Teter, Helen Wvalton. Don Zimmer-
man, Fred Metsker. Fifth row: Jack Faust, Thelma Shugart,
Katherine Musselnian, Mary Musselnian, Robert Foland, John
Hollingsworth, Joe Riggs, Bill Howard, Leonard Church. Robert
Craig, Charles Roberts, Loren Armstrong, Vvlllialll Shirley, Paul
F ertig, Richard Pritchard, John Huntsinger. Sixth row: George
Hall, Bernus VVarfield, Max Benson, Gene Bennett, Jim Baldock,
J oe Granger, Albert Harrison, Meredith Heinznian, Myron Wilson,
Coy Robbins, Robert Tate, Harold Boggs, Chester WYade, Robert
N ll Clif. ill ' I, I
0 J esvz e Q Izgilyf ,fillers proved their might when they met M'or't0n of Richmond.-The 21st
Wir. Kelley refuses to Leech an f1'ndust1'ious dog that attended U. S. History class. The Home Eco
At last they have settled down and lost all of their greenness.
They have promising: youth and will keep Noblesville High School's
standing among the highest. Look them over as they are.
First row, left to right: Denzil Regenold, Robert Jenkins,
llarry Mosbaugh, Robert Iliday, James Stevens, Joe Cook. Donald
Neilson, .loe Olvey, Jim Stern, Cedric McGuire. John Ralls, Charles
Baker, Robert Iipp, .lim Morris. Robert Castetter.
Second row, left to right: Martha Rose Davis, Mildred Duck-
wall. Yirginia llurlock, Betty Ann Wright, Eula Foland, Lucy
Goodnight, Mildred Davidson. Thelma Aminerman, Dorothy
Bonne. Marguerite Craig. Martha Lehr. Stella Plackas, Kathryne
Irwin, Don Htaats. Henry Clamp.
Third row, left to right: Fayola Simmerman, Lois Goodwin.
Vatherine Willits. Doris Bart. Becky Morris, Eleanor Haas, Mary
lfritzler. Yivian Stern, Gerry Houghteling, Gerry Pugh, Pauline
Ward, Ray Wiles. fiY'H010ilIlll Ogle. Frances Decker, Phyllis Guil-
key, lloward Young, Arnold Williams, Runnels VVilson.
Fourth row. left to right: Keith Venable, Lawrence Martin,
Diek lleaton, Ross Ammerman, Ralph Todd, Joe Burgess, Kenneth
Bond. Joe Hare.
Fifth row. left to right: Jeanne Knotts, Mary Castetter,
Milda lilvans, June Rose Taylor. Mary Huntsinger. Simon Dorman,
Richard Grimes. Ronald Guilkey, Troy Hanna. Russell Spannuth.
James llaverstick. Wilber McKinsey, Donald Timmons. Don lNIills,
nonms f'lub was lI7'fIClIlI.Zl?fIi on the 25th day of September. The 30th marlmd the fall of the Irish
it to 0 -The Anflerson and .N'oble.s'ville substitutes tangled at Anderson on Uetober 7 Even the
One hundred new students. sent to the high school. started
the year as hundreds of freshmen classes hefore them: by visiting.
attending wrong classes. According to tradition they were probed
and dubbed green. The Lonesome Club welcomed some of the
girls hut the more resourceful boys were left on their own.
The freslnnan class was not organized, hut if it was we sug-
gest the following as a part of their routine: Green, of eourse.
would he a fitting: class eolorg the class Pllll'Dl61ll+Sll3llll'0CliI and
elass niotto would bef-'gwe Caine, we saw. we hope to conquer."
The first year is the hardest hut in spite of the obstacles en-
countered about three-fourths of theni CODIS up smiling. Keep that
sinile, Freshie. and you can use it again in about three years to
sniile out on.
subs have the idea-they rtnne out rm top with the score 12 to U.--Uctober 3rd, The Home Eco
'i70'Il7,7iC8 Club held their twimer roast at the park. -llclober 4th. Hammoncfs team invites the No
These students appear for the first time in the history of Noblesville
Iligh School. Above picture: First row, left to right: Gladys Irwin, Mary
Frances Simms, Dorothy Wise, Betty Lawhon, Doris Middleton. Mar-
jorie Stage, lflsther Robbins, Portia Sheffey. Jane Wilson, Marcella Wil-
helm, Billy Jean Underwood.
Second row, left to right: Esther Moser, Marjorie Millikan, Lois
Kaiser, Kathleen Waterman, ljllene Young, Phyllis Roudebush, Maxine
Waterman, LaVel1a Martin, Mary Ann Scherer, Eliaabeth Payne, Mada-
line Sons. Helen Loftus.
Third row, left to right: Leon Mushrush. Gilbert Redd. Billy James,
Charles Wiseman, John Morris, Hazel Lowery, Robert Shelton, Maurice
Maines, Mary McVey, Marjorie Staton.
Fourth row. left to right: Herbert Moore, John Stern. Tom VVil-
liams, Charles Wann, Robert Kraeg. Omer Roudehush, Jerome Myers,
Bottom pictures: First row, left to right: Vera Bradfield, Lola
llriny, Mary Ellen Carmin, Betty Beal, Elizabeth Alexander, Virginia
Hollingsworth. Joe Hare, Fletcher Gipc, Thomas Castor.
Second row, left to right: Helen Dashiel, Helen Camp, Janice Goins,
Virginia Cottingham, Pauline Avery, Dakres Douglas, Thelma Applegate.
Margarite Breese, Mary Huntsinger, Lois Butcher, Amos Howard.
Third row. left to right: Clifford Cornelius, Wilson Haymaker,
Louis Beaver. Gene Hall. Billy Hohnan. Rodney Baldwin, Sam Craig.
Gordon Cruzan, Gordon Brattain, Richard Hall, Lawrence Darrah.
Fourth row, left to right: Ralph Davis, Billy DeHart, Dallas Har-
rison, Charles Gunn, lflldon Church, James Gamm, Max Heinzman, Fred
blur Ill: IIKIZI ns out to .loseplfs Field to see our team beaten and lives up to their end of the m
mlatum wzlh an 18 to 6 victory!!-Tlte Senior Class held their first party at the Forest Park Cab
The mass chorus this year has been very active-its enroll-
ment, the largest N. H. S. has ever produced, has been un-
der the direction of Mr. Walter E. Elliott, who has been very well
pleased with its performances.
The Chorus began to perform before the public when it sang
at the County Teachers Institute. Following that they sang at the
Parent Teachers Association. The Chorus consented to sing once
a month on Sunday evening for the Ministerial Association. They
gained much recognition from this. Une of the beautifully sung
religious pieces was "All in an April Evening."
Those from the Chorus who went to Bloomington, April 16th
to 18th, to attend the Musical Festival were as follows: Lawrence
McConaughy. Judy Kinder, Ann Essington, Anita Kepner, Janet
Passwater, Alice Horne. Max Benson, and Kenneth Bond. This is
the greatest nmsical event of the year in the State of Indiana.
The group worked hard with Mr. Elliott to make the can-
tata. Rosamunde, the greatest success of the school year. It was a
romantic cantata and the Chorus gave a very fine performance.
Mr. Elliott. we are sure, is proud of the work the Chorus has
done and why shouldnlt he be? Noblesville High School is
also proud of Mr. Elliott for his fine work and cooperation.
m Uctober 1 October Sth? Halloween is in the air. High School building and lot marked For
cate October 9th Students beware! The teachers have held their first professional meetmg
Thr IlN'lIllJt'l'H ot' this vluh urv as follows:
First row, loft to right: Nlurtlia Davis. Grutciczuiii Ogle,
lflilrvn Ahhott, fit'Il0Vil llurhin. Many Musselumn, Helen Walton,
Sm-cond row, loft to right: Anita Kvpin-r, Muurino Hclioror,
Dorothy llushiol, llvlcn llushiol, Lois Goodwin. lictty Davis, Betty
'l'hon1us, lllin Vustor.
'Fhiitl row, loft to right: llolvn Bryant, Geraldine Gold-
smith, Thvlina Sllllglliili. Miss Stevenson, sponsor, liathcrinv Mus-
st-luiuu, Clmwvu Mushrush, Athalyu Brown.
lloino lfluonoiuirs has tlc-volopt-cl so rnpiclly cluring thc' past
two flvmulrs that soinotinws it soolns. likv Topsy, to liave' 'ljust
Worthy honu- llll'lllll0l'Slllp is thc ohjvctivo townrtl which
honw vt-onoinivs nmkos its groutost contribution.
