Van Buren High School - Van Yearbook (Van Buren Township, IN)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 84

 

Van Buren High School - Van Yearbook (Van Buren Township, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1932 volume:

9... Qi-lakh: ...fmhinwvfm 9.12. 'ix' l'2kX.'2Sn.5LJi. ' ,LVXUJ 1 1. , f Af pq! 41 f ' A 1 fm-nnnQf 6O L-1 in a2fbQ2?Q1:. 2212 f-fl---w "'0 14200051 ,X rw., 2- - - - --2-"f f V "'-"- --' f ' X 'SN gy uf Lo AJ ,O 0 F F2 x ' 7 f LIBRIS ,gg 2 if FL o Cl L Q gm 5265 O Q :M 0 SN .,0 TT 1 5 4 5 V I f l I L id g Y u L. 1, L ful M 0 1 0 P4 ' ? 5 .JQTDUGQDO v W N W OGXQBQTQEJ PM ww T1-grr . WI, L 1 r Z E 2 r 5 EGmnQ4lpB ji S ' SSS9Qff5'Q2P vg,f-12'-l-:i:2i"'Jo mgbuawg? QS 5 :NN 1 o S a 1 TI-IE VAN S U j XV 1' ' 2 pa ,S o 0 Q RQ! ? is W ln g 5 5 PLS H PUBLISHED ANNUALLY S - 1 BY THE S W 4 SENIOR CLASS OF 3 , 3 VAN BUREN HIGH scHooL SP5 P rg T ,I W 'i 1 , w , w S W S S. S Ss Sfwwwpo ,SQ Q6-sgvm V ' " i 67BU?i439 Lf e ,JQKQU ,"""' """"" """v!r'-'- --sr' N" ' ' -f' 1r' q,h -------F1 Q M 6--A 7 2-r MD i ' V I 4 R ii r 5: 1 ici 15 o i e i 2 iw' ff'-" "fee -i 2 i V e E iiliiiicfiiloii , f i Recognizing their tireless i 3 efforts and unselfish sacri ,l 7 s fieee, we, The Senior Class fa i of 1932, sincerely dedicate U 0 e i this volume of The Van to Q 0 our parents. io i i 0 L ee Y 'I 771 x O 'J 4 A Q P Q, U ' 'i' AA xy- ? V Ns U20 1 i EW Q . ' - W 2 2 f - "' 10 W: "-',-J- ' v 1 71 XX ' , . 1 ' 1 1 3 ?:,!W h. e i Qi F ' X' 1" xi i Q, t X N X' ii Y 4 Z' xi W 1 t8 ivlpx f 3 'lb' iwiv Q i, i tix N ' 211 TE i X H iiiiiiiiiiif a 5 i E fi R o at-W 7 wif- -f ' ' Y- ' - ' Af' "NY 'w ' A -vqv I lg LJ610DCfJFDO M be 1 M- 5 OCZ.QeQ,Q i e Aw: 06 Si-DUQIQDE, K5I1nQ4,ppl T l v25 g9.iif5fLAM r lu "fe Q4-punfivrl Si -2 y U l Til .-..- , , . . if i Q 5 l ! 5 n F e FOKEWORD I r i li! k W Y , r ' To some readers, this book V y l Q i y may merely bring recollec- fl f W l i5 F tions of school days. But to i N y l the Senior Class, these pages u 'l 2 l ? should present treasures of U 0 precious associations and 0 l ' many valuable experiences : l of school days. If, in read- up ,WV l ll: ing, your mind is reverted to I E623 a happy past, we shall feel l Il 0 that our efforts have not been .nil lk p in vain. r Til Q- V, Jfimkl 'UH-f A " W M 5 4 ily' l as in IF' J . '?V1F"l'f 'x -- .. were-'ix 'Q 1 ' N, i E9 if - f ii f' TWH- o.o f Nu . 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Yi 1 L: H553 f 1 5: V, 1291, Shi ' ,Qs 134' .,. - img 'Q' Q. 7 flty ,fx , ' in 4 riffs 1-if 'ik 5 ww is? if 'sf ' ' K! w ,v - A sf., .- .w 1. ,- 3, .,, 1 :ff X ,V 1 H' Jfp ' 3. ' . f,. f ' ' i 1 .gi - E 3 mg G 1 "'. f . , , 1 1 'EFL :S 2.-1 x x. , M -- , , . A V f .gr T ,af 23 , 4 if fp , Q Q if .. w, gy. - 331 'S '55 ' 'L '55 ie :ill .igu , 4 V9.1 -' gfw- Y: .1 W4 iw , J - 1, I .-1,4 ,Q ,mf f s ' J V w " av: ' .1 fi ' '. A I ' ,mg .5 , ,. .Y W ,Ah 4 1 3. 25.323 ' Cl 1 iw 35 X w llk:sJ4.:,ib'PEiiZ',4, J !3lPS'lRW?7Ei4 B11 xf, Egg THE VAN OF 1932 Charles Woollard Principal A.B., Indiana Uni- versityg A.M., Indi- ana State. Marie Eaglesfield History, English. A.B., Ind. State. Clara Marks Seventh Grade, English. A.B., Ind. State. Ruby Butts Third and Fourth Grades. Indiana State. Glenn Corbin Art, Physical Ed. B.S., Ind.. Statef f'1,wt 5. M L a- FACULTY D. A. Shoptaugh Mathematics, His- tory. Indiana State. Marena Moreheart Third -and Fourth Grades. Cecil Erwin Mathematics, Latin. A.B., DePauw Univ. Beatrice M. Kellar Commercial. B.S., Ind. State. Obert Piety B.S., Ind. State. Coach, Science. This page given through the courtesy of the Faculty Page seven lib-mfdul, -:gnu-1 THE VAN OF 1932 0. L. Johnson Mathematics, Eng- lish. A.B., DePauw Univ. Letha Alexander First and Second Grades. Indiana State. Howard Kessel Agriculture, Science. B.S. Purdue Univ. Orlean Bradshaw Firth Grade. Indiana State. Ruth Modesitt Home Economics. B.S., Indiana State. FACULTY Herbert Rissler History. B.S., Indiana State Anna Loveall First Grade. Indiana State. Rudolph J elfers Music. Indiana -State. Lucy Weir Second and Third Grades. Indiana State. Bertha May Sixth Grade. Indiana State. 5,2 if .N.-affine, ,G . V This page given through the courtesy of the Faculty Page eight k THE VAN OF 1932 J SENICRS v-mass. Pmss. :vw .fb fe ,W LD' 3.4, QFFICERS Thelma Mathis .,.,.,.,,,, ,., . , ...., P resident William Thompson ........ ........... V ice President Thomas Haughee .........,.....,......,..........,.. Secretary-Treasurer Class Colors-Yellow and White Class Motto-Bound to do right Class Flower-Yellow Carnation Mendenhall? No. 1 Pharmacy, Inc., "The Prescription Store" Page nine i THE VAN OF 1932 J 1 1 ,P Joe Orme A lively lump is Joseph Orme, And very much like a harmless storm. I ,fr-"5-v -.-, gk, Pvt! Amy Sawyer She knows her Math like nobody's bizz, And can cast some looks that sure can sizz. 0 Woodrow Wilson He's faithful to his school, class and teams, And a jolly good fellow to every- one, he seems. ,. Q' ff! ' -Q Fred Hillman To faithfulness and truthfu l n e s s he has the keys, Although Kellar says he's nothing but a tease. ' 5 . Jack Schlatter He's an inventor, some folks say. He'll install an ele- vator to Heaven some day. Maude M. Herbert As stately and proud as a queen on her throne, But in her school work she is not a drone. Irvin Landes Irvin Landes is a long, lengthy lad, And one of the best guards Van Buren has had. Florence Ruark Florence Ruark, 21 likable lass, Is a consistent stu- dent ln evfery class. ,ch Wilma Mathis She is a blue-eyed miss with golden hair, And she has "some- body" in her snare. , 5, pf ' Morris Latham He is a commercial student all right, But a certain little Freshman is al- ways in his sight. - Compliments of Brazil Greenhouses and Art Shop. Phone 384 Page ten ' x,4k.' V X A Q.. E' lm THE VAN OF 1932 i Edna Marks Enda Marks is so quiet and sedateg Feature her swing- ing' on a garden gate! Charles Stallcop Charley is small we know: But maybe, some day he will start to grow. V f I 7 rc Helen Price Helen Price, frolic- some brunette, Is a classmate no one can ever for- get. Clyde Mathis A sly, slender, sen- ior is this boy Clydeg Imagine him tied to a blushing' bride! Paul Frost He's a dude and a sheik and a stu- dent we know, No doubt in the world some other talent he'll show. Thomas Thomas "Tommie" is a lad whom we all know well, Who had quite a case with a senior ,. belle. rf,,,. Mildred Hoskins A sparkling dia- mond speaks her fate- So we all know she has chosen her mate. 1f'NX,v.L.x xi. ' Charles I-Ieacox He was born a coin- edian, a comedian he'll beg To science some day he will have the key. Della Pell With a ready wit and a quiet smile, Della finds much in life worth wh'le 32646. Mkgu. Iva Landes She's a lass that is jolly, carefree and gayi Also she's a cook and a typist, they say. l i fi Morganis Service Station, Carbon, Indiana. Phone No. 7010 ,ffif SVN Page eleven FEQQEI THE VAN OFIQM AJ CLASS OF WB First Row-Esther Woollard, Roy Ernest Turner, Margaret Wells, Gerald Thomas, Ray Stevenson, Ruth Wilson, Maurice Snell, Eloise Vance, Arthur Williams. Second Row-Thelma Brown, Richard Sanders, Junior Hepler, Wayne Cagle, Joe Pell, Lochel Butler, Esther Egnew, Hubert Smith. Third Row-Woodrow Hoskins, Esther Egnevv, Lorene Acree, Joe Cagle, Marie Martin, Ray Beaman, Raymond Logan, Bernard Pell. Fourth Row-Isabel Buzard, Wilburn Cunningham, Forrest Allen, Stanley Currie, William Pell, Joe Hamilton, John Pierce, Mary Kathryn Butler. Gerald Thomas ,...... ....,... P resident Margaret Wells ,......... .............. T reasurer Maurice Snell ,..........,,,... ..... V ice President Wilburn Cunningham ..... .........,. S ecretary This page given through the courtesy of the Junior class. Page twelve T F ' THE VAN OF 1932 J 5' l CLASS CF 1934 First Row-Lochel'Butler, Orman McQueen, John C. Rissler, William Goshen, Clifford Schrader, Joe Cress, Edith McCullough, Virginia Wol- ford, Wilma Howerton, Shirley Chaney, Marjorie Price, Juanita Green, Alice Woollard, Hazel Haughee, Mary Williams. Second Row--Miss Corbin, Paul Salitros, Beulah Buck, Dorothy Jane Kettering, Evelyn Thomas, Mary Riddell, Vivian Tucker, Dorothy Mathis, Ethel Mace, Anna Courtney, Mildred Love, Opal Morlan, Anna Girton, Charlotte Deal, Mary Harbrueger, Catherine Harris, Agnes Cur- ley, Miss Kellar. 1. Third Row-Ralph Brown, Shannon Acree, Gene Schlatter, Freder- ick Nesty, Wilbur Lassell, Perry Rollings, Mildred Harris, Rachel Mar- lowe, Mildred May, Helen Hoskins, Gilbert Hadley, Fred Fogle, Virgil Killion, Dick French, Cleon Bolin, Morris Schrader, Thomas Currie, Robert Hadley. Fourth Row-Richard Wells, Charles Cantwell, Earl Krampe, Maur- ice Roberts, Raymond Hewes, John Spoor, Walter Evans, Thomas Gard- ner, Wayne Thomas, John Haxton, Clint Perry. b SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Gene Schlatter .,................................. ,. ........................ President Frederick Nesty ....... ............... V ice President Mary Riddell ......... ...,.. S ecretary-Treasurer This page given through the courtesy of the Sophomore Class. Page thirteen H - - :- THE VAN OF 1 lu: CLASS OF 1935 First Row-Arnold Price, Merrill Sawyer, James Ames, Lelia Cha- ney, Helen Kettering, Lorene Stallcop, Helen Myers, Laveda Hayes, Floyd Piety, Orval Parr, Harry Modesitt, Gene Brown. Second Row-Alfred Pieske, Mildred Green, Virginia Thomas, Gladys Martin, Dorothy Butler, Elizabeth Wilson, Pauline Head, Mary Egnew, Lola Myers, Lloyd Piety, Russell Featherstone, Warren Wesley. Third Row-Mr. Kessel, Bernard Rojahn, James Henry Price, Alex- ander Jacobs, Ned Pierce, Raymond Craig, Darrel Pell, Cleon Bolin, Aus- tin Leslie, Jasper Wilson, Joby Moy, Norman Brush, Bernard Patrick, Oliver Hall. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Gene Herbst ............................................................ President Florence Wilson ........ A ...... Vice President Bernard Rojahn ..,..,. ........ S ecretary This page given through, the courtesy of the Freshman Class. Page fourteen THE VAN OF 1932 J l C LASS GF 1935 First Row-Dorothy Parr, Doris Lucas, Margaret Hamilton, Tillie Martin, Jack Testy, Leota Albright, Isabel Alexander, Alma Pell, Venita Schepper, Caroline Bayer, Wilma Tool, Orpha Short, Mr. Piety. Second Row-George Heacox, Hubert Church, Basil Martin, Victor Linton, Florence Wilson, Ethel Sanders, Helen Wesley, Mary Girton, Anna Shinnock, Hazel Hoskins, Ernest Foxworthy. Third Row-Frances Siner, Ethel Hall, Elizabeth Ann Gage, Paul Long, Edward Lucas, Edwin Lucas, Louise Sutherland, Mary Wilson, Wanda Mae Pell, Winifred Thompson, Bishop Northway, Doris Downes. , 7' X H f A by A 'S H ' ,, ,lH L 1' "Wouldn't that get you down?"-Modesitt Page fifteen THE VAN OF 1932 J EIGI-lTl-l GRADE First Row-Hazel Mace, Catherine Fulling, Maxine Harbrueger, James Bayer, Marguerite Jones, Gladys Short, Sylvia Mae Smith, Francis Cantwell, Maurice Johns, Guy Shelton, Darrel Stedman. Second Row-Elizabeth Martin, Helen Thompson, Paul Wilson, Ce- cil Green, Jasper Humphrey, Franklin Butler, Juanita Jacobs, Marian Elliot, Virginia Bell Frazier, Madge Harbrueger, Ruth Mathis, Owen Douglas, Miss Eaglesfield. Third Row-Albert Landes, Billy Mohr, Harlin Corbin, Eugene Brown, Paul Mathis, Lorene Harris, Bernice Wells, Martha Rojahn, Genevieve Tucker, Helen Curley, Imogene Thomas, Mayme Johnson, Helen Harris, Virgie Pell. CLASS OFFICERS Imogene Thomas .,...................,................,...,............, . President Paul Mathis .,...l.... ...... V ice President Juanita Jacobs ..... ............. S ecretary Ruth Mathis ...... ............,... ...... T r easurer MOTTO "Be true to your classmates." Flower-Wild Rose . Colors-Old Rose and Gray The Brazil Times is Oar Newspaper. Page sixteen THE VAN OF 1932 J W" 1 T SEVENTH GRADE First Row--Mildred Butler, Evelyan Hayes, Ralph Skelton, Mary Belle Evans, Thelma Pierce, Dorothy Sawyer, Leon Girton, Chester El- kins, Roy Thomas, Gus Mohr, Marian Archer, Eileen Lesley. Second Row-Josephine Heacox, William Martin, James Thomas, Richard Thomas, William Bell, Loretta Schlatter, Chester McCloud, Ted Bratzler, William O. Porter, Louis Emery, Jessie Mae Crosley, Lelia Reeves, Frances Mercer, Mrs. Marks. Third Row-Mary K. Leslie, Walter Hadley, John Charles Orme, Stanley Buck, Bill Love, Robert Bell, Joy McQueen, Ellen Frazier, Anna L. Schlatter, Genevieve Frazier. CLASS OFFICERS Mildred Maxine Butler ...............i.....,...... ............ P resident Gus Mohr ......................,..... ...... V ice President Joy McQueen ........... ............ S ecretary William James Bell .Q ..... ..... T reasurer George H. Morgel, Jeweler, 106 Main St., Brazil, Indiana Page seventeen THE VAN OF 1932 Englehart Drug Co.-Lowest Cut Price in Drugs, Best Wall Paper Page eighteen THE VAN OF 1932 V' l SIXTH GRADE First Row-Hershel Schlatter, Orval Cliver, Frank Bayer, James Orme, Opal Butler, Marjorie Smith, Lois Courtney, Rachel Pell, Georg- etta Snell, Marion Stallcop, Mary Frazier, Winifred Thomas, Armelia Short. Second Row-Ethel Ruark, Martha Carter, "Dotty" Howard, Iona Frazier, Bonnie Hardman, Anna Mary Bolin, Frances Thomas, Ruth Pell, Charles All, Joe Green, Miss May. Third Row--Morris Herbst, Charles Hamilton, Melvin Love, "Jim" Thomas, Oscar Rollings, James Lambert, George Rohrig, George Wil- liams, Grover Grigsby, Clifford Grigsby, William Shinnock. THIRD AND FOURTH GRADES First Row-Wilmer Hayes, Wayne Short, Imogene Harlan, Ruth Girton, William Bradshaw, Marie Pierce, Beatrice Jones, Glenn Pell, Hus- ton Welch, Albert Foxworthy, Maxine Buck, Mary Thomas, Betty Cum- mings. Second Row-John Mace, Wallace Rains, Ruth Ungerer, Jackie Price, Fred Morlan, Madonna Price, John Marks, Edward Butler, Gert- rude Welch, June Douglas, Dorothy Gilman, Miss Butts. Shird Row-Carl Pierce, Melvin Wilson, James Leslie, Virgil Lan- des, Roy Brown, Harvey Schlatter, Robert Mohr, Beverly Brown, Nellie Wilson, Mildred Hayes, Thelma Thomas, Richard Welch. FIFTH GRADE First Row-Donald Ray Crabb, Harriet Louderback, Edith Mace, Catherine Pierce, Robert Hardman, Paul Schrader, Billie Jones, Sam Gir- ton, Florence Morgan, Annabell Hayes, Josephine Evans. Second Row-Maradean McQueen, Riley Sawyer, Alma Tapy, James Wilson, Chester Smith, Jack Cash, James Hoopingarner, Nellie Landes, Priscilla Laswell, Virgalee Baughman, Clara Wilson, Albert Mathis, Jose- phine Riddell, Maxine Roberts, Mrs. Bradshaw. Third Row--Vernon Gilman, John Portemont, Rose Smith, Juanita Lawson, James Butler, Dorothy Bradshaw, Virginia Ross, James Smith, Rose Mary Brown, Odetta Mae Hale, Alfred Mathis, Betty Jean Mathis, Max Roberts, Forest Reeves. The Mission Inn-Brazil's Most Popular Place Page nineteen THE VAN OF 1932 Walter Leifheit Sz Co.-B1'aziZ'sn Leading Clothing Store Page twenty THE VAN OF 1932 SECOND AND THIRD GRADES First Row-Dean Pell, Marvin Reeves, Roy Evans, Ray Butler, Ken- neth McCloud, George Wolford, Waneta Pell, Betty June Chaney, Dorthy Weaver, Marjorie Mercer, Joann Brown, Kathleen Portemont, Mary Short. Second Row-John Robert Pell, Francis Dunn, Roscoe Mullinix, Dale Martin, Charles Porter, James Love, Joe Boyer, Jean Hardman, Mar- jorie Hardman, Harriett Morgan, Bonnie Schrader, Helen Morgan, Bar- bara Rojahn. Third Row-James Hamilton, Voris Price, Floyd Martin, Wayne Morlan, Glenn Thomas, Forest Hayes, Mary Opal Harris, Norma Lou Thomas, Charlotte Stallcop, Betty Jean Thompson, Betty Maxine Howard, Orville Sawyer, Miss Weir. PRIMARY First Row-Gene Martin, Robert Henry Price, Eddie Ungerer, Mary Mace, Shirley Hanna, John Wilson, Sammie Chaney, Letha Short, Mary Nell Reeves, Betty June Frazier, Thelma Jones. Second Row-Billie Hardman, Lester Cheeseman, Doyel Piety, Cleve- land Grigsby, Gleethel Cox, Dorothy Jenkins, Max Reese, Curtis Rollings, Earl Egloff, Zebedee Mullinix, Warren Luther Love. Third Row--Jimmie Conley, Teddy Mohr, Dorothy Sisco Dunn, Harry Price, Jr., Bobbie Hutcheson, Maude Welch, Oletta McQueen, Eliza- beth Ellen Albright, Mildred Bradshaw, Miss Loveall. TWINS Sitting-Albert Mathis, Alfred Mathis, Max Roberts, Maxine Rob- erts, Helen Morgan, Harriet Morgan. ,Standing-Floyd Piety, Lloyd Piety, Edward Lucas, Edwin Lucas. Compliments of Miller 8x Sons, Funeral Directors. Phone 206 Page twenty-one t THE VAN OF 1932 ,J CHCRUS First Row-Shirley Chaney, Marjorie Price, Helen Kettering, Helen Myers, Lorene Stallcop, Laveda Hayes, Anna Courtney, Vivian Tucker, Alice Woollard, Isabel Buzard, Virginia Wolford, Lelia Chaney, Tillie Martin. Second Row-Wilma Howerton, Mary Williams, Evelyn Thomas, Mildred Harris, Mildred Love, Jane Kettering, Helen Hoskins, Mildred May, Rachel Marlowe, Mildred Hoskins, Mildred Green, Marie Martin, Opal Morlan. Third Row-Juanita Green, Edith McCullough, Maurice Snell, John Charles Rissler, Maurice Roberts, Wilburn Cunningham, Mr. Jeffers, Ray Stevenson, Wilbur Lassell, Forest Allen, Gene Schlatter. The chorus, consisting of thirty-eight members under the leadership of Mr. Jeffers, spent the first semester studying three-part songs. The girls were grouped so that about one half of them sang the first or so- prano parti and the others sang the second or alto part. The boys sang the third or baritone part. During the first semester the chorus took part in various programs. On one occasion they sang a group of songs at a meeting of the Parent- Teachers Association. On January 15 they sang a group of songs at the Clay County Teacher's Institute. The second semester was spent in the preparation of a cantata, "Spring Cometh", which was presented at the school building on the night of' April 8. Rachel Marlow and Isabel Buzard were chorus pianists. M. L. Smith-Dry Cleaning and Dyeing. Phone 343, 5 E.. Nat. Ave. Page twenty-two ' THE VAN OF 1932 THE BAND AND ORCHESTRA First Row, Sitting-Lorene Harris, Mildred Green, Hubert Church Austin Leslie, Orman McQueen, Jack Schlatter, Wilbur Lassell. , Standing-Wilburn Cunningham, Vivian Tucker, Rachel Marlowe, John Charles Rissler, Gene Schlatter, Charles Cantwell, Mr. Jeffers, Joe Cagle, Forest Allen, Frederick Nesty, Maurice Snell, Isabel Buzard, Maurice Roberts. The orchestra, under the leadership of Mr. J effers, showed much im- provement this year and has been playing a better and more difficult grade of music. It is a much better balanced organization this year due to the fact that two clarinets, an E-flat horn, and two violins have been added. During the year the orchestra has played for all the P. T. A. meet- ings except one, and on January 15, entertained the Clay county teachers at Institute with a number of selections. It also assisted in the musi- Cale that was presented April 8th by playing a group of selections. The band has also been greatly improved and has furnished music for many of the basketball games both at home and away. East Side Bakery-For Better Bakery Goods-Phone 6296 Page twenty-three THE VAN OF 1932 l-IARMCNY GRADES First Row-Pauline Tucker, Maizie Frazier, Carl Schlatter, Dora Gardner, Jean Frazier, Ernestine Snell, Billy Tool, George Raymond Shinnock, Mary Margaret Heacox, Betty Hamilton, Mary Francis Cash, James Albright, Richard Clark. Second Row-Willie Frazier, Herman Albright, Vera All, Richard Carter, Clyde Hyde Jr., Stanley Cliver, Opal Wright, Lou Ellen Rollings, Mary Francis Rohrig, Ottalee Hyde, James Crabb, Betty Dean Elliott, Eugene Love, Kenneth Turner. First Row-Wenonah Lawson, Betty Crabb, John