Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 52
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1941 volume:
. . . gives you the complete reflections
of the news and activities ol the stu-
dents and faculty of Noblesville Hiqli
School for the 1940-ill school year
recorded for you by the senior stall
headed by Fred Wyant, editor, and
Prichard Clarke, business manager.
gif? s wi, t JW!
X' Q71 .
MRS. MYRLE DIETRICH
Mrs. Myrle Dietrich, though far away in California,
has been in the thoughts of every student this year,
and the Senior Class is proud to remember her in the
commemoration of this Annual for l94l. Most of us
have enjoyed a class under her in English when she
taught here last year, and the two previous years. But
she must have had a longing for the Great West, so
she took this year to go to school at Los Angeles. We
understand she is Hboning up" on all fields of modern
thought in literature and social studies. We know she
is enioying her work, but how could she be a better
teacher or more appreciated by us! Her classes have
always been spirited w1th new thought and human
interest sidelights, and her aid in dramatic and extra
curricular activites has always been kindly and help-
fully given. Because of her broad experience she was
by many considered almost a Dean of girls. Every
senior especially, felt a great loss when she was found
absent in September. W'e've missed her, love her, and
hope she'll be back.
The new N. H. S. otthletic field will be locctted in
north Noblesville, between Monurnent cmd lOth Streets.
lt was thought that the iield would be reordy this
vecrr, but delcrys have mcrde the recrlizotion impossible.
ln two yecxrs' time the field will be the rncrqniticent
reoliccr of the picture below.
ln the future, Miller gridiron victories will be
stcrfged here. Grecxter trcrck records will be set on its
A bicr crttrcrction for those who like to qo dnd root
for their tcrvorite tecrrn is the stcrdium-like secztinq or-
rcrnqernent. Pernicrnent cement bleachers will be cone
structed with cr qrecrter secrtinq ccrpctcity thcrn thot cit-
torded in previous yecrrs.
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bQmliiSfl2qbiSZLiell it G OO S me O 9 M19 A FHLETIC HELD
This mcrrvelous field crnd stcrdium should inspire
the Millers to qrecrter crccorriplishnrents.
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W MILE TRACK gl
Mr E B Wetherow
Mr G S Rust
Mr. E. B. Wetherow, a well known
school man of lndiana, was chosen to fill
the vacancy of Mr. Watt, who was given
an indefinite leave of absence. We are
very honored to have a man such as he
for our new superintendent.
Mr. Wetherow took over his new
duties on lanuary 13. He has proved to
be a great help to us.
The office remains the same and all
school affairs are running smoothly with
his able assistance.
Mr. Bust is finishing his fourth year
in Noblesville as principal of our high
He has been a person whom the stu-
dents trusted and would go to on busi-
ness or maybe just a friendly chat.
Mr. Bust worked very faithfully and
served our school to his utmost ability.
He has always placed uppermost the wel-
fare of the entire student body.
Our School Board is composed of
three business men selected by the city
council. The superintendent is elected to
be the executive officer of the Board.
which meets the first Tuesday of every
The Board has been very busy for
the last few months. They have many
tasks to perform for the welfare of the
school. Some of their duties are the em-
ployment of all teachers, the responsibility
of managing the school, and the purchase
of new supplies.
The officers of the School Board are
as follows: President, Archie L. Kinzer:
Secretary, Clifton Coca: Treasurer, H.
Norris Cottingham, and Clerk, Alice Wild.
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Boris Livres lveril
Libri Boni Wvunl
E GLISH anal LA GU GE
The people who elect to take speech
the last semester of the senior year real-
ize that the question is not whether they
are going to speak or keep silent: but
rather HOVJ they are going to speak-
well or ill. Such a class is usually com-
posed of two typesp those who enjoy
speaking and grasp every opportunity
for experience, and those who realize their
own need for improvement.
The course is introduced with
a study of voice and a recording
is made so that the student can hear
his own voice. lt is a general prac-
tice to have each student on his feet ev-
ery other day. The senior play centers at-
tention around drainatics for several
weeks, but the last days are spent on
kinds of informal speeches a person may
need to use at any time. Each student has
responded to the common need for better
speech and has taken a step forward in a
genuine spirit of friendliness.
What book do you want? May we
help you get it?
Our librarians are well trained. For
one-half credit a semester they are re-
quired to take periodic tests and keep a
well-ordered library. Their special duties
are to mend books and magazines, get
them ready for the shelves, catalog them,
and check the shelf lists. Miss Mary
Campbell is head librarian and advisor
to the capable assistants.
A new project instituted this year
was the St. Patricks Day tea. The public
librarian, Miss Lulu Miesse, and a mem-
ber of the faculty were guests speakers.
Invitations were issued to the faculty and
one fellow student of each librarian. It is
hoped that this will set a precedent for
future events to center social as well as
business interests around our library.
The Latin Club, sponsored by Miss
Wood, is an extra curricular activity dev
signed to give interesting and valuable
information. Material not discussed in
class is touched upon in the club meetf
ings. A program is planned for each
This year Noblesville l-ligh School
was very fortunate in again being repref
sented in the County Latin Contest. Kay
McLaughlin and Mary Ruth l-larnish
placed first and second respectively to
advance to the District Latin Contest.
The officers of the club this year are:
Consuls, Paul Robinson and Martha
Kaiser: Scribe, Mary Ruth l-larnishy Quaesf
tor, Bill Buck.
French as Cf part of the curriculum
was introduced two years ago. lt is a
favorite language in the school.
ln the beginning, French stories
are read and words studied. Many of the
stories demonstrate a new language rule.
Others are historical anecdotes of great
interest. At the end of each unit the stu-
dents study interesting landinarks and
great men of France.
The distinct twang of the French lan-
guage is studied. This peculiarity sets the
language off as distinctive and beautiful,
As in the English language so in
French, parts of speech and tense must be
studied, understood and remembered.
Conjugation of verbs is extended from
the beginning course.
ln advanced French a novel was stud-
ied, "Without a Family." This project was
much enjoyed by the class, and proved
a great impetus to the study of the lan-
This year's classes were devoted to
getting a good foundation in art. Points
stressed particularly were perspective,
rendering, and water color technique. In
connection with the latter, moving pic-
tures were shown demonstrating the water
Very interesting to all art students
was that time devoted to crafts. Any craft
that was of particular interest to the indi-
vidual could be made. Some of the pro-
jects were airplane modeling, ship model-
ing, clay modeling, study of interiors,
wood work, and the painting of salad
bowls. Class projects were water color
painting, lettering, poster work, and ad-
The climax of the year's art work in all
the schools was the art exhibit and tea
given under the direction of Miss Sartor,
the art teacher. The decorations were
carried out in a Greek motif. Greek col-
umns were erected and overhead was a
canopy of leaves. ln this enchanting set-
ting were displays, the works of Nobles-
ville's younger artists.
ln Iunior Business a student gets a
general introduction to business. Problems
and lerrns of bookkeeping are stressed.
The class decided to take up the study
of various occupations and Miss Davis,
their teacher, gave them guidance in that
particular phase of business that was de-
sired most. ln this case transportation and
and selling were stressed.
This study of types of business gave
the students a taste of what they might
like in the business world.
A person in the business field must
know his arithmetic and spelling, so spe-
cial drills in these two essentials were giv-
en at least once a week.
A very worth-while and interesting
project instituted by the class this year
was the making of work-books on trans-
portation. 'lhese information-giving books
were then sent to the Riley Hospital in In-
dianapolis to be enjoyed by the patients
there. lt is hoped that such an important
project will not be discarded.
A requirement for the stenographer is
typing, so the typewriters are always
busily clacking away in the typing room.
Lessons must be learned, typed, and
Special standards are set up each six
weeks for students to meet. The first six
weeks the basis for grading is volumes of
lines. A certain number of lines are re-
quired to pass and all over add that much
to the final grade. The second six weeks
the grade basis is errors. Here precision
and accuracy are developed. No mis-
takes per day is B+, one is B, two is B,
three is C, and four is a D. The amount
of typing paper wasted is only understood
by those who have tried for top grades.
The third six weeks brings an increase in
volume ol lines required.
Also used to determine grades are the
speed tests given each Tuesday and
Thursday. The person with the highest
number of lines and with one or no errors
receives a medal for that day. The second
highest gets a medal, too. The ten people
having the highest speed averages be-
come part of the "Big Ten."
Miss Sartor presents
phases of art that ape
pecxl to every students
The young business
executives receive good
inspiration from Miss
Mr. Hansen sees that
These typists work
itll h as
SCIE CE an ATHEMATICS
Chemistry is the study of the nature
of common things in one's environment.
With this in mind many classroom
experiments were carried on by Mr. Harg-
er, the chemistry teacher. These experi-
ments called the students attention to
the numerous and practical applications
of chemistry in everyday life.
The year's study of chemistry gives
all who take it a brief insight into the
science of the changes in matter. Many
times students like it so well that they
carry on their study of it with the hope of
being a chemist in one of the many fields
in which it is required.
Diagrams and the interesting experi-
ments themselves give the student a taste
of science and a small perspective of the
wonders of nature.
