Our gymnasium, dedicated in the fall of
1941, has been the scene of many athletic
events, parties, and dramatic ventures. By
far the largest crowd to H11 the building to a
bursting capacity this year was the one for
the Glenn-Dugger game. Other events of this
year that will linger long in our memories of
the school year 1951 are Hallowe'en, Home-
coming, the junior Play, Senior Play, Music
Festival, Baccalaureate, and Commencement.
This is approximately seventy-five per cent of the total enrollment in the
three buildings, Union, Cass, and Central.
To assure the highest degree of safety, each bus and driver must pass an
inspection by the State Police.
gymnasium' " 'g
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A day at Union finds everyone very busy.
F rom the first period to the fourth studying or
participating in classes.
There are two specific places to study here at
Union and that is in the study hall or in the li-
brary. The library is under the direction of Miss
Sheperd and each of the teachers takes over the
Busy places at Union are the physical education
classes, home economics, and commercial rooms.
The hallway is always a busy place when it is
time to change classes,
So goes Union in the A. M.
A typing class.
"Use your head as you move your lingers and
your pen" would be a good motto for those stu-
dents participating in the commerce classes.
These, with Miss Wright instructing, are short-
hand, bookkeeping, and typing.
A study hall.
Our school cafeteria serves approximately two
hundred people each day. Besides the students
from Union who eat in the cafeteria each day,
there are several boys and girls from Cass who
also eat there. An arrangement was made to
bring them to and from Union at the noon
hour every day. Central School has its dining
room where approximately one hundred fifty
students are served each dayg but the food is
prepared at Union.
After lunch most of the students spend their
time in the library, assembly, or gym. We are
very grateful to the P.T.A. for purchasing the
recreational equipment for the old gym. The
noon hour has been made more pleasant and
useful by the badminton, ping-pong, shuffle-
board, volleyball, ring tennis, table tennis, and
indoor horseshoe sets.
XYhen the bell sounds at three-
thirty o'clock each day, tired
but happy students rush from
the elass rooms of the main
building, from the shop, from
the gym. and from the annex to
the busses waiting to take them
to their homes. Happy with an-
other day's work finished, hur-
ried and eager farewells are
made and plans for the evening
of relaxation are completed.
A few, having extra duties to
complete, linger in the printing
room. or the gymnasium for
Sometimes as one passes the of-
fice or a class room, he may see
Mr. Stegemoller still at his desk
or a teacher trying to put his or
her room in order for another
In less than a half hour the
building seems empty and
lonely - and only the muffled
sound of the janitors' brooms
can be heard as they clean the
floors and hallways.
Your doors are open wide,
To those who wish to enter,
Seeking to absorb your knowledge,
And to make you their learning center
Your heart and soul are open,
For each eager youth to read,
And to laugh within your walls,
Learning to follow and to lead.
May each year of added bliss,
VVith each pledge and every oath,
Be taken without fear of losing,
Making you reach greater,
Heights and growth.
Mr. Stegemoller, graduate of Indiana State, M.A.
Degree, has given his services to Union High
School in every way he has found possible. He
has been with Union for many years and has
made every year good.
Mr. Usrey, who is beginning his second term as
township trustee, has done much for Union in
the way of improvements. He began his trustee
duties soon after his return from service in World
War ll. Everyone appreciates his friendly manner
and looks forward to his visits.
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VERA HEADLEY, gradu-
ate of McKendree College
and MA. degree from Univ.
of lll., taught classes in alge-
bra, geometry, Latin l and
jr. Hi. history. She was also
sponsor of the Beta Club.
graduate of Indiana State,
taught typing, shorthand, gen-
eral business, and bookkeeping.
She was sponsor of the Y-Teen
and a sponsor of the senior
class. She was bookkeeper for
the school and helped with
most of the ticket sales at
.A 11 'Wim J
K ,Q ..s.
LOREN DOUGLAS came
to Union iust after Thanks-
giving to take up the duties
of Mr. Ringer. He teaches
English and literature. He is
also the elementary principal
and the jr. Hi. basketball
DOROTHY DU G E
chorus work and
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RUSSELL MASON, grad
uate of Indiana State and Lt
of U. S. Marines in Worl
War II, has gained honor b
his basketball victories i
both scheduled games an
tourneys. He also has classe
in health and safety for bot
jr. Hi. and high school stu
ONETA PIRTLE, graduate
Indiana State, taught
reading, and spelling in jr. Hi
She also sponsored the jr. Hi
Dramatics Club and the sprin
GABE TAKATS, graduate
of Indiana State, has brought
fame to Union with his out-
standing football team. He
also guided the boys in shop
BLANCHE HAWTIN, a
graduate of Indiana State,
guides the Jr. Hi. students in
arithmetic and history. She
also helped in the extra-cub
. rgg h
QOHN IRONS, graduate of
ndiana State. His duties
were many-he taught gov-
emment, U.S. history, chem-
istry, and a class in drivin .
He was assistant footbjl
coach and athletic mgr.
MARTHA SWEENEY, a
graduate of Indiana State,
spends her time at Union in
teaching the girls the art of
domestic homemaking. She
gave much time to 4-H
work and was sponsor of the
JAMES RINGER, who be-
gan the year with us at
Union, gave up his teaching
for other work.
FRANCES SHEPHARD a
graduate of MacMurry Col-
lege and a M.A. degree from
Peabody College for teach-
ers, has shown her ability as
librarian. She held regular
classes in English and girls'
phy. education. She spon-
sored Girls' Athletic Asso-
ciation and Jr. Class.
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ORLANDO BRECK, a
member of Indiana State,
came to Union this year
with his sixth grade pupils to
relieve the crowded condi-
tions at Central. He has been
ready to help at all extra-
EDNA COYNER, graduate
of Indiana University, taught
English, biol02V, and iour-
nalism. She sponsored the
school paper, the year book,
and was a sponsor of the
ORA D. CLAYTON, M.A.,
graduate of Indiana State,
directed our high school
band and taught the begin-
ners in band. He also taught
world history and geogra-
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'ADo11"-Var. F. Ball 3 Yrs.g
Var. B. Ball 2 Yrs.: Bovs'
Cho. 3 Yrs.: Xlixed Cho. 3
Yrs.1 State Cho. Fest. 2 Yrs.g
Hi-Y 4 Yrs.: Beta 3 Yrs.g
Beta Treas. '40-'5O1 Hi-Y
Pres. 'SO-'Fla Class Plav '40-
'S01 Class Pres. 'SO-'Fla Claw
Treas. '40-'SOL Annual Staffg
Static Staff. Motto: "D07I.I
do ro-.i.ijv 1:13.11 you ran pm
off until :omorro1:."
A'Cookie" - Hi-Y 4 Yrs.g
Bovs' Cho. 4 Yrs.: Mixed
Cho. 4 Yrs.g State Cho. Fest.
3 Yrs.g Bovs' Quar. 3 Yrs.:
Var. F. Ball 3 Yrs.g Var.
B. Ball 2 Yrs.g Class Play
.40--502 Hi-Y Sec. .50'.5lQ
Class Vice-Pres. '50-'5l.
Motto: "Do uzzro ozberx be-
fore tkey Jo unto you."
"Ruzkie"-Y-Teens 3 Yrs.g
Beta 4 Yrs.: Girls' Cho. 4
Yrs.: Xlixed Cho. 3 Yrs,g
State Cho. Fest. 2 Yrs.g Band
4 Yrs.: Triple Trio 2 Yrs.g
Vice-Pres. Y-Teens '48-'49g
Pres. Y-Teens '50-'5lg Treas.