This yt-ur, onv Inuulrc-tl uncl forty high school pupils havv
vxpwsst-tl thvir intorvst in hvconiing future l1Olll0-lllillii'l'S.
'l'hv pure-ly lllillllIJl1lltllV0 skills, such as cooking and sowing,
no longvr consuuu- so largv at part of the tinio tlovotecl to hoine
vcononiics, l10f'L1llS0 of tho vllangetl conception of what homo mak-
ing rvully is.
Funiily rolutionships, vhiltl carv, honio cure of the sick, Glo-
lllf'lll2lI'y nutrition, l10Ill0 furnishing, and vcononiics of buying are
nzunvs frm-qluintly upplivtl to units of work offewvrl in this depart-
tin tht' ltlth of Hut month plans began for a Certain 1nasfm'p1'1fz'P of l1iff'l'llf1lJ'l', "Tim Shadow."-It
flidrff tulw a zuooflm horsr' for the' illillffrs to defral H10 Trojans at .Yl'llPl't18flf' 26 to 0 the 14th day
E. L. C.
What would Noblesville High School be without the Lone-
some Club? This organization consists of all girls of N. H. with
the little but mighty sponsor, Mrs. Fred Hines. known to the girls
as ftAunt Mattief'
The officers of the club are in the above picture. First row,
left to right: Rosemary Baker, Judy Kinder, Maurine Scherer,
Elizabeth Funsett, Martha Lehr, Geraldine Goldsmith. Vey Mor-
ris. Second row, left to right: Virginia Gwinn, Jean Gilkey, Fairy
Kendall, Eleanor Libler, Mary Libler, Josephine Roudebush, Mary
The Lonesome Club derived its name from the book "Every-
body's Lonesomev by Clara Laughlin. Its motto is f'Let all that ye
do be done in lovewg its watchword is f'Others'lg and its color is
The work of the club is to help the girls through high school
and if they need help, to go to college. Helpers of this function
consist of: the sponsor. six officers, and a council composed of
three committees. namely-activities, welfare. and vigilance. All
members are grouped into four squads with a captain, lieutenant,
and faculty sponsor to aid in entertaining and financing the club.
Outstanding events of the year are as follows: Halloween
Party. Christmas Party for the needy children, Motherls Party,
and Senior Farewell Party.
We seniors send our best wishes to the club and hope the fol-
lowing years bring the club success.
of October.H0n the 16th the wearers of the green tShamrocks of Westfieldj were beaten 31 to
0 Grade cards! Nuff said! Why couldoft the pupils give grades when their teachers have to go to
The Girls' Athletic Association consists of girls whose major
interest is athletics. This organization is sponsored by Miss Rags-
dale, who has been here for the last four years.
The officers are as follows: president, lilin Fastorg viee-presi-
dent. Fairy liendallg treasurer. Betty Lou Beecroftg and secre-
tary. Betty 'l'hon1as.
The heads of the various sports have been chosen as follows'
volley ball, llelcin Waltong basketball, Frances Thoniasg baseball,
Graeicann Uglcg hiking. Lois Lowe: skating. Geraldine Hough-
telingg bicycling, Geraldine Pughg and tennis, Maybelle Sininis.
The year started with the girls playing volley ball and then
basketball. Will any of the girls who played opposite Helen Loftus
forget her? You would think that she was playing against a boys'
team instead of playing against a girls' teani. Do the girls know
anything about baseball? tTry and tell theni they don't.l
First row, left to right: Betty Lou Beecroft. Ulin Castor,
Fairy Kendall. Betty Thonias. Graeieann Ogle. Frances Thonias.
Second row: Gerry Houghteling, Gerry Pugh, Helen Walton,
Lois Lowe, Maybelle Sininis, Miss Ragsdale.
Before a girl beconies a nieniber of this club she niust have
100 points which she has received in the various sports. Girls
receiving 400 points, receive nunieralsg 700 points. a triangleg 1000
points, an UN."
school? It is fun to be fooled and Ben Berger, a well lfnown nzagician su
re fooled us-he never
came Phe Anderson. papooses were unable to stand the onslauglit of the Zllrighty Zllzllers and
Members of the football squad are as follows: Back row. left
to right: VViseman, F. Stewart. Hare. Harris, Millikan, Brooks.
DeHart. Craig, Riggs, Wloods, Moore, Stevens, McMahon, OlNeil,
Michaels. John Griffin, Wilson, A. Stewart. Center: Butler,
Thom, Stevenson tsittingj, Alexander. Front: Baker, Joe Grif-
fin, Spannuth, Jerrell. Granger, Crist, Foland. Members of the
team who are not in the picture are Raymond Camp, Jim Brad-
ley. Harold Merideth, Jack Faust, and Jim Baldock.
NOBLESVILLE DROPS OPENER TO WABASH-The No-
blesville football team journeyed to Wabash for their first game of
the season and fell before a husky Apache eleven by a score of 19
to to 6. The Wabash team overpowered the Millers during the en-
tire contest with the exception of the sixty yard touchdown drive
by Noblesville in the third quarter.
NOBLESYILLE BREAKS JEFFERSOlN"H REC'0RlL-Bc-
fore a large delegation the Noblesville team opened the 1935 home
grid season in grand style on the Joseph Field when it broke a two
year, game winning streak of the Jefferson of Lafayette eleven by
battling on even terms throughout the contest to a scoreless tie.
ure mater 1 6 on the Qlstf-Millers are in the midst of a great season.-1 o
the IL L L nrcnzbe rs got younger at their Halloween partyhthe Dionne Quirzts were the honored
NOBLESVILLE SWAMPS RICHMOND--Flashing a powerful run-
ning attack that tore gapping holes in the husky but inexperienced Rich-
mond Red Devils forward wall, the Mighty Millers marched to a smashing
34 to 0 victory for their first win of the season.
NOBLESVILLE CRUSHES CATHEDRAL--The Noblesville High
School grid machine slipped into high gear and set a new speed mark on
Joseph Field as it sped to a smashing 37 to 0 victory over Cathedral of
Indianapolis for its second win of the season.
NOBLESVILLE DROPS SECOND TO HAMMOND-A husky
Hammond High School team with statewide recognition with boys that
rivaled a college eleven in size and football knowledge, defeated the No-
blesville Millers on Joseph Field by a score of 18 to 9 setback of the year.
NOBLESVILLE DOWNS TROJANS-Playing on a rather wet and
slippery field the Millers beat a strong Newcastle eleven, 20 to 6. New-
castle threatened in the third period with long passes which resulted in
tying the score 6 to 6. The Millers came to life in the final period to push
over two touchdowns to win.
NOBLESVILLE TOPS COUNTY FOE, WESTFIELD-Playing our
only Hamilton County opponent the Millers came through after a very
slow start and trounced the Shamrocks by a 31 to 0 margin. The Millers,
playing their poorest brand of ball. ran up a 25 to 0 score and Mr. Ken-
nedy put the reserve team in which resulted in a score of 31 to 0.
NOBLESVILLE MOWES DOWN ELWOOD--Noblesville, seeking
to climb from the Central Indiana Conference cellar mowed down a weak
Elwood team, 26 to 0. The game was unexciting, both teams playing ragged
ball. It was our fifth victory of the season.
NOBLESVILLE SMASHES COLUMBUS-Noblesville continued
their winning column by stopping a large Columbus team 26 to 7. Although
Columbus was not rated as a tough contender, they gave the sluggish Ken-
nedymen a hard battle throughout the entire contest.
