Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1932 volume:
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THE S NIOR CLASS ,
VALPARAISO HIGH SCHOOL
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El -- --E1
Centuries ago there lived across the
sea in the lands of northern Europe, a
bold and adventurous race, the Vikings.
Here in this "Valenian" we have en-
deavored to weave the spirit of those Vik-
ings of old intermingled with a modern-
istic theme so characteristic of the present
progressive day. If this book brings back
memories of student days and expresses
our devotion to the ideals of Valparaiso
High School, it will more than have ful-
filled its purpose.
clcec llc :Hllc ll
To the Vikings, those danntless ath-
letes, who have so loyally and bravely de-
fended the honor of our Valparaiso High
School with new conquests on the battle-
field of sport, we, the members of the
class of 1932, desire to dedicate this
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1932 TI-IE VALENIAN 1932
C. W. WHARTON IRA C. TILTON JESSE D. KEEHN
PRESIDENT TREASURER SECRETARY
1932 THE VALENIAN I932
ROY B. JULIAN
1932 TI-IE. VALENIAN 1932
I-IOMER M. JESSEE
I932 THE VALENIAN 1932
Parson's College, B. S.g University of
I Wisconsin, Colorado State College.
DePauw University, B. S.g Valparaiso
University, Columbia Universityg Uni-
versity of Chicago.
LORA W. BELDON
DePauw University, A. B.
HELEN MABEL BENNEY
University of Chicago, Ph. B., Graduate
work, University of Chicago.
JOSEPH B. BROWN
Indiana State University, A. B.g Grad-
uate vvork, University of Illinois.
Valparaiso University, A. B., Chicago
Conservatory of Music.
HAZEL L. BUTLER
University of Indiana, A. B.g University
EMMA RAUSCH FOOR
Earlham College, A. B., Graduate work,
University of Chicago.
1932 TI-IE VALENIAN 1932
F A C U T Y
DESSA MAE HUDSON
Valparaiso University, B. C. S.g Gradu-
ate work, University of Illinois, Univer-
sity of Chicago.
Valparaiso University, A. B., Graduate
work, University of Chicagog Columbia
MARY S. MYERS
Indiana State Normal, B. S.g Metropoli-
tan Conservatory of Music, Columbia
CLAUDE O. PAULEY
University of Chicago, A. B.g Indiana
State Normalg University of Indiana.
Ball Teachers' College, Chicago Art In-
stitute, Chicago Academy of Fine Arts.
Physical Training, Coach
Hanover College, A. B., Franklin Col-
lege, University of Iowa 5 Northwestern
RALPH EUGENE SCHENCK
Indiana State Normal, A. B., Valparaiso
University, B. A., University of Chicago,
DePauw University, A. B. 5 Graduate
Work, University of Iowa.
1932 THE VALENIAN i932
VERA L. SIEB
University of Wisconsin, A. B., Gradu-
ate work, University of Californiag
Columbia University, University of Chi-
DOROTHY V. SMITH
Methodist Episcopal Hospital of Indian-
apolisg George Peabody College for
Teachers, R. N.
ONITA W. THOMAS
University of Missouri, A. B.g State
Teachers' College of Missouri, A. B.,
University of Chicago.
MARIAN L. VAN HOOSER
Dramatics and Public Speaking
DePauw University, A. B.g Western Col-
lege for Women.
Central Normal, A. B.g Graduate work,
Earlham Collegeg Purdue Universityg
University of Wisconsin.
Valparaiso University, B. S.g University
of Chicagog University of Idaho.
OLIE W. WELTY
Valparaiso Universityg University of
BURTON L. CONKLING
University of Iowa, A. B.g Graduate
Work, Indiana University, University of
Page If onrteen
:If1.s . e.
I932 TI-IE. VALENIAN l932
l93Z THE VALENIAN i932
Basketball 1, 2, Tumbling 4, Boys' Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4, Or-
chestra 1, 2, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Science
Club 4, Senior Play 4.
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 1,
2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Girl Reserves
3, 4, Literary Editor, Valpost 3, May
Festival 2, 3, 4.
Track 3, Boys' Glee Club 3, German
Club 4, Debating Club 3, 4, Associate
Editor, Valpost 4, Quill and Scroll.
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, Track
2, Tumbling 1, Hi-Y 4, Sports Editor,
Girls' Glee Club 1, Operetta 1, Girl Re-
serves 3, 4, Art Club 4.
Soccer 1, 2, Baseball 2, Volley Ball 2,
Latin Club 2, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Nature
Club 4, May Festival 2.
Basketball 1, Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4, Octette 4, Joke Edi-
tor, Valenian 4, May Festival 2, Senior
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 1, 2,
3, 4, Octette 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 3, 4,
May Festival 3, 4.
l932 THE VALENIAN 1932
Gate's Corners 13 Nature Club.
Archery 43 Soccer 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4g Tumbling 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 23
Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 33 Baseball 1,
2, 3, 43 Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Girl Re-
serves 33 G. A. A. 3, 43 Girls' Sports
Editor, Valpost 43 May Festival 2, 3, 43
Yell Leader 3.
Football 3, 43 Baseball 33 Science Club
ROSEMARY BLAE SE
Archery 43 Soccer 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball
1, 2, 3, 43 Tumbling 2, 33 Baseball 3, 43
Volley Ball 2, 3, 43 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2,
33 Operetta 1, 2, 33 Latin Club 2, 43
Science Clubv 4g Girl Reserves 2, 3.
A cademic u,Jf"Z""
Science Club 4.
LORRAINE L. BORDEAU
New Trier High School 13 Basketball 23
Track 13 Baseball 13 Commercial Club 3,
43 Science Club 13 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43
Literary Editor, Business Manager, Val-
post 3, 43 May Festival 2.
ALLA MAE BREED
Football 33 Track 33 Tumbling 23 Boys
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 43 Oper-
etta 1, 2, 3, 43 Octette 33 Orchestra 2,
3, 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Librarian 4g Hi-Y 2,
3, 4g Editor-in-chief, Valenlan 4.
1932 Tl-IE VALENIAN 1932
Interclass Basketball 35 Girls' Glee Club
2, 43 Operetta 2, 43 Girl Reserves 43 May
St. Paul's High School, Soccer 35 Tumb-
ing 3, Volley Ball 3, 43 Senior Play 4,
Girl Reserves 33 Home Economics 4,
Treasurer, Social chairman, Snapshot
Editor, Valenian 4.
II HELEN COBB
Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4g Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g
Volley Ball 3, 45 Commercial Club 3, 45
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 3, 4, Sec-
retary 3, Publicity Manager 45 Valpost
3, 43 May Festival 3.
MOTT L. CORCORAN
Football 3, Track 35 Tumbling 1, 2, 3,
4, President 4.
St. Paul's High School 1, 2, Soccer 3,
Girl Reserves 43 G. A. A. 3, 43 May Fes-
Archery 43 Soccer 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2,
3, 4, Tumbling 2, 3, 43 Track 2, 3, 45
Baseball 3, 43 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Sec-
retary 3, G. A. A. 3, 4, President 3.
Football 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basket-
ball 1, 2, 33 Track 29 Nature Club 45
Class secretary-treasurer 2.
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 49 French
Page I zghtecn
1932 THE VALENIAN I93Z
Football 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Com-
mercial Club 3, 4 3 Valpost 4.
Volley Ball 3, Commercial Club 3, 4,
Secretary 33 May Festival 2.
Girl Reserves 4.
Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 35 Science
Club 4 5 Humor Editor, Valpost 4.'
Tumbling 1, 23 Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
Operetta 1, 2, 35 Octette 3, Orchestra 3,
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 4.
College Entrance L
Football 3, Basketball 39 Track 2, 35
Local History Club 4, President.
Football 3, 45 Science Club 4, Hi-Y 3, 4,
Treasurer 4g Staff Editor, Valpost 3, 45
Quill and Scroll.
LaPorte High School 1, Boys' Glee Club
2, 3, 43 Operetta 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3,
45 Band 2, 3, 45 Latin Club, Secretary 25
Hi-Y 3, 4, Vice-president 49 Exchange
Editor, Valpost 39 Class secretary-treas-
urer 3g Class president 4.
WILLIAM FRYAR gf ,S
1932 Tl-IE VALENIAN l93Z
Senn High School, Chicago 25 Football
2, 3, 45 Baseball 35 Basketball 1, 3, 45
Track 1, 3, 45 German Club, President 45
Science Club 45 Hi-Y 2, 35 Class vice-
president 2, 4.
League 2 3 Track 1 2 Tumbling 1, 25
H1 Y 2 9
, 3 54.
St. Paul's High School 35 Football 35
Orchestra 3, 45 German Club 45 Science
Football 2, 3, 45 Baseball, Noon-day
.' 1 '-lr 44 ,Y
Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Operetta 1,
2, 3, 45 Latin Club 25 Science Club 45
Valpost 35 Senior Play 4.
Football Manager 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45
Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Tumbling 15 Commercial
Club 45 German Club 4, Vice-president
45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Boys' Athletic Editor,
Valpost 4 5 Business Manager, Valenian 4.
Commercial Club 3, 4.
Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 35 Science
Club 45 Valpost 4.
Football 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basket-
ball 2, 3, 45 Boys' Glee Club 1, 25 Oper-
etta 1, 25 Band 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 4, Sergeant-
l932 TI-IE VALENIAN 1932
WALTER J ONE S
Baseball 2 5 Track 2 5 Interclass Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Interclass Baseball 1, 2,
Local History Club, Secretary 45 Report-
er, Valpost 3, 4.
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
Basketball 33 Commercial Club 4, Edi-
tor, Valpost 4.
Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-president
2, 39 Operetta 2, 3, Octette 3, 43 Or-
chestra 2, Band 2, 3, 4, Senior Play 45
Soccer 1, 25 Basketball 1, 2, Baseball 15
Girls' Glee Club 1, Operetta 1, Girl Re-
serves 3, 43 G. A. A. 3, Literary Editor,
Valpost 3, May Festival 1, 2.
Washington High School, East Chicago
1, 2g Nature Club 45 Girl Reserves 4.
MARY ELLEN LA RUE
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 43 Operetta 1, 2, 45
Latin Club 15 Girl Reserves 4, May Fes-
l932 Tl-IE. VALENIAN 1932
Football 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 45 German Club,
Vice-president 45 Hi-Y 3, 4.
Band 3, 45 German Club 45 Hi-Y 3, 45
Senior Play 4.
Football 25 Basketball 1, 25 Hi-Y 3, 45
Art Club 45 Distribution Manager, Val-
post 35 Class President 3.
Archery 45 Soccer 25 Tumbling 1, 2, 3,
45 Track 1, 2, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Or-
chestra 1, 25 German Club 45 Girl Re-
serves 3, 45 Home Economics Club 45
G. A. A. 3, 45 May Festival 2, 3, 4.
Archery 45 Soccer 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball
1, 2, 3, 45 Tumbling 35 Track 2, 3, 45
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Volley Ball 2, 3, 45
Girls' Glee Club 45 Girl Reserves 2, 35
G. A. A. 3, 45 May Festival 2, 3, 4.
Local History Club 45 Valpost 4.
University High School, Oakland, Cali-
fornia 2, 35 Track 45 Boys' Glee Club 45
Operetta 45 Band 4.
Football 2, 35 Boys' Glee Club 35 Circu-
lation manager, Valpost 4.
1932 TI-IE VALENIAN I93Z
Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 45 Operetta 1, 2, 45
Hi-Y 45 Joke Editor, Valpost 3.
Interclass Basketball 2, 35 Track 35
Tumbling 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Band
2, 3, 4, President 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Student
Business Manager, Senior Class 4.
Nature Club 45 Assistant Business Man-
ager, Valpost 4.
Soccer 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 C,
mercial Club 3, 45 Girl Reserves 2, 3, " ,
G. A. A. 3, 45 May Festival 2. X
Morgan Township High School 1, 2, 35
Commercial Club 4.
St. Pau1's High School 15 Track 45
Tumbling 1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass Basket-
ball 1, 2, 45 Exchange Editor, Headline
Writer, Valpost 4.
New Castle High School, Windfall High5
Boys' Glee Club 45 Operetta 4.
Page Twcniy tho ee
1932 TI-IE VALENIAN 1932
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Operetta 1, 2,
35 Orchestra 45 Band 2, 4, Treasurer 45
Latin Club 25 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45
Alumni Editor, Valpost 35 May Festival
25 Senior Play 4.
Basketball 25 Commercial Club 35 Local
History Club 45 May Festival 2.
Football 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 45 Latin
Club 25 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Class vice-presi-
dent 1, President 2.
Tumbling 1, 25 Commercial Club 3, 4.
Track 25 Tumbling 1, 2, 3, 45 Local His-
tory Club 45 Art Club 1, 2.
Home Economics Club 4.
AMIN H. SCHENCK JR.
Football 2, 3, 45 Baseball 45 Track 1, 2,
3, 45 German Club 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45
Sports Editor, Valenian 4.
MARY ALICE SHARP
Basketball, Publicity Manager 2 5 Girls'
Glee Club 25 Operetta 25 Commercial
Club 3, 4, President 35 Girl Reserves 35
G. A. A. 35 Nature Study 45 May Fes-
I93Z THE VALENIAIV I93Z
Archery 45 Soccer 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2,
3, 45 Track 2, 3, 4, Tumbling 2, 3, 4,
Baseball 3, 45 Volley Ball 2, 3, 4, Girl
Reserves 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, G. A. A.
Vice-president 3, President 4g Valpost
3, 45 Athletic Edit-or, Valenian 4 5 May
Festival 2, 3.
Soccer 2, Interclass Basketball 1, 23
Tumbling 2, Track 2, Girls' Glee Club
2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves
3, 4, May Festival 2, Senior Play 4.