Physics is a study of heat, light, elec-
tricity, mechanics, and sound.
ln everyday application physics is in-
valuable. ln the field of electricity the
practical side is studied. The principles
of common electrical appliances forms an
interesting study. lt brings the study close
Experiments in the effects of electri-
city, sound, heat, light, and mechanics
are interesting and educational.
The principles of light are studied. An
interesting study in this line was one of
Mechanics in this case means the ef-
fect of forces on bodies. The mechanics
of fluids such as pressure density and
compressibility are studied. The work-
ings of wells, engines, and motors run by
water is an educational project. Molecular
mechanics and the mechanics of solids
are also taken up.
Magnetism, static, and current elec-
tricity and electric waves are also dealt
In the field of sound acoustics, sound
waves, pitch, its connection with speech,
and the ear are studied.
Biology, "the science of living things"
is a popular science course, as evidenced
by the l35 students who have taken it in
ore semester. Whenever we hear of an
ant colony, an egg observed in its stages
of growth, or see a student carrying a
weed bouquet, we know there are experi-
ments into this science of the living world,
from that which is invisible to the naked
eye, to the largest plants and animals.
There is a fascinating experience here
awaiting every interested student. l-le may
enjoy learning Why leaves fall, about
plants which eat meat, dissecting frogs,
taking bird hikes, or even what a word
like Nparadichlorobenzineu means. Here
we may discover a true scientist!
Solid geometry is a study of solids.
lt isn't an easy subject, but it is very in-
There is a duality between proposi-
tions in plane and solid geometry. If the
first fundamentals are learned, the course
Illustrations are used in the text book
to give a pupil the visualization of three
The students of solid geometry soon
discover that it is very practical and not
useless as they had, at first, supposed.
Its practicability is demonstrated in en-
gineering and astronomy. These are just
two out of many.
Geometric figures are studied and in-
terpreted. The use of shading gives the
idea of a solid. Angles and curves with-
in solids are also studied.
Solid geometry is studied for a semes-
ter of each year. The other semester is
given over to triginometry or advanced
algebra. Those who like to work with a
compass and use a lot of brain power at
the same time, find solid geometry to their
Betty Arm McMahon
assists Douglas Kitter-
man in an experiment.
Bob Goodwin, Fred
Wyant and Mr. Harqir
seem well satisfled
with their work,
The biology Class
learns all about bees
and flowers from Miss
Mr. Harqer enjoys
watching Bettejane Mo l
solve her own problem,
While the Class, well- -
THEIR ACTI ITIES
Mr. Elliott conducts
The band makes the
most of their practice
The orchestra gets off
in the corner and
makes lovely music toe
MUSIC HATH CHARM
The chorus is very large this year,
having sixty members under the compe-
tent direction of Mr. Walter Elliott.
The chorus has done no public sing-
ing this year except caroling at Christmas
time, but a quartet composed of four of the
chorus members has sung at many public
performances. These members are Bose-
mary lohnson, Betty lane Mott, Alexander
Moore and Bichard Clarke. A very good
recording was made of both the quartet
The chorus members meet three times
a week, and at these meetings they have
the Joyful satisfaction resulting from sing-
The latter part of the first six weeks of
the second semester, the chorus decided
to give a prepared program late in the
year. They purchased a concertized form
of the "Mikado" by Gilbert and Sullivan.
Much pleasure was derived from the study
of this work which culminated in a pleas-
How could school spirit lag at football
or basketball games when the rousing
band "booms out" with a spirited air!
The band played at every public parade,
and gave two very well attended con-
certs this season. Not only did they meet
these minimum requirements, but they
worked hard this year to make a good
showing at the district band contest in
Connersville. They placed first in their
division here, which entitled them to go to
Tell City State Contest in April, where they
placed first in third division. Also at Con-
nersville there were several solo winners
-lean Smith, Bill Carr, Betty Ann Mc-
Mahon, and one clarinet trio, Lorena
Wiles, Vonda Grimes, and Marilyn Caca.
These individuals attended a National
Contest at Flint, Michigan, May 14th.
The Band Boosters Association has
helped the School Board to realize the
band's ambition to have new uniforms.
The uniforms are black and gold military
style. They were initiated at the Nobles-
ville-Dunkirk basketball game, and pre-
sented a very striking appearance. Every-
one was justly proud of them. Gne of
the closing events of the year was their
appearance in full uniform at the head of
the school parade to the city park cele-
brating Boys and Girls' week on May lst.
The orchestra, under the leadership of
Mr. Elliott, has made rapid improvement.
Since there must be a limited number
playing each instrument, this is a selected
group. Unlike the band, they specialize
more in the finer points of orchestration
and instrumentation. Their choice of semi-
classical selections are enjoyed by all.
They have appeared publicly several
times: at class plays, P. T. A. meetings,
Baccalaureate, Commencement, and in
The orchestra gave a benefit concert
for the P. T. A. in February of this year.
They were also invited to play for the
Congress of Parents and Teachers at the
Claypool Hotel on April 26, but had to de-
cline this invitation because of a conflict
with the Noblesville Township Coni-
lulure Farmers . .
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VCCATICNAL and HE LTH
F. F. A. AND "AG" CLUB
To those boys who have qualified by
their work, the degrees ot Green Hand
and Future Farmer are granted by the lo-
cal chapter. A boy qualifies for the degree
of Green Hand by being enrolled in Vo-
cational Agriculture. The Future Farmer
must have one year of Agriculture, have
S25 invested in a productive enterprise,
and be able to lead a ten minute discus-
sion on any phase of agriculture.
Green Hands-Brenton DeMoss, Robt.
Gatewood, Morris Millikan, Eugene
Roudebush, Bill Stehriian, lim Vernon, ana
Don Calvert, lr.
Future F armers-Max Lednum, Oscar
Musselman, Don Lackey, Ernest Roude-
bush, lr., Paul Tate, Paul Woodward, lun-
ior ireland, Melvin Hair, Floyd Pritchard,
Chas. Mallery, Merrill Woodward, Louis
Oificers--Pres., Max Lednumg Vice-
Pres., Ernest Roudebush, lr.: Sec'y., Oscar
Musselmang Treas., Don Lackey Reporter,
R. S. Craig.
"Ag" Club Members-Eddie Camp-
bell, Dwight Dwiggans, Leroy Harger,
Harold lnman, George lohnson, Kenneth
Miller, lack Sherley, Glenn Carson,
Thomas Chapman, Robt. Huglibarrks,
Ralph Parker, Horace Roudebush.
TASTE AND BASTE CLUB
The Club's interests are to serve ban-
quets and to have different types ot sales
throughout the year for the purpose ot
making money. Such banquets are Ki-
wanis, Red Cross, Principals' luncheon,
Agricultural Department, and many more.
Each year the girls look forward to taking
a trip with the money they make.
The sponsor is Miss Gambell, and
the officers are: President, Henrietta
Horny Vice President, Maxine Yancey:
Secretary, Gertrude lohnsonp Treasurer,
loan Olveyg Reporter, Helen Cecily His-
torian, Ada Mae Dahlkep Program Chair-
man, Helen Cecil.
GIRLS AND SPORTS
The Girls' Athletic Association is
composed oi girls interested in athletics.
Membership is open to all girls but to be-
come a member, a girl must have made
75 points. lvVhen she has acquired SDJ
points, she is awarded a four inch gold
nurneralg when she has acquired BUG
points, she receives the six inch "NY when
she has acquired i500 points, she receives
a gold pin. Awards are given at mid-
seinester and at the end ot the school
The officers are: President, Virginia
Von Meter, Vice-President, lean Carey:
Secretary, lvlary Harrisy Treasurer, Gwen-
dolyn Randallg Social Chairman, Betty
McMahon: Heporter, Betty Lou Vtfalton.
The boys eligible for membership in
the "N" Club are those winning a letter in
one of the major sports, which are toot-
ball, basketball, and track. To receive a
letter they must pass certain award win-
ning standards set up by the coach.
Those boys who have won a major
award in football are: Ben Edwards, Bill
Burger, Bill Zinn, Fred lflfyant, Bob lfVoods,
Raleigh Hammond, Bob Goodwin, Merrill
Woodwctrd, Toni Chapman, Ted Small,
Dick Kinder, Bill Carr, lack Zeckel, Don
Lackey, Kay McLaughlin, Ben Davis, Her-
bert McKinsey, and lohn Foland.
Those boys who have won a major
award in basketball are: Bob Vlfoods, Bob
Goodwin, Murphy Vfhite, Calvin Arnold,
loe Parr, Herbert McKinsey, Dick Kinder,
joe Ambrose, lake Hoover, and Charles
Those winning major awards in track
in i940 were: lack VVheeler, Bob Good-
win, Ben Edwards, Herbert McKinsey
Bruce Purdy, Don Lackey, Kay McLaugh-
irn, Don lessup, and Charles Merideth.