NOBLESVILLE SWAMPS PERU-In their closing game of the
season, Noblesville smashed their way to a thrilling 39 to 0 victory over a
powerful and husky Peru team. It was our second Central Indiana Con-
ference win and moved us up to second place. The victory also put us down
as one of the strongest teams in the state.
guests l'he Elwood Panthers are only kittens, the score 26 to 0, proves the statement.-October
29th Hmken ye back to the beginning of school, says Illr. Mueller, and remember lo "Chew no
ALBERT THOM l S 'E
LUGILE HODGIN l
4, 1 Vu
FRED DEHART NIOSH-AUGH
gum !,'+Uctobe1' 31st. So Jlzfss Coy goes around sitting on her pupils note books, does she? Well
well, poor note books.-Novembe1' lst. The lVIlller beats the Bulldog. Get busy Humane Socie-
" FRAN NYU
illcmual-1 SPAN N l"I'H
" I Ummm"
lm KM' ISAKEIQ
ly! .1l1'llm1':213111111Vfflrzrrflvzlsfif '.Ynz'mn1wr 4th, Ars' f7'f,SllIIIPll Ql'I'l'lIv.' Ask Hu' boy who Ir1'l-'ffl
Imflf In MV. Zwis in Nu' sf'mr1fl p1'r1'nd, lmw dumb 110 wrls.-7'lw 1m'n1lwrs of H10 Homv ECl7I7llI7IlF9
RIARY JANE ELLER
Club met to discuss dues on the fifth. Only a few members were present-Naturally!-Orr the
6th Jliller ,Vites beat Elwood, 13 to 6.-Ou the 7th Noblesvilleis future portrayed in a First
0 'R S llr1n,x1,1nNr:
I Iiumcwl' X'nN.xlzl,r:
"4 Imam' '
" I I num IEW
I IFILM II'l
"Sf rr 'nA'1'r:s"
lI'arrl - TIIIIIYI lI'r1rrl fnnfbnll gamr. Thr' Miglzly fllillws madf' nzmzlwys ou! uf Ihr' Ivan: from Hn
l'irr'us f'iIy in Ihr' lax! Sf'lI!'!lI1II'fl funlball game uf H10 ymr. T110 score was 39 to 0. -Arnzfstirf
The Noblesville High School Orchestra ceased playing. The curtain
was raised and silence reigned. The senior class presented the play 'fStep-
childf, a performance of excellent talent.
The cast was composed of the following:
Mrs. Edith Russell, Richard's second wife ..... .. ...... Mary Jane Eller
Mrs. Oliver Woodruff. society matron .... .-- .... Evelyn MCCOnaughy
Mrs. Emory Scott, society matron --- ........ Doris Parker
Briggs. the Russell's butler ........ --- David Crayeraft
Lucia Russell. their daughter ..... ....... J ane Ford
Dudley Russell. their son ...................... -- Allen Stewart
Richard Russell. a financier ...........-............... Albert Thom
Elizabeth Russell tBessj. Richardls daughter from
the West ..................,.......... Mary Anne Mosbaugh
George Garrison. presumably Lucia's admirer .............. Fred Harris
Ethel Ashley. young society girl ............. ........ P auline Hand
Lucille Cristy, young society girl .... -.-- Fairy Kendall
Flora F arnum, Dudleyls inamorata ................... Eleanor Libler
The story of the play is briefly: When Richard Russell brought his
young daughter by his first marriage from the Western ranch where she
had been brought up without education or culture. to his fashionable Chi-
cago home to live. society freely predicted that the experiment would be a
failureg and it was. It would have been easier to have domesticated the
wild deer than to have tamed this free and unspoiled child of nature. who
was in her element breaking bronchos and completely at sea in trying to
learn the technique of afternoon tea. VVhat with her unhappy propensity
for antagonizing her stepmother by her social blunders and for winning
the heart of her stepsisteris beau, wild Bess soon found herself about as
popular with the women of the household as a case of the measles. How-
ever. being a generous and forgiving soul. she repaid evil with good and
nobly came to the rescue in the hour of need. The play abounded in
laughable situations. lively dialogue and sparkled with humor.
Everyone was greatly pleased with the play. which was given at the
Wild's Theatre, and agreed it was one of the greatest plays ever given by
Noblesville High School Seniors.
The production was directed by hir. Zeis. ably assisted by lyliss
Sawyer and Miss Benninger.
lVe owe much to the business manager. Franklin Stewart. and Mer-
iam Hall. who assisted him.
Stage manager. Lawrence McConaughy. and his committee. Ernest
Crist. George Spannuth, Frances O'Neil. Vey Morris and Gertrude Repass
worked very hard making an attractive stage and succeeded. They deserve
We wish to express our sincere appreciation to all who helped make
the play a success.
Day Program in assembly. Unlucky, thirteen parents visit school. The Debate Club group broad
vast from Anderson- -The 20th, Miss Stevenson spoke to the assembly on hobbies
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JUNIGR SETIICJR PROII'
At last everything was in fine order. ready to give the seniors
the thrill of a life time. Friday. May 17, 1935. we juniors had
transformed the cafeteria room of the high school i11to a beauti-
ful Hawaiian garden. in order to entertain the seniors at a dinner-
dance. Guests were the faculty members, their wives and escorts,
the chaperons. Mr. and Mrs. Dalton Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar
Mosbaugh, Dr. and Mrs. Robert F. Harris. the guest artists, Miss
Maxine Moore, and Miss Mildred Stevens of the Arthur Jordan
Conservatory of Music, and their escorts. Julius Pinnel1's band
furnished the music.
The delicious four-course dinner. tthc menu was suggestive of
the tropicsl was served by the Loyal Daughters' Ulass of the First
Christian Church. David Uraycraft presided as the Beach Comber
Toastmaster. Allen Stewart. president of junior class, gave the
"Aloha" and Lawrence Venable. president of the senior class re-
sponded with the t'Entrance into Lotus Landf' Miss Moore. vocal-
ist, sang two solos. "A Sunset on Waikikil' by Mr. Mueller and
the "Aloha Oc" by Mr. Watt closed the program.
Miss Katrina Ragsdale. sponsor of the class, and her commit-
tees worked hard carrying out the plans. Her committee chairmen
were: Mary Eller, foodg Ernest Frist, orchestra: Virginia Sterne,
invitations: Mary Anne Mosbaugh and Gene Stevenson, decora-
tionsg Lucile Hodgin. activities program, and Evelyn McConaughy,
Thr 2 'nd marlred the opening of the basketball season and it opened with a
Yorlttoum for third time since 1933. Noblesville 29, Yorktown 26.-Un the
bang. Noblesz zlle beat
26th the parents and
The Noblesville school sys-
- tcm is organized on the six-
two-four plan. In each of the
First and Third Ward build-
ings, grades one to six, inclu-
sive. are maintained for the
pupils of those grades in that
part of the city where the
building is located. The Sec-
ond Ward Building, some-
times called the Junior High,
houses grades seven and eight
for the entire city and also
grade one for the beginning
pupils whose homes are cen-
trally located. The four up-
per grades or Noblesville
High School is housed in our
high school building on East
The teaching personnel is distributed as follows: Seven full time teachers at the
First Ward, seven full time and one part time at the Third Ward, and seven at the
Second YVard with fifteen making up the high school faculty. This includes two super-
Visors, one in music and one in art, who direct study in these branches in the entire
The Superintendent of Schools divides his time between teaching in the high
school and general supervision of the entire school,
teachers got together to discuss K'Us."-School closed the 27th for Thanksgiving vacation. Hooray!
Grade cards . . . I have nothing more to say.-The illitlers drubbed Fishers 24 to 17 on the second
"Do you students realize we must have this work in by Mon-
day?" asks Miss liagsdale. sponsor.--"Well, I've typed that ten
times!" declares typist, Frances Thomas, seated at the head of the
table.--"Oh, I wish the sun would shine," grieves the snaps editor,
Fairy Kendall. seated next at the table, going left to right.-"Yes,
1 have it written: Oh, it's some placefl replies activities editor,
lllin i'astor,--"Here are ten more dollars. Howlm I doing?" ques-
tions Dave Craycraft. advertising manager.
"What did we do on January fifteenth?l' asks Francis OlNeil,
features editor.-Hfiee, we'll sure have to give a lotta prizesfl pre-
dicts Ernie Frist. animal circulation manager.-'fBut my fingers
will freeze sitting out there in the eoldfl answers Evelyn McCon-
aughy, art editor.---"Doesn't make any difference to nie," Richard
Roudebush. business manager.--"Putt, do you reinmber where we
played that game? Oh, well, they won't know the difference any-
way," sighs George Spannuth, sports editor.---"I just can't type
them now, but I will tomorrowfl declares typist. Elizabeth Wann.
-"Well, thatls good! I suppose l'll have to write that up too!"
Mary Anne Mosbaugh. activities editor, declares.--f'This must be
finished. Here, one of you kids get busy," orders assistant editor,
Virginia Sterne.--"Well, I can't help it. What do you want nie to
do about it?" questions Lucile Hodgin, editor.--Ulf you've lost
those write ups again, Frances Thomas, I'll--" vows Allen Stewart,
of December, and the Lonesome Club met two days later.--On the 5th the Latm Club held zts first
monthly program.--Those fighting Irish were trimmed agazfn on the sixth lioblesvzlle 74 and
Debating is an extra curricular activity in Noblesville High
School. The nineteen thirty-five and thirty-six season was the
second year of organized debating in the High School. This year
the debaters organized a club and elected the following officers:
president, Bob Jenkinsg vice president, Fayola Guilkeyg secretary
and treasurer, Maybelle Simms.
