Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 44

 

Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1935 Edition, Union High School - Gold U Yearbook (Dugger, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 44 of the 1935 volume:

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'5ff xwff His' X The 1 9 3 5 MUDULUS Union 'High School Dagger, Indiana 'Rfb 4, gg., Km f I I V I ag 9 'Dedication To THE WABASH VALLEY BASKETBALL CHAMPS OF 1934 To the sturdy cage crew who so zraltiantly and courageously won the preliminary and the finals of the Wabash Valley Basketball Tourneyg and then climaxed a very successful hardwood campaign by finishing the season with a record of 26 wins and A defeats: To the newer tiring squad who as a whole, instilled into the hearts of many of the Valley Fans the true spirit and the strength of' a Bulldog which always prevails in our midst: To all of these players we acknowledge our debt of gratitude and dedicate our book to their memory and our future lives to uphold the honor of our Alma Mater. W Uv Three .N fa , I f I iv JW X 'X x x " Editor-in-Chief .. Assistant Editor . Business Manager Literary Editors . Society Editor . . . Sports Editor . . . Snapshots . . . Hi-Y .......... Blu Tri Editor . . G. A. C. Editor .. Typists ....... Sponsor ....... The M Odulusn Staff .. HAZEL PARSONS .....JENNIE WISE FOREST STUTIIARD RAY BALLARD , MARGARET HOUPT .VIRGINIA KRAMER . . . . MAX MYERS . MILTON HARDING . . . JACK HARMON AMY HANCOCK . . . PHYLLIS BECK ...EUNICE COOKSEY, EVAH VVOLFE . . EDNA J. STEINER Superintendent . . ..... .... C . W. STEGEMOLLER M . I I 6 I ' ,M X. P I , Four , Gif: XT f ,L --' " m E.-1 M X , ,- - if x " JSFMMIE Y ww ,. . j WF 9 4 'f-:LQ - ' - 4213 nomunusmaruon xxx F 527 yfx ! X ll Q A ag H f K X X . '56 N gf ,. f f I xy jg x , u STEGEMOLLER, CLARENCE A.B. 1924, A. M. 1932 I.S.T.C. Mathematics, Science, and Education. DICKEY, FLOYD B.S., I.S.T.C. '34 Mathematics IRONS, JOHN B.S., I.S.T.C. '34 Science OSBORN, ISHMAEL B.S., I.S.T.C. '34 Science and Physical Education LEAMAN, THOMAS B.S., I.S.T.C. '31 Social Studies and Physical Education OSBORN, HASKELL I.S.T.C., 4 years Voc. Shop and Phy. Ed. Coach PRICE, VIRGINIA B.S. in Home Economics I.S.T.C. '31 Smile and your work will be easier." Faculty MITCHELL, GLADYS B.S., I.S.T.C. '30 English and Music "All experience is an arch where through gleams that untraveled world, whose margin fades forever when I move." AIKMAN, DOROTHEA A.B., DePauw '29 History and English "A clay for toil, an hour for sport, but for a friend, life is too short." BRAATZ, INEZ B.S., I.S.T.C. '30 Commerce and Science STEINER, EDNA A.B., I. U. '28 Science and English "Look forward, not back: look up not downg lend a hand." LOVEALL, RUTH A.B., I.S.T.C. '34 English and Phy. Ed. "Give to the world the best that you have and the best will come back to you." DEPUTY, MARY C. A.B., Franklin '29 English ond Science "Character teaches above our w1lls,' we pass for what we are." MARS, JESSIE G. A.B., I.S.T.C. '32 Latin "Be thou the master of thy fate, Be thou the captain of thy soul." . . ' W ' A e sg , ' 1 . -' ix Seniors XSNXXNNXX11!1lglyr5rWWW7giV ff X K. X. f.' A ' .I - fx.. QV. . , L X 5 ,- QX ,xg X , X , ii 1 img". ' 2: : 1- 17-.-..., , '..."':..':3"'-'4-w----- ' '.:..'-':1:v"' 4,7--' 1 aff' nl fi n- . - X W 25 f , M 1 K X 'N 4X f ' 1 f X 5 ax B f Q X, Y if 'Z ' fl f A , R 'l'1,l,l"4Et llllffkx E f I if' ,",'9fA'Vf'f'N ' . ' 1 I l - ' I jx ,,lI1ll,!1 11,1 I, A s 'A 153: 1 ' ffffl IU f ' - fv'-A, V V RK ,, ,X EI". W X" ,,,,tff- Q XT V-z fy ff T j T :qw 'QAJ' V 13' zf ,ZMl.fM1Mf X rxfm I' 1' I X1 I5 R' I 'x K ji - 9 Class Officers D P7'6S1:d6'l'l,f . . . . . FOREST STUTHARD Vice-President . . . . MARTHA J. YUNG Secretary .. . . HAZEL PARSONS Treasurer . . . . VIRGINIA KRAMER Class Colors-SILVER AND BLUE Motto:-SUCCEED! WE CAN, WE MUST. Qfgiii I ' , X' 4, ' , F x, If . K I f I 1 , , 1 - X J Eight G6 K' mu. f V S IIN I " I Xl' , J' 5 FOREST STUTHARD, "Stat" V. Pres. '33, Sec'y '34, Pres. '35, Ed. Static '35, Ass't. Ed. Modulus "Take unto yourself o, wife but be eareful whose you take." VIRGINIA KRAMER Blue Tri '33-'35, Class Treas. '35, GAC '33, '34, Operetta '32-'35, Sten. Mgr. Static, Jr. Play '34, Sec'y-Treas. '32, Annual Staff '35. "To make frienrls, be one." MAX MYERS "Chesty" Hi-Y '32-'35. PI-es. '35 V.-PI-es. Hi-Y '34, Se1'g't '33, V.-Pres. Class '34, Jr. Play '34, Operetta '34, Football, Basketball. "Not by brown, but by brain." FLORA Hom' GAC '32-'35, Blue Tri '33-'35, Sec'y GAC '34. "To him that knoweth not the port to which he is bozmd, no wind is favor- able." DENMAN PRIEST "Jack" Basketball '32-'35, Foot- ball '32-'35. "We pass for what we are. Character teaches above our wills." Seniors MARTHA JANE YUNG HJanei! Glee Club, GAC '33-'35, Pres. GAC '34, Blue Tri '33-'35, Pres. Blue Tri '35, V.