Beta '48-'-Wg Class Sec. '50-
'ilg Class Plax' '49-'SOL Static
Stat? Annual Staff 3 Yrs.p
Editor Annual. Motto:
NCOIZSIJIICQ .maizzs much."
ELLA MAE O'HAVER
"Emo"-Y-Teens 3 Y1s.g
G.A.A. 2 Yrs.g Beta 2 Yrs.g
Girls' Cho. 4 Yrs.g Mixed
Cho. 3 Yrs.g Football Queen
'50-'5lg Class Treas. '50-'51g
G.A.A. Sec. '47-'48g Class
Sec. '47-'48, '48-'49g Class
Play '49-'50g Motto: "Silence
"Barb"-G.A.A. 3 Yrs.g Girls'
Cho. 4 Yrs.g Mixed Cho. 4
Yrs.g State Clio. Fest. 1 Yr.g
Band 4 Yrs.g F. Ball Queen
Att. 3 Yi-s.g Yell-Leader '50-
'5lg Treas. G.A.A. '50-'51g
Static Staffg Annual Staff.
Motto: "Hitch your 'wagon
to a star, and forever move
"Buckski7z"-Hi-Y 2 Yrs.g
Bovs' Cho. 4 Yrs.g Mixed
Cho. 4 Yrs.g Bovs' Quar. 1
Yr.g State Cho. Fest. 4 Yrs.g
Class Plav Art Ed.g Var.
F. Ball 1 Yr.g Annual Staff.
Motto: "The best tbingx al-
ways come last."
DONNA LOU BUTLER
"Bob"-G.A.A. 4 Yrs.g Beta
2 Yrs.g Y-Teens ZW Yrs.g
Girls' Cho. 4 Yrs.g Mixed
Cho. 3 Yrs.g Triple Trio I
Yr.g Y-Teens Treas. '50-'51g
Motto: "Forgive if you can't
MARY ALICE ADAMS
"Abner" - G.A.A. 4 Yrs.g
4-H 4 Yrs.g Girls' Cho. 4
Yrs.g Mixed Cho. 3 Yrs.g
Class Sec. '49-'50g 4-H Pres.
'50-'51. Motto: "Everyone is
as God made lainzg so act
"Bob" - Boys' Cho. 1 Yr
Motto: "Live and let live.'
"Goofnecle"-Boys' Cho. 4
Yrs.g Mixed Cho. 4 Yrs.g
State Cho. Fest. 2 Yrs.g Var.
F. Ball 2 Yrs. Motto: "Live
'while you live, and then die
and be done 'with it."
'LSanz"-Girls' Cho. 4 Yrs.g
Mixed Cho. 3 Yrs. Motto:
"A little nonsense now and
zlaen is relished by tlae best
'Tug' - Y-Teens 2 Yrs.g
Girls' Cho. 4 Yrs.g Mixed
Cho. 3 Yrs. Motto: "Love
many, trust few, and alfways
paddle your own cannoef'
"Sru.i"-Boys' Cho. 2 Yrs.g
Mixed Cho. 2 Yrs.: Boys'
Quar. 1 Yr.: Var. F. Ball 2
Yrs.: Class Plav '49-'50g An-
nual Surf. Motto: "Forget
:he y'.mlrf of others by re-
memlrrrirzg your 0'ZL'll.0
"Bz15n'r"-Bovs' Cho. 1 Yr.g
Xlixed Cho. 1 Yr. Motto:
"Happy .mi 1. from care Pm
free: why nrezfr they all
fonrenred like me?"
"Boo11ie"-Girls' Cho. 4 Yrs.g
Xlixcd Cho. 3 Yrs.g Triple
Trim 1 Yr. Morto: 'ilffatch
yourself. if you donlt some-
one else will."
"Doodle"-Boys' Cho. 1 Yr.g
Mixed Cho. 1 Yr.g Hi-Y 3
Yrs.g Student Manager 4 Yrs.
Motto: "Never get caught
in the act."
"Coxie"-:Static Staff 2 Yrs.
Morto: "Fight to the finish."
"Da'Ue"- Motto: "Take it
with a smile."
'LRed"-Boys Cho. ZZ Yrs.:
Mixed Cho. ZZ Yrs.: Var.
F. Ball 4 Yrs.: Var. B. Ball
4 Yrs. Motto: "Go forth and
return 'with victory."
Girls' Cho. 4 Yrs.: Mixed
Cho. 3 Yrs.: State Cho. Fest.
1 Yr.: XVithdrawn.
"Pretty Boy"-Beta 2 Yrs.:
Hi-Y 4 Yrs.: Boys' Cho.:
Mixed Cho.: Boys' Quar.:
State Cho. Fest.: Var. F.
Ball 3 Yrs.: Var. B. Ball 2
Yrs..: Class Plav '49-'50: V.-
Pres. Beta '50-'5l: Annual
Staff: Class Pres. '49-'50, '48-
'49: Static Staff: Ec.-Ed. '50,
Motto: "There are two sides
to every argument: my ride
and the wrong side."
"Greasy"-Hi-Y 3 Yrs.: 4-H
4 Yrs.: Boys' Cho. 4 Yrs.:
Mixed Cho. 4 Yrs.: State
Cho. Fest. 2 Yrs.: Band 4
Yrs.: Var. F. Ball 1 Yr.:
Class Play '49-'50: Static
Staff Z Yrs.: Annual Staff 3
Yrs. Motto: "W'by not climb
out on a limb, tl:lat's 'where
the fruit ix."
i'T071i,,-Hi-X7 4 Yrs.: Boys'
Cho. 4 Yrs.: Mixed Cho. 4
Yrs.: Boys' Quartet 3 Yrs.:
State Choral Fest. 3 Yrs.:
Band 3 Yrs.: Var. F. Ball 2
Yrs.: Class Play '49-'50: Hi-Y
Treas. '49-'5O. Motto: "Try,
"Cor"-Bovs' Cho. 1 Yr.:
Mixed Cho. 1 Yr.: Var. F.
Ball 2 Yrs.: Var. B. Ball 1
Yr. CXVithdrawn for Armed
L. A may . tx.
, a r,
"lVer:4'l"-Bovs' Cho! 3 Yrs.:
Mixed Cho. 3 Yrs. Motto:
"TJlJc' unto yourself a wife,
bm be tzzreful 14-lnose you
"I'f00I-J-Jllju-BOYS. Cho. 1
Yr.: Mixed Cho. I Yr.
Motto: "Go forwizrdf'
".-ln"-Bovs Cho. 15: Yrs.:
Mixed Cho. ll: Yrs.: Annual
Stall 1 Yr.: Stage Mgr. Clus
Plav. Motto: "Leap before
".Sl:orzyA'-G.A.A. 4 Yrs.: Y-
Tcens 3 Yrs.: Triple Trio
l Yr.: Girls' Cho. 4 Yrs.:
Mixed Cho. 3 Yrs.: State
Cho, I-'cst. 1 Yr.: Class Play
'4'1- 50: Pres. G..-LA. '50-'5l:
Static Staff, Annual Stall.
Motto: "lf ,zz fim you dan?
succeed lfj, zry, again."
"Bill"-Boys' Cho. 3 Yrs.:
Mixed Cho. 3 Yrs.: State
Cho. Fest. 1 Yr.: Static
Staff. Motto: "Live and
MARY HELEN MEURER
"Skip"-4-H 4 Yrs.: Girls'
Cho. 4 Yrs.: Mixed Cho. 3
Yrs.: Band 4 Yrs.: Annual
Staff. Motto: "A winner
never quits, and a quitter
"Fibber"-Cho. 2 Yrs.: Var.
F. Ball 1 Yr. Motto: "Push,
pull, or get out of the way."