The first debate of the season was a radio debate in which the
affirmative squad of Noblesville debated the negative team of An-
derson. The question: resolve, f'That medical service should be
made available to all persons at public expense?
On December 7, 1935, members of the teams attended the an-
nual debate conference at Purdue. Later both teams participated
in debates at an invitational tourney at Anderson. The affirma-
tive debated Greensburg and the negative had as their opponents
Arsenal Teach of Indianapolis.
Both the negative and the affirmative teams will participate in
the sectionals which are to be held at Tipton and Frankfort in
February. If the graces of Minerva are upon the teams they will
then take part in the regional, state and national.
Wle believe that debating is one of the most important extra
curricular activities in our school because it promotes friendly re-
lations between schools and helps students long after graduation.
It also gives the students experience at speaking before an audience
and expressing their view points with ease and making the audi-
ence listen to what they have to say. We hope the students will
keep on with the good work.
Cathedral 72 The Uighty Millers calnie right back the next night and tool-c the Shortrldge Blue
Demls by the norms the score, .Noblesville 22, Shortridge 17. 'xTur1tthls way just a little, please
The Latin Club is divided into five units. Each class has a
club of its own which meets once a 111onth during the regular class
period. Topics are discussed which pertain to the class work.
The officers of the first year Latin are: consuls, Wanda Wade,
Gene Hall, Gladys Irwin, and Harold Dicksong scriba, Doris Bart,
scriptor, C'lifford C'fornelinsg quaestors, Helen Scully and Fletcher
The officers of the second year Latin are: consuls, Ji111 Neal.
.Indy Kinder, Fayola Ciuilkey, and Donald Nelson, scriba, Martha
Whitesellg scriptor, George Richwineg quaestors, Denzil liegenold
and Robert lliday.
Third year Latin officers are: consul, Paul Fertigg scriptor.
Coy Robbinsg quaestor, Betty Thomas. To hold an office in this
club you must have a B average or above in Latin.
The entire club decided that with the dues they collected, the
would improve the appearance of the Latin Room. They bought a
beautiful oil colored picture. by Guido Reni. called the Aurora,
which was framed in antique gold. The picture added greatly to the
appearance of the room.
From left to right in the picture arc: First row, Robert Hiday,
Betty Thomas, Gladys Irwin. Miss Sawyer, Helen Scully, Judy
Kinder, George Richwine.
Second row: Donald Neilson, Fayola Guilkey, hlartha White-
sell, Doris Bart, Wanda Wade, Paul Fertig.
Third row: Denzil Regenold, Fletcher Gipe, James Neal, Har-
old Dickson, Uoy Robbins, Clifford Cornelius.
S1 nun .Shadow plziotograplry begins.hThe Debate Club went to Purdue on the tenth-Un the
clf of nth of the mcmth Will Hayes took us "Behind the Scenes of Hollywood."-ilflr. lflliolf spol e
The Orchestra has progressed very rapidly this year, although
it lost at good many members last year.
We are proud of the orchestra for its splendid eo-operation
with Mr. Walter R. Elliott. the director.
Their first public appearance was playing for the junior class
play, which showed their great ability. Then came the eantata
given by the chorus. The orchestra provided the music for it, also.
Although many members graduated this year, Mr. Elliott, for-
seeing this, has prepared new material, and it is predicted that the
N. H. S. Orchestra will continue its successful career.
We wish the orchestra all the success possible in the future
Those who participated this year are as follows: First row, left
to right: David Craycraft, Rosemary Baker, Lavonne Richardson,
Kenneth Bond, Janette Clark, Grace West, Maxine Gary, Max
Benson, George Riehwine.
Second row, left to right: Harold McMahon, Naomi Sylves-
ter, Helen Loftus, Max Wills, Mary Ellen Cfarmin, Lois Lowe, Eli-
zabeth Wann, Richard Mallery, Robert Kreag, Walter Michaels,
Mary Libler, Betty Lou Beecroft, Robert Craig.
Third row, left to right: Mr. Elliott, Albert Johnson. Maur-
ice Maines, Paul Fertig, Hobert Walton.
before the assembly on the Book of Revelations on the fzffteenth. Reverend llfl-lf7llllII.S spoke to
the Debate Club.-Un the seventeenth everybody went visiting and ended up by seeing 'fThe
This clnh is sponsorvd hy Mr. Todd and consists of all boys
taking 1lg.U'l0lllllll'0. Uft'icvrs of Nohlvsvillos Future F21l'll1GllS of
Allll'l'lCi1 arc- as follows: prvsidont, .lznnos .lcrrvllg vicv-presideilt,
Rtohvrt l"olz1ndg socrvt:u'y. Nlzxllricc- Nlnssolinang t1'0usn1'or, Robert
C'rzLig: critic, lliulizird Mallory: and roportor, llvn lllyvs.
The following zwtivitivs wow c'zu'ri0d on last ye-ar: Thvy svnt
:L live-stock and dairy judging tc-:nn to thv Purdue Roundup in May
which plzufmi third in this stutv contvst. Tc-:uns wvrv sent to the
Stutv Fair which plzurod sixth in all clzissvs. 'l'h0 nwnihcrs of thosv
tvznns vrc-rv: lion Stvlnnzin, xl2llll'lC0 NlllSS0llll2lll, :ind Robcrt Mill-
vr. A silvvr loving cup was won an tho l'urdn0 Vontvst for being
first in swinv jlltlglllgl. Don Stvlnnzni was fifth in individual judg-
Thx- hoys in thc- picturm- arm- as follows: First row, loft to
right. Richzn-d Brooks, Donald Stvhinztn, lioiwrt Vraig, Robert
lfolund, Marvin Kll1SS0llllLLll. John lhmudvhush. Clivstvr Wade, Loon
Mushrnsh. John Ste-rn.
Sc-cond row: Mr. Todd, lllillilltl hlilligun, llvrmun Purdy,
ltiuhzu'd Nlvtskvix lilI'llill'll QNlzillm'ry, Donald Mills, Robe-rt Nlillvr,
lillWI'l'lICO llill'lLLll. Arthur fl2lSll'll0l'. .lc-ronw Myers.
Third row: Fred Nlvtslwr, .lint .lc-rrvll. Clhzirlvs CY Johnson,
Harold Boggs. Quentin Powell, Richard Grimes, Rodney Baldwin,
Korsvy Baker, Omar Roudehllsli, Klaurico KlllSS0lIllilll, Gilbert
llvdd, Klux ll1'lIlZlllllll, lion lllyvs. RllIlll0lS Wilson.
lffurrily Upslui1's," H10 junior wlass play sponsorvd by .lfiss .l1'11.1'.'fn.ff,Alnfl H10 'IZUIIIUI' players and
business stuffs tim: went bavls to their' books and daily 1v.s.sm1.s on tl1e:21st day. Each school
The big heroes of Noblesville, boys who have earned an HN"
in one or more of the three major sports, basketball, football, and
track, belong to this club.
This club was organized a few years ago and has as its goal
social gatherings which consist of parties. The main party of
the year is held to initiate new members.
The past year the club organized by electing Ernest Crist.
presidentg Percy Alexander, vice presidentg and Albert Thom,
treasurer. There are 25 members. Graduating members are
automatically dropped. The boys who belong to the club are
as follows: left to right. Walter Michaels. Gene Stevenson,
Allen Stewart, George Spannuth, Joe Butler, Robert Foland,
Joe Granger. Top. left to right. Ernest Crist, Francis O,Niel, Al-
bert Thom, Jim Bradley, Franklin Stewart. Joe Griffin, Jim Jer-
rell. and Johnson Baker. Other club members are: Joe Riggs, Jim
Baldock, Gene Bennett, .lim Woods. Percy Alexander, Adrian Wil-
liams, Fred Harris, and Raymond Camp.
The boys will have happy memories in later years of how
they worked together by striving to give N. H. S. the best honors
of any year. We only hope the years following will be as success-
ful and have as many memories of good sportsmanship and school
spirit for this club of N. H. S.
fhzld got a big Christmas present this year, two weeks vacation. Oh boy' Aoblesvzlle went to
lxoltomo, January 4, to 2Il17't'l.C1.2It1t6 'Jill a. blind touurrzament there but lost to Ixoltomo for the second
fimw H1 is yvar. Houmzwr uw won a hard fought consolahmz game against the Peru tram which had
bmw f1fSl1IIIIIl.fl'f'd by Ihr' Blur? IJ0111'Is.'fU1z, January 6 a numbvr of bright "N's" were svmz in the
classes, football sweaters.--January the eighth the Lapel Bulldogs belt the lllillers. Lapel won by
a one point -margin, 20 to 21. But two days later those Mighty llllllers bounced back to normal
NOBLESVILLE COPS BASKET OPENER-In their first appear-
ance of the year, Noblesville handed Yorktown a 29 to 26 setback. The
game was rough and ragged. numerous fouls being called. Noblesville
showed promise of developing into a smooth working outfit.
