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A MIXTURE OF RAW MATERIAL,
MINE RUN AND SCREENED
PRODUCTS FOUND AT THE TIP
PLE AND DISPENSED BY THE
1937 SENIORS OF
UNION H. S. AT
To Miss Steiner, whom we hold in
highest esteem for her valiant and
untiring effort to hoist an enthu-
siastic mine crew over the top to a
more brilliant outlook on future ac-
tivities, we wish to dedicate this
honorary post of Top Boss.
THE HISTORY OF OUR HIGH SCHOOL
Education has always been considered a necessity in the building of this community.
At first elementary training was sufficientg but time proved the need of higher education,
so high school subjects were first offered in the year of 1903. Only freshman subjects
were offered then, but later a three years' course was planned. High school and elementary
classes were held in the same building, a six room frame structure located where Central
now stands, and at the Cass building. A few years later Central became an accredited
high school. The first class to graduate from the four-year course was in 1912. There were
four in this class.
In the year of 1918 the state qualification laws became so strict that a movement was
begun to establish a building large enough to accommodate all the high school of Cass
Township. This movement resulted in the erection of a splendid structure which is one of
the best equipped and most beautiful school buildings in Indiana, and its enrollment
makes it the largest township school in the state. This building was dedicated in 1921 and
named Union High. Time has necessitated the addition of new rooms to care for the
ever-increasing enrollment. The latest addition was an annex to care for all seventh and
eighth grade students of the township.
Cass Township should be proud of Union High School. It has a splendid faculty of
fourteen teachers and an efficient superintendent. It also boasts of five junior high
teachers. This year approximately 550 students were enrolled at Union in grades from
seven to twelve. It has been sending out from fifty to sixty graduates each year. The
largest class, containing sixty-seven members, was graduated in 1935. A large number of
eighth grade pupils pass into high school each year.
Ivan Tayloi '..A.A,
Adelia Jones ....,,,,
Dorothy Usrey ....,A
James Phillippe .,,.
Howard McClellan ,,.,,. ....
Marilyn Spinks A,,,..
Shirley Lloyd .,,,,,,,,
Margaret Carr l......
Miss Steiner, Mr. Stegemoller
'Twill be the same in 4011.
Oh, we might have a few new tutors.
Just because some found their suitorsg
Some get married, others die-
That's the only change in Union High,
In class rooms here we find
Many species of every kind:
Osborn, Leaman, and Miss Rowe
And of course Stegemoller, who rules the show.
Then Haskell Osborn the basketball tutor
Can't say a word to his wife that will suit her.
Purcell and Goble think the Freshies a pest
But that ain't nothin'-so do all the rest.
Now Jessie and Johnnie are the best,
Johnnie married Jessie to give her a rest.
Steiner and Braatz you see
Just the same as they will be,
For as soon as they can pay the "preacher"
They will cease to be a teacher.
Dugger and Mitchell won't hook up yet
Until they find a better bet.
Aikman doesn't like men at all.
But We know that's just a stall.
She likes men as all the gang,
She just ain't seen one she can hang.
But we wish them all success
For now we'll all confess,
'Twas golden days we spent hereg
And as to future life we steer,
With education and all that dope,
We'll strive to win with fight and hope.
Speaking of the Faculty of '37
VIRGIL WATKINS, '37
A. B. '24, A. M. '32
Math., Eslui-ation and
Ii. S., I. S. T. C. '30
McCammon, Harold Ii
A. B., I. S. T. C. '29
I. S. T. C. '26
English and Home Ec.
A. li., I. U. '28
English and Sn-ii-nee'
Ii. S., I. S. T. C. '34
Science- and l'hy. Ed.
Ii. S., I. S. T. C. '35
Ringer, James H.
31, Yrs. I. S. T. C.
I. S. T. C. 4 Yrs.
Voc. Shop and
Irons, .li-ssie Mars
A. B., I. T. C. '31
Latin and Emrlish
Goble, George H.
Ii. S., I. S. T. C. .Sh
Math. and Science
1. S. T. C. '2R
B. S., Cin. Music
Con. '26, Univ. of
Pub. Sm-l. Music and
B. S., I. S. T. C. '34
Ii. S.. I. S. T. C. '30
English and Music
I. S. T. C. '29
Math.. Science and
Le aman, Tom
B. S., I. S. T. C. '31
Social St. and Asst.
A. B. DePauw '29
History and English
Pun-ell, George H.
A. B. DePauw
Math. and Sr-ience
C. N. C. Danville '13
Math. and Emxlish
Nu lim lu l
HlllWlll"lll""" 'll ' ilili 'i Y l Y
:?"' 4 :
Basketball '35, '36, '37: Annual Staff: Pres.
Dist. Hi-Y Conf. '37: Operetta: Pres. ODD
'36: Debating Team '34: Glee Club: Hi-Y:
Class Pres. '37: Sr. Play.
Motto: Judge not lest ye be judged.
ADELIA MAE JONES "DEDE"
Class V-Pres. '34-'37 5 GAC Letter: Sec. GAC
'36: Annual Staff: Operetta: Glee Club: Jr.
Play: Sr. Play.
Motto: If you can't row, just drift.
Hi-Y '34-'37: V-Pres. Hi-Y '35: Treas. Hi-Y
'36: Pres. Hi-Y '37: Class Treas. '34: Class
Pres. '35: Class Sec. '37: Football: Basket-
ball: Sr. Play.
Motto: Not to keep in front of the one be-
hind you, but to surpass the one in front
MARILYN SPINKS "BOB"
Class Treas. '37: Annual Staff: Pres. GAC
'36, '37: GAC Letter: Pres. ODD Club:
Pres. Pep Club '37: Blue Tri: Operettag
Glee Club: Jr. Play : Sr. Play.
Motto: Love, labor, and laugh.
Annual Staff '37.
Motto: Smile and the world smiles with you.
JAMES ROY PHILLIPPE "JIMMY"
Operetta: ODD Club: Debating Team '34:
Jr. Play: Yell Leader: Hi-Y '34g Annual
Staff: Sr. Play.
Motto: Look ahead, plan ahead, keep your
head, and you'll be ahead.
Glee Club '34, '35: Annual Staff.
Motto: Don't begin to commence to quit.
Basketball '34, '35, '36, '37: Football '36.
Motto: We pas for what we are, so why
not act yourself?
DOROTHY USREY "DOT"
Class Pres. '34 : Operetta '33: Glee Club '33:
V-Pres. ODD Club '35: GAC Letter: Treas.
nf Blue Tri. '36 : Jr. Play: Annual Staff: Sr.
Motto: To make friends, be one.
KENNETH KING "KEN"
Hi-Y '36, '37
Motto: A live wire never gets stepped on.
JEAN MARIE AMBS
Operetta '33, '34: GAC '35-'37: Glee Club.
Motto: Smile and the world smiles with you.
MINA BLANCHE KING
Glee Club '34, '35, '36: GAC: Blue Tri.
Motto: Never give up, keep trying.
JAMES ROBERT TAYLOR "JIM"
Operetta '33-'35: ODD Club: Sr. Play.
Motto: Work now, rest later.
Glee Club '33, '34: Pep Club '36, '37.
Motto: To make friends, be one.