-Pres. Class '35, JI'. Play '34. "GiggIe and the world giggles with you." HAZEI. PARSONS "Hefty" Operetta '33-'35, Static Staff '34-'35, GAC '32- '35, Blue Tri '33-'35, Class Sec'y '35, Ed. of Modulus, Glee Club '32, "Dynamite comes in small packages." MARJORIE INGRAM "Mari" Operetta '32-'35, Jr. Play '34, Glee Club '32- '35, Static Staff '35. "Try not to keep ahead of the one behfiml, but to eateh the one ahead." RAY SMITH "Smitty" Football '33 '31 '32 '34, Basketball '31 '32 '35. "What I must do is all that ooiioerns me, 'not what other people think." NoRA KATHLEEN JENKINS tielarpkiy Glee Club '32 '33. "Give the world the best that you have and the best will eome baek to you." ' N' Y' - Ph -X ', V' fa gene- f LILLIAN RUTH TEASLEY Harlan High School '32, Wallins High School '33 '34. "P'renious things come wrapped in small pack- ages." JACK HARMON "Porter" B.B. '32-'35, Hi-Y '33- '35, F.B. '32-'35, Annual Staff '35, Operetta '33- '34 V.-Pres. Class '32. "Upward and onward." BERNIECE DENMAN "Many a man fails to be- come a thinker for the sole reason that his mem- ory is too good." FORREST EVERHART "Rant" Hi-Y '35, Operetta '32. 'Row, don't drift." Doms BooNE "Dot" Blue Tri '33-'35, GAC '33-'35, Glee Club '33- '34, Operetta '33-'35, Debating Club '3-4. "Follow the gleam." SARAH WISE GAC '29-'30-'31, Blue Tri '30-'31, Glee Club '29-'31. Seniors if RAY BALLARD, "Skinflint" F.B. '32-'35, Jr. Play '34, Operetta '34-'35, Static Staff '32-'35, An- nual Staff, O.D.D.C., Hi-Y '35. "You can't saw wood with a hammer." LEANOR RECTOR "Nory" Glee Club '32, Operetta '33, Blue Tri '34-'35. "If at first you don't succeed, try, try again." ELTON TAYLOR "Red" Football '34. "It is good to begin well, but better to end well." Bmssm HILL "Bess" Operetta '35, Glee Club. "Many receive advice, only the wise profit by it." WILLIAM JORDAN "Bill" F.B. '33-'35, B.B. '33- '35 "Look before you leap." Operetta '30-'31, "Look ahead, plan ahead Keep your head, and I You'll be ahead." ' ' N Q ' X. 5 ' , F - as . 1 1 - QI Nl-' 'NG maxi is ' l 1 1 Ji u , AMY HANCOCK Blue Tri '33-'35, GAC '33-'35, Annual Staff '35. "Don't let your key to op- portun'lty's door become lost or rusty. You may want to use it." GILBERT PIGG "G'lb" Hi-Y '33-'35, B.B., Re- serves '34. "A bad excuse is better than none at all." LOLA TEASLEY Wallins High School '32, '33, '34. "Hitch your wagon to a star." CHARLES HARRIS, "Andy" Football '33-'35. "So much to do-so little done." LUCILLE YUNG Blue Tri '34-'35, GAC '33-'34, Operetta. '32-'35, Jr. Play '34, Static '35. "Be what you are." HAROLD DENEVE "Frog" "Don't bluff, make good." Seniors MARY HELEN BUCKNER Glee Club '32-'33. "Love many, trust few, always paddle your own canoe." EMOGENE SMALL "Emy" Operetta '32-'35, Glee Club '32-'35, Orch. 2 years, Band '32, GAC '32-'35, Debating '34-'35, "Actions speak louder than words." EVERETT Hicks, "Hicksey" Operetta '35, B.B. '33. "If at first you don't suc- ceed try, try again." EUNICE Cooxsm, "Unie" Operetta '32-'35, Jr. Play '34, Debating '34, Music '32-'35, GAC '32- '35, Pres. '35, Blue Tri '33-'35, V.-Pres. '34, Trio Annual Staff, Sextette. "Love, Labor, and Laugh." ROBERTINE YUNG, "Bob" Operetta '33, Glee Club '32-'35. "Doubt whom you will buf never yourself." EVAH WOLI-'E Blue Tri '33-'35, Sec'y '35, GAC '33-'35, Glee Club '32, Operetta '33, Debating Team '34, An- nual Staff '35. "Success comes in Cans." Eleven .,...... . ms. . X ' f ks, X 4 9 A L CLAUDE VANDERGRIFF 6iG00fY, Football '34. "Stop.' Look! L'I'Sff"I'I.',, 314 yrs. FREDA STANLEY "Teo-W'oo' Glee Club '32-'33, "A little kindness is never lost." v GEORGE JONES "Do all that you do, with good will." BERNIECE KING Blue Tri '34-'35, Glee Club '32-'33, Operetta '32 '33 '34. "It's nice to bo nice if yozfro naturally nice." RAY DECKARD "Deck" "Our wasted oil unywofif- able burns like hidden lamps 'in an old sepul- char." Seniors DELORIS CLAYTON, "Tools" Operetta '32-'35, Glee Club. "If you ever did your best, do lit now." MILTON HARDING Operetta '32-'35, Hi-Y '34-'35, Jr. Play '34, Yell Leader '33-'35, De- bating' '34-'35, Annual Staff '35, Class Pres. '34, "To-day decides To-mow row." MARGARET HOUPT a4Maggien Glee Club '32-'35, GAC '33-'35, V.-Pres. '34, An- nual Staff. "Of all sad words of tongue or pen - the sad- dest are these: 'It 'might have boen'." KEITH PIGG "Duck" Hi-Y '32-'35 Student Mgr. '35. "Look for happiness ah,c'afl." MABLE BURCH, "Bm-chic" Glee Club '32. "He who knows not and knows not he knows noi, is a fool-shun himg hu who knows and knows hr- knows is wise - follow hmm." ' 5. X. A, , A 1 . 1 Twelve O 6 f' 'xx X CHARLES K1-:ENE "Red" Football '32-'34. "Not words but deeds." ANNIS MoRFoRD Blue Tri '33-'35, Glee Club '32-'33, Operetta '33. "Those who make the best of things succeed." DoNALD SCAMIHORN . KKNlg!! Football '32-'35, B.B. Reserves '32-'33. "Doubt whom you. will but never yourself." RUTH FERGUSON Musselshell, Montana '32-'34. "Live for today, tomor- row may never come." Withdrawn LOIS F. SANDERS, "Susie" Glee Club "Kind words never die." SYBIL SWEENEY "Sib" Glee Club '32-'33, Oper- etta '32-'33. Seniors EUGENE CISCELL 1315 yearsj Debating Club '34-'35, Basketball '34, Static, Hi-Y '35. "The obsolete, obscure past is dead, our unmolded future awaits." JENNIE WISE "Janie" Opel-etta '32-'34, Glee Club '33-'34, Annual Staff'35. "It's fhe little things that count." JAMES MASON i316 yrsl Basketball '33-'35. 