C. Albright, Billy Gooch, Lawrence Parr, Norma Mathis, Roy Tapy, Jesse Lawson, Wilson Tucker, Russel Cox, Virginia Lee Carter, Virginia Ann Clark. Second Row-John Bruce Harper, Clifton Frazier, Richard Shin- nock, Hubert Hyde, Laura Frazier, Lester Green, Joe Mathis, Billy Lee Rader, Frieda Rollings, James Tapy, Jene Turner, Velma Wright, Betty Lawson, Dortha Frazier. This page through the courtesy of Oak Restaurant, 13 W. Nat. Are. Page twenty-four 113 - i i j!g54"""' During the few years that Mr. Roberts has been trustee, he has shown particular interest in the schools. He has made several improvements which have been for increased school efficiency. The people of Van Buren Township showed their appreciation of his ef- forts When they elected him to his present position. It is our desire that students going from Van Buren will be better prepared to meet successfully many of life's problems. Surely our schools are better prepared to produce more efficient students. Our sin- cere hope is that the boys and girls that go from Van Buren will be reliable, enthusiastic, and valuable citi- zens for the future generation. Hudsovfs Battery Sz Electrical Service, 517 E. Nat. Ave., Brazzl Page twenty fwe PM THE VAN OF 1932 J BUS DRIVERS Jimmy Latham, John A. Wells, Russ Pell, Godfrey Green, Robert Thompson, Edward Hoffman, Watt Pell, George Reberger, Homer Al- bright, Benjamin Hoskins. These eight truck drivers and two janitors have been found to be indispensable to Van Buren. This school year was started with all new trucks, among which are three Chevrolets, two Internationals, two Reos, and one Dodge. These are quite an improvement over those of last year, being much safer, speedier, and more comfortable. These drivers begin their work before seven o'clock A. M. and re- sponsibility continues throughout the day until four-thirty P. M. They have also willingly consented to drive the busses to all entertainments in order to accomodate all students and patrons. Above all they keep their sunny dispositions in the face of unpleasant situations. Some even maintain school discipline by having a definite seat for each pupil, taking attendance each trip, and avoiding unnecessary danger by stopping traf- fic on the National Road. The janitors keep the school building as clean as possible and are forever at some of their innumerable duties. Their chief delight after twelve hours labor is to sojourn to the cafeteria and revel in dates and pie. fAlthough Ben declares that he never had a date in his life.J Compliments of Da1n1n's M asia, Book and Gift Shop--Brazil, Indiana Page twenty-six . ffpfgk I ,N It I I ax I 5 Kg , 1 II -If ' NC.. ACTIVITIES , X N J ll K A vt af L1 I ' I . .ff . 4- , -f . v gf ' Lis: i B A A ei r F r 5 1 v v f 1 e Q 1 E , x B e I f 1 X ,3, , ., 'W'-.Li .vhfffii a'5E2LE.iii.k:'1 MS. NME!!! liS 'zi '11IE1Z112lIlf1-15211 , H 1 ' THE VAN OF 1932 J During his four years at Van Buren, Coach Piety has produced good teams and, although none succeeded in establishing any exceptionally brilliant record, each came through with its share of victories. Mr. Piety is very popular with the student body and enjoys the well-deserved respect of each of his players. The spirit of fair play and sportsmanship demonstrated by his cohorts attest alike to his untiring ' efforts and ability. Compliments of Kattman Sz Tilley-The place to buy hardware Page twenty-scvcn L THE VAN OF 1932 J Compliments of Hadsorfs Meat Market. Phone 337, Brazil, Ind Page twenty-eight l 1 - THE VAN OF 1932 LOCHEL BUTLER-Center Lochel has spent a part of two seasons in the service of Van Buren. I-Ie has another year to prove his value to his school. WILBURN CUNNINGHAM-Forward This is "Web's" first year to play on the varsity squad. He is a val- uable addition. We expect great playing next year, "Web"! FREDDIE HILLMAN-Forward Freddie has played two years with the regulars. He has always shown an enthusiastic spirit and we are sorry that this is his last year to play on the team. IRVIN LANDES-Guard Irvin has fought hard to preserve the winning spirit of Van Buren. He is one of the most valuable men ever to be produced by Van Buren. Besides being the defensive mainstay, his offensive ability has made him rank second. JOHN SPOOR-Center John has always shown a loyal and tenacious spirit since he has been on the team. He has twoq more years to help the basketball squad. HUBERT SMITH-Guard During this year, Hubert has played fast and hard. Say, we are surely glad that he, has another year to show his skill in basketball! RAY STEVENSON-Forward Ray has completed three years of basketball at Van Buren. The fans like to see him play because of his determination to win. Yes, Ray intends to play again next year! THOMAS THOMAS-Guard "Tommie" is fast and aggressive and could always be depended upon to put up a scrap. He is another player that will be lost through gradua- tion. , WILLIAM THOMPSON-Center Even though this is "Bill's" last year on the squad, we shall remem- ber his excellent sportsmanship and hard fighting. WOODROW WILSON-Guard This is "Woody's" third and last year on the first squad. He has been one of Coach Piety's mainstays in the enemy's territory, and could always be depended upon to "mess up" their best plays. We are going to miss him very much next year. The whole team has lived up to our Code of Sportsmanship: "An honorable defeat is better than a mean victory and no one is really the worse for being beaten". Loeb's-The Store of Dependable Merchandise. Phone 284 Page twenty-nine THE VAN OF 1932 I BASKETBALL When Coach Piety issued his call for basketball boys, twenty-three boys responded. Piety immediately went to work on this small squad. With four weeks of practice the Piety men were ready for Bowling Green who came to Van Buren to be our first foe, Oct. 30. They were sent home to the tune of 30-17, the Blue and Grays taking the contest. The Van's second stringers came through with a 21-16 win over Bowling Green's second team. On November 6 we gathered up a few basketballs and the first team and went over to Indiana State at Terre Haute. Our boys didn't play the game they were capable of playing and were beaten 23-14. Next, on Nov. 13, Ashboro paid us a visit, bringing their first and second teams. After a hard fought game, which was close at all times, the Vans first team won 27-24. The Seconds were not so fortunate, and lost 23-12. Nov. 20 we took both teams to Staunton hoping to win our third victory but were defeated in two hard fought games. The Regulars lost to Staunton 11-24, while the Seconds lost 11-26. Nov. 27 the Fontanet teams came to Van Buren and both their first and second teams were beaten. Our first team won 25-16. The Seconds won by a close score of 12-11. Dec. 5 Rosedale came to Van,Buren. Ill luck seemed to follow the Vans and the first team was beaten 17-22, for the first time on the home floor. The Seconds were more fortunate and won 13-11. Dec. 11 Staunton paid us a call, bringing both teams. The Vans lost the first team game 12-20. Staunton seemed to be. a bitter pill for us this year. The Van Buren "B" team won a hard fought game 17-16. On Dec. 18 we were hosts to Belle Union. Our first team handed the Belle's a 28-18 defeat. Our second team was also victorious, defeat- ing Johnson's team 17-11. Dec. 22 we took the road to Cory. Remembering how Cory had bumped us off in the tournament at Brazil in 1930, we were determined to win, and we did so by the smallest, margin possible. The score was 19-18. The second team won 24-13. Dec. 23 the hard fighting Ashborof teams came to Van Buren. Re- membering the fight it took to win our previous game with them, we ex- Compliments of Brazil Clothing Co. 110 West National Ave. Page thirty : VAN OF 1932 pected another hard fought game. When the final score was read Van Buren was in the lead 19-14. The second team was less fortunate and was beaten 13-16. Jan. 2 Mecca came to Van Buren to start the New Year off correctly, basket-ballically speaking. We were as fully determined to win as they were, and we did 20-12. A Jan. 9 the fast Patricksburg five came to Van Buren loaded with buck shot and they got us. The score was 11-24 in favor of Patricksburg. On Jan. 15 we journeyed to Otter Creek. We were no match for the Otters in their home stream, and when the mist had cleared away the score was 10-28 in their favor. On Jan. 22 we met Ashboro in the Wabash Valley Preliminaries at Clay City. Although We had defeated Ashboro twice before this we lost to them by one point. The final score was 10-9. February 5 after a two weeks rest we played Cory here at Van Burenf The Vans played an excellent game and won. 38-22. The Van's second team was rather careless and! lost to Cory's second team with a score of 19-21. ' February 12 the Vans played the Alumni. Most of the Alumni team was out of training and they were easily beaten by a score of 26-9. The Van's second team won over Mr. Johnson's team 10-6. February 19 we journeyed to Jasonville and lost to the Jasons by a score of 30-15. ' On the following Saturday night, Feb. 20, we defeated Fontanet on their own floor by the narrow margin of 3 points-the official record was 22-25. Our second team lost 14-9. For our first game in the state tournament we drew Bowling Green. If we succeed in winning this game we meet Spencer at 2 P. M. Satur- day. A win here brings us to the finals. We are living in hopes! Compliments of Troy Laundry, 319 W. Nat'l Ave., Brazil, Ind. Page thirty-one THE VAN OF 1932 J PHYSICAL EDUCATION Health is the indispensable foundation for the satisfaction of life. Everything of domestic joy or occupational success has to be built on bodily wholesomeness