MILLERS SWAMP FIRST COUNTY FOE-In their initial home
appearance, Noblesville ran off from the Fishers five and drubbed them
43 to 17. The varsity ran up a big score and then let the reserves take
charge, but the attack failed to be stopped and the final score was 43 to 17.
CATHEDRAL FALLS BEFORE LAST MINUTE RALLY-No-
blesville, after leading all the way, fell behind 20 to 14 with only 3 min-
utes left in the regular game time. Then a storm of baskets that left the
net smoking as Bennett dropped in two and Jerrell one from almost the
center line. Two quick baskets in the overtime enabled the Millers to
stall till the last gun fired, winning 24 to 22.
NOBLESVILLE TOPS SHORTRIIJGE--Completing a two night
stand in the Capital City, Noblesville dropped Shortridge 22 to 17. Play-
ing steady, consistent ball Noblesville held the upper hand throughout
the contest. It was their third victory of the week and the fourth of the
MILLERS TAKE FIRST CONFERENCE GAME-The Millers
had little trouble in stopping the fast breaking Alexandria team and end-
ed up on the large end of a 29 to 21 score. It was our first Central Indiana
Conference game of the year a11d our sixth straight since joining it two
NOBLESVILLE DEFEATS FORTVILLE--ln a ragged and unex-
citing game Noblesville easily swamped Fortville. 22 to 10. The Millers
failed to click at a single time during the game. Although the small floor
was a handicap, the passing and footwork of the team was far below par.
MILLERS FINISH AHEAD OF KNIGHTSTOWN-The playing
of the Millers was even woise than in the preceding game. Knightstown.
with one of the weakest teams on the schedule, gave the sluggish Nobles-
ville team a hard battle from start to finish, Noblesville winning 30 to 26.
.IEFFERSUNVILLE SNAPS lXIlLLER'S WINNING STREAK-
After winning seven straight contests, Noblesville finally met defeat at
the hands of a strong Jeffersonville team. After taking a 7 to 5 lead in the
first quarter, the Millers offense and defense wilted, and Jeffersonville
quickly ran up a large score. When the game ended, Noblesville found
themselves on the short end of a 46 to 24 score.
and showed that they were worthy of their title by beating Westfield with a final score of 34 to
20 llt his s debate club participated in a tournament at Anderson the eleventh. The whole foot
UNDEFEATED TIPTON SQUAD STOPS NOBLESVILLE-A
powerful, undefeated Tipton squad beat a fighting but out classed Nobles-
ville five, 36 to 21. Noblesville fought hard the entire game, but could
not cope with the hard driving, hot shooting Blue Devils. It was our first
conference defeat since joining it two years ago.
LAPEL UPSETS NOBLESVILLE--Playing the worst ball of the
season, a sluggish Miller team was beaten 21 to 20. Lapel gained an early
lead and steadily increased it, fighting off a last minute rally by the
Millers to come out on top.
NOBLESVILLE DROPS SECOND COUNTY FOE-Noblesville.
with an entirely rejuvenated lineup, beat Westfield on their small home
floor by a 34 to 26 margin. The Miller lineup consisted entirely of juniors
and sophomores, but their fight, basket shooting, and spirit entirely made
up for the lack of experience.
NOBLESVILLE FALLS BEFORE NEWCASTLE-A fighting squad
of Noblesville Millers went down to defeat before the powerful Newcastle
team, 29 to 23. Noblesville, after trailing the first half, 19 to 11, came
back to pull within one point of the Trojans but faltered in the final
period and was beaten.
N OBLESV ILLE TOPS WABASH--Playing the husky WVabash five
the Millers fou11d themselves trailing during the entire first half, but a
third quarter rally placed the Millers out in front. A Wabash drive in the
final period failed by one point and Millers won 28 to 27.
NOBLESVILLE DOWNS ELWOOD-In one of the roughest games
of the season, Noblesville edged out Elwood, 27 to 24. There were 33 per-
sonal fouls called as two Miller players and three Elwood men were eject-
ed from the game.
MILLERS DEFEAT WASHINGTON--In beating Washington, No-
blesville accomplished a feat no Miller team in the past has been able to
do, that of defeating the Washington team on their own floor. Noblesville
started a late rally, after trailing 21 to 20 at the end of the third quarter,
which gave them a 31 to 23 edge.
TIPTON TRIPS MILLERS--Even though playing the best ball of
the year, Noblesville went down to defeat before an undefeated Tipton
team. The fighting Millers gave the Blue Devils real battle but were
beaten 29 to 21.
PERU FALLS BEFORE NOBLESVILLE--The Mighty Millers
fiom Noblesville turned in their 12th win of the season by beating Peru
35 to 21. The "Circus Cityn boys were outplayed during the entire game,
trailing 15 to 10 at the half.
ball squad was invited to see "Saturday's Millions" at the expense of the State Theatre They
accepted the invitatioii.---January fifteenth, Noblesville High School will not participate in the
MILLERS RAP ELWOOD-Noblesville came from behind to beat
Elwood for the second time this season, 34 to 26. Trailing at the half 14
to 8, the Millers started a second half rally to overcome Elwood's 6 point
lead and gave them an eight point advantage.
NOBLESVILLE SMOTHERS BROAD RIPPLE- Noblesville
turned in their 4th victory over Indianapolis teams by beating Broad
Ripple. 35 to 24. The varsity ran up an early lead and Coach Kennedy
was content to let the reserves finish.
MILLERS CONQUER CRAWFORDSVILLE--Playing one of the
best games of the season Noblesville beat a strong Crawfordsville five.
27 to 23. The Miller offense functioned in spurts during the first half to
gain a lead and then held on to it for the rest of the game.
NOBLESVILLE vs. KOKOMO-In the first game of a blind tourna-
ment, Noblesville drew Kokomo. The Kats proved too tough for the
slumping Millers and handed them a 33 to 23 setback.
NOBLESVILLE vs. PERU-In the consolation game. Noblesville
again jumped back on the winning side by eking out a 29 to 26 victory
NOBLESVILLE vs. ARCADIA-A first quarter drive gave Nobles-
ville a 10 to 2 lead which proved to be our margin of victory. The fighting
Dragons kept on even terms the last three quarters but could not over-
come the Miller lead, Noblesville winning 27 to 20.
NOBLESVILLE vs. SHARPSVILLE-Noblesville advanced to the
semi-finals by swamping Sharpsville 42 to 23. The Tipton County team
was outclassed from the start. The score at the half was Noblesville 24,
NOBLESVILLE vs. CICERO--Playing in the semi-finals, the Mill-
ers met the Cicero team and defeated them easily, 41 to 16. The victory
gave them the right to play in the final game.
NOBLESYILLE vs. TIPTON-The Millers met the undefeated
Blue Devils in the final game and were overwhelmed from the start. The
hot shooting Tipton team grabbed an early lead and steadily increased it
to win 44 to 18.
county tournament! The high school galloped to victory over the Chamber of Commerce In the
Donkey Basketball game at the Armory.-On the eighteenth, Newcastle got revenge for the beat
1935-36 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
When Where How illnch
Nov. Noblesville Yorktown
Dec. Noblesville Fishers
I Dec. Noblesville Cathedral
Dee. Noblesville Shortridge
Dec. Noblesville Alexandria
DSC. Noblesville Fortville
UGC. Noblesville Knightstown
DSC. Noblesville J ef fersonville
-l 311. Noblesville Tipton
Jan. Noblesville Lapel
J 311- Noblesville Westfield
Jeb- Noblesville New Castle
Jefll- Noblesville Wabash
J an. Noblesville Elwood
F eb- Noblesville Washington
Feb- Noblesville Tipton
F eb- Noblesville Peru
F eb- Noblesville Elwood
Feb. Noblesville Broad Ripple
Feb- Noblesville Crawfordsville
Total- 560 494
BASKETBALL SCORES EOR THE PAST TEH UEARS
tiNot including tournamentsj
Games Games Total Points
Year Won Lost Noblesville Opponents
1927 11 6 565 543
1928 1 1 1 1 608 613
1929 6 10 407 496
1930 4 22 536 829
1931 8 11 318 415
1932 4 16 369 577
1933 10 8 462 438
1934 14 6 634 387
1935 19 1 597 390
1936 15 5 560 494
ing they took during the football season by defeating the basketball team with a score of 23 to 29.