"Pat"-G.A.A. 4 Yrs.: Y-
Teens ZZ Yrs.: Girls' Cho.
4 Yrs.: Mixed Cho. 3 Yrs.:
Triple Trio 1 Yr.: State Cho.
Fest. 1 Yr.: F. Ball Queen
Art. Z Yrs.: Vice-Pres.
G.A.A. '50-'5l: Y-Teens Sec.
'50-'5l: Static Staff: Annual
Staff. Motto: "Prawn and
you frown alone: smile and
the world smiles with you."
"Bet"-Girls' Cho. 4 Yrs.g
Mixed Cho. 3 Yrs.g Triple
Trio 2 Yrs.g State Cho. Fest.
2 Yrs.g Band 4 Yrs.g Yell-
Leader '48-'49, '50-'5 13 Static
Staff. Motto: "A live 'wire
never gets stepped on."
irls' Cho. 4 Yrs.g Mixed
ho. 3 Yrs. Moved to XVind-
Boot"-Hi-Y 3 Yrs.g Band
Yrs.g Hi-Y Chaplain '50-
lg Static Staff. Motto: "He
bo tbrofws mud loses
Frenchie"-Annual Staff 1
r. Motto: "Life can be
"Sparky"-G.A.A. 2 Yrs.g
Beta 3 Yrs.g Y-Teens 3 Yrs.g
Girls' Cho.-4 Yrs.g Mixed
Cho. 3 Yrs.g Triple Trio 1
Yr.g State Cho. Fest. 1 Yr.
Motto: "A merry heart is
the queen of the world."
uDi7llAD165,l - Bovs' Cho. 4
Yrs.g Mixed Cho. 4 Yrs.g
Var. F. Ball 1 Yr. Motto:
"Life ix a game, play it well."
JACK V AUGI-IT
"Pee lVee"-Hi-Y 4 Yrs.g
Boys' Cho. 3 Yrs.g Mixed
Cho. 3 Yrs.g State Cho. Fest.
2 Yrs.g Var. B. Ball 1 Yr.g
Var. F. Ball 3 Yrs.g Hi-Y
V.-Pres. '50-'51g V.-Pres. '49-
'5O. Motto: "Be repaired."
"Io"-Girls' Cho. 4 Yrs.g
Mixed Cho. 3 Yrs.g Triple
Trio 1 Yr. Motto: "Keep
your eye: and ears open, and
your rnouzb shut."
Our senior year! How we dread the thought of leaving this school
that has become so dear to us. We'll miss the hall chatter, the spe-
cial programs, and all the routine.
This has been one of our most interesting years here. We have had
parties and done many things that were reserved especially for our
senior year. Many of us have been club oHicers and taken part in
many of the extra-curricular activities.
However, with the sureness and glory of being seniors, we fondly
recall those in-between-years. The slight insecurity we felt when
we first arrived on the Union campus. We recall with laughter the
many blunders we made getting used to the ways of high school
as freshmeng our troubles as silly sophomoresg and the more difii-
cult but jolly junior days.
We have enjoyed every minute of being here but most of all
we're thankfulg thankful for everyone who has helped us through
these formative years. Yes, we thank them for guiding our fun
and our learning in the right path.
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Row One: Roy Lee McClellan, Rebecca Swan, Barbara Breck, jack Corbin. Row Tfwo: Rose-
marv Ashcraft, Charles Bonham, Patsy Boone, Lily Butler, Marilyn Carty, jimmy Chubb.
Rom: Three: Betty Gilham, Richard Hall Patreica Hunley, Darrel Keene Gerald Keene,
Ramona Kennedy. Row Four: Wynona Kennedy, jerry McDanials, Margaret Miller, Barbara
Mitchell, Nomia Mitchell, Robert Moody. Row Five: Phyllis Mooney, Ralph Ranard, Earl
Robertson, Tommy Scott, Paul Secrest, Harold Sheffler. Row Six: Frances Storey, Ann
Tackett, Vanessa Terhune, Myrna Thompson, Donald Vest, Bill Wilkes.
I I u
Having begun our high school career with an enrollment
of forty-eight freshmen, we weathered the trip through
the year with a loss of only one classmate. Our second
year proved equally successful and we had adjusted
fiurselver ni high school work. ln this, our junior year,
ive have taken the greatest loss in our enrollment-we
nfitv haze thirty-four in our ranks. XVe have taken active
part in all school .iuivities and eagerly anticipate the
coming year when we will fill the senior ranks.
Our class officers for our junior year were,
President .,.,, ,.,. .....,..,., R o y Lee McClellan
Vice-President . , , , .,.. Rebecca Swan
Secretary ..... ,... B arbara Breck
Treasurer .. ..,. jack Corbin
At the beginning of the year 49-50, we had forty-six
members in our class. During the year the number has
decreased, leaving a total of forty-four to answer the
roll call. The first thing we did was elect class oHicers.
After some discussion, we decided upon Charles Rooks-
berry for president, Norman Hale for vice-president,
Ernmadean Hampton as secretary, and Carol Coleman
Our class colors are yellow and white, and the flower
is a red rose.
XVe settled down after a few months and some joined
the various activities. Our sponsors are Mr. Clayton
and Mr. Irons.
At one of our meetings we elected Norma Pope and
Shirley Neilson as attendants to the football queen. XVe
are all looking forward to the remaining years at Union.
Row One: Charles Rooksberry, Norman Hale, Carol Coleman, Emmadean Hampton. Row
Two: Betty Bennett, XVyvonna Booker, Mary Boone, Dorcas Borders, Alma Brewer, Shirley
Carlisle, Carolyn Chambers. Row Three: john Cliver, Harold Coleman, Billy Everhart, James
Goodman, Phillip GriHith, Harold Irons, joe Land. Row Four: Eleanor Lippeatt, Marian
Lovelace, Betty NlcCammon, Shirley Neilson, Shirley O'I-laver, Marlene Olson, Ruth Patton.
Row Fifve: Evelyn Pigg, Mary Pilette, Gerald Pirtle, Norma Pope, Virginia Racer, James
Ransford, Tommy Risinger. Raw Six: Norman Sheffler, Vernon Smith, Bob XVebster, Barbara
XVillis, Chester lVilson, Dorothy YVoodward, Kathleen Maxey. Row Seven: Harriet Anderson,
Billy Ashburn, Billy Bargar.
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Row One: Patty Sullivan, joe Hall, Wanda Micheal. Ro'w Two: Sharon Hale, Orval Holland,
Marilyn Houston, Don jerrels, Everett Malone, Katie Marsh, Evelyn Miller. Row Three:
Vivian Mitchell, jack McCammon, Ermel Pirtle, Marilyn Pope, jerry Scott, Rodney Small-
wood, Marilyn Smith. Row Four: Monie Smith, Don Anderson, Janice Ashcraft, Phyllis Bon-
ham, lidith Close, Loren Davis, Aleda Belle Deckard. Row Five: Tommy Eslinger, john
Fuzcsi, Sharon Gadberry, Don Gambill, Anna Mae Gilham, Merl Hayes, Mervin Hayes.
Row Sir: Norman Hendricks, Judy Kennedy, Dwayne Kinnett, Lowell Moody, joe McGee,
Fred Patton, Snoda Patton. Row Seven: Tommy Reeves, julian Reynolds, Marilyn Reynolds,
Raymond Reynolds, Dorothy Robertson, jerry Sherman, Velda Sheffler. Rofw Eight: Floretta
Bedwell, Paul Bledsoe, Fred Boyd, Lester Cazzell, Marilyn Taekets.
In the autumn of l94H, we, the seventh graders, started
a new experience with classes at Union. With wobbly
knees and chattering teeth, we asked an upperelassman
where we were supposed to go. He directed us to the
bulletin hoard where the directions were given. After
banging several doors, and finally finding room 204, we
went in to End what we were to do. We were given
book lists and programs and sent on our way.
After the first few days, we became used to the routine,
although we were still thoroughly frightened. Moving
from one room to another was something entirely dif-
ferent to us.
XYe have found that the seventh and eighth grade years
did mueh to get us ready for high school. Although most
of us can recall the many times we resented doing our
studies or even coming to school, we are ,now very
grateful to those who urged us to attend.
We have now Finished our freshman year in high school.
Patricia Sullivan was elected presidentg joe Hall as
vice-president, and Wanda Michael for secretary-
Our class colors were orange and green, the flower a
rose, and our motto is "Never say die."
We started in the seventh grade with sixty-four members
on our enrollment cards, but gaining and losing we now
have only fifty.
Our freshman year has been the foundation for the rest
of our high school years and our careers. Doing all we
can along the way, we hope to do everything possible
to make the way easier for those who follow us.
The first thing that the seventh and eight graders must
conquer is the changing of classes and rooms here at
They are a very progressive group of students, and are
very proud of the fact that they have their own basket-
ball teams, yell leaders, and also a dramatics club.
There are ninety-seven students enrolled in junior High,
forty-eight in the eighth grade and forty-nine in the
Rofw One: Max Bedwell, Donna Burris, johnny Bulter. Row Two: Robert Carlisle, Shirley
Jewel, Judith Kennedy, Danny Landis, Beverly Meeks, Bobby Morgan, Mildred Parks. Row
Three: Phyllis Pigg, l..aD0nna Price, Bob Racer, john Ridge, Rosemary Robert, jaunita Sales-
man, Billy Walters. Row Four: Fred NValters, Barbara Walters, jimmy Zaayer, Sally Ammer-
man, Rex Ballard, Carolyn Blevens, Rosemary Clever. Rofw Five: Donna Coleman, Sue Ann
Duncan, Alvina Enochs, Linda Haskett, james Kirk, junior Lang, Kay Meurer. Row Six:
Larry McClellan, Reba Neilson, Berndt Olson, Merle Pigg, Marilyn Shorter, Norman Stinson,
johnny Terhune. Row Seven: Margaret Ridge, Gene Woodward, Ruth Swan, Dean Pope,
Phyllis Marshall, Charles Wall, Marilyn Goodman.
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Roz: One: Trenia Ashcraft, XVesley Bedwell, Carol Camden, Sue Carter, Patsy Chambers,
Burl Christy. Jack Dillion, Richard Evans, Paula Gambill, Sandra Gambill. Rofw Two: Nancy
Goldman. XYinkie Goodman, Larry Hale, Eleanor Harrison, Eddie Hayes, Robert Hiatt,
Stephen Horne, jackie House, Etta Mae Jerrals, Kaye Jewell. Row Three: Leon Kendall,
Ralph Kirk, Billy Lynn, Tommy Maxey, Judy McGee, Kaye McGee, Gayle Meurer, Rose-
mary Micheal. Mildred Miller, Barbara Mooney. Row Four: Bill Prenta, Christine Reynolds,
Sandra Reynolds, Jimmy Ringer, Bobby Robbins, Gordon Scamihorn, Jerry Sheifler, Judy
Sherman, Randy Smallwood, David Swan. Rofw Five: Clara Vaughn, Teddy Walters, Jimmy
XYatkins, Ralph Isbell, Lyle F ulford, Judy Smith, George Pawlicki.
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Row One: Saney Alumbaugh, Roger Andre, Joyce Ballard, Harry Borders, Jane Carty,
Helen Cow, lxeith Covner, Mary Faidherbe, Deanie Goodman. Row Two: Carolyn Harrison,
Kane Heaton, Sandra lliatt, Shirley House, Bertha Kirk, Kay Landis, Freddie Lenning, Jimmy
5Dencer. Jimmy Nlason. Row Three: Carolyn Morgan, Stephen Osborne, Ruth Parks, Marilyn
Pilk. Jaretta Reynolds. Billy Ridge, Sandra Schisler, Mary Scott, Gary Sheffler. Rofw Four:
Dickie Swan. Dickie Tatlock, Barbara Turpen, Ruth Willis, Denny Isbell, Elaine Woodruff.
VK-'e were happy to have the 34 members of Central's band and they also have vocal instruction.
Wh gfadc l"ln U5 at Unlfm this Year- It is a fine opportunity for both the sixth graders and
Under the guidance of their teacher, Mr. Breck, they for Union to make use of one another to a good
have proved to be an asset to us, Many of them are in advantage.
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K y Raw One: Suellen Bedwell, Patricia Chambers, Jan Chestnut, Paul Cox, Danny Cliver, J'
A ' u ,Q Dillon, Annetta Fusco, Linda Hale, I-Iarriet Harting. Row Tfwo: Earlena Hiatt, Larry JI
Q, -' -,f' , Gary Keene, Ivan Marratta, Rosla Maratta, Stephen Hale, Judy Mitchell, Deana Moore, Q
:ii 'tg ,xi Mentillo. Row Three: Harold Orndorff, Jack Peacock, Donna Phegley, John Pirtle, II
W Price, Ruby Salesman, Willard Sherman, Keith Sheffler, Phyliss Tatlock. Row Four: N
NI El VVright, Sharyll Yates, Bobby Hatfield.
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Rofw One: Danny Allen, Judith Ann Bedwell, Diana Boone, Hal Dean Butler, Joyce Faye
Butler, Glenn Bruner, Sherrill Camden, Michael Chesterfield, Carolyn Sue Cornelius, Pamela
Davies. Row Two: Darla Delph, Michael DeNeve, Michael Dukes, Robert Bradley Ellis,
Judith Ann Fifer, John Gambill. Gary Goodman, Joe Hugh Goodman, Mary Madeline Green,
Jeanie King. Row Three: Joel King, Alice Faye Kirk, Joy Livesay, Danny Martin, James
Maxey, Pamela Ann Mitchell, Judith Ann Pigg, Kenneth Pirtle, Nolan Reeves, Eva LaVerne '
Ridge. Row Four: Lorna Louise Swan, Alan Smith, Edwin Smith, Theresa Smith, James Dale I
Waving af Heated!
The first Central School Building dates back to
when Dugger was about Z0 years old.
Miss Mae Hendrickson
the east side which is, now used as a Cafeteria.
In 1949, the playground was improved by add-
The first Central was a three-room building. In
1900, the first room was destroyed by Hre.
After this a four-room structure was erected.
Later in 1909, two more rooms were added. In
the twenties the building was remodeled and
brick veneered. Later an Annex was built on
in la round equipment. This equipment
wgs li pliciect of Cass Township P.T.A.
Each year the enrollment increased and some
day the Central building now standing may
have to be enlarged.
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Rofw One: Barbara Andre, Jimmy Anderson, Barbara Brown, Agnes Brown, Jimmy Copland,
Sue Christy, Pamela DeNeve, Orion Duke, Kay Ellis, Eddie Faidherbe. Row Two: Wayne
Fifer, Linda Goodson, Everett Gilham, Bobby Hunley, Sherrill Hayes, Melba House, Alfred
Kendall, Doris Lenning, Geneva Landis. Row Three: Norman Meurer, Kenneth Morgan,
Monie Marsh, Ginger McGhee, Donald Pope, Ann Raines, John Spencer, Ronald Snyder,
Paul Sheifler, Millie Vaughn. Row Four: Frankie NVise, Sandy Walters, Kaye Wolfe.
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Row One: John Emest Ballard, Lance Eugene Bedwell, Bonnie Chesterfield, Gary Christy,
Judy Christy, Freddie Cox, Lorene Dishman, Billy Ray Ellis, Larry Engle, Ann Exline. Row
Tfwo: Garland Figg, Keith Gambill, Walter Goodman, Carole Lee GrifHth, Francis Eugene
Hiatt, Stanley Horne, Larry Hout, Richard King, Judy Marlow, Linda McCullock. Row
Tbree: Sandra Sue Moore, Karen Moss, Thomas Park, Judith Ann Peacock, Freddie Joe
Pigg, Billy Pirtle, Larry Pirtle, Billy Racer, James Ridge, Karen Ridge. Row Fozrr: Myra Sue
Snyder, Gordon Spencer, Bill Stehemoller, Robert Tatlock, Sara Wilkes, Larry Wolfe.
ri? :MN '
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Roi: One: Sharon Arnold, Sue Bargar, Esther Bedwell, Donald Blevens, Brenda Boone, john
Carlisle, Larry Chambers, jerry Chesterfield. Row Two: Anna Gambill, Brenda Davies, Har-
riett Goodman, Diane Hall, Karen Harrison, Ronnie Reeves, Billy Hunly, john Irons, Larry
Hendricks. Row Three: joel Leaman, Sandra Mason, joy McCammon, Richard Meurer,
Richard Morgan, Bobby House, jimmy Richardson, Sam Ridge, Stuart Ringer. Row Four:
Sara Schisler, Linda Smith, Ricky Smith, Judy Vaughon. Row Five: Glenda Woodruff, Loren
Wiseman, john Wise, Richard VViseman,
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T Num' mg' Row One: Alan Arnold, jimmy Ballard, Dale Bargar, Gale Bargar, Markita Bartly, Gary
Carter, Mary Close, karl Coyner, Carolyn DeNeve. Rofw Two: Paul Dishman, Darlene Engle,
Michael Ferguson, Hebert Gambill, Linda Gambill, Henry Gilham, Lloyd Hendricks, Paul
Hiatt, Sue Hour. Row Three: Kay jerret, Rose Lennings, Bernice Kendall, Betty Pirtle,
Stanley Ridge, Gene Robbins, Charles Shcffler, Sandra Shepard, David Smith. Rofw Four:
1 janet Smith, Tommy Swan, john Wilkes, Marilyn Wyatt, Vearl Smith.
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Row One: Jerry Alumbaugh, Tommy Alumbaugh, Phyllis Ammerman, Larry Benefield, Linda
Bennett, Larry Bond, Bobby Bonham, Kathleen Brown, Deanie Chubb, Everett Clark. Row
Two: jimmy Coleman, Everett Davis, Lola Dillon, Brent Edds, David Everhart, Larry Green,
Vicki Hale, Barbara Handley, Karen I-laskett, jon Hiatt. Row Three: Fayetta Lang, Wanda
Lifford, Kenny McCammon, Kay Noble, Linda Olson, Tonita Pope, Larry Reynolds, Bette
Roberts, Shirley Salesman, Chester Secrest. Row Four: Kenny Sevier, Bill Shorter, Penny
Smallwood, Karen Walters, Lonnie Walters, Dick Wright, Tommy Yates.
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f- Ja '-11
Rofw One: Vickie Ashcraft, Judy Bedwell, Glen Bedwell, Melba Butler, Bill Cliver, Carolyn
Crynes, Linda Davis, Brenda Eslinger, Buddy Green, Billy Hatfield. Row Tfwo: Gary Jewell,
Larry Land, L da Lyford, jerry McCammon, Phyllis Miller, Billy Olson. Phyllis Patton,
Carolyn Pope, Glarolyn Price, Linda Raley. Rofw Three: Barbara Reynolds, Catherine Reynolds,
David Reynolds, Karen Scamihorn, Commodore Secrest, Tony Sevier, Linda Shipman,
LaDonna Shorter, Ralph Stinson, Nancy Walters. Row Four: Brent Wayman, Sue Wayman.
X441 'Q Egg 4
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03, wwe CASS FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES ,
Row One: jean Alumbaugh, Gary Ammerman, Marvin Bedwell, Richard Bennett, SB
Budgewater, Mary Butler, Louis Bonham, Phyllis Cliver. Row Two: james Clarida, SH
Cooksey, Donald Chambers, Wendell Davis, Robert -Davis, james Houldson, Faye Hal
janice johnson. Row Three: Glenda johnson, Sandra Keene, David Lyford, Belva Mit
Gary McCammon, Sue McCammon, Brent McClellan, judy Noble. Row Four: Marilyn ,
Brenda Pigg, Gilbert Pigg, Loretta Roberts, Sue Reynolds, Martha Reynolds, Beverly Rey '
Rinda Rhodes. Row Five: Tommy Shorter, Ronald Smith, Andy Secrest, Clara Small
james Salesman, Edward Tackett, Beryl White, Alice Walters, -
Cass originally had a high school as well as an elementary ing three teachers: Mrs. Harding, Mrs. Breck, and Mrs. '
In 1921, Union High was completed, therefore, only the
first eight grades remained at Cass. An increased enroll-
ment due to consolidation of schools made it necessary
to transfer the seventh and eighth grades 'to Union.
This year the first grade was taken to the Central build-
ing leaving only five grades to attend at Cass.
The school is now under the supervision of the follow-
Hill, who took Mrs. Carter's room at the beginning of
the second semester when Mrs. Carter was changed to
the fifth grade room at Central.
Many of the children still continue to ride a bus each
noon-hour to the cafeteria at Union for lunch.
VVith the improvements made in the past, the pupils of
Cass are receiving good basic training for their high
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A proximately 35 boys turned out on August the
Hth and after only 2 weeks of hard hot practice
we met our old rival Brazil. Brazil had marked up
the only two blemishes on our records for the two
previous years. They made it three wins in a row
as they beat us by a narrow 12 to 0 margin. This
was our first game in XVestern Indiana Conference
Play. Clts a shame that we lostj.
We traveled to Bloomington to play University High
and despite a shower or two of rain soundly beat
the young I gridders.
ln our first home game of the year we met the highly
regarded Clinton VVildcats. This was our second
W.I.C. game and we gained sueet victory by re-
pulsing the Wildcats 26 to 12.
Westville Ill. was an easier victory than expected.
XVe won by a 35 to 19 margin with the reserves
seeing much action throughout the entire game.
The next game found us on the road again headed for
Bicknell. XVe never could seem to get started that
night and they beat us 19 to 6.
VVe came roaring back the next week and soundly
trounced the jasonville Yellow jackets 38 to 6. This
game, although seeming to be an easy victory at the
time, proved to be a loss in reality. NVe lost Frank
McCammon, one of our star running backs, for the
remainder of the season, because of a knee injury
which he suffered on the very first play of the game.
We took our only overnight trip to Elwood. XVe left
Friday evening and arriving in Noblesville about noon
Saturday, rested before the remainder of the trip on
over to Elwood. The temperature was about 80" in
the shade that afternoon and no shade. After a long,
hot battle we Hnally succumbed to a tough Elwood
team by a narrow score of 14 to 6. Clt was a long
way home that nighth.
An inspired band of Linton Miners beat us our next
game by a score of 35-25. This was a free scoring
game with Linton getting the breaks and so the
The last game of the season concluded in a complete
downpour. The score was Princeton 40 to Dugger's 0.
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l.'nion's basketball team made a good showing this year, posting I4 wins against
9 lowes. This is also the first year that the Bulldogs participated in the Western
Indiana Conference. Here they rated a third place with a 4 won, 3 lost mark.