The present officers of the club are:
President, Bob Goodwiny Vice-President
Merrill Vlfoodward: Secretary-Treasurer
Dick Kinder. The sponsor ot the club is
. STUDE T PARTICTPATIG
THE BOARD OF CONTROL
This board is made up of three teach-
ers and three students who are chosen by
the Student Council. One must be from
the Senior Class, one from the lunior
Class, and one from the Freshman and
Sophomore Classes. The three teachers
are also selected by the Student Council
with the approval of the high school Prin-
cipal. The members of this board for
1940-41 are: Miss Green, Mr. Swanson,
Mr. Harger, Business Manager: Clyde Mc-
Entire, loan Stevens, and Douglas Kitter-
This body acts on all matters that per-
tain to the finances of the extra-curricular
program of the school. Any activity pro-
posed by the Student Council or the ad-
ministration that involves the spending of
money or the raising of funds must be pre-
sented to this board for its approval. The
Principal is an ex-officiol member and
may veto any proposals made by this
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
This body is made up of one repre-
sentative chosen by election from each
home room. The function of this body is
to act as an advisory group. Since the
members are representatives of their home
rooms, it is their duty to learn the thoughts
and wishes of their home room group and
present these to the Student Council. After
this body has discussed proposals and
reached definite conclusions, it presents
its proposals to the Board of Control for
The members of this body for 1940-41
are: lack Hoover, president: loe Wolfe,
vice- president, loanna Cornelius, secre-
tary: Raleigh Hammond, Horace Roude-
bush, Betty Libler, Bill Buck, Charles Mere-
dith, and Tom Hollingsworth.
ARE YOU LONESOME?
The Everybody's Lonesome Club was
founded in 1915 by Mrs. Fred Hines, bet-
ter known as "Aunt Mattie."
The purpose of the club is to sponsor
closer relationships among the girls of
the high school.
Every girl takes part in one of the
four parties sponsored by the club. For
each squad of girls, there is a captain and
lieutenant, who have the responsibility
of one of the parties. A party renewed this
year was the Dad's Party at which the
girls entertained their fathers. Other par-
ties are the Halloween Party, Little Broth-
er and Sister Christmas Party, Mothers
Tea, and the Senior Farewell Tea.
The club officers are: President,
Esther McMahon: Vice-President, Aman-
da Eller: Secretary, Mary Ruth Harnish:
Treasurer, lane Libler: Program Director,
A WERE Boosmis
This club, organized by Mr. Rust in
1933, has well undertaken its responsi-
bility of "boosting" The information bur-
eau and a benefit football game were ac-
tivities of the club this year.
To train its members to be law abid-
ing and civic minded citizens: to learn to
co-operate with the administrators, the
student body, and the faculty: to build
up a strong school spirit and loyalty are
the purposes of the club.
The officers are: President, Bill Bur-
ger: Vice-President, Bob Goodwin: Secre-
tary, Fred Wyant: Treasurer, Dick Kinder:
and Sergeant-at-arms, Douglas Kitterman.
Members of the executive committee are:
Bill Burger, Fred Wyant, Calvin Arnold,
Bob Goodwin, and Charles Mallery.
The Honorary members of the club
are Mr. Harger and Mr. Kendall.
Row One Clyde Mr'-
Ezilire, Douqlds lfiiiifrmdii,
loan Sie-veiis, Miss Green,
Bow Two lvir, Sv-Jririsfrri,
Bcw One Billy Buck,
Iocrnnci Cornelius, Mr. Busi,
Belly' Lilvler, Horiiie Bonde-
Row Two ldlze Hoover,
Ioe Wolfe, Clifiries Mere'
dith, Toni Holliiiigsworili.
Si:-died lfrne l. i li l e r,
Amdndd Eller, Mrs. Hines,
Esther MCM-.1lion, Frdriiies
Sldndinq Mrrrili-'r Lon
Fickle, Virginid ll-iisivr,
Betty Wi-gqiris, Iwiriry Lee
Loser, Ioan Qlvey, Gerry
Emmons, Vivi-in Benneli,
Clidrlolie Horner, lvldrilyn
Card, Mfrry Ruth Hczrnisli
Bow One Bill Ap-gif,
Bill M:Vey, Boll Vxfoo il,
Bob Mdllery, Mr. Busi,
Ioe Ambrose, Bodne ,'
Baldwin, Herlyeri lvlclfin-
Row Two' Douglas Hil-
termdn, Harold lffinzer, Bill
Sims, Charles Bdlzer, Ben
Davis, Fred Wyixni, Bill
Burger, Ted Small,
Row Three-V-Bob Mclfi-
iire, Charles Mdllery, Diqlt
Kinder, Ioe Pdrr, Cdlvii
Arnold, luke Hoover.
Row Four Mr. Wm,
Hurqer, Harley Carey, Bd'
Goodwin, Melvin Hair, Po?
Vifolie, Kay Mcbiuqliliii.
Junior Class Play-
Sllllllll Hlll Crux, liar
l--y Carey, F +,'1 ily' Pie'--sr
lv Arm Nrll-r l-ldllllfl
Clllfll, Iwul flr'-'FIl5, lwfify
r.1 x.z.mrrr 1.x 11.415-A1
lx'-Ill llrsgtim, Erfily vvll-I
:ms l.l1ss lfllllll Miss
Sirlllllll P1 'li lllll-.l6'l'
Senior Class Play!
Frqrnt Flux' Clmrlwifv
lirmt r, l'lll.lllC'JS Nfirxl, Batty
Furl--r, M155 Cxrrlplwell,
iff-if-11 Cram, l-rm Oivrfry,
Sw-gyrrl l-luv Esllxor My
Llrxlzrrl, Huw L11 lar, Eettw
Dllllxlll, Rorimvy lSwllrlNVlIl.
Slrllhlllkl, Lrxsk rww
Evsll Fulk-."1rds, lklerrxll
X'r'pwrixx'r11xi, llurulrl lillllfif,
Lulu llepgx Fill Eur-.wr, Don
'l' :Iv 'lbl Sm 111, lllgu-.rllrs
From Row --Helen Craig.
Clmllotte Home-r, Betty
Lou Brown, Betty IQ Stern,
I-fiss Cgrrupk-ell, Betty Fuse
Ferrer, Thym Aldendorf.
Buck Row-loan Olvey.
l.u:1ll-s V-Jlermfme, Fred
lA'j.'qr1t, Esther lxl-ilNlahor1,
B111 Burger, Fuclmrd Clarke,
ju ion an s Nion Hictnnsnr
MR. IUSTICE I IMMY
jimmy Calverton is the son of the
Assistant Prosecuting Attorney of Hemp-
ton County and captain of his High School
debate team. He is fully convinced that
Arthur Louman, whom his father is trying
to convict for embezzling, is innocent, and,
while trying to prove his innocence, har-
bors him in his own home under the name
of Allen Roberts, a counselor from his
camp. Complications arise with the con-
stant annoyances of his younger sister
and the arrest of his father, who tries to
shield limmy when the authorities are in-
formed that the criminal is hiding in the
Calverton home, Iimmy is at last
triumphant when the beautiful but dumb
member of his debate team produces the
evidence which shows that the real crimin-
al is none other than Harry Knapp whom
his sister, Kit, was planning to marry. All
ends well when the true criminal is cap
tured and Kit finds refuge in the arms of
At the Diana Theatre on May 13th,
the senior class gave evidence of a well
cast and well planned production. The
audience was ushered to their seats by
girls of the class in formal dress. At 8:00
the violin quartet began playing, and the
show was on. The old saying that the
cycle of shirt sleeves to shirt sleeves is
accomplished each third generation was
born out in the experiences of the notable
Rand family. In the crash of the 30's this
family lost their material possessions and
false pride, but gained the greater moral
strength that their security and smugness
had formerly overshadowed. This was a
young peoples play, sprightly, interest-
ing, and purposeful. lt was a serious
undertaking with a cast of sixteen and
extras, and could not have been accom-
plished without the splendid cooperation
of all those interested in its success.
A branch of cherry blossoms was the
invitation to all seniors to attend the big-
gest social event of the year, as guests
of the junior Class. On the long awaited
night of May l7, the girls in lovely formal
dresses were escorated into a beautiful
japanese garden by the handsomely
groomed young men. The long fan-
shaped tables were decorated with lap-
anese pagoclas and lantern place cards.
After enjoying a fine three course dinner,
all were entertained by the toastmaster,
Douglas Kitterman, a few words of wel-
come by the junior class president, Betty
Rose Forrer, response by loe Klotz, Senior
class president, and messages by Su-
perintendent Watt and Principal Rust.
The banquet was followed with dancing
in the gym. Every detail was so well
planned that juniors and seniors alike
enjoyed a perfect evening together.
With the original guidance of Mr.
Zeis, the staff conceived the plan for a
new kind of Shadow. lnformality was to
be the keynote, with students and teach-
ers "at home" in the classroom, accord-
ing to department organization. They
have planned pictures and reading mater-
ial that will make a familiar and memor-
able record forever.
The staff appreciates the good start
Mr. Zeis gave before he left in lanuary for
Camp Shelby. Fred Wyant, editor, had
the plans with which to carry on under
the guidance of Miss Campbell. At times
it seemed an almost insurmountable task,
but the staff believes they have achieved
success, and thank all those who contri-
buted to it.
' P M1.'lQ'f
W' F in '
Q f v
' U- '10 '
l lr 'I' '3
v vii' I KW' I
The Noblesville School hard-charging
.ootball team had a very successful season
during l940, being victorious in six games,
tying two and losing only two games. This
victorious season was made possible by
the cooperation of the boys with Coach
Dale Swanson's plan of attack. The boys
this year seemed to have that "willing-
ness to win."