Another grudge game.-We evened up for our football defeat at the hands of Wabash and three
The bl Us
0 esvi Kiw
4' V X
x 0 fl'
XXQIQN TX It
We congratulate tiie class of
days later the Flwo d
, , J 0 Panlhiers puffed at th
Schonfs t, i
1936 and suggest as a
e Millerle feet.-Ffbru
Pam bowed bffforr' the fIi6?1" il' f i '
ary1Tth. Uhshingtnn High
IP y determmed Mzller team but victory was foo v 1
As we were walking down the streets of New York in 1950, we were
attracted by a large sign which read, Hffoming Fairy Kendall in Sweet
Mystery of Lifefl Playing opposite her was George Spannuth, the new
matinee idol. It was but our first surprise, for. whom should we meet, com-
ing down the street carrying a sign on a long pole but M ax Wills. The sign
read, 'tDown with everythingf' Yes, the some old Maxie.
We heard a voice calling, "Hot dogs and peanuts, five cents." We
looked-to find John Hall.
VVe next saw a large building directly across the street. Above the
door was the name of the place, "American Tie Companyfl Allen Stewart.
President. Remember, the shiny new tie he always wore??
We passed on, only to see a sign reading, "Harris and Stevenson,"
producers. They are the producers of the many broadway stage and
By this time it was noon and we went into a restaurant. There we
saw Herman Shirley. "Yes,H he said, "I own it.'l A waiter brought our
order. On close observation we saw that it was Virginia Sterneg her hair
was dyed a bright red.
After lunch we continued. The first person we met was Jirn Jerrell.
"Yes,U he said, 'Tm doing fine. I own a chimney sweeping company along
with Franklin Stewart."
Passing on, we noticed a bill on a telephone post which read 031500
reward for the capture of Adrian W illiarnsf' Poor Adrian. VVe learned
that he is a wandering vagabond and all because of an unhappy high school
We purchased a paper. It was called the Gazunk Gazette and was
published by Joe Butler. The headline read, "RICHARD ROUDEBUSH,
FAMOUS SLEUTH, HOT ON TRAIL OF BANK ROBBERI' Boy,
won't there be a fight. By the same paper we also learned that Evelyn
M cConaughy, now a famous artist, has painted a picture of Indianals two
senators, Charles Moser and Dave Crayeraft.
Here comes our old friend ill ary Anne illosbaugh, who is now a heart
specialist. We learn many things from her concerning the N. H. S. class
of '36, lllary Jane Eller owns a private hospital and Albert Thom is there
recuperating from a horseback ride. Eleanor Libler and Albert Johnson
are married and living happily with five little Johnsons to brighten their
home. Ida Kay Baker has gone to an Old Maid's Home. Pauline Hand
owns a music school, and Gertrude Repass is a school teacher. We are re-
luctant to say goodbye, but we must pass on.
CContinued on page 645
sweets are not good for athletes. The next night Tipton came, saw, and conquered and a big
c owcl Caine and saw us conquered. Being an aninial trainer is not above the illiller. The Tigers from
Where you can buy good clothing
and furnishings for
M ICN AND BOYS
At prices that set you hack
Realizing that our lives in the school
will soon be ended we. the seniors, hereby
make our last will and testament, giving
our most valued possessions to those re-
maining. We keep for ourselves only
priceless memories. May our heirs guard
these possessions for the rest of their lives
in Noblesville High School.
I, Percy Alexander, bequeath to Gene
Bennett my way with the ladies.
I, Eileen Abbott present my nick-
name "Tillie" to any one who is sap
enough to take it.
I. Kersey Baker, bequeath my dislike
for the "big city" to Myron Wilson.
Joe Butler bequeaths to Simon Dor-
man the right to take care of Virginia
Mills until she graduates.
Raymond Camp wills to Maybelle
Simms his artistic ability for drawing
Cflwboys- tContinued on page 513
SO FT DRINKS
WHERE THE CROWD GATHERS
AFTER. THE SHOWS AND BALL GAMES
Beanie is for anything N. H. S. does.
I --'--- -v--- - v:::::::::::,::::::::::::
J- C- Penney Co-
Phone 104 40 N. Ninth St.
IP od 'h hi
era aere tame wzt out mac fiffieulty, the fifteenth. Perhaps the shock of the out-come of
the game was too much for Mr. illueller for he was soon absent from school because of illness
Doctors and Dentists
DR. THOMAS J. NEALE
DR. S. W. HOOKE
DR. J. D. STURDEVANT
DR. R. F. HARRIS
DR. H. C. KRAFT
DR. J. E. HANNA
DR. RAY SHANKS
DR. MANSON SHANKS
DR. H. H. DITTBRENNER
NEAL AND BEELAR
O. R. MANN
CHRISTIAN AND WALTZ
CLOE, CAMPBELL, CLOE 85 CLOE
WALTER ST URDEVANT
JOHN S. HUSSEY
CHESLEY E. BALDOCK
ALVIN K. BAKER
C. W. KRAFT
Betty's Beauty Shoppe
Betty Williams. Prop.
Marcel-8 .50 Shampoo
Permanent Waves Finger Wave
33.50 Eye Arch
355.00 3 .35
THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE
At Wednesdagfs assembly Nlr. Zeis gave an interesting talk on his hobbies and showed the school
two old pistols of his. First in 'warg first in peace, first in the hearts of his countrymen. Since
WIC WILL 1:
fContinucd from page 491 It
lllin Pastor boqncfaths her soprano Il
. v. . , . 1
vom- to William hhirloy. ti
- . I
Lois Covvrmlalo boqucaths hor poor tl
lu-ulth to anyone with an unquenchablo tl
rlvsiro to skip school. tl
. , . . . 3
lmvul Crziycratt wills his "eye for :I
beautyn to Jack Faust. 1:
lCrnvst Vrist yic-lrls tho position he
has holrl on tha- football tc-ani for the past it
four years to Nlaurico Maine-s. 1:
Wayno llnulwnspock wills his olrl let- H
tors to Wanda Wzulv. 1:
lit-tty Davis wills hor movie star 1:
nznnv to any 1lSDll'21lll. It
l"i'wlv1'ir-li llc-llzlrt grivvs his ability in 1:
Physics to llobr-rt Tutu.
Mary llllvr wills hor Puritan fea-
turvs to liouisv llhoflos.
Annu lllwoorl loavos hm' typing abil-
ity to Mary Liblor. 1:
rContinued on page 543
Class of '36
May you beconic-
ooooooooooqeooQooqooooooooooocoA A A A AQA A A A A A A A A AoooAAAoA A A A A A A AA A A A
Dry Goods Company
Wishes the Ulass of 1936 Good Fortune in Iife.
Quality niorchanfliso at lnoclorato prices.
A leading store for more than sixty years.
Washingtnnfs birthday fame on Saturday this year it was observed Friday in the Schools N
sprfalmr at thf' high school. The teams from the capital city, Inidmnapczlis, just cant beat us
I-leot:on's Smoke House
'I' 'U' 'I'
Thinks any opportunity to do some little service for any activity of the
boys and girls of Noblesville High School is an opportunity not to be
inissed. lVe want to be counted among your supporters.
0:0 n 0:0
Hoosier Doiry Products Co.
Posteurizecl Milk and Cream
NFROSTKISTU Ice Cream
Phone 275 54 Conner St.
Broad Ripple kept up the tradition by obligingly falling as all the others had done before tliem.-
.Mft Harger spoke on Vitamins at the assembly program the twenty-sixth of the month. Un the
x ,YY ,,
last day of the month sectional drawings were announced. The favorites? Noblesville and Tipton,
were in opposite brackets.--March came in like a lamb but it turned out to be only a sheep in
O. E. TALBERT 'I WE WILL
1, tcontinued from page 513
11 Jane Ford Wills her place at the head
ll of the band to Ruth Roberts.
EE Geraldine Goldsmith wills her extra
height to Cedric McGuire.
EE John Hall bequeaths his ability to
Lumber Merchants bluff in classes and all other similar fine
arts to Johnson Baker.
Meriam Hall gives her quiet ways to
:I Marcella Wilhelm.