and vitality. Health is essential to the enjoyment, all through life, of sports and active bodily exercise. It is also necessary to continuous capacity for hard workg and it is only through active play and hard Work that any- body can make sure of the durable satisfactions of life. No scheme of education can claim to be rounded out and to be de- veloped to its fullest extent unless it provides for physical education. The purpose of all education is to strengthen character and promote citizenship, and physical education is particularly situated to do these things as well as promote healthy and Well built bodies. In the physical education department these ideals and aims are being approached through such activities as athletic games, sports, rhythmical drills and aesthetic exercises. Very much interest is being shown and the classes are gradually increasing. Basketball is a favorite game and each year a class tournament is held. Last year the surprise of the girls' tourney was the victory of the Sophomores over the other classes, While the Junior boys won the boys' tournament. Deck tennis and kick pin ball have been added to the girls' program and they have been accepted with much enthusiasm. Clog and character dances have also proved to be very popular With the girls. The biggest event of the year is the physical education demonstra- tion. This program is a demonstration of the regular class Work and is Well supported by the patrons of the school. The Brazil Gazette Prints It Best, Give Us ci Test. Call 262 Page thirty-two THE VAN OF 1932 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Cottage Hill G 1 'ecnho1,4se for grflflzlation corsages. Phono 5196 Page fhirfy-fhrvc' Q2QskK THE VAN OF mn J ' BASEBALL Seated-Hubert Smith, Thomas Goshen, Fred Fogle, Wilburn Cun- ningham. Standing-Coach Obert Piety, Irvin Landes, William Thompson, John Spoor, Bernard Rojahn, Ray Stevenson. The season was opened at Van Buren Sept. 11, 1931. Ashboro was our first foe. The Vans won 4-2. 1 On Sept. 18 Fontanet came to Van Buren and were defeated by the Vans with the score of 13-8. Sept. 22 the Van Buren nine took the road to Bowling Green. We were victorious, the score being 10-1. Sept. 25 the Vans Went to Fontanet and blanked the "Hill Toppers". To our delight the score turned out to be 10-0. Oct. 2 another trip Was taken. This time our destination Was Staun- ton. We kept a clean slate by winning 20-9. Oct. 6 we went to Ashboro to play our last game. Old Mother Na- ture tuned in with a very damp shower and the game was halted at the end of the fourth inning. Bay your graduation outfit at the Davis Hat Shop-Be Up-to-Date! Page thirty-fam' e : IS ' -' - THE VAN OF 1932 J mini' f' The Dramatics Club of Van Buren High School, called "The Thes- pian Club", has been organized only since the beginning of the last sem- ester. The following officers were elected: President, Thelma Mathis, Vice President, William Thompson, Secretary-Treasurer, Maude Marian Herbert. Meetings are held every two weeks on Thursdays at the sixth period. Few meetings have been held so far, and little has been accomp- lished. It was organized by the Public Speaking class under the super- vision of Mrs. Eaglesfield, with the understanding that the Junior mem- bers of this year will carry it on next year. All Seniors and Juniors with an average of C in English are eligible. The purpose of this club is to study the art of dramatics and to pre- sent entertainments consisting of readings, plays, etc. An entertainment committee was elected as follows: William Thompson, Della Pell and Esther Woollard. It is their duty to have a program for each meeting and to arrange programs for other purposes, if requested. One play en- titled, "When Martha and George Returned" has been presented to date. The cast was as follows: George Washington ..... ...... W illiam Thompson Martha Washington ....... ...... E sther Woollard George ........................... ......... J oseph Orme Martha ..................,............................................. Isabel Buzard This play was presented in honor of the birthday of George Wash- ington at the February meeting of the Parent-Teacher's Association. The members of the club include Lorene Acree, Isabel Buzard, Wil- burn Cunningham, Mary Kathryn Butler, Esther Egnew, Mildred Hos- kins, Charles Heacox, Maude Marion Herbert, Edna Marks, Wilma Math- is, Clyde Mathis, Thelma Mathis, Joseph Orme, Della Pell, Helen Price, Jack Schlatter, Gerald Thomas, William Thompson, Margaret Wells, Esther Woollard, Woodrow Wilson, Thomas Thomas, Eloise Vance and Freddie Hillman. The Senior members of this year sincerely wish this club future suc- cess. Mr. Erwin? favorite cuss words-"0 Bear! By the Sam-Hill."' Page thirty-five . Til-IE VAN-Sf? 193g CAFETERIA The cafeteria is a very important and valuable feature of the Van Buren School. Daily luncheons are prepared, by the home economics girls under the very capable direction of Miss Modesitt. The food is not only of good quality but also is sold to the students at a reasonable price. Many students eat Warm luncheons in the school cafeteria at less cost than they could prepare them at home. So efficient has been the work of Miss Modesitt and the cafeteria girls that we are sure their husbands will never suffer from the lack of well-prepared food. "Mildred, wake up!"-Mrs. Marks. Page thirty-six NX. K -x HA 3 ge! f X ff x 1-ff -Q, .Z fffkw L , J x """f'ff' j-.i ld ? Xfa. FEATURES Y 5, by + is ,ir if 114.1 :P ,L M Iii -E ,fi 41 1 rx, :Sf if 3. f?1 1 5 f A 1, - .V , is 1 , .sr 1, fi, ,1, 61 E 5 - 41: f. :W gx C ,., Er X 4, L iw., M gg, 45 H A fi!! Sis.-Diihiiilj ' ,if-QA , x .1 c 'EEESIHE WE M433 ,Mil-1 l THE VAN OF 1932 HMCALEFIIDARH U 4 8 5' 'Lum SEPTEMBER 22-23-Vacation for everybody ex- -First day of lschool. Every- body excited-Freddie's birth- day. -Everything working smoothly and the 75 Freshmen find out where the creek is. 16-As a result of extremely hot weather, Wilma and Helen go barefooted in English Class. 24-In Public Speaking Class Mrs. 25- Eaglesfield says, "Maude Mar- ion, I'd like for you to look for 'An Old Sweetheart of Mine'." Tom H. carries Charlie S. up the stairs, because of a slight attack of rheumatism that the latter contracted. 29-Mr. Kessel actually smiles dur- ing assembly period. OCTOBER 2-Sophomore girls win the base- ball tournament. 8-First picture show "The Sin That Was His". 9-16-Classes engaged in playing off baseball ties. Ernie Tur- ner makes home run. 19-Junior boys win the baseball tourney. 20-Men teachers come back at them with a victory of 2-0. 41 9- 13- cept teachers, who go to insti- tute at Indianapolis. Mr. Shoptaugh hurt in accident. -Back to school. Everybody sleepy. 30-Pictures taken for the annual. Exams followed, also a varied entertainment. NOVEMBER 2-Thomas T. spends 30 out of 40 minutes in the assembly for once this year. Mr. Johnson has the best be- haved assembly of any 7th per- iod and does not hesitate to tell us so. 5-Proofs arrive. Mr.' Shoptaugh came back to school. -Armistice day program. Mr. R. Stuart delivers interesting talk. Edna falls off her chair in library. Cafeteria girls present Mr. Er- win with a piece of fat bacon. Depression on! That is their explanation. The days of the yo-yo are back again. Even Mr. Piety exhibits his skill. Lumsdon Garage for service that satisfies. Phone 286 Page thirty-seven P THE VAN OF 1932 J -Scandal! Mr. Johnson chews gum the seventh period for two days straight. Ain't dat sumpin'? -Mr. Kessel tells Forest A. to quit looking at Marie so much the 4th period. We suppose that Kessel was never young and foolish. The annual staif got locked in the school-house so we should have a good an- nual. -Juniors gave us a party. -Thanksgiving program. -Vacation. -Back to school. From the chatter in the assembly no one seems to have been affected by our first snow. DECEMBER -Mr. Johnson gives Seniors a good piece of advice-"Re- member that all forms of the verb be and seems are linking, intransitive verbs. They al- ways were, can't be anything else, and always will be, for- ever, and ever, Amen." --Mr. Marshall of Indianapolis entertains us with readings. -Christmas program. .Vacation starts. Santa brought the Cafeteria a new stove. 4... JANUARY Back to school-Seniors start the day right by feasting on Christmas candy during quiet period. Many new ties and handkerchiefs displayed. 7-What's become of winter? N0 12 snow or zero weather but warm sunshiny days, instead. Girls still wearing spring dresses and boys have their sleeves rolled up. -Miss Kellar falls out of her chair. ' 13-Wilma Mathis founders on hamburger Con only one sand- wichb. 15-Mr. Johnson proves he is big- hearted by drying dishes for cafeteria girls. FEBRUARY 2-Senior class meeting and de- cided on graduating outfits. 4-Woodrow's proposed amend- ment to the Constitution of the U. S. that women should pay poll tax. fMr. Rissler objectsj. 