After getting off to a slow start, the
liioys began clicking and tied Cathedral,
lndianapolis champions for l940. Then
having the usual let down after oi game
like this, they found their stride and were
off again. During this time they beat
their old rival, Sheridan, in a thrilling bat-
tle. A record crowd of 3,000 witnessed
this game. Then they met 'Westfield on
Westfield.'s own muddy field and beat
them to become Hamilton County Champs
There were five Noblesville players
on the All-County team. They were Bob
Wood, Bill Carr, Bill Burger, Bob Good-
win, and Herbert McKinsey. Those receiv-
ing honorable mention were Dick Kinder
and Baleigh lrlammond.
The Millers gained 223i yards to their
opponents 2373 yards.
Noblesville made a total of 75 first
downs while opponents made 89 first
fiovv Une llelt tai rigltil lfiflliert Mr:-
Efinsey, Ben lldwards, Billy Burger,
Toni fjl'tilfltlfII't, Bill Zinn, lvlerrill lNoo'l
ward, Fred Vlyarit B" 31 Goodwin T 1
Srnall, Bch Wood.
Ft-LAN Two Catch Swfrnson, Dior
hindi-r, lessf' firiies, Don Ltickey, lay
Ivftglaiuglzlin, lchn Poland, Durwoool
'Noail lvetl Hoover, Fd Hiirger, Mark
Covcrt.i4.ile, Bill C irr, lift: Zf-'ke-l, Paul
Wooi.lward, Bruce Purdy.
Bow Three lake Hoover, lim Kenne-
dy, Ben Diivis, Toni Hollingsworth, Ed-
die Bobcrts, ljoli Edwards, Fontaine
She-ffey, Frcniti lrlill, lim Br-ittain, Harry
downs. All these figures indicate that on
paper the lvliliers should not have Won
so many games.
The fact is the Millers actually were
smart, taking advantage of every break,
aggressive, courageous, and had deter-
mination to win. They were a dangerous
ball club after they reached the opponents
40 yard line.
Their success might be summed up in
two words, "Blocking and lntelligence."
The 1940 eleven had no individual
stars. They were small and out-weighed in
every game but one.
One of the greatest plays ever e.recu.-
ed on loseph Field was rnade by the l9-l0
Millers, lt was in the Sheridan game, im-
mediately after Sheridan had scored and
taken a 7 to 0 lead. Miller fans were dis-
couraged and it looked like the old Sheri-
dan jinx once again had struck a knock-
out blow. Then on the kickoff, the bali
was taken on the l0 yard line, and behind
an amazing and perfect demonstration of
blocking which had every Sheridan play-
er off his feet, Herbert McKinsey ran 90
yards for a touchdown.
Coach Swanson was called for mili-
tary duty and was given an indefinite
leave, during which time Elmer Hampton
Noblesville, Gwliirlqlin, 6, tie.
Noblesville, 26--Warren Central, U
Noblesville, 6-Cathedral, 6, tie.
Anderson, 32-Noblesville, 6.
Noblesville, l3-Alexandria, U.
Noblesville, l8-Sheridan, 7.
Crawiordsville, 26--Noblesville, U.
Noblesville, 7kElwood, 6.
Noblesville, l3-Westfield, U.
Noblesville, l2-Broad Ripple, 8.
Noblesville, Total Points .... 107
Opponents ................ 91
'Pop How. Ben Edwards, Raleigh Hammond,
Second Row: Bob Goodwin, Tom Chapman, Ted
Third Row: Bob Vwfood, Bill Burger, Merrill
Fourth Row: Dick Kinder, Bill Carr, Herbert MC-
Fifth Row. Iauk Zeclcel, Iohn Poland, Dori
'Sixth Row: Ben Davis, Paul Woodward, Fon'
Seventh Row: lim Kennedy, Torn Hollingsworth,
Bottom Row: Coach Swanson, Kay McLaughlin,
Iim Gerrard, Mar.
5 4 528-4-:'1.'
Wolnut Grove, 29- Noblesville, Z4
sirowlordsville, 41 lvOl.Jl2S'J1ll9, 34.
Snorlridqe, 40- Noblesville, 22.
Westfielii, 24- l1ClbliSVlllE', 23 lover!
Noblesville, ide Howe, 20.
Sheridan, .50--Noblesville, 24.
Hclqerslown, 43- Noblesville, 25.
Masonic Home, 4.l5fNoble-sville, 22.
Alexondrio, 32 -Noblesville, 31 lovertirnel
Tipton, 27- -Noblesville, l7.
Greeurield, 33-Noblesville, 33.
Ben Dovis, 50
Ljolliedrol, 54 f--Noblesville, Si.
loriville, 28'--Noblesville, 27.
Pendleton, 46 --Noblesville, 37.
Noblesville, 300 YVVYLll'1'Gl'1 Central, 2
Brood Ripple, 26 Noblesville, 24.
Dunkirk, 43--Noblesville, ill.
Noblesville, SE lleniy.-lon, l5.
Siierioon, 3-i Noblesville, 35.
l6- Noblesville, 12
.me Noblesville, l5.
Sheridan, 20-- -Noblesville, lo.
lVlQlSOIilC Home, lb
Noblesville, 25-V ll!DlC!i, 21.
Ben Duvis, 24--
Calhedrol, Zo -
-Brood Ripple, 20.0
Noblesville, 23- f
29 --Noblesville, '25
Top Row: Bob Wood, Colvin Arnold, leo Pcrrr.
Second Row: Cllorles lxlerediih,
Third Row: Murphy Vlfhile, lcrke Hoover, Ioe
Fourth Row. l-leroerl Mcliinsey.
Second Team ....
Front Row. Couch Swanson, Glen Emmons, lim
Kennedy, Clyde lvlclfniire, Earl Guilkey, Ned
Bock Row: Bill McVey, Ioe l-lole, Phil Wheeler,
Durwoocl Vfood, Poul Uloodword, lim Mor-
The Noblesville High School basket-
ball team was moderately successful
during the season of l94O-41. Seemingly
the boys were not able to find themselves
until the end of the season, thus saving us
from disaster. The scores indicate that
they were a close match for every team.
They played three overtime games and
lost several games by a close decision.
The team was cheered on and loyally
upheld in spite of defeats, by the student
body of N. H. S. Surely these yells from
the sidelines were of great encouragement
to the team.
Credit must be given Coach Kendall
and the boys for their undying spirit
throughout the season.
They were a different and inspired
ball club during the sectional. Most of the
young men who played on this year's
sectional team will be back next year.
Two players ot this year's team made
the l.edger's All Sectional. They were Cal-
vin Arnold, and loe Parr.
Seniors who were on this year's team
during the sectional were Bob Wood, Mur-
phy White, and Bob Goodwin.
The Millers ran wild during their first
game in the sectional. They scored fifty-
They lost their second game in the sec-
tional to Sheridan. This game ended in a
dispute, since Noblesville was ahead ali
the way until the last few seconds. Dick
Kinder made the last basket which would
have put Noblesville ahead, but this goal
The l94Uf4l team had height, but they
were unable to hit the hoop consistently.
t 1 ,Q L-1 it L ts' I ,L
Front Row--Ioe Ambrose, Cal-
vin Arnold, Bob Wood, Bob
Goodwin, Dick Kinder, Mur-
Second Bow-Coach Kendall,
Don Tate, Herbert McKinsey,
Charles Meredith, Bill lVlcVey,
Ioe Parr, lake Hoover, Man-
ager Ioe Smith.
Fred Wyarit .
Helen Craig .
Beliy Io. Stern
lvlr. Harqer ,,., Home Room 6, Sponsor
lvlr. l-lamplon . A Rome Room 7, Sponsor
Iunior, Class Officers
Bill Carr ,.,,,
lvliss Sperlinq , . Rome Room 4, Sponsor
Miss Mann ..., Home Room 3, Sponsor
lvliss Green ,.,. Home Room 5, Sponsor
Sophomore Class Officers
Eunice Avery .. Pres. Home Room 30
Suzanne laclcson. . Pres. Home Room 18
Peqqy Mills .....
Miss Wood . .v
Ivlr. Hansen .A
Mr. Kelley ..... . . .
Mr. Marquess . .. . . ,
Pres. Home Room 8
.,,,..... Home Room 8
Home Room 19
Home Room 30
Home Room l8
We realize that your first two years
as underclassmen are at times neither ex-
citing nor eventful, but you are constantly
preparing for the activities of your junior
and senior years. Because of this lack of
position and activities, don't let these
years pass by too lightly, you are slowly
laying foundations for your later careers.
The sophomores have already made
a success of their penny supper. This is
an example of what your life as upper
classment will be: activities with a pur-
pose. You are realizing that it's not too
early to start saving for your greatest sen-
ior activity-the Washington trip. Keep
right on building up that fund: you will
later appreciate your own efforts.
To you, juniors, we willingly, and
with full confidence, give you the oppor-
tunity to take our place. Though not al-
ways easy, you should enjoy it to the full-
est extent. You've made a great success
in your first year as a completely organ-
ized unit. ludging by this, we know you
are capable of carrying on in our place.
By now your hopes are probably de-
termined: if not, your senior year will
bring about your decisions. We hope
these are worthwhile and successful.