H tCont1nued on page 581
N oblesville, Westfield, U
Eg o. C. sc:-IERER
:I Barber and Beauty Shop
Phone 530 Gabrieleen Permanents
if Phone 745 23 S. Ninth St.
The American National Bank
Solicit Your Banking Business
Checking Accounts Time Certificates
Christmas Clubs Safety Deposit Boxes
COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE
wolf's clothing.---On the fourth, George Rrfclzwine went wild and woollie and lassoed Lois Lowe
with a piece of twine string. Yipple!-Sectional Tournament retur-nsg Noblesville 27, Arcadia 20.
A. and P. Tea Company
At Lowest prices.
R. L. Bozell, Mgr.
QQQQQQQQQQQQQQ ooooo: : : : : : : : : :ao
I -:- -:-
' Fim-I1 By X-my
E. E. Armstrong
N. H. S. Class of 'I6
Uhr iE. IS.
,-,,,,--------qQ00QQoooooooooA A A A A A A A AooA A A A A A A
l"1'ifluy, Millers 41, Sl1.arpsw'lle 26. Saturday mormfng, Noblesville? 42, Cicwo 163 Night, Tipton 44
Noblcs1.'ilIv 18. lV1'n or lose, M1'Ilf'1's, you look good to us:-The Arthur Jordan Conservatory Chou'
l'lJllL. HOTIOR STUDEN TSl
We print herewith the names of some honor pupils fiom the senior
and junior classes only.
These have been on the Semester Honor Rolls during the last three
years. After each name you see a number. The number indicates hon
many times the person has been on the Semester Honor Roll
Lucile Hodgin ........... 4
Richard Roudebush ...... 3
Max Wills .............. 2
Dave Craycraft --- ---- 1
Albert Johnson --- ---- 1
Charles Moser -- ---- 1
Doris Parker - - - - - - - 1
Allen Stewart ........... 1
Verone Douglas ......... 5
Paul Fertig ...... --- 5
Coy Robbins ....... .... 5
Howard Simmermon ..... 4
Loren Armstrong --- --- 3
Jean Gilkey .... .... 3
Lois Lowe .... --- 3
Robert Craig --- ---- 2
Vera Goodwin .... .... 2
Harry Mosbaugh --- --- 2
Martha Whitesell ........ 2
Jack Faust ......... .... 1
Maxine Gary ....... .... 1
Geneva Mushrush ....... 1
Maybelle Simms .--- --- 1
Helen Walton .... .... 1
Anna Elwood .....
Mary Jane Eller ---
lda Kay Baker ....
Fred DeHart ....
Eleanor Libler ....
Gertrude Repass --
Ann Essington ....
Elizabeth Funsett --
Mildred Cruzan ---
Robert Tate ......
Marjory Anna Carroll
John Kitterman ---
Rosemary Baker ---
Martha Ann Forsythe
Judy Kinder -4 ....
Mary Reagan .....
Betty Lou Beecroft
Robert F oland .....
Bob Jenkins ....
George Richwine --
Bet ty Thomas - - -
made its annual visit to the high school March Qth.-On the tenth, Reverend Ward spoke to the
chorus. Bob Venable would make a good customs of fifcer. He loves to seafch things CEspec1ally
F kl' I C St '
ran In ce Team ore The Economy Drug Store
as + +
150 Pt. - 1250 Qt. 4 450 1,QG:11. -
.lluny ll1'lf'r'ious l'vlIl1IUl'S
., The exam Store
Try oln' 111111011 c1UllIl10l'.
ll lv,1...... ,,,, ,o,., ,
111lll11Jll1'gJQlx1'S 54- C'oney Islands ne ,,
Phil' "Sr qt H . ,, .
it Quality 1S0ll1' lnotto.
l ' '
..- , .
cuimpiiim-ms Madame Cryderman Beauty
QE Perlnnnent Wave Specialist
1: Hlul'Ufl'SSl'UllfIl ll'orlf Unlyn
QQ Phone 745 Above Traction Station
qaoooaooooeooocaoooocqqo 0ooQQQooooooQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ -Qeooooooooeaq.
coMsToc:K d 55 cz. N. BARKER
WA Power ,ltlilflllillgll 1'1Q1l1Dl1lf'1li
"Quality C'lvan1'1's" and
We l'zLl1 :incl Deliver. Motor Trucks
Phone 1234 1046 Maple Ave. Noblesville, Indiana
Noblesville Furniture Co. Ca'rr's Shoe Hospital
ll Kenneth lizilflwin, lh'12lli1,gQI'
Lowest Prices. I1
Phone 285 E126 Logan St. 1: 1521 N. 9th St. Phone 66
llirls llILI'Sl'S.1-Tlll' Kolromo Kats Sl'I'f1fl'll.?d the Blue Devil's Warne from the list of 1708811110 slate
c'lm,mpions, Marci: 14111.--Un lll'a1'1'h 16111, l11tercfla.Qs baslcellfall tournament lzegins.-l1larch 19th.
I-IIATT'S MANHATTAN CAFE
We appreciate your patronage
Fountain Service Sandwiches Short Grders
South Side Square Noblesville
i A i it 'A-M' Y , .
.A I I A Home Institution
Nearly at half acre of fresh blooms under glass
l nfl. al' -f- :Qf:l'i1i'i'-4, .
. tpllf g.. Corsages Bouquets
25ff2.3g1H ,4. j 5'M' Reasonable prices.
C01 na! rl 1' A 165612, L - S,
g.yeZvif11jf?a-if-ara. Phone 30 Ogau t
CContinued from page 543
Pauline Hand desires that Katherine Musselman have her little black
Fred Harris wills his football blocking ability to Joe Riggs.
Lucile Hodgins bequeaths to Fances Moser her magnifient horse-
manship and six-shooter.
Annabelle Hollingsworth wills her good grades in lettering to James
Benjamin Illyes leaves to Mr. Kelly his corn husking power.
Louise Irwin wills her red hair to Miss Wood.
James Jerrell bequeaths to Walter Michaels his ability for radio
Albert Johnson wills his A's in chemistry to Lois Lowe.
Fairy Kendall bequeaths her title "Miss Noblesville" to Jean Gilkey.
Gertrude Repass wills her Saturday night escapades to Mary Reagan
Charles Moser gives his Ford to Mr. Mueller.
Maurice Musselman bequeaths his 4-H championship to Mr. Todd
Richard Roudebush wills his ability to learn rapidly to Eddie Robbins
Maurine Scherer leaves to any one her power over the E. L. C. girls.
Herman Shirley presents to Bernis Warfield his right to sleep in the
CContinued on page 609
Mr. Mueller whistles a song for the English class. The seniors are basketball champs after beat-
ing the juniors by a one point margin in a thrilling game. Monday spring football practice begins
Joe Goins Sales Company Tl Aword about your telephone
ll 91301118 a n 'uv e f?'I1fU7I6' erznee o ,10
1: I'tl T11 Q'ttl
non mon gg ' 1 '
IJIJX7NIi,ljTH EASIER. TO ORDER
ll Order a telephone today-No charges of installing.
1: TIME OF DAY
C09 If you wish the time of day, call Operator, she will
ll cheerfully give it to you.
1: If you wish to be awakened any time of the night
mmm, -390 , -leave word with our Operator. She will call you
"" on the minute.
11 IIOMIC 'I'l'ILI'IPHUNIG UOMPANY
- . 'I
Nohlesvllle, Ind. ll MAX F. HosEA, General Manager.
-- ---- ----qa::::::ooQ::::oo::::::
Wainwright Trust Company 5. C. Richwine 5, Sons
M -'rrtgage Loans Insurance H CWJ
1: I JIGSOTC J
Real Estate Trusts and
Security Bonds WJ
Safety deposit boxes for rent Phone 140 940 Maple Ave.
Monday the President of Franklin College spoke to the seniors on Education in general and then
Education at Franklin Cffallege.--Miss Coy told John Huntzinger to walfe up and pay for his bed
fContinued from page 585
George Spannuth wills to his sophomore weakness VFD his ability in
Allen Stewart wills all the extra work that the head athletic inanager
has to do to Wilbur McKinsey.
Franklin Stewart leave Ann Essington in the care of Eldon Church.
Gene Stevenson wishes that his "movie star line" be left to Mr. Ken-
Eleanor Libler hequeatlis her ability for beating her sister in an argu-
ment to Yerone Douglas.
4Continued on page 619
The N. l-l. S. class ol36l'1os been a good one
But CALL for Better Service
Qooeooqqqeoooo QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ
Noblesville Daily Ledger
Tuesday afternoon.-Wednesday school was dismissed for the rest of the week-April Fool!