'Tm nobody, who are you! Are you of nobody foo? Then there's o, pair of us, donft fell, they'd banish us you know." CLARA SMITH "Cod" GAC '33-'34, Operetta '32-'35, Glee Club '32- '33, Static Staff '35. "Don't begin to commence to quit." EVERETT HoULDsoN "Stud" Football '33-'35, Basket- ball '32-'33, Hi-Y '35. "Edt, dvink and be merry, for tomorrow we die." "Save your money for a 'rainy day." Thirteen G16 , 5 ,IR f I A I XM , Q ' A, JOHN EXLINE, "Johnny" B.B. '33, Class Pres. '33, Operetta '33. "Reliability is the key- stone of success." MAvIs SMITH, "Ada-bell" Operetta '33-'35, GAC '33-'35, Blue Tri '33-'35, Glee Club '32. "Never put off until to- morrow what you can do today." LLOYD SHEPHERD, "Shep" Operetta '33, Static '35, Orch. '30-'32, Band '32. "Let me live in a house by the sule of the road and be a friend to man." PHYLLIS BECK GAC '32-'35, Static '34, '35, Operetta '33-'35, 0.D.D.C. '35, Glee Club, Annual Staff. "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you." ANNA BAILEY "Ann" Glee Club '32. "Politeness is to do and say the kindest things in the kindest way." Seniors AGNES BALL Blue Tri '33-'35, Glee Club '32, Operetta '33. "Reliability is the key to success." WILLIAM HARDING, "Bill" F.B. '32-'35, B.B. '32, Hi-Y '34-'35, "A live wire never gets stepped on." DORIS BLEDSOE Glee Club '32 '33 '34. "Judge not, lest ye be judged." RAYMOND WOOLS, "Fat" F.B. '33 '34 '35. "Chcerfuln"ss is the sign of wisdom." Withdrawn. DUDLEY TEASLEY, "Dual" Jr. Play '34, Operetta '34. "Don't pay too much for your whistle." - Y , - ' . F , 'EIQ I ' Foui teen 'NG 4 H. f I Nw J-Q g 'iliistory Deluxen 1' Second only in importance to the depression and the most ruthless thing to intrude upon the tranquility of Dugger and vicinity was that motley horde of vandals now known as the refined Seniors of Union High. The sky-trailing tragedies of Shakespeare, the vaulting comedies of equally great authors all withdraw in the course of astounding develop- ments in Union's wildest drama. Casting aside all reason this hundred five set about to paint the town red or know the reason why. They now have that deed partially completed and the remnants of a once grand caravan, the 59 Seniors, now have the reason for the present state of affairs firmly embedded in their minds. In the Freshman year the first choice for president, E. Houldson. fearing the tyranny of his own electors, lay down the gavel and passed the buck to Gordon Johnson, a man of fiery words not unlike the late "Hugh S." His lieutenant in command, Jack Harmon, carried out his will and persecutions to the ninth degree. The financial standing of the gang was at the mercy of Virginia Kramer. Days passed, report cards came and went, soon one hundred and sixty days had gone to the dogs, and the herd was turned out to the green fields of vacation. As most things do, vacation ended, and the chickens came home to roost. Somewhat smaller in number and greater in feelings, the "Sophies" were just an ordinary example of what anyone might expect. Few develop- ments came in the course of the year, and the oflicers, John Exline, Forest S., and Emogene S. had very little to excite their "thinking power." Yes, there was a popularity contest that year and Virginia Kramer, a Soph. and Kathleen L. a Senior represented our school. Slightly wiser and a year older the class lay down their implements for another summer's jaunt. Then the fun began. Juniors they were-all set for an exciting year. They dusted off the throne and placed atop it Milton Harding. His right hand man was the infallible Max Meyers. The man with the pencil and ill ilntentions was Forest S., though somehow the finance came through all- rig t. This year athletics furnished plenty of excitement, as with splendid driving power, the Bulldogs became Valley Champs. ' ' T . ' V' ' . cf- 1 , T' ef NGS , Fifteev. 'NIB uliistory Deluxen 15' A thrilling series of class meetings preceded the reception. Great volleys of verbal discussion swept every assembly, but finally they econo- mized and had just another reception. Then ol' man time dropped the curtain and vacation lay before them, the last one they were to know as high school students. Upon returning to school, some assumed, some ignored, some merely continued that dignified air that is rumored to accompany students of the last notch. After a spontaneous class convention, the socialist candidate, Forest S., was chosen Pres., Martha J. Yung, Vice-Pres., and as Secretary time "Big Shot" Parsons, while finance was again at the mercy of "Babe" ramer. The ring deal was put over with the smoothness of a New York stock transaction, although some of the girls on the committee seemed quite in- terested in the salesman. Those ambitious folks decided that there was nothing more worth- while than to publish an annual so they went for it in a big Way in the beginning and made an attempt at the theatrical world with only indiffer- ent success. Another high-pressure salesman came along beseeching the Seniors to invest a little in those things which announce to the world that just another "gang" is ready to replace the fast fading "hoodlums" of Chicago and the other nerve centers of the underworld. The great Wall Street Stock Crash holds only a faint position in reference to that one which came hand in hand with the second grading period. It was then that the stocks of many Seniors went far below "face value" as a result of their speculation