CHARLES R. TAYLOR
Lane Technical High, Chicago 1, Zion
High School 2, Tumbling 4, Boys' Glee
Boone Grove High School 1, 25 Soccer
3, 4, Basketball 3, 43 Tumbling 35 Base-
ball 3, 45 Volley Ball 3, 45 Girls' Glee
Club 4, Operetta 4, Girl Reserves 39
G. A. A. 3, 43 May Festival 3.
Science Club 4, Snapshot Editor, Val-
enlan, 4. K
Soccer 2, Interclass Basketball 1, 2,
Girls' Glee. Club 2, 3, 43 Operetta 2, 3,
43 Commercial Club 4, Girl Reserves 3,
45 May Festival 2.
Girl Reserves 4, May Festival 2.
Page Twenty fit e
1932 TI-IE VALENIAN 1932
RAYMOND F. WARNER
Track 1, 29 Hi-Y 3, 49 Art Club 49 Art
Editor, Circulation Department, Valpost
39 Art Editor, Va-lenian 4 9 Class Vice-
North Manchester High School 2, 3g
Baseball 2, 39 Science Club 49 Hi-Y 3, 49
Senior Play 4.
ORA K. WEST
Boys' Glee Club 1, 3, 49 Operetta 3, 49
Latin Club 29 German Club 4g Science
Club 49 Reporter, Valpost 3.
JAME S WHARTON
Football 2, 39 Track 29 Boys' Glee Club
2, 3, 4, President 3, Treasurer 49 Oper-
etta 2, 3, 49 Octette 2, 3, 49 Band 3, 49
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
Football 2, 4.
Orchestra 49 Band 3, 4g German Club 4.
St. Paul's High School 19 Glee Club 29
Operetta 2g Girl Reserves 4.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 49 Band 49 Advertis-
ing Manager, Valpost 39 Senior Play 4.
l932 THE VALENIAN I93Z
Boys' Glee Club 3, 4g Operetta 3, 45 Oc-
MARY LOUISE WILSON
Basketball 29 Tumbling 2, Girls' Glee
Club 2, 3, 43 Operetta 2, 45 Girl Reserves
43 Feature Editor, Valpost 3, 4.
ROBERT E. WISE
Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 33
Operetta 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club, Vice-
president 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Secretary 4, Edi-
tor, Valpost 3, Activities Editor.
North Bend High School 1, 2, Track 3,
49 Commercial Club 3, 4, Debating Club
4, Valpost 45 Senior Play 4.
Football 2, 35 German Club 4.
West Junior H. S., Lansing Michigan,
Football 43 German Club 4, Hi-Y 3, 4.
FRANK WYSOKIN SKI
Morton High School, Cicero, Illinois 1,
2, 33 Baseball 35 Science Club 4.
Knox High School 1, Band 3, 4.
Baseball, 4, German Club, 45 Hi-Y, 4.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager,
Valpost 3, Editor 45 Quill and Scroll,
Operetta 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 4.
MRS. MARTHA MITCHELL
Page Twenty sev en
1932 Tl-IE VALENIAN 1932
WE, the Senior Class of the year 1932, A. D., in View of the rapid
approach of the close of our career in the Valparaiso High School, being
in our right mind, do hereby bequeath:
Stanley Alms' tap dancing to Keith Brown.
Mary Louise Wilson's headache to Janet Wysokinski.
Kermit Bentley's passive manner to "Mutt" Daly.
Mildred Waldorph's bent for the teaching profession to Eleanor
William Chamber's skill on "Sousa" fphonej to Bob Ulsh.
Harry Duncan's "football twist" to Ralph Keehn.
Ruth Schellinger's diligence to Owen Ogden.
William Fryar's crooning to "Jud" Dye.
Loring Gillespie's tiny feet to Bill Forney.
Fay McNeeley's cooking ability to Elinor Trunk.
Theron Horner's red hair to Oscar Froberg.
Alfreda Putnam's ability for drawing up a will to Leila A'Neals.
Devon Lemster's manly symmetry to Mandel Briarly.
Jesse Keehn's perseverance to "B-ony" Bowman.
Mary Alice Sharp's receptive powers to Audrey Miller.
Robert Wise's fifteen points on the honor roll to William Beach.
Herman Zechiel's one woman affection to "Ike" Skinner.
Dorothy Anderson's sophistication to Betty Wark.
Raymond Engel's bakery job to "Clayt" Davidson.
Robert Ruge's under-the-basket shots to Ray J ankowski.
Catherine Clifford's ring to Virginia Horney.
Bruce Zimmerman's ability to get advertising for the Valpost to Harry
Gunnard Nielsen's talent for managing the candy selling to the next
Gazella Kriston's "way" to her sister, Helen. .
Jack McNay's Brobdingnagian proportions to Sam Linkimer.
George Miller's ability in drawing stage settings for Dramatics to
Virginia Lee Johnson.
William J ungjohan's bolshevistic tendencies to James Evans.
Robert Mitchell's extra credits to "Shorty" Goetz.
Florence Walter's baby talk to Pauline Ruge.
Bernard Dye's "chevvie" to Adolph Nielsen.
Jack Gibbs' numerous oliices to Carol Durand.
1932- Tl-IE. VALENIAN l93Z
Philip Getzinger's high pressure milk salesmanship to the manager
of the Milk Sales Department of the Class of '33.
Frank Bloeman's aptitude for dancing to Roger Moody.
Mary Ellen LaRue's personality to Margaret White.
Beulah Piper's agreeableness to Gerald Pence.
Helen Cobb's, Ruth Claussen's, and Mary Miller's "altitude" to "Liz-
Marian Kinzie's poetic faculties to Irene Williams.
Dorothy Richard's lasting "affair" to Mary Gregory and QC. D.'?J.
Mary Falls' demure manneTt6TTean Allett.
Hazel Peterson's ravishing blonde hair to Charlotte Lemster.
Raymond Falls' and Howard Kindt's long legs to Bob Pierce.
Robert Beyer's derby to Joe Tofte for his collection of hats.
Mott Corcoran's agility to Gerald Urschel.
Vernon Forney's knowledge of German to Jim Spooner.
Virginia Whitehead's power to vamp to J oette Musselman.
George Baker's good looks to Bob Brady.
Ralph and Carl Nichols' dog to the Agnew Sisters, Emily and Estelle.
Robert Kinne's and Ray Wheeler's and Dorothy Dean's and Genevieve
Smith's Damon and Pythias friendship to Birdie Lightcap and Joanne
Clyde A'Neal's volubility on any and every subject to Floyd Tilson.
Liston Gott's strength to Jimmy Bell.
Robert Humphrey's small town imitation of Art Shires to Wayne
Elmer Ostedt's school-girl complexion to Lillian Kinzie.
Henry Sauter's ability to get along with Miss Sieb to Bud Marrell.
Lee Helmer's masterful violin technique to Laura Bartz.
Robert Johnson's style in trumpeting to Jim "Midget" Horney.
Carmen Ponader's lyric tenor to Joe Wallace.
Ora West's beard to Bob Burk.
Donald Higley's way with the women to Allen White.
Joseph Urschel's scientific mind to Mary Evelyn Goddard.
Frederick Wheeler's football build to Marvin Carlson.
Earl Plummerfs ability to manage others better than himself to Hy-
Raymond Warner's cowboy sketches to Bill Burk.
Glen Maxwell's bass sax to Maurice Dittman to replace the "midget
Gilbert Holt's parlor manners to Bob Griffin.
Page Twen ty-nine
1932 TI-IE. VALENIAN l932
Charles Taylor's knowledge of the Bible to J enelle Thatcher.
Walter Jones' nonchalance when caught running trafiic lights to
William Warner's New York trips to "Red" Burkhart.
Harold Sanz's skill on the ivories to Joe Sheeks.
Mable Barneko's reserve to Hortense Lane.
Bennie Schenck's non-breakable habit as a woman-hater to Vernon
Lorraine Bordeau's eyes to "Cass" Fredericks.
Kenneth Williamson's half interest in the Ford to his brother, Allwyn.
Charles Zulich's journalistic aspirations to Jim Snow.
Dorothy Bay's contralto to Ruby Sands.
George Wrasse's stride to Wesley Watson.
Rosemary Blaese's honor points to Thelma Sherrick.
Harriet Struve's, Wilma Beach's, Mary Daly's, Maxine Evans', and
Autumn Thatcher's secretarial ability to Clara Brown.
James Wharton's key to Physics lab to Eric Andres.
Dorothy Bastel's "gift of gab" to Mary Bay.
Thomas Womacks' Eskimo-pie salesmanship to John Seymour.
Lucille Berrier's yell leading prowess to "Dot" Goddard.
Lewis Wood's enormous chest to Dick Maudlin.
Darwin Whitesell's and Frank Wysokinski's wavy hair to Frank
We hereby appoint Vera Sieb and Claire McGillicuddy as executors
of this, our last Will and Testament.
Signed--CLASS OF 1932.
ONITA W. THOMAS
EMMA R. Foon
1932 THE. VALENIAN 1932
M- T tween two most hated rivals Everything went smoothly
with my school a few points ahead when, in the next to the
I l last event of the meet I was about to hurdle the next to the
last hurdle of the race. Very strangely indeed, and contrary
to the actions of a good track man, I looked at the hurdle that lay directly
before me. Perhaps it was because I noticed that it was turned around
that I failed to clear it, and lit on my head on something hard at the side
of the track.
SENIOR PROPHECY '32
i r- 5 WAS running in the high hurdles in the annual track meet be-
E E ' .
I , f
I felt a rocking motion and heard the splash of rough, turbulent water
against the prow of a ship. I was sailing in a Viking ship with many
Vikings clad in furs.
One of the men, who was frequently spoken of as Hiram, seemed to
be the Chief Counselor and Advisor. He told the leader that a terrible
squall would come up very soon, and so they all set to Work to prepare for
the Worst. Soon afterwards everything became dark, and the ship struck
an iceberg, and we were marooned on ice cakes that seemed to be all
around, with no end. We abandoned the ship and later began to build a fire.
The advisor and chief counselor asked me if I had any paper with
which to start the fire. I produced the few sheets of paper I had in my
pocket and handed them to him. Glancing at the paper, he asked what the
names were. I told him they were my schoolmates of the '32 graduating
class. It was then that I learned that he was not only the ship's advisor
but that he was known all over Scandinavia as a remarkably good Prophet.
I asked what he could see in those names and he vividly described the fol-
Stanley Alms, leading an inter-nationally known orchestra in Paris.
Clyde A'Neals, as private mechanic for Ray Warner, who made his
first ten million by selling his unique plans for an aerocycle to the U. S.
Dorothy Anderson, popular organist for Oriental Theatre, Chicago.
George Baker and 'Gib' Holt, as Sport Editors of the Washington Sun
Mabel Barneko and Dorothy Bastel, as clerks in Wilma Beach's De-
partment Store in Boston, Mass.
Dorothy Bay, as a Metropolitan Opera star.
Lucille Berrier, Girls' Athletic Coach of Valparaiso University.
Kermit Bently, as teacher of Rhetoric in Boone Grove High School.
Gazella Kriston, as the wife of Liston Gott, who is well-known to foot-
l932 Tl-IE VALENIAN 1,932
Robert Beyer, as Devon Lemster's understudy for first baseman of
the New York Giants.
Rosemary Blaese, Catherine Clifford, Dorothy Dean, and Genevieve
Smith as Paramount Movie Stars.
Frank Bloeman, as manager of Valparaiso Country Club Golf Course.
Bob Mitchell and Bob Wise, as professors of chemistry, the first, a
teacher in Polytechnic Institute in New York, and the latter in DePauw
Lorraine Bordeau as sole owner of a beauty shop in South Bend, Indi-
Ruth Claussen, Helen Cobb, and Hazel Peterson, school teachers of
Gary High Schools.
Mott Corcoran, as one of the nation's four most spectacular tumblers.
Mary Daly, sales clerk in Lowenstine's Department Store.
Harry Duncan, as Manager of Detroit Tigers.
Bernard Dye and Ray Engel, district managers of Texaco Gas Co.
Mary Falls, head clerk of the hosiery department in Maxine Evans'
Department Store in Chesterton, Indiana.
Ray Falls, Charles Zulich and Phil Getzinger, as joint owners of the
Vernon Forney, Jack Gibbs, Bill Chambers, Alfreda Putnam, Ray
Wheeler, Darwin Whitesell, and Bob Kinne, as members of Bill Fryar's
largest and most popular dance orchestra in the United States.
Loring Gillespie, as the big shot of the stock market.
Liston Gott, football coach of the Purdue Boilermakers.
Lee Helmer and Theron Horner, owners of Valparaisds most depend-
able auto repair shop.
Don Higley and Bob Ruge, as partners-in-law.
Bob Humphrey, pitcher for Cincinnati Reds baseball team.
Bob Johnson, head coach of Alabama University.
Walter Jones, William Jungjohan, and William Peabody, as fruit
dealers in northern Indiana.
Jesse Keehn, as a dentist in Valparaiso, Indiana.
Howard Kindt and Virginia Whitehead, as newspaper reporters.
Marian Kinzie, poet and novelist, living in Madison, Wisconsin.
Mary Ellen LaRue and Mary Miller, as leaders in Detroit society
Glen Maxwell, Fay McNeeley and Harold Sanz, as teachers of politi-
cal economy in South Bend High School.
P1932 THE VALENIAN I93Z
Jack McNay, George Miller, Carl Nichols, and Earl Plummer, as
columnists for Chicago newspapers.
Ralph Nichols, James Wharton, and Carmen Ponader, as electrical
engineers and graduates of Purdue University.
Gunnard Nielsen, Elmer Ostedt, and Henry Sauter, combined owners
of a sandwich shop in Valparaiso, where high school students hang out.
Dorothy Richards, happily married and living in Forest Park, a
suburb of Valparaiso, Indiana.
Beulah Piper, as the leader of Valparaiso Woman's Club.