One of the highlights of the season came when the Bulldogs won the Wabash
Valley Prelims. played at Sullivan, and went to Terre Haute to participate in the
Valley Finals. Although Ellettsville defeated us nine points, we were proud of
the Bulldogs for advancing that far. There were five boys who played their last
game for Union when we went down in defeat to Sullivan in the State Sectional.
These boys are Hiatt, Brewer, Bledsoe. Harrison, and Vaught.
Bledsoe led the way in scoring with 288 points followed by Hiatt and Brewer
with 256 and 249, respectively.
OPPONENT PLACE SCORE W. V. P.
Us Them, jan. 17 Midland Sullivan
State High There 62-57 jan. I8 Gill Twp. Sullivan
Shelburn Here 48-49 jan. 20 Carlisle Sullivan
Clinton There 61-51 W. V. P
Tech There 31-30 jan. 26 Elletsville State Gym
XYoi-thington There 57-31 Feb. 6 Linton Here
Carlisle There 61-5 5 Feb. 7 Graysville There
Brazil There 54-56 Feb. 9 Bicknell There
XYiley Here 48-53 Feb. 13 Gill Twp. Carlisle
Pleasantville Here 65-62 Feb. 14 Hymera Here
Glenn Here 44-56 Feb. 16 Midland Here
Spencer Here 50-49 STATE SECT IONAL
Farmersburg There 51-52 Feb. 24 Sullivan Sullivan
. . L
VARSITY ROLL CALL
Standing, lefz ro rigbz: Russell Mason, coach, jack Bledsoe, jack Corbin, Don Hiatt, john
Chver. Roy McClellan, Everett Brewer, joe McGhee, manager. Seated, left to right: Darrel
Keene, Fred Boyd, jack Vaught, Bill Ashburn, Frank Harrison, Norman Hale.
A' n Y
The "B" team of Union won seven games and lost eleven this I
season against some good competition.
All the boys who played on the HB" team were sophomores and
freshmen which indicates a good team for Union in the future. 1
joe Land led the scoring with 117 points followed closely by l
Norman Hale and Fred Boyd with 116 and 112, respectively.
B-TEAM ROLL CALL
Sta11di11g, left to right: Russell Mason, coach, Tom Reeves, Everett Malone, '
Tom Risinger, Charles Rooksberry, john Fuzesi, Phillip Grifith, joe Hall,
Norman Hendricks, Dwane Kennett, manager. Served, left to right: Orville
Holland, Bill Everhart, Harold Irons, joe Land, Vernon Smith, Paul Bledsoe,
jack McCammon, Rodney Smallwood, Loren Davis.
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75a 65444 404 1957
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In the'choral branches of music there
were 97 students who answered to roll
There were six groups featured, name-
ly: boys' chorus, girls' chorus, mixed
chorus, and three special groups, a
boys' quartette, a triple trio, and a
trio, "The Snapperettesf'
The calendar for the year included the
State Choral Festival, October 25.
P.T.A. Halloxve'en Skit, Gctober 31.
Thanksgiving Program, November 19.
I 1 A r 1
A - 1
School Thanskgiving Program, No-
Christmas Vesper Service, December
School Christmas Program, December
County Festival, March 9.
Good Friday, March 23.
District Festival, April 3.
Spring Concert, April
Baccalaureate Services, May 13.
Commencement Services, May 17.
i X '
Un Frzday night, April fv. rhe junior Class opened the dramatic career of L'mon Hi h School
. . . , hr presenting A comcdysdrama. Tlll-1 S'l'l,'Dl'XT QUEFN. The thcnge of the
uri 'a K'-ol-.ecl around 3 poor country girl. lflimlrerli Hawkins who became the student
q-:e in ner nigh sehoul. Her nomination for queen lvegan as a iuke when the members of
the cf,frz'.nwitree appointed ro elect the queen used this idea to squelch the conceited Diana
3:1-on rn- 'as so sure she would he elected as the queen, Barbara Breck who starred as the
little coaztrrx girl did a splendid ioh of making the audience see how cruel young people
can tie and vo". they so often try to hurt the feelings of one another, U'ith the help of Chuck,
Eur fiend and classmate. Barhara lJloSso1'1lCd out into .1 most heauriful queen who could dis-
play 'f it edglznes that a queen should have. The students showed thexr gratitude H1 their
prrse or her qualities and Diana who had learned her lesson of selfishness, admitted that
l i xi'-L s Qualities rhar she would like to have. Ixerything ended happily when Elizabeth
rt 771-L- arm Chuck,
The rrenl-ers of 'ht class ,ind their sponsors worked hard to make this production be pro-
,.r.i.ed om of the llest zhat Union had had.
'lla lor: f Phyllis Xlooney Hal Tom Scott
Bi TJ .Ink Corbin Xlar: Rohert Howdy
27- as Vanessa Terhune john Hawkins Harold Shelfler
I . rx' -J' ll i- Harlura Breck ,Xliss Driscol Frances Storey
fy NU,1"- -ir'h R--'. l.i.e XlcClell,an George Benson lfarl Robertson
ll if Il-.1 - Pun Hunley' Xliss Haley XYynona Kennedy
I '- Btttx Gilliam Don Patterson Gerald Keene
Ea liinlonn Kennedx Stage Xlgrs, Bill Wilkes, Charles Bonham
" Yornri Nlnehell Promprers Becky' Swan. Rosenmry Asheraft
1 5 '
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The seniors displayed their dramatic ability late in April when they presented "THE
MIRACLE," a Comedy-Drama, by JLQARUE.
Paw Scott ,
Slim Scott, a son
Lolly, the youngest daughter
Sissy. the eldest daughter
Mom Talley. a neighbor
Lem, a mountain boy
Sarah Talley, Lolly's friend and playmate
'Lizabeth. the girl Slim loved
Rodney XYyatt. a man from the city dealing in lumber
Tom McCoy, a ranger
Granny Scott, Paws mother
jnhn Paul Bledsoe
Mary Alice Adams
The cast kept the audience moved by the varied pathos and humor as they portrayed the prob-
lems of everyday life for the two families io the mountains of California,
lYith each character filling his or her part with perfection, it was difhcult to single out one
star character. The cast was able to stage this production successfully because of the competent
Stage assistants who worked untiringly to decorate the stage, create sound etfects. and effective
One of the largest crowds of theater goers that Union has had for some time attended this
. ' ee' "
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One of the greatest highlights of the year was the Homecoming, which was
our last home game with Princeton on November 3. The queen, Ella Mae
O'Haver. was crowned bv Klr. Boston in the new gym. Her attendants
were Barbara Arnold and Patricia Olson. Seniorsg lVynona Kennedy and
Ramona Kennedv. iuniorsg Shirley Neilson and Norma Pope, sophomoresg
and Nlarilvn Houston and Aleda Belle Deckard, freshmen.
After the crowning of the queen everyone went to the cafeteria where
the refreshments of chili, pie, and coifee were served. Later we went to the
old gym to dance.
Everyone had a wonderful time in spite of the rainy weather, which
changed many of our plans.
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Above: Queen and Attendants
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Belofwr The crowning and the supper
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ln light of the title "Revue," we of the 1951 sen-
ior class wish this book to be, as nearly as possible,
a review of those things for which every student
at Union has worked and in which he has par-
T . ,, ,
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They were Eleanor Lippeatt, playing her Marimba,
also Kay McGhee and Sue Ann Duncan who twirled.
Aleda Belle Deckard playing a clarinet and Shirley
Neilson a twirler, placed in second division. Jimmy
Ringer played his saxophone and placed in third
division, Kay McGhee, Sue Ann Duncan, and Eleanor
Lippeatt went on to the state contest at Terre Haute.
lfleanor placed in first division, while Kay and Sue
Ann placed in second division. This is a fine record
for a small band like the one at Union. On March 9th,
all of the bands and choruses in the county met at
Sullivan for a county music festival. VVe gave the
concert that night and everyone enjoyed it very
much. On April the 23rd we went to Elnora for the
District Contest. At this contest we played Steel
King, Citadel, and Voyager. XVe worked very hard
on these numbers. Our final performances were Com-
mencement and Baccalaureate for the graduating
This has been a very exciting year for the members
of the Union Band. Around the last of june the band
marched in Dugger and gave a short concert, and
then went to Shakamak for the completion of Dugger
Day. Then they marched in the 4th of july parade
at Linton. Early in the month of September we
played at our first football game of the year 1950.
We also played at the second home game. We played
a few numbers for the Homecoming, which was our
3rd and last home game. In the latter part of Septem-
ber we played for the Halloween carnival at the
High School Gym. Early in the month of November
we played at the P.T.A. meeting. Everyone enioyed
our concert and we were happy to play for them.
We also gave a short concert in the gym for a
Christmas program. We played at a few basketball
games but, we did not march this year on the Hoor
as we always had. On February 10, some of the
members of the band entered in a solo contest at
Greencastle. Three of them placed in first division.
Ail '2."L:--4 W
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This club is a very active one and is sponsored by Miss Glen-
novia XVright who is a former Y-Teen girl.
The club sends delegates, usually officers, to the annual
Y-Teen Conference. They have sponsored two Hidden
Talent Programs during the year which were quite success-
ful. A meeting is held twice each month at which the girls
sing. discuss business, and have short worship programs. At
the Christmas season they could be found singing carols in
the halls of Union.
The girls hold an initiation for new members twice a year.
At the end of the vear a Mother-Daughter Tea is served to
the X-Teen members and their mothers.
The organizations main purposes are to keep their moral
standards high and to instill within the members of this
organization a better service to God and their fellowmen.
-. e xx: -X
sa f . es. .
as xii? as
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Ruth Wolfe Barbara Breck Patricia Olson Barbara Anderson
7' -8 'f' A' "e' ia B B as
Y' 9 te,s. Q, A l f X
M . sg e
. A.: N ' 'KI ' is " 1
Myra Phillips Ella O'Haver Barbara Arnold Donna Butler Wilma Sherman Ann Tackett Vanessa Turhune
as T ' ' A
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Rebecca Sean Betty Gillham Norma Mitchell Margaret Miller
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Wynona Kennedy Shirley Carlisle
,er ' I' A I L ' '
Y,-' ""' A
Rosemary Ashcraft Marlene Olson Mary Boone Emadean Hampton Barbara Mitchell
2 1 5' ' -Tr: 'W 'B
,. 23- .x 'A 1 'T 44.15
4 'C i mv- Y" I Q ' 0
B ' V D' B' XT we
1 K X J A
Eleanor Lippcatt Ruth Patton Wyvonna Booker Norma Pope Shirley Nielson
' ,ja L,
Barbara Willis Carolyn Chambers
.- 8 6
2 . '
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Top Row: Myra Phillips, Pat Olson, Ella O'Hax'er, Barbara Arnold.
Second Row: Mary Adams, Barbara Anderson, Harriet Anderson, Rosemary Ashcraft, Mary
Boone, Carolyn Chambers, Aleda Deckard, Betty Gilham.
Third Row: Anna Gilham, limmadean Hampton, Marilyn Houston, Patty Hunley, Eleanor
Lippeatt, Norma Mitchell, Vivian Mitchell, Shirley Nelson.
Bottom Rofwz Marlene Olson, Ruth Patoon, Norma Pope, Marilyn Pope, VVilma Sherman,
Frances Story, Rebecca Swan, Barbara XVillis.
The G. A. A., as it is now called, was organized in
1928 with thirteen members and sponsored by Mrs.
Coyner. At that time and until last year the organiza-
tion was known as the Girls' Athletic Club, but by a
vote of the girls they joined the National Association.
At the beginning of this term a group of four girls and
the sponsor, Miss Shepherd, attended the District Play
Day at Spencer. It was an all day affair and the girls
had a fine time getting acquainted with their sister
The officers were elected at the beginning of the year
as follows: President, Myra Phillips, Vice-President,
Patty Olson, Secretary, Ella O'Haver, and Treasurer,
Throughout the year the girls have played deck tennis,
volleyball, badminton, and basketball tournaments and
bought some new equipment. They also help at the
concession stands for their share in the proceeds.
At the end of the year the sweaters, letters, stripes,
and plaques are awarded by the sponsor.
The organization is to foster clean sportsmanship and
healthy bodies in the hearts and minds of our girls.
T 4 c
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' Don Hiatt jack Bledsoe jack Vaught Gary Gambill
At the first of the year, the members of the hh , 6 3 'S J .8 ,
Hi-Y met to elect otiicers. They selected f WV - N KW Q- '
Don Hiatt for president, jack Bledsoe for N X
vice-president. jack Vaught for secretary 0 A .l . "'
and Gary Gilmblu for ffeasufef- Maurice Ballard Frank Harrison Jack Edds jack Reynolds
Due to the fact that their sponsor, Mr.
Ringer, resigned from his position at Union, -"-
the boys were without a sponsor and were " .
unable to rind another who was willing to F - 5 1 N - Q 9
help them reorganize the club. -3 ' B". K .
XVe wish to give credit, however, to the x -' X
boys who, working alone, tried to follow M W x A I
the ideals which their motto set for them' jack Corbin Roy McClellan Tom Scott Norman Hale
.sri-' g R -- K as-.
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Ella O'Haver Frank Harrison Marlene Olson Roy Mc Clellan Shirley O'Haver
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Vl'ilma Sherman Ruth XVolfe Don Hiatt Norma Pope Shirley Carlisle
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Barbara Breck Rosemary Ashcraft Patty Hunley Emil Keene Gerald Keene
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XVynonna Kennedy Tom Scott Harold Sheffler Rebecca Swan Ann Tackett
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Barbara Willis lfmmadean Hampton Shirley Neilson Mrs. Headley
Emile Keene Darrel Keene Robert Moody
The Beta Club, local chapter of
the National Beta Club, is a
scholastic club of Union High.
In addition to scholarship,
achievement, character, and
leadership are principles upon
which membership depends.
The club motto is "Let us lead
by serving others."
At the beginning of the year
the club boasted of twenty-five
members. Under the careful
guidance of Mrs. Vera Headley
and officers, the club earned
money by selling concessions.
Club officers are:
President. , .Ella Mae O'Haver
Vice President. Frank Harrison
Secretary. .,., Marlene Olson
Treasurer .,,,,. Roy McClellan
In addition to the regular bi-
monthly meetings the club
members held a covered dish
supper and a St. Patrick's Day
party. Mr. and Mrs. Headley
entertained the club members
with a Hallowe'en Party. The
club also sent three members
to the National Beta Conven-
tion at Louisville, Kentucky.
They were Ruth XVolfe, Bar-
bara Breck, and Barbara Willis.
The club will lose six members
by graduation. They are Ella
Mae O'Haver, Don Hiatt,
Frank Harrison, Wilma Sher-
man, Ruth Wolfe, and Barbara
' '- ' 'C J .
f r. 3
4 ' 'HLA' V
Elaine Woodruff Nancy Alumbaugh Ruth XVillis Larry Hale Barbara Turpen Reba Neilson Darlene Turpen jack Corbrr
A 3 4 I ' .D g Q . Q- 6 I.. 5.