27-In the county Latin contest Richard Wells, second year student, and Alice Woollard first year student, won the privilege to compete in the district contest. U MARCH 1-Annual goes to press. Compliments of Brown Hardware Co. Phone 371, Brazil, Indiana Page thirty-eight - THE VAN OF 1932 CAMPUS E K, gf' Page thu ty mm, L THE VAN OF 1932 J CLASS HISTORY In the year 1928, fifty of us started our first year of high school. A short time after we enrolled in our school subjects, we had our first class meeting. Mary Frances Caress and Raymond McHargue were our spon- sors. We elected the following class officers: George Starinsky, presi- dent, Virginia Altman, vice president, and Woodrow Wilson, secretary and treasurer. Soon after that, we gave a Hallowe'en party which all enjoyed. Later several members of our class gave two plays entitled, "Smiles" and "Matches are Matches", written by Della Pell. In the inter-class basketball tournament our class came within a few points of beating the Sophomores. George Starinsky of our class was a member of the varsity basketball team. Maradean McIntyre, a Freshman, was elected assistant yell leader. That first year, we heard the upper classmen boast continually about what they would accomplish before and during their Senior year. How- ever, we shouted our ambitions to the "Wind". In spite of this fact, we obtained knowledge and created ideals that would help us thereafter. In the second year of our high school life, the following class officers were elected: Della Pell, president, Thelma Mathis, vice president, and Maude Marian Herbert, secretary and treasurer. Socially, athletically, musically and, no doubt, studiously we were en- gaged, and we had about as good a time as anybody. However, we can- not say that the Hallowe'en party was as much enjoyed as the one which We gave the previous year. Many contests in athletics were won by us during our second year. The Sophomore girls won the final inter-class baseball tournament which was against the girls of the Senior class. One of the feature events of the year was a "funeral" given to the Senior girls after we defeated them. In addition, our boys won the inter-class baseball tournament. In the Junior Class, we retained the same class officers that We had when we were Sophomores. As usual, we gave the "traditional Hallow- e'en party" for the Seniors. In return the Seniors gave us a "hard time party". In that year, our first victory in athletics was the defeat of the Sen- ior boys in the inter-class baseball tournament. The next day, the Seniors, at chapel period, presented us a goat in token of defeat. To repay, we gave them a "funeral". Yes, we were proud of our basketball players: Compliments of J. A. Turner'-F'irst class auto repairing Page forty THE VAN OF 1932 J we contributed five to the "first ten". These were: William Thompson, Woodrow Wilson, Ray Stevenson, Freddie Hillman and Irvin Landes. Our J unior-Senior reception was a very elaborate affair, held in Bra- zil, at the Glenn home. Si and Ezra of radio station WBOW furnished fine entertainment. Also Mrs. Paul Isenbarger interpreted a play and gave several readings which all greatly enjoyed. Both Juniors and Sen- iors were much pleased with the reception. This completed our social activities for the Junior year. Our class has at last reached that goal that looms up before the little Freshman when he first enters high school. The path has been rugged, and many have dropped along the wayside. Our band now numbers only twenty-three. We have at last gained the crown of Seniorship, and our leaders, Johnson and Erwin, who are guiding us carefully and faithfully, have helped us to gain the title, "DigniHed Seniors". QA doubt lingers in our minds as to whether or not we gained this title honestly.J We are a carefree, happy group, and, although we are weary from travel, we have enjoyed our journey through the Wilderness of High School so im- mensely, that we regret that now we see a faint glimmer of light fFutureJ not so far ahead. We have become merely beginners once more. 'It is now our task to prepare for that sudden light ahead, and accustom ourselves to it. We know not what the new territory holds for us. Oh, that it were the Wilderness of High-School! The time is almost here when the pathway ceases to be one continuous, path, but many paths. Each one leads to a different destination. Some are good and some are evil. We must make our own choice and travel our own path, our own way without leaders. Some of our band will travel the pathway to the Jungle of College, which is much more dense and complicated than the Wilderness of High-School. There is the pathway to Matrimony, and some few have already chosen this path. The path toi Employment looms up before most of our band, and it is a very rugged one., In late years, old travelers tell us, the road-bed has been completely destroyed and one must be alert to keep on the right road, for a yawning desert surrounds it, and hundreds have lost their way and have died from thirst. We have been so engrossed in our travel, and the duties which we must fulfill, that we have had little time for recreation. We gave a movie, in order to secure funds for further travel, but, so many were engrossed in their journeys on the road to Employment that they could not turn back. The attendance was not so good, and since we made so little we decided that funds must be raised otherwise. The band of students just a mile behind us, called the Juniors, gave a delightful "Haye Lofte Party" at which we were the honored guests. Then "Happy Days", a benefit minstrel sponsored by the Brazil Business Women, came to our rescue. For satisfactory meats go to W. H. Grass, 117 E. National Ave. Page forty-one I n lu I 1 In THE VAN OF 1932 ' I l There is a little "home" talent, for the Public Spea'king class sponsored by Mrs. Eaglesfield, has' furnished entertainment for 'the Parent-Teach- er's Association several times. Among their most noted works we find a playlette entitled "She Made a Pumpkin Pie", another called "Polishing Henry", and for the Christmas entertainment they presented "Christmas Bouquets". We have our cooks who cook for all the travelers in the Wilderness and they call themselves the "Cafeteria Girls". They are a jolly group. Some time soon the Junior class will again honor us, this time with the customary "Reception", Then we look our best, smile our sweetest, and the Juniors tell us how much they have enjoyed following us. The great event has not yet occurred, and neither has "Baccalaureate" or "Graduation Day", the day on which we receive our awardsj and choose our path in the Future. Before that day we must have finished our "Diary", which is more commonly called "The Van". The day is near at hand when our little band must turn their backs on their followers, forever, and choose our pathway which eventually leads us to Success. Our Senior year will never be forgotten and we shall always think of our followers with high respect. We all raise our voices on high, and shout this over the highest trees in the Wilderness, to all those who are struggling through its denseness-"Good Luck and Good Wishes for Happiness and Success in your Fuure Undertakings l" BOVINE PERVERSITY At dusk, upon a steep ascent, In silhouette against the sky, She stands, her poise and form present A savage picture to the eye. Persistent in her errant Ways, She roams at will, defiant, bold. She has not been at home for days, And can't be captured or controlled. We sold her calf, and she rebelled- I do not know the price of pelts- But that fool cow will soon be quelled Or she must milk herself-or else! Compliments of Blowers-Quality Homemade Candies. Phone 5191 Page forty-two I N THE VAN OF 1932 J Bova I!! 'Y- 1 1 Za 3 'S N x' W, Gout 5,1 Y , A Q : aaa ?' 5 T, f ' wan gfn 1' ' 93 L DR 3 3 -42023 r' , - ,fq Q y ff k ' 3 2 1 Q'-Q'1y' .4 :- g,. 'llv llxxg x 3 n 1 5 f-5 sw. ,, 'Q 1 4 s -U gm 55 4 'f 1 Ja' . qw, Am rw Page forty-tlzrm I im THE VAN OF 1932 1.7 --i -I The Last Will and Testament of the Senior Class We, the Senior Class, being of sound mind and body, revoke all past wills made by us. With great joy, we will the following to our posterity so that they might have with them eternally the characteristics and vir- tues that make great men and women of the future generation. ARTICLE I. To Van Buren High School: Enough library books to accommodate every pupil, and a new heating system. ARTICLE II. To the Class of '33: The supposed dignity of Seniors. To the Class of '34: The right to elevate their noses an inch. To the Class of '35: The right to "high-hat" the following Fresh- man class. - ARTICLE III. To Mr. Woollard: A new gold watch. To Mr. Erwin: A sedan to haul the annual staff around next year and also two or three quiet assemblies. To Mr. Johnson: A larger and better Senior English class and our best wishes for future success and happiness. To Mr. Rissler: A place in Mr. Hoover's Cabinet and Paul Frost's mustache. To Miss Modesitt: Some cafeteria girls who make less noise and a good Junior class to sponsor. To Miss Corbin: A little black-eyed boy named Dick. To Miss Kellar: A more studious and quiet commercial arithmetic class. To Mr. Piety: A new basketball team that will come through with more victories and "live up to his expectations". To Mr. Kessel: Cupid's dart to pierce his heart and "plenty of spinach". To Mr. Jeffers: A place as harpist in Kryl's band. To Mr. Shoptaugh: A permanent position as stationary center on the faculty basketball team. To Miss Eaglesfield: Some embryo "Barrymores". To Mrs. Marks: A megaphone to make herself heard in the assemb- ly and a private stenographerp to take down her deportment list. ARTICLE IV. To Lorene Acree: Della Pell's size. To Lochel Butler: The right to go to Louderback's without finding "Wood" there. "Register!"