With your ambitions at their highest,
you are ready for your next step in
N. H. S.
Thyra M. Aldendorl
Rodney C. Baldwin
Betty L. Brown
Billy B. Burger
Ralph L. Castetter
Vivian A. Champe
Thomas D. Chapman
Norman Z. Cooper
Helen L. Craig
Bettie A. Darrah
Beni. E. Edwards, Ir.
Betty R. Forrer
Iames G. Gerrard
Robert L. Goodwin
Melvin D. Hair
Lois I. Heiny
Charlotte L. Homer
Iuanita G. Iohnson
lane A. Libler
Alberta L. Mchvoy
Thyra Aldendorf, E. L. C., l-2-3-45 Art
Club, 2-3, Chorus, 2-35 Latin Club, l-25
Annual Staff, 455 Senior Class Play, 4.
Rodney Baldwinf-Secretary Home Room,
25 Boys' Booster Club, 3-45 Librarian, 35
Senior Class Play, 4.
Eugene Beals-Art Club, 2-3-4.
Betty Lou Brown-Latin Club, l-25 E. L. C.,
l-2-3-45 lr. Play, 35 Annual Statt, 45 lr.-Sr.
Orch. Comm., 35 Art Club, l-2-35 Band, l5
Chorus, 2-35 Alternate tor Algebra Con-
test, l5 Alternate tor Geometry Con-
Bill Burger-Latin Club, l-25 Booster Club,
3-45 Pres., 45 Annual Staff, 45 "N" Club,
3-45 Football, l-2-3-45 Band, 1-2-3-45 Vice-
Pres. Home Room, 45 Usher Commence-
ment, 35 Senior Play, 4.
lean Campbellf-E. L. C., l-2-3-45 Home Ec.
Club, l .
Tom Chapman-Fortville H. S., l5 Agri-
culture Club, 2-3-45 "N" Club, 45 Secre-
tary lr. Class, 35 Vice-Pres. Sr. Class, 4.
Norman Cooper-Ir.-Sr. Decorating Comm.
Helen Craig---Band, l-2-3-45 E. L. C., l-2-
3-45 Captain, 35 Latin Club, 25 Ir.-Sr.
Decorating Comm., 35 Annual Staff, 45
Student Council, 35 Secretary Senior
Class, 45 Usher for Commencement, 35
Secretary Home Room, 35 Senior Class
Bettie DarrahfChorus, 35 Band, l-2-3-45
E. L. C., l-2-3-45 Latin Club, l5 Orches-
tra, 3-45 lr. Class Play Prompter, 35 lr.-Sr.
Foods Comm., 35 Senior Class Play, 4.
Ben Edwards-Basketball, l-25 Football,
2-3-45 Club, 2-3-45 Chorus, 2-35 Pres.
Home Room, 25 Senior Play, 4.
Betty Rose ForrervLatin Club, l-25 Consul,
25 Ir. Class Play, 35 lr. Class Pres., 35
Annual Staff, 45 Chorus, 2-35 Librarian,
3-45 E. L. C., l-2-3-4: Usher Commence-
ment, 35 Home Room Otticer, l-25 Senior
Class Play, 4.
lim Gerrard- -Booster Club, 2-3-45 Student
Manager, 1-2-3-45 Treasurer Sophomore
Class, 25 Treas. lr. Class, 35 "N" Club,
Bob Goodwin--"N" Club, 2-3-45 Pres., 45
Football, l-2-3-45 Basketball, 2-3-45 Boost-
er Club, 3-45 Vice-Pres., 45 Usher Com-
mencement, 35 Pres. Home Room, 3-4.
Melvin HairfBooster Club, 45 F. F. A.,
Mary Hawkinself. L. C., l-2-3-45 Latin
Club, 2-35 Latin Contest, 2-35 Geometry
Lois HeinyfE. L. C., l-2-3-45 G. A. A., 2-3-
45 Home Ec. Club, 2-3-45 Band, l-2-3-45
Orchestra, 2-3-45 Chorus, 2-3-4.
Charlotte Homer-E. L. C., l-2-3-45 Lieuten-
ant, 35 Captain, 45 Latin Club, l-2:
Ouaestor, l5 Band, l-25 lr.-Sr. Decorating
Comm., 35 Home Room Pres., l5 Vice-
Pres. Home Room, 25 Secretary Home
Room, 45 Usher Commencement, 35 An-
nual Slatf, 45 Senior Class Play, 4.
Harry Horn-Manual High School, l-2-35
Booster Club, 4.
Henrietta Horn-Manual High School, l-25
E. L. C., 3-45 Home EC. Club, 3-45 Vice-
Pres., 35 Pres., 4.
Bob Hughbanks-Walnut Grove High
Gertrude lohnson-elf. L. C., l-2-3-45 Cf. A.
A., l-2-3-45 Home Fc. Club, 2-3-45 Sec-
retary, 45 Latin Club, l.
Harold lohnsonf-Band, l-2-3-45 Orchestra,
Virginia Kaiserilff. L. C., l-2-3-45 Latin
Club, l-25 Chorus, 25 Band, 25 Home Ec.
Club, 45 Secretary Home Room, 25 lr.-Sr.
Foods Comm., 3.
Harold Kinzer-Booster Club, 2-3-45 lr.-Sr.
Comm, 35 Senior Class Play, 4.
Douglas l-fittermanfArt Club, l-35 Latin
Club, l-25 Consul, 25 Booster Club, 3-47
Pres. Home Room, 2-45 Student Council,
35 Pres. Board of Control, 3-45 lr. Class
Play, 35 Decorating Comm. lr.-Sr.5 Sen-
ior Class Play, 4.
lane Ann Libler-E. L. C., l-2-3-45 lr. Class
Play, 35 Secretary Sophomore Class, 2:
Sec. Home Room, 35 Chorus, 25 Latin
Club, l-25 Ir.-Sr. Decorating Comm, 35
Senior Class Play, 4.
Alberto: McAvoy- -Northern High School.
Detroit, Michigan, l-25 E. L. C., 3-45 Home
Ec. Club, 3-4.
Esther McMahon-ME. L. C., l-2-3-4: Secre-
tary, 25 Vice-Pres., 35 Pres., 45 Ir. Class
Play, 35 Annual Statt, 45 Librarian, 3-45
Band, l-2-35 Orchestra, l-2-3: Pres. Home
Boom, 35 Latin Club, l-25 G. A. A., l-25
Secretary, 15 lr.-Sr. Decorating Comm., 35
Senior Class Play, 4.
Alexander Mooree-Lafayette, l5 Logan-
sport, 25 Band, 3-45 Orchestra, 3-45 Chor-
us, 3-45 Student Council, 35 Booster Club,
3-45 lr. Class Play, 3.
Frances Neal-Latin Club, l-25 Scribe, 25
E. L. C., l-2-3-4: Assistant Entertainment
Director, 35 Entertainment Director, 45
Band, l-25 Vice-Pres. Home Boom, l-25
Class Play, 35 Student Council, 35 Ir.-Sr.
Class Decorating Comm., 35 Senior
loan Olvey--E. L. C., l-2-3-45 Lieutenant,
35 Captain, 45 Annual Staif, 45 lr. Class
Play, 35 Ir.-Sr. Decorating Comm., 35
Home Ec. Club, 45 Treasurer, 45 Latin
Club, l-25 Vice-Pres. Home Boom, 45
Senior Class Play, 45 lr.-Sr. Invitation
Ralph Parkeremfalnut Grove High School
Floyd Pritchard-F. F. A., l-2-3-45 lr. Play
Horace Boudebush-Student Council, 45
F. F. A, l-45 lr. Class Play, 4.
Bill Sims-Booster Club, 3-45 Latin Club, l.
Ted Small4"N" Club, 45 Football, l-2-3-45
Latin Club, l: Senior Class Play, 4.
Elmer Smith-Latin Club, l5 Band, l-2.
Betty Io Stern-Band, l-2-3-45 E. L. C., l-2-
3-45 Latin Club, l-25 Scribe, l5 Vice-Pres.
Home Boom, 25 Treasurer Senior Class,
45 Chorus, 2-35 Orchestra Committee for
Ir.-Sr., 35 Annual Staff, 45 G. A. A., l5 Al-
gebra Contest, l5 Program Comm. for
lr. Play, 35 Bus. Chr. tor Sr. Play.
Don Tate-Latin Club, l-25 Band, 1-2-3-45
Booster Club, 25 Commercial Club, 35
Pres., 35 Annual Staff, 45 Basketball,
2-3-45 Ir.-Sr. Decorating Comm., 35 Senior
Class Play, 4.
Lucille Valentine-E. L. C., l-2-3-45 Latin
Club, l-25 County Latin Contest, 25 Band
l-25 Librarian, 35 Alternate for Algebra
Contest, 15 Program Comm. tor Ir. Class
Play, 35 Annual Staff, 45 Prompter Sr.
Class Play, 4.
Virginia Von Meter-E. L. C., l-2-3-45 G.
A. A., l-2-3-45 Pres., 45 Secretary, 25
Chorus, 2-3-45 Band, l-2-3-45 Orchestra,
2-35 Ir.-Sr. Decorating Comm., 3.