with the tempers of the superiors. It was at this time also that the ire of those fond teachers drew down into a stern line and was radically in favor of eliminating the Seniors. Having enjoyed a championship team last year, they naturally were rated as underdogs by many writers, but the Seniors, of course, didn't worry about that, they just went on backing those boys to win. After the regular ceremony, they were said to be graduates having enjoyed the farewell banquet and gone through the old routine of going into the big bad world. Bidding farewell to Alma Mater was a privilege to some or rather a long awaited opportunity, others recognized in it a beginning of some- thing newer and greater in the same field. It takes all this to make a merry world so here they go to do their bit. By Forest Stuthard Sixteen Uvg' W4 usenior Will" We, the Seniors of Union High, being sound of both mind and body, do hereby will and bequeath our ambition to the Faculty this 29th day of April and: I, John Exline, will my obedience throughout my high-school days to Virgil Watkins. I, Ray Ballard, bequeath my long nourished and well-developed in- stinct of disagreement to Jesse Wilkes. I, Agnes Ball, will "that Way with the superiors" to Bob McCulloch. I, Ray Deckard, do gracefully bestow my art at primping to James R. Phillippe. I, Charles Harris, will my timid nature to Paul Walters. I, Jack Harmon, oHer my friendship with the typing instructor to a prospective typing student. I, Everett Hicks, give freely of my meekness to our superintendent. I, Leanor Rector, will my slight stature to Mary Wells. I, Evah Wolfe, will my directness of speech to any stuttering Fresh- man. I, Martha J. Yung, will my jovial ways to the school mascot, "Barney." Lola Teasley, bequeath my "suthen accent" to Arthur Evans. Lois Sanders, will my ability to tend to my own business to the Journalism Class. I, Flora Holt, bequeath my ability to tend to many affairs success- fully to James Sevier. I, Bobby Yung, will with pleasure, my middle name to Mr. Leaman. I, Lucille Yung, will my consciseness to James Brown. I, Lloyd Shepherd, bequeath my strong liking for correcting fluid to almost any Journalistic fiend. I, Donald Scamihorn, will my liking for English IV to Miss Loveall in exchange for a credit in the same. I, Clara Smith, will my air of finality to Joe Dukes. I, Sybil Sweeney, will my ducky giggle to Mr. Osborn. I, Lillian Teasley, will my commercial bearing to "Chuck" Abrams. I, Marjorie Ingram, bestow my ability to "tell 'em" upon Mr. Leaman. I, Margaret Houpt, bequeath my dark tresses to Glenovia Wright. I, Nora Jenkins, will my slender form to Miss Aikman. I, George Jones, will my agreeable moods to Miss Braatz. I, Charles Keene, will my tact at typing to a next year's victim. We, Berniece King and Jennie Wise, will our staunch friendship to Arthur Evans and Mathematics. I, Virginia Kramer, bequeath my dramatic talent and ability to play leading roles to Lloyd Mason. T II, Annis Morford, will my interest in the library atmosphere to Ivan ay or. I, I, Seventeen - 3554? ,,.Q --t- - , Senior Will I, Gilbert Pigg, bequeath my weakness for the women to Warren Driver. I, Forest Stuthard, will my place in the Journalism class to anyone who wants a lot of work and no pay. I, Sarah Wise, bequeath my grim determination to the general run of Juniors. b t I, the venerable Max Myers, bequeath my curly locks to Reece Hub- er . I, Harold DeNeve, bequeath my gracious stride to Ruth West. I, Hazel Parsons, "the big shot," will my Adonis form to Marilyn Spinks. I, Jack Priest, give my line with the fairer sex to Bill Swan. I, William Harding, will my "bashfulness" to John Larson. R1 I, Dudley Teasley, do gladly bequeath my motor-cycle spills to Juanita 1 ey. I, Milton Harding, will my poetic, vocal, dramatic and whatever other ability I possess to Ivan Taylor. I, Everett Houldson, bequeath my long standing love affair to Doc Carr. I, Bessie Hill, solemnly will my liking for "he men" to Janice Spinks. I, "Toots" Clayton, bequeath my husky voice to Paul Rumple. I, Elton Taylor, will my blond wig to Eugene Cobb. I, William Jordan, bequeath my dainty little "dogs" to Ruby Figg. I, Anna Bailey, will my notoriety in romance to Phyllis Roeder. I, Phyllis Beck, transfer my standing in G.A.C. to Don McGee. I, Eunice Cooksey, bestow my art of invoking laughs to anyone who can make as many "breaks" as I can. I, Keith Pigg, give in good will, my large waistline to Joe Exline. I, Forrest Everhart, bequeath my dapper appearance to Harold Driver. I, Mavis Smith, will my part of the 7th period gab society to Adelia Jones. I, Doris Boone, will my timidity to Mr. Irons. I, Mary H. Buckner, will my long blond curls to Reba Grifiiths. S hl, Freda Stanley, give my control over "little J oe" to any deservant op . I, Doris Bledsoe, will my shortness of stature to Mary Butler. I, Mabel Burch, will my talent in boy-lure to Delores Lippeat. I, Ray Smith, will my dash on the grid-iron to Billy Ball. I, Berniece Denman, will my "touch-me-not" disposition to Mary Thompson. I, Amy Hancock, will my "dash" to Clara Stringer. By Forest Stuthard Eighteen 'NIB gn... Q .4 'jss--" T h I ' r ,DRA x N, This was discovered in the dead letter