Caught you that time didn! we? Whrat was that unknown force that made Albert Johnson jump
so high out of his seat in Physics class on the second of the month? The weather man just to
Whvn in nor-rl of school suppliers 11 Engraving By
5c 6- loc to Sl
STORE 0 K BARBER SHOP
Indianapolis Engraving Co.
U Fhas. S. Mrloy, Prop.
tl , .
1: filo suit the CllSi0ll10l'--
Nolilq-svillo, lllfllillzl, in it , .H ,,,
L bootl Luck "C lass ot 30'
3133333133i33i3:22i3133333 iiii tits: 63332322312i4C332Z3233ii1223l3ii1i3L-Z
in fContinued from page 601
Il Albert Thorn wills his qulot naturv to
EI It ' t I1 II Junior Brooks.
ec a C " Franc-vs Tlioinas wills her pvrtvvt
inc-inory to Noblesville High Schools ab-
il sent niinclvfl professor t'?l.
il Grace West changes her first name' to
W IC W ILL
-f7'f,,, f,l,,,,,,,'S f,-,f,,,,,ji-- "Mao" and any one may havo thc
ni l'Graoi0" that wants it.
H ii Max Wills beqneaths his arguincntive
'MA Sq'mr" dm! U' au' ii ability and inqnisitivvnvss to Harold Mc-
Baby ffhicks Iftxfxfls anti 509115 ldlizahetli Wann presents Donald
it Stzitts with hor sousaphonv.
Supplips 'llohart Walton wills his ability for
'H tooting tronihono to Mr. Zgis. 1
lqmmlips 1: ' Adrian' ll illizuns wills his fll'll1 foun-
I: Clllilllll to his brother Toni.
:L Rohcrt Vvnablo hoqiiucaths his ability
R for piano playing to Vtilliain Howard.
8312 Logan St. Phone 194 1: rcontmued on page 64,
stop the numerous cases of spring fever had it snow.--April 6th. Mr. Kelly says make up your
malce up work before ifs too late to malie it up. The "ZW, Ci'lub's first party.--April the ninthf
marked the begrfrming of spring vacatior1.M-April 14th. Back to school again. IVe're put in the
Rouges are red The Noblesville High School
Lipsticks are too,
Especially when O C ' t.
Your shirt is white. ur impma lou
Mary had a little swing '
. I Ills and Bo s Baker
lt wasn't hard to find W Y
lllvery where that Mary went :I l Yjl , Th
The swing was just behind. Opposite W1 d S Gaim
II H ---- ---AAAAAA A uu-
Your graduation is the
climax of years of study. It signi-
fies the accomplishment of a goal.
To fully enjoy this occasion your
slie M. Shaw Saul :Yi
Your home dealer in Memorials.
Walter A. Borclner
Bus. Phone 145013 Res. 61804
shoes should be smart.
have just the styles you want
TO THE CLASS OF IQ36
W HAT C'oUNTs
CAN BE COMPARED To A GREAT
PLANT. QUALITY OF THE
AND VVITHOUT IT,
'ilndustry is one other really great thing you
will need. If you want the positions. you must
pay the highest price. This World runs a o11e
priced store and has no bargain counter. Don't
expect the goods unless you pay the price. You
may have to burn midnight oil and work while
others sleep. but tha.t's the price. you donlt
have to pay it, but that's the price if you want
OUALITY TELLS rrs owN STORY, SUCCESS
NOBLESVILLE MILLING COMPANY
mood for Ivorking after vacation by having our grade cards given to us the day after it ends. Does
it work? Well, I should say sole-The Senior Play was presented on illay 15th.-.Hay 8th, Chorus
Cantata. Speakers from various colleges began to come to speak to the seniors about further edu-
Coniplilnents 1: Joe Butlerk-HI would like to inarry
11 your daughter, sir."
1: Mr. Mills-"Well, leave your name
11 and address and if no one else better turns
Keeleys up, I'll notify you."
II Wayne Daubenspeek'-"You have a
II new sweetie this year, haven't you?"
46 SU, f,th St. Albert Johnson-"No. it's just the
old one painted over."
Mother-"What did your father say
"""""""""""""""""'j: when you smashed the car?"
1: Rodney B.gt'Shall I leave out tl1e
1: swear words?"
The Electric Mother--"Yes, of course."
1, ll. lit-"He didn't say a word."
'll Judy Kinder, at a baseball game-
ll Htlh. look, we have a man on every base."
:E Ann lissington-"Thats nothing, so
llhone 30 98 S. Ninth St. li
:L "Do you do auto repair work here?"
1: Mechanic-"Yes, but we don't manu-
has the other sidefl
George Hall. driving up to a garage--
Ben Illyes, in Agriculture Class--
IC "Gosh, you're dumb. I'll bet you don't
Il even know how to tell a horse's age."
II Bud Powell-"Well, how?'l
II B. I.-"By the teeth, of course."
Giffgrd 6-f Son li B. P.-"Aw, who wants to go around
biting a horse?"
0 v v
, ll o a
Ourslers Shoe Store N,Cl-,Olson Studm
"Shoes for the familyl' Pllflmllraphy
884 Logan St. Phone 303 Noblesville, Indiana
ration.-e-'I'hle juniors lll1l'l'Sl'Ll:Ij entertain the seniors at the Junior Senior Prom on the n ineteenl 11.
Thank you, jzmiors.-Final exams begin for the seniors on May the eighteenth.-Shadows were
distributed on Senior Day, May twentieth.-Senior week a week of freedom to rest up for gradu-
tContinued from page 487
Next, we met Ernie Crist, who now runs a Bachelors Club. He also
tells us much of our old class. Bud Powell, Maurice M usselman, and Ben
I llyes are raising prize pigs. .lane Ford is president of the Womenls Sew-
ing Circle. Wayne Daubenspeclff owns a chain of theatres, and Geraldine
Goldsmith and Elizabeth Wann are coaching football at Vassar College.
He also tells us that Percy Alexander has become a hermit and lives in the
Looking at an auto passing by we saw a sign which said, "Wild West
Rodeo-see Lucite Hodgin, daring cowgirl, turn a. flip on a horse going at
a full gallop."
Eileen Abbott, we find. owns a beauty parlor, and has hired as help
Helen Cornelius. Annabelle Hollingsworth and Louise Irwin are making
face powder and have invented chocolate lipstick.
Suddenly who should join our party but Anna Elwood, now a nurse
in Doris Parlfer's Cat Hospital. Anna also gives us information. It seems
that Betty Davis has a job counting the seeds in the Presidents water-
melon. Robert Perrin is making wooden hairpins. Francis U'Neil owns
Ha-rlemls largest shoe shining parlor with Delma Warfield as chief cash-
ier. Meriam Hall, famous woman detective, is after the jewel thief. Law-
rence M cConaughy, known as 'fSolo Macf' llflargaret Durbin is a dietitian.
Remember Frances Thomas who was always saying so-and-so looked
Umouseyill' Well. we learned that she is making mousetraps. We wonder
if she's going to catch the Hmouseyl' ones.
Wie also learned that rllaurine Scherer is in the political world, and
is now a member of Congress, that Vey .Morris and lllin Castor are raising
purple gold fish, and that Helen Bryant and Lois Coeerdale are millioli-
aires. Next we go into Fred DeHart's No-Hole Donut Shop. Fred told
us of the rest of the famous class of '36. Hobart Walton is making rolling
pins of rubber. so as to be easier on the male sex, Charles Todd is owner of
a radio store, Joe illetskcr has joined the army as a mess sergeant, Grace
West is working on a noiseless saxophone, and Kersey Baker is the own-
er of a flea circus. We take leave of Fred and the rest of our gallant class
till our next convention or something.
tContinued from page 617
Vey Morris wants Eula F oland to have her speedy walk.
Mary Ann Mosbaugh sends her lovely voice to Jeanette Clark.
Delma Warfield bequeaths her winning ways to Esther Robbins.
Lawrence McConaughy wills his crooners voice to Richard Heaton.
Quentin Powell wills all his books to the school library.
Frances O'Niel leaves to any track aspirant the right to be feature
editor next year. Witnesses--
U. R. Nuts
'ion Baccalaureate was held on Sunday, May 24th.-Grades were distributed on VI ednes
day illay twenty-seventh. ls everybody happy?-The next day the underclasses enrolled for the
fall semester -May 29th. Commencement, So Long N. H. S.
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