Murphy White-Band, l-2-3-45 Basketball,
2-3-45 Latin Club, l-25 Treasurer Home
Lorena Wiles-Band, l-2-3-45 Orchestra,
l-2-3-45 Chorus, l-2-3-45 E. L. C., l-2-3-45
Latin Club, 35 Ir.-Sr. Decorating Comm. 3.
Bettie Wiseman-E. L. C. l-2-3-45 Latin
Club, l5 Band, l-2-3-45 lr. Class Play, 35
Ir.-Sr. Decorating Comm., 35 Home EC.
Club, 45 Pres. Home Boom, l.
Bob Wood--"N" Club, l-2-3-45 Football,
l-2-3-45 Basketball, l-2-3-45 Booster Club,
3-45 Ir. Class Play, 33 Pres. Home Boom,
Merrill Woodward-Football, 2-3-45 Bas-
ketball, 35 "N" Club, 3-45 Senior Class
Fred Wyaiit--Shortridge High School, l-25
Booster Club, 3-45 Secretary, 45 Annual
Staff, 45 "N" Club, 45 Pres. Senior Class,
45 Football, 4.
Bob Young--Latin Club, l5 Ir.-Sr. Decorat-
ing Comm., 35 Treasurer Home Boom, 4:
Charles Baker-Latin Club, l5 Pres. Fresh-
man Class, l, Compton Iunior College,
Compton, California, 2-35 Yell Leader, 45
Boy's Booster Club, 4.
Marianne Dane--Band, l-2-3-45 E. L. C.,
l-2-3-45 Home Ec. Club, l-25 Chorus, 3-4.
Constance Dwigans-E. L. C., 2-3-45 Chor-
us, 3-4: Art Club, 2.
Betty lane Gatewood--E. L. C., l-2-3-45
Latin Club, l-25 Ir.-Sr. Decorating Comm.,
35 Usher Commencement, 35 Ir. Play
Bob Bepp-Band, l-25 Football, l-45 Track,
3-45 Latin Club, l5 Art Club, 35 Senior
Play, 45 Ir.-Sr. Decorating Comm., 4.
Eloise Goin--Cf. A. A., l-25 Chorus, 15 E.
L. C., l-2-45 Akron, Ohio, 3.
Charles Mallery-F. F. A., l-2-3-45 Booster
Club, 3-45 Band, l-25 "N" Club, 3-45 Ir.
Play Comm., 3.
Richard Clarkee-Band, l-2-3-45 Orchestra,
2-3-45 Orchestra, 2-3-45 Chorus, 1-2-3-45
Latin Club, l-25 Theory Club, 45 County
and District Latin Contest, 25 Music Con-
test, 35 Aimual Staff, 45 Ir.-Sr. Invitation
Esther H. McMahon
Frances R. Neal
Horace M. Roudebush
Betty Io Stern
Virginia Von Meter
Charles M. White
Lorena M. Wiles
Bettie lane Wiseman
Bob W. Woods
Fred E. Wyant.
Robert G. Younq
Betty I. Gatewood
Robert I.. Repp
Anna E. Goins
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l HIST R
ln the past we seniors have been
looking forward to the time that we would
be through high school. We are real-
izing that in the last four years N. H. S.
has given us some of our most pleasant
experiences. Now that we have to depart
from our high school days forever, there
is deep regret in our hearts.
ln 1937, seventy-nine of us entered
the portals of N. H. S. for the first time as
students. Although frightened and be-
wildered at first, we finally got settled
down and earnestly began trying to get
an education. ln our freshman year since
we had few parties and were in few
activities, most of our time was spent in
doing routine school work.
ln our sophomore year we still spent
most of our time doing our lessons and
didn't have much time or opportunity for
anything else although we did have a few
class parties and a sophomore Christmas
play, entitled "Pop Beads the Christmas
During our junior year we were al-
lowed to do more things and enter more
activities. Although we were organized
our first two years, our junior year was
the first one in which we really had an
active part in school affairs. Betty Forrer
was elected president and with her lead-
ership and with the cooperation of the
other officers and of the entire class, we
successfully executed our duties. One of
the big events of this year was the pur-
chase of our class rings. ln December We
presented the annual junior class play,
"Professor, How Could You." In May, we
juniors entertained the seniors at the
annual junior-Senior Prom.
Our senior year has been one of the
most eventful years in our entire school
career. The enrollment of our class has
decreased the past four years until now
there are only fifty-eight members. We
were very busy the latter part of this year
in putting on the class play, leaving a
week to go on the senior trip, and getting
an annual finished. We have sponsored
several all school parties to raise our part
of the money for the senior trip. Through
the kindness of the Elks Lodge and the
School Board in donating money, it
was possible for our whole class to
make the trip to Washington, D. C. This
year the title of our play was "Shirt
Sleeves." ln May we were entertained
by the junior class at the lr.-Sr. Reception.
We capably fulfilled our duties this year
under the competent guidance of our
President, Fred Wyant, our Vice-President,
Tom Chapman, our Treasurer, Betty Io
Stern, and our Secretary, Helen Craig.
Our sponsors, Miss Campbell, Mr. Hamp-
ton, and Mr. Harger have greatly helped
us in solving our problems and carrying
on the business of the class.
Now that our time is drawing to a
close at old N. H. S., we realize what en-
joyable times we have had here. We
hope that the present underclassmen and
the ones to follow them will profit and
gain as much from their school days as
we have. We realize the mistakes we
have made and now wish we had been
better students and tried harder to im-
prove our school. We want to thank all
the teachers in school for their kindness
and patience in helping us in every way
they could. We want to wish the senior
class of i942 lots of luck in carrying on
the class duties we will leave them. We
hope that our successors will have as
much fun performing the senior class ac-
tivities as we have had. When we were
underclassmen, we anxiously awaited
our senior year, and especially our grad-
uation from high school, but now that the
time has come, we are very sorry to leave
our good times at old N. H. S. Our high
school days will never be forgotten. We
have tried tc uphold our school's high
standards and hope the rest of the stu-
dents will continue to do so. The l94l
senior class now says farewell to its
school, its teachers, and underclassmen.
Bow One-V-loe Ambrose, lohn Arnrnernian, Bill
Apgar, Calvin Arnold, Ruth Baker, Vivian
Bennett, lesse Briles.
Bow Two-Mary lane Brooks, Marilyn Caca,
Elinor Calvert, Hailey Carey, lean Carey,
Bill Carr, Cora Cass.
Row Three-Helen Cecil, Georgianna Chance,
Bill Clam, Annalselle Clayton, Ioanna Cor-
nelius, Richard Coss, Stanley Craig.
Bow Four-Alice Dalillze, Mary Dasliiell, Emma
Lou Davidson, john Dill, Eline Dortman, Ruth
Dwiggans, Aingnda Eller.
Bow five Betty Bller, Gerry Emmons, Virginia
Euliianks, lifldflllil Lou Pickle, Alton Flower,
Wilma Forslia, Dan Forsythe.
Bow Six-Bernice Godlay, Eugene Goins, Georgi-
anna Golclsniitn, Vonaa Grimes, Virgil Grit-
lin, Bath Guillzey, Mary Alice Gunn.
Row Seven- llleanor Haggan, lpawarcl Halsey,
lviaiy Harris, Leslie Harrison, Llorotha Hart-
man, lflariorie l'lil1Wl-11115, Betty Henry,
Bow Bightfi-'ryllis Hersllluerger, lake Hoover, Hel
en johnson, Rosemary johnson, Louis llaiser,
Wallace Keller, Dicl-1 liinder.
Row Nine-Bill Kitterrnan, Marcella Lalshaw,
Io Ann Lennen, luanlta Lloyd, Mary L Loser,
Lola lYlGlL1E'Ii, Bob Mallery.
Bow Ten- Boll MuBntire, Dorotha Mcliirn, Herbert
McKinsey, Betty McMahon, Bill Meara, Bill
Miller, Bolo lvlooie.
Row Eleven-Bill Moran, Bettetane Mott, Ioanne
Noble, loe Parr, Ruth Passwater, Gwendolyn
Randall, Peggy Reese .
Row Twelve- sMax Roberts, Eugenia Boudeloush,
Paul Roudebush, Georgianna Rouse, Ellen
She-rley, Charles Sinuns, Io Anne Stanford.
Bow Thirteen--Jacqueline Startzman, Minnie Mae
Stehman, loan Stevens, Betty Thacker, Bolo
Thacker, Bettylou Walton, Marilyn Whetsel,
Row Fourteen--Phyllis Xflfliitcomb, Io Ann White,
Georgia Whisler, Betty Wiggins, Chester
Wiles, Chester Wilson, Ben Wire.
Row Fifteen-Ioe Wolfe, Lorrane Wuerffel, Mary
Yancey, Maxine Yancey, Marcella Young.
lack Zeckel, Bill McVey.
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First Row-Eugene Avery, Lola Ann Ballard, lack
Barton, Barbara Bodle, Doris Bradtield, Ioan
Second Row--Virginia Branum, Betty Lee Brate
tain, Bill Buck, Bob Campbell, Mary Castor,
Third Row--Doris lean Davis, Beverly Ehman,
Bill Elder, 'William Epp, Iohn Poland, Richard
Fourth Row-jo Anna Ge-tha, Bettie Gipe, Betty
Guilkey, Earl Guilkey, Margaret Godby, Ioe
Fifth Row--Mary Rose Hanna, Charles Harmon,
Mary Ruth l-iarriish, lane Hawkins, Frederick
Heiss, jacqueline Howard.
Sixth Row----Betty Hughbanks, Mary Hummer,
Eleanor Hurlock, Suzanne laclcson, George
Iohnsoii, Kenneth johnson.
Seventh Row-Martha Kaiser, Rosemarie Kaiser,
Barbara Kinzer, lack Kirby, Betty Kitterman,
Eighth RowiBetty Libler, Don Lackey, Max Led-
num, Helen Marshall, lim Martin, Georgianna
Ninth Row- Charles Meredith, Kenneth Miller,
Peggy Mills, Esther Moon, Ioanne Mosbauqh,
Tenth Rowe-Francis Myers, Margaret McAvoy,
Tom McEntire, Marjorie McGuire, Howard
Kay McLaughlin, Betty McNally.
Eleventh Row-Gay Nelle Parr, Maribel Perdue,
Roseanna Pickrell, loann Purkey, George
Redd, Carol lean Roberts.
Twelfth Row'-Paul Robinson, Ernest Roudebush,
Eugene Roudebush, Harry Scherer, Fontaine
Shetfey, Bob Sigman.
Thirteenth Row-Bill Stehman, Bill Small, Ioe
Smith, Allen Snead, Helen Stern, Mary Ann
Fourteenth Row-Frances Stubbs, Wilma Swank,
Paul Tate, Ianet Thomas, Iune Vernon, Con-
Fifteenth Row-lean Alice Wann, Martha lane
West. Phil Wheeler, Bob Williams, Paul
Row l--Virginia Arsup, Robert Armstrong, Betty
lane Arthur, Betty Asher, Eunice Avery,
Nancy Barber, Edith Barr.
Row 2--lim Berq, lim Brattain, luana Briles, Bob
Brown, Patricia Brown, Virginia Brown, Eddie
Campbe-lr, Eileen Carey.
Row 3 lirnrny Carey, Norma lean Carr, Norma
Cecil, Lucille Chaudion, Ann Clark, Suzanne
Clover, lohn Cook, Mark Coverdale.
Row 4 -Phyllis Crask, 'Warren Crays, Ada Mae
Dahlke, Anna Davis, Ethel Davis, Malcolm
Davis, Brenton Delvloss, Betty Duqanich.
Row 5-Don Du-ganich, Dwiaht Dwiqqans, Bob
Edwards, Glen Emmons, Bob Eskew, Bob
Petty, Frans-es lane Gaddis, Arthur Gatewooa.
Row S--Robert Gatewood, Iulia Gibbs, Harriet
Guilkey, Paul Guilkey, Peqqy Haqqan, Dick
Hardqrove, Edgar Harqer, Leroy Harqer.
Row 7-Anna Harrison, lean Hartman, Anna Lois
Heiny, Frank Hill, Annetta Hoffman, Tom
Hollingsworth, Ned Hoover, Robert Horney.
Row 8- Martha Horney, Neil Huffman, Vivien
Hulfman, George Huntzinqer, Harold Inman,
loan ivory. lviary Ann lohns, Robert Keevil.
Row 9 Marlin Keller, Iimmy Kennedy, Wanda
Kepner, Glen Kina, Lilly Kinq, Ruth Kitter-
man, Carr Lowery, Keith Landis.
Row lO -Richard Landis, Graden Maines, Harold
Maker, lean Mallery, Ima Iene Martindale,
Morris Millikan, Leia Montgomery, Lorraine
Row ll-Gladys Morris, Martha Morris, Raymond
Morris, Bob Murdock, Merril K. Musselman,
Bob Myers, Helen ivlcAvoy, Ned McCormick.
Row 12-Clyde McEntire, lohn Neal, Bob Nevitt,
Beatrice O Neil, Patricia Palmer, lo Ann Pass'
water, Beverly Pfaff, Robert Pickett.
Row 13a-Faye Rice, Iulia Riley, Eddie Roberts,
Pauline Rogers, lane Whitaker, Frank Roude-
bush, Peggy Roudebush, Wilma Roudebush,
Row 14---lack Sherley, Berty Smith, Helen Smith,
Wlallace Smith, Wanda Smith, Mary Stern,
Helen Stephenson, Mildred Stites, Donna
Row 15--Tom Swank, Sharon Swaynie, Ioe Syl-
vester, loan Todd, Sarah Ulman, lim Vernon,
Vertina Vtfallace, Helen Ward, Rosemary
Row 16-Richard 'White, Ioe Vlfhitmore, Ioe Wil-
son, Iohn Wilson, Mary Wilson, Bonnie Wire,
. . .1 by : . azz- N 4' 45. 'Q ' b I 5 ETA ,
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"Hi kids! l guess it's back to the old rou-
tine. How do things look this year?" We
tie our first football game with Kirklin,
6 to G.
Victorious at home, Warren Central, 26
Battle of the year. Cathedral vs. Nobles-
ville, 6 to 5.
Boo Hoo, Anderson nails us down to one
touchdown, 32 to 6.
At Alexandnria, we win, l3 to O.
Farm boys participate in the art of corn
husking at local event.
"Hey, lanie, look at the bonfire at Ioseph
Field! " Our boys burn up the grass around
Sheridan, l8 to 7. We celebrate with a
big snake dance and a day's vacation
from school Monday.
Two contestants at district corn husking
A game in the rain at Crawfordsville
where we lose, 26 to O.
Our parents are entertained by Deputy
Sheriff Newby at P. T. A.
Report cards: a lot of happy faces?
Teachers lnstitute! What a time for us!
All out to practice for the main attraction
of the Indiana winter, sport season.
Freshie girls can you take it? The E. L. C.
members initiate you properly this year.
Victory over Westfield, l3 to O. Introduc-
ing Hamilton County Champs!
Girls take some lessons from the boys on
their ideas of what girls "ought to be," at
E. L. C. meeting. Roosevelt is with us
again for term No. 3.
Closed up the football season in downing
This is Education Week, "Education for
"Say, Tom, did you hear that speaker at
the Armory today? He was a good speaker
for Armistice Day."
First basketball game, Walnut Grove beat
us by a mere five points, 29 to 34. "Sorry
girls, the boys will have to start training
"lame, did you hear Rev. Goris talk be-
fore the E. L. C. girls?"
Thanksgiving, too much turkey.
Mothers honor the football boys with a
Two of our teachers give class demon-
strations for our parents at P. T. A.
Lose to Crawfordsville, 44 to 34.
Afternoon game at Shortridge, 40 to 22.
Girls are entertained by the first President
of E. L. C., Mrs. Hedy.
An overtime match with Westfield, which
goes in their favor, 28 to 27. "Kids, don't
give up hope yet. Our time will come."
Agriculture boys start basketball out
right. beating Sheridan, lO to 27. Fresh-
men entertain themselves at their party.
Noblesville Vocational Agriculture boys
won Elmmer-Wheeler Trophy for group
exhibit of corn and grain show.
Mr. Hadley goes to California to the
American Vocational Association meeting.
Lets celebrate our victory over Howe,
23 to 20.
Agriculture boys are hosts to County Ag-
What a dinner our "Little Brothers and
Sisters" got, "Girls, can we cook?"
Our parents are honored to be addressed
by Iudge Gentry at P. T. A.
We go to Sheridan to take defeat, 38 to 24.
Faculty party. Missionary here from Africa
to talk before assembly.
"Did anybody every hear of Hagers-
town?" Well, Noblesville is shown around
their basketball floor C43 to 255.
"Did everybody hang up their stocking?
"Say, loe, l'n1 glad to see you looking so
fine after vacation.
"Did everybody eat cabbage for Good
What a game! But still we lose, to Ma-
sonic Home, 26 to 22.
Rev. Fisher talks before E. L. C.
Whewl another overtime, and Alexandria
comes out on top, 33 to 32. We have a
new Superintendent, introducing Mr.
Wetherow, as fine a substitute for Mr.
Watt as we could get.
Tipton Bluedevils' luck still holds good
and Millers taste defeat again, 27 to 17.
What a trip to Greenfield, ice, snow, and
all, and still they beat us, 38 to 33.
George lohnson wins first with his corn at
State 4-H Corn Show.
Teachers give a farewell tea for Mr. Watt
and Mr. Zeis.
Ag. boys bring in rat tails, pigeon heads
and such. The County Pest Contest is on.
Lieutenant-Colonel Watt and Captain Don
Zeis leave for Camp Shelby, Mississippi.
"Did you hear the Band Concert?" They
ought to get first in contest this year.
"Could you answer all your test ques-
tions?" Better luck next time!
Grade cards, here's a toast to A.-I-'s.
"Say, jane, did you hear about Lincoln
in Chapel today? Rev. Moore sure knows
his stuff, doesn't he?"
Pendleton takes us for a spin.
Slippery! Who said it was slippery? Well,
ask the ones who went to Warren Central.
But we slipped to a three point victory.
Sorry to lose our Home Economics teacher,
but we hope she will be happy in her new
Broad Ripple finishes one basket ahead.
Orchestra concert. What! no strings
"Boys, who's that new teacher around?"
l guess our parents know how to give us
a good party.