office and forwarded to the following address: Miss Lucille Yung, Lncille's Beauty Salon, Hollywood, California. September 20, 1945 Chicago, Illinois Dear Lucille, I haven't written to you since I saw you last month because I took a two weeks' vacation and went home to Dugger to visit mother and father. I hope that you and Marjorie Ingram lor perhaps I should say Mitzi Ingalls, the Brightest Star of Hollywoodj have succeeded in settling your trouble over the kind of facials you give her without going to court about it. You asked me to try to find the whereabouts of all our graduating class of '35. With much trouble and with the aid of Sybil Sweeney Know Mrs. Milton Hardingj I succeeded in securing all the information I could. Apparently Milton, who, by the way, is now a lawyer in Washington, D. C., made it a hobby to find out about all of his former schoolmates. Anyway, this is the "lowdown" as I heard it. Jack Harmon and his wife, Mavis Smith, live in Indianapolis where he is the head of the Indiana Commercial School. They live in a new apartment house and have a well-furnished home. They only have a small kitchenette though, because Mavis would rather go to restaurants than cook. Forest Stuthard Cyou have probably read of this in the papers! is a racer and has won the Speedway Race at Indianapolis three times. He has been engaged to Annis Morford for five years, but she will not marry him until he gives up racingg hence, they have never married. Max Myers married his boyhood sweetheart after he graduated from Purdue University and is now owner of what was formerly Bolten's Fruit Farm. Lloyd Shepherd, who lives in Terre Haute with his loving wife, Phyllis Beck, is the owner of a small plumbing shop. Mable Burch and Berniece Denman have a beauty parlor at Sullivan. Gilbert Pigg is a telephone linesman and lives in Gambill with his wife, the former Delores Clayton, and their six offspring. Ray Smith is having a marvelous time touring the world as a pro- fessional basketball player. Nora Jenkins has published a book of poems entitled "Nora's Love Lyrics" and has dedicated them to Ray Ballard. Lola Teasley married an orchestra leader from Frankfort who talks with a southern drawl. Lilliam Ruth Teasley is a very successful torch-singer in a New York night club. Clara Smith proved that she was wearing a real engagement ring during her Senior year when she and Nat settled on a farm near Terre Haute. Keith Pigg and Margaret Houpt were married in '38 and settled on the Pigg farm. Lois Sanders tours the United States with a Barnstorming plane as a parachute jumper. Leanor Rector lyou've seen her pictures in the papers, I supposeb is the star of Broadway. Have you read the accounts of her wonderful sex appeal? It seems that six men have committed suicide because of her ani she now ' - " A 5 - i Nr 7' V fm ' I b . Cl N35 Nineteen I r I 1' c X- A Ti M 33 lv' 'L I K xx has ten suitors begging her to marry them. She is the only star on Broad- way who has reached the age of 27 without marrying. Freda Stanley has dyed her hair black and is telling fortunes in Coney Island. She is known as "Stanfree, the Wonder Woman." Martha Jane Yung is now the "better-half" of Bill Harding. They live at Rochester, Minnesota, where Bill is a chauffeur for a rich family and Martha Jane is a dietitian in the Mayo Brothers Hospital. Bobby Yung is a nurse in the same hospital and lives with Martha Jane and Bill. It is rumored that Bobby is engaged to Dr. Everett Houldson also of Rochester. Charles Harris and wife, Doris Bledsoe, are missionaries in China. Donald Scami- horn is an undertaker in Dugger and Jennie Wise, his wife, raises flowers in their greenhouse. Dudley Teasley is an ambulance driver for the Scami- horn Funeral Home. Emogene Small is traveling around the world lec- turing on "Evils of the Modern Age." Doris Boone and Everett Hicks are dancing partners in a New York night club and have gained much popularity lately by creating the dance "Hickaboo." This is said to rival the popularity of the dance which was so popular when we were in high school. I guess you know which one I mean, The Continental. Charles Keene is the famous "Red Keene" who is internationally known as the champion ice-skater. Elton Taylor is a poor architect look- ing for a job. Berniece King proved herself to be a thrifty housewife when she was able to keep up the house on Elton's small income. Forrest Ever- hart is a physician in Spencer and Agnes Ball is his patient mate. Ann Bailey is busy tending to Lloyd Jr. Ray Ballard made a fortune on Wall Street and is now a typical capitalist with a diamond stick pin and a winter home in Florida. As an assignment I had to interview him last spring and it seemed just like high school days because we had a quarrel before I had completed the interview. Harold DeNeVe and George Jones own a big ranch in Texas and John Exline is their foreman. Bill Jordan is a sailor on the merchant ship, "Florian," which is one of a fleet owned by Flora Holt. Besides owning these ships, Flora owns an estate in Virginia and is a dealer in thoroughbred horses. Amy Hancock and Eunice Cooksey married into New York Society and are at present cruising on Amy's private yacht. Jack