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Kay Meurer Emmadean Hampton Shirley Neilson Keith Coyner james Ransford Mary Meurer Gerald Pirtle Tommy Scot1
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jack Edds Bobby YVebster Fred XValters Jimmy Zaayer Max Bedwell Dorothy Robertson Earl Robertson Dean Pope
gl '!-0 I--' 3" An" lx-
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johnny Butler Orval Holland Tommy Risinger Rodney Smallwood XVynona Kennedy Gene VVoodward
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Randy Smallwood jim Ringer Bill Bargar Gayle Meurer
n ' it A
The nl HI .
:Ig Club Alice Adams Norman Hale Barbara YVillis Norma Pope
a a very
were 45 mem- 9,
bers who comp- ,-
leted projects and
were awarded Y
Gale Ammerman and
Martha Sweeney, have
been very efficient in
directing the club's work. 61
most out -
were a -
to State Fair
to Purdue Round-
Up of '50, and Jack
Edds and Barbara
XVillis, to Purdue
Round- Up Of '5l.
74aee Qmczd Dczqa
Those last dass ucre excepuonallx busy
ones xuth exams the lumor semor prom the
musxc fesuxals class dsx extrcxses Bacca
laureate and Enallx Commencement, etcrk
moment uns taken We had thought we
xx ere eager to hate hxqh school dass cn cr
but leaung nas not east
533 33-ws hf
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The 1951 seniors of Union High School, in
acknowledgment of unselfish and loyal service,
wish to dedicate this book to Miss Mae and Miss
Togetherg these two sisters have given untiringly
a total of ninety-two years of service in the
schools of Cass Township.
Miss Oris Hendrickson
Miss Mae Hendrickson
HOME SUPPLY COMPANY
fi--Cm f "
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FINE CLASS RINGS
GREASE - CAR WASH - TIRE REPAIR
UNION HIGH SCHOOL
WYATT'S MOTOR SALES
NEW AND USED
CARS AND TRUCKS
SERVICE ON ALL MAKES
Phone 77 DUGGER, IND
W. I.. CROXTON
THE WHY STORE
of Men's Clothing
R. R. DAVIES and
HARDWARE Dry Cleaning
and That Satisfies
FURNITURE TOM BARROWMAN
B055 MARKET ARNOLD'S NEWS AGENCY
we Qualify 35,2
As always, we consider it a privilege to
Your good will, friendship and patronage
is appreciated iust as much today as it was
in 1924 when we started in business. You
have been mighty good to us.
THE COFFEE SHOP
C""'P'l"'e"'S SULLIVAN 5 AND 10
FARM BUREAU AND EMPLOYEES
co'oP' West Side Square
SULLIVAN MEROM SHELBURN
F MOTOR SALES
Triumph ' IND. S4
P N 0 S GFNEQ Pocspffs
u My CHAINOIS
Mason 8. Hamlin See PING 'QUNI 5
Janssen, Gulbranson and Betsy Ross, Lester. O"'1,be STON
Grands, Spinets, Consoles and Studio Models SC-or ofpobe
Many Styles to Choose From CHIOW ry
come IN on PHONE 450 SIT 4,0 'V
YOUR HOME DESERVES
R. W. CADWELL DAILY
27-29 North Court Street
DUGGER K R o G E R
TIRE 81 ELECTRIC
Live Better For Less
DRUGS COSMETICS PAINTS
from WALLPAPER CIGARS
CRAVENS CLEANERS GREETING CARDS MAGAZINES
40 East Vincennes Street Try the Drug store Hrs'
LINTON INDIANA Dugger Indiana
MONNA D. HOPKINS
ARNOLD and MARGARET
Phones: II3 and 73
DUGGER INDIANA Bucktown Indiana
HUDSON SALES AND SERVICE - GENERAL REPAIRING
'II N. Main Street
FINE SHOE REPAIRING
35 Years in Linton
STEWART - BOSTON
STORE FOR MEN
WARD'S FROZEN FOOD
WHOLESALE - MEATS - RETAIL
COMPLETE MEAT PROCESSING
GAS - OIL - GREASE
Phone 945 80 E. Vincennes Street TIRE REPAIR
of FROZEN FOODS
D. C. PHII.I.IPPE
Phone 61 Dugger, Indiana
1951 STUDEBAKER COMMANDER V-8
24 North Main Sullivan Phone 361
SULLIVAN STATE BANK
SAFE SINCE 1875
Sullivan, Indiana Carlisle, Indiana
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance
Resources Approximately S8,000,000,000
Maximum Federal Insurance For Each
for GAS, on, coAL
"WILLIAMSON FURNACE SAVES
A Furnace for any fuel
Williamson Gas Furnaces
Williamson Coal Furnaces
Williamson Oil Furnaces
Heal io Your Heart's Content
LEWIS P. CARTER
Heating and Plumbing
Dugger, Indiana Phone 136
OUTFITTERS TO CHAMPIONS
For Over a
QUARTER OF A CENTURY
McMillan Athletic Goods Co., Inc.
Terre Haute, Indiana
.... ,---,.,.,:,.,.,...., ..,... 23,1
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H H E I L E
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GENERAL MOTORS PARTS
A 81 T CHEVROLET SALES
Our Greatest Responsibility is to Prove Worthy
of Those Who Place Their Confidence in Us.
RAY NEWKIRK LOWELL BRUST
HAZEL NEWKIRK JESSIE BRUST
Phone 59 Pleasantville, Indiana
NEW UNION LUMBER CO.
Drs. Betty Dukes
F. M. Dukes
J. E. Dukes
F. M. DUKES, M.D
Phones Resndence 30 OHlce 9
BETTY and J E DUKES MD
Phones Resldence 21 OfTnce 9
The first Central School building dates back
to the time when Dugger was about 20 years
The first Central was a three-room. In 1900
the first room was destroyed by fire. After
this, a four-room structure was erected. Later
in 1909 two more rooms were added. In the
twenties the building was remodeled and
brick veneered. Later, an annex was built on
the east side which is now used as a cafeteria.
ln 1949, the playground was improved by
adding playground equipment. This equip-
ment was a project of Cass Township P.T.A.
Each year the enrollment increased and some
day the Central now standing may have to
Cass School Building, erected in 1911, affords
elementary training for approximately 119
Several years ago, both the high school and
grade school students in that vicinity at-
tended school at the Cass Building.
Due to the consolidation of schools and the
increase of enrollment, some changes have
been made as to the grades enrolled there.
At the present, there are three teachers at
Cass with pupils in grades from two to six.
Mrs. Harting has room one with all of the
second grade and part of the thirdg Mrs.
Breck has all of the fourth and part of the
thirdg and Mrs. Hill, who came to Cass at
the beginning of the second semester, has
room three with the fifth and sixth grades.
f '45, PHOTOGRAPHY
5 IN ALL ns BPANCHES
' ' 'L'
3. MLA-A L T
401 Whittle Avenue
LEE SCHOOL SUPPLY CO.
Terre Haute, Indiana
GROCERIES, MEATS, AND FRESH
From Your Friends at AX 8 SinCe I9
Best Wishes to the Class of '51
HARRISON FARM SUPPLY
A PURINA FEEDS
'k CUSTOM GRINDING
i' GAS AND OILS
uNloN HIGH scHooL
Lowell Harrison Phone T39
of S I N C L A I R
Robert "Bob" Bedwell Store GAS and Oll
Wm. M. Barnard, Owner
GROCERIES, FEED, GAS, DRY GOODS
STATE FARM INSURANCE
lAuto, Fire, Lifel
One Mile South Dugger-Road 159
DUGGER Highway 54 INDIANA
JOHNSTON MOTOR SALES
CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH
301 South Main Street
.' - '-,
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