Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 86

 

Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1937 volume:

Valenian— 1 9 3 7 ' Published by The Senior Class of Valparaiso « High School Valparaiso, Indiana 1937 ' 8Z 05652 w Allen County Public Librarif 900 Webster Street i PC Box 2270 Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270 rOti_ ' C A BEAUTY SPOT OF V. H. S. E D I T O R I A L WE HAVE attempted in this book to capture that spirit of progress and service which charac- terizes today ' s world of journalism, and through it reflect the life of our school. If through our editorial methods, illustrations, and artistic decorations, we have in some measure imparted to you the crisp, modern, and efficient atmosphere which must hang over all journalistic endeavors, we have met with success. To THE spirit of industry, service, and efficiency which is the common heritage of this school with the great " fourth estate " of hfe itself, we, the Senior Class of 1937, dedicate this Valenian. As these qualities and a sound policy create and perpetuate a newspaper, so do they stand re- sponsible for Valparaiso High School ' s record of achievement. It is our belief that these qualities will remain long after this book is forgotten. BETWEEN BUILDINGS D E D I C A T I O N WE ENTER HERE Who We Are Administration Graduates Undergraduates What We Do Activities Athletics c o N T E N T S WHO WE ARE r r VALPARAISO, INDIANA, M B O U C H E ISI KlSSI glll -omtanr ns ,-i9»ua IssbH aaiM .rtJneaJxia Y.iBiiicIa ,VBb-iuifi8 2BW riJiisb isH .YBWK b988Bq .[oofiag ri iH ogiB-isqlfiV ariJ ni loJ .9 Iil6 bod ia hui bns 11 " ' fl ' ' " ' tifias}! ,IIb oi bnehl a afi briB gsvieasH (itO ioin98 erit o loarioqa aA niaasq tsd bns msJa a loorioa srii to tisq JnBJ-toqmi aB asw aria .[[ft oi biBii yansoBV b abBfn : t Seven JIn iintinriam Hazel Butler ( N Saturday, February sixteenth, Miss Hazel Butler, an instruc- tor in the Valparaiso High School, passed away. Her death was keenly felt by the faculty and student body alike. As sponsor of the Senior Girl Reserves and as a friend to all, she was an important part of the school system and her passing made a vacancy hard to fill. A D M I N I S T R A T I O N The]) educate and oculate; The]) doctrinate and circulate; They demonstrate and J eep us late; And rvhat do roe get? — KnoTvledge. Seven Roy B. Julian — State Teachers ' Col- lege; Butler University, A. B.; Indi- ana University, A. M.; Graduate work. University of Chicago. MR. ROY B. JULIAN, Snperintcndcnl MRS. GRACE HELMER, Clerk SUPERINTENDENT This picture shows Mr. Juhan, superintendent, in conference with his secretary, Mrs. Grace Helmer. Mr. Juhan has made an enviable record since his coming to Valparaiso in the fall of 1930, and through his activities of the last seven years has made himself indispensable. Interested, democratic, kind- ly, he is a truly modern educator standing high in the esteem of the faculty and student body. Eight JAMES McKAY President IRA C. TILTON Secretary C. W. WHARTON Treasurer BOARD OF EDUCATION SCHOOL BOARD Representing various walks of life, the Valparaiso School Board consists of a busi- ness man, a lawyer, and a minister. Mr. McKay, Mr. Tilton, and the Rev- erend Mr. Wharton have served unselfishly upon this executive board for a number of years. Liberal and constructive, their admin- istration has seen the school grow in size and improve in facilities year after year. PRINCIPAL Principal Homer M. Jessee is here seen in a characteristic pose, that of guiding and counseling one of the many students he comes in contact with daily. Dynamic, energetic, efficient, his inten- sity is tempered by a keen sense of humor. His twenty-five years of service have made him the living personification of our high school, a true Hoosier School Master. MR. HOMER M. JESSEE, Principal Homer M. Jessee — Mathematics, Valpa- raiso University, B. S.; Indiana State Teachers ' College, A. B.; University of Chi- cago. NIn Faculty of Valpai Margaret Bartholomew Emma R. Foor John Koch Joseph B. Brown Mary Jo Hollars Irene McCoy Hazel L. Butler Dessa Mae Hudson Clare McGlllicuddy Burton L. Conkling William R. Kendall Mary Stevens Myers Margaret Bartholomew — Home Economics; DePauw University; Valparaiso University; University of Chicago; Columbia University. Supervises vending of home-made delicacies. Teaches age-worn ad- age — the way to a man ' s heart de- tours through his main organ of digestion. Joseph B. Brown — Industrial Arts; Indiana University, A. B.; University of Illinois, A. M. Dem- onstrates efficiency with the hickory in the spring. Teaches tumblers. Carries out proverb, " All the world loves a rotund man. " Hazel L. Butler — Mathematics; Indiana University, A. B.; Gradu- ate work. University of Chicago; Colorado University. Burton L. Conkling — English, Public Speaking, Dramatic Art; State University of Iowa, A. B.; Winona College; Manchester Col- lege. Takes paternal interest in all his students. Smooths grease- paint of Footlight Masqueraders. Emma R. Foor — English, Journal- ism; Earlham College, A. B; Graduate work. University of Chi- cago; University of Minnesota. Consistently wins high honors an- nually with her Vaipost and Valen- ia n . Mary Jo Hollars — Physical Edu- cation; Indiana University; Indi- ana State Teachers ' College, B. S. ; University of Wisconsin, Graduate work. Teaches rhythmic convolu- tions. Keeps girlish figures girl- ish. Dessa Mae Hudson — Commercial; Valparaiso University, B. C. S.; University of Chicago, Ph. B. Sings -lustily and keeps interest alive in the Commercial Club. Drives shorthand, typing, and jun- ior business into heads of V. H. S. students. William R. Kendall — Science, History, Health Education; But- ler University; Indiana State Teachers ' College, B. S.; Graduate work, Indiana University. Still dotes on Readers ' Digest. Mentors debaters. Wardens bees, bugs, snakes. John Koch — German; Indiana State Teachers ' College, A. B.; University of Michigan, A. M. Reminiscent of proverbial postman on holiday, id est, sponsors German Club. Irene McCoy— English, Latin; De- Pauw University, A. B.; Univer- sity of Iowa. Co-sponsors club of the pulchritudinous sex, namely, freshman-sophomore Girl R e - serves. Attributes— soft voice, fair skin, surprising slimness. Clare McGillicuddy— Mathemat- ics; Valparaiso University, A. B.; University of Chicago; Columbia University. Geometrical genius. Sponsors adolescent part of Girl Reserves. Operates interurban bus — less franchise. Mary Stevens Myers — Music; Indiana State Teachers ' College, B. S.; Metropolitan Conservatory of Music; Columbia University; Chicago Consei-vatory of Music. Girls ' teacher of euphonies. Her octettes sing immeasurably well. Produces operettas and presents musical score of annual Christmas Pageant. iso Hig ' H ScHool Claude O. Pauley — Plu sics. Chemistry, Mathematics; Indiana State Teachers ' College; Indiana University; University of Chicago, B. S. Dispels soporific tendencies from craniums of dilatory seniors. Holds gubernatorial powers in Sciemus Club, and half interest in Senior class. Leathe C. Ponader — Art; Ball State Teachers ' College, B. C; Art Institute of Chicago; Booth Bay Harbor Studios. Has an aesthetic nature. Endeavors to transform V. H. S. students into second Rembrandts. Ralph Powell — His tor; . Physical Education; Hanover College, A. B.; Franklin College; University of Iowa; Indiana University, M. S. Keeps order in usually refractory Athletic Club. Builds gargantuan teams from diminutive amount of material. Frank G. Reid — Social Science; Indiana University; Purdue Uni- versity; Valparaiso University, B. Sc. in Ed. ; Graduate work, Butler University. Sees that stamp col- lectors keep collecting. Expounds on civics, political economy, rela- tives, and bizarre interests. Harold Rogers — Music; Illinois Weslyan, B. M. E.; Syracuse Uni- versity, graduate work. Wrought wonders with the marching band. Wields the baton in the Boys ' Glee Club and also in the orchestra. Ralph E. Schenck — Commercial, History; State Teachers ' College, A. B.; Valparaiso University, A. B.; University of Chicago, M. A. Systematic disciple of the business world. Helps the president keep the Hi-Y out of lethargic state of existence. Claude 0. Pauley Haroid Rogers Dorothy Smith Leathe C. Ponader Ralph E. Schenck Edith Xeems Ralph Powell Vera L. Sieb Ohe W. Welly Frank G. Reid Audrey Shauer John E. Wiggins Vera L. Sieb — English; University of Wisconsin, A. B.; Valparaiso University; University of Chicago; University of California; Colum- bia University. Shakespearian diction. Engulfs English students with multifarious, elongated words. Presides over junior class. Audrey Shauer — English, His- tory; Valparaiso University, A. B. New, nice, and naive. Sponsors third year girls ' department of Girl Reserves. Prolocutor of Eng- lish and history. Dorothy Smith — School Nurse; Methodist Episcopal Hospital of Indianapolis; George Peabody Teachers ' College; Iowa Univer- sity; Indiana University. The lady who presses the ironed-out piece of pine on the tubercle hiding in the mouth. Edith Weems — Home Economics; Valparaiso University, B. S.; Uni- versity of Chicago. School quaes- tor. Assistant supervisor of Home Economics Club. " A stitch in time — (We have forgotten the rest. Please oblige). Olie W. Welty — Latin; Valparai- so University; Univei-sity of Chi- cago. Takes care of all the candy, hence " the sweetest girl in school. " Keeps dead languages alive. Owns other half of the senior class. John E. Wiggins — Athletics, Com- mercial; Ball State Teachers ' Col- lege, B. S. ; Indiana University. graduate work. Resuscitated a waning football team. Elucidates intricacies of a typewriter. A juve- nile as far as faculty is concerned. Ele Pictures Capture Students and Teachers in Action During the course of the year a snoop- ing camera caught members of the faculty deep in the teaching of their classes. Those pictured here are described in a left to right sequence. Here is one of Miss Olie Welty ' s Latin classes deep in a study of Gaul ' s three parts. Constituting a cultural course, Latin may be had for two, three, or four years. The classes are made interesting by the actual living of the subject. Scrapbooks, projects, and field trips add immeasurably to the understand- ing of the students. — Except for the indus- trious clatter of keys, this picture depicts realistically the scene enacted each day in Miss Hudson ' s many typewriting classes. A practical course, typewriting and its comple- ment, shorthand, are immensely popular. Miss Hudson ' s greatest worry is her lack of typewriters. — Custodian of guinea pigs, gar- ter snakes, frogs, and turtles, Mr. Kendall also finds time to teach his biology and health education classes. Biology, a class of which is here shown in action, has grown rapidly in popularity in the last year, necessitating the forming of three different groups of stu- dents. — Dominating the lower regions of the school with his basso ' profundo voice is Mr. Burton Conkling, vocalist, dramatist, and orator, seen here in a characteristic pose. The dramatics classes, one of which is seen below, are responsible for the plays given during the assembly periods and lend their talent to the production of the Christmas Pageant. — Miss SlEB, admirer and modern propagandist of William Shakespeare and his works, makes her classes models of in- terest and attention. It is questionable which is the greatest attraction, the work of the masters or Miss Sieb ' s sparkling wit. The camera seems to have caught a class in a solemn moment. Twelv Wide Variety of Subjects Appeal to Students Major Domo of the legions of the thimbled finger, Miss Edith Weems radiates good spirits. A strict study hall disciplinarian, she believes in the law of room 122 (Work ends only when the bell rings). Laden with all necessary equipment, the class shown here is industriously learning how to thread a needle. — Sponsor of the high school ' s two publications, Mrs. Emma Foor, better known as the Mighty Atom, also finds time to teach a number of English classes (in the same day) . Owner of the only two-desked room in high school, she keeps hustling and expects the same from her students. The cut shows a strangely tranquil moment in the compilation of the Valpost. — Mr. R. E. SCHENCK is known as the man with a dozen secretaries and a five minute plan for every- thing. He probably uses the mimeograph more than any other member of the faculty. Bookkeeper, lawyer, and historian, in the course of the day, he manages to write a little on the side. — Lined with books, decorated with oil paintings of the sand dunes, and fill- ed with students, the library daily presents a picture of applied industry. Containing everything from the current issue of Good Housekeeping to Chaucer ' s choice tid-bits, it tells the student everything but which way the teacher is looking. Sitting big as life on the " throne " in the middle of the room is Miss Weems. (I wonder if that boy is chew- ing gum?). — Miss McGillicuddy is the mis- tress of the school ' s tangents and triangles. Handy with a piece of string and chalk, she probably drew the circle on the board before the picture was taken. Collector of yard sticks and colored chalk, she is still looking for a student who can trisect an angle, but hasn ' t found one as yet. Thirteen study and Laboratory Periods Appeal to Students Deeply immersed in the mysteries of the test tube, as is shown in the cut, is one of Mr. Pauley ' s chemistry classes. " C. 0. " , controller of the most of the upp9r hall, bounds from one room to another, instruct- ing students in physics, chemistiy, advanced algebra, and trigonometry. Famed as head recommender for St andard Oil Company, he is also an outspoken enemy of " mud-pie " chemists. — Kindly and respected, Miss Bar- tholomew oversees the learning of the com- munity ' s future cooks. Under her tutoring, smells arise from the vitamin laboratories and waft out into the halls to tantalize the poor students who chose ancient history in- stead of domestic arts. In the picture, prep- arations are being made for the usual Wed- nesday lunch. Before long — " Soup ' s On " . Oh dear ! — Possessed of a voice which can outdo the loudest lathe, or student in the shop, Mr. Joseph B. Brown is the " lord of all he sur- veys. " Owner of the fattest brief case in high school, he perfects ye students in the drawing of straight lines and the making of bread boards without splinters. Editor ' s note: The photographer practically had to threaten Mr. Brown with physical violence to get him in the picture. (Shy, you know). — Genial impresario of the high school, Mrs. Mary Myers, presents operettas, glee club recitals, runs the gamut from Rachmaninoff to Vincent Lopez ' s " knock-knocks " , and oc- casionally leads in " America the Beautiful " on state occasions. She is seen here trying to get " la " out of a " do, do " bird. Fourte G R A D U A T E S SENIORS The culminating Of this annuating. Finds us contemplating On our graduating. CLASS OFFICERS Row 1 Bottom : Ira Spencer, vice-president Row 2 Joseph Curtis, treasurer ; Bernice Schneider, secretary Row 3 Robert Kitchen, president Class Flower; Bronze Rose Class Motto; Nihil est veritatis luce dulcius. Nothing is sweeter than the Hght of truth. Class Colors: Black and Cold Sixteen Prominent Seniors Pose for Snap-shot Man Placed in a hodge-podge are the likenesses of some typical seniors. Reading from top left to bot- tom right: Bernard Cinkoske and John Morland, members of the Hi-Y braintrust, Ruth Dye and Leona Biownbridge, home economics bulwarks, Wal- ly Wilson and Bob Kitchen, Hi-Y money-bags and " the chief " , Jim Zimmerman, candy generalissimo. Bob James, gabby, with a thumb in here and there. Jack Chester and Adie Jankowski, he-men and ath- letes, Ruth Larson, the school ' s Madame Schumann- Heink, Ruth Lindner, constant tops in scholarship, " Mike " Gratton, snap-shot bugaboo, Willard Justice and Jessie Swanson, school musicians, Berneice Brown, Jean Morland, Doris Lutz, and Bernice Schneider, G. A. A. leaders, and Marge Field, ye artist de luxe. Seventeen J ' jkJ ' Aj Class of Helenjean Bartz Helen Bav Maxlne Beach William Billings Louise Birkholz Violet Blachly Wallace Blake Marie Blocker Eric Book Martin Brody Berneice Brown Joseph Brown Wallace Blake — Basketball var- sity 3, 4, reserve 1, 2; Noonday League 1; Christmas Pageant 2; Science Club , 1 ; Commercial Club 2; Athletic Club 3, 4. Marie Blocker — May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 3; Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 3; Home Economics Club 4. Eric Book — Operetta 3; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Glee Club 3. Martin Brody — Noonday League 1, 2; Tumbling 1, 2; Commercial Club 4; Footlight Masqueraders 4; Athletic Club 3. Helenjean Bartz — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tumb- ling 1; May Festival 1, 2, 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 3; Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. Helen Bay — Soccer 1, 2, 4; Volley- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3; Tumbling 1, 2; May Festival 1, 2; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics 3, 4; German Club 4 ; Footlight Masqueraders 4. Maxine Beach — Soccer 1, 2; Vol- leyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Base- ball 1, 2; Tumbling 1; May Festi- val 1, 2, 3; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 4; Valpost 3; G. A. A. 1, 2; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 4; Footlight Mas- queraders 4, president 4. William Billings — Noonday League 2, 4; Operetta 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Commercial Club 3, 4. Louise Birkholz — May Festival 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 2; Operetta 3; Stamp Club 2; Glee Club 3. Violet Blachly — May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 1, 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Home Econom- ics Club 2, 3, 4, treasurer 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; Footlight Masqueraders 4. Berneice Brown — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery 1, 2, 3, 4; Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Playday 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Ten- nis 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Tumbling 1, 2, 3, 4; May Festival 1, 2, 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 4; Valpost 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, president 4; Home Economics Club 1; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 3, 4, program chairman 3, secretary 4; Footlight Masquerad- ers 4, secretary 4. Joseph Brown — Baseball 2, 3, 4; Noonday League 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, president 4; Va?e»;aw, snap- shot editor; Hi-Y 3, 4. Eighte 1937 Leona Brownbridge — Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, historian 1, secre- tary 2, president 3, social chair- man 4. John Burch — Football reserve 2; Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Tumb- ling 1, 3, 4, president 4; Athletic Club 2, 3; Christmas Pageant 4. Homer Burrus — Morgan Town- ship High School 1, 2, 3; Tumb- ling 4. John Chester — Boone Grove High School 1, 2; Football varsity 3, 4; Basketball varsity 3, 4; Athletic Club 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4, board 4, ser- geant-at-arms 4. Leona Brownbridge John Burch Ralph Chester Bernard Cinkoske Allen Colterman Everett Crisman Harold Cleveland — Noonday League 1 ; Nature Club 1 ; Com- mercial Club 2, 3, 4. Homer Burrus Harold Cleveland Joseph Curtis John Chester Raymond Clifford James Daly Everett Crisman — Noonday League 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Tumb- ling 1, 2; Science Club 3, 4. Ralph Chester — Football reserve 1, 2, varsity 3, 4; Basketball re- serve 2; Noonday League 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2; Athletic Club 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Raymond Clifford — Football re- serve 1, 2; Noonday League 2; Athletic Club 1, 2; Commercial Club 3, 4. Joseph Curtis — Football reserve 1, 2, varsity 3, 4; Basketball re- serve 2, varsity 3 ; Noonday League 1, 4; Tumbling 1; Track 3, 4; Sen- ior treasurer. Bernard Cinkoske — Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, secretary 4, board 4; Baseball 3; Noonday League 3; Orchestra 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club 1, 2, 3; Debating Club 4. Allen Cotterman — Valpost 4; Hi- Y 2, 3, 4, board 4. James Daly — Football reserve 1, 2, varsity 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Ath- letic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 3; Basketball manager 2. Nineteen Kenneth Danielson Earl Deal Wilma Dick Harriet D ' lugai DeForest Dye Mary Dye Ruth Dye Edgar Eckley George Edwards Marjorie Ference Marjorle Field Jerome Fisher Kenneth Danielson — Donovan High School, Donovan, Illinois 1; Mt. Ayr High School, Mt. Ayr, Indiana 2; Tumbling 3, 4. Earl Deal — Noonday League 1 ; Band 1, 2, 3; Commercial Club 4. Wilma Dick — Soccer 1, 2; Volley- ball 2; Baseball 2; Tumbling 1, 2; May Festival 2; Christmas Pag- eant 3; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 2, 4; Footlight Masque- raders 4. Harriet D ' lugai — May Festival 1, 2; Orchestra 4; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Valpost 4; German Club 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Deforest Dye — Medaryville Higl; School, Medaryville, Indiana 2; Noonday League 1 : Tumbling 1 ; Christmas Pageant 3; Better Speech Club 1 ; Commercial Club 3, 4; Footlight Masqueraders 4. Mary Dye — Soccer 1, 2; Archery 1; Noonday League 1, 2, 3; Vol- leyball 1, 2; Playday 1; Tumbling 1, 2; May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1; Girl Reserves 1, 2; Home Econom- ics Club 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club 3; Footlight Masqueraders 4. Ruth Dye — Valpost 4; Better Speech Club 1 ; Girl Reserves 1, 2, scribe 2; Home Economics Club 3, 4, scribe 3, president 4; Footlight Masqueraders 4, vice-president 4. Edgar Eckley — Baseball 4; Band 1, 2; Glee Club 4. George Edwards — Baseball Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 4; Marjorie Ference — Horace Mann High School, Gary, Indiana 1 ; Soc- cer 2; Volleyball 2; Basketball 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Home Economics Club 2, 3; G. A. A. 2, 4; Footlight Masqueraders 4. Marjorie Field — Soccer 4; Arch- ery 1, 2, 3, 4; Noonday League 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3; Tennis 2, 3; Tumbling 3; Christmas Pageant 2, 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2; Valpost 4; Valenian, Art Editor; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Debating Club 4; Footlight Masqueraders 4. Jerome Fisher — Crane Technical High School, Chicago, 111. 1 ; Christ- mas Pageant 4; Footlight Masque- raders 4. Twenty Russell Glover — Emerson High School, Gary, Indiana 1, 2; Basket- ball varsity 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Ath- letic Club 3; Hi-Y 3, 4. David Gott — Football reserve 2; Noonday League 3, 4; Track 4; Operetta 1, 2; Valpost 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Commercial Club 4. Joseph Gowland — Football re- serve 1, 2; Noonday League 1; Christmas Pageant 4 ; Nature Club 1, secretary 1 ; Commercial Club 3, 4, president 3; Stamp Club 2; Science Club 3, 4, president 4; Footlight Masqueraders 4; Junior president. Hilton Gramps — Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Athletic Club 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 3, 4, guide 4; Baseball 4; LaPorte Softball Team 3. Russell Glover David Gott Joseph Gowland Hilton Gramps Gladys Gratton Edna Grau Muriel Greene Hubert Harshbarger Mary William Hausam Roger Henry Ralph Horner James Horney Muriel Greene — Noonday League 4; Volleyball 4; Tennis 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 3, 4; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Roger Henry — Football varsity 3, 4; Basketball manager 3; Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Tumbling 1, 2; Track 3, 4; Athletic Club 3, 4. Gladys Gratton — Soccer 1, 2; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Tumbling 1; May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pag- eant 1, 2; Valpost 4; Valenian, Snap Shot Editor; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 1, social chairman 3; German Club 3, 4, treasurer 3, president 4; Home Economics Club 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. Hubert Harshbarger — Football reserve 2, varsity 3, 4; Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Tumbling Club 1; Athletic Club 2, 3, 4; Basketball manager 3. Ralph Horner — Noonday League 3, 4; Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Edna Grau — Noonday League 3; May Festival 1; Home Economics 2, 3, 4, program chairman 4; Girl Reserves 1; G. A. A. 1. Maky William Hausam — Arling- ton Heights Township High School 1, 2; Glee Club 3, 4. James Horney — Wheeler High School, Wheeler, Indiana 1; Band 2, 3, 4; Operetta 3; Valpost 4; De- bating Club 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4, vice-president 3; Octette 2, 3, 4. Twenty-one Margaret Johnston — May Festi- val 1, 2; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Mary Louise Johnston — May Festival 1, 4; Christmas Pageant 1, 4; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Lavernc Humphrey Robert James Adolph Jankowski Alice Johnson Clark Johnson llah Johnson Margaret Johnston Mary Louise Johnston Wallace Jungjohan Willard Justice Campbell Kane Robert Kitchen Wallace Jungjohan — Noonday League 2; Nature Club 1; Science Club 2, 3; Commercial Club 4. Willard Justice — Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, president 4; Science Club 1, 4; Debating Club 4; Hi-Y 3, 4, librarian 4; Octette 1, 2, 3, 4. Laverne Humphrey — Soccer 1; Noonday League 2 ; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Tumbling 1; May Festival 1, 2, 3; Christmas Pageant 1, 2; Operetta 2; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Footlight Masqueraders 4; Glee Club 2. Robert James — Valpos t 4; Valen- nian, Editor-in-chief; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, board 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 2, president 3, 4; Sciemus Club 1, 2, 3; Debating Club 4, president 4. Adolph Jankowski — Football var- sity 2, 3, 4, reserve 1 ; Basketball varsity 2, 3, 4, reserve 1 ; Golf 2, 3, 4; Athletic Club 3, president 3; Tumbling Club 1. Alice Johnson — Soccer 1, 2; Noonday League 1, 2; Volleyball 1; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1; May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 3; Valpost 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Home Economics Club 4. Clark Johnson — Audubon High School, Audubon, Minnesota 1, 2; Science Club 3, 4. Ilah Johnson — Washington Township High School 1, 2; Oper- etta 3; Glee Club 3, 4. Campbell Kane — Football reserve 2; Basketball reserve 1, 2, varsity 3, 4; Noonday League 1; Track 3, 4 ; Orchestra 1 ; Band 1 ; Hi-Y 3, 4 ; Commercial Club 1; Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Robert Kitchen — Basketball re- serve 2, varsity 3 ; Noonday League 1, 4; Track 3, 4; Lightweight Team 2, 3, 4; May Festival 3; Operetta 2; Valpost 4; Valenian, Literary Editor; Senior President 4; Glee Club 2; Athletic Club 3; Hi-Y 3, 4; Commercial Club 4. Twenty-two Leonard Kraft — Football mana- ger 2; Basketball reserve 1, 2; Softball Team 3; Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Nature Club 1, 2; Com- mercial Club 1, 2; Athletic Club 3, 4. Betty Kriston — Soccer 2, 3, 4; Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley- ball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Playday 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Tumbling 1; May Festival 1, 2, 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 3, 4; yaZposf 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary 4; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, scrapbook chairman 3, art editor 4; German Club 4. Mitchell Krysa — Holy Trinity High School, Chicago, 111. 1, 2, 3. Delayne Kumnick — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Noonday League 3, 4; Volley- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Playday 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Ten- nis 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Tumb- ling 1, 2, 3; May Festival 1, 2, 4; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 4; Valpost 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Debating Club 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 3, vice-president 4; Ger- man Club 3, 4, vice-president 3, treasurer 4. Dorothy Kumnick — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery 4; Noonday League 3 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Playday 4; Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Tumbling 1, 2; May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 1, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, service chairman 3, program chair- man 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 3, 4, president 3, program chairman 4. Myrtle Kyes — Archery 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 3, 4; Op- eretta 1, 2, 3; Valpost 3; Com- mercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Nature Club 1; Better Speech Club 1; Footlight Masque- raders 4. Leonard Kraft Dorothy Kumnick Ruth Larson Betty Krislon Myrtle Kyes Ruth Lindner Mitchell Krysa Richard Lamprecht Dons Lulz DeLayne Kumnick Clifford Landgrebe Gillett Mairnuson Richard Lamprecht — Orchestra 1 ; Operetta 1, 2; Glee Club 1. 2; Stamp Club 2, 3, 4, president 4, s ecretary 3; Science Club 4. Clifford Landgrebe — Baseball 3; Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Com- mercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Ruth Larson — Archery 1, 2, 4; May Festival 2; Christmas Pag- eant 2, 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Octette 4; Commercial Club 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; Fcotlight Masqueraders 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, president 4. Ruth Lindner — Archery 1, 2, 4; Christmas Pageant 2, 3, 4; Operet- ta 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, secretary 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; Foot- light Masqueraders 4. Doris Lutz — Soccer 1, 2, 4; Arch- ery 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Playday 3; Baseball 1, 2, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 4; Tumbling 1; May Festival 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, tennis chairman 3, treasurer 4; Girl Reserves 4. Gillett Magnuson — Tumbling 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Science Club 2, 4; Footlight Masqueraders 4. Twenty-three Robert Masterson Gladys Miller John Morland Charles McKean Janis Miskimins Irelta Pence Margaret Meagher Margaret Moe Lucille Petschauer Dean Miller Jean Morland Bernard Phillips Robert Masterson — Football var- sity 3, 4, reserve 1, 2; Basketball reserve 1 ; Noonday League 2, 3, 1 ; Tumbling 1, 2; Track 3, 4; Athletic Club 2, 3, 4; Tumbling Club 1, 2. Charles McKean — Commercial Club 1, 2; Science Club 3, 4. Margaret Meagher — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery 1, 4; Noonday League 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Playday 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Tumbling 3, 4; May Festival 1, 2; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, track chairman 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 4. Dean Miller — Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Athletic Club 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; German Club 4. Gladys Miller — Soccer 1, 2; Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley- ball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Track 2; Tumb- ling 1, 2; May Festival 1, 2, 3; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 3; Operet- ta 1, 2, 3; Commercial Club 4, vice- president 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; G. A. A. 1, 2, 4. Janis Miskimins — Soccer 2, 3; Archery 1, 2, 3; Noonday League 1, 2, 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Tumb- ling 2, 3; May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 2, 3; Operetta 2, 3; Valpost 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Margaret Moe — Soccer 1, 2; Arch- ery 2, 3; Noonday League 1, 2, 3- Volleyball 2, 3; Basketball 2 Tumbling 1; May Festival 1, 2, 3 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, scribe 4 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Christmas Pag- eant 4; Footlight Masqueraders 4. Ernest Moffler — Fenger High School, Chicago, Illinois 1, 2; Stamp Club 3; Tumbling 4.— Not pictured. Jean Morland — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Noonday League 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Playday 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Tumbling 1, 2, 3, 4; May Festival 1, 2, 3, 4; Christ- mas Pageant 1, 2; Valenian, Busi- ness Manager; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 2, secretary 3, social chairman 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, tennis chairman 2, secretary 4; Debating Club 4, secretary- treasurer 4. John Morland — Valpost 4; yoten- ia i. Activities Editor 4; Nature Club 1, 2; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, vice-presi- dent 4, board 4; Science Club 4, vice-president 4; Debating Club 4, vice-president 4; Junior vice-presi- dent. Iketta Pence — Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; Footlight Masqueraders 4; All County Talent Day 1, 2, 4. Lucille Petschauer — N o o n d a y League 1; Baseball 1, 2; Tumbling 1, 2; May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 3; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, club historian 4; German Club 1, 3; Girl Reserves 4. Bernard Phillips — Boone Grove High School 2, 3 ; Noonday League 1; Operetta 1; Glee Club 1; Com- mercial Club 4. Twenty-four Chester Phillips — Football re- serve 2, varsity 3, 4 ; Basketball re- serve 2; Noonday League 1, 3, 4; Tumbling 1; Track 4; Tumbling Club 1, 2; Hi-Y 3, 4; Athletic Club 3, 4, secretary-treasurer 4. Jerome Pincus — Orchestra 1, 2, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1. Mildred Plummer — May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 1; Operet- ta 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Com- mercial Club 1, 4. Ruth Powell — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Playday 3; Baseball 1, 2, 4; Tumbling 1, 2; May Festival 1, 2, 4; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 4; Valenian, Girls ' Athletic Editor; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, president 1; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, social chair- man 3, scrapbook manager 4; Foot- light Masqueraders 4. Kathryn Purdy — Soccer 1, 2, 3; Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Track 2; Tumbling 1; May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 4; Valpost 4; G. A A. 1, 2, 3; Footlight Masqueraders 4. Stephen Sadowski — Kokomo High School, Kokomo, Indiana 1; South High School, Cleveland, Ohio 2; Noonday League 4; Science Club 4. Chester Phillips Kathryn Purdy Lane Schau Jerome Pincus Stephen Sadowski Bernice Schneider Mildred Plummer Junior Sanders Margaret Schramm Ruth Powell Edmund Sawyer Juanita Sellers Junior Sanders — Valpost 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Commercial Club 1, 2, 3. Edmund Sawyer — Holdrege High School, Holdrege, Nebraska 1 ; Track 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4. Lane Schau — Operetta 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Science Club 4. Bernice Schneider — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Noonday League 3, 4, Volley- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1 Track 3, 4; Tumbling 1, 2, 3, 4 May Festival 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 4, president 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 2, secretary 3; Christmas Pageant 1, 2; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 3, service chairman 4; Senior Secretary. Margaret Schramm — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Noonday League 3, 4; Volley- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Playday 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Tumbling 1, 2, 3; May Festival 1, 2, 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, baseball chairman 3; volley- ball chairman 4; Girl Reserves 3, 4; Commercial Club 4, scrapbook manager 4. Juanita Sellers — Soccer 1, 2; Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Tumb- ling 1, 2; May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2; Home Economics Club 3, 4. Twenty-five John Shaw Charles Smith Matilda Slorz Carrol Sheets John Snow Jessie Swanson Edna Shideler Ira Spencer Harold Swelstad William Slingerland Marjone Stanton Irene Timm John Shaw — Football reserve 1, varsity 2; Basketball reserve 1, 2, varsity 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Noon- day League 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Ath- letic Club 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club 1. Carrol Sheets — Football reserve 2, varsity 3; Basketball reserve 1, 2, varsity 3, 4; Baseball 1, 3, 4; Tumbling- Club 1; Athletic Club 2, 3, 4. — Not graduating. Edna Shideler — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 3; Tumbling 1, 4; May Festival 1, 2, 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, program chairman 3, president 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, archery chairman 3, bas- ketball chairman 4; Valpost 4; Playday 2, 3, 4. William Slingerland — Baseball 4; Noonday League 2, 3, 4; Tumb- ling Team 1 ; Tumbling Club 1 ; Commercial Club 3, 4. Charles Smith — Football mana- ger 1; Baseball 3, 4; Softball 3; Nature Club 1, 2; Athletic Club 3, 4. John Snow — Tumbling 1; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club 1, 2. Ira Spencer— Tumbling 1; Nature Club 1; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Senior vice-president. Marjorie Stanton — Soccer 1, 2; Noonday League 2; Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Footlight Masque- raders 4. Matilda Storz — Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery 1, 2, 4; Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 3; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Girl Reserves 4; Commercial Club 4 ; Footlight Masqueraders 4 ; Base- ball 1, 2; Tumbling 1, 2, 3, 4. Jessie Swanson — May Festival 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Valpost 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, scribe 3; Science Club 4, secretary-treasur- er 4. Harold Swelstad — Football re- serve 1, varsity 2, 3, 4; Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Tumbling Club 1, 2; Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, vice- president 4. Irene Timm — Soccer 1, 2; Volley- ball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Tennis 1, 2, 4; May Festival 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 3; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2; Valpost 4. Twenty-: Jeanne Tofte — Soccer 1, 2; Vol- leyball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pag- eant 1, 2; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1. Helen Tucinski — Soccer 1; Vol- leyball 1 ; Basketball 1 ; Baseball 1 ; May Festival 1, 2; G. A. A. 1, 2; German Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Leila Tucker — Soccer 1; Baseball 1, 3; May Festival 1, 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Noon- day League 2. Jeanne Tofte Thomas Wark Ann Wllscam Helen Tucinski Evelyn Weiler Wallace Wilson Leila Tucker William Wells Edgar Witner Charles Wark June Westbay James Zimmerman Chaeles Wark — Noonday League 2, 3, 4; Tumbling 1; Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, president 4; Foot- light Masqueraders 4. William Wells — Football varsity 2, 3, 4; Basketball reserve 2; Band 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 3; Ath- letic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tumbling Club 1. Wallace Wilson — Baseball 2, 3, 4; Noonday League 1, 2, 3, 4; Or- chestra 1, 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Va- Icnian, Boys ' Athletic Editoi ' ; Hi-Y 3, 4, board 4, treasurer 4; Gke Club 1, 2. Th omas Wark — Noonday League 2, 3; Tumbling 1; Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4. June Westbay — Soccer 1; Volley- ball 2; May Festival 1, 2; Christ- mas Pageant 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Edgar Witner — Football resei-ve 1, varsity 2; Basketball reserve 1, 2, varsity 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Evelyn Weiler — Noonday League 1, 2; May Festival 1, 2; Christmas Pageant 3; Operetta 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1. Ann Wilscam — May Festival 1, 2, 3; Girl Reserves 1; Footlight Masqueraders 3; Christmas Pag- eant 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. James Zimmerman — Baseball 2, 3, 4 ; Noonday League 2,3,4; Nature Club 1; Science Club 2; Stamp Club 4, president 4; Athletic Club S; Glee Club 2. Twenty-seven The Senior Personality Write-up Reveals All Helenjean Bartz — The Farmer in the Dell, owns a picnic ground, drinks milk from contented cows. Helen Bay — Bright Eyes, small, candy vendor, " Hud. " Maxine Beach — Stage Struck, friendly, has a nice smile, " Queen of Hearts. " William Billings — King of Burlesque, the big but- ter and egg man, never diets, hale and hearty. Louise Birkholz — Little Women, small, quiet, Rub- inoff ' s understudy. Violet Blachly — Career Woman, passive, soft- spoken, contrary to most girls — i. e. does not change her mind. Wallace Blake — The Patent Leather Kid, active, former Viking warrior, likes steak, a five year man. Marie Blocker — The Wiser Sex, nervous, dynamic, constantly the recipient of Miss Hudson ' s ire. Eric Book — Speak Easily, craftsman, V. H. S. ' s Calvin Coolidge. Martin Brody — Dr. Jekyl and Mr. Hyde, can get manicures for nothing, euchre shark. Berneice Brown — Biography of a Bachelor Girl, athletic, easy to like, keeps busy. Joe Brown — Baby face, humorist, helps the teacher teach the class (in whispers). Leona Brownbridge — Cradle Song, the class ' s milk maid (at noon), knows a lot of " Bobs " . John Burch — Bureau of Missing Persons, the man who launched a thousand quips, leather lungs, bounces in a Buick, unlimited capacity. Homer Burrus — No-body ' s Fool, deep voice, looks Lke the cat that ate the canary. Jack Chester — The Harvester, urbane, blond, draws cuts with Wally Blake. Ralph Chester — Pigskin Parade, red head, low, broad, and streamlined, monopoly fiend. Bernard Cinkoske — The Big Broadcast, " What ' s your grade? " , super-salesman, likes the ladies. Harold Cleveland — The Hideout, quiet, exclusive, will inherit a feed store. Ray Clifford — Spirit of Notre Dame, tubby, ruddy face, Jim Farley ' s double. Allen Cotterman — Way Doivn East, " Ace " , has a contagious laugh, likes salt on his hamburgers. Everett Crisman — No Marriage Ties, noonday leaguer, quiet laugh. Joe Curtis — Her Bodyguard, the money changer, heads the brawn club. Jim Daly — Tlie Irish in Us, one of the thundering herd (football), always a soldier in dramatic plays. Kenneth Danielson — Age of Innocence, quiet, blond, maker of architectural projects in his spare moments, a great home body. Earl Deal — Peck ' s Bad Boy, " Squeak " , swaggers, smokes a " Drinkless Kay Woodie " ($3 50). WiLMA Dick — M ' Liss, angular, big brown eyes, dines at school. Harriet D ' lugai — Ah, Wilderness! country girl, saleslady, year- ' round tan. Deforest Dye — Swing Time, local Fred Astaire, grocery vendor. Maky Dye — Anything Goes, happy, sense of humor, female Will Rogers. Ruth Dye — Today We Live, lithesome, blue eyes, another dancing Dye, witty. Edgar Eckley — Hi Nelly! grocerer, likes to dance, collegiate. George Edwards — Stowaivay, chunky, talks slowly, death on cars. Marjorie Ference — Bohemian Girl, Dee Dye ' s danc- ing partner, uses mother ' s beauty parlor to good advantage. Marjorie Field — I ' m No Angel, artistic, feminine, likes to shoot arrows. Jerome Fisher — What Price Glory? Chicago im- port, has a brief case, wrings hearts in dramatics. Russ Glover — Monkey Business, sleight of hand ex- pert, mimics, basketball dead-eye. Dave Gott — The Big Noise, candy saleman, brown hair, has a loud laugh. Joe Gowland — The Gay Desperado, five year man, politician, best beard in high school. Hilton Gramps — Great Gtiy, " Hilly " , trots con- stantly, nice grin, former " newsy " . Gladys Gratton — Pepper, red hair, tries hard to be angry, " Mike. " Twenty-eight Candid Comment Brings Praise and Criticism Edna Grau — Our Dancing Daughters, masculine laugh, otherwise quiet, gets around. Muriel Greene — The Devil Doll, enjoys dancing, dark, serious, prefers green. Hubert HarSHBARGER — Straight From the Shoulder, has a round face, blond, husky. Mary Hausam — Reducing, " Billie " , good sport, doesn ' t let an argument pass by. Roger Henry — Curly Top, Penney salesman, curly hair, well dressed. Ralph Horner — Crash Donavan, motorcycle fiend, deep voice, one of the few senior sweater customers. James Horney — Let ' s Sing Again, midget, big smile, leans to grey. Laverne Humphrey — Sing Me a Love Song, dark, tall, likes economics, mistress of the soda fountain. Bob James- — Dr. Bull, amusing diction, well inform- ed, detests the appellation, " Congressman " . Adolph Jankowski — Heartbreak, athletic hero, blond, reticent. Alice Johnson — Dance, Fool, Dance, quick, light, blond, prefers high school graduates. Clark .Johnson — Ceiling Zero, a brawny he-man from the woods of Minnesota, picks his words carefully. Ilah Johnson — Little America, petite, small, moves like a streak of light. Margaret Johnston — First a Girl, toys with a pencil, not verbose. Mary Louise Johnston — Absolute Quiet, light com- plexion, slow smile, moves just so fast. Wallace Jungjohan — Mr. Kitch, owner of a " Prairie Farmer " hat, likes history, hunches in his seat. WiLLARD Justice — Too Much Harmony, glad hand, " how are yuh, boooy? " , a thousand things to do. Campbell Kane — Sky Line, has a stride no one can mistake, life guard, amateur naturalist and taxidermist. Bob Kitchen — Dr. Socrates, made a record for con- stancy, Noah Webster ' s understudy, uses Col- gate ' s fine bubble for that stubble. Leonard Kraft — Your Uncle Dudley, lanky, wild- west story fiend, aspires to be a Ty Cobb. Betty Kriston — Bombshell, has a million dollar smile, husky voice, artist. Mitchell Krysa— The Lone Wolf Returns, aloof, quiet, observant, comes to school in the bus. Del Kumnick — Devotion, blond, laughs easily, never wears a hat, sea-blue eyes, debater. Dot Kumnick — Hold Your Man, also blond, active, German club scion, rides in a Dodge as much as in a Ford. Myrtle Kyes — Big Brown Eyes, industrious, honey- ed voice, a dimpled smile. Dick Lamprecht — The Thin Man, authority on mechanics, has a hard time getting sleeves long enough, the spirit of " 66 " , now " DX " marks the spot. Cliff Langrebe — Live My Life, hesitant, quiet, lives out in the great beyond. Ruth Larson — Platinum Blond, " Swede " , broad smile, operetta star, the first of the triumvei-ate. Ruth Lindner — Lady by Choice, tops in scholarship, precise and systematic, sense of humor, the sec- ond of the triumverate. Doris Lutz — Colleen, energetic, happy-go-lucky, her smile hides her face. Gillett Magnuson — Little Lord Fauntleroy, the " fall " guy, small, peppy, shampoos his hair be- tween periods. Bob Masterson — Homicide Squad, the line ' s bul- wark, square jaw, economics, his speciality. Charles McKean — After the Thin Man, drives a " Chevy " to school, slow galloping walk, collab- orates on mechanics. Peg Meagher — Laughing Irish Eyes, distinctive voice, does a foot race through the halls, prefers " White " to other colors. Dean Miller — Laddy, positive in his assertions, Barrymore profile, wears a hunting hat a la Daniel Boone. Gladys Miller — Things to Come, soft voice, pleas- ing manner, has a kilometer or so walk each morning. Janis Miskimins — Dimples, likeable, blue eyes and chestnut hair, low, well modulated voice. Margaret Moe — Half Angel, red hair, tall and graceful, another candy saleswoman. Ernest Moffler — The First Year, stamp addict, tumbler, quiet, hailed from the windy city. Jean Morland — Under Eighteen, ver-satile, brain trust, likes to banter, demure and sophisticated by turn. Twenty-nine Motion Picture Titles Reflect Student Types John Morland — The Expert, doesn ' t like to shave, perennial vice-president, going to follow papa as a lawyer. IRETTA Pence — Hearts in Bondage, topped with crimson, matronly, knows what she knows. Lucille Petschauer — The Dark Ani el, raven black hair, serious, dresses conservatively. Bernard Phillips — The Good Earth, wears his hat on the back of his head, enjoys a good laugh. Chester Phillips — The Little Colonel, fast and fu- rious in foot ball, smiles easily, the " gals " like him and he ----- -? Jerome Pincus — The Littlest Rebel, Pinky, lives way up East, makes the cornet croon. Mildred Plummer — Small Tou-n Girl, retrospective, blond, neat, piquant nose. Ruth Powell — The Dark Hazard, the doctor ' s daughter, worldly, has what it takes. Kathryn Purdy — The Notorious Sophie Lang, hale and hearty, dark, enjoys everybody and every- thing, blues singer. Steve Sadowski — Happiness Ahead, chalk artist, dusts the floors between halves, doesn ' t let grass grow under his feet. Junior Sanders — The Devil is Driving, lives in his Dodge, droll, takes everything with a grain of salt. Edmund Sawyer — Speed, a track man, former corn busker, assistant to a scientist. Lane Schau — The Amateur Gentleman, an outland- er, glee club, tonsorial artist, amateur scientist. Bernice Schneider — Orchids to You, friendly, dab- bles in everything, bi-other is her sparring partner. Margaret Schramm — Muss ' em Up, athlete, boyisli smile, short hair, dusky, sister to a " K. 0. " artist. Juanita Sellers — Chatterbox, small, petite, takes things hard (on the surface), keeps a packed note book. John Shaw— Bright Lights, " Darky " , tall, slim, men ' s fashions, gets around. Edna Shideler — Red Dust, " Eddie " , head archer, likes to fiddle around the house, wields a mean recipe book. Bill Slingerland — The Man Who Came Back, dark eyes, " Harold Teen " hair, takes it easy, baseball addict. Charles Smith — Death on the Diamond, heavy set, likes a good argument, baseball slugger, buys candy in five pound lots. John Snow — A Devil With The Women, Yankee twang, distributes local news offering, a five year man. Ira Spencer — Straight is the Way, quiet, brainy, class ' s second in command, bell hop ala Lembke. Marjorie Stanton — Love on the Run, knows as many " U " boys as the dean, honor student, likes grey (evidently). Matilda Storz — These Three, completes the trium- virate, giggles, large eyes. Jessie Swanson — Women Love Once, journalistic tendencies, outspoken, the pigtails are now a dig- nified coronet. Harold Swelstad — Mr. Deeds Goes to Town, foot- ball brawn, " Swede " , drives a hospitable blue sedan. Irene Timm — Merely Mary Ann, small, friendly, pleasing voice, and a dimpled smile. Jeanne Tofte — Follow Your Heart, likes to wear pumps, inquisitive, volleyball participant. Helen Tucinski — Life Begins at Forty, solemn, high pitched voice, dark, curly hair. Leila Tucker — Lady of Secrets, sparkling eyes, re- strained, never too excited. Charles Wark — Champagne Charlie, life guard, confident manner, takes what comes — as it comes. Tom Wark — The Little Minister, known widely as " fireball " , willing to die for the principle of a thing. Evelyn Weiler — The Lady Consents, loves to dance, tall, graceful, lives in the town ' s southern quar- ter, suh ! Bill Wells — The Fountain, a one girl man, football hero, " though vanquished, he argues still. " June Westbay — Gentle Julia, placid, self-contained, applies herself in study hall. Ann Wilscam — Theodora Goes Wild, dark, laugh- ing eyes, has an interest in the " U ' s " student council. Wally Wilson — The Spider, card shark, tennis and ice skating master, has had a stormy matri- monial career. Edgar Witner — Mr. Cinderella, tall, lanky basket- ball forward, bachelor, takes care of " the little traffic man. " James Zimmerman — The Last of the Pagans, voice of Will Rogers, a so-called " Elmhurst Rat, " candy overseer. Thirty u N D E R C L A S S E 5 UNDERCLASSES He entered: Malicious, capricious, officious and vicious He passed: animated, exhilerated, rejuvenated and pixilated. He passed again: capacious, vivacious, loquacious, and gracious. At last — a Senior — perhaps. Thirty-o JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Row 1 Bottom: Campbell Holt, president: Bob Beach, vice-president. Row 2 Charlotte Ca ' eH. secretary-treasurer. JUNIOR GIRLS Row 1 Bottom: Mai-y Alice Bozik. Phyllis Dawson. Evelyn Masterson, Virjiinia Sanz, Betty Jean Riddle, Edith Anderson. Thelma Butterfield, Marijane Guthiie, Emma Dean Berry, Waldtraut Pintzke. Irene Cites, Betty Bradney, Dorothy Mohnssen, Dortha Marie Stoner. Betty Dobbins. Helen Mae Ulsh. Nathalie Beckwith. Row 2 Ruth Book. Beryl Ann Brownell. Mariangeneen Helvie. Charlotte Cavell. Mary Cleveland, Adelaide Ciesielski, Rosemary Walsh. Phyllis BiyKS. Nola Litton. Evelyn Witner. Mary Muster. Martha Snow, p ' rances Jones. Jean Ragsdale. Charlotte Smith. Martha Joyce Smith. Hildegarde Koch. Row 3 June Hardesty. Shirley Sullivan. Alice Saar. Dorothy Klusmeyer. Mary Johnston. Delma Jones. Helen Ohlfest. Madelon Jante. Donna Miller. Betty Kueck, Lillian Gilliland, Marjorie Gentz. Florence RuKgrles. Marjorie Bailey. Row 4 Berneice Weiler. Gertrude Davidson. Marjorie Weiler. Laurel Lane. Martha Johnston. Isabel Hirtzer. Mary Petralias. Catherine Schroeder. Leila Stendahl. Donna Shurr. Ruth Ball. Arline Detlefs. Rosemary Freund. Ruth Lowenstine. Jane Clifford. Ann Lowenstine. Phyllis Julian. Lucille Christopher. JUNIOR BOYS Row 1 Bottom: William Windle. Robert Wulff. Floyd Bijit s. William Peters, Bernard Brady. Robert Berndt, Ernest Thorjirren, Roland Sheets. Harry Maulsby, Theodore Chekouras. Kenneth Nichols, Wilson Rivadeniera. William Fulton, John MacFarlane, Dwijrht Ai-ndt, Verne McCann. Robert Cole. Row 2 Robert White, LeRoy Johnson. Loren Biggs, Carl Severin. Robert Beach. Charles Burt, John Dean. George Martin. Stanley Wahlberg, William Savery, Donald Leckie, Arthur Van Arsdel. Henry Neilsen, Elroy St. Clair. Dona ld Wertman. Earl Knajip, Lloyd Pinkerton. Row 3 Henry Martinal, Robert Leaming, Dale Kohler. Kenneth Rader, Robert Kraft, William Schultz, Glen Reynolds. Blaine Sutton. Thomas Kiriazis, Robert Maudlin, Ernest Moffler, Roger Courtney, Eugene Cinkoske. Robert Bryarly. Henry Blocker. Robert Hurley. Row 4 Scott Cole. Miles Tucker. Robert Peters. Allen Johnson. Morris Packman, Robert Rex, Ralph Williams. Mark Sink. Robert Runnion. Kenneth Rhoda, Harold Phillips. John Dodd, Charles Ball, Campbell Holt, Robert Arnold. Junior Class Outstanding in Accomplishments Emerging from the sophomore class and entering in earnest upon the curricular and extra-curricular activities of the school, the Junior class was organized under the spon- sorship of Miss Vera L. Sieb. Campbell Holt was chosen president, Bob Beach vice-presi- dent, and Charlotte Cavell secretary-treas- urer. This class annually controls the largest social function of the year, the Junior-Senior Prom, a formal dance, entirely supervised by the school. It has made several note-worthy contribu- tions to the field of athletics, music, scholar- ship, and to the extra-curricular activities of the school. It has furnished a representative for every organization in the school. Donna Shurr and Mark Sink were outstanding for their musical talent, Hildegarde Koch, Camp- bell Holt, and Phyllis Julian scholastically. In the field of athletics Kenneth Rhoda, Elroy St. Clair, Campbell Holt, and Robert Maudlin were outstanding. Thirty-two SOPHOMORE BOYS Row 1 Bottom: Richard Smith, Francis Zimmerman, Noi-man Pierce, Kenneth Wortinger, William Eli er. Earl Hutton. Raymond Marrell, Harold Fabint , William Berlin, Dale Brown, James Conrick. Ben- nett Berlin. Row 2 Richard Hazelton, Jack Niksch, Roy Harlow. Godfrey Howard. Paul Bigrgart. Nick Harris, James Brobeck, Douglas Moe. Warren Lutz. Robert Rhoda, Harold Henson, Howard King. Charles Kern. Row 3 Robert Benton. Alan Lippman. Robert Swift, Sterling Fry, Guy Wellman. Richard Windle, John Campbell, James Runnio] . Russell Spencer, Russell Laine. Arthur Manago, Joe Awkerman, Robert Book. Robert Zeller. Row 4 Robert Stolz, Byron Gramps, Frank Leachman, Arthur Kilmer, David Williams, Oscar Allanson, Jerry Barkus. Curtis Dye, John Kuehl, Charles Skinner, John Stoner, Donald Zulich, William Henderson. Row 5 Charles Suesse, Morris Reinke. Milton Barkley, Clarence Brown, Richard Spitson, Fred Dayton. John Moench. Floyd Tight, Robert LaBrecque, Herbert Schneider, Harry Klein, Robert Slingerland. Kenneth Crisp. SOPHOMORE GIRLS Row 1 Bottom: Janet Take, Eunice Orsburn, Myrtle Ludington. Helen Moffler, Fay Homer, Carrie Shupe. Mildred Warner. Edith Erea, Wilma Herring, Marjorie GilHland, Lorrene Rupley, Iva Mae Berkey. Mildred Beach, Betty Stanton. Claire Allett. C-orinne Barkley, Audrey Dye. Irma Wesche, Eleanor Story. Rowena McKean. Row 2 Helen Kipta, Betty Keck, Helen Garrison, Ladellc Wiencken. Marian Helmick. Mabel White, Marjorie Ridgley. Evelyn Hanson. Harriet Rex, Rosemary LaBrecque. Jane Varner, Marjorie Warner. Betty Nolan. Eileen Stoner. Evelyn Hoover. Evelyn Shultz. Marilyn Lowe, Jeanette Inman. Florence Shepherd. Eleanor Dalke. Row 3 June Pearson, Doris Lawrence, Dorothy Large, Jean Hippenstcel, Ruth Wark, Marjorie Hamilton, Dorothy Cheney. Nedra Mills, Kathryn Karow. Annadel Maxwell. Leatha Akers, Gladys Spitzen, Rosemary Wertman. Anna Adams, Kathryn Kroetz, Anne Wharton, Peggy French, Blanche Belaschky. Row 4 Betty Jean Ziegel. Flora Riddle, Betty Cites, Irene Witner, Valera Price. Eileen Hurley, Nena Winder, Lorraine Salberg, Mary Lois Wilson. Marionette Smith. Julia Hubbell. Ruby Spencer. Helen Hibbetts, Rozella Stafford, Patricia Pool. Eleanor Hollandsworth. Alyce Woycik, Lucille Phillips, Lois Maxwell. Unorganized Sophomores Active in School Life Minus the appellation of freshmen, the sophomores exhibited from the outset a de- cided interest in the life of the school, both in a scholastic and social way. They constitute one of the largest classes in V. H. S., but are unorganized. They have contributed mem- bers to every phase of school life, controlling important functions, in the various clubs of the school. Many of them made the honor- roll, and scholarship is valued highly by this class. As a decided contrast to many sophomore classes, this one was always ready and willing to aid the freshmen in getting started and to acquaint them with the rules of the school, and the many problems which always con- front new students. Some of the outstanding students in this class are Robert Weiss and Marjorie Warn- er, scholastically, and in athletics, Harold Henson, John Stoner, Robert Rhoda, and Jack Niksch. TWrty-three FRESHMEN BOYS Row 1 Bottom : William Thiel, Charles Barber. Delmar Fisher, Clyde Harville, Harry Larcom, James Griffin, Morris Greene, Paul Goodrich, Virj il Stipp, William Crockett, Max Ridgway, Robert Bartholomew. Herbert Mendel. Kenneth Lien. Raymond Wickizer. Hai-old Lindberg. Row 2 E lward Skinner. Paul Christopher, Lawrence Sudakov, Byron Ferg ison. Edwin Mendel. Donald Nielsen, Robert Packman. Victor Schramm. Frederick Miller. Junior Cole. Vernon Kraft, Robert Sievers. Gilbert Harshbarger. Robert Torbeson. Robert Johnson. Ellis Swisher. Row 3 James Mahoney. William Ramey, Charles Miller, Delbert Collingsworth. Robert King, Dale Gott, Robert Bi " own, George Hagle. Earl Newman. James McVay, Charles Eick, Norman Danielson. James Scott. Hai-vey Varner. Roy Dittman, Warren Mounee. Robert Smith. Row 4 Lawrence Dahl. Robert Laughery. Robert Stoner, Donald Olson, Robert Gratton, Robert Weiss, Lloyd Lee, James Smith, Glenn Owens, Lee Westbay, Robert Cavell, Francis Miskimins, Thomas Benton. Buford Hoover. Harlan Eckley, Roger Mead, William Dougall, Ralph Lane. Row 5 Simon Holzapfel. Kenneth Conrick, Thomas Goin, William D ' lugai. Raymond Phillips, George Gil- bert, Richard Zimmennan, Hari-y Large, Walter Kline, Harold Masterson, Vere Shook, Jack Heni-y, Robert Gold. Arthur Proffitt. Charles Clifford. Gregg Johnson. Charles Beck with. FRESHMEN GIRLS Row 1 Bottom : Marcele Arndt, Glaydis Basinger, Doi-othy Rickman, Lola Ponton. Eileen Alyea, Anna Meyers, Mary Lou Grieger. Margaret Marquardt. Virginia Phillips. Delia Kline. Dorothy Wright, Anna Mae Soliday, Ramona Goin, Nancy Howard, Rose Marie Swift. Doris Fry. Row 2 Betty Hazelton, Flossie Gates, Betty Pierce. Margaret Thiesen. Virginia Sherrick. Shirlie Lane, Martha Schellinger. Bern ice Eick, Rosemary Bradney, Doi-othy Gray, Molly McGill, Alice Davis. Anna Holzapfel, Mildred Semento. Viola Gast. Patricia Clay. Maxine Bell. Row 3 Margaret Giberson. Violet Hill. Joanne Krysa. Nancy Whipple. Dorothy Ragsdale, Evelyn Ander- son, Jean Stinchfield. Eileen Sterbenz, Bonnie Beach, Katherine Field, Betty Griswold. Ann Walsh, Betty Jane Shaw. Coralou Zimmennan. Madge Anderson. Phyllis Peters. Vivian McCann. Row 4 Betty Lou Wortinger, Catherine Becker. Ruth Billerbeck. Emma Sherrick, Evelyn Dalke. Mar- jorie Broviak, Gladys Makovsky, Martha Crisman. Elsie McKinley, Fannie Semento. Irene Allen- brand. Geraldine Bryant, Sarah Derman. Beatrice Mann, Nina Houston, Betty Waraer. Hilda Truppe. Delores Dye. ' 37 FRESHMEN Row 1 Bottom: B. Smith. B. Bowman, H. Berrier, B. Hollandsworth. M. Bloeman, M. Heap, B. Swanson, B. Winslow, M. Thiesen. Row 2 J. Lea, W. Hoover, H. Corsbie, R. Shinabarger, L. Ahlgrim, B. Martin, D. Johnston, J. Deckro, J. Tuthill. Row 3 E. Tomlinson, R. Cotterman, M. Snyder. L. O ' Donnell. V. Parry. E. Brown. H. Miller. Row 4 K. Urschel, S. Sterbenz, J. Leffler. D. Hardesty. F. Slagle, D. Burch. W. Waskom. R. Moltz. rhirty-four WHAT WE DO [r.n iOtiARV ' ucce A C T I V I T I E S ACTIVITIES Festivals — featherv, famous, furbished. Pageants — prettv, poTverful, perJ isbed. Classes, clubs, cliques, cool(s; Bands, boys, budgets, boo s. Thirty- ROBERT JAMES, Editor-in-chief ROBERT KITCHEN, Literary editor JEAN MORLAND, Business manager MARJORIE FIELD, Art editor WALLACE WILSON, Boys ' sports editor RUTH POWELL, Girls ' sports editor JOSEPH BROWN, Snap-shot editor GLADYS GRATTON, Snaji-shot editor JOHN MORLAND, Activities editor Valenian Staff Devotes Year to Publication Typing, writing, camera snapping, proofread- ing, the compilation of the Valenian goes on to the tune of the wrinlcled brows, tired eyes, and fingers stricken with writer ' s cramp. Nine members of the Valenian staff work a period or more a day during the year with the jour- nalism adviser, Mrs. Emma R. Poor, to ci ' eate and edit the year book of Valparaiso High School. Each fall the task of selecting the theme of the book is encountered by the staff. This solved, the general literary style, book arrangement, art work, and method of photographic presentation must be worked out. Dozens of artistic illustrations, reams of written copy, and scores of photographs are sifted to find the material which will comprise the book. This being completed, the staff must also type all this copy. Covers offered by competing companies are carefully compared for durability, beauty, and perti- nence to the book ' s general theme. Frequent consultations with the printer and careful proofreading serve to present the material in as pleasing a manner and as correct a literary style as is possible. The book, completed by units, is now assembled and presented to the student body. The staff is elected by the senior class. The editor-in-chief and the business manager are elected during the junior year and the remaining members the following year. This serves to provide a contin- uity between the efforts of each year ' s class as the editor-in-chief and business manager serve a se- mester ' s apprenticeship under the preceeding staff. This year a general journalistic theme was used. The staff attempted to portray in the pages of the year book not only school life but also the world of professional and scholastic journalism. The book was written with columns and head- lines. Each article was written in the style of a newspaper story. An attempt was made to have the literary style quick, crisp, and informal. The art work was unique. Figures cut fi ' om headlines and news articles printed in our school paper, The Valpost, and pertinent to the subjects, in- troduced the various sections of the book. Small scenes of newspaper work decorated the pages, and the cover was chosen to further carry out the theme. Thirty-eighf VALPOST STAFF Row 1 Bottom: Junior Sanders. Ruth Dye. Allen Cotterman. Jessie Swanson. Emma Foor — sponsor. Janis Miskimins. Harriet D ' luj ai. Margaret Schramm, Dorothy Kumnick. Row 2 James Horney. Kathryn Purdy. John Morland, Alice Johnson. Marjorie Field. Edna Shideler. Robert Kitchen. Betty Kriston, Delayne Kumnick. Row 3 David Gott, Marjorie Stanton. Gladys Gratton. Berneice Bi " o vn. Irene Timm. Robert James. Helen Mae Ulsh. Journalism Classes Provide Valpost Staffs A bi-weekly publication representing the efforts of the advanced journalism class, the Valpost, re- cords the events and reflects ths attitude of the high school. Journalism, a year ' s course, has two classes, be- ginning and advanced. The lower class studies the mechanics of journalism and gains experience in writing the many types of stories which must ap- pear in a newspaper, composing headlines and story leads, paper makeup, and proofreading. The advanced class is intrusted with the publica- tion of the Valpost. News sources must be tapped, columns written, editorials composed and features completed. This raw material is then sorted and apportioned throughout the paper in keeping with sound rules of journalism. Headlines are written and the final proofreading follows before the paper is finally ready for publication. The paper is financed by advertisements which are solicited from the local merchants by the fall staff. This staff starts collections which are finished by the spring staff. The paper alternates between a four and six page issue depending on attendant circumstances. Active management and general supervision is provided by the journalism instructor, Mrs. Emma R. Foor. News assignments are proportioned among the staff by the faculty adviser. These offerings are augmented by contributions from the first journalism class and the student body. Below may be seen last year ' s awards. VALPOST AND VALENIAN AWARDS Three of the outstanding: awards won by the VALPOST Jind VALENIAN during? the past year are shown below, Reading from left to riyiht : National Scholastic Press association award for VALENIAN. first place : Quill and Scroll award for VALPOST, first place ; National Scholastic Press association award for VALPOST. first place. The Quill and Sci oIl award is y;iven every year by Northwestern University while the National Scholastic Press association awards are given by Minnesota University. All entries are made in the spring of the year. The awards are announced early in the fall. National §rIjoIafittr PrpsB AHfinralinn ISM ALL-AMERICAN YEAiLBOOK CRTnCAL SERVICE Zh ncnjiutun of ib nrrit - u amatiuJ fast Gam litems i 3tini in mt Siilctruh .r dluMMl Znirouout Critical Sarin of ihr riMtoaal Schoiattit Prttt AJOBoatioM aW m Uniimitt of AliHiutoU. UtpAilmtal of Jatirulum. tJU ¥i«i •Uy • »™i«. 1936 ' " JJ - Ti fe fW y f - " " Z SntmtJ iiiniat )iini0na{ Serirqi brli rtwil jh 3iitmiii!iiiiiai TwlllaCT Wart : .-iii. j( xjjp,.j„;gi,x_-.,. „i,-, .-7ii. j( Lj-jy2.j„;gi,X_-.,. -3 . rt. £ ' Natteial SrtjnUigtir rPSB Asanriatiori ? !;.», AU-AMtR-lCAN JEWiPAPER CR-ITICAi. SERVICE M mi ost :firet Class l onor £atmg Thirty-nine COMMERCIAL CLUB Row 1 Bottom: Charles Wark. Victor Schramm, John MacFarlane. William Billings, Kenneth Schneider, Joseph Gowland. Ellis Swisher, Jack Heni-y. John Campbell. Betty Keck, Robert Runnion, Helen Garrison. Row 2 William SIing:erland, Vere Shook. Margaret Schramm, Martin Brody. Ruth Larson. Charles Eick, Mary Muster. Roger Courtney, Ruth Lindner, Robert Swift, Gladys -Miller. John Kuehl. Row 3 Floyd Tight. Kenneth Crisp, George Martin, Miss Hudson — sponsor. Henry Martinal. Matilda Storz. Fred Dayton. Mildred Plummer, Frank Martinal, Myrtle Kyes, Harold Cleveland, Ruth Dye, David Gott. Row 4 Wallace Jungjohan, Leroy Johnson, Robert Berndt. Joe Curtis, Robert Kitchen, Clifford Landgrebe. Ralph Horner, Miles Tucker, Arthur Van Arsdel, Earl Deal. DeForest Dye. CLUB OFFICERS Row 1 Bottom: Miss Hudson sponsor : John MacFarlane, treasurer. Row 2 Gladys Miller, vice-president ; Helen Garrison, secretary. Row 3 Charles Wark. president. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Row 1 Bottom : Ruth Ball. Myrtle Ludington, Helen Moffler, Anna Myers. Miss Weems — sponsor. Miss Bartholomew — sponsor, Marjorie Weiler, Margaret Marquardt. Helen Hibbetts, Violet Blachly. Irene AUenbrand. Evelyn Hoover. Row 2 Edna Grau. Emma Sherrick. Theima Buttei-field, Catharine Schroeder. Nedra Mills, Nola Litton. Marjorie Ference. Ruth Dye, Waldtraut Pintzke. Evelyn Weiler. Arline Detlefs. Row 3 Nena Winder. Maxine Beach, Wilma Herring, Mary Dye. Juanita Sellers, Alice Johnson, Patricia Pool, Geraldine Bryant, Marian Helmick, Lola Ponton, Marie Blocker. Lucille Petschauer. Row 4 Eileen Hurley. Dorothy Wright. Beatrice Mann, Sarah Derman, Molly McGill, Irene Cites, Anna Holzapfel, Evelyn Masterson, Gladys Gratton. Leona Brownbridge. CLUB OFFICERS Miss Bartholomew — sponsor : Maxine Beach, Violet Blachly. Edna Grau. Arline Detlefs, Ruth Dye. Leona Brownbridge. Geraldine Bryant, Nedra Mills, Margaret Marquardt. Commercial and Home Economics Clubs Have Large Enrollment Under the direction of Miss Bartholomew and Miss Weems girls interested in home arts receive their training. The Home Economics Club is a mem- ber of both the state and national society of Home Economics Organizations. As one of their projects this year, the gii ' ls took orders for and baked fruit cakes during the Christmas season. They also staged the Home Economics Bazaar at which things made by the girls were sold to those in attendance. The major social functions of the club are a Christ- mas party, a Valentine party, and a faculty tea. The Commercial Club attracts that large group of students in V. H. S. who are especially interested in commercial work. Miss Dessa Mae Hudson is the sponsor of this club, one of the largest in the school. At various times during the year guest speakers ad- dress the club on topics related to this type of work. One of the guest speakers obtained was Mr. Robert Lanhani, court reporter in a local court, who spoke on the requirements and the qualifications necessary for this work. The two social functions of the year are the Christmas party and the spring banquet. Forty Row Row- Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row ' Row I J. B. GERMAN CLUB Bottom: Delayne Kumnick, Dean Miller, Betty Kriston, Virginia Sanz. Francis Zimmerman, Delma Jones. Frank Leachman. Irma Wesche. Marjorie Gentz. Vivian McCann, Charles Burt, Mr. Koch — sponsor. Junior Cole, Betty Riddle. Robert Bryarly. Helen Tucinski, Richard Smith, Isabel Hirtzer, Harry Maulsby, Jeanette Inman. Byron Cramps. Florence Shepherd. Martha Crisman, Dorothy Kumnick, Rozella Stafford, Betty Jane Wortinger, Martha Snow, Delores Dye, Gladys Gratton, Berncice Brown. CLUB OFFICERS Bottom : Byron Cramps, vice-president ; Mr. Koch — sponsor. Dorothy Kumnick, program chairman : Delayne Kumnick, treasurer. , Gladys Gratton. president ; Bemeice Brown, secretary. TUMBLING CLUB Bottom : Harvey Varner. Edward Skinner. Maurice Greene, Charles Barber, Mr. Brown — sponsor, Byron Ferpruson. Art Kilmer, William Dou all, Warren Mounce. Harry Larcom. Richard Windle, Dale Gott. Harold Fabin , James Mahoney, Robert Gold, Robert Bartholomew. Milton Barkley, Hai ry Maulsby, Donald Nielsen. Francis Miskimins, Lloyd Lea. William Eliier. Glenn Reynolds, Kenneth Danielson, John Burch. Harold Lindberp:, Roger Mead. Homer Burrus. Delmer Fisher, William Ramey, Robert Book, Robert Runnion. Nick Harris, John Dean. Russell Spencer. Glenn Owens, Wilson Rivadeneira, Thomas Goin, Max Ridgeway. Kenneth Conrick. Kenneth Wort- inger, Kenneth Lein, Paul Goodrich. Robert Gratton. CLUB OFFICERS Brown — sponsor : Wilson Rivadeneira, John Burch, Glenn Reynolds. Harry Maulsby, John Dean, Harry Large, Jim Mahoney, Arthur Kilmer. German Club and Tumblers Active Valparaiso High School has but one foreign language club, the German Club. The aim of this organization is to help the German students put their German knowledge to practical use. Mr. John Koch is the sponsor of this organization which has one of the most enthusiastic memberships to be found in any of the clubs. During the course of the year the lives of German authors, musicians, and statesmen are studied, and several plays are written and produced by the members. A unique feature of this organization is that each of the members an- swers the roll call in Geiman when his or her name is called. The outstanding social function of the year is a Chi ' istmas party held in Mr. Koch ' s room at the high school during the Christmas season. In order that those boys not proficient enough in athletics to make the varsity teams might partici- pate in some form of athletics, Mr. J. B. Brown or- ganized the Tumbling Club in 1931. This club has enjoyed signal success from the very beginning not only in providing recreation for the boys but also in providing entertainment for various of the town ' s clubs and civic organizations. This year the mem- bers of the Tumbling Club have performed at the Elk ' s Club, participated in a meet at LaPorte and performed between halves of several university and high school basketball games to the great enjoyment of the spectators. Last spring the club held a meet which displayed the talents of several of the Calu- met region ' s high school teams. Forty-one Hi-Y Prominent as Service Club in Community Primarily a service organization, the Hi-Y has from its inception endeavored to be of service to its school and community. The local Hi-Y is affiliated with both the state and national organizations of which the parent organization is the Young Men ' s Christian Association. Mr. Ralph E. Schenck is the sponsor of this club and as such advises the board and members on questions of policy and matters re- garding the general welfare of the club. The board itself is composed of the officers plus one or two of the leading members of the club. The board meets weekly to discuss and solve problems confronting it. This year the Hi-Y presented to the school for use at basketball games a board upon which the players ' names, positions, and numbers were listed and also furnished two boys to operate it at each home basketball game. Among the other activities sponsored by the club are: the second-hand book store, the courtesy cam- paign, the checkroom at basketball games, sale of schedule pencils, ushering of students at gymnasium convocations, and the distribution of Christmas baskets. Among the other activities it conducts are the annual Hi-Y Father and Son Alumni banquet, attendance at Hi-Y conferences, including the na- tional Hi-Y conference attended by President Bob .James, and the Camp Tecumseh conference attended by President Bob James, Vice-president John Mor- land, and Secretary Bernard Cinkoske. The mem- bership of the club is limited to thirty-five. The new members are selected by vote of the club. The members selected must go through a special period of training before being formally inducted. They must also be approved by the board and the administra- tion. This club elects its officers yearly, the ser- geant-at-arms being appointed by the president. HI-Y CLUB Row 1 Bottom: Robert James, John Morland. Bemai Cinkoske, Robert Kitchen, Mr, Schenck — sponsor, Allen Cottei-man. Joseph Brown, Hilton Gramps. Row 2 Norman Pierce, Henry Nielsen, Robert Ulsh, Warren Lutz, Campbell Holt, Willard Justice, Eric Book. Row ,3 Chester Phillips, Junior Sanders. John Macl ' arlane, Roland Sheets, Charles Suesse, Robert Arnold, Robert Beach. Row 4 John Stoner, Ira Spencer, Russell Glover, Campbell Kane, John Shaw, Jack Chester. BOTTOM PICTURES John Morland, vice-president : Robert James, president : Bernard Cinkoske, secretai-y ; Wallace Wilson, treasurer: Mr. Schenck -sponsor — Hi-Y Sweater -Count Manners, symbol of Couitesy Campaign. Forty-two SENIOR GIRL RESERVES Row 1 Bottom : Margaret Moe, Ruth Larson, Matilda Storz. Ruth Lindner, Ruth Powell. Gladys Gratton. Row 2 Edna Shideler. Lucille Petschauer. Leona Bixiwnbridge, Doris Lutz. Bernice Schneider. Laverne Humphrey. Miss Butler — sjjonsor ; Wilma Dick. Row 3 Deiayne Kumnick, Betty Kriston, Dorothy Kumnick, Jean Morland, Muriel Greene, Berneice Brown, Irene Timm. Iretta Pence. Row 4 Mary;aiet Schramm, Helenjean Bai-tz. Margaret Meagher, Jessie Swanson, Marie Blocker, Janis Miskimins, Marjorie Field, Violet Blachly. JUNIOR GIRL RESERVES Row 1 Bottom : Ruth Lowenstine, Donna Shurr, Laurel Lane, Ann Lowenstine, Mary Johnston. Miss Shauer — si onsor, Mary Petralias, Ruth Book, Thelma Butterfield. Mariangeneen Helvie, Mary Cleveland. Row 2 Leila Stendahl. Frances Jones. Marjorie Bailey. Jane Clifford. Rosemary Freund, Lucille Chris- topher, Arline Detlefs, Evelyn Witner, Mary Muster. Martha Snow. Row 3 Delma Jones. Beryl Ann Brownell. Hildegarde Koch. Adelaide Ciesielski, Dorothy Klusmeyer, Helen Mae Ulsh, Dortha Marie Stoner, Emmadean Berry, Madelon Jante, Jean Ragsdale. Row 4 Lillian Gilliland, Charlotte Cavell. Charlotte Smith, Phyllis Julian, Martha Joyce Smith, Jane Johnston, Marijane Guthrie. Edith Anderson, Betty Riddle, Virginia Sanz. Senior, Junior Girl Reserves Merit High Rank The service organization for the girls of Valpa- raiso High School is the Girl Reserve Club. This club has no restriction on memberships, any girl de- siring to belong may join if she will uphold the stan- dards and tenets of her club. There ai-e three divi- sions or units of this club. First, the Senior Girl Re- serves, composed of all the seniors belonging to the club, they select their own officers, have their own sponsor and conduct their own meetings separate from those of the other two Girl Reserve Clubs. The second club is the Junior Girl Reserves who likewise have their own officers, sponsor and club meetings, and the same is true of the third group, the freshman-sophomore group. These clubs do co-op- erate with each other, however, and hold joint meet- ings once or twice a year. The girls employ a point system to govern the allotment of sweaters. To get a sweater one must have been a member of the Girl Reserves for at least two years and must have earned at least 100 points. The points are secured by attending church, serving on committees, extra curricular activities, going to visit sick people, special work on programs and va- rious other ways. The girls of both the senior and junior clubs conduct their own meetings as a rule with their own members providing the program. At different times during the year outside speakers are obtained to ad- dress the girls on subjects which are of particular interest to a group of girls such as the Girl Re- serves. During the first semester IMrs. Avery B. Weaver, a graduate of Valparaiso High School and also of Valparaiso University, addressed this group for the second time in as many years. Miss Hazel Butler, who passed away last Feb- ruary was sponsor of the senior group. Miss Shauer sponsors the juniors and Miss McGillicuddy and Miss McCoy look after the freshman-sophomore group. Forty-three Younger Girl Reserves Enthusiastic About Club ' s Ideals The largest grouping of the Girl Reserve or- ganization is that of the freshman-sophomore club. Drawing their membership from the two classes that their name indicates these girls carry forward their share of the Girl Reserve work. At their meetings, which are held every other Monday, the problems of girls are discussed and business is taken up. Usually the gii ' ls conduct these discussions themselves, however, each year a guest speaker is secured to address them. This year Mrs. Roy B. Julian addressed the girls on the theme of " Man- ners. " Some of the activities which these girls carry forward as part of their ciub work are the prepara- tion of the Christmas baskets for the needy, usher- ing at the demonstration night school, and at the Christmas Pageant, and as one major contribution the sale of Christmas seals in downtown business establishments and in the school. Miss McGillicuddy and Miss McCoy ai-e the sponsors of the group. This club is an integral part of the Girl Re- serve organization and considering the size of the combined membership of the three clubs the co-ordi- nation between them is remarkable. FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE GIRL RESERVES Row 1 Bottom : Iva Mae Berkey, Mildred Beach, Irma Weshe, Glaydis Basinger, Betty Warner, Hilda Truppe. Coralou Zimmerman, Delia Kline, Dorothy Rickman, Betty Stanton, Claire Allett, Martha Schellinger, Alyce Woycik. Doris Lawrence. Row 2 Mary Jane Shaw. Eleanor Story. Marcele Arndt. Irene Tilton, Virginia Phillips, Bemice Eick, Miss McCoy — sponsor. Miss McGillicuddy — six nsor. Ladelle Wiencken. Patricia Clay, Elsie McKin- ley, Maxine Bell. Phyllis Peters. Nina Houston, Eileen Stoner. Patricia Pool. Row 3 Marjorie Hamilton. Molly McGill, Kathryn Field, Bonnie Beach, Dorothy Ragsdale, Nancy Whip- ple, Marjorie Warner, Evelyn Hanson, Harriet Rex, Eileen Hurley, Anne Wharton, Peggy French. Marilyn Lowe. Helen Schulz. Row 4 Marjorie Broviak. Violet Hill, Audrey Dye, Dorothy Large, Jean Hippen steel, Ruth Wark, Eve- lyn Anderson, Jean Stinchfield, Jane Varner, Eunice Orsbum, Kathleen Alyea, Gladys Makovsky. Lorraine Salberg, Mildred Warner. Row 5 Margaret Giberson, Alice Davis, Valeria Price, Julia Hubball, Nancy Howard, Eileen Sterbenz, Ramona Goin, Virginia Sherrick, Gladys Spitson. Betty Hazelton, Flora Riddle. Blanche Belaschky, SENIOR OFFICERS Row 1 Bottom: Delayne Kumnick, vice-president; Betty Kriston, secretary. Row 2 Miss Butler — sponsor ; Edna Shideler. president. Row 3 Margaret Meagher, treasurer: Margaret Moe. scribe. .JUNIOR OFFICERS Row 1 Bottom: Frances Jones, vice-president; Miss Shauer — sponsor; Martha Snow, treasurer: Mariange- neen Helvie. program chainnan. Row 2 Laurel Lane, scribe ; Lucille Christopher, secretary ; Jean Ragsdale. president. FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE OFFICERS Row 1 Bottom : Bonnie Beach, treas urer : Dorothy Ragsdale. vice-president ; Valeria Price, scribe. Row 2 Miss McCoy — sponsor ; Miss McGillicuddy — sponsor ; Marjorie Warner, president. R ' - ' " - :- " ! Annp Wh iff nn. program chairman: Evelyn Anderson, secretary. Forty-four Footlight Masqueradeis Provide Entertainment All members of the dramatics classes are mem- bers of the Footlight Masqueraders, a club sponsored by Burton L. Conkling. At the meetings of this club the various topics relative to dramatics and dramatizing are discussed, and as a project each stu- dent builds a miniature stage or makes up some other member of the class for some character part. Make-up is given considerable attention, although the facilities are very limited for this type of work. Each year this club stages several plays before the high school as a part of its program. The work involved in staging these plays is long, tedious, and exacting. Parts must be learned, equipment and make-up secured, and practices must be held. The practices often begin as early as seven A. M. and last until eight thirty A. M. Each of the actors takes his part and tries to interpret the character he is to depict, so that he will be able to give a better performance than he otherwise could give. Some of the plays given this year before the regular Wednesday morning convocations and spe- cial groups were T}ie Knave of Hearts, The Bishop ' s Candlesticks, Peace I Give Unto You, Queen Anne ' s Lace, Is Romance Dead? He Troups to Conquer, Elmer, Dear Lady be Brave, and The Crown of St. Felice. The Footlight Masqueraders also enacted Peace I Give Unto You before the Mathesis Club. Below you may see a scene from The Knave of Hearts, one of the best plays to be given this year. FOOTLIGHT MASQUERADERS Row 1 Bottom: Berneice Brown. John Burch, Ruth Dye, Joseph Gowland, Ruth Larson. Kenneth Schneider. Row 2 Myrtle Kyes. Maxine Beach. Juanita Sellers. Mary Dye, Marjorie Ference, Laverne Humphrey. DeForest Dye. Ruth Lindner. Row 3 Gerti-ude Davidson, Kathi-yn Purdy, Marjorie Stanton, Wilma Dick, Violet Blachly. Iretta Pence, Matilda Storz. Row 4 Jerome Fisher. Marjorie Field. Ruth Powell. Mar.t?aret Moe. James Horney, Martin Brody. Gillett Magnuson. CLUB OFFICERS Row 1 Bottom: Berneice Brown, secretary ; Ruth Dye. vice-president ; Maxine Beach, president. Row 2 Kenneth Schneider, treasurer : Mr. Conkling — sponsor. THE KNAVE OF HEARTS Row 1 Bottom: DeForest Dye. Matilda Storz. Kathryn Purdy. Marjorie Field. John Burch, Ruth Powell, Iretta Pence, James Horney. James Daly. Gillett Mat ' nuson, Kenneth Schneider. Marina ret Moe. Gerti " ude Davidson, Ruth Dye, Ruth Larson, Marjorie Stanton. Violet Blachly, Laverne Humphrey, Mary Dye, Wilma Dick, Helen Bay, Berneire Brown, Juanita Sellers. Row 2 Joe Gowland. Maxine Beach. Jerome Fisher. Marjorie Ference, Martin Brody, Charles Wark, Ruth Lindner. Forty-five Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Ro%v 4 Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 Row 5 STAMP CLUB Bottom Mr. Reid — si onsor. William Masterson, Ted Chekouras. Donald Leckie, Dwiijht Arndt. Norman Danielson. Paul Bijjfiiart. James Conrick, John Moench, Blaine Sutton. Russel Lain. Herbert Mendel. Richard Smith. Kenneth Rader, Godfrey Howard. James Zimmerman. Charles Ball. GreRy Johnson, Jerry Barcus. Geor:-;e Hajj;Ie. Richard Spitson. Robert Weiss. Edwin Mendei. Leckie, secretary-treasurer : James Zimmerman vice-president : Ted Chekouias. sergeant-at-arms. CLUB OFFICERS president : Mr, Reid — sponsor; Dwight Arndt. SCIENCE CLUB Bottom : Richard I.anipi ' echt. Chai les McKean, Kenneth Krisp, David Williams, Mi Pauley — sponsor. Lawrence Sudakov. Virgil Stipp. Howard Phillips. Glenn Owens. William Thiel. Edmund Sawyer. Ralph Williams. Oscar Allanson, Lane Schau. Robert Weiss, Steve Sadowski, Frank Freywald, Eugene Cinkoske. Paul Christopher. Robert Torbeson, Morris Packman, Robert Rex, Arthur Van Arsdel, Clark Johnson, Willard Justice, Eric Book, Henry Blocker. John Morland, Jessie Swanson, Joseph Gowland, Lloyd Pinkerton, Donald Leckie, Charles Beck- with, William D ' lugai, William Savery, Gillett Magnuson, Thomas Wark, Robert Kraft, Ira Spencer, John MacFarlane, Robert Leaming. Robert Wulfl, Everett Crisman. CLUB OFFICERS Row 1 Bottom: John Morland. vice-president: Jessie Swanson. secretary. Row 2 Mr. Pauley sponsor : Joseph Gowland, president. Sciemus, Stamp Club Interested in Special Subjects The Valparaiso High School Sciemus Club is composed of students who have a particular interest in science and its advances. Under the sponsorship of Mr. C. O. Pauley, visits are made to some of the city ' s industrial plants. During the year competent speakers in the fields of science are secured to ad- dress the Science Club on topics of interest because of their connection with the work of science. The Science Club sent fourteen of its members to the Junior Academy of Science held at Danville Central Normal College during the month of November, and of the fouiteen, one, David Williams, was elected vice-president of that organization for the ensuing year, and William Savery was defeated for the treas- urer by one vote. Increasing its membership yearly since its incep- tion, the Valparaiso High School Stamp Club under the direction of F. G. Reid and the club officers has succeeded in creating a wider interest in this hobby among V. H. S. students. This is one of the young- est of all the high school clubs. It was organized by Principal H. M. Jessee in 1933 upon the request of the Senior Stamp Club of Valparaiso. The club meetings consist in the main of discussions of the various methods of collecting stamps and displaying the stamp collections of the members of the club. Several of the members of the Senior Stamp Club have displayed their collections to the Junior Stamp Club in order to stimulate an even greater interest in this work. Forty-si Novice Debaters Have Successful Season The newest organization of V. H. S. is the De- bating Club, which was organized at the beginning of the first semester. This club had as its aim and purpose to encourage the theory, practice, and tech- nique of debating. It has a small but enthusiastic membership under the direction of William R. Ken- dall, who is also the coach of the debating team. The regular meetings of the club are on every other Tuesday morning, at which meetings general discussions of debating and articles from the Read- ers ' Digest are reviewed. The members of tlie de- bating teams which were selected from the club be- cause of their special ability and interest in debat- ing, represented the school in carrying forward its schedule in the Indiana Debating League, of which the local club is a member. The teams are composed of two persons for the affirmative team and two for the negative, each team having two alternates. In the major number of debates John Morland was the first affirmative speaker and Bob -James was the second affirmative speaker, Charles Kern the alternate. For the nega- tive team the work was evenly divided between .Jean Morland and Bernard Cinkoske first negative speak- ers, and Doris Lawrence and Delayne Kumnick, sec- ond negative speakers. These teams debated all the major teams of Northern Indiana including Brook, Chesterton, and Crown Point while the negative team scored an outstanding victory in a triangular debate against Kno.x. Next year, with the initial year of debating past and with Doris Lawrence, neg- ative, and Charles Kern, affirmative, speakers around which a team will be built, Mr. Kendall hopes to even better the fine record established by this year ' s teams. A more thorough schedule will be ar- ranged and a more satisfactory method of attack on finding related material to the question at hand will be developed. The social event of the season for the Debating Club is a party held in the spring. DEBATING CLUB Row 1 Bottom: Beinald Cinkoske. Jean Morland, James Horney. David Williams. Mr. Kendall— sponsor. Row 2 Delayne Kumnick. Dorothy Kumnick. Marjorie Field, Charles Kern, Wilson Rivadeneira. Row 3 John Morland, Joe Gowland. Alan Lippman. Willard Justice. William Henderson. Row 4 Robert James, Curtis Dye, Roy Harlow. William Savery, Oscar Allanson, Affii-mative Team, Top left: Willard Justice, John Morland. Robert James. William Savery. Nenative Team, Top ri ' ht : Doris Lawrence. Jean Morland, Bernard Cinkoske, Wallace Wilson. CLUB OFFICERS Row 1 Bottom: Jean Morland, secretary-treasurer: Mr. Kendall— siK nsor. Row 2 John Morland, vice-president ; Robert James, president. Forty-seven BOYS ' GLEE CLUB Row 1 Bottom : Robert LaBrecqae, Clyde Harville, Buford Hoover, Robert Bryarly, Roy Harlow, Mr. Rogers — sponsor, Donald Olsen, Herbert Schneider, Curtis Dye. Donald Wertman, William Crockett, James Smith. Row 2 Frederick Miller, Bennett Berlin, David Williams, Robert Kraft, James Horney, Mark Sink. William Berlin, Earl Hutton, Dale Kohler, Robert Gratton, Raymond Marrell. Row 3 Robert Sievers, Loren Biggs. Lee Westbay, Lawrence Dahl, Robert Kraft, Willard Justice, Floyd Biggs, Ralph Wilson, Joseph Awkerman, William Peters. Row 4 Arthur Proffitt, Arthur Manago. Robert Johnson. Ralph Tomlinson. Carl Severin, Robert Beach, Robert Hurley, Raymond Wickizer, Morris Reinke, Douglas Moe. CLUB OFFICERS Row 1 Bottom: Willard Justice, president: Mr. Rog-ers — sponsor. Row 2 Robert Beach, secretary-treasurer ; James Horney. vice-president. GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB Row 1 Bottom: Adelaide Ciesielski. Martha Schellinger. Catherine Schi-oeder. Virginia Sherrick, Myrtle Kyes, Mildred Semento. Fanny Seniento, Margaret Marquardt. Irene Tilton. Geraldine Bryant, Lola Ponton. Rosemary Swift, Matilda Storz, Patricia Clay, Audrey Dye, Phyllis Dawson, Mary Muster. Dorothy Cheney. Ilah Johnson. Row 2 Kathryn Kroetz. Jeaji Ragsdale. Lucille Phillips. Catherine Becker. Joan Krysa. Coralou Zimmer- man. Berneice Weiler. Beatrice Mann, Eileen Alyea, Harriet Rex, Maxine Bell, Nina Houston, Phyllis Peters. Doris Fry. Anna Mae Soliday. Margaret Fay Horner. Betty Hazelton. Mildred Beach. Row 3 Valeria Price. Leila Tucker. Margaret Johnston. Corinne Barkley. Rosella Stafford. Janis Mis- kimins. Carrie Shupe. Annadel Maxwell. Marjorie Weiler. Rosemary Wertman. Martha Joyce Smith. Nola Litton. June Westbay. Dorothy Mohnssen. Shirley Sullivan. Shirley Lane. Row 4 Maritaret Thiesen. Betty Jean Ziegel. Irene Witner. June Hardesty. Mary Louise Johnston. Viola Oast. Betty Griswold. Rosemary Walsh. Dorothy Rickman. Ladelle Wiencken. Lois Maxwell, Betty Kueck, Margie Gilliland, Anne Wharton, Mary Lois Wilson. Mildred Warner. Isabel Hirtzer. Row 5 Ruth Larson. Flora Riddle. Iretta Pence. Violet Blachly. Helen Hibbetts. Frances Walsh. Alice Saar. Rowena McKean. Donna Shurr. Leila Stendahl, Lillian Gilliland. Marjorie Gentz. Lucille Fox. CLUB OFFICERS Row 1 Bottom : Ruth Larson, president ; Martha Joyce Smith, Row 2 Rowena McKean, vice-president ; Mrs. Myers — sponsor. secretary : Shirley Sullivan, treasurer. Boys ' , Girls ' Glee Clubs Oldest Organizations Valparaiso High School has two glee clubs, one for boys and one for girls. The Girls ' Glee Club is directed by Mrs. Mary Myers and Harold L. Rogers is director of the Boys ' Glee Club. Of the two the girls ' club has the larger membership although both clubs have an adequately large membership to furn- ish the necessary different types of voices. For the first time in several years no operetta was presented due to the great amount of prepara- tion needed for it, and the cost of producing it. The glee clubs each year perform before the student body at the regular convocations and this year presented a joint concert at the conclusion of the demonstra- tion night school held during the first semester. Credit is given for glee club work. Tryouts were given shortly after school opened this year to de- termine the ability of those students wishing to be- long to the glee clubs although no student really in- terested in this line of work who can carry a tune is denied entrance. Forty-eight Row 1 Row 2 ORCHESTRA Bottom: Mariang eneen Helvie, Jessie Swanson. Betty Jane Pierce. Harriet D ' lugai, Louise Birk- holz. Walter Kline. Robert Packman. Robert Sievers. Bernice Schneider, Madge Anderson, Frances Jones, Robert White. Irene Timm, Jerome Pincus. Allan Johnson. Ralph Wilson. Row 1 Row 2 OFFICERS Bottom : Jessie Swanson, vice-president : Mr. Rogers — sponsor. Bernice Schneider, president ; Frances Jones, secretary. V. H. S. BAND Row 1 Bottom : Bernard Cinkoske. Paul Biggart, Tom Benton, Mariangeneen Helvie, Madge Anderson, Bernice Schneider, Laurel Lane, Robert Arnold. Roy Dittman, Delia Kline, Ralph Wilson, Roy Harlow, Walter Klein. Row 2 James Horney — Di-um Major, Jerome Pincus, Harlan Eekley, Robert Stolz. Allen Johnson, Dorothy Graves, Glaydis Basinger, Dorothy Klusmeyer, Donald Wertman, Stanley Wahlberg, Iva Mae Ber- key, Warren Lutz, Mr. Rogers -director. Row 3 Robert Peters, Marcele Anidt. William Crockett. Joseph Brown. Helen Ohlfest, Christine Lindall. Doris Lutz, Irene Timm, Frances Jones, Robert White, Marjorie Broviak. Mary Lou Grieger. Douglas Moe. BAND OFFICERS Drum Major — James Horney Joseph Brown, president: Robert Arnold, vice-president; Bernice Schneider, secretary. (Not iiictureil) Orchestra and Band Gain Recognition, Awards Playing under the leadership of a new director, Harold L. Rogers, the V. H. S. Band represented the high school by playing at both football and basketball games and at Wednesday morning con- vocations. Some of the highlights in the activity of the band for the past year were the winning of a prize for their excellence during the Porter County Centennial and playing at one out of town football game held at Lowell between the Lowell High School team and the Vikings. Both the band and the or- chestra meet twice each week; the band meets every Tuesday night in a regular practice session. One fifth of a credit is given for band or orchestra work, the grades being given at the regular grading per- iods by the director. Mr. Rogers is also the director of the orchestra and has built the orchestra up to its greatest mem- bership in years. The growth of the orchestra has seen a corresponding increase in the quality of the music played. Folk songs, modern pieces, and class- ical numbers were intermingled to make the orches- tra ' s recitals both enjoyable and memorable. A num- ber of orchestra members are also in the band. This enables Mr. Rogers to give these key members even more instruction than would be normally possible. In addition students have extra practice periods. Forty-n 4 S|k Ajlb , ■■llBiiHHI; 1 f ■ ' - •■ ' ■,-■• ; 1 1 . .i i f Jl. ft _ £ i 9 « ■j l E I 4 ' DOUBLE QUARTETTE Mark Sink, Roy Harlow, James Horney. Ruth Larson, Harriet Rex, Anne Wharton, Gertrude Davidson, Willard Justice, Ralph Wilson FRESHMAN PARTY— APPLE EATERS Charles Kern. Robert Torbeson; Vere Shook. Clyde Harville, Raymond Wickizer. Charles Clifford, Donald Nielsen, Arthur Proffitt. Edwai-d Skinner. Robert Johnson. Freshman Party, Double Quartette Popular Activities Each yeai ' the Valparaiso High School Hi-Y club together with the Gill Reserves stages a Fresh- man party. This party is for all students who are entering Valparaiso High School for the first time. Its real purpose is to serve as an introduction to the social life of V. H. S. students and to acquaint the new students with their teachers, the sponsors of the two service organizations, the Hi-Y, and the Girl Reserves, and to acquaint them also with the membership of these clubs; so that when they have an opportunity to join one of these organizations, they will not be entirely unfamiliar with the clubs and their members. This year, as in former years, the Hi-Y ar- ranged the games as its part of the party, while the Girl Reserves furnished a play and the refresh- ments after the party. For this party the entire group was divided into ten groups with equal num- bers, each group choosing the name of a Big Ten school for its name. Each of the ten groups entered one or more persons in the games, some of which were carrying beans on a knife, two-legged races, peg games, and clothes pin games; and the school whose contestant won, received three points for first place, the school that placed second, two points, and the school that placed third, one point. The games that attracted the widest interest were the apple eating contest, and the contest in which the student tried to drink a bottle of coca-cola through a nipple. The final entertainment of the evening was the Hi-Y mock court of which Bob James was judge, John Morland, attorney for the defense, and Bob Kitchen, state ' s attorney. Some of the persons tried weie Russel Lane, Charles Kern, and Jean Stinchfield, all of whom were found guilty. DOUBLE QUARTETTE Under the direction of Mrs. Mary Stevens Myers the double quartette has made real progress in the past few years. Yearly it entertains many of the social and professional organizations in Valparaiso and adjoining communities, and in nearly every in- stance is accorded another invitation to return. This group has as members, Ruth Larson, Willard Jus- tice, Roy Harlow, James Horney, Bob Hurley, Ger- trude Davidson, Harriet Rex, and Anne Wharton; Mark Sink is the pianist. Regular practices are held during which time new songs are learned and sung, and voice training which is necessary to such an or- ganization ' s membership is thereby acquii ' ed. Some of the groups entertained by the double quartette were the South Bend Teachers ' Association, Porter County All-Talent Day, The Music Festival, The Valparaiso Women ' s Club, and The Cooks Corner ' s Parent-Teachers ' Association. Fifty Seasons of the Year The Annunciation The Nativity The Adoration of the Magi The Prophecy of Isaiah CHRISTMAS PAGEANT Around The Year Fifty-one May Festival Beautiful Spring Pageant Each year the physical education department presents a spectacular festival. It includes the chil- dren of the fourth and fifth and sixth grades, junior and senior high schools. Elaborate settings and cos- tumes enhance the beauty of this occasion. Below are some of the scenes and settings and groups that made up this evening ' s entertainment. Miss Mary Jo Hollars, aided by the grade and high school teachers, produced this festival. Dances that showed grace and skill made up a greater part of the program. Miss Hollars tried to show the prog- ress of the work throughout the grades and high school. This festival has become a tradition in the Valparaiso schools. The Garden Scene from the Spring Festival Croups of Dancers Farmerettes Tap Dancers Fairies Fifty-two Special Awards Recognize Accomplishments Awards are given each year to those students showing outstanding merit in certain fields of en- deavor. Presented here are the names of those so honored. Special awards were given, constituting: TYPICAL BOY AND GIRI.—- James Stoner and Ann Maulsby. DELTA THETA TAU— ten dollars to the out- standing senior girl, Kathleen McGillicuddy. VALENIAN AWARDS— monograms to the year book staff, William Burk, Howard White, .James Stoner, Laura Mae Conley, Ann Maulsby, Raymond Handschey, -Jacqueline Sievers, .John Ruge, Verner Raelson, and Charlotte Corsbie. TILTON AWARD— medal to the boy excelling in baseball, Robert Thorgren. POETRY CONTEST— a certificate to Campbell Holt. ROTARY CONTEST— five dollars for the best oration on peace, Robert James. HI-Y COURTESY AWARDS— medals to the most courteous students, Charles Doud, Betty Det- lefs. MABEL JESSEE HONOR AWARD— five dol- lars for outstanding work in art, Jean Ragsdale. SPECIAL SERVICE — monograms to the most helpful students, Raj-mond Anderson, Carl Wood, Leona Brownbridge, Alice Bond, Eileen Grass, Wil- liam .Jensen, Robert .James. INDUSTRIAL ARTS — prizes in a state contest for mechanical drawing and wood work, Charles Smith, Carlton Kline, John Law. Ernest Thorgren, Leroy Johnson, Harry LaForce, Vernon Lain, Edgar Witner, Robert Peters, George Miller, Robert Hur- ley, Frank Fre -wald, Earle Knapp, William Fulton, Henry Nielsen, Joseph Smisek, Edmund Sawj-er, Ray Berndt, Robert Beach, Wilson Rivadeneira, Russel Glover, Wallace Jungjohan, Robert Wil- son, Edgar Eckley, Robert Stewart, Raymond Hand- schey, Jean Ragsdale, James Mahoney, Clarence Brown, George Martin, John Moench, Herbert Schneider, John Stoner, Jack Goodman, Robert Rhoda, Arthur Manago, Francis Spencer. QUILL AND SCROLL — recognition of journal- istic ability, William Burk, Caroline Wise, Kath- leen McGillicuddy, Howard White. DRAMATICS AWARDS— Carroll Miles, Pau- line Manolato, Joseph Smisek, Harold Jones. D. A. R. AWARD — an ideal senior girl, Lois Wharton. Club Awards consisting of monograms are giv- en to those students most valuable in their respec- tive clubs. These were : HI-Y — Raymond Anderson, Bernard Cinkoske, Robert James. SENIOR GIRL RESERVES— Ann Maulsby, Carmen Rivadeneira. JUNIOR GIRL RESERVES— Alice Bond, Edna Shideler. FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE GIRL RE- SERVES— Charlotte Smith, Beiyl Ann Brownell. SCIENCE CLUB— Carl Wood, Charles Doud. GERMAN CLUB— Berneice Brown, Dorothy Kumnick. COMMERCIAL CLUB— Joseph Gowland, Rob- ert Sanz. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB— Leona Brown- bridge, Mae Steinway. STAMP CLUB— Raymond Handschey, Robert Sanz, Donald Leckie. Music Awards consisting of monograms were given to outstanding musicians in the school ' s three music units. Those so honored were: GLEE CLUBS— Carroll Miles, Berneice Groves, James Horney, Dolores Cheney, Ralph Wilson, Wil- lard Justice, Ruth Larson, Roy Harlow, Mark Sink, Genevieve Jungjohan. BAND AWARDS— Francis Jones, Caroline Wise, Mariangeneen Helvie, Bernard Cinkoske, Ber- nice Schneider, James Stoner, Harold Jones, Wallace Wilson, Joseph Brown, Iiene Timm, Ted Alakovsky, Harry LaForce, Chi-istine Lindall, Lillian Williams, Robert Zeller, Robert Ulsh, Raymond Handschey, Polly Wheeler, Warren Lutz, Annabelle Hinkle. ORCHESTRA AWARDS— Jacqueline Sievers, Jessie Swanson, Louise Birkholz, Pauline Biggs (Band and Orchestra), Howard Krieger, (Band and Orchestra), Paul Biggart (Band and Orchestra), Robert White, Joseph Smisek, Doris Lutz (Band and Orchestra). SCHOLASTIC AWARDS were given to those students able to maintain an average of ten or more honor points throughout the year. Those receiving monograms were: Ruth Lindner, Hildegarde Koch, Jessie Swanson, Jacqueline Sievers, Patricia Pool, Lois Wharton, Mark Sink, Campbell Holt, Marjorie Warner, James Stoner, Jean Morland, Bernard Cin- koske, Marjorie Stanton, Caroline Wise. Verner Raelson, David Williams, Marjorie Johnston, Mildred Warner. Fifty-three Athletic Awards Presented to All Teams ATTENDANCE REWARDS were given to those students neither tardy nor absent throughout the year. They were: Evelyn Anderson, Helen Bay, Corinne Barkley, Nathalie Beckwith, Bennett Ber- lin, Jean Berlin, Ray Berndt, Robert Berndt, Loren Biggs, Wallace Blake, Eric Book, Robert Book, Ruth Book, Joseph Brown, Leona Brownbridge, Lucille Burge, Marjoiie Bailey, George Butterfield, Lucille Christopher, Adelaide Ciesielski, Harold Cleveland, Jane Clifford, Everett Crisman, Arlene Detlefs, Betty Detlefs, Betty Dobbins, Audrey Dye, Curtis Dye, Ruth Dye, Fred Doelling, Lawrence Dahl, De- lores Dye, George Edwards, Harold Fabing, Dorothy Fitzgerald, Billy Fulton, Russell Glover, David Gott, Byron Gramps, Hilton Gramps, Muriel Greene, Mar- jorie Hamilton, Hubert Harshbarger, Roger Henry, Harold Henson, Annabelle Hinkle, Campbell Holt, Ralph Horner, Godfrey Howard, Eileen Hurley, Robert Hurley, William Jensen, Allen Johnson, Lor- raine Johnson, Arlene Jones, Gerald Jones, Phyllis Julian, Harry Klein, Hildegarde Koch, Dale Kohler, Ludwig Kueck (four years), Charles Kern, Ethel LaFrentz, Ruth Lindner, Ruth Lowenstine, Doris Lutz, Warren Lutz, John MacFarlane, Gillett Mag- nuson, Lena Manago, Pauline Manolato, Brice Mc- Cann, Verne McCann, Helen Louise McKay, Charles McKean, Rowena McKean, Dean Miller, Janis Mis- kiniins, Margaret Moe, Dorothy Mohnssen, Kenneth Nichols, Glenn Owens, June Pearson, Robert Rex, Marie Rickman, Carmen Rivadeneira (four years). Florence Ruggles, Edmund Sawyer, Lane Shau, Bernice Schneider, William Schultz, Edna Shideler, Jacqueline Sievers, Mark Sink, Charlotte Smith, Martha Joyce Smith, Francis Spencer, Ruby Spen- cer, Matilda Storz, Robert Swift, Robert Stoner, Jessie Swanson, Robert Thorgren, Floyd Tight, Ar- thur Van Arsdel, Jane Varner, William Wells, Anne Wharton, Polly Wheeler, Ladelle Wiencken, David Williams, Arthur Williamson, Nena Winder, Irene Witner, Robert Zeller. Awards are given in each of the school ' s fields of athletic activity. The awards received were: FOOTBALL LETTERS— Jack Chester, Robert Cole, Ketchell Krisp, Joseph Curtis, James Daly, John Dodd, Hubert Harshbarger, Robert Masterson, Brice McCann, Robert Pierce, Eugene Shook, Ar- thur Smith, Harold Swelstad, Ernest Thorgi-en, Rob- ert Thorgren, William Wells, William Windle. FOOTBALL MONOGRAMS— Richard Hazel- ton, Campbell Holt, Robert Hurley, Robert Leaming. Verne McCann, Chester Phillips, Robert Rhoda, Robert Runnion, Roland Sheets, Carroll Sheets, El- roy St. Clair, John Stoner, Charles Suesse, Lee Soltz, Jack Niksch, Kenneth Wortinger, Floyd Biggs, Har- ry Klein, Morris Reinke. Managers, Edgar Witner, Robert Sanz, Robert Lippman. BASKETBALL LETTERS— Wallace Blake, Jack Chester, Russell Glover, Courtney Holt, Adolph Jankowski, Campbell Kane, Brice McCann, Carroll Sheets, Edgar Witner. BASKETBALL MONOGRAMS— Robert Brown, Harold Henson, Campbell Holt, Ketchell Crisp, Jo- seph Curtis, Robert Kitchen, Verne McCann, Robert Rhoda, Charles Skinner, Robert Slingerland, Elroy St. Clair, John Stoner, Robert Thorgren, William Windle. TRACK MONOGRAMS— Dwight Arndt, Joseph Curtis, John Dodd, Russell Glover, Hubert Harsh- barger, Roger Henry, Robert Hurley, Harold Jones, Campbell Kane, Robert Kitchen, Harry Klein, Robert Masterson, Verne McCann, Robert Rhoda, Robert Runnion, Edmund Sawyer, Mark Sink, Charles Suesse. BASEBALL MONOGRAMS— Harold Henson, Robert Thorgren, Courtney Holt, Herbert Claudon, Charles Smith, Carroll Sheets, Brice McCann, Rol- and Sheets, Trisman Brown, Kenneth Rhoda, James Stoner, Robert Pierce, Guy Wellman, Gerald Jones. Manager, Donald Leckie. GOLF MONOGRAMS— John Ruge, Adolph Jan- kowski, James Mahoney, Robert Beach, Harry La Force. TUMBLING MONOGRAMS— Jack Goodman, Francis Spencer, Ted Makovsky, Edward Pratt, Har- ry Maulsby, Firman Dickinson, Wilson Rivadeneira, Kenneth Danielson, Arthur Kilmer, John Burch, James Mahoney. G. A. A. AWARDS are given to outstanding girl athletes. They were: SWEATERS— Beryl Ann Brownell, Laura Mae Conley, Jean Morland, Caroline Wise, Christine Lin- dall, Annabelle Hinkle, Edna Shideler, Kathleen Mc- Gillicuddy, Lois Wharton, Berneice Brown, Bernice Schneider, Pauline Witner, Pauline Biggs. CHEVRONS— Ann Maulsby, Annabelle Hinkle, Laura Mae Conley, Polly Wheeler. SILVER CUP — given to the highest ranking senior girl, Ann Maulsby. Fifty-four A T H L E T I C S ATHLETICS Rootin, tooiin , basket shootin ' ; Slavin, splavin ' , football playin ; Whacl(m, smackin, golf-club CTad in Fumblin , grumblin, rumblin, tumblin Fifty-five Ralph Powell EALPH POWELL A member of the V. H. S. faculty for the past seven years, Ralph ( Powell has established an enviable record as a coach and a teacher. His accomplishments become more apparent when one realizes the fact that he coaches football, basketball, track, and, for awhile, baseball, in ad- dition to teaching history and physical education classes. His achievements need be told no longer — they speak for themselves. MARY .JO HOLLARS A comparative juvenile in the longevity of her teaching career at Val- paraiso, Miss Mary .Jo Hollars has accomplished more than a juvenile ' s al- lotment of work in the past two years. She has directed two May Festivals and Christmas Pageants. An ac- complished athlete, she is eciually proficient in archery, soccer, baseball, bas- ketball, volleyball, and track. Mary Jo Hollars Each Season Has Its Own Sports From the first day of school to the last, a multitude of athletic activities capture the enthusiasm, ability, and energy of V. H. S. students. Football in the fall never fails to evoke a large number of aspirants. With the advent of snowstorms and frigid winds, athletes take refuge in the gymnasium to indulge in the king of Indiana sports — basketball. In March, April, and May, track receives part of the limelight. Revived last year, track bids fair to become one of the leading sports. Also omnipresent is baseball. This sport has always proved popular and sees a large turn- out each spring. Golf is a sport of no mean dimensions. Starting in the fall and lasting until summer, the noonday league attracts many non-team high school boys. The tumb- ling club has always enjoyed great popularity and always has a good team. Fifty-six FIRST FOOTBALL TEAM SQUAD Row 1 Bottom: Kenneth Rhoda. Ealjih Chester. Robert Cole, Robert Masterson. Hai-old Swelstad. William Wells. Jack Chester. Row 2 Chester Phillips. William Windle. Hubert Harshbaryer. Adolph Jankow ski. Ernest Thortrren. SECOND SQUAD OF FIRST FOOTBALL TEAM Row 1 Bottom: Roser Henry. John Dodd. Kenneth Wortinger. Verne McCann. Richard Hazeiton. Robert Hurley. Joseph Curtis. Row 2 James Daly. Campbell Holt. Roland Sheets, Robert Rhoda. Football Varsity Has Winning Season The Valparaiso High School ' s football team ended the season considerably better than the year previous. Out of the possible eight wins, two were won, four lost, and two tied. Under the new leadership of John Wig- gins, who hailed from Morgan High School, and assistant coach, Ralph Powell, the team took on new life and showed a vigor usually heard of but never seen before. The first tilt of the season was with Rensselaer, which ended in a tie, 6-6. Although disheartening, due to the fumbles and bad judgment, on the whole the game proved highly encouraging. The second trial of the Viking ' s gridiron power was displayed in a hard-fought game on Plymouth ' s homecoming day. After being on the defensive end the first half, the Vik- ing ' s rallied, only to fall short, not of touch- downs but of goal-kicking. Plymouth 14 — Valparaiso 12. With passes snapping, punts soaring, legs churning, scores rising, the Vikings roll- ed a victory over Tolleston at Brown Field 20-14. On a rain-soaked field, the Viking elev- en dueled a heavily-armed LaPorte team to a tie, 7-7. Jankowski and Broome, fullback keymen for each team, both scored a touch- down in the first half ; and the attempted ex- tra points were good. Hammond Tech ' s tough Tigers again clawed their way successfully through the Vikings for a 22-6 victory. Harshbarger ac- Fifty-seven Line Activity Tackling Heart-stopping Seconds Watch Him Go! Awe-struck Crowd Fast Action, Spirit, Characterizes Season counted for the only Valpo tally when he crashed through right guard for a touch- down. Hammond Tech scoi ' es came from Hogedus and Ritthaler to cinch the game. Despite the Uremovich juggernauts, the Viking eleven took a hard-fought game from Hobart 13-6. Chester took an aerial from Jankowski to provide the first Valpo score. After a 40 yard penalty, Greenspan revers- ed left end and reached the Valpo yard tape. Later Jankowski scored behind good blocking for the winning touchdown. A leviathan of power, the Hammond Clark football eleven, invaded Boucher Field and came out the decided victor 27-0. Capi- talizing on breaks and Viking defensive lap- ses, Mike Kampo, fullback scored in each period netting 26 points. Heartbreaking news for Viking fans, Lowell 7 — Vikings 6. The Valpo score oc- curred in the second quarter when Bob Rhoda crashed over after two attempts. Out- standing in the game was the Viking ' s all- senior line composed of Wells, Swelstad, J. Chester, Cole, Masterson, Rhoda, and R. Chester, which proved a great help in the de- fensive play. Rensselaer 6 Plymouth 14 Tolleston 14 LaPorte 7 Hammond Tech .. 22 Hobart 6 Hammond Clark.. 27 Lowell 7 SCHEDULE Valpo 6 there Valpo 12 there Valpo 20 here Valpo 7 here Valpo 6 here Valpo 13 here Valpo heie Valpo 6 there Flfly-eighl Seconds Show Pluck and Ability The first of the three games occurred when Valpo met Plymouth on their own field and drew a tie 0-0. The game was marked by off ' ensive play. Vikings were in scoring position twice. A trial for victory by Tolleston at Valparaiso fell short by one point 13-12. Valpo ' s first score occurred when Reinke skirted left end and raced down across the yard tape. Tolleston scored a touchdown in the third quarter on a long pass. Valpo worked the ball down into the opposition ' s teri ' itoiy ; then Cliff ' ord eased around right end, and a spectacular six-foot dive carried him across. In the fourth quar- ter Tolleston flipped a lateral behind their line of scrimmage, then threw a pass, the re- ceiver racing sixty yards for the final score. A windy, cold day opened the rivalry be- tween Michigan City and Valparaiso. Maud- lin scored on crashing through the center of Michigan City ' s line. Point conversion was executed on a pass from Suesse to Maudlin in the end zone. From every class, freshmen, sopho- mores, juniors, and seniors erstwhile foot- ball players trotted to the playing field di- rectly behind the powerhouse to limber up knees, elbows, and other joints that needed the oil of practice. Working with the funda- mentals, running, jumping, and other exer- cises Coach Powell developed a machine comprised of human beings that looked like a professional squad, clicking smoothly, due to the many hours on the practice field. Practice stai " ted directly after school dismis- sal and usually ended at dark or about six- thirty. Both the first and second teams use the same facilities and practice at the same time, one going up the field one way while the other is coming down. During the course of practice, occasion- ally a " second stringer " will get his chance to play with the first team. If he does well, he might receive either a berth or another chance ; if not, he is sent back to receive more training and experience. The team was not unusually large but was made up of a group averaging perhaps 1.50 pounds. The usual lineup was as fol- lows: Charles Cliff ' ord and Dale Gott, ends; Robert Hurley and Lloyd Pinkerton, tackles; Robert Stoner and Ted Chekouras, guards; with Steve Kriston at center. The backfield was composed of Charles Suesse, quarter- back; Robert Maudlin, fullback; Guy Well- man and Morris Reinke, halfbacks. Material for future football teams should be forthcoming, for instead of relax- ing on the bench and waiting to be called upon, these boys continually " got in the coach ' s hair " and asked to be put into the game. Plymouth . Tolleston Mich. City SCHEDULE Valparaiso . , 12 Valparaiso . Valparaiso . There 13 Here There SECOND FOOTBALL TEAM Row 1 Bottom: Dale Gott. Robert Smith, Robert V eiss. Robert Gold. Robert Stoner. Stephen Kriston. Theodore Chekouras. William Henderson, Harold Masterson. Kenneth Crisp. Charles Clifford. Row 2 Richard Windle. Charles Suesse. Morris Reinke. Guy Wellman. Charles Ball. Robert Maudlin. Flflv- CaiToll Sheets — Guard 68 points Adolph Jankowski — Forward 108 points Robert Maudlin — Guard 1 point Russell Glover — Guard 102 points Campbell Kane — Center 109 points Campbell Holt — Guard points Roland Sheets — Forward 2 points Jack Chestei ' — Forward 29 points Harold Henson — Tiuard 115 points Elroy St. Clair — Guard 3 points Edgar Witner — Forward-Center 129 points Basketball Varsity Third in Conference Valparaiso High School ' s most popular sport, basketball, started with a crash-bang when the Vikings placed the first victory " on the shelf. " Valpo came, saw, and conquered the Hobart quin- tet by a 35-14 triumph. Kane was high-point man netting seven points. Bringing out defensive play to a maximum, the Vikings defeated Crown Point 25-13. Witner and Kane led the attack with 5 points each. Starting the Western Division campaign with an overtime, Valpo defeated Hammond 27- 23. At the start of the overtime, Carroll Sheets knocked down a pass, dribbled half the length of the floor and scored. Frenzied attempts by Ham- mond to score in the waning seconds failed. A basketball game with a nerve-racking fin- ish never showed its face ' till Valpo squeezed out Warsaw 27-26. Jankowski hit from near mid- floor in the fourth quarter. With one point to go in almost as many seconds, Chester dropped one through almost after the gun crashed. Emerson 29 — Valpo 23 ; such was the score staring the undefeated Valpo quintet in the face after its encounter with the Norsemen. At the be- ginning of the second quarter, Henson, replacing Jankowski, dribbled in, scored; St. Clair cut in, scored ; and Sheets intercepted a pass, scored. Al- though now 23-23, the rally fell short and tallies by Collins and Tombers sewed up the game for Emerson. A Viking victory of one point, 23-22, over Roosevelt, East Chicago, was revenge for the Emerson defeat. Jankowski garnering eight points, led the Vikings to victory, closely followed by Witner and Kane 7 and 5, respectively. Hen- son ' s free throw and long, kept the Riders from scoring a victory. Glover ' s two baskets in three shots, Witner ' s three in eleven, Henson ' s two in nine: all these did not win the game; for Valpo lost to Washington, East Chicago, 27-23. A non-conference game, tied with Elkhart, gave the Vikings both practice and experience. Kane ' s height halted the Blazer ' s rally in the third quarter; from then on bucket-sniping waxed hot with Jankowski, Sheets, and Glover tallying seem- ingly at will. Close games were the vogue, Valpo pulled a 32-29 victory out of the fire in the last Sixty Fighting Vikings Play Steady Game minute over Lew Wallace. One point behind, in the last minute Jankowski arched a long one to bring Valpo into a one-point lead. Henson drib- bled in and scored making the victory complete. Mann defeated Valpo 33-29. Superior field sniping seemed to be the key. A dazzling victory 30-27 over Froebel at Gary marked a new high for the Viking five. In the last quarter Witner scored on Henson ' s rebound. Glover then took a pass from Kane and scored to give Valpo victory. The Vikings shellacked Whiting 33-25. Wit- ner and Glover were the " hot " men, both with nine points. Valpo started the game with a spec- tacular one-hand shot by Kane followed by ex- cellent team work and shooting ability. Competition between Valpo and LaPorte re- sumed heat when LaPorte defeated the Vikings 23-22. Henson, after tying the score, fouled Lub- er, who didn ' t miss. Jack Chester ' s second heroic role came into play when the Vikings nosed out Hammond 27- 26. Chester sank a hooked shot to give the Vik- ings the game. Unlimited goal sniping proved a great fac- tor in determining the outcome of the Lew Wallace-Valpo game which was taken by Valpo 49-32. On both teams scoring was regular and ac- curate. The Viking ' s hopes for a conference cham- pionship were smothered under a withering blast of basket-shooting by Emerson. At the outset Valpo looked good, but unusually fine follow-ups, tips, and net-ruffling gave Eme rson a decisive victory. Ten points in five minutes gave LaPorte a 29 to 21 victoiy. Bad passing on fast breaks gave the LaPorte team the ball, consequently baskets. A surprising score, Valpo 32 — Roosevelt 17. Witner and Jankowski netted six points each to lead the scoring field. Horace Mann, the division leader, took a close game from the Viking quint 33-28. Accu- rate sharpshooting proved Harmon ' s uncanny as- set, while Kane ' s height proved his. Completely trouncing an unsuspecting Mich- igan City team, Valpo scored a victory 45-20 to end its hardwood season with 12 wins in 20 starts. Kane guards Henson ' s flip. Chester shoots — St. Clair guards. Hen.«on anticipates. Jankowski, Glover. Sheets in a scramble. Sixty-one UASKLTUALL RESERVES Row 1 Bottom: Kenneth Lien. Robert Gold. Harry Large. Raymond Marrell. Dale Gott. Robert Rhoda. Guy W ellman. Charles Suesse. Max Ridjrway. Itow 2 Raymond Phillips. Richard Zimmerman. William Ramey. Charles Skinner. Coach Powell. Robert Slingerland, John Stoner. Charles Clifford. Lawrence Dahl. Junior Vikings Promise Good Future Varsity The main attraction before each varsity game, the Viking Reserves, made up of two classes, freshmen and sophomores, indulge in two schedules, conference and non-confer- ence. Playing hard, clean basketball, like true sportsmen, is a noticeable feature of the reserve games. Not unlike the varsity, the reserves are coached by Mr. Ralph Powell. Players in their respective positions are as follows : Charles Skinner and Roland Sheets, center; Robert Rhoda, Guy Wellman, John Stoner, Robert Maudlin, guards; Lawrence Dahl and Robert Slingerland, forwards. Able substitutes, Elroy St. Clair, Raymond Phil- lips, and Campbell Holt completed the re- serve squad. With eleven games won out of twenty, it certainly looks as if the varsity squad of next year will have some very capable play- ers. Three of these games were only one point either to the winning or losing end. The reserves practice at the same time as the varsity and in many cases scrimmage with them. This gives them a chance in ex- periencing faster breaks, taller players, and harder shots to block. The highest scorers and possibly the best all-round playei-s were Charles Skinner, a tall, lanky, six foot-one inch center, and Robert Rhoda, a fast, hard-driving, accurate- shooting guard. These two co-operating in both offensive and defensive play stood out distinctly as the Viking bulwarks, a challenge for opposing teams to overcome. Individual scoring is as follows : Charles Skinner 163 Robert Rhoda 82 Robert Slingerland.. 71 John Stoner 43 Lawrence Dahl 39 Raymond Phillips .— 2 SCHEDULE 9 Hobart Here 23 Crown Point There 21 Hammond There 25 Warsaw Here 24 Emerson Here 18 Roosevelt There 11 Washington Here 25 Elkhart There 13 Lew Wallace Here 27 Horace Mann There 20 Froebel There 25 Whiting Here 21 LaPorte There 16 Lew Wallace There 38 Hammond Here 31 Emerson There 22 LaPorte Here 30 Roosevelt Here 21 Horace Mann Here Guy Wellman 38 Roland Sheets 30 Robert Maudlin 23 Campbell Holt 5 Elroy St. Clair 3 Valpo 21 Valpo 41 Valpo 16 Valpo 26 Valpo 20 Valpo 33 Valpo 22 Valpo 24 Valpo 30 Valpo 23 Valpo 28 Valpo 38 Valpo 17 Valpo 23 Valpo 28 Valpo 19 Valpo 21 Valpo 33 Valpo 24 Sixlv-two Valpo Nine Excels in Fielding, Pitching Early in the season Valpai-aiso High School students take up the cry of the most popular sport in the United States, baseball. Gloves, bats, balls are certain indications that soon " men with spikes, " will be work- ing on the diamond exhibiting all in the wares of hooks, drops, and curves. Although considered a minor sport in V. H. S., base- ball waves its hands and students come run- ning from every corridor and hall in the building. The nine comprised of Brice Mc- Cann, James Stoner, Kenneth Rhoda, Harold Henson, Courtney Holt, Carroll Sheets, Her- bert Claudon, Robert Thorgi-en, and Robert Pierce proved a squad of sportsmen with the zealous ambition to win games which, of course, they did. The coaches, Mr. Brown and Mr. Pauley, helped in spirit and gave tips to the players, which proved a great aid. Baseball, not always as pleasant as in the training camps of the big leagues, is some- times a great deal too disagreeable, hav- ing to be played in all sorts of weather, rain, snow, or sunshine. Practice starts directly after school and ends usually at dark, and sometimes is held over for a few jogs around the diamond. SCHEDULE Wheeler 3 Valparaiso Portage 7 Valparaiso LaPorte .5 Valparaiso Portage 3 Valparaiso Kouts 4 Valparaiso Griffith 2 Valparaiso Morgan 1 Valparaiso Roosevelt E. C 4 Valparaiso Washington E. C. -. 2 Valparaiso LaPorte 1 Valparaiso Washington E. C. .. 8 Valparaiso Roosevelt E. C 3 Valparaiso . Here - 10 Here . 1 There . 2 There . 3 Here - 1 There Here 1 Here . 3 Here 2 Here . 3 There . 2 There BASEBALL TEAM Row 1 Bottom : Robert Thorgren. Campbell Holt. Donald Leckie — manager. Carroll Sheets. Fi-ancis Rupley — manager, Thomas Kiriazis. Gei ald Jones. Trisman Bix wn, Kenneth Rhoda. Harold Henson, Guy Wellman. Charles Smith. Roland Sheets, Sterling Fry. Row 2 Mr. Pauley— assistant coach. Herbeit Claudon. Courtney Holt, Clifford Landgrebe. Wallace Wilson, James Zimmerman, Brice McCann, Lloyd Pinkerton, Robert Berndt, Robert Pierce, Joe Brown, James Stoner. Mr. Bi own — coach. 1. Carroll Sheets waiting for the " apple. " 2. Catcher retrieving a " wide one. " 3. The swing! Where ' s the ball? ■1. Smith waiting for his cut. Track and Golf Popular Spring Sports The " thinlies " , the name with which the baseball team dubbed the track squad, held more truth than mirth. On the Valparaiso High School cinder track and vault pits, brown, lithe, muscular athletes practiced to compete in field meets which were to be held in the future. Coach Powell resumed track after it had been dropped from the athletic ac- tivities for several years. By the end of the season, the team had competed against Hobart, Michigan City, Tolleston, and Ches- terton. The team also engaged in a confer- ence at Mishawaka and the sectional meet at Gary. Outstanding in the meets were: Camp- bell Kane, Robert Kitchen, Roger Henry, Ed- mund Sawyer, Robert Rhoda, Harold Jones, and Russell Glover. This year the track squad should prove to be a great sporting asset to the school since only one of the group graduated, and the experience gained by the squad through last year ' s encounters will be a big factor to- wards a successful season. Early in the spring future aspirants for the National Open golf championship trek to the Country Club to. practice swinging drivers and brassies. Although this vision might be somewhat fanciful, the golf team is the pick of V. H. S. golfers and truly deserves recognition almost as fitting as the National Open. The four golfers composing the team were John Ruge, Adolph Jankowski, Robert Beach, and James Mahoney. Six matches were won, one tied, and five were lost. Ruge played number one position, Jankowski num- ber two, Mahoney number three, and Beach number four. Mr. William Kendall was the golfing coach. GOLF TEAM Adolph Jankowski, Han- - LaForce, John Ruge. Ralph Tomlinson, Robert Beach. James Mahoney. TRACK TEAM Row 1 Bottom : Dean Miller, Robert Rhoda, Hari-y Kline, John Stoner, Warren Lutz, D vi rht Arndt, Robert Masterson. Charles Suesse. Edmund Sawyer, Hubert Harshbarger. Robert Runnion. Row 2 Lawrence Dahl. Harold Jones, Russell Glover. Robert Kitchen, Joseph Curtis, Charles Skinner. Campbell Kane, John Dodd. Verne McCann, Robert Hurley, Mark Sink. Roger Henry, Mr. Powell — coach. Low-hurdle races, start of a fast break. Kitchen clearing 10 ' -3 " rrxi Sixty-fo GLIMPSES OF NOONDAY LEAGUE 1. An end around with backfietd in motion. 2. Ball is down — Play is ready to resume. 3. Ralph Horner calmly waiting for the pitch. 4. Softball played indoors. 5. " Batter up. " 6. In the fall a youngr man ' s fancy turns to — football, 7. Touch him ! Touch him ! Noonday League Offers Variety of Sports For those who are not occupied in active competition by the sports of the school, noon- day league offers its many branches of ath- letics, the main ones including basketball, Softball, and football. Basketball is the ma- jor activity, drawing many spectators from the school to witness the games which are all played during the noon hour. About ten minutes are allowed to eat lunch ; the whis- tle is blown, and shouting in the gj-mnasium indicates that the game is about to begin. Those teams participating this year in bas- ketball were captained by James Zimmer- man, David Gott, Robert Beach, Frank Leachman, Robert Hurley, Edward Skinner, Robert Benton, Kenneth Rhoda, James Hor- ney, and Dwight Arndt. Gott and Zimmer- man tied for first place in both the first and second rounds of play. Zimmerman has a slight edge due to the fact that the first round playoff was won by that team. The second major activity of the noon- day leaguers is softball. Teams are organiz- ed and under their respective heads compe- tition waxes hot throughout the season. The captains of the teams are as follows : William Windle, Leonard Kraft, Merritt Church, Robert Peters, Thomas Kiriazis, Hilton Gramps, Hubert Harshbarger, and Raymond Berndt. Although a non-organized sport in noon- day league, football holds its o ni as a draw- ing attraction to the youths. Merely, first there first play, is the slogan. In football, noonday leaguers choose teams among them- selves and play until time for school to re- sume. Coach Powell is the overseer of all boys ' noonday league activities. Sixty-five G. A. A. BOARD Row 1 Bottom : Miss Hollars — si)onsoi-. Ruth Powell, Betty Kriston. Margaret Meai her. Row 2 Maiy:aret Schramm. Charlotte Cavell. Beryl Ann Brownell. Edna Shideler. Doris Lutz. Row 3 Berneice Brown, Mariangeneen Helvie. Martha Joyce Smith, Charlotte Smith, Evelyn Witner. Row 4 Martha Snow, Jean Morland, Bernice Schneider. Phyllis Julian. JUNIOR, SENIOR G. A. A. Row 1 Bottom : Donna Dean Shurr, Ruth Lowenstine, Rosemai-y Freund. Helen jean Bart:;, Margaret Meagher, Jane Clifford. Betty KHston, Delayne Kumnick. Ruth Powell. Dorothy Kumnick, Marjorie Bailey, Matilda Storz, Joyce Knapp. Gladys Miller. Phyllis Peters, Phyllis Dawson, Evelyn Witner. Row 2 Leila Stendahl, Mariany:eneen Helvie, Nathalie Beckwith, Wilma Dick. Betty Riddle, Ann Lowen- stine, Waldtraut Pintzke. Margaret Schramm, Charlotte Cavell, Marijane Guthrie, Emma Dean Berry, Mary Petralias, Marjorie Field, Jeanne Tofte. Row 3 Ruth Book, Mary Ellen Bozik. Laurel Lane. Janis Miskimins. Berneice Brown, Phyllis Julian, Mai-tha Joyce Smith. Mai-y Muster, Martha Snow, Adelaide Ciesielski, Jean Ragsdale, Edna Shideler, Beryl Ann Brownell, Donna Miller, Mary Johnston. Row 4 Lucille Christopher. P rances Jones. Jane Johnston, Betty Dobbins. Doris Lutz. Charlotte Smith. Jean Morland. Bemice Schneider, Virginia Sanz. Marjorie Ference, Dortha Marie Stoner. Florence Ruggles. Marjorie Gentz. Mai " y Cleveland. Muriel Greene. Junior, Senior G. A. A. Boast Large Membership Last spring the G. A. A. members elect- ed their officers for the ensuing year ; name- ly, president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer. The remaining members of the G. A. A. Board were selected by the senior members that served on the Board last year, together with the suggestions of Miss Hol- lars. These remaining Board members com- prise the managers of each individual sport and chairmen for the social activities scrap- book, and art manager. The G. A. A. Board holds special meet- ings to decide on certain points and problems, all of which are voted on by the organization at a regular meeting. At the end of the year, the non-senior members of the Board select the most out- standing senior girl, to whom is presented the G. A. A. cup with her name and the year engraved on it, on Award Day. Last year this cup was awarded to Ann Maulsby. The cup remains the property of the school and is kept by the school. The main social function of the year is the basket-ball banquet at which the numer- als, monograms, and chevrons are awarded. Also at the termination of the soccer season a picnic is held annually. The attendance at these functions is usually 100%. Other fea- tures of the G. A. A. program are the play days which are sponsored by the different G. A. A. organizations of the county and state for the purpose of getting better ac- quainted, rather than for competition. Sixty-: SOPHOMORE G. A. A. Row 1 Bottom : Marjorie Hamilton. Mar iie Gilliland. Eileen Stoner, Eleanor Dalke. Blanche Belaschky, Flora Riddle, Harriet Rex. Eleanoi Story. Doris Lawrence, Carrie Shupe, Lorraine Salberg:, Janet Take. Mary Lois Wilson. Row 2 Betty Jane Ziej el. Helen Garrison, Betty Keck, Katherine Karrow, Iva Mae Berkey, Betty Cites, Jane Varner. Lucile Phillips. Irma Wesche. Anne Wiiarton, Peggy French, Ruth Wark. Jean Hippensteel, Dorothy Large. Row 3 Ladelle Wienken, Audrey Dye, Eileen Hurley. Eleanor Hollandsworth. Annadel Maxwell. Rosemary Wertman, Marianette Smith, Lois Maxwell. Mabel White. Marjorie Ridgely. Anna Adams, Kath- ryn Kroetz, Marilyn Lowe. Row 4 Mildred Beach. June Pearson. Betty Stanton. Ruby Spencer, Nena Winder, Marjorie Warner, Mildred Warner, Edith Erea. Rosemary LaBreque. Helen Schulz. Betty Nolan, Gladys Spitson. FRESHMAN G. A. A. Row 1 Bottom: Marjorie Broviak, Delia Klein, Nancy Howard, Evelyn Dalke, Alice Davis, Dorothy Graves, Martha Crisman, Row 2 Glaydis Basinger, Kathryn Field, Margaret Thiesen, Betty Warner, Hilda Truppe, Bonnie Beach. Row 3 Miss Hollars— sponsor, Mary Helen Shaw, Ann Walsh, Jean Stinchfield, Gladys Makovsky, Mar- cele Arndt, Ruth Brobeck. Row 4 Dorothy Ragsdale. Flossie Gates, Betty Hazelton. Eileen Sterbenz. Evelyn Anderson. Deloies Dye. G. A. A. Girls Choose Sports The Girls ' Athletic Association of Val- paraiso High School allows all girls in the school to participate in the sports in which they are interested. The cl ub is sponsored by Miss Mary Jo Hollars, girls ' physical edu- cation instructor. The G. A. A. now has 150 active and associate members. Those who have earned 50 points and participate in the various sports are actives ; those who have signified their intention of participating in the various activities are associate members. Last year the G. A. A. became a mem- ber of the National Amateur Athletic Feder- ation, whose purpose is to combat certain un- wholesome tendencies which hinder girls ' athletics. This is one of the aims of the G. A. A., besides which the girls enjoy their recreation to the utmost, the play being fair and clean. The G. A. A. holds bi-weekly meetings on Thursday mornings. The programs are in charge of a committee appointed each time by the president. This year the pro- grams consisted of talks by the school nurse, Miss Smith, discussion by the members on points of the Constitution, reports of various sports ' chairmen, pantomimes by members, and piano selections. Sixty-! Girls Play Many Games at Noonday Hour To offer the girls who stay at school dur- ing the noon hour suitable recreation, and for those who are unable to stay for the after- school activities, the G. A. A. provides a noonday league of sports. These sports are divided into two classes, indoor and outdoor. The former consist of ping-pong, shuffleboard, tether- ball, loop tennis, and bowling. The outdoor activities consist of health ball, horseshoe, badminton, and deck tennis. In the outdoor activities last fall, horse- shoe and health ball tournaments were run off. Delayne Kumnick was the health ball champion and Mary Muster was runner-up. In horseshoe, Evelyn Witner was the victor with Iva Mae Berkey runner-up. When the weather became bad, the girls had to hold their games in the gym. Ping- pong tournaments, doubles and singles, were held. The winners were Martha Snow and Marge Field in the doubles, and Annadell Maxwell in the singles. The runners-up in these tournaments were Gladys Makovsky and Blanche Belaschky in the doubles and Evelyn Witner in the singles. There are no class team tournaments held in these sports, but, nevertheless, the competition is just as keen as if there were. The noonday league chairman, Evelyn Witner, is present eveiy noon to supervise the games and record the events that take place. Since the boys usually have the gym floor at noon, there is very little space for the girls. Consequently, the bowling and bad- minton tournaments had to be run off after the boys took up their noonday league base- ball out of doors. Twenty-five G. A. A. points are given for each sport, and winners and runners-up receive up to 2.5 points in addition. NOONDAY LEAGUE J. Nena Winder aijparently isn ' t worried about the hearty swin her opponent is taking at the shuttlecock. 2. Iva Mae Berkey and Rosemary Swift seem very solemn at this particular point of the tjame. 3. Mary Muster and Evelyn Witner starting: a same of health ball. 4. Behold! Del Kumnick and Mary Muster, winners in the health ball tournament. 5. Evelyn Witner, noonday league chairman, about to sei ' ve. Sixty-eight Soccer Always a Popular Autumn Sport The G. A. A. opened its season of sports last September with the game of soccer. The girls reported and were divided into teams of nine each by the soccer chairman, Char- lotte Cavell. The captains of the eleven teams were : Lucille Christopher, Mary Cleveland, Mari- angeneen Helvie, Dorothy Kumnick, Ber- neice Brown, Betty Dobbi ns, Marga -et Meagher, Beryl Ann Brownell, and Martha Snow. A Winner-Loser ' s tournament was held in which the winners played winners un- til there was a final winner. Captain Brown ' s No. 5 team played Captain Brownell ' s team No. 8 in the final game and defeated them by a score of 2-0. Next the class teams were selected by the chairman and Miss Hollai-s. An elimina- tion tournament was played — the seniors playing the juniors and the sophomores play- ing the freshmen. The winners of these two games then played for the championship. It so happened that the seniors after four years of soccer, decided to show the under- classmen just how the game should be played. They started out by defeating the juniors by a score of 2-1. Thus the juniors were elimi- nated. The next obstacle was the winner of the freshman-sophomore encounter, which was the sophomores, who had won by a score of 4-0. The seniors evidently were frightened by this large score and forgot how good they were, because the game was tied until the last few minutes, when the seniors had a chance to make good a penalty kick, which they did, making the final score 2-1. Soccer is the first major sport of the year and takes up the first quarter of our year of sports. This is one of the most popu- lar activities in the girls ' program. SOCCER 1. The kick-off in a game of soccer — the pirls move up in a solid line. 2-3. Right in the thick of the fight, Berneice Brown comes in to try to steal the ball from the goalkeeper, while in the next picture, she referees the game. 4. Cavell takes the ball at the goal, thus showing defensive skill. 5. Betty Jean Ziegel kicks the ball from the goalkeeper ' s area. 6. The half-backs take the ball. Sixly-n VOLLEYBALL The sophomores, victors in the class volleyball tourn- ament, iK se for the camera. Waiting for the whistle to start the game. Martha Joyce Smith seems to have caught the ball instead of volleying it back. Betty Stanton getting ready to volley. Volleyball Tilts Fast and Hilarious Following the soccer season, volleyball be- came the major sport on the G. A. A. calendar. The girls that reported were divided into eight teams of thirteen each. The captains elected were in respective order: Doris Lutz, Martha Joyce Smith, Bernice Schneider, Evelyn Anderson, Edna Shideler, Nena Winder, Eileen Hurley, and Ann Lowenstine. Team 8 won the tournament that was played by winning all six games while Team 5, the runner-up, lost just one game. Following the first tournament, class teams were picked by Miss Hollars and the volleyball chairman, Margaret Schramm. In the tourney the seniors were scheduled to play the sophomores, the juniors to play the freshmen. Of course, the seniors, thinking they could surely win the tour- ney, went into the game in an over-confident frame of mind. However, they were fooled, being defeated by the sophomores 19 to 10. The juniors showed their superiority over the freshmen by winning 33 to 18. The final game, as the score shows, was very exciting, neither team sure of victory until the final whistle. The freshmen came back after last year ' s defeat by the seniors and showed that they were a superior team. Just before Christmas vacation, a team of picked high school girls played a team composed of alumni girls home for vacation, showing that girls must be improving in volleyball skill ; the high school girls won 31 to 15. The team picked from the high school was composed of Margaret Schramm, Berneice Brown, Mariangeneen Helvie, Edna Shideler, Jean Morland, Beryl Ann Brown- ell. Mildred Warner, Ruth Wark, Nena Winder, Doris Lutz, and Charlotte Cavell. ROUND-ROBIN TOURNAMENT Won Lost Team 1 3 3 Team 2 2 4 Team 3 5 1 Team 4 1 5 Team 5 6 Team 6 3 3 Team 7 2 4 Team 8 6 Seventy Girls ' Basketball Calls for Ability, Skill After waiting patiently until after the Christmas holidays had passed, everyone looks forward to the favorite sport of G. A. A., girls ' basketball. The ninety-six girls that reported were divided into A and B teams, with a possibil- ity of getting on the A team or being put back on the B team at any time during the season. The A team consists of girls who are more advanced in the skill of playing, while the B team is made up of the less experienced ones. The A team was divided into seven teams and the B team had nine. A round-robin tournament was run off, in which every team played every other team. In finding the winner of this tournament, a scoring was made. For win- ning a game a team received 2 points, for tying, 1 point. Team 3 of the division A won, having won all their games. Teams 4 and 9 tied for honors in the division, each winning all but one game, which was tied. Class teams were selected by Miss Hollars and Edna Shideler, the chairman. The sopho- mores were to play the freshmen, the juniors to play the seniors. The sophomores beat the new- comers to the tune of 13-0, while the mighty sen- iors beat the juniors 15-8. The first and third year teams eliminated, the second and fourth year squads took up the battle. The seniors showed su- periority, 10-2. The captains of class teams were: seniors, Doris Lutz ; juniors, Charlotte Cavell ; sopho- mores, Carrie Shupe ; and freshmen, Gladys Ma- kovsky. ' A " TEAM " B " TEAM Team Won Tie d Lost Score Team Won Tie d Lost Score 1 .3 1 1 7 1 2 3 4 2 3 2 5 3 4 10 2 3 4 3 3 4 2 1 2 8 6 9 4 .3 2 6 5 2 3 4 .5 3 .5 2 6 6 7 8 1 1 1 1 4 4 3 2 1 3 7 1 1 3 3 9 4 1 9 BASKETBALL 1. Shideler takes aim while Helvie guards. 2. Here we catch Marge Broviak guarded by Ramona Goin. 3. Jump between Helvie and Shideler, but it doesn ' t look like they are enemies. 4. Betty Bradney takes her time at the free throw line. Seventy- one MINOR SPORTS 1-2. Track aspirants clear the cross bar. sometimes, o. Charlotte Smith, archery chairman, draws her bow. 4. Rosemary LaBrecque is awaiting a serve from the opposite side of the net. 5. In a baseball game, the catcher catches all — that goes on. 6. Marjorie Gentz waitinj for the pitch. 9. 10. Evelyn Anderson ready to start tennis. game of deck Cavell. Biggs and Helvie smile nicely for the birdie they are going to try to catch. Charlotte is still aiming. Bei-yl Ann Brownell smashes one out into Park Ave- nue or thereabouts. Girls Try Track, Baseball, Archery, Tennis The minor activities on the G. A. A. calendar are archery, tumbling, baseball, tennis, track, and miscellaneous sports. Twenty-five G. A. A. points are given for winners or runners-up in tourna- ments. The archery chairman was Charlotte Smith, who presided at the practices held after school. The winner of the tournament, in which the thirty-eight girls that reported participated, was Beryl Ann Brownell and the runner-up was Edna Shideler. Tumbling, under its chairman, Martha Joyce Smith, was held just after the volleyball season. The girls were put on A and B teams according to their skill in the sport. To be on the B team, one had to pass six stunts ; to be advanced to the A team, the girls were required to do ten stunts. These were: a head stand, a knee stand, stomach balance, backward and forward somersaults, a hand spring, an original stunt, jump over the two horses, walk along the ladder, and chinning. Baseball and track followed the Easter vaca- tion. Tournaments were run off and teams picked, and the elimination tournaments were then play- ed. The girls then signed up for the various events in track, and these were run off by the chairman, Margaret Meagher. The tennis season is enjoyed by all because it comes in the spring, when the weather is ideal and all G. A. A. members have the urge to get out doors to play. Tournaments, singles and doubles, were held, winners and runners-up were given extra G. A. A. points. New activities this year were the miscellane- ous sports, which the girls take part in outside of school, such as skating, hiking, bicycling, which though not under the supervision of any one per- son, are reported by the participants, and G. A. A. points are given accordingly. In the last nine weeks given over to the four minor sports, track, baseball, archery, and tennis, baseball is the only one in which a class tourna- ment as well as an elimination tournament is run off. Track events are run off as in a meet, and in archery the winner is determined by form, accu- racy of shot, and distance. Seven Iv-two EMPTY HALLS AUTOGRAPHS c jjl } ' P " " 1 J- 7 AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS V m mMjMIc.


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Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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