Priest entered politics after he had studied law and because of his beloved wife, Evah Wolfe, helping him, he is being considered as a candidate for governor of Indiana. Ray Deckard is editor of the paper I work for and Sarah Wise is his private secretary. Bessie Hill is a rider in motorcycle races in Georgia. Mary Helen Buckner teaches the third grade at Central Building in Dugger And last but not least Virginia Kramer is an artist. She is now studying in Paris. I may be able to tell you more of her in my next letter because as a correspondent, I shall be sent to Europe next week to interview her and affirm or refute the rumor that she is engaged to an Italian prince. I shall probably see you soon after I return from Europe, for I will have to interview Marjorie, fOh, I forgotlb Mitzi Ingalls, about her new picture. I Yours affectionately, Hazel Parsons. 1 1 ', . 'Q K 51" " V ,QS 1 K i 1. Twenty Cl ss .-s....,,1 -. mx P-...,,,, JL s N-.,, , f 2 1 3 J . '5 S 34 . , I 'w ,I E V? s 2 9 1 1 -V... lv :NG Q X X S .smgx f I N2 Ji 9 Twenty-two VV 'Xml fa President ..... Vice-President Sec'y-Treasurer President ..... Vice-President Sec'y-Treasurer .IUNIOR Officers . .......... . . .REECE HUBBERT . . . . . . VELDA ANDERSON ...EARL ALLEN Sponsors IN1-:z BRAATZ JEss1E MARS SOPHOIVIORE Officers . ........ . . . HOWARD MCCLELLAN ........ MAX PIRTLE HAROLD EXLINE Sponsors FLOYD DICKEY DOROTHEA AIKMAN Motto "Good, better, bestg don't let it rest, until the good is better and the better is best." Colors Purple and Gold Flower Orchid F RESHIVIEN Officers President ....... ........ .... J A NICE SPINKS Vice-President .... . . . ROBERT ASHBURN Sec'y-Treasurer .... ........ . ..... . . . LILLIAN BLEDSOE Sponsors JOHN IRONS THOMAS LEAMAN GLADYS MITCHELL Motto "Paddle your own canoe". Colors Blue and White EIN Twenty-three 'K X e Ni ' Q .6 vqx ff f r xv e J 3 Grades Upper Picture: Eighth Grade. Offif-ers: Pr0sident4Bobby Deckard, Vice-President-Imogene Steiner, Secretary- Bobby Livingston, and Treasurer-Elaine Loudermilk. Lower Picture: Seventh Grade. 0ffi1'1'1's.' President--Mary Susan Taylor, Vice-President-June Stewart, Secretary and Treasurer-wMary Jane Mason. V Q 4 'Qfvwslw SX. i X ,. .t... i - Tivwify-four Y I , ' If ,,,,f f' jf, X X 1 el f ,ffl 5 , L A M ,Q u :' tx - B" if ! QD k 4+ 4 'H N I . 5 ,Q 1""'a' N"' 5' ,I I 2 U44 F1 N I . 9 , . M ,i 5 M J M , 1 ff ,- ly! 5... - X' ' Hllwmll. """ QM 1111 ff 1 ll -ffm RUVIALFVLJNI ..-f wk G MQ., 3 Q' my D r -- I W J JQ X v L x 'E X. ' X, N' r ,, fo, 1 1 ' ' NN-wmxf 9' L ..... .YQ Twenty-six 'JN .... BLUI3 TRI CLUB The Blue Tri Club, composed of outstanding Sophomore, Junior, and Senior girls, is one of the most active of our high school organizations. It's purpose "To Find and Give the Best" finds expression in organized work for the community and school, and the individual members. The past few years it has been self-supporting, has bought new initiation equipment, adopted new uniforms, aided others less fortunate and made the club bulletin board. It's social activities have been varied and interest- ing. The most interesting event was probably the week-end trip to Brown county in the spring of '34. The oflicers for '34 and '35 are: Pres. Martha Jane Yung, Vice-Pres. Dorcas Birch, Sec'y. Evah Wolfe, Treas. Mary Raef, and Sponsor, Mary Corinne Deputy. HI-Y Motto: Clean speech, clean sports, clean living, clean scholarship. Purpose: To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and com- munity high standards of Christian character. Officers: Max Myers, Pres., Howard McClellan, Vice-Pres., Jack Yung, Sec'y., Keith Pigg, Treas., Harold Exline, Sergeant, Mr. Floyd Dickey, Sponsor. The Hi-Y Club of Union High School was founded during the year 1928-29 under the leadership of Mr. Elliott Bratt, with twelve charter members, and has proved to be one of the most outstanding organizations. The club sponsored the following activities: Turkey Raffle, Hallowe'en Minstrel, Basketball Games with Linton, Hymera, and Union Faculty. The Roll Call includes: eleven Seniors, nine Juniors, and seven Sophomores. GIRLS ATHLETIC CLUB In '27, 13 girls, with the aid of Miss Steiner, organized the Girls Athletic Club of U. H. S., hoping to develop interest in gymnastics and activities for girls, to protect their health, and promote good sportsman- ship and citizenship. The club joined the National Amateur Athletic Federation in '28 and bravely looked up to their motto, "A game for every girl and a girl for every game." In keeping with the motto, the club sponsors: Volley Ball, Basketball, Baseball, Deck Tennis, Lawn Tennis, Track, Hit-pin Ball, Hiking, and Swimming. Each year the club awards letters to the girls who earn 500 points in the various sports. A few girls gained points while at Camp Lee. The Club boasts of 28 members. Ofiicers for '34 and '35 are: Pres., Eun?ce Cookseyg Vice-Pres., Ruth Teas- leyg Sec'y. and Treas., Kathryn Robertson. Qu Twenty seven Cfgxx .XG N f , ef mrmfxm.