No game tonight! We passed Plainfield
on the road there, when they were coming
Vocational Agriculture boys are County
Champs in basketball after winning the
Carmel game, l4 to 13.
"Girls, it is our time now. This Mr. Mar-
quess, did you see him?"
"Dad's, can the girls give good parties?"
We hope you enjoyed our E. L. C. toast
Good game with Dunkirk, even though We
American Government and Economics
classes visit the State Legislature. Yippie!
We win our lost game with Lawrence, 47
Kay McLaughlin and Mary Ruth Harnish
won first and second in second year Latin
Did you hear joe say he was going to
take Home Economics? Would it be be-
cause of Miss Gambell?
A big crowd brings their pennies to supper
to help the Sophomore class on to Wash-
ington when they are Seniors.
Sectional tourney begins here. Did you
see all your friends?
We eliminated Kempton and were elimin-
ated by Sheridan.
Tipton goes to Regional.
Kiwanis Club feeds the basketball boys.
Did you see a bald headed man around?
lt was George Campbell, l bet. He was
here to entertain us.
Mr. Wetherow speaks before E. L. C.
Interclass ball games start.
Vocational Agriculture grain judging
teams again win the 4-H County grain
Say, kids, did you see the seniors win,
and did you stay for the party after-
wards? lf you didn't, you missed some-
Report cards, a coke for the best grades!
Library tea with Miss Miesse and Mr.
Hadley guest speakers.
Spring football starting.
Senior all-school party to raise money for
P. T. A. Vocational departments in charge.
juniors present: "Mr. justice jimmy."
Say, who said Noblesville didn't have tal-
ent? Did you see all the blue ribbons on
the winning musicians?
All School Party by G. A. A.
Mr. Swanson is called by National Guard.
Stenotype Exhibit in Room 19.
Band goes to Connersville. Good Luck!
Art students display their talents at an
4-H Live Stock judging Contest.
Out for Easter vacation.
Oid you wear your new bonnet??
Underclassmen take over. Seniors all go
to Washington, D. C.
4-H Dairy Contest.
Seniors all home. And did you ever hear
so much talk?
County Track Meet.
lnterclass track meet at joseph Field.
Band goes to Tell City and places first in
third division at State Band Contest.
District Grain contest.
Senior Class Play. Proof that those ener-
getic seniors have been in their "Shirt
Sleeves" the last four weeks.
Individual State Band winners go to Flint,
Home Economics girls feed their mothers.
They are good cooks.
Seniors "swing and eat" at the juniors'
expense. Whooee! Did anybody look at
his watch when they got in?
The seniors make their will. Did you
To Church we go to Baccalaureate Serv-
Did everybody study? I hope so. Final
examinations will tell.
"See you at Beanies next September,
A chart: listing students by classes and indicating by "X" the semester when honor rank was attained.
Freshmen . . . First Year Second Year Third Year t Fourth Year
Patricia Ann Brown --- X
Torn Hollingsworth --- X
lean Mallery ......Y.... X
Merrill Kay Musselrnan A... X
lohn Neal .............. X
Mary Stern ....v...... X
Sophomores . . .
Barbara Bodle --- X X X
Billy Buck o,......... X X
Ada Mae Dahlke .... X X
Beverly Bhrnan ....... X
Mary Ruth Harnish .,.. X X X
lacaueline Howard .... X X
Martha Kaiser ..... X
Betty Kitterrnan .... X
Max Lednurn .... X
Torn McEntyre --- X
Kay McLaughlin --- X X X
loanne Mosbaugh H- X X X
Paul Robinson ..... X X
loe Smith ........... X
Martha lane 'Nest --- X X X
Richard White .... X X
Paul Woodward --- X X
Iuniors . . .
Marilyn Caca --- X X X X X
Bill Carr r,.o.... X X X
Helen Cecil ....... X
Annabelle Clayton --- X
Stanley Craig ....... X X X X X
Alice Louise Dahlke --- X X W
lohn Dill ..........-. X X X
Dan Forsythe ...... X
Richard Kinder ...,.. X X X X
Bob Mallery .,L....... X X X X X
Betty Ann McMahon .... X X X X X
Betteiane Mott ,....... X X X X
Georgia 'Whisler ..... X
Phyllis lflfhitcornb ..... X
Betty lane Wiggins .... X
loe Wolfe L-......,-, X X X X X
Marcella Young --- X
Seniors . . .
Betty Lou Brown --, X X X X X X X
Bill Burger ....... X
Richard Clarke .... X X X X X X X
Betty Rose Forrer .... X X X X
Mary Hawkins ..... X X X X X
Virginia Kaiser ...... X X
Douglas Kitterrnan -- X X X X
Alberta McAvoy --- X X X X
Alexander Moore .... X X
Frances Neal .,.,.. X X X
loan Olvey ....., X
Betty lo Stern --- X X X X X
Lucille Valentine --- X X X X X X X
Lorena Wiles ...... X X X
Merrill Woodward --- X
E, L. C. qir1s entertain their Dads.
Fmnnie N-e111 is reciting :r 1itit of
'W-.:11ii-'-e Smith is dbeut te tt:t:1-:le
h is rnur.,
The ever-popu1ur Lridqe between
CO'.1f11 PfendfJ11 1.111411 Prin-fi3iic1 Rust
1icive irrtporttunt business.
Lilwrtrritirn Chester VJi1s1n on er-
P1iy11is 1Nh1tCcni13f 1'1tf1S1iS in spring
Etinei Iflir-ester Elliott is prouc1 :if
the phqne the rand wt--n -1:1 Cin
Georq-I Icnnson tg1isp1'iys his first
lim Vernon in the iifiq pen his
prize Chester White 1iot.3s .i. the
1Il4Q1lJ11iJ Stcrte Fair,
3210 on 1:1 1ove1y sytrinq -.1 .ry
B1evI:inq that mln!
The i1rin'.1t.11 Ixfliy sunnintit.
Reverend Homer rviines to teach
the 1311319 t:1f1ss.
LLQ1-is 1115- Dirk mt.i1zes the free
Get the tip, keys.
Miss Miesse talks to the 1i1itrt1ricns
f:in.1 invited quests.
P1ii1 Whee1er sees ci mouse.
Tam Holiincjswtitrth crnd G1-en Em-
mons show the g:ti:tiires.
The titterbuqs get to-:gc-trier fit ci
Senior Vfnientine dtxn-fe.
Noon or 3:30 any day in front of
the Candy booth.
The E. L. C. girls welcome their
fathers to ke their quests for the
The P. T, A. qives C1 party und
dance for C111 students.
Q . . me .
X Q - x"
1 , ...qt
.E , 1
TUDE BALLCT B
The " . . . est" list and other "Honorary Titles" as selected by popular ballot.
l. Handsomest freshman boy ---
2. Prettiest freshman girl ......
3. 1-landsornest sophomore boy ....
4. Prettiest sophomore girl ......
5. 1-landsomest junior boy ....
6. Prettiest junior girl ......
7. 1-landsomest senior boy ....
8. Prettiest senior girl ......
9. Most cheerful boys ---
10. Sweetest girl in school ---
ll. Most industrious boy ---
12. Tallest boy ........
13. Cleverest boy ................
14. Most appropriately dressed boy
15. Most appropriately dressed girl
16. All-American Future Farmer Y--
17. Best all-around athlete .....
18. Most reckless .driver ....
19. Romeo ...........
20. luliet ..............
21. Most popular teacher ---
22. Cutest Couple .....
23. litterburg ......
24. litterbug ................
25. Most popular senior boy ---
26. Most popular senior girl ....
27. Wittiest boy .................
28. The Clark Gable of N. 1-1. S. ---
29. Boy with best posture ......
30. Girl with best posture -...
- - - - - - lack Sherley
- -- - Annetta Hoffman
--------- Bill Buck
- - - - Suzanne lackson
- - - - - loe Ambrose
- - - - Ioan Stevens
-------- Bob Wood
-----..--------- Betty Bose Forrer
Eddie Campbell - Charles Baker
-----------,-- Suzanne Jackson
- - - Richard Clarke
--- Calvin Arnold
- - - Fred Wyant
------ Bill Buck
------ - lo Ann White
- - - - Merrill Woodward
--------- Bob Wood
- - - - lohn Wilson
- - - Iohn Wilson
---- lo Ann White
------------------ Elmer Hampton
Peggy Boudebush - Calvin Arnold
------------------- Ben Edwards
- - - - Emma Lou Davidson
---------- Fred Wyant
- - Charlotte Homer
- - - - Bill Moran
- - - - loe Arnborse
- - - Richard Clarke
-- - PefJQIY Mills
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IN MEMORY OF SALMON O. LEVINSON,
DONOR OF THE LEVINSON SCHOLARSHIP
AWARDS IN NOBLESVILLE CITY SCI-IOOLS.
IUNE 3, 1941
Levinson Award IWIHHGIS
HIGH SCHOOL JUNIOR I-HGH
Emmet Fertig No Junior High.
Norman Behr No Junior High.
Robert Clark No Junior High.
Harvey Shoemaker No Junior High.
Harold McMahon No Junior High.
George Bowen No Junior High.
Orus Malott No Junior High.
Ima L. Bray
George Dewey Bradley John Stevenson
Esther Ruth Mills
Alice May McPherson
Mary L. Frazer
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