Hi-Y '34, '35, '36, '37 : Basketball : Sec. Soph-
omore Class '35: Operetta '34,
Motto: A friend in need, is a friend indeed.
Blue Tri. '32-'37: V-Pres. of Blue Tri. '34,
'35: Blue Tri. Pres. '36, '37.
Motto: It isn't how much you do, but how
well you do it.
WILLIAM FRANCIS DeNEVE "BILLY"
Hi-Y '35, '36, '37: Football '34, '35, '36:
Class V-Pres. '35,
Motto: A live wire never gets stepped on.
MAX PIRTLE "PIRT"
V-Pres. Soph. Class: Operetta: Hi-Y '34,
'35: Basketball '34: Sr. Play.
Motto: Good, better, best, never let it rest,
until the good is better and the better is
LUCILLE HALL "SCOTCI-IIE"
Glee Club '34-'37: Operetta '34-'36 : Jr. Play
Manager: Sr. Play.
Motto: A handful of common sense is Worth
a bushel of learning.
VIRGIL B. WATKINS
Football '34, '35, '36, '37.
Motto: Live and learn.
MARGARET CARR "MAGGIE"
GAC '36, '37 :Jr. Play: Glee Club: Operetta:
Annual Stalf: Sr. Play.
Motto: Nothing is really good or bad, only
thinking makes it so.
ROBERT SWEENEY "BOB"
Motto: It is a great life if you don't weaken.
Glee Club '32, '33: Pep Club '36, '37,
Motto: Character teaches above our wills:
we pass for what we are.
Blue Tri. V-Pres. '37: GAC '38-'37: GAC
Letter: Operetta: Glee Club '33-'37,
Motto: Do more, say less.
JAMES RAGSDALE "MONK"
Football '36: Operetta '35, '36.
Motto: Eat, sleep, drink and be merry, for
tomorrow we may die.
RUTH E. BONHAM "SPARE RIBS"
Glee Club: Operetta '33,
Motto: If at first you do not succeed: try,
JAMES E. BLEDSOE "JIM"
Hi-Y '36, '37: Sergeant at Arms.
Blue Tri. '34, '35, '36, '37.
Motto: To have friends, first be one.
LEO HOPE "GUZ"
Hi-Y: Football '35, '36.
Motto: Smile and the world smiles with you.
Opertta, Glee Club '34, '35, Pep Club '36,
'37, Sr. Play.
Motto: Smile and the world smiles with you ,
weep and you weep alone.
Football '33, '34, Sr. Play.
Motto: A good Word or deed is like Apples
of Gold and pictures of Silver.
HELEN LOUISE OSBORNE
Bicknell High School '33, Sullivan High
School '34, '35, Glee Club '36.
Motto: Laugh and the world laughs with
you , weep and you weep alone.
EUGENE T. CISCELL
Editor-in-Chief of Static '37, Debating Club
'34, '35, Basketball '34, Hi-Y '35, '37.
Motto: The obsolete, obscure past is dead.
our unmolded future awaits.
LUELLA WILKES "LOU"
Operetta '33, '34, '35, Glee Club '33, '34 , Jr.
Motto: We pass for what We are, character
teaches above our will.
ALVIN RICHARDSON "AUDEN"
Student Manager '36, '37, Hi-Y '36, '37.
Motto: The real enjoyment is that of doing
your work well.
Football '34, '35, '36.
Motto: Onward, Upward.
MARY THOMPSON "PETE"
Glee Club '33, '34, ODD '35, Jr. Play '36.
Motto: Never say a foolish thing when we
can say something sensible.
WAYNE DUDLEY "SPIKE"
Hi-Y '36, '37, Football '33, '34, '35, '36,
Basketball '34, Pep Club '36, '37.
Motto: Trust in God and do your best.
Blue Tri. '35, '36, '37, Glee Club '34, '35,
Operetta '34, '35, '36, Sec'y-Treas. Jr. Class
Motto: Common sense is the guidepost of
MARY ELLEN STOREY
Operetta '34, '35, '36, Glee Club '34, '35,
Pep Club '36.
Motto: Love, Labor, and Laugh.
WILMEA RUTH PENTLAND
Motto: Love many, trust few, always paddle
your own canoe.
Blue Tri. '35, '36, '37, Treas. GAC '37, Glee
Club, Operetta, Letter in GAC.
Motto: Laugh and the world laughs with
you, weep and you weep alone.
Football '33-'36, Basketball '34-'37, Hi-Y
'36, '37, V-Pres. Hi-Y '37.
EVA AGNESS THOMPSON "HON"
Operetta, Glee Club '34, '35, Pep Club '37.
Motto: Smile and the world smiles with you.
weep and you weep alone.
ELLEN ERLENE WHEATON
Operetta '33, '34, Glee Club '33, '34, Pep
MARY E. DAVIES
Glee Club '33, '34.
Motto: Reliability is the keystone to success.
Blue Tri. '36, '37, Glee Club '32-'34.
Motto: Forward ever, backward never.
EDGAR R. SANDERS "EDDIE"
Motto: Do well or better.
ANNA MAE BECK
GAC Letter, Glee Club, Bus. Manager of
Motto: Do the best you can with what the
world gives you, and the best will come
back to you.
MARY JEAN SCHOFIELD "JEANE"
Glee Club '33, '34, Operetta '35.
Motto: Make friends with whomever you
meet, and never an enemy.
AVIS MARIE KIRKPATRICK "RUNT"
Glee Club '33, '34, '35, Operetta '35,
Motto: Let your conscience be your guide.
THEDA PIGG f
Glee Club '32, '33, Pep Club '37.
Motto: Live pure, speak the truth, right the
wrong, follow the King, else wherefore
Glee Club '33, '34.
Motto: The rule of my life is to make busi-
ness a pleasure, and pleasure my business.
RAYMOND WRIGHT "SAM"
Hi-Y '35, '36, '37.
Motto: Do more, say less.
J UANITA REYNOLDS
Motto: Smile and the world smiles with you,
weep and you weep alone.
VINCEL PARKS "PARKSIE"
Motto: Silence is a true friend who never
INEZ SMALLWOOD "PEGGY"
In the fall of '33, just when the country at large began to emerge from the
slough of despondency caused by the greatest depression on record, a gang
of one hundred two laborers appeared before the high disciplinary board
and timidly but determinedly applied for work in the big mine. When we had
presented the necessary reference sheets from the small mine, "Elemen-
tary," the scheduled shift in the big mine, "Union High," began. We felt
most distinguished in our new work but those of former experience seemed
to consider us most insignificant. Following the plans of others, we called
council and organized our crew for this shift. We selected Dorothy Usrey
"Pit Boss" with Adelia Jones her assistant and Howard McClellan the infal-
lible engineer. Inspired by the promise of unlimited reward, we gradually
became skilled in the new methods of applying the picks and shovels. We had
tunneled far into the unknown, when authorities closed the plant for four
months of rest.
When the familiar old whistle blew for work, some of the fellow workmen
had become dissatisfied and had proved themselves inefiicientg but we who
remained faithful gladly began the second shift. As in previous years we
held council and organized the crew. This time we selected Howard McClel-
lan "Pit Boss" with Max Pirtle his right-hand man, and Harold Exline the
paymaster. Drilling and blasting with keen accuracy, we found this shift
passed quickly, and the advanced workmen had begun to recognize us. How-
ever, we looked forward eagerly to the whistle that marked the close of this
shift and gave the much needed rest.
When the four months had elapsed,we were a jolly and industrious number
of workers ready for the Junior shift. This year Charles Steele, who held the
coveted position of "Pit Boss", with Billy DeNeve and Kathryn Robertson,
co-helpers, proved equal to the numerous tasks of crew leaders. We found we
had drilled through into numerous old entries which offered many new prob-
lems. Probably the most difficult one of the year was raising funds to support
the reception in honor of the Senior crew who retired this year on their well
earned pensions. Needless to say, this undertaking was successful, for the
crew talked of it long after they departed for summer rest.
When the local board stated the next date for returning to work, we were
a serious minded and fairly efficient crew. Although forty-nine of our original
gang had been lost in various ways, the fifty-seven persistent workers ad-
vanced boldly into the farthest entries to their assigned duties. At this time
Joe Dukes was made "Pit Boss" with Adelia Jones right-hand helper, Mari-
lyn Spinks and Howard McClellan weigh-master and clerk. One of the great-
est barriers of this shift was how to raise proceeds to leave a written record
of the activities of this crew: but with undaunted courage we pressed on. We
were not seeking the so-called rough black diamond of common mines-our
goal was the precious diamonds of knowledge so needed in order to better
serve self and humanity.
Joe Dukes ...... ............ P resident
Adelia Jones ........ ......... V ice President
Howard McClellan ...... ..........,, S ecretary
Marilyn Spinks ....... ........ T reasurer
Colors: Pink and Blue.
Motto: Succeed, we can, we must!
Sponsors: Miss Steiner, Mr. Stegemoller, Miss Dugger.
What's a school without Juniors
Coming on from year to year,
What would the Seniors do Without Juniors!
There'd be no class, O, Dear!
Who'd carry on the old Hi-Y!
It'd have no chance at all.
Look at Osborn's basketball team,
How those boys do play ball!
They sure would miss the Juniors
When it comes reception timeg
If it wasn't for the good old Juniors,
The Seniors Wouldn't have a dime!
I'm kinda gettin' oil' my subject,
Giving the Seniors too much "gain,
You all may think this funny
But I'm just trying to make you laugh!
By GERALD ZAAYER, '38.
All in all and seriously, the Juniors make up a large percent of the school.
It promises to be a large graduating class next year. Since our entrance into
high school as a freshman class, several of the original number have with-
drawn. Some just quitg others have moved from the communityg but the
same group is still represented.
Orville McCammon ...... ,l.,,,,,,, P resident
Gerald Zaayer ........ ..l,.... V ice President
Rebah Grifiith ...i...............,.............. ......,,. S ec'y-Treas,
Motto: "To the stars through difficulty."
Colors: Green and White.
Sponsors: Inez Braatz, Jessie Irons, George Goble, Haskell Osborn, Alice
Row I: Pauline Anderson, Robert Ashburn, Mary Bledsoe, Billy Ball, Eloise Boyd, James Birch, Mary Brown,
Robert Boone, Mary E. Gambill, Andrew Delph.
Row II: Frances Davis, Eugene Cooper, Janice Spinks, Orville McCammon, Geneva Fifzg, Max Campbell,
Doris Chambers, Warren Driver, Norma Burch, Morris Goodman.
Row III: Rehah Grilfiths, Elmer Houk, Wanda Exline, Billy Keene, Frances Whitlock, Helen Walters, Virgil
Walters, Eunice Smallwood, Verna Hannum, Willard Young.
Row IV: Rachel Griffiths, Gerald Zaayer, Lucille Wise, Bernard King, Mildred Wolfe, Lloyd Mason, Mary
Whitman, Betty Turpen, Maxine Jewell, Charles Moody.
Row V: Margaret Justus, Howard Shipman, Olive Houpt, Donald Rumple, Mary E. Price, Carl Moore,
Fonia Holland, Cecil Payne, Eva Mae Hickman, Billy Swan.
Row VI: Freeda Hendricks, Billy McBride, Juanita Kirk, Wilbur McClanahan, Mary Macaulay, Harry Potts,
Bernice Mayfield, Evelyn Packer, Robert McCulloch, Mary E. Riley.
Row VII: Gerald Walters, Wilma Roeder, Pauline Salesman, Jeanette Storey, Mary Sturgeon, Geneva
Vandergriff, Juanita Wolfe.
The sophomore class of this year has a promising outlook for future. It
entered Union last year with one of the largest groups ever to be admitted,
its attendance numbering over a hundred.
This class boasts of its performances of both girls and boys in the athletic
field. It has four prominent players on the first team in basketball, several
members on the second team, and the captain of the second team is a sopho-
more. This class was conspicuous also in football. Its girls' basketball team
won the all-school tournament sponsored by the GAC, and two of the girls
from this class were runners-up in the finals of the deck tennis tournament.
This class has several representatives in all school organizations, having
four members in the Blue Tri and seven in the GAC. Many of its students are
in the Glee Club, and several of its boys are in the Hi-Y, and it has several
musicians in the school orchestra. Union was also represented in the state-
wide first year Latin contest by sophomore girls.
Bob Deckard ......
Paul Hiatt ........ ....... V ice President
John Hickman ........ ........ S ec'y-Treas.
Colors: Rose and Gold.
Flower: White Rose.
Motto: Row, don't drift.
Sponsors: Mr. Irons, Mr. Purcell, Miss Aikman.
Row I: Horace Alsman, Donita Alumbaugh, Roy Alumbaugh, Elaine Anderson, Eugene Bedwell, Anna Mae
Bedwell, Dee Boone, Norma Bland, Paul Brown, Martha Bledsoe, Arthur Butler.
Row II: Vera B. Bledsoe, Max Butler, Loraine Boyd, Max Ciscell, Bonnie Brewer, Leon Cobb, Pauline Brown,
Marjorie Patton, Marie Burke, Thomas Curry, Naomi Butler.
Row III: William E. Davies, Ruth Dudley, Bob Deckard, Anna Pearl Davies, James Exline, Wilma Dudley,
Stephen Freeman, Doris Rose Goodman, Billy Goodman, June Gray, John Goodwin.
Row IV: Grace Hankins, Grover Griffith, Eloise Hicks, Paul Hiatt, Irene Leturgez, Mary McClellan,
Hazel Kirk, Frances Houpt, Mary Houston, William Jewell, Phyllis Risinger.
Row V: Edward Reeves, Myrtle Ring, Warren Price, Henrietta Raef, Fred Patton, Fay Etta Raines, Wayne
Patton, Cora Ransford, Delmar Pigg, Clarice Price, Lowell Phillips.
Row VI: Ramona Piitg, Robert Livingston, Mildred Pope, James Marshall, Mary Pentland, Fletcher Robertson,
Iris Jean Page, Franklin Robertson, Margaret Owens, Paul Wayman, Vivian Pyle.
Row VII: David Yung, Irene Faidherbe, Glen Whaley, Ruth Walters, Denzil Walters, Laverne Turpen.
Edwin Thompson, Imogene Steiner, Mary E. Smith, Ralph Smith, Dora Jean Lovelace, Lucretia
Row VIII: James Schofield, Ruth Scamihorn, Hazel Morgan, Esther Roudebush, Elaine Loudermilk, Kermit
Smith, Dorothy Rooksberry, Mary Mooney, Joe Roudebush, Evelyn McCammon, Zenophia McCammon,
The Freshman class boasts an enrollment of eighty-seven pupils. While
this isn't a record breaking membership, we still feel We have much for
which to be proud. The social life of the Freshman as a class has not been
great, yet they have been active in the extra curricular field this year. From
the actual number taking part in these activities, interest seems to have in-
creased greatly from the preceding years.
Several members of the Freshman class have joined organizations and
clubs of the school. The GAC boasts of nine pledges from this classg three
freshman boys are in the Hi-Y, and eight have the honor of making the sec-
ond team for basketball. As the school years advance this experience should
prove valuable in the athletic field.
Not only do the Freshman boys boast of a basketball team, but the girls
were well represented in the basketball tournament sponsored by the GAC
for all Union girls.
Last, but not least, comes the field of music. In this much talent is shown-
both in vocal and instrumental Work. The Orchestra and Glee Club shows the
highest per cent of membership to be from this, the Freshman class.
Yes, we are very proud of our class!
Class officers are:
Mildred McClellan ....... ....i....,. P resident
Mary Jane Mason .....,.. ......... V ice President
Mary Susan Taylor ..............................,. ...... S ec'y-Treas.
Motto: Smile and the world smiles with you.
Colors: Red and Silver.
Sponsor: Gladys Mitchell.
Row I: Max Alumbaugh, Alice Arnold, Michael Ambs, Leona Rae Azbell, Max Ammerman, Audrey Beadle,
Lowell Bedwell, Betty Birch, Max Blue, Betty Jo Bledsoe, Thomas Chandler.
Row II: Norma Lee Bledsoe, Paul Butler, Marian Borders, Donald Cobb, Alice Chambers, David Sweeney,
Juanita Chambers, James Daniels, Effie Clark, Oscar Delph, Mary E. Cooper.
Row III: Dale Denman, Eva Cox, Elijah Flinn, June Duncan, Harold Gambill, Virginia Edds, George Hall,
Berneice Goodman, William Hankins, Georgia Wise, William Harmon.
Row IV: Ruby Thompson, Byron Harrison, Susan Keene, Kermit Herndon, Mayme Leturgez, Wayne
Hickman, Mary F. Lewellyn, Warren Holland, Mary J. Mason, John Jennings, Juanita Meeks.
Row V: Paul Kail, Lora Morgan, Junior Keene, Dovie Murphy, Bobby Lippeatt, Deloris McCammon, Ralph
Martin, Gelena McClanahan, Russell Mason, Mildred McClellan, Meredith Meier.
Row VI: Lenora King, June Padgett, Ruth Parsons, James McBride, Deloris Potts, Edna PutoH, Shirley Pyle,
William Patton, Reatha Reeves, Rex Pirtle, Hazel Wolfe.
Row VII: Hannah B. Roeder, Virginia Rumple, Georgianna Schaad, Mary K. Steiner, June Stewart, Charles
Reynolds, Howard Shephard, Marjorie Storey, Vonda Stringer, Mary S. Taylor, LaVerne Smith.
Row VIII: June McDonald, Frances Usrey, Dorcas Walters, Larnel Smith, Lois Wells, Ruth Wheaton, Virginia
Wheeler, Eileen Jewell, Evelyn Whitlock.
The Eighth Grade of 1937, comprised of all the eighth grade students of
Cass Township, has one hundred and fifteen members, most of whom were
members of the Union seventh grade last year.
As a class, they have shown remarkable scholastic ability, a loyal school
spirit, and a deep interest in extra-curricular activities, all of which will
make them a valuable addition to the high school next year.
Row I: Frank Alexander, Charles Bedwell, Mildred Brown, Anna Belle Crabbe, Clara Fuller, Elmo Holland,
Louis Mehay, Doris Ormandy, Vera Smith, Lillian Roberts, George Alumbaugh, Laurel Bedwell, Ruth
Row V: Wayne Camden, Fred Dunder, James Griffith, Carol Hunter, Esther Myers, Paul Reeves, Edith Secrest,
Robertson, Raymond Snyder, Gale Ammerrnan, Wanda Lee Bedwell, Jane Burke, Barbara Curry, Francis
Gambill, Ruby Houston.
Row III: Margaret Moody, Erma. Packer, Lora Robertson, Raymond Steele, Maxine Arnold, Georgeanna
Blakeman, Norman Burke, Dee Loy Deckard, William Goins, Ruth H. Howell, Verna Moore, Alvin Patton,
Row IV: Colleen Swan, Granville Arnold, Virginia Boltz, Eulah Burris, Benton Deckard, Betty Goodman,
Alfred Houk, Catherine Myers, Sophia Rector, Mary Robertson, John Swan, Robert Wright, Deloris
Row V: Wayne Camden, Fred Dunder, James Griffith, Carol Hunter, Esther Myers, Paul Reeves, Edith Secrest,
Letitia Swan, Margaret Ball, Abie Boone, Tom Campbell, Charles Eaton. Robert I-Iall.
Row VI: Herman Jennings, Floyd McCammon, Zane Pigg, John Shelfler, Glen Thompson, Joseph Beadle,
Lovenia Boone, Mary E. Carr, John Evans, Ruby Hall, Nina King, Glen McCammon, Dale Pirtle.
Row VII: Vivian Shoptaw, Mary Ellen Usrey, Lyle Beadle, Loren Borders, Vernon Cobb, Blanche Everhart,
James Hannum, Robert King, Mildred McCammon, Joseph Price, Marion Silvers, Elvis Vandergriff,
Row VIII: Rose Mary Broshers, Irene Flinn, Jessie Comstock, Anna Belle Hickman, Carl Figg, Hazel Marsh,
A. C. Harris, Betty Nusbaun, George Lang, Freda Walters, Freda Nicholas, Robert Ring, Dorothy Walters.
Row IX: Paul Wolfe, Rollie Walters, Lois Whitman, Robert Raines, Betty Wilkes, Clovis Smith, LaDonna
Smith, Harold Walton, Commodore Cox, Paul Bailey, Rose Marie Miller, Lora Crooks, Mary Hoseman.
Barbara Curry ....... .......... P resident
Herbert Price ...... ...,..... V ice President
Hobart Beck ..,.......................................,.................., Sec'y-Treas.
Class Motto: "It is bad to fail, but it is worse never to have tried to suc-
Class Flower: Pink Rose.
Class Colors: Blue and White.
On September 8, 1936, one hundred and eighteen boys and girls from every
post of Cass Township came to junior high school to be enrolled as seventh
graders. Our class has lost one member but has received two new members
during the year. One of our ambitions is to add to our enrollment so that the
class of '42 will be the largest graduating class in the history of Union High
School. Our class is large, active, and energetic. We have made our mark
upon the junior high school scholastically, socially, and athletically.
Row I: Lucille Azbell, Charles Barre, Martha Ballard, Robert Bedwell, Fairy Bedwell, Bob Blakeman, Helen
Beshers, Harold Boone, Virginia Bledsoe, James Boone, Rosemary Borders, Nelson Boone, Mary Bradley.
Row II: Bradley Borders, Shirley Brewer, Bobby Bryce, Irene Burch, Cecil Burch, Betty Butler, Con Butler,
Marjorie Christy, Russel Butler, Margaret Cox, Wendell Chambers. June Davies, Clarence Chubb.
Row III: Marcella Dukes, Everett Clark, Ruth Eaton, Billy Coleman, Dorothy Everhart, Gerald Wayne Willis,
Anna Fuzesi, Chester Cox, Alma Gadberry, Leroy Cox, Iris June Herndon, Max Dunder, Roberta Hill.
Row IV: Victor Teasley, Betty Hixon, Felix Faidherbe, Norma Helen Holt, James Followell, Marian
Hutchinson, Billy Ed Goodman, Mary Jewell, Eugene Griffith, Mary Hazel Keene, Russel GriH'ith, Mona
Lorene King, Frazier Hankins.
Row V: Mary Alice Kirk, Donald Harlow, Phyllis Lippeatt, Ronald Harlow, Virginia Lovelace, Bill Hopkins,
Maxine Mitchell, John Jones, Inez McBride, Harold Kennedy, Kathryn McClanahan, Everett King, Irene
Row VI: Norman Kirkman, Helen Parsons, Lester Ladson, Audrey Pigg, Thomas Lang, Catherean Pope,
John Laxton, Charles Leigh, June Raef, Mable Ransford, Eugene Leturgez, Annie Robson, Patrick
Row VII: Bill McClellan, Frances Rooksberry, Jack McClanahan, Charles Nichols, Charlotte Thompson,
Robert Osborn, Gerald Padgett, Mary Evelyn Wilson, Byron Pigg, Harold Pirtle, Louise Samson, Lloyd
Rhodes, John Ring.
Row VIII: Malcolm Schaad, George Sims, Betty Walton, Ernie Snyder, Charles Steele, Norma Jean Wilson,
Joseph Storey, William Swan, Earl Terhune, Marian Stewart, Gerald Turpen, Glen Vandergritf, Ernestine
Row IX: Willianna Waymire, Robert West, Braxton Walters, Betty Lou Wise, Georgie Wilkes, Garnet
Eslinger, Ernest Wolfe, Max Wolfe, Herschell Woods, Perry Wilson, Hubert Burke, Daroll Burch,
JUNICR HIGH ACTIVITIES
The main activity in which the student body as a Whole participates is the
general assembly held every Wednesday from 10:45 until 11:15.
Each teacher is sponsor for a group of children. Together they present the I L
On Mondays and Fridays, at the same time, they meet in their home rooms.
While nothing elaborate has been attempted, it has been worthwhile be-
cause it has given the children experience in appearing before audiences and
has developed confidence in them to do things, which is a vital part of
MORE RAW MATERIAL
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ENTRIES AND ROOMS
Nearing the peak of exasperation after a heated quarrel with
my uncomparably strong-minded husband, James Ragsdale,
over the so-called tremendous price I had willingly paid for my
new mink coat, I prepared to invade the fashionable center of
Philadelphia's most prominent business section in quest of a
suitable head gear to match my prized coat. As I hurried mer-
rily on my way in the town car, which my chauffeur, Leo Hope,
threaded skillfully through the steady stream of traffic, I de-
cided to test the fabulous stories concerning the luxurious
Marlowe Salon. Bold from the recent encounter, I proceeded to
step upon the soft plush floor mat at the spacious entrance and
was on the verge of proceeding further into the Salon, when I
was attracted by a huge window display of gorgeous wearing
apparel being exhibited by living models. To my utter surprise,
one of the charming models was Marilyn Spinks, a classmate of
'37. Although I had not cared for the girl during high school
days, I decided instantly to learn through her what I had wanted
to know for years-the fate of each member of my high school
Through the influence of my socially prominent friend, Mrs.
Eugene Cobb, formerly Marianne Hunter, I succeeded in induc-
ing Marilyn to have dinner at my home the next evening.
Marilyn arrived at my residence an hour ahead of the ap-
pointed time, and with that characteristic prattle which individ-
ualized her in high school days, began telling of her life with
her husband, the professional basketball player, Harold Keene.
She said she had enjoyed going with Harold during the playing
season, but lately she had decided to remain in the city and earn
some extra pin-money to add to their savings for a trip around
the world. Finally I had the conversation directed to the where-
abouts of our classmates.
My first surprise was her story of the happy landing of Dor-
othy Usrey and Ivan Taylor in making a non-stop flight from
New York to London in Ivan's new Wingless torpedo. I was
thrilled as she told some of the experiences of the nationally
famous detective, Margaret Carr, but all of our formalities were
forgotten as she related how, on one of her trips with Harold,
she had found Tommy Krug and James Chandler operating a
neat little restaurant near the Howard McClellan airport. When
I had recovered from her vivid descriptions of Tommy as a cook,
she added that Virgil Watkins and his wife, the former Lucille
Butler, were students at this airportg also that Raymond Wright
and Riley Sanders were grease monkeys here.
Louise Butler, who heads the alteration department of the
Marlowe Salon, recently told Marilyn that the new silk importer,
Ellen Wheaton, had brought word that Wayne Dudley and his
wife, the former Kathryn Robertson, had gone to live on their
ranch in Canada.
James Bledsoe had last been heard of as manager for a travel-
ing show in which Lucille Hall was star actress. Alvin Richard-
son had joined the navy to see the world.
Of course, we both knew of the record Joe Dukes, the radio
crooner, had made and that he and his stooge, the minstrel com-
edian Jimmy Phillippe, had an indefinite contract advertising
the Sweeney candies, the company being controlled by the huge
candy magnate, Bob Sweeney. On this program, Jimmy prob-
ably imitates Cantor's references to his wife Ida, when he
speaks of his frau, Dorothy CTeasleyJ.
Then we talked of the program on which Donna Evans, the
violinist, appeared. This program was sponsored by the Cass
Gas Company. Every one knew that oil had been discovered on
the farm inherited by Theda Pigg of Cass. Marilyn said that
Max Pirtle was the chief engineer of this new and prosperous
field and that Frances Neilson was the efficient bookkeeper.
Marilyn broke into her old giggles as she told how Harold
Exline and Billy DeNeve had devoted their time trying to per-
fect a new baggy spat that would fit ankles above fallen arches,
and we agreed that Mina B. King's fate had been sealed long
before she left high school.
I was utterly surprised to hear that Vincel Parks and Kenny
King were gradually getting to the peak of success that Ginger
Rogers and Fred Astaire had attained. While rambling on the
subject of movie stars, Marilyn told me of the tragic and yet
good luck of Shirley Lloyd. It seemed that after Shirley was
married and had lived in Denver, Colorado, for six years she
found life very unexciting for such an adventurous girl. While
in Reno securing her divorce, she met Mary E. Storey, now the
wife of a producer of Warner Brothers Pictures. Mary Ellen
invited Shirley to go home with her for a visit. While there,
Shirley landed a contract with Warner Brothers.
At this point my maid, Mary Thompson, came into announce
that dinner was served. After dinner I suggested that we take
in a show. Approaching the show, we found Joan Lovelace sell-
ing tickets, while Jean Marie Ambs, Jean Schofield, and Anna
M. Beck served as ushers. The show consisted of a double fea-
ture and a news reel. The double feature starred the great lover,
Robert Taylor with Mary Davies in "Lochinvar", also Helen
Osborn and Luella Wilkes in "Lost Love". The news reel por-
trayed Ruth Pentland and Enid Moore in a spectacular exposi-
tion of deep-sea diving.
Upon leaving the show, we chanced to engage Jean Marie in
conversation, and learned that she was rooming in an apartment
house owned and operated by three old maids, Hazel Burch,
Ruth Bonham, and Juanita Reynolds. They had found it was
useless to live in hopes and so decided to earn their own living.
It was now growing late, though We had not noticed it before.
With a sigh and a faint suggestion of tears, Marilyn bade me
goodbye, promising that she would call upon me again soon.
ADELIA M. JONES, '37
SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the Seniors of '37, reluctantly bequeath to the faculty, our perfect
records in citizenship, to the juniors, our place in the senior roll, to the
sophomores, our art of giggling, and to the freshmen, three more long years
of hard work.
I, Joseph Ellsworth Dukes, hereby will my ready blushes to Eloise Boyd.
I, Eva Agness Thompson, willingly bequeath my ability to patch up lovers'
quarrels to Rebah Griffiths.
I, Vincel Eunice Parks, will my Adonis figure to June McDonald.
I, Enid Eileen Moore, will my ability to flirt to Bonnie Brewer.
I, Mary Ellen Storey, will my yen for bragging to Willard Young.
I, Ellen Erlene Wheaton, will my membership in the seventh period class
to Geneva Vandergriff.
I, Ivan Alphonso Taylor, will my curls to anyone who is always needing a
I, Anna Mae Beck, will my place in the Glee Club for the past four years to
any freshman who has enough volume to fulfill the duties.
I, Dorothy Elizabeth Teasley, will my ducky giggling to Henrietta Raef.
I, Ruth Pentland, will my way with the teachers to Mary Pentland,
I, Hazel Burch, will my sweet disposition to Mary Brown.
I, Mary Elizabeth Davies, will my excellent citizenship grades to J. W.
I, Jean Marie Ambs, will my road to Gambill to anyone who thinks he can
I, Flora Lucille Hall, will my cute little giggle to Mary Ethel Smith.
I, Donna Eileen Evans, will my little pink crystal elephant to Haskell
I, Everett Eugene Cobb, will my ability to argue with the teachers to Bob
McCulloch, if he thinks he can teach them any more than I have.
I, Marilyn Jane Spinks, bestow upon Verna Hannum my ability to find out
all the school scandal.
I, Mary Kathryn Thompson, will my love for the teachers to Mary Evelyn
I, Minnie Frances Neilson, will my bashful way to Betty Turpen.
I, Luella Jeanette Wilkes, bequeath my dancing feet to Mr. Irons.
We, James William Chandler and Virgil Bryon Watkins, do earnestly be-
stow our knowledge of Algebra III upon Mr. Stegemoller.
I, Adelia Mae Jones, hereby bequeath my frivolous and talkative nature to
I, Marianne Hunter, will my inferiority complex to Lucretia Seldomridge.
I, Harold Exline, will my dapper appearance to Harry Potts.
I, Edna Louise Butler, will my beautiful eyelashes to Gelena McClanahan.
I, Helen Louise Osborne, will my big feet to Georgianna Schadd.
I, Helen Kathryn Robertson, will my weakness for brown eyes to Doris
I, Wayne Herrin Dudley, will my football suit to "Barney" Figg.
I, James Everett Bledsoe, having nothing to will, will lots of nothing to
I, Edwin Harold Keene, will my blossoming conceit to "Cocky" Mason.
I, Mary J eane Schofield, will my best boy friend to Phyllis Risinger, pro-
viding she can win him.
I, Howard Mitchell McClellan, will part of my excellent technique as a
salesman to Paul Kail.
I, William Francis DeNeve, will my football ability to "Sparkey" Exline.
I, Ruth Eleanor Bonham, will my talented singing to Frances Davis.
I, Eli Maxwell Pirtle, bequeath my best three-legged hound to "Straw-
I, Margaret Isadora Carr, will my lovely blonde hair to Eunice Smallwood.
I, Avis Marie Kirkpatrick, will my mammoth stature to Ruth Scamihorn.
B I, Shirley Martha Lloyd, will my ability to type and read shorthand to Miss
I, Joan Elizabeth Lovelace, will my errors in typing to Thomas Curry.
I, Dorothy Mable Usrey, will my perfect figure to Miss Mars.
I, Geneva Lucille Butler, will my grades in economics to anyone who likes
to work for them.
I, Kenneth Paul King, will my ability to make A's in shorthand to anyone
who thinks he can do as well.
We, Thomas Daniel Krug and Alvin Leo Richardson, will our ability for
reaching school on time to "Bonecrusher" Smith.
I, James Roy Phillippe, will my long-nourished and well-developed instinct
of disagreement, especially with Mr. Leaman, to Eugene Cooper.
I, James Oral Ragsdale, will my way with Miss Aikman to anyone who
thinks he can do as well.
I, Edgar Riley Sanders, will my exceedingly high merits to anyone who
thinks he can make them.
I, Robert Vernon Sweeney, bequeath my ability to recite poetry to Miss
I, James Robert Taylor, will my friendship with Mr. Stegemoller to anyone
who Wants it and will use it intelligently for his own good.
I, Mina Blanche King, will my red-headed romeo, to Juanita Meeks.
I, Theda Pauline Pigg, will my air of sweet innocence to Esther Roudebush.
I, Raymond Leslie Wright, will my appeal to the ladies to Billy Goodman.
I, Juanita Frances Reynolds, will my way with "red heads" to Geneva
I, Leo Hope, bequeath my will power to keep my middle name to myself to
anyone who has a worse one.
THRESHOLD OF LIFE
The deepening depths of the ocean,
The widening width of the sea,
The lake's long, lonely motion,
Typiiies life to me.
We as Seniors shall behold it,
In all its mysterious lore,
Who knows what we shall get,
From life's unfathomable store?
With hope and confidence in man,
A sincere trust in God,
We'll gain success, surely we can,
If a straight path we'll trod.
So we go forth with banners waving,
Banners of hope and cheer,
In our ambitions, our life enslaving,
With never a falter nor a fear.
EUGENE CISCELL, '37
Page twenty sem 1
"The Haunted Chair", a three-act mystery farce, was presented by the
seniors, April 9. The suspense was built around John Baxter, found dead
in the living room of his country home. Soon after he was discovered, his
relatives came scurrying to the mansion to hear the reading of his strange
will, which he stipulated must take place immediately after his death.
When these greedy relatives discovered that Baxter was obviously the
victim of murder, they were dismayed for suspicion pointed directly to
them. From that time on one mysterious occurrence after another took
place. Comedy was furnished by Lizzie and Lazy Lee, darky servants,
who fell in and out of trouble with clock-work regularity.
The cast of characters included: Adelia M. Jones, Dorothy Usrey, James
R. Phillippe, Dorothy Teasley, Howard McClellan, Max Pirtle, Lucille Hall,
3 oe Dukes, Marilyn Spinks, James R. Taylor, Eugene Cobb, and Margaret
Our school has been without an orchestra or band for four years. During
this time, We have greatly felt the need for these instrumentations, but
lack of time did not permit us to develop new talent.
At the beginning of this school year we decided to sacrifice our few spare
moments for this cause. A drive was made to stir up interest in instru-
ments. As a result, we have forty-four beginning students under the guid-
ance of Miss Mitchell and Miss Dugger, in instrumental classes.
These students have progressed from squeaks and toots to real playing
ability. We plan to have mass rehearsals the remainder of this school year,
having for our project: a recital to be given for the purpose of buying more
instruments for the school, and to furnish music for the Baccalaureate and
Since most of this material has come from junior high school and the
lower classes of senior high school, we should have in the future an instru-
mental department of which to be proud.
The play, "Demons in the Dark", a three-act mystery comedy, sponsored
by the Juniors, proved a colossal event of the year. The story opened one
dark, rainy night in a dilapidated old house on a supposedly haunted island.
Sondra fJanice Spinksj and her sister Ethel fVerna Hannumj inherited
this old house and arrived here on this night to spend the summer 5 Sondra
also wished to hide from her two suitors, Bob Hildrith fDon Rumplej, a
bank clerk, and Deryk Vorse fWarren Driverj, a wealthy young man. The
two negro servants, Dido fEloise Boydj and Juniper fLloyd Mason, with
Lizzie fReba Griiiithsj, the housekeeper, supplied humor in its keenest
form. Mystery and a touch of pathos was added by the entire McTavish
family, care-takers of this house: Duncan McTavish fRobert Boonej, Janet
McTavish fJuanita Wolfej, and a supposedly dead son, Robin fHarry
The plot deepened with the many weird and ghostly happenings until
the climax revealed Deryk Vorse to be the notorious bandit and the haunted
house, his hide-out. His capture cleared all the mysteries and also bridged
the misunderstanding between Bob and Sondra.
,W . ,...W,.. --
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The Hi-Y Club of Union High was founded during the year 1928-29,
under the leadership of Mr. Elliott Bratt. It began with twelve members
and now has forty-seven, and has proved to be one of the most outstanding
The activities of this year are: a bingo party, turkey raffle, basketball
games with Linton Hi-Y and Union Faculty, a joint meeting with Linton
Hi-Y and Blue Tri. This year the Sullivan County Hi-Y Conference is to
be held here.
Ofiicers for this year are: Howard McClellan, President, James Chandler,
Vice President, Harold Exline, Secretary, David Yung, Treasurer, James
Bledsoe, Sergeant-at-Armsg Mr. John Irons, Sponsor.
Motto: Clean speech, clean sports, clean living, and clean scholarship.
Purpose: To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and
community high standards of Christian Character.
The Blue Tri is composed of outstanding sophomore, junior, and senior
girls. Its purpose, "To Find and Give the Best", is expressed in organized
work for community, school, and individual members. Its social activities
have been varied and interesting. The most interesting event is probably
the party at which the Hi-Y and Blue Tri of Dugger entertain the Hi-Y
and Blue Tri of Linton. There are 23 members in the club this year. The
officers for '37 are: President, Joan Lovelaceg Vice President, Marianne
Hunter, Secretary, Doris Chambers, Treasurer, Dorothy Usreyg and Spon-
sor, Dorothy Dugger.
The Girls' Athletic Club, one of the outstanding organizations of the
school, holds as its purpose the health of a high school girl in physical,
mental, and social development. To successfully fill her place in life, Ka girl
must know and understand the human body and how to best use it for her
own happiness and those with whom she is associated. This involves worthy
uselfof leisure time so the association sponsors many forms of play in vari-
ousgames suitable for high school girls. There are 39 members, the officers
for this year are: President, Marilyn Spinksg Vice President, Olive Houptg
Secretary, Imogene Steiner 5 Treasurer, Frances Neilson.
The girls are active throughout the whole year, the main incident of
summer months being the camping trip.
This is the story of the Black and Gold
And a fighting team that's hard to hold,
A bunch of boys who are glory bound
Who fight the battle round by round.
A school whose fame they hold most high,
And fighting hearts that never say die.
As they sweep the county here and there,
They are always fighting fair and square.
Such are the Bulldogs of Union High
With plenty of pep and a victory cry,
They start right out at the signal go,
And all teams call them a worthy foe.
They always go out to win the game,
But win or lose they play the same-
Good sports in victory, good sports in defeat,
A good combination that's hard to beat.
Big Harold Keene, who captains the team,
Heads an offense of which a coach dreams,
Keene is a veteran of four year's play,
And he's in there fighting, let come what may.
"Strawberry" Cooper takes the defensive prize-
He whittles the big ones down to his size.
He always starts smiling when the going gets
And then he starts doing his stuff.
Harold Exline is chuck full of dribbles and fakes,
And for follow-in baskets he has what it takes.
"Bus" Chandler is steady and cool in a pinch,
And on the defense he gives back not an inch.
Now little Joe Dukes is short and quick,
But in spite of his size he sure does click.
Howard McClellan is heady, steady, and cool,
And on the defense he's sure hard to fool.
Lloyd Mason's a scrapper wherever he plays,
And he'll be plenty tough, one of these days.
He shoots at the basket far out on the fioorg
At first he would miss it but not any more.
Now, if you'll bear with me for just a short time,
I'll tell of our sophomores and finish this rhyme.
They're big, they're ugly, they're rough, and
But never-the-less, they have lots of stuff.
The first one we notice as they file past
Is lengthy Bob Livingston, clever and fast.
Next comes Paul Hiatt with size and art speedy
He plays any position, whatever the need.
Then Cobb plays the pivot and handles it well,
Just ask any girls, they all think he's swell.
Last but not least we have Deckard at guard,
He always comes thru when the going is hard.
There's just one left and that is the coach-
He is a good man and nice to approach.
We deem him greatest of all the pack,
If you don't know his name just call him "Hack".
Thus ends our story, this season near past-
For some on the team, next game may be last,
But life is a game that goes on and on
And in it are victories that have to be won.
So let me in passing, like the poet of old,
Leave with you a message that's often been told-
This moral I'l1 give you if one I may tell
Just stay in there fighting and all will be well.
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Page H111 111 lhau
Page thirty- four
BASKETBALL SCHEDULE l936-l 937
Nov. 20 .......A........ State High .................- 12
Nov. 25 ,............... Carlisle ......... .........
Dec. 4 ....,........... Bruceville ..... .,.......
Dec. 11 ................ Clay City ....... .........
Dec. 15 ................ Sullivan ......... .....i 8
Dec. 23 ................ Hymera ....................
Jan, 1 ,............... Freelandsville .......... 11
Jan. 8 .,.............. Linton ..,..................... 20
Jan. 13 ...........l.... Oaktown ....................
Jan. 15 ...,............ Merom .....,..................
Jan. 22-23 .......... Valley Preliminaries
Merom .....,.................. 16
Sullivan ........, .i.,..... 1 7
Carlisle .......,................ 16
Jan. 29-30 .....l.... Valley Finals
Dana A,.............,............ 27
Oblong ........... .,........ 3 0
Feb. 5 ......,......... Clay City ....... ..,...... 2 5
Feb. 12 .........,..l... Glenn .......... ..,..,... 2 8
Feb. 13 ................ Oblong ......., ........, 2 5
Feb. 19 ..i..,.......... Hymera ,...,. ..,....... 2 1
Feb. 20 .,.............. Linton ........... ......... 2 4
Feb. 26 ..............l. Switz City .................. 29
Feb. 27 ................ Graysville ..............1... 24
Mar. 4-5-6 .......... State Tournament
Pleasantville .............. 20
13 .............. Huntingburg ..,.......,.., 33
Dugger ....... ........
Dugger ....... ........
Dugger ....... ........
Dugger ....... ........
Dugger ....... ........ 2 1
Dugger ,...... ,....... 1 7
Dugger ....... ........
Dugger .................. 28
Dugger .................. 20
Dugger ...,.i,.........l. 28
Dugger .................. 20
Dugger .................. 34
Dugger ..............,... 30
Dugger ..........l....... 15
Dugger .................. 25
Dugger ....... ........
Dugger .................. 21
J UN IOR H IGH BASKETBALL
Row I: Price, F., Gambill, G., Houk, F., Walton, F., Wilkes, C., Thompson,
C. 3 Coach Moore.
Row II: Figg, F. 5 Hall, G. 3 Camden, G., Nichols, G. 3 Cornelius, G., Butler, C. 5
Row III: Beck, G., Osborn, G., Goodman, F., B. Pigg, F., Z. Pigg, F., Blake-
man, F., Patton, F.
JUNIOR HIGH ATHLETICS
From the time of its first introduction as a school sport, the value of bas-
ketball has been questioned by those who can justify only the academic pro-
gram. The criticisms that they offer, although partly justified, are based, not
on knowledge, but on a lack of knowledge of the subject. They see only the
evil that results from a few situations, and fail to see the good that results
in hundreds of cases. That we may in a measure meet their arguments and
justify our aims in athletics, we offer the following resume of basketball in
the junior high school.
For the past two years, the athletic activities have been directed by Mr.
Moore, who has studied coaching at Indiana State Teachers College. He has
developed splendid teams during this time, and their records will warrant
the truth of this statement. Most of the boys who took part in junior high
athletics won berths on the second team when they entered senior high
school last fall.
This year the team competed in the Wabash Valley Grade Tournament at
Carlisle. Not only has the team gained practical experience in the funda-
mentals of basketball, but character has been developed through the broad-
ening influence of the new contacts made. Mr. Moore has based his activities
upon building character by emphasizing sportsmanship, moral education,
the proper respect for others, and the ability to take defeat.
The services of Mr. Ringer at all of the games was appreciated. He shared
in all our victories, as well as our defeats. His high moral and social stand-
ards helped in the forming of better attitudes and character.
This division of the athletic department has sensed how true the axiom,
"After all, when the One Great Scorer comes to write against your name, he
writes not that you won or lost, but how you played the game."
September 13-Clinton ......................,'.....,,-.....-,,.-..--,---
Football at Union High School began in '29. For
some time students and a few fans had felt rather
envious of the neighboring schools that sponsored
football, and they were willing to do all in their
power to help organize such a sport for Union's
boys. Patrons of the community were so enthused
about the prospect that approximately S375 was
donated to help the school buy the necessary equip-
ment. Even with this backing, skill in kicking the
"old pigskin" over the horizontal bars has never
held the keen interest for many of the fans of the
community that basketball has held. Each season,
however, a large number of boys turn out for grid-
This year Ishmael Osborn had complete charge
of coaching this division of athletics. Most of the
boys who comprised the squad of "37" lacked ex-
perience and the majority of them were underclass-
men. Although this was not conducive to victori-
ous scores, it greatly enhanced next year's gridiron
prospects. Although the record for the past season
does not boast a large numbers of games won, the
boys gained invaluable experience and in every
game they left a good account of themselves.
September 21-Jasonville .... ....... T here
October 4-Linton ........ ....... T here
October 11--Oblong ....... ......... H ere
October 19-Bloomfield ..................... ......... H ere
October 26-Indiana Boys School ........ ....... T here
November 2-Brazil ........................... .. ....... There
November 9-Worthington .........i......i................ ......... H ere
Won 1 game, lost 8
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Union was well represented on the gridiron this season by the following:
J. W. Schofield
Coach: I. Osborne
Student Manager: Alvin Richardson
In all the history of Dugger High School, our students have taken an active
interest in various types of athletics. A few years ago probably the most out-
standing sport was baseball, and basketball was just in its infancy. Girls
and boys, interested in basketball, practiced at noon and of evenings on a
cinder court at the Central Building. Later the basement of the First Chris-
tian Church was rented for indoor contests.
Seemingly little progress was made, but in '22 the high school students
moved into the new building which had just been finished and had the much
desired feature-a gymnasium.
At this time Audie Phillippe took charge of the ambitious athletes, and
Union began to make hardwood history. Later Mr. Small had charge of the
basketeers, who were fast winning fame.
As basketball forced its way into the lime-light, baseball began to be for-
gotten and gradually dropped out of the extra curricular activities.
In '28 "Hack" Osborn replaced Coach Small. During the nine years Mr.
Osborn has served Union, he has helped to develope many good athletes and
has done unestimable work in helping boys obtain a correct outlook upon
training and sportsmanship. Some of his own products have continued their
training elsewhere then returned to assist him developing a first class ath-
letic department. Among those who have returned are Tom Leaman, coach
of B team basketball, and Ishmael Osborn, football coach.
Since we have an eight month term of school, little time can be given to
track, tennis, and some of the other sports, but we hope to be able to partici-
pate in them in the near future. The progress which is now being made prom-
ises a much brighter outlook on activities as a whole with a broader field of
athletics being offered.
The yell leaders, also, deserve a word of acclaim for their loyalty and vali-
ant efforts in attempting to stir the enthusiasm of the many sport fans. We
feel that a team may be made better by the hailing and cheering of an enthu-
siastic crew of onlookers, while they in turn must be boasted mightily by a
competent leader. What could be more arousing that a trio of enthusiasts,
bedecked in the colors of our school, fighting to obtain the cheers of the many
watching from the side lines? This year the efforts of these energetic boost-
ers have not been futile. May the walls of old Union always resound with the
spirit of victory as they have heretofore been accustomed!
Dec. 17, 1916-Dec. 31, 1936
Members of the class of nineteen-hundred thirty-five, because of their high
esteem and respect for Forest, feel it fitting and proper that they should in some
small way express their tribute.
In school he was respected for his capacity of leadership, especially in class
governmental affairs. ,His journalistic talent, as portrayed by his editorship of
h Union Static and the Year Book in ,35 was an asset which he might have
I 0 ,
used later His ability of leadership, based on the theory "try any thing once,
was a most costly way to achieve his goalg but by such experiences, he was etter
prepared for the next
'6Vaco Con Doios"
Yon sun that sets upon the sea
I follow in his flightg
Farewell awhile to him and thee,
My native land-Good night!
Here,s a sigh to those who favor
And a smile to those who hate,
And whatever shall befall me,
Shall I accept as fate.
Farewell to things grown dear to me,
For I must journey West.
There's a voice that is calling me,
To the game that I love best.
And I pray thee, Only Just,
For a life that,s brief yet strong,
Let my end come when it must,
Like an interrupted song.
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