--""" - f f I f f f if X X X Twenfy-eight 'Z K, N ' x, 5 "N VW' K fx 1 1 1 . ...... . . Ux Q A .S - ?' -X. l I ' do L JOURNALISM CLASS The Journalism Class originated in 1933-34, when for the first time a course of this kind was ofered at Union High. Editing of the school paper, "Static," was the first project. Hazel Parsons was the first Editor- in-chief, and the class turned in a successful card for its first year. Enter- ing upon its second year, '34-'35 a total of five veterans of the first year's work returned, namely: Hazel Parsons, Phyllis Beck, Eugene Ciscell, Ray Ballard, and Forest Stuthard, and eight new ones were added. This year Forest Stuthard was elected Editor-in-chief, and the class continued to publish the Static, showing a marked improvement in their work, O. D. D. CLUB The Debating Club was organized in 1934 for the purpose of learning to speak effectively in public and learning the fundamentals of oratory, drama, and debating. Intra-school debates, plays and oratory contests are a part of the plans for this year. There are eighteen members in this organization. The officers of the club are: President, Marilyn Spinksg Vice-President, Emogene Smallg Secretary-Treasurer, Ruth E. Teasley and Sponsor, Miss Mars. REMINISCENCES OF THE OLD GYM PIANO I was really surprised when asked to Write about the music of the U. H. S. It does seem unusual to ask a mere piano to give the needed facts, but after all, who would know more about it tha.n I? Miss Mitchell directed our operetta, "The Sunbonnet Girl" and a grand success it was! During practices, Miss Mars pounded my keys until we were both ex- hausted. Miss Steiner taught the dances, and we could hardly keep from laughing at the student's antics. The music was grand-I even had an orchestra to play with me. I'd better not get started on the grand times we had at practice for I fear you would grow tired of hearing it. The Girl's Glee Club gave a Christmas Cantata, "The Child Jesus." The girls are really Wonderful singers and as they marched in all dressed in White and carrying lighted candles, it was very beautiful and impressive. The time is now approaching when my usual summer rest will begin, l'll get very lonesome, but Iill 'forget that when school starts again. Nevertheless, I will miss those students who are graduating. Good-bye, Seniors, and "God Bless You." Twe nty nme f f f x, Q 9 5 Thirty ADVANCED TYPING CLASS The Commercial Department entered upon a new venture in '34 when the first typing class was organized to include at least three semesters work. The class began at the opening of the second semester and resumed their work at the beginning of the following year. Much notable speed and accuracy had been developed by many of the students. This illus- trates the true value of the new arrangement. Some of the students, how- ever, are now completing their second year of typing experience, namely: Virginia Kramer, Clara Smith, and Emogene Small. Other members of the class are: Anna Bailey, Evah Wolfe, Jack Harmon, Sybil Sweeney, Eunice Cooksey, Doris Boone, Leanor Rector, Bobby Yung, Berniece Denman, Elton Taylor, Marjorie Ingram, Mable Burch, and Lloyd Shepherd. Some of the group have developed a rate of speed averaging from fifty to seventy words per minute. ADVANCED HOME ECONOMICS CLASS This group of Sophomore, Junior, and Senior girls composes the Ad- vanced Home Economics Class of '34 and '35, This Department success- fully met the requirements for Vocational Home Ec. The group sponsored a co-operative project with St. Nick by repairing a quantity of toys for the happiness of the needy children of the community. They have also Studied Clothing I and II, and Related Art. Members of the class include: Mary Helen Buckner, Flora Holt, Virginia Kramer, Annis Morford, Lois Sanders, Maxine Reynolds, Ruth Young, Mable Meeks, Ruth Mitchell, Clara Smith, Bobby Yung, Agnes Dunahey, Eva McDonald. Teacher: Miss Virginia Price. OPERETTA-HSUNBONNET SUEU The operetta, "Sunbonnet Sue," a musical comedy presented by the Music Department, was deemed the hit of the season. The story took place in an old-fashioned flower garden, enhanced by the vari-colored costumes and heightened by the gay singing and dancing to the sweet strains of music furnished by the orchestra in the background. The plot of the story was woven around those who sponsored the musical contest, Eunice Cooksey and Joe Dukes, and the contestants, Phyllis Beck, Clara Smith, and Ruth E. Teasley. Susan Clifton, played by Virginia Kramer, won all by her charm and pathos created by her skinflint guardians, the Scroggs, played to per- fection by Emogene Small and James R. Taylor. Ample humor was created by the antics of the "constabule," Mc- Spavin, played by Ray Ballard, and his Irish son, Reuben, Jimmie Phillippe and aided by his sweetheart, Miranda, Mary Raef. An undercurrent of romance ran throughout the play coming to a climax of wedding bells in the end for Sue and Bob, played by Virginia Kramer and Milton Harding, and Barbara and Jerry, played by Marjorie Ingram and Howard McClellan. CINS' Thzrty one , f- S SQ, . Pxxx f I f iv M x X K 1 X X- ' X A K rss - 1 , j V j J Y f xv M E, 9. If ,W -mix: . Th iz ty-two Athletics ,ax fa Ml.. 1 X ' xxx r f 1 xv Ji 9 x Fmsfr TEAM '35 SECOND TEAM '35 Jack Priest ,,,,,, ,F Y Sr, Raymond King ,E JY. Bill Jordan ,,,,,, ,.,...,. F Sr. James Sevier ,,,,, ....,.,, C Jr. - I Ralph Sellers ..,.,,. .....A. F -C Jr. Ray Smlth -'-- ' 'G S1 Robert Bland .l..,. or ,..,. G .Il- James Mason ,G Sr Ted Arnold ,....,.l.... A.....,. G gr. , , , Glenn Sherman AF-C r Jack Hannon 'G Sl Wayne Pope .,.,,,,,..... F Soph Max Myers ...... ,G Sr Wayne Dudley G Soph Arthur Evans ----Yw Y Vyq,q,--- F JV give lsllglglflf-23155 --A- Reece Hubbert .F Jr James Chandler F Sogh , - ,, , Lloyd Mason ,F 'r Fmnm Ca" fAlb --'ssY-s' C JI Bob Mcculloch .G F1- Harold Keene . C Soph. Eugene Cooper ,G Fr J f ' X. F , N' 'L 7 fag , . , I I , 1 1 Thu ty four Nov. Nov Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Schedule Dugger Dugger Dugger Dugger Dugger Dugger Dugger 25 12 33 30 State High Clay City Switz City Jasonville Linton Bruceville Hymera - ,,.,e,,,,,,. M -1-KH-K-I11-KDK-I-KGKSKGKG1111110-QI-QGKSK1 Sl-K-K-l-QS?l-1-1-4-1-K-Q-KCK-llrf-IKS .l .! 1 .l .l .l .l 4 3 ce 1 1 23 18 1 5 : 24 29 1 6 1 28 25 28 I Dec. Dugger 37 Carlisle Jan. Dugger 20 Graysville Jan. Dugger 35 Freelandville Jan. Dugger 40 Carlisle Jan. Dugger 21 Switz City Jan. Dugger 24 Sullivan Jan. Dugger 28 Carlisle Jan. Dugger 23 Marshall Jan. Dugger 31 Lyons Jan. Dugger 34 Honey Creek H! Feb. Dugger 32 Farmersburg 23 .e Feb. 2 Dugger 34 Sullivan 30 ,E Feb. 8 Dugger 23 Clay City 20 Li Feb. 15 Dugger 20 Linton 31 5 Feb. 22 Dugger 19 Hymera 18 -E Feb. 23 Dugger 50 Pleasantville 24 fl Feb. Dugger 8 Sullivan 1 1 .l 'i -1-1-1-x-1-3-1-x-x-x-x-x-x-m-1-1-x-5-5-x-1-3-m-x-3-x-1-x-5-1-3-m-1-m-s-1-1-w Gxw-Q Thirty-Eve f .ff ' r JJ! 1-- Basketball has always been the chief deity of Union High School. Likewise, the Bulldogs may always be depended upon to display through- out the season, also when tourney time rolls around, the mettle of which they are made. Starting the '33-'34 season in fine form, the Bulldogs continued their excellent stride to become the first Sullivan County team to capture the Wabash Valley Championship. The Bullpups started the fad of winning tourneys when they flashed through the B team tourney at Fairbanks. In a total of twenty games the first team encountered a total of seventeen first rate teams of the valley, and suffered only four defeats three of which were avenged later in the season. The score with Sullivan, who was the grounds in the Bulldogs' coffee, was left to be settled in the coming season when Sullivan eliminated the Dugger Clan in their first encounter of the Regional at the Sullivan center. Previous to the Valley Tourney the Osborn Machine had dropped three hard fought tilts to Clay City, Switz City, and Sullivan. This year the Bulldogs were given the privilege of playing host to one of the pre- liminary rounds and with no end of fight breezed past Plainville, Odon, Pleasantville, Cloverdale, Wiley, Palestine, and Switz City to bring home the Tribune-Star Trophy, symbolic of the best outfit in the valley. Not only did they receive recognition as the better basketball players but also the ideal sportsmen, a thing of which we are equally proud. Graduation grabbed five of the first string men but the old spirit of winning ball-games remained firm as the '34-'35 Hardwood season opened with a win on the Bulldogs ledger. Continuing in much the same manner as last year, the standing of the Cagers of Dugger was nothing to think lightly of, having played a total of twelve games losing two. For a change the Union five drew a bye and did not see action in the first round of the preliminaries at Sullivan. Going in for revenge for the counts of the last year, the Dugger Club vanquished the Arrows in a thriller which ended 24-21 Dugger, and then for good measure downed the Carlisle "Maybees" to earn a pass to the Valley Rounds at Terre Haute. One thing had al- ready been accomplished in the drubbing of Sullivan and now after looping a victory over the Marshall, Ind. crew, our defending champs went on to bump off the already chosen champs, the Lyons Cagers. In a surprise event, the Honey Creek band slipped up on the already tired Dugger snipers and eliminated them from the running. Being eliminated by the Bees did not stop the Bulldogs. They finished the scheduled season with only one defeat, this by the Linton Cagers during an oi period which was very evident. When the score books were "audited" it was found that the results had been nothing to laugh at. A total of 19 wins had been amassed in comparison to 5 losses. Then came the Sectional and in a shady battle with the arch rivals, the Golden Arrows of Sullivan, the Bulldogs came out on the scant end of a scant score 11-8. Gallantly they came home and once again tucked their suits into the moth balls in a manner which gives light to the true element of sportsmanship which should always be found in those who compete. We have nothing to be ashamed of and plenty to be proud of. 'W' Qlx Thwty six 6 f 1 Rx, I A ' X 3 x FOOTBALL. SCHEDULE AND RESULTS OF 1934 Sept. Dugger- 0 Linton Sept Dugger- 6 Jasonville Sept Dugger- 0 Garfield Oct. ............ Dugger- 0 Bicknell Oct. Dugger- 0 Sullivan Oct. ............ Dugger-14 Bloomfield Nov. .,...,...... Dugger- 9 Petersburg Nov. ............ Dugger- 7 Worthington Thirty-seven Autographs Autographs ,, 1 3 M S XX 3 fkxf 3 X x L XEXNSQ 353 M520 QC-SNQW 12 C .QA XY OWN 1 H i V S L li -1 P I E L P. F if 1 i 1 1


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