-sez Edna Page forty-four THE VAN OF 1932 J To Stanley Currie: Joe Or1ne's right to wear overalls seven days a week. To Gerald Thomas: Much success in editing the 1933 Van. To Roy Turner: A blue-eyed blonde Cnamed Tillieb with our best wishes. To Arthur Williams: A sweetheart. To Ruth Wilson: Mildred Hoskin's ability to flatter the boys. To Mary K. Butler: Irwin Landes' ability to yodel. To Esther Egnew: Helen Price's right to eat her lunch during the third period. To Maurice Snell: Woodrow's place on the team. To Junior Hepler: Clyde Mathis' skill in typing. To Isabel Buzard: Wilma's right to have a date eight nights out of every Week. To Bernard Pell: William Thompson's height. To Margaret Louderback: Charles Heacox's shy disposition and ability to blush. To Richard Sanders: Edna's never-satisfied desire to play tricks on people and her knowledge of everyday gossip. To Raymond Logan: Florence Ruark's ostentatious pulchritude. To Ray Stevenson: A pack of good hunting dogs. To Joe Pell: Charley Stallcop's stature and timidity. To Hubert Smith: An eighth grade team capable of winning the tournament next year. To William Pell: Freddie Hillman's ability to lead yells. To Marie Martin: A box with a yale lock in which to keep Kear- ney's letters. To Wayne Cagle: Much success in his career as yell leader. To Ray Beaman: Thomas Haughee's popularity with the Sopho- more girls. To Joe Cagle: An Austin in which to take his friends motoring. To Forest Allen: A position with the Cumberland Ridge Runners of station WLS. To Thelma Brown: Iva Landes' curly blonde! hair. To Esther Woollard: A new 1933 Hupmobile to drive to school dur- ing her Senior year. To Joe Hamilton: A home with morning-glories and three or four high chairs. To Eleanor Green: Maude Marian's quiet disposition and dignity. To Wilburn Cunningham: Jack's skill at breaking hearts. To John Pierce: Paul Frost's "get-along" and polite manners. To Eloise Vance: Amy Sawyer's boldness. To Woodrow Hoskins: A tuxedo to wear to school. The extent of Iva's vocabulary-"OK, Colonel-Oh Yeah!" Page forty-five THE VAN OF 1932 J To Margaret Wells: Thomas Thomas' surplus A's. To Hazel Hoskins: We leave a sparkling new diamond from our Morris. ARTICLE V. To the Bus Drivers: Concrete roads and cheaper gasoline. To Ben: A maxim silencer and the right to make more trips to the home economics room. To Mr. Albright: New brooms and less dirt. Also an electric win dow Washer. Signed, sealed, acknowledged and declared by the Senior Class as our last will and testament. Witness my hand and seal this first day of March, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and, thirty-two. fSignedJ SENIOR CLASS Witnesses: Mr. Cecil Erwin WISDOM "Stolen kisses are doubly sweet" A pretty line and very neat. But I'll take mine Where they're freely given- ' It's co-operation ' That makes life worth livin'! "I don't wwe!"-Wilma Page forty-six O. L. Johnson 'M K THE VAN OF 1932 J I , 5 Q ' 'Mais F P' 2 f 1 2 : Tea" M G, 3 I 0 'fi Q 1 5' gl YL Q5 QQ V was ik 4 K' gamma nas N QQ' nc aonuson x 1 ,L,. -,-gs,- Px LDILENE A, k ' .. 9- eq y 'W 2'Q q ff' A . 5 ia" S urn' Q Too Page forty-seven '- THE VAN OF 1932 .J CLASS PROPHECY It was on May 39, 1950, that Maude Marian Herbert and I, both sociable and refined old maids, began a tour of the U. S. We had accu- mulated quite a large sum of money, and after being informed by reliable lawyers that the million dollar estate of John D. Rockerbilt had been will- ed to us, we decided that we could afford this trip. I think it appropriate to relate a few of our experiences, especially those meetings with our beloved chums who graduated with the "Class of '32". Upon our arrival in Pittsburg we were directed to the beautiful Ta- coma Hotel where we were met by a large, robust, stalwart colored por- ter. We immediately noticedl his resemblance to our friend, Charles Stallcop. Imagine our surprise when he solved the question by explain- ing, confidentially, that. he Was under disguise as a colored porter on ac- count of the large salary attached to the position. After dinner we decided to go to a show, and when we reached the Plaza Theatre we were again greeted by a big surprise. Heading the Vaudeville program was "The Wilson Family", in person. Mystro, the magician Cformerly Woodrow Wilsonb performed many daring acts such as the removing and replacing of heads of living human beings. He also produced doves, rats, and other living animals from utter space. After Mystro's performance came his wife, the former Iva Landis, and with her were six of their children, all of whom were distinguished dancers and trapeze Performers. After a good night's rest we started for New York, and it was on the following Saturday night that we arrived at New York City. As it was our custom to attend church on Sunday mornings, we arose early the next morning and attended the Christian Church. When the minister, a short, fat, curly-haired and very good-natured-looking gentleman, ap- peared we recognized him as William Thompson. Although during our school days he was never thought of as a future "sky pilot" he delivered a marvelous sermon on "The Degeneration of our High School People". As it had always been Maude Marian's ambition to take an airplane ride, we agreed to stop at a large airport in Buffalo, where only reliable aviators were employed. As we were walking toward the plane a pilot approached us, and who was he but Thomas Haughee? After the ride we spent almost an hour talking with him and he seemed very happy to in- form us of his marriage to Edna Marks. We visited Edna that afternoon and she also was very proud of her home and family. Yes, she had a library! When we arrived at Niagara Falls there was a great crowd and much Johnny, in Latin-"The man run into the enemy's end" Page forty-eight 2--I-I 1E VAN OF 1932 J h I' excitement in the vicinity of the Canadian Falls. After some inquiry we learned that Thelma Mathis was scheduled to go over these Falls in a barrel. We stayed to see this breath-taking performance and immedi- ately after she appeared, we presented ourselves to this "dare-devil", as she was commonly called. She had almost forgotten us, we are sorry to say, and because of an important engagement, she could not spend much time with us. The following day we took a boat excursion on Lake Erie. The cap- tain of the boat, Joseph Orme, had to introduce himself toy us because he had grown so large that we failed to recognize him. He informed us that Morris Latham's famous orchestra was employed on the upper deck so we went up and danced. After our departure from the boat, we, being very hungry, dined at the Ritzmore Restaurant, owned and operatedl by Mr. Paul Frost. Our dinner was delicious, consisting of rare groundhog, pepper salad, boiled mushrooms, and mulberries with ginger sauce. The cook employed in this high-class restaurant was the former Amy Sawyer. This accounted for the good foods served here! Upon leaving the region of the Great Lakes we motored westward toward Washington. We feared that our "Consolatory 8" might be need- ing repairs on account of our continuous driving, so we stopped at the I-Ieacox Motor Co., Spokane, Washington, where only this type of car was produced. While we were waiting for our car to be checked and repaired we took a taxi tour around Spokane. Charlie was still a pal to J acli and in- formed us that Mr. Jack Schlatter owned the largest and most efficient taxi service in the city, so of course we thought it our. duty to patronize him. I must not fail to mention that all of J ack's taxis were 1950 Model Consolators. When we returned to the garage Charles told us that our car was ready but, we didn't fail to notice that there were a few parts of the motor lying scattered about. He assured us that the car would run just as well Without the parts so we departed without any argument. After leaving Washington we did not meet any more of our old friends until we reached San Francisco, Cal., where we secured rooms at the Lakeshore Hotel. During our second day while sitting in the sun parlor of the! hotel we noticed a child that was a perfect image of the former Mildred Hoskins. We inquired concerning this child and found that she was one of a set of triplets and the proud parents were Mr. and Mrs. K. Asdale. After a week's visit in San Francisco we motored to Los Angeles. One of our many experiences here was our admittance to a first class movie studio, owned and operated by Thomas Thomas, a very distinguish- "Great Scottsf'--Mildred May Page forty-nine THE VAN OF 1932 J - ,, , , I ed director. We watched the rehearsal for the new picture, "The Mil- lion Dollar Baby", starring Yvonne Parkhurst, who in reality was my old friend, Helen Price. We didn't fail to notice the sparkling diamond on her left hand and, upon questioning her, we learned of her engagement to the director. The next day we made an appointment at the Rosebud Beauty Shoppe and to our surprise found that Florence Ruark was the proprietor. It was at this popular shoppe that the movie stars received their treatments so we felt that we could risk a marcel and manicure. Before we left the shoppe Florence asked me if I would like to have my face lifted and if I would care to purchase a wig, thus plainly insinuating that I needed both. In San Diego we met our former school mate, Freddie Hillman, who is now the owner of a large glue factory. He surely was sticking to the job! I suppose all the readers of this article are acquainted with the fact that he is also the World's Champion Heavy-Weight. It was during our visit in Florida that we again met with some of our old school friends. It had always been my desire to attend the Uni- versity of Florida so while we were in the vicinity of this school we de- cided to see the place. Upon our entrance in the main building we were looking over the list of professors and were astonished to see the name, "Clyde Mathis" at the head of the list. He had gained one of the high- est positions possible in this college. Farther down this list, under the athletic instructors, was the name of Irwin Landis, whom we found to be held in high esteem by all officials and students. We engaged in a good conversation with these two friends and were astonished when Clyde broke the news that he was married. At this particular time his wife was in the hospital following an attack of ap- pendicitis, and although his wife was a stranger to us, we paid our re- spects by visiting her. While we were at this beautiful Methodist Hos- pital we met Della Pell, a superintendent and nurse of the highest de- gree. She seemed very happy with her position and chatted with us about her patients. As we had met and visited with all of our old school chums we de- parted for home with a feeling of happiness. Upon our return home this feeling of happiness was changed into one of utter disappointment when the eminent lawyers, Johnson and Irwin, called to inform us that the Rockerbilt will was not valid, thus we two old maids were left penniless and desperate. We are still penniless but no longer "old maids"! -Wilma Mathis "Gosh, Fm sleepy!"