Bennie Schenck, George Wrasse, and Ora West, as gigolos in a Paris
Frank Wysokinski married and living on a profitable farm north of
Ruth Schellinger and Autumn Thatcher, owners of a bakery on the
corner of Lincolnway and Franklin streets in Valparaiso.
Harriet Struve, married to Bob Kinne of Fryar's orchestra.
Charles Taylor and Lewis Wood, as aviators in U. S. A. C.
Tom Womacks and Bruce Zimmerman, as business managers of the
Mildred Waldorph and Florence Walters, as socially known women,
in Valparaiso through their work in the local Woman's Club.
Joe Urschell and Bill Warner, research workers for U. S. Government.
Fred Wheeler, proprietor of hotel at Waverly Beach on Lake Michi-
Kenneth Williamson, as manager of Bloch's Hotel in Valparaiso, Indi-
Mary Louise Wilson, as the hostess, Mary Alice Sharp, as the cigarette
girl, in the Burp Burp night club, owned and operated by Herman Zechiel.
I slowly opened my eyes and finally realized I was lying on my back
in the Coach's office with many anxious trackmen gazing at me. After
regaining my senses, I was glad to hear my school won the meet, but was
more pleased with the information, still fresh in my mind, about the '32
graduating class. I took a shower, quickly dressed, and rushed for pen
and paper to write the words of the Viking Prophet.
1932 THE VALENIAN 1932
I932 THE VALENIAN I93Z
V V -- V- - -4 V H V A. W-, ,,ji-
1932 TI-IE VALENIAN 1932
THE VALENIAN 1932
Row 1.-Estelle Mae Agnew, Eric Andres, Leila A'Neals, Elizabeth Arnold, Helen
Ball, Vivian Basinger, Byron Blachly, Robert Boling, Frank Bowman, Rob-
-Aaron Brown, Clara Brown, Harold Brown, Keith Brown, Alice Burch,
Robert Burk, Rolland Burkhart, LuDella Casbon, Marjorie Claudon, Marjorie
Row 3.-Marvin Cook, Eleanor Crisman, Hazel Dickinson, Amanda Doelling, Carroll
Durand, Jud Dye, Mary Fehrman, Richard Field, Helen Filgiano, Henri-
-Thomas Frame, Virginia Frederick, Chester Froberg, Oscar Froberg, Hyland
Fulton, Mary Gant, Harold Gast, Mary Evelyn Goddard, Howerth Goetz, Jean
Row 5.-Jack Gray, Kathryn Harris, Mary Harrold, Lucille Henry, Pearl Hershman,
Jamie Hetzel, Hannah Mary Horner, Alice Hyatte, Earl Inman, Margaret
-William Jessen, Harry Johnson, Harold Keehn, Leona Kinne. Lillian Kinzie,
Eleanor Kotefka, Bertha Kutscheid, Hortense Lane, William Lightcap,
-Samuel Linkimer, Laura Lute, Adelaide Martinal, Blanche Martinal, John
Mathewson, Clyde Maxwell, Maxine McNeeley, Roger Moody, Thelma Moore,
Mary Frances Moreland.
-Joette Musselman, Robert Newsom, Esther Nehring, Helen Newman, Adolph
Illlisizlsen, Mary Lucille Nolan, Charles Ogden, Owen Ogden, Irene Otto, Gladys
Row 9.-Robert Parker, Gerald Pence, Howard Powell, Mary Angela Reibly, Esther
Reynolds, Ruby Sands, Ruth Sands, Ruth Sanford, Kenneth Sauter, John
-Mildred Seymour, Tom Sheffield, Roland Sievers, Frederick Skinner, Allen
Snider, Randall Spencer, James Spooner, Hazel Strong, Evelyn Stupeck,
-John Timm, Joe Tofte, Ruth Tucker, Bernard Ulsh, Ruth Von Doehren, Joe
Walas, James Wark, Thelma Wertman, Jesse Wheeler, Mary Wheeler.
-Margaret White, Charles Wilgen, Allwyn Williamson, Harold Wojahn,
Jeanette Wysokinski, Ermadine Zechiel.
Page T lzirty-seven
1932 TI-IE VALENIAN 1932
THE VALENIAN l93Z
-Helen Alms, Jean Allet, LaVerne Annis, Ralph Baker, James Bell, Laura
Bartz, Lester Barkley, Mary Bay, Ray Berlin, Irvin Bernhart.
Donald Berrier, Catherine Blaney, Edmund Bond, Mandel Briarly, Frank
Briggs, Dorothy Brown, Sabina Brzuskiewicz, Florence Burns, Gilbert But-
ler, Francis Chester.
-Robert Christopher, John Ciesielski, John Clark, Jean Clifford, Miriam Cox,
Maurice Daly, Mary Deal, Aline Dockery, Marie Eick, Grace Fillwock.
-Oscar Fitzgerald, Ray Flowers, Stanley Flowers, Louise Frakes, Golda
Frame, Mary Jane Gannon, Thomas Gannon, Alberta Gast, LaVerne Gentz,
-Lucille Gifford, Louise Goddard, Edna Goodrich, Eva Grass, Mary Gregory,
Robert Griiiin, Dorothy Hagen, Gladys Hagle, Lloyd Hamacher, Glenn
-Pauline Hildreth, Bennie Hirsch, David Hollet, John Horak, Wayne Horney,
Rolland Humphrey, Ethel Johnson, Raymond Johnson, Raymond Jankowski,
-Alice Kitchell, Albert Kitchen, Dorothy Kreiger, Catherine Kreiger, George
Kriston, George Langrebe, Charlotte Lemster, Margaret Jean Lindall, Jack
Mahon, Harry Malony.
Russell Marquardt, Thomas Maulsby, Rose Maudlin, John McBride, Audrey
Miller, Frances Miller, Chester Mohnsen, Bertha O'Connor, Mary Okum,
-Richard Palmer, Margaret Peek, Doris Perry, Harvey Peterson, Robert
Pierce, Oliver Pierce, William Pinkerton, Irene Pivarnik, Edna Plummer,
10.-Lewis Pumroy, Hazel ProHit, Helen Quinn, Francis Rader, Paul Riddle,
games Rowland, Martha Rose, Pauline Ruge, Maxine Runyan, Howard
-Mary Schroeder, Robert Sharp, Margarite Schau, Robert Shedd, John
Shewan, Mildred Shideler, Arline Sines, Vera Snow, Charles Stevens,
-Ralph Suesse, Ruth Thatcher, Rena Thorgren, Floyd Tilson, Ruth Trapp,
Eleanor Trunk, Elizabeth Urschel, Gerald Urschel, Mary Alice Waldorph,
13.-Lenore Wells, Foster West, Gerald Wilgen, John Williams, Ruth Wilson,
Howard Winn, Marjorie Witner, Catherine Wright, Rosemary Wyland.
l932 THE VALENIAN 1932
THE VALENIAN I932
Arnold Adams, Helen Rae Adams, Lois Andres, Harrison Baker, Robert
Ball, Cora Bastel, Nora Bastel, Charles Beach, James Rollin, Lloyd Berndt.
Harry Bowman, Doris Bradney, Howard Brown, George Butterfield, Marvin
Carlson, Everett Cavinder, Leona Corson, Anna Chenney, Doris Crowe,
-Ruby Crisp, Clara Crumb, Claire Dawson, August D'lugia, Virginia Dick,
Maurice Dittman, Marion Donley, Lloyd Dunn, Joe Dye, Maxine Ebersold.
Mona Eick, Dorothy Evans, James Evans, Rosalie Falls, Evelyn Ferguson,
Lillian Ruth Ferrell, Martha Field, William Forney, Kathryn Frederick,
5.-Jack Fulton, Paul Garrison, Vernon Gillispie, Dorothy Goddard, Pauline
Groves, Helen Hall, Phyllis Hardesty, Kathryn Harrold, Oneita Hill, Mere-
Dorothy Hitesman, Margaret Hoeg, Jeanette Holzer, Charles Hoover, Evelyn
Jacobs, Ann Jane Johnson, Arleigh Johnson, Gilbert Johnson, Mary Johnson,
Idella Jones, John Jones, Mary Jungjohan, Elmer Kittredge, Beverly Knapp,
Roberta Koble, Robert Koble, Howard Krieger, Helen Kriston, Harold Kraft.
Rosadell Lane, Mary Alice Leaming, Birdie Lightcap, Lois L. Lish, Howard
Longshore, Orval Lute, Ruth Masterson, Leah Mae Maudlin, Berneice Max-
well, Lucien Martinal.
Bob Muster, Margaret MacFarlane, Josephine Meyers, George Miller, Jean
Mohnsen, Lena Menago, Byron Mosier, Betty Lou Nichols, Margaret Nolan,
10.-Ralph Osborne, Louise Peters, Evelyn Piper, Russell Pollick, Lawrence
Ponader, Joe Principe, George Rapey, Dorothy Nell Rickard, Virginia Ross,
Barbara Nell Salisbury.
11.-Mary Sanz, Samuel Saar, Paul Schramm, Walter Schramm, Margaret
Schultz, Kenneth Sellers, Joe Sheeks, Gladys Sheets, Thelma Sherrick, Flora
Row 12.-Byron Spencer, Sarah Jane Stapelton, Allen St. Claire, Janet Stoner, Howard
Tidholm, Margaret Tofte, Berneice Tucker, Irene Walsh, James West, Allen
Row 13.-Allwyn Williamson, Lillian WVilliams, Janet Wilson, Jean Wilson, Robert
Wilson, Helen Wojohn, Mary Wright, Florence Wyland, Kathryn Wyland,
l93Z Tl-IE VALENIAN 1932
Row 1 Top.-Raymond Anderson, Joanne Bartholomew, Pauline Biggs, Janet Bordeau,
Billie Burk, Herbert Claudon, Charlotte Corsbie, Fred Doelling, Martha
Mable Field, Clarence Griswold, Eva Lee Holt, Virginia Horney, Mary Louise
Johnson, Arline Jones, Edward Kittridge, Ludwig Kueck, Harry LaForce.
-Ethel LaFrenz, Christinne Lindall, Dorothy Magid, Bonnie Mahon, Cecile
Mann, Irene Masterson, Ann Maulsby, Bryce McCann, Barbara Muster.
-Jim Muster, Elizabeth Nielsen, Mildred Pearce, Walter Rayder, Kenneth
Snyder, Dorothy Sheppard, Charles Sherman, Arthur Smith, May Steinway.
-Betty Stoddard, Rosemary Thompson, Robert Ulsh, Charles Wark, Howard
White, Viola Wheeler, Constance Williamson, Carl Wood, Pearl Woodard.
l932 Tl-IE VALENIAN l93Z
Row 1 Top: William Chambers, Editor-in-chief, Gilbert Holt, Business managerg
Rosemary Blaese, Literary editor, Ray Warner, Art editor, Bennie Schenck,
Row 2: Genevieve Smith, Athletic editor: Joe Urschel, Snapshot editor, Catherine
Clifford, Snapshot editor, Robert Wise, Activities editorg Dorothy Bay, Humor
This 1932 Valenirm has been compiled through the co-operation of the
entire high school, and should be representative thereof. Although the
Senior Class Was in charge of publishing the Vctlenicm, all activities of the
school were necessarily taken into consideration.
Two members of the staff, the Editor-in-chief, William Chambers, and
the Business Manager, Gilbert Holt, were chosen in the school year of
1930-1931. With the choosing of the rest of the members last fall, the
Work on this Vccleniarn was begun.
Since that time there have been numerous staff meetings and great
industry on the part of certain seniors, in order that this Vctlemlan might
be exceptionally well compiled.
V -if TE?
1932 Tl-IE VALENIAN 1932
VALPOST STAFF FALL SEMESTER, 1931
Row 1 Bottom: Raeburn Black, Irma Mae Hoback, Gilbert Holt, Howard Kindt, Elmer
Ostedt, Lucille Berrier, Clyde A'Neals.
Row 2: Earl Plummer, Raymon Engle, Raymond Falls, Alla Mae Breed, Genevieve
Smith, Lorraine Bordeau, Mrs. Foor, sponsor.
Row 3: Walter Jones, Jane Gowland, Mary Louise Wilson, Marion Anderson, Dorothy
Dean, Helen Cobb.
VALPOST STAFF SPRING SEMESTER, 1931-32
Seated: Thomas Womacks, Mary Harrold, Virginia Whitehead, Mrs. Foor, sponsor,
Standinghiigenry Sauter, Philip Getzinger, Robert Beyer, Robert Johnson, George
In its second year, The Valpost, the project of the advanced journalism classes,
became more and more an active part of the lives of Valparaiso High School students.
Above is the picture of the members of the first semester staff, and below that
of the last semester staff.
l93Z Tl-IE VALENIAN I932
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB '
Row 1 Bottom: Thelma Sherrick. Catherine Clifford, Lucille Henry, Elinor Trunk,
Hazel Strong, Ruth Schellinger, Hazel Proffitt.
Row 2: Mary Okum, Doris Perry, Evelyn Stupeck, Miss Bartholomew, sponsor, Bertha
Kutscheid, Evalyon Piper, Mary Deal.
Row 3: Alice Rezac, Mary Jane Gannon, Mary Wheeler, Hazel Dickenson, Margaret
White, Doris Crowe, Louise Peters, Helen Kriston.
LOCAL HISTORY CLUB
Row 1 Bottom: Joe Austin, William Fryar, Jeanette Struve, Audrey Miller, Rena
Thorgren, Hazel Strong, Miss Benney, sponsor, August D'lugia, George Land-
grebe, Orval Lute, George Kriston, George Miller.
Row 2: Elmer Kittredge, Allen White, William Lindwall, Randall Spencer, Chester
Froberg, Ray Berlin, Walter Jones.
Row 3: Robert Boling, Ralph Keehn, Ralph Baker, John McBride, Maurice Daly,
Albert Kitchen, John Clark, Robert Pierce, William Stephens, Francis Chester,
1932 Tl-IE. VALENIAN I93Z
Row 1 Bottom: Eric Andres, Benjamin Schenck, Robert Ruge, Liston Gott, Jack
McNay, Harry Johnson, Jesse Keehn, William Chambers, Roger Moody.
Row 2: William Warner, Devon Lemster, Harold Keehn, Raymond Warner, Glenn
Maxwell, Robert Johnson, Jack Gray, Gilbert Holt, James Spooner.
Row 3: Mr. Schenck, sponsor, Bernard Dye, George Wrasse, Jack Gibbs, Frank Briggs,
Gunnard Nielsen, Robert Wise, Vernon Forney, Philip Getzinger, Bruce Zim-
This year the Valparaiso Hi-Y Club has been even more active than usual. The
Valparaiso chapter of this organization was founded in 1926 under the direction of the
Y. M. C. A. Since then it has grown in prestige and membership until it now occupies
a prominent place in the school and community and boasts of over thirty-five members.
The activities of the club for this past year include sending delegates to two
state Hi-Y conventions, running a store for the sale of second-hand school books be-
tween semesters, presenting a play in the gymnasium at one of the assembly periods,
maintaining a check room in the gymnasium, sending twelve baskets of food and toys
to nee-dy families at Christmas, donating song books to the high school for use at
assembly periods, selling refreshments at the County Tournament, and taking part in
a state Hi-Y Bible course, taught by Mrs. W. I. Wilson.
The members of the Hi-Y consider themselves fortunate in having had Mr.
Schenck as sponsor for the last two years.
The officers for this last year, chosen last spring, are as follows: Harold Keehn,
president: Jack Gibbs, vice-president, Robert Wise, secretary, Philip Getzinger, treas-
urer, Robert Johnson, sergeant-at-arms.
1932 Tl-IE VALENIAN 1932
GIRL RESERVE OFFICERS
Row 1 Bottom: Clara Brown, junior-senior treasurer, Jenelle Thatcher, junior-senior
secretaryg Mabel Barneko, junior-senior scribeg Josephine Meyers, freshman
treasurer 3 Kathryn Harrold, freshman president, Dorothy Hagen, sophomore
scribe, Louise Goddard, sophomore president.
Row 2: Mary Deal, sophomore treasurer, Helen Hall, freshman secretaryg Florence
Wyland, sophomore vice-president, Kathryn Harris, junior-senior president,
Miss Butler, sophomore sponsor 3 Estelle Agnew, junior-senior vice-president,
Mrs. Beldon, junior-senior sponsor, Rena Thorgren, sophomore secretary, Miss
Vannice, freshman sponsor.
GIRL RE SERVE S
The Girl Reserves organization was added to the curriculum in December, 1929.
At first it was a select group of girls, but now membership is offered to any girl in
Valparaiso High School. There are three divisions of the Girl Reserves:
The Junior-Senior or Blue Triangle group, led by Mrs. Lora W. Beldon, has
The sophomores call their chapter the "Julianne" group and have as their ad-
visor, Miss Butler.
The freshmen, under the sponsorship of Miss Vannice are called the Elizabeth
These three groups held separate meetings every other Monday. Occasional
parties have been held during the year. In February the Junior-Senior group enter-
tained the Hi-Y.
During the year the chief accomplishments of the organization were the con-
tributions to several charitable purposes, and the assistance given in carrying out the
operetta. Once each month the group attended church in a body, and at Easter time
a joint service of worship was carried out.
1932 Tl-IE VALENIAN i932
Row 1 Bottom: Mr. Pauley, sponsor, Jane Gowland, Rosemary Blaese, Charles Zulich,
Ora West, Howard Powell, Thomas Gannon, Robert Humphrey.
Row 2: Roland Humphrey, Frank Bloeman, Don Higley, Charles Wilgen, William
Warner, Raymond Falls.
Row 3: Joe Urschel, Lloyd Dunn, Loring Gillespie, Gilbert Butler, Aaron Brown, Lee
Helmer, Robert Beyer, Philip Getzinger, Frank Wysokinski.
Row 1 Bottom: Kathryn Frederick, Evelyn Jacobs, Mary Alice Sharp, Dorothy Bastel,
Gizella Kriston, Edna Goodrich, Cathryn Wright, Ruth VonDoehren, Kathryn
Row 2: Frederick Wheeler, Elmer Ostedt, Mr. Barr, Robert Wilson, Kermit Bentley,
Benjamin Hirsch, Robert Koble, Harold Wojahn.
l932 Tl-IE VALENIAN 1932
Row 1 Bottom: George Wrasse, Kathryn Kreiger, Lucille Gifford, Lillian Kinzie, Ber-
nice Sheets, Alice Hyatte, Mary Frances Moreland, Mildred Austin, Amanda
Doelling, Elizabeth Arnold, Mildred Seymour, Maxine McNeeley.
Row 2: Jud Dye, Lois Gant, Esther Nehring, Eleanor Crisman, Florence Burns, Bruce
Zimmerman, Raymond Wheeler, Ada Jensen, Byron Blachly, Robert Parker,
James Spooner, Mrs. Thomas, sponsor.
Row 3: Carrol Durand, Lee Helmer, Thomas Sheflield, Devon Lemster, Loring Gillespie,
. Lloyd Hamacher, Glenn Maxwell, Lewis Wood, Clyde A'Neals, Sam Linkimer,
, , ll
Row 1 Bottom: Leila A,Neals, Dorothy Hagen, Lenore Wells, Margaret MacFarlane,
Miss Welty, sponsor, Virginia Frederick, Rosemary Blaese, Martha Rose, Claire
Row 2: Laurel Zimmerman, Grace Fillwock, Margaret Kindt, Gladys Palmer, Mary
Gant, Laura Lute, Louise Goddard.
Row 3: Cora Bastel, Laura Bartz, Jean Allet, Ralph Keehn, Robert Christopher,
Allwyn Williamson, Harry Maloney, Richard Palmer, Wesley Watson.
l93Z TI-IE VALENIAN I932
Row 1 Bottom: Miss Hudson, sponsor, Margaret White, Thelma Moore, Catherine
Aylea, Anna Rose Reibly, Mary Alice Sharp, Maxine Evans, Flora Shepard,
Row 2: Robert Sharp, Harold Sanz, George Butterfield, Raymon Engle, Haven Deck,
Bernard Ulsh, Lorraine Bordeau, Hazel Peterson, Mr. Schenck, sponsor.
Row 3: Howard Kindt, Robert Boling, Thomas 'Womacks, Harvey Peterson, Ray
Flowers, William Beach, Charles Stephens, Arnold Adams, Jess Wheeler.
Row 1 Bottom: Dorothy Goddard, Laverne Annis, Maxine Ebersold, Joe Walas, Jean
Green, Frederick Skinner, Hortense Lane, Jack McNay, William Peabody.
ROW 2: Marvin Carlson, Raymond Warner, Ruth Massom, Catherine Jungjohan, Mabel
Barneko, LuDella Casbon, Joseph Kimerer, Mary Evelyn Goddard.
1932 THE VALE t 1932
Robert Kinne, James Wharton, Dorothy Bay, Ruth Sanford, Wilma Beach,
Estelle Mae Agnew, Marvin Cook, Kenneth Williamson.
One of the principal features of the V. H. S. music department every
year is the Octette, composed of four boys and four girls selected from
the glee clubs.
During the past year they met with Mrs. Myers, their director, and
Dorothy Anderson, their accompanist, on Wednesday mornings to practice.
It would take too much space to list the numerous places Where the
Octette has sung during the year, or to list the numbers they rendered in
the course of the season. On one occasion they journeyed to South Bend to
take part in a chorus of over 300 voices which sang at the teachers' con-
vention held in that city. Their repertoire included a Wide variety of
songs, ranging from such numbers as "Sylvia", "Rosita", "One Morning in
the Month of May", to others such as "Just as the Tide was Flowing",
"Sanctus", and "Virgin's Cradle Hymn."
,-Rv 1 x Wi N,
Vzixv, , , ,.
' 'Qi 11356914 9.312.-
i932 Tl-IE. VALENIAN l93Z
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Row 1 Bottom: Jeanette Holzer, Hannah Horner, Sarah Jane Stapleton, Dorothy
Goddard, Dorothy Bay, Helen Quinn, Jean Allett, Mary Gregory, Genevieve
Olds, Lena Menago, Charlotte Leinster, Mary Louise Wilson, Mary Evelyn
Goddard, Lois Lish, Margaret Crisman, Betty Lou Nichols, J oette Musselman,
Eleanor Crisman, Martha Rose.
Row 2: Sabina Brzuskiewicz, Estelle Agnew, Maxine Ebersold, Margaret MacFarlane,
Vera Snow, Mary Bay, Louise Frakes, Marcella Osborne, Margarete Schau,
Margaret Peek. Mary Nolan, Martha Field, Blanche Martinal, Pauline Hil-
dreth, Harriet Struve, Pearl Hershman, Rhea Havlick, Ruth Claussen.
Row 3: Dorothy Anderson, Doris Bradney, Ruby Sands, Adelaide Martinal, Mary
Angela Ribley, Dolores Eckley, Arlene Dockery, Helen Alms, Ermadine Zechiel,
Marjorie Witner, Onita Hill, Edna Plummer, Laurel Zimmerman, Rosadell
Lane, Ruby Ogden, Mary Johnson, Mary Ellen LaRue.
Row 4: Miriam Cox, Clara Brown, Lenore Wells, Jane Getzinger, Elizabeth Urschel,
Alla Mae Breed, Wilma Beach, Autumn Thatcher, Marjorie Claudon, Ruth
Sanford, Alleen St. Clair, Clara Crum, Gladys Palmer, Mary Gant, Kathryn
Harris, Frances Rader.
Row 5: Ruth Wilson, Laverne Gentz, Mary Schroeder, Bernice Maxwell, Virginia Lee
Johnson, Lillian Williams, Maxine Runyan, Jeanne Clifford, Margaret Gean
Lindall, Katherine Blaney, Gladys Hagle, Ruth Sands, Alberta Gast, Ann Jane
Johnson, Rosalie Falls.
So popular was the Girls' Glee Club this year that their meetings had to be held
in Room 102 and in the gymnasium. The total enrollment was 95.
This group united with the Boys' Glee Club to give "The Mikado", in Boucher
Gymnasium. With the exception of the Senior Vaudeville of the Senior Class of 1928,
this was the first time that the gymnasium had been used for one of the major drama-
tic performances of the school.
Dorothy Anderson has completed her fourth year as accompanist for the Girls'
Glee Club, and Mrs. Myers her fourth as director.
Mary Ellen LaRue .,... ................. p resident
Kathryn Harris ...... ....... v ice-president
Clara Brown ........ ............ s ecretary
Wilma Beach .................................... ..... t reasurer
1932 TI-IE VALENIAN 1932
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Row 1 Bottom: Jack Gibbs, Charles Taylor, Carmen Ponader, Gerald Pence, Vernon
Merrell, Donald Higley, Ora West, Marvin Cook, Gerald Wilgen, Kenneth
Williamson, Howard Krieger.
Row 2: John Jones, Everett Cavinder, Joe Dye, Harold Brown, Howerth Goetz, Roger
Moody, William Chambers, Robert Mitchell, Harold Keehn, James Hetzel,
James Bell, Robert Shedd.
Row 3: Chester Mohnsen, Ralph Suesse, Lester Barkley, James Wharton, Robert Kinne,
Frank Briggs, Harold Gast, Maurice Dittman, Joe Sheeks, Harry Bowman.
Under the new schedule, the Boys' Glee Club met twice a week at 8:15 this year
instead of 7:45 as in former years. Perhaps this change in time had something to do
with the attendance, which was the largest in many years.
Mrs. Myers, director of the music department, combined the two glee clubs to
produce another of Gilbert and Sullivan's light operas, "The Mikado". This is the
third Gilbert and Sullivan production given in a period of four years, "Pinafore" hav-
ing been presented last year, and "The Pirates of Penzance" three years ago. These
operettas are considered rather difiicult for high school voices, and it is much to the
credit of Valparaiso High School to have presented them.
It is rather unusual for a freshman to gain the position of accompanist for the
glee club, but Joe Sheeks acted very well in this capacity for the Boys' Glee Club.
William Chambers ,.... ................. ......... ..... p 1 ' esident
Jack Gibbs .................. ......,.. v ice-president
Harold Gast ............ ......... s ecretary
James Wharton ...... ..... t reasurer
1932 Tl-IE. VALENIAN 1932
Center: Clayton Davidson, Adolph Nielsen, Thelma Wertman, Gunnard Nielsen,
August Breitbarth, Keith Brown, Hyland Fulton, Jack Gibbs.
Laura Bartz, Leo Clifford, Thomas Frame, Frank Briggs, Campbell Kane,
Mary Alice Leaming, Vernon Forney, Doris Lutz, Yeara Musselman, John
Williams, Herman Zechiel, James Horney, Darwin Whitesell.
James Rowland, Wesley Watson, Richard Marks, Trisman Brown, Robert
Leaming, Howard White, Merideth Hinkle, Glenn Maxwell, Frederick Skinner,
Rolland Burkhart, Jeanette French, Dorothy Magid, Teddy McKlowsky, Billy
Wells, Joe Brown, Alfreda Putnam, Clarence Hurley, Earl Deal, Maxine Mc-
Neeley, James Wharton.
Harry LaForce, Robert Kinne, Edward Keehn, Raymond Wheeler, Robert
Mitchell, William Chambers, Mr. Bucci.
With the coming of new uniforms the Valparaiso High School Band became
more enthusiastic than ever. The citizens of Valparaiso' made these uniforms possible
and to them is due credit for the band's fine appearance.
The patrons of the schools enjoyed band music at every home basketball game
played by the V. H. S. team this year.
This year they entered the band contest as a "B" class band. The students of
Valparaiso High School may well feel proud of the showing their band made in this
With the increase in the membership of the band came the necessity of dividing
it, making an "A" division and a "B" division. In order to be admitted to the "A"
division a student must come up to certain standards. If any student in the "A"
division fails to maintain these standards he is put back into the "B" division.
August Bucci has completed his second year as director of the band.
1932 THE VALENIAN 1932
Row 1 Center: Darwin Whitesell, Lee Helmer, Adolph Nielsen, Thomas Frame, Leo
Clifford, James Rowland, Wesley Watson, Kathryn Harris, Frank Briggs,
Row 2: Laura Bartz, Mona Jane Wilson, Samuel Saar, Mr. Bucci, conductor, Louise
Goddard, Helen Ferguson, Allen Snider, Raymond Wheeler, Frederick Skinner,
William Chambers, Alfreda Putnam, Jack Gibbs, Mary Alice Learning, Hyland
Fulton, Vernon Forney.
Although this group of musicians did not perform as often as the
band, it was a pleasure to hear them when they did appear. On occasions
when the orchestra presented music during the year, they were excep-
tionally Well-prepared, for they met for practice every week.
The orchestra played the accompaniment for "The Mikado", thereby
aiding very much in the success of the operetta.
August Bucci directed these ambitious musicians in such a manner
that the students of Valparaiso High School were proud to claim this or-
chestra as their own.
Their membership of less than twenty enabled them to practice in the
music room, and also afforded more opportunity for individual instruction.
,,,,j7'fl fi '
I93Z Tl-IE VALENIAN 1932
Principals-QFirst Rowj Stanley Alms, Mikado, Carmen Ponader, Nanki-Pooh, Bob
Mitchell, Ko Kog James Wharton, PoohBahg Frank Briggs, Pish Tushg Estella Agnew,
Yum Yum, Ruth Sanford, Pitti-Singg Wilma Beach, Peep-Bog Dorothy Bay, Katisha.
This year, for the first time since 1928, the Boucher Gymnasium Was
used for a major dramatic performance of the school year. In 1928 the
Senior Vaudeville Was given in the gym.
The large stage in the gymnasium provided an ideal place for the giv-
ing of the operetta, "The Mikado". The chorus included over 100 students,
members of the glee clubs.
The scene was laid in Japan and the stage was decorated very suita-
bly for this purpose.
The dramatics class under the supervision of Miss Douglas had charge
of putting make-up on the faces of the participants.
Mrs. Mary Myers directed the production and Dorothy Anderson and
Joe Sheeks acted as accompanists.
l93Z Tl-IE VALENIAN I93Z
Seated: Rosemary Blaeseg Standing: Robert Wise, Raymond Warner, Harriet Struve,
Dorothy Bay, Glen Maxwell, Darwin Whitsell, Alfreda, Putnam, Donald Higley, Robert
Kinne, Catherine Clifford, Thomas Womacks, George Miller, Stanley Alms, Joe
Kimmerer, William Warner, Theron Horner.
One of the high points of the school year of 1931-1932 came with the
annual presentation of a Senior play. Every year the Senior Class uses
this method of raising money for the Valemfom and of providing the people
of Valparaiso with entertainment.
"It Won't Be Long Now", the Senior Play for 1932, is the story of
Robert Preston, a young business man whose motto is to be "hard, cold,
tight, in business", and "never mix business with sentiment".
His fiancee, Ann Winston, and a friend, Dr. Talley, decide to give
him a shock to destroy the false exterior he has built around himself. Dr.
Talley tells him that he has only twenty-four hours to live. After doing
many foolish things in expectation of dying, Robert finds that he does not
die in the allotted time. Such a situation creates complications that afford
both amusement and suspense.
Robert Kinne took the part of Robert Preston, and Alfreda Putnam
that of Ann Winston. Throughout the entire play, Mrs. Marian Van
Hooser Schleman and Miss Edna Agar's expert coaching was in evidence.
l932 Tl-IE VALENIAN l932
Helen Mohnsen, Virginia Frederick, Autumn Thatcher, Jane Gowland, Mary Frances
Powell, Sally Spindler, Dorothy Dean, Eleanor Julian, Genevieve Smith, Kathryn
Hippensteel, Margaret Robinson, Robert Gregory, Mary Alice McGill, Rosemary Blaese,
Virginia Whitehead, Naomi Deck, Helen Cobb.
THE VALENIAN 1932
HELEN SCHUDEL CLAUDE PAULEY
GREEN AND WHITE
Oh, Green and White arise to glory
To summits of envied fame.
Fight on every field and never yield,
Exalting your honored name.
RAH! RAH! RAH!
Vikings marching on to victory
With courage and pluck and brawn,
Fight! Fight! Green and White, now win the dctyg
Then on to victory, Valpo, on.
DOROTHY GODDARD WAYNE HORNEY
1932 Tl-IE VALENIAN l932
I ...M nl
Row 1 Bottom: George Wrasse, Lester Barkley, Robert Christopher, Ralph Keehn,
Vernon Gillespie, Jack Mahon, Stanley Flowers, Ralph Suesse, Robert Pierce,
John Clark, Robert Beyer, John Havlick, Paul Schramm.
Row 2: Jack Gray fmanagerb, James Snow, Raymon Engle, William Forney, Ben-
jamin Schenck, Frank Bowman. Ralph Baker, William Lightcap, Loring Gil-
lespie, Harry Duncan, Adolph Nielsen, Walter Schramm, Phillip Getzinger,
Samuel Linkimer, Howard Brown, Gilbert Holt Qmanagerj.
Row 3: Kenneth Barr Qassistant coachj, Robert Johnson, George Baker, Devon Lem-
ster, James Spooner, Raymond Jankowski, Howard Powell, Frederick Wheeler,
Lewis Pumroy, Robert Koble, Robert Ruge, John Seymour, Harold Keehn,
Albert Kitchen, Marvin Carlson, Ralph Powell fcoachj.
For the first time since football was revived in 1929 a complete sched-
ule of eight games was carded and played, for in 1929 only four games
could be scheduled, and in 1930 the epidemic of infantile paralysis halted
At the start of the season the outlook was indeed rosy, for out of last
year's "ll", seven returned along with some promising reserves. But in
spite of this the records show that only two games were won While one
The first game of the season was lost to Roosevelt by the lopsided
score of 34-0, but only because they proved themselves more adapted to
tropical weather, as that day the temperature hovered around 95 degrees.
In the next game Valpo lost a bitterly contested game with Hobart 6-0 only
after a last quarter passing attack barely failed to produce a tally. A week
later Valpo met and held the strong Riley team to a 7-0 count which sur-
prised even the newspaper critics. The next week end the squad journeyed
to Frankfort where the Frankfort "Hot-dogs" were encountered in the
only night game of the season. Prior to this game Valpo had failed to
Page Six ty
l932 THE VALENIAN l932
Valpo 0 ...................,.... Roosevelt 34
Valpo 0 ............................ Hobart 6
Valpo 0 ........ Riley, South Bend 7
Valpo 20 ,..................... Frankfort 7
Valpo 0 .................. Crown Point 2
Valpo 7 ..........,............... LaPorte 7
Valpo 7 .....,................ Plymouth 6
Valpo 8 ............ Hammond Tech 20
score a point but the night air proved refreshing and Valpo ran and pass-
ed to a 20-7 victory. Still resting on their laurels won from the preceding
game, the team showed a decided let-down and allowed the scrappy Crown
Point team to register a 2-0 victory on a safety scored in the second quar-
ter. After a week of intensive practice the local squad journeyed to La-
Porte where the "Slicers" were lucky to earn a 7-7 tie. On the following
week-end Valpo went to Plymouth where they eked out a 7-6 win. Gil-
lespie's fifty yard run to a touch-down featured this game. For the last
game of the season Valpo was defeated by the strong Hammond Tech team
20-8, after seeing an early lead of 8-0 wilt before the powerful line thrusts
of the charging Tech backs.
1932 TI-IE VALENIAN I932
l932 THE VALENIAN I932
i932 Tl-IE. VALENIAN l932
At the beginning of the 1931-32 basketball season the outlook for a
winning combination seemed far stretched because out of last year's first
five, only two returned, but in spite of this the team developed into one of
the best that ever represented the local high school, winning 14 out of 20
scheduled games and copping 5 out of 6 tournament games.
Starting out with a bang the Green and White "5" defeated their first
five opponents with impressive wins with a line up consisting of Ruge and
Powell, forwardsg Keehn, center, and Gray and Hetzel, guards. Then
they hit a prolonged slump in which they lost the next 5 out of 7 games.
Coach Powell then reorganized the first five somewhat and put Ruge at
center, Gray and Powell at forwards, and Hetzel and Johnson at guards.
This quintet started clicking and literally bowled through the opposition,
winning the next 6 out of 7 including Washington, Hammond, LaPorte,
and Emerson. '
For the first time since they reorganized the conference into two
divisions the Valpo representatives rated higher than .500 for the season
when they compiled a record of 5 wins and 2 losses good enough to earn
them a tie for second place along with Froebel leaving only Washington
of East Chicago with a better percentage.
Graduation will cut four players from the first "10" of this year's
squad. Those who are seniors this year are Ruge, Holt, Johnson, and
Going into the LaPorte Regional with the best chance of going "down
state" than ever before, the local team muffed the opportunity and suc-
cumbed to Michigan City in the finals, 26-23.
The Green and White team held a half time lead of 14-8 and seemed
to be headed towards a victory but the Red and White team showed a re-
markable return to life in the 3rd quarter and outscored Valpo 10-1 and
that was what turned the trick, for Valpo battled on even terms with them
in the fourth quarter.
Defeating Brook in the afternoon with ease, while Michigan City
barely nosed out Emerson, the Vikings were supposed to have the night
game sewed up but they forgot that the Michigan City boys were full of
"do or die" spirit which has won so many ball games.
T532 THE VALENIAN l932
The Green and White quintet entered the Valpo Sectional again as
favorites but they experienced much trouble before emerging winners.
The first game with Hebron Coach Powell inserted the second five
and they could do little with Hebron in three quarters so in the last quar-
ter the Varsity five was put in and they rolled up some 14 points in 5
minutes of play.
In the next round the Vikings took on Lowell and barely nosed out a
thrilling 15-13 victory.
Chesterton was Valpo's opponent in the semi-finals and they proved
stubborn foes but finally weakened in the last frame to allow the Vikings
to gain comfortable margin.
In the grand finale of the tournament Crown Point again was Valpo's
last barrier before going to the regional. They almost proved a stumbling
block but Valpo braced in the final quarter and gained a 15-11 victory.
SCHEDULES AND SCORES
Won Lost Team Score Team Score Victories
lf Valpo Chesterton 13 if
24: Valpo Culver 16 't
35 Valpo Horace Mann 9 "'
444 Valpo Whiting 18 "'
5'F Valpo Goshen 11 if
1 V alpo Froebel 29 fNo Gamel
2 Valpo Emerson 21
61: Valpo Crown Point 26 'f
3 Valpo Elkhart 13 "'
4 Valpo Roosevelt 21 'F
5 Valpo Hobart 24 'k
7 "' Valpo Washington 21 'l'
Sf Valpo Lew Wallace 16
9": Valpo Crown Point 14 "1
10" Valpo Washington 18
11't Valpo Tilden Tech 17 4'
12" Valpo Hammond 18 'F
13" Valpo LaPorte 12 at
141: Valpo Emerson 16 4'
6 Valpo Froebel 19
1932 Tl-IE VALENIAN 1932
Row 1 Bottom: Ben Hirsch, William Forney, Howard Longshore, Ralph Baker, John
Row 2:Robert Koble, Irvin Bernhart, Raymond Jankowski, Robert Christopher,
Howard Tidholm, Ralph Powell, coach.
The 1931-32 edition of the Junior Vikings emerged from their seasons campaign
with a fair share of victories chalked up on their side of the ledger and with a great
deal of most valuable experience under their belts.
A combination consisting of Forney and Pomeroy at forwards, Jankowski at cen-
ter, and Baker and Spooner at guards, started the season as Coach Powell's first five
and was developed into a smooth passing, and accurate basket-shooting aggregation.
After compiling an imposing list of victories, this outfit was broken up in the middle of
the season through ineligibility and the shifting of one of the members to the "Varsity."
From mid-season on, the boys who did most of the heavy work were Forney,
Tidholm, Bernhart, Jankowski, Koble, Baker, McBride, and Hirsch. The bulk of the
scoring was done by J ankowski, Baker, and Forney.
- The Junior Vikings were ably captained by Ralph Baker, who scintillated at the
floor guard post. This lad, besides being an inspiring leader was one of the defensive
mainstays of the team.
1 " These boys who gave everything -1
they had to the team have won the
respect of the entire student body
and townspeople through their ag-
gressive style of play and the hard
clean-cut manner in which they
went about their work.
All of these boys will be on hand
when Coach Powell issues the ini-
tial basketball call next year and
will help form the nucleus of the
1 next Viking squadp
RUSSEL MARQUARD1' GILBERT JOHNSON
I93Z TI-IE VALENIAN I932
Bottom: Bruce Zimmerman, Samuel Linkimer, Lester Barkley, Russell Mar-
quart Qmanagerj, Rowell Conklin, William J essen.
Harry Johnson, Earl Tidholm, James Hetzel, Raymon Engle, Robert Johnson,
James Hildreth, Harry Duncan.
Robert Brady, Robert Beyer, William Jungjohan, Devon Lemster, Robert
Ruge, Robert Humphrey, Gene Pauley, Ralph Powell fcoachj.
SCHEDULE S AND SCORES
April 10 Valpo 13 Crisman
April 15 Valpo 13 Crisman
April 20 Valpo 6 Chesterton
April 22 Valpo 5 A. E.'s
April 24 Valpo 4 Hammond
May 1 Valpo 1 Vlfashington
May 5 'Valpo 18 Chesterton
May 13 Valpo 6 Whiting
May 15 Valpo 0 Washington
May 18 Valpo 3 Hammond
May 21 Valpo 5 V. U. Freshman
P.O. A. E. AVG.
Humphrey, P. ..... 1 3 0 1.000
Conklin, 2B. ....... 1 0 0 1.000
R. Johnson. C. ..... 53 5 1 983
Lemster, 1B. .... 67 3 2 .972
Engle, 2B. ........ 15 14 2 .936
Hetzel, RF. ...... 30 3 3 .917
Pauley, LF. ...,.. 8 0 1 .889
Duncan, CF. .... 12 2 2 .875
Huge, P. .................. 8 21 5 .853
H. Johnson, 3B. 10 13 5 .822
Hildreth, S.S. ..... 21 18 9 .813
Tidholm, R.F. ..... 1 0 1 .500
Tilton, L.F. ..... 0 0 0 .000
Brady, C.F. ..... 0 0 0 .000
Page Six ty-seven
l932 THE VALENIAN 1932
During the spring of 1931 the Valpo High School baseball team car-
ried on one of its best seasons in recent years. The final tabulations show
six wins and five losses, with several of those defeats by one or two runs.
In the past seasons weak hitting has been Valpo's chief defect, but
this year proved an exception, for as a whole the team developed into a
comparatively slugging team, displaying at times hitting strength that
could not be denied, while other times the opposing pitcher had the local
boys swinging at air.
While finishing the season with a respectable average yet they man-
aged to win only one conference game. After all, these games are the
ones to be won, but you can't seem to impress that on the minds of the
Green and White nine. The one conference game they did win was a 6-4
victory over Whiting, and this could do no better than to earn them a tie
for last place along with Whiting.
With almost the identical lineup returning, save two positions, those
being shortstop and left field, the outlook for next year is indeed bright.
The probable lineup that will start next spring will be: Lemster, first base,
Engle, second, Zimmerman, short stop, Johnson, third. The outfield will
probably be, Duncan, Hetzel, and Brady. The battery will consist of Ruge,
Gray, and Humphrey as pitchers: and Johnson as catcher. This lineup
will be changed if Coach Powell finds among his freshmen promising mate-
rial that will bolster the strength of the team.
Among those who should receive honorable mention for their outstand-
ing service and ability in helping Valpo to achieve their successful season
are: Hildreth, Ruge, Johnson, and Pauley.
G AB R H Wi
Ruge, P., RF. ........ ............ 1 0 30 3 13 .433
Hildreth, SS .....,..... .......,.., 1 1 36 13 13 .360
R. Johnson, C. ...... ............ 9 29 8 9 .310
Pauley, LF. ............ ............ 1 0 30 6 9 .300
Humphrey, P. ........ ............ 3 7 3 2 .286
Hetzel, C., RF. ...... ............ 1 0 31 7 8 .258
Duncan, CF ............ ............ 1 1 36 7 9 .250
H. Johnson, 3b ...... ............ 1 1 34 8 8 .235
Lemster, lb ........ ............ 1 1 39 5 9 .231
Engle, 2b ................ ............ 1 1 33 6 5 .153
Conklin, 2b .................. ........ 2 3 0 0 .153
Tidholm, P, RF ........ ....... 2 4 0 0 .000
Tilton, LF ............... ....... 1 1 0 0 .000
Brady, CF .......... ....... 1 0 0 0 .000
I932 THE VALENIAN 1932
Row 1 Bottom: Aaron Brown, Earl Plummer, Thomas Womacks, Ralph Baker,
Howard Sauter, Thomas Maulsby, Wayne Horney, Paul Riddle.
Row 2: William Fryar, John Seymour. Neil Hoback, Raymond Jankowski, John Clark,
Robert Christopher, Charles Stephens, Ray Flowers, Gilbert Butler, Gilbert
Row 3: Chester Frober, John Havlick, Devon Lemster, Lee Helmer, Robert Ruge,
Mott Corcoran, Ralph Suesse, Clyde A'Neals, Frederick Wheeler, Thomas
Carsterson, Oliver Pierce.
The 1931 track team turned out to be a total failure. Only two meets
were entered, and in both cases the local "thinly clads" annexed last place.
It was at the Chesterton meet where the squad made the best showing. In
this meet Stanton showed his prowess and threw the shot far enough to
win a first place. Second places were won by Hildreth in the 440, and by
Corcoran in the high jump. Carsterson took third place in the "century".
In the other meet the squad made a miserable showing when it didn't
place a man.
There has been a lack of interest in track for some time but not until
this year has the drop been so sudden, although much of this can be blamed
on the shortage of equipment. Despite the unsuccessful season, honorable
mention should be given to a few for their effort and time spent in trying
to win points for their school, among whom are Corcoran, Holt, Womacks,
R. Baker, A'Neals, Clark, and Havlick.
NAME EVENT NAME EVENT NAME EVENT
Clark 100, 220 Stevens 880 Ruge Shot Put
Carsterson 100, 220 Helmer 880 Stanton Shot Put
Hildreth 440 Seymour 880, mile Froberg Shot Put
Womacks 440 Havlick 880, mile Lemster Shot Put
Fryar 440 Riddle Broad Jump R. Baker Hurdles
Holt 1880, mile Corcoran High Jump A. Brown Hurdles
A'Neals 880, mile Jankowski Pole Vault Wheeler Shot Put
Page Six ty-nine
I932 THE VALENIAN l932
Bottom: Robert Brady, Howard Brown, Forest West, Gene Pinkerton, Earl
Plummer, Mott Corcoran, John Havlick.
William Jessen, Edwin Bond, Jack Fulton, Joe Tofte, John Mathewson, John
Horak, Walter Schramm.
David Hollett, Lucien Martinal, John Ciesielski, Richard Maudlin, Ralph
Osborne, Paul Riddle.
Edward Rapey, Lloyd Berndt, Charles Taylor, Arleigh Johnson, Charles
Charles Beach, Thomas Maulsby, Russell Marquardt, Gilbert Johnson.
For the first time in the school's history a tumbling team has represented the
Green and White at home and on foreign iioors.
Two meets were scheduled with the Washington QE. CJ Senators and in both
cases they were able to tie their strong team. The one place where the local boys fell
down was in apparatus work, but is rapidly being overcome and before long a well-
balanced squad will be able to represent the school.
Along with its regular work the tumbling team has formed a tumbling club
which has elected the following officers to guide them: Mott Corcoran, president, and
Charles Taylor, secretary. These boys meet on Monday and Thursday of every week
to practice and carry on whatever business they may have.
Besides their meets in which theyparticipated they also appeared at three of the
basketball games, "to strut their stuE." At the conclusion of the Reserve game they
would put on an act that the crowd really appreciated giving different phases of tumb-
ling that appeal to the eye.
Much praise should be given to Mr. Brown, their coach, who has spent many
arduous hours trying to teach them diferent tricks and stunts. He is striving towards
securing a letter monogram or some insignia for awarding to the best tumblers for their
efforts and time spent in practicing and preparing for certain appearances.
When the state gymnastics meet is held Valpo will be represented by two mem-
bers, which is the maximum number allowed from any school. Our two representa-
tives are Mott Corcoran and Russel Marquardt. These boys deserve much credit for
their high ambitions to compete in a meet of this kind.
I93Z TI-IE VALENIAN 1932
I'IAVEN DECK HowARn T1nHoLM HOWARD POWELL
"Where there is a will there is a way" seems to fit our 1931 golf team
to a "T", These boys, despite having to furnish their own equipment and
in some cases paying to practice, turned in a fairly successful season with
one victory, two defeats, and two ties. The climax came when they en-
countered the strong Valpo U. golf team and held them to a tie, the team
which had previously made a good showing against such strong teams as
Notre Dame, Loyola, and Detroit U.
In the conference tournament the team made a good showing, finish-
ing fourth behind Michigan City, Elkhart, and Central of South Bend.
May 2 V. H. S. 11 Rochester 0
May 9 V. H. S. 5 Mich. City 7
May 11 V. H. S. 5 Riley QS. BJ 7
May 13 V. H. S. 6 Riley 6
May 16 V. H. S. 6 Valpo U. 6
Placed fourth in conference tournament, behind Michigan City, Elk-
hart, and Central of South Bend. They beat Riley, Froebel, Emerson,
Mishawaka, and Horace Mann.
Best Match-tied the Valparaiso University team, which had played
such teams as Notre Dame, Loyola, and Detroit U.
Members of the team:
1. M. DeGrazia
2. H. Powell
3. H. Tidholm
4. H. Deck
1932 Tl-IE VALENIAN I932
NOON DAY LEAGUE
The noon day league attracted just as many boys as ever this year and proved
just as successful, for when Coach Powell issued a call, about fifty boys reported and
signed up. This was enough to complete eight teams, with seven members on each team.
Under the supervision of Coach Powell a schedule was drawn up and so arranged
that each team played one game with each of the seven other teams. At the end of the
scheduled season, Baker's team was out in front with a percentage of .857 while Saun-
der's team came with .714. These games often drew a large part of the student
body because of the way in which some players acted and played and because they were
interesting and exciting. Some of the games were and could be classed as football
games because of the rough tactics used by the players.
LEAGUE STANDING NOON LEAGUE BASKETBALL
Teaxm W'on Lost 72: SCHEDULE
1. Baker ---.-. ---- ---'--- 6 1 857 Date Teams Score
' Jan. Saunders vs. Hum hre 21- 8
2. Saunders ....... ....... 5 2 .714 P Y
3- Jones '--'-."v---',----A...-' 4 3 .591 Baker vs. Engle 13-11
4. Humphrey H "---- I .-.-. 4 3 .591 Jan. Brady vs. Jones 15-18
5. Engle --..'.V" ----..- 3 4 .428 Brown vs. Briggs 37- 4
6' Briggs 4 .428 Jan. Saunders vs. Baker 7-15
7. Brown ---- "'---- 3 4 .428 Humphrey vs. Engle 14-10
8. Brady .------ 1 6 .142 Jan. Brady vs. Brown 14-13
Jan. Jones vs. Brlggs 27- 2
Jan. Saunders vs. Engle 3- 9
Jan. Humphrey vs. Baker 14-10
Jan. Brady vs. Briggs 12-23
Jan. Brown vs. Jones 12-20
Feb. Saunders vs. Brady 27-21
HIGH POINT MEN Humphrey vs. Jones 15-17
Feb. Baker vs. Brown 19-15
Players Points Games Engle vs. Briggs 16-27
1. Duncan ..... ..... 4 3 4 Feb. Saunders vs. Jones 21-18
2. Wheeler . ..... ..... 3 3 5 Humphrey vs. Brady 24- 8
3. Boling ....... ..... 3 3 6 Feb. Baker vs. Briggs 37-11
4. Davidson .... ..... 3 2 2 Feb. Brown vs. Engle 34-14
5. Bowman ...... ..... 3 1 4 Feb. Saunders vs. Briggs 20-12
6- Wark .......... ..... 3 1 5 Feb. Brady vs. Engle 9-21
7. Humphrey ...... ..... 2 8 5 Feb. Brown vs. Humphrey 17-18
8. R. Nichols ...... ..... 2 7 5 Feb. Jones vs. Baker 16-18
9. L. Jones ...... ..... 2 7 6 Feb. Saunders vs. Brown 25- 5
10. Pence ....... ..... 2 5 4 Feb. Engle vs. Jones 11- 2
11. Kindt ....... ..... 2 5 5 Feb. Humphrey vs. Briggs 18-20
12. Kriston ..... ..... 2 5 6 Feb. Baker vs. Brady 15- 4
As a preliminary to the Tilden Tech-Valpo game, a group of noon day leaguers
played the V. H. S. second team. As was expected the second team won but not until
they had overcome a first half lead that had been piled up by the underrated league
stars. It was only the superior condition of the Jr. Vikings that won for them.
Page Seventy- two
l93Z Tl-IE VALENIAN i932
G. A. A. OFFICERS
Row 1 Bottom: Ethel Johnson, baseball manager, Mildred Shideler, archery manager,
Ruth Sanford, secretary, Dorothy Dean, vice president, Genevieve Smith,
president, Helen Quinn, volley ball manager, Elizabeth Arnold, basketball
Row 2: Helen Cobb, publicity manager, Lucille Berrier, track manager, Mary Miller.
scrap book managerg Mildred Seymour, treasurer, Pauline Ruge, basketball
manager, Rosemary Blaese, social chairman, Helen Schudel, faculty supervi-
sory Leila A,Neals, tumbling managerg Autumn Thatcher, soccer manager.
G. A. A.
During the year of 1931-32, the Girls' Athletic Association, which was organized
the previous year by Miss Helen Schudel, physical training teacher, for the purpose of
improving the health of the girls, creating a greater love of sports, and to develop
higher ideals, increased in number to around the 11001 one hundred mark.
The two types of members which form the organization are active and associate.
The former are the members who have earned fifty 1505 or more points and have paid
their dues and intend to take part in the different sports.
The officers of the association are:
President-Genevieve Smith Secretary-Ruth Sanford
Vice-President-Dorothy Dean Treasurer-Mildred Seymour
Also there are managers of each authorized activity, publicity manager, and
scrap book managers.
The awards given the previous year were to the girls who had earned 250 or
more points. For 250 points, a class numeral, for 600 points, a monogramg 1000 points,
a sweater, and for each additional 500 points, a chevron.
The best all-around senior girl selected by the non-senior members of the board
is presented with a silver cup with her name engraved on it. This cup is then retained
in the school. Last year "Sis" Powell received the honor of being chosen the best all-
round senior girl. The girls receiving monograms were: Elizabeth Arnold, Leila A'Neals,
Lucille Berrier, Rosemary Blaese, Helen Cobb, Dorothy Dean, Mildred Seymour,
The points may be received from the following: archery, soccer, basketball, tumb-
ling, volleyball, baseball, track, perfect attendance, satisfactory weight, maintaining
good posture, and "E" honor grade in gym, and for each executive position.
1932 Tl-IE VALENIAN 1932
A' it 1931 SOCCER
p Soccer was again opened in September with
u p a very large number of girls attending the first
'f' 1' A . V 4 practice. Due to fine weather and a display of
, ' A r whole hearted interest the season was complet-
ed in fine order.
'l J it Rivalry was intense because of the method
. f used in choosing the different teams. Hereto-
, fore captains were chosen and they in turn
, l Slup, 1 chose their players for the various positions,
1 but this year each team represented one ofthe
p it classes, freshman, sophomore, junior, and
senior. The seniors and juniors were com-
ii' ll"iii bined because of so few candidates from these
AUTUMN THATCHER two classes. The freshmen, because of the
QCaptainJ large number out, consisted of two teams, the
captains being Barbara Salisbury and Jeanette French. The sophomore
captain was Margaret Kindt and the junior-senior captain, Henrietta
Fisher. The tournament scores and results are as follows:
Freshmen-1 Sophomores-2 Junior- Seniors-5
Freshmen-0 Sophomores-3 J unior-Seniors-3
The J unior-Senior team received 50 extra points for the winning of
the tournament and the sophomores received 25 extra points.
The honorary varsity team, chosen by Miss Schudel and soccer chair-
man, Autumn Thatcher is as follows:
Center forward-Elizabeth Arnold, Left inside forward-Dorothy Dean, Left out-
side forward-Genevieve Smith, Right inside forward-Helen Quinn, Right outside for-
ward-Ruth Sanford, Left Halfback-Margaret Kindt, Right Halfback-Maxine Mc-
Neely, Center Halfback-Ethel Johnson, Goal Keeper-Henrietta. Fisher, Right Full-
back-Pauline Ruge, Left Fullback-Lucille Berrier.
Row 1 bottom: Maxine McNeely,
Elizabeth Arnold, Marjorie
Claudon, Clara Brown, Mary
Gant, Vivian Basinger.
Row 2: Leila A'Neals, Mary Frances
Moreland, Dorothy Dean, Ruth
Sanford, Genevieve Smith, Au-
tumn Thatcher, Eleanore Cris-
man, Gladys Palmer, Thelma
Row 3: Mildred Seymour, Hazel Pe-
terson, Helen Cobb, Mary Mill-
er, Henrietta Fisher, Lucille N
Berrier, Mildred Austin. 1
I932 TI-IE. VALENIAN 1932
The girls receiving 75 points or more, are:
Marjorie Claudon ............... 125 points
Ruth Sanford ................... 100 points
Jean Clifford .... . . . 75 points
Gladys Palmer . . 75 points
Helen Ferguson . . . . . . 75 points
Maxine McNeely . . . . . . 75 points
Frances Miller .... . . . 75 points
Mildred Seymour . . . . . . 75 points .
Mildred Shideler . . . . . . 75 Points if 'WH
Dorothy Dean ..... . . . 75 points is
Eleanor Crisman . . . . . . 75 points
Leila A'Neals ........ . . . 75 points
Rosemary Wyland .... .. . 75 points '- "
Archery, the most fascinating of sports, was introduced this year into
the G. A. A. organization by Coach Schudel. Because of the expense of'
the equipment not a large amount is yet obtained, and therefore the fresh-
men were eliminated from participating. The girls at first experienced
great difficulty with acquainting themselves with the finer points of the
game, but through diligent efforts and perseverance they mastered their
faults to a very commendable degree. A girl making a score of 20 or more
received 75 G. A. A. points. The highest point girl received 50 extra
G. A. A. points and the second highest 25 extra points. Marjorie Claudon
with a score of 41 out of 13 hits received the extra 50 points and Ruth
Sanford, with a score of 40 out of 12 hits received 25 extra points.
Page Seven ty-fire
1932 TI-IE. VALENIAN l932
Bottom: I. Pivarnick, R. Ferrell, M. Bay, B. Nichols, L. Andres, F. Miller, H.
Quinn, P. Hardesty, E. Sanz, R. Koble, T. Wertman, A. Thatcher, D. Dean.
: M. McNeely', M. Austin, L. Zimmerman, B. Wark, R. Blease, L. Lish, M. Mat-
soukes, J. Mohnsen, E. Ferguson, H. Wojahn, M. Ebersold, D. Hagen, M. More-
land, G. Smith. '
L. Williams, J. Wilson, M. Tofte, V. Horney, B. Lightcap, J. Wilson, D. Evans,
D. Goddard, J. Bartholomew, D. Hitesman, B. Maxwell, J. Buddo, H. Cobb,
H. Peterson, E. Zechiel.
N. Bastel, B. Salisbury, C. Bastel, M. MacFarlane, V. Snow, J. Getzinger,
M. Claudon, F. Rader, R. Thompson, B. Mahon, L. A,Neals, M. Gannon.
L. Berrier, R. Sanford, M. Seymour, E. Arnold, K. Jungjohan, R. Falls,
Gilford, R. Trapp, J. Stoner, M. Shideler, F. Shepard, J. French.
Maulsby, P. Groves, K. Clifford.
Front: L. A'Neals.
Row 1 Bottom: L. Berrier, E. Crisman, K. Jungjohan, D. Hagen, M. McNeely, D. Dean,
M. Shideler, L. Gifford, R. Trapp, G. Smith, H. Quinn.
Row 2: R. Sanford, G. Palmer, A. Thatcher.
l932 Tl-IE VALENIAN 1932
This year, due to the fact that
no varsity games were scheduled
much interest and rivalry was
created by inter-class tourna-
All girls had an equal chance
to make a class team, conse-
quently there was keen competi-
tion for the various positions.
At the first practice each class
chose a captain for its team,
whose duty it was to choose the
girls that were best suited for
their respective positions.
Row 1: Jeanette French, Dorothy Hitesman,
Roberta Koble, Elizabeth Arnold, Barbara
Row 2: Leila A'Neals, Mildred Seymour,
Helen Cobb, Lucille Berrier, Dorothy Dean.
The captains and their teams are as follows:
Margaret Crisman-forward, center
Dot Goddard-running center
Lois Andres-running center
Mona Jane Wilson-guard
SOPH OM ORES
Helen Quinn-forward, center
Virginia Johnson- -guard
Mary Frances Moreland-forward
Henrietta Fisher-center, guard
Lucille Berrier-center, guard
As a result of a drawing, the first game was scheduled between fresh-
men and juniors, which ended with a score of 38-17 in favor of the juniors.
The second game of the schedule was the sophomore-senior battle, which
resulted in a victory for the latter by a 22-14 score.
The final game was then staged between the junior team and the
senior team. The score, 26-23, was in favor of the seniors.
1932 THE. VALENIAN 1932
Due to bad Weather and no open date for
scheduling a meet with other schools, the G. A.
A. track team held an intramural meet.
Through the efforts of Miss Schudel and the
manager, Lucille Berrier, the meet met with
approval of all. The girls receiving G. A. A.
points Were: Lucille Berrier, 71, Dorothy Dean,
16, Henrietta Fisher, 78g Lucille Gifford, 113
Kate Jungjohan, 119 Roberta Koble, 6, Mary
Noan, 3g Mary Miller, 363 Mary Evelyn Sanz,
313 Mildred Seymour, 333 Mildred Shideler, 565
and Thelma Wertman, 3.
The G A. A. 1931 season of baseball proved to be a great success.
Over 50 girls turned out for practice at the first call of Coach Schudel and
Manager Mildred Seymour. The captains chosen for the different teams
were as follows: Mary Miller, Leila A'Neals, Pauline Ruge, and Mary
Evelyn Sanz. l
Mary Miller's team which proved victorious in the tournament re
ceived 50 extra G. A. A. points and Leila A'Neals team, the runner up,
received 25 extra G. A. A. points. I
The first 1932 call for girls baseball was issued by 1
Miss Schudel in the second week of April and was an-
swered by a fairly large number of baseball enthusiasts.
After choosing a number of teams, captains Were
appointed and a tournament was played off. Great
interest was exhibited by the girls in this series of
games and a number of exciting and hard-fought
games were the result.
Ethel Johnson was the chairman of the 1932 base-
ball program and Maxine Runyan had charge of the
Miss Schudel and the girls in charge should be con-
gratulated for the manner in which they have brought
this sport to the fore in the brief time in which they
have had to concentrate upon it.
1932 THE VALENIAN I932
The girls of the G. A. A. were very proud of the
fact that Miss Schudel was chosen from a field of many
aspirants, to perform a demonstration on February 22,
in the gym. The purpose of this demonstration was to
illustrate the new way of putting the ball into play at
Center. For this demonstration, Miss Schudel chose
the girls from the class teams, for the purpose of
putting the new rule into effect.
A AND B TEAMS
The first part of last season's basketball was de-
voted to A and B squads because of the new G. A. A.
system which eliminates varsity playing. The girls
having previous experience in basketball reported for
the B squad. The girls then chose captains and they
in turn chose their teams.
The A captains and the teams they chose were:
I-Seymour, captain and guard, Arnold, forward,
Moreland, forward, McNeeley, center, Hagen, forward,
Bassinger, forward, Gannon, guard. II-A'Neals,
captain and center, Miller, forward, Ruge, forward,
Shideler, forward, Lindall, center, Bay, center,
Zechiel, center, Reynolds, center, Brown, guard,
Kneeling: Jeanette French,
Standing: Autumn Thatcher,
Mildred Seymour, Mildred
Thatcher, guard. III-Dean, captain and guard, Quinn, forward, Smith, forward,
Rader, center, Fisher, center, McNeeley, center, Clifford, guard, Fillwock, guard,
Gifford, guard, H. Deckman, guard. IV-Berrier, captain and center, Miller, forward,
Blaese, forward, Tucker, center, Pivarnick, center, Crisman, center, Austin, guard.
V-Cobb, captain and center, Johnson, forward, Wark, forward, Sanford, center,
Frakes, center, Osborne, center, Wertman, guard, Claudon, guard.
The B captains and their teams were: I-Sanz, captain, Goddard, forward,
Jungjohan, center, Ebersold, center, Zimmerman, center, Evans, guard, Wilson,
guard, Knapp, center. II-Koble,
captain, Nichols, forward, Crisman,
forward, Ball, center, Lightcap, cen-
ter, Tucker, center, Wilson, guard,
Maxwell, guard. III-Hitesman, cap-
tain and forward, Burns, forward,
Snow, forward, Straider, center, Tof-
te, guard, Wilson, guard. IV-Salis-
bury, captain and guard, Ferrel, for-
ward, Ferguson, center, Trapp, cen-
ter, Falls, center, Bastcl, guard.
V-French, captain and center, Mun-
son, forward, Palmer, forward, An-
dres, center, Stoner, guard, Bastel,
guard, Evans, guard.
, The winner of the A tournament
was Mildred Seymour's team, and the
winner of the B tournament was
Dorothy Hitesman's team.
Fay McNeeley, Genevieve Smith, Autumn
Thatcher, Dorothy Dean, Rosemary Blaese,
Lucille Berrier, Helen Cobb, Mary Miller.
l932 THE VALENIAN l932
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I932 THE VALENIAN I932
' LOG BOOK OF U. S. S. VALPO VIKING FLAGSHIP
-The old Viking ship left port to-
day on its annual cruise in search
-Freshmen have a hard time finding
-Upperclassmen look freshmen over.
Reports are favorable.
-Football aspirants begin to sweat
healthfully in their gridiron prac-
-Last minute purchase of football
-After the Roosevelt game few are
over confident concerning Valpo's
-Everybody is asked to bank "to-
-Some of US banked.
-Roger Moody eagerly jumped into a
life boat only to get his feet wet
when the bottom offered no support
to his poundage.
-Seniors choose some worthy officers.
-Mrs. Louise Braxter, negress, with
her four girls supplied the student
body with some colorful entertain-
-Some more gobs are made officers by
the Boys' Glee Club.
-Ditto by the Girls' Glee Club.
-Launch campaign to raise funds for
-Bud Marrel, president of the "Girl
in Every Port" club, asked if we
coudn't skip a few ports this course.
-Anyway those Riley guys had to
work for it.
-The German Club, consisting of
thirty-two members, polled thirty-
six votes, but those little things will
-Mr. A. Icyda told us all about his
native country, Japan.
-It is rumored students will get up
a petition to put backs on the seats
in the gym.
-The teachers, or other officers of
this vessel were advised by Dr. Ol-
cott of Boston, Mass., today.
2-The local green wave squelched
those Frankfo-rters like hot dogs.
5-Bob Burk refused to skin up the
main mast for fear of getting a
splinter in his trousers. Captain
J essee says the ship must have bet-
6-Vernon Gillispie was painfully
shown why he shouldn't be late to
football practice every night.
7-Big Riley day program in gym.
8-G. A. A. meeting.
-The double quartet gave an excel-
lent performance at the Northern
Indiana State Teachers' Association
held at South Bend.
-Crown Point beat us sliding through
the mud to win by a safety.
-Bob Ruge smells a gale approach-
ing and it smells pretty bad.
17-It seems the heavy seas swept my
ink bottle under oHicer Vannice's
bunk, but I found it in time to re-
cord that the Valpo huskies bruised
themselves on LiaPorte to no avail.
-The seniors finally settle much dis-
puted jacket question.
20-'31 Valenian receives high rating.
21-The Boys' Glee Club and Octette en-
tertained all hands this morning.
22-All officers attend meet at Indian-
23-Another day with nothing to do.
-Our Vikings finally chalked up a
game by defeating Plymouth.
-"Stan" Flowers finally agreed with
Bob Pierce, another sub, that the
mud in Boucher field is some of the
best in the country.
-Believe it or not, but nothing hap-
-Wednesday was like Tuesday.
-Thursday was like Wednesday.
-Dev Lemster was discovered carv-
ing a jack o'lantern from a pump-
kin. He'll never grow up.
-Hallowe'en is getting to be just an
excuse for girls to dress up like
boys. The good old days are gone
1932 THE VALENIAN 1932
-Mrs. Julian spoke to the Sophomore
-Everybody saving for his basketball
-The Viking band made a glorious
debut with new uniforms.
-Kryl's band was given a good recep-
tion at Boucher Gym.
-The debaters did some debating.
-The Hi-Y held formal initiations to-
-The Viking basketball squad is
starting to work in earnest.
-Night school is a big success, and
educational to many parents.
-Dramatics class stages "Trysting
Place" with a few tender scenes.
-Somebody swiped my ink, but any
way Chesterton was chastised.
-Commercial Club holds joke session.
-Science classes given slides and
equipment for producing them.
-Thanksgiving green wave washes up
-Alla Mae Breed is convalescing
after an appendicitis operation.
-A severe attack of writer's cramps
kept me from my duties the past
-They win football games by selling
magazines nowadays, at least that's
what the seniors are doing.
-Several new students swell our
-Vikings leave Whiting five by way-
-Lee Helmer remarked, "Pm sure in
Dutch," as he entered Mrs. Thomas'
German 3 class.
-Bob Johnson received a letter from
Bob Johnson telling Bob Johnson he
has red hair like Bob Johnson.
-Another program in the gym.
-Yell leaders get new sweaters.
-Our sailor boys take on Froebel.
Boys' Glee Club.
-Slide rule class continues to advance
in skill of slide rules.
-School out for Christmas.
4-School opens with a groan.
5-Everybody wears his Christmas
presents to school.
6-More Christmas presents appear.
7-It looks like snow.
-Brave men screamed, women faint-
ed, etc. as Roosevelt defeated us in
a triple overtime.
11-Typewriters pounded by local typ-
ists in speed test.
Vwlpost staif works industriously on
its last issue.
13-Admiral Julian rendered a brief ad-
dress in the gym.
Tumblers tumble to defeat Washing-
15-The Vikings lost themselves in Ho-
bart's shoe box.
21-Pray for the best.
22-Lew Wallace thinks it is pretty nice,
the way Valpo makes baskets.
25-Hi-Y enters second hand book busi-
27-Bill Chambers dropped a bottle of
chocolate milk in 107 much to the
discomfort of the milk.
28-Bible study is being demanded by
29-Tom Maulsby is to leave for New
York tomorrow and the U. S. S.
Valpo loses a good cheer leader.
-Physics classes inspect local magnet
2-Abundance of magnets noticed about
3-Wayne Horney elected new yell
5-The Vikings take Tilden Tech.
8-Phil Getzinger captured essay con-
9-Sixteen students enter oratorical
10-Mr. Meyers deep bass voice enter-
tained the weekly assembly.
I932 THE VALENIAN 1932
-G. A. A. gives basketball banquet.
-Hammond bows to Valpo cagers.
-Marvin Carlson displays hidden
genius in building miniature replica
of static machine.
-First Mate Pauley reports mercury
falling, and predicts a storm.
-Storm was so severe I forgot to
write, but don't forget Emerson
was another Viking victim.
-Washington Bicentennial program
-Substitute teachers invade the
-Struggling poets to be given chance
in poetry contest.
-Mary Miller suffered slight bruises
when she bumped her head on the
cross arm of the main mast.
-Vikings encounter Froebel.
-Biology students operate on cow's
eyes. Reports successful.
-Banking missed by every one.
-The Hi-Y "girls" gave the assembly
a one act play to furnish a laugh.
-What happened today isn't worth
-Valpo's favorite to win sectional.
-Bob Wise seems to have monopoly
on getting 15 points.
-Carmen Ponader toils over carriage
for Fisher Body contest.
-Seniors add peanuts and candy
counters to ship.
-Vikings complete plans for taking
-Regional tickets sell like hamburg-
-Everyone is in mourning. It's really
too sad to write about.
-Fifth row, center, at the Senior
First mate Pauley hands back bank
books to 202 for souvenirs.
Viking squad leaves for downstate,
but only to occupy seats.
-Newcastle. takes state.
-Hi-Y feasts at father and son ban-
Ike Skinner was seen leaning over
rail with a pained look on his face.
23-Assembly enjoys rest in gym.
29-Gobs return from shore leave with
abundance of hard boiled eggs.
30-Seniors wallop sophomores on hard-
31-Jack Bennet was put in irons for
non-ability to take dictation.
Physics classes inspect local tele-
phone company exchange.
4-Just try to remember Monday and
you can remember Tuesday.
5--If you can remember Monday you
can remember Tuesday.
6-Weekly march to gym.
7-Hi-Y Bible study exam. And "Dodo"
Zimmerman thought he knew so
much about it.
8-Glee Clubs present operetta, M ikado,
and Stanley Alms almost convinces
us that his native land is Japan.
11-Baseball squad warms up diligently,
with lots of promising material.
12-It looks like rain.
22-Forgive me, but you can't write in
the rain, the ink runs all over the
23-Ship's band engages in contest at
25-Spring football is tough on some
26-Why can't the orchestra practice out
behind the gym.
27-Joe Urschel ought to take driving
lessons from Mike Tofte.
29-All County Talent Day.
2-Only three more weeks of school.
-Golf team swinging into form.
13-Physical Education Festival and
23-Award day. Look at those chests
24-Exams. Enough said.
25-Commencement. Good old sheep-
26-Reception. Why doesn't someone in-
vent an automatic handshaker.
l932 TI-IE. VALENIAN 1932
This is the third consecutive year in which the senior classes of V. H.
S., publishers of the Valenicm, have entered their respective books in a
national contest, arranged by the National Press Association at the Uni-
versity of Minnesota. Each of the books has received first class honor rat-
ing-Excellent-and each book has earned more points than the preceding
one, the 1931 book taking 895 out of a possible 1000 points. In addition
to national recognition the 1931 book was awarded third place in the State,
conducted by Franklin College.
These contests spur the graduating classes of the various high schools
throughout the country to greater endeavor in this field and help their
constructive criticism, the on-coming classes to see the weak points in
former publications of this sort and therefore to build up better books.
THE BEACH AWARD
The Beach Award, given each year by the Beach Jewelry Company,
in memory of George F. Beach, a graduate of V. H. S., creates a goal for
every boy of the school to strive for.
The boy winning this award is picked by a committee of teachers
chosen expressly for that purpose. He must have shown the most worthy
endeavor and real school spirit throughout the school year, for this honor.
The prize was first awarded in 1928 when it was won by Mahlon Cain.
Others honored to date in like manner have been Arthur Raelson, Robert
Pulver, and James Chester.
' ' A VICTOR TILTON AWARD
Mr. and Mrs. Ira C. Tilton, in memory of their son, Victor, who was
taken from them in an auto accident on August 8, 1930, have created the
Victor Tilton Award. This award consists of a medal purchased with the
income from a sum of money which Victor had earned, and is on deposit
in one of the banks of the city.
The superintendent of schools, principal of the high school, and coach
of athletics compose a committee which picks the boy as winner of the
prize who is outstanding in athletics. Special consideration will be given
to those taking part in baseball, as this was Victor's favorite sport.
The purpose of the Tilton family in creating this award was that it
would spur the students on to "more idealistic and constructive competi-
tion" in daily life. The award was Won by James Hildreth last year.
l932 THE VALENIAN I932
The Kappa Prize, a ten dollar gold piece, is offered each year by the
local sorority of Tri Kappas, to the girl who is foremost in mental attitude,
co-operativeness, and who bubbles over with "vim, vigor, and vitality."
The girl to whom the award is given is selected by a committee of
three teachers, responsible for their decision to the entire faculty.
This honor, which was first conferred in 1926, compares to the Beach
Award for boys. Elizabeth Arnold, who won it last year, is the first under-
class girl to receive the prize.
Four of the eleven students of V. I-I. S. who entered the local essay
contest this year received either honorable mention or a place in the dis-
trict contest. The contest is sponsored by the Indiana Bar Association,
backed by various well-knovvn organizations such as the Kiwanis Club,
Lions Club, Rotary Club, and others. It is held annually to promote the
interest in studies of history and government.
, The contestants had a choice of twenty subjects on which to write and
were directed in their efforts by Mrs. Beldon. Philip Getzinger captured
first place in the district, while three others, Hyland Fulton, winner of
the district contest last year, Dorothy Anderson, and Charles Taylor re-
ceived honorable mention.
Anyone under nineteen and not a post graduate is eligible for the
contest. Each essay must contain not more than 1000 and not less than
500 words, and must treat on the Constitution of United States in some
way. The judges for the contest were Mrs. W. I. Wilson, a local woman of
respected ability, and Ira C. Tilton, a member of the Board of Education.
The fifth annual poetry contest in the High School, sponsored by the
Literature Department of the Valparaiso Wo1nen's club was held this year.
Poems were submitted by various members of the High School and it
was a difficult task for the judges to decide to whom prizes should belong.
Lois L. Lish a freshman of V. H. S. was awarded first prize with her
poem, "Snow". The reward is a silver loving cup with her name engraved
upon it. Second place went to Dale Popham with his poem, "Might", His
prize is a book of Edna St. Vincint Mallay's poems, donated by Mrs.
A. J. Fehrman. Third prize was won by Samuel Sarr with his poem,
"April", and he will receive a book of Love Lyrics by various authors,
donated by Mrs. A. O. Bondy.
l932 Tl-IE. VALENIAN l932
Coming out of the local contest with flying colors, five V. H. S.
girls began to prepare for the District Latin Contest which was held at
Monticello on April Znd. These girls had taken first and second in their
respective divisions in the local contest which was held in February.
They are: Mona Jane Wilson
Janet Stoner Division I
Louise Goddard , Q n
Mary Gam Division II
Rosemary Blaese 2Division III
In the District Contest Louise Goddard and Rosemary Blaese again
emerged victorious and moved up to the State Contest which was held at
Bloomington, April 9th. There, among some of the finest Latin students
in the state Louise placed second in her division and Rosemary, although
unable to place, made a fine showing.
These contests are held every year and if one fails to make the grade
one year he has a chance to try again the next. The school is proud of
these girls and appreciates greatly their work in making V. H. S. one of
the outstanding figures in this activity.
The annual district oratorical contest was held March 24, in the
courthouse at Winimac. Helen Ball of this school defended the honor of
V. H. S. against seven other schools as large as and larger than this one.
Competing with six girls and one boy, Helen succeeded in placing
fourth with a score of twelve points, which is exceedingly better than has
been done by V. H. S. representatives in this activity in former years.
Each contestant delivered an address upon a prepared subject. The
lowest score won the honors of the day which were carried off by Rennsa-
laer with a total of nine points.
QUILL AND SCROLL
A charter was, this year, granted Valparaiso High School by the
Quill and Scroll society, a nationally known and honorary journalistic
society. Before becoming members, both of our publications The Valpost
and Vctlenian had to be accepted by the organization. We have a member-
ship of five students. These students' journalistic work had to be sent in
and accepted, and only students on the honor roll are eligible. Those
winning this honor were Charles Zulich, Philip Getzinger, Jane Gowland,
Clyde A'Neals and Irma Mae Hoback.
I93Z TI-IE VALENIAN I932
fl ll rn u r'
THIS IS MY GRADE CARD
This is a grade card
Just look it over
This is a grade card
I got some good grades
Now I'm in clover
Now I- can rest for a time
I own those E's-Yes sir
I 'own those G'slyes sir
And even see the other four -Q
They were worth while waiting' for
This is a grade card
Just look it over
This is a grade card
YOU'VE GOT ME IN BETWEEN THE
DEVIL AND THE DEEP BLUE SEA
fDedicated to: A'nyone's Worst Subjectj
I Tune Same Q
I didn't want to take you, but had to
Now you've got me in between
the devil and the deep blue sea.
I'1l forget you but I won't regret you
You've got me in between
the devil and the deep blue sea.
I should have given you my best
But when pleasure came knocking
at my door
It seemed that it, I never could resist
And I kept coming back for more.
I'm sure I hate you
Though I know I should love you
You've got me in between
The devil and the deep blue sea.
Kate CliHord: I have a dress for every
day of the week.
Margaret White: Where are they?
Kate: This is it I have on.
It has been remarked, and most truth-
fully, that Valpo High School is becom-
ing a center of learning. The seniors
never take any away and the freshmen
always bring in a little.
Mr. Schenck Qto Commercial Law
Classy : Tell all you know about the
"Days of Grace" and not the nights with
Ike Skinner must have taken another
one into his coniidence.
Teacher: In 'Germany pupils kiss each
other at parting.
Aaron Brown and Martin Anderson:
Us for Germany.
Dedicated to ?
There are meters of accents
and meters of tone
But the best of all meters, "
Is to meet her alone.
There are letters of accents
And letters of tone
But the best of all letters,
Is to let her alone.
Bill Fryar-Now Em!
Hortense Lane-Oh! My dear.
Mike Tofte-Yo do lo! fask her to
translate itJ .
Dot Goddard-Oh! Heavens!
George Miller-Don't be silly.
A LETTER FROM A SOPHOMORE
GIRL TO A SENIOR BOY
"Say if you still have my ring, I wish
you would give it to me. I am going
home Saturday and Dad will be mad if
I haven't my ring. I will be real mad at
you if you don't give me my ring. If
you don't give me my ring you are not
the boy I thought you were. Now be
sure and give me back my ring to-1nor-
Jack McNay is quite drowsy and has
a wild dream in 102 every once in a
while, much to the amusement of the
Some of our senior English students
actually know a thing or two but it
seems as if they can never think of it
THIS COULD HAPPEN
Miss Welty: You may give me the
principal parts of the verb to be, Harold.
Harold fto Ruthl: What is it?
Harold freciteslz Darnfino-are-
4. fail ,3A,f.f,,,.,JeLveJ, O-
.X O FMZ4 f
f lL! ZVVZMAWJW MQ,
V . x
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