-Thelmoa Page fifty O THE VAN OF 1932 KK 7 FAFIILY Tue uaou: 5 . ' "W A I ,E ..,-t A .. . ,.,,,,,,. ,, -j A 4- A - f W 4 1 ' 1? x .. "' 7. ,X 1 ,Q ' . r "' fs ,., ggi . W .- " - 5, 1- -xx , 3' W QQ, N' X vip.. a as as ff In 9, ' Juli, i M.- fe JI cal Founlalxou Page fifty-one J THE VAN OF 1932 CLASS PGEM We, the Senior Class of thirty-two, Are as happy as can be. We're full of ideals and ambitions, but We only number twenty-three. Iva isn't so bashful this year, And in "math"-how she does shine. In running her future bakery shop, We feel that she'l1 succeed just fine. Irwin is our "blue-eyed blond", Who shoots his goals from afar. We hope that some day he will be A famous basketball star. In the Skillet Brigade, Milly has full sway, And her reign will ever be supreme, So you see, Peck will get lots of good food, When he weds our dark-eyed Kitchen Queen. Did you ever read of our author? Yes, it's our faithful Della Pell. For two years and a half as president, She ruled us wisely and well. Paul Frost is our "Lochinvar", With manners exceedingly polite. 'He never shirks his duties But argues for what is right. We can never forget our "Woody" Who greets all with a smile. But deep down in his fun-loving nature There's a bit of seriousness, once i a while. n Wilma has fallen for "Shorty" As one can readily see, And it isn't hard to imagine What her future life will be. Kibby-"I want some poetical license so I can talk as I please Page fifty-two THE VAN OF 1932 A pal whom we shall never forget Is Helen-a sweet lass so gay She is always full of mischief and fun, Good fortune will surely come her way. A handsome lad is Thomas Haughee And has quite a "case" with Dorothy Jane. His love is clinging as a vine to a stump, We hope that his efforts won't be in vain. Maude Marian is truly a friend, And if one is really wise- He will find many good qualities Revealed in her dreamy blue eyes. Freddie's the truth-loving type of a lad, Whose hair is a mass of curls. Although he's had many chances He doesn't care much for girls. Florence Ruark is a jolly good sport, With hazel eyes and chestnut hair. Greencastle seems to be her favorite town And "they" may end up by living there. Did you e'er see pals so inseparable As our boys-Charley and Joe? They will always be found together No matter where they may go. Amy Sawyer is very demure And she is modest, too. To all those who know her, She is a friend always true. Another set of Siamese twins Is Charley Heacox and Jack. They have friends and girls galore And for mischief they do not lack. Matrimony doesn't interest Thelma so much As it does so many people, But Wib, a diamond, a Dodge, and such Bring visions of a tall church steeple. Thelma and Woodrow, you just act like primer kids."'--Eaglesfield Page fifty-three THE VAN OF 1932 J Clyde is a boy who has little to say, To those Who come about. But his friendship will sure repay If only you'll try him out. Twinkle, twinkle, little star, Oh, how cute you think you are! There are no Y's in Tommie's name But the T's Cteasej are there just the same. Bill is like Aeneas of old Who was always determined to win. In the coming years, it can be truthfully told That he's fighting the battles of lifej with a grin We know Edna as a tease, This particular lass, She is always at ease, When teasing some one of her class. How sweet is love the poets sing When it pierces the tender heart! And Morris will not foret the ring When he takes his "love" who shall not depart. Good luck to Mr. Johnson! With him we have had lots of fun. He thinks a lot of his basketball team, Next year we hope many games will be won. We shall never forget Mr. Erwin, Who always says something real funny, Just by looking at him one can see His disposition will always be sunny. With happy memories lingering In the region of our mind With grateful thoughts we bid adieu To the school we must leave behind. "More dishes, Millyf'-Della Page fifty-four THE VAN OF 1932 J OF' .Tw "NlADANl THE BOSS", CLASS PLAY '32 If you were private secretary to a crooked political boss, and he se- cured your election as mayor for his own private ends, would you do his bidding, or would you defy him and serve the city honestly? This is the dilemma that confronts Gilda Wakefield, and she meets it by sending the politician about his business and becoming her own boss. Thencefor- ward, their meetings are about as affectionate as an encounter between two strange bull-dogs. Throughout this free-for-all fracas, the girl may- or has the backing of her ex-fiance, a young attorney, who has refused to be the boss' rubber-stamp. Other valuable allies are Sammy, the foxy publicity man, and his ladylove, the slangy, gum-chewing stenographer, who, in a mix-up with the boss, is equal to tackling the latter's snobbish wife single-handed. Robert Higgins, political boss of Kendall ...... ....... W illiam Thompson Gilda Wakefield, his private secretary ..... ..... W ilma Mathis Sammy Bright, the boss' publicity man ...... ............, J oe Orme Henry Wakefield, Gilda's father ......,............ ....,.. W oodrow Wilson Sally Webster, a resourceful stenographer ....,.. ......... H elen Price John Watts, a lawyer, candidate for mayor ....... ......... T homas Thomas Mrs. Robert Higgins, wife of Boss Higgins ......i................. Thelma Mathis Maude Marian Herbert Tom Robbins, Higgins' right-hand man ...... ........ P aul Frost "O'Kay, Pal"-says Miss May to Jimmy L. Page fifty-five THE VAN OF 1932 WISE AND OTHER Y's THE SONG OF THE NIGHT Under the stars when the soft dew falls And the fireflies in myriads gleam, The Wanderer lies down next to Mother Earth To find rest that's divinely supreme. A soft breeze stirs the leaves of the trees, And they sing with a caress in each note A lonely refrain, that soothes the pain And eases the ache in the heart. As time goes by the moon rides high, And casts her silvery light On the little gay brooklet, that sparkles and shines And joins in the song of the night. The chirp of the cricket, the hoot of the owl Are hushed with the coming of the day, The great red sun rises up in the east The Wanderer must up and away. As he goes, in his heart, he surely sings- Surely sings with all his might, The song he heard the night before, The beauteous songi of the night. -Bertha May AN OLD SWEETHEART OF MINE A hungry dog once wandered Into a butcher's store, The butcher threw some sausage, To the dog, upon the floor. The butcher said, "Now eat it", The dog said, "I decline- For in that link of sausage, Is an old sweetheart of mine." MEOW! Poor Uncle, he's so awfully deaf He can't hear the magpies chat, And once he said his evening prayer While kneeling on the cat. -Wib Lassell "Don't I know it?"--Helen Page fifty-six THE VAN OF 1932 A ROMANTIC FOOL When the moon comes over the mountain, my love for you engulfs me. I am carried away on the moon-beams to a distant land, where you are queen. You sit on a beautiful throne all made of diamonds, while your face is like some beautiful flower in itself. Your lips form a most perfect arch, as beautiful as the rainbow itself. Your eyes beam out from that perfection of features as two stars shining in the blue sky. Your nose, a tiny turned up thing, is just one more thing to complete this perfection of features. You are to me, the most beautiful person on earth. Well, I always have heard that love was blind so, that accounts for that. -Author Unknown. WITHOUT'S A man without a country, THE SONG OF THE ONION Carrots get by on their color, Spinach gets by on its rep, Lettuce or beet, for vitamines eat, But give me the onions for pep! Silver-skinned onion or Spanish, Or little ones, green on the top, They build up physique, make you strong where you're weak, But socially cause you to flop. For even the mildest Bermuda, Cannot be forgotten when gone, It is not erratic, but very emphatic, Its melody will linger on. -Apologies to Grey. THE THREE STORY STEPS fAnswers received on Eng. testi 1. Introduction tells what your story is to be about. 2. Main incident or body tells what happened. 3. Confusion tells how it ended. A king without a throne, A boy without a doggie, A dog without a bone, A navy sans a sailor- An army with no tents, These things are bad, But have you had A teacher minus sense. Wilma was out for, a ride in the country. She saw a swamp where cat-tails were growing. "Oh, Shorty!" she exclaimed, "Look at the hot-dog garden". It was a summer day in winter, The sun was shining bright, A bedbug hopped a jitney bus, And rode out of town that night. The kinds of gender are: feminine is a male man, masculine is a female, neuter is both, and common is neither. fAnswers received from a student in Mrs. Marks seventh grade English class.J "Come on and fight, Johnson, let's fight!"-Charles H. Page fifty-scvcn 4 nn I :- THE VAN OF 1932 J AN EGGSCELENT SUGGESTION Anent the state bird. She is in your back yard and she is an egg producer. She is not eggs-otic, but nativeg she is typical of the real In- dianian. She riseth early in the morning, she picketh where she scratch- eth, and goeth about her business of producing the egg end of ham and eggs. She cackleth after she layeth, and sometimes she lieth. She is aristocratic, she bringeth forth her young and turneth them over to a coal oil lamp nurse to be brought up, leaving her hours free for afternoon bridge and tea fights. She stayeth in her own back yard tif she can't get outl and is content, and nothing tickles the palate of mankind like a nice fried egg from a contented hen. She is not eggs-acting in her de- mands. All she wants is to be let alone in her pursuit of happiness, fish- worms and grasshoppers, and a place to scratch whether it itches or not. When she passeth on to that bourne from which no hen returns, she sets an eggs-ample to her posterity by leaving behind a trail blazed with chicken and noodles. Um, boy! I believe I am not eggs-aggerating when I say that life Without eggs would be eggs-asperating, so let us, by all means, raise the hen to the eggs-alted position of the official state bird. Mrs. Piety asked her husband to copy the radio recipe one morning. The husband did his best, but got two stations, one broadcasting setting up exercises, and the other, the recipe. This is what he got: "Hands on hips, place one cupful flour on shoulders, raise knees and depress toes, and wash thoroughly in one-half cupful of milk. In four counts, raise both legs and mash two hard boiled eggs in a sieve. Re- peat six times. Inhale one teaspoon of baking powder and one cupful of flourg breathe through the nose and exhale and sift. Jump to a stride, stand and bend the white of an egg backward and forward overhead, and in four counts make a stil? dough that will stretch at the waist. Lie flat on the floor and roll into a marble the size of a walnut. Hop backward and forward in boiling water. In ten minutes remove from fire and dry with towel. Breathe deeply, put on a bathrobe and serve with fish soup." "Oh, Iva, you are always making up something?-Amy Page fifty-eight . . ,E i...-, THE VAN OF 1932 J 4 ,S9 ,,,.,- Q 1 FXJ f .Tj '. L "X ...H mamma .. in - .- E. 475 3 . GM S- " NLLWQX' 2, X CLASS OF '27 Name Occupation Address Lester Stewart .....................................,......... ........ D unedin, Florida Elizabeth Rissler Atkinson, Housewife ..... ...... B razil, Ind., R. R. Paul Starinsky ..o..............................,.......... ........ C leveland, Ohio Mildred Jones, Clerking ........... ....,..... P ontiac, Mich. Ned Teany ,,................................... ..... M ontezuma, Ind. Stella Pell Thomas, Housewife ......i ....,. B razil, Ind., R. R. Chester Price ................................. .........r...... C arbon, Ind. Ruby Butts, Teaching ............... ....... B razil, Ind., R. R. Hubert Wells .................... ................ C arbon, Ind. Frances Butler ..................... ...... B razil, Ind., R. R. Harry Barth, Electrician ...... .......,............................. C arbon, Ind. Mable Pell ................................ ..,..,...................,........ A nn Arbor, Mich. Glen L. Huron, Bell Hop ...,....... Dorothy Mooney, Nurse ............... Samuel McQueen, Ass't Clerk ........ Frank Rowings .................................... Viola Cress Cmarriedj, Housewife ....... William May, Dry Cleaner .............. Candace Newton fmarriedl ........... Hugh Alexander .......,........................... Leanora Hillman-Torr, Housewife .............,....... CLASS OF '28 Floyd Nesty ........................................................ Louise Biller, Clerking .....i........,............ Robert Moss ................................................. Dan Rohrig, working in orange grove ...... Kieth Clark, Mechanic ....................,.....,.... Wilton Brown, Student, Rose Poly ....... Paul Parkins .......................................,.... Mern Corbin, Student, Ind. State ........ "Work without worry works wonders" Columbia Club Brazil, - Brazil, Brazil, Carbon, , Indianapolis, Ind. Ind. Ind. Ind. Ind. Jacksonville, Florida Detroit, Mich. Detroit, Mich. Brazil, Ind. Harmony, Ind. Brazil Ind. Carbon Ind. Upland, Cal. Brazil, Ind. Terre Haute, Ind. Brazil, Ind. Brazil, Ind. -Johnson Page fifty-nine THE VAN OF 1932 J Name Occupation Address Irwin Cagle ..................................... Brazil, Ind., R. R. Wynemah Pell, Waitress .............. ................. B razil, Ind. Mary Louise Thomas, Waitress ..... ........ H armony, Ind. Samuel Martin, U. S. Navy ,................... .,............................. Vivian Cromwell-Boyce, Housewife ..... Hadleytown, Ind. Clifton Phillips, Factory worker ........ .......... B erwyn, Ill. Andrew Ames ..................................... ..........,.. L ena, Ind. Ray Parsons .......,........................... ........ C arbon, Ind. Raymond Hedge, Actor ..,... ...ii C hicago, Ill. Wilbur Jackson ................. ...........i............i...... ..... C a rbon, Ind. CLASS OF '29 Chester Pell, Farming ....................................... ................ L ena, Ind. Ruth Plate .........................,....................... ........ H armony, Ind. Kathryn Hamilton-Clark, Housewife ...... .......... B razil, Ind. Emma Landes, Bakery ........................ Indianapolis, Ind. Elsie Pell Myer, Housewife ............ ............. B razil, Ind. Ella Jones ..............,,..,........,.................. ......... P ontiac, Mich. James Cantwell, Student, Rose Poly ..... Terre Haute, Ind. Dorothy Wells ........................................ ...... S t. Louis, M0 William Roberts, Jeweler ................. Indianapolis, Ind. Calvin Hughes, Clay-Worker ............... ..... H armony, Ind Vivian Morlan-Parkins, Housewife ....... .............. B razil, Ind Lois Martin, Beauty Specialist .......... Indianapolis, Indl Thelma Chaney ............................................ ........ C arbon, Ind Shirley Schlatter-McElroy, Housewife ..... ...... R eelsville, Ind Everett Blankenship ....................................... ............ C arbon, Ind Howard Stewart, Farming .....................,.,........... ...... B razil, Ind., R. R Robert Ewing, Student, Univ. of Arizona Rachel Ewing-Hummer, Housewife ................ Fredrick Schlatter ....,,...................... Irene Butts ..................... Ruth Davis Kmarriedl ..... Lester Dowen .................... John Girton, Trucking ..................... Mary Haughee, Clerk .......................... Rebena Chastain, Nurses Training ....... Norbert Thomas, Farming ................. Lorene Akre ....................................... Irene Brush ..i... Vera Clark ..................... Howard Short ................... Ruth Williams-Yearkey - ................. ....... Tucson, Ariz Lena, Ind Detroit, Mich Brazil, Ind., R. R Knightsville, Carbon, Harmony, Ind Ind Ind Detroit, Mich South Bend, Ind Lena, Ind f?J Mich Carbon, Ind. Carbon, Ind. Carbon, Ind. Detroit, Mich. "Now, ain't that a pal for you!"-Kellm' Page sixty v 1 THE VAN OF 1932 CLASS OF '30 Name Occupation Glenn Nesty, Student, DePauw ..........,.......,.... Edna Hillman, Waitress ..................... Gladys Stallcop-Jones, Housewife ...i...... Kathryn Mathis, Student, Ind. State ........ Dale Cash, Trucking ..............i.............. Jessama Huron, Clerking ................ Lester Hickey, Trucking .............i....... Nellie Combs, Student, Ind. Central ..... Oliver Coltharp, Farming ......................,....... Hila Piety, Printing Office ................................ Marie Thomas-Pell, Deceased Jan. 2, 1932 Thomas Clark ...................................................... Catherine Altman-Coltharp, Housewife ...... Raymond Parson, Mining ....,................,.... Francis Jacobs ..................... . ........... .. Virginia Price-Scott, Housewife ..... Kenneth Leslie, Farming ........... Mildred Corbin .....................,................ Joseph McQueen, Farming ...................... Lila Piety, Employee at Quaker Maid ...... Vivian Williams ............................................ Kent Thompson, Workman, Gravel Pit ....... Blanche Inger, Printing Office .............. Urwin Alexander, Clerk ......................,.......,,.... CLASS OF '31 Fama Rissler, Student, DePauw ..........,......,.,...... Evangeline Wolford ............................,............... Hazel Bell ........................................ Earl Testy .....................,..................... Karl Mason, Student, Rose Poly ................ Raymond Blair, Student, Ind. State ................ Mary Margaret Buck Lawson, Housewife ..... John Buzard, Student, Ind. State ..,............... Waneta Crosley ............................... Reba Ewing .......,....,........................ James Ewing, Student, Purdue ...... Kathlene Finley, Clerk ................,....,,.. Mary Hillis-Coltharp, Housewife ....... Helen Lancett-Parsons, Housewife .....,. Kathryn Lucas, At home ..........,,,.,... Address Harmony, Ind Harmony, Ind Brazil, Ind Harmony, Ind Harmony, Ind Carbon, Ind Harmony, Ind Indianapolis, Ind Brazil, Ind., R. R. Terre Haute, Ind. Carbon, Ind. Brazil, Ind., R. R. Carbon, Ind. Cardonia, Ind. Carlisle, Ind. Harmony, Ind. Brazil, Ind. Brazil, Ind., R. R. Terre Haute, Ind. Brazil, Ind., R. R. Brazil, Ind., R. R. Terre Haute, Ind. Terre Haute, Ind. Harmony, Ind. Brazil, Ind., R. R. Harmony, Ind. Carbon, Ind. Brazil, Ind., R. R. Harmony, Ind. Carbon, Ind. Harmony, Ind. Brazil, Ind., R. R. Lena, Ind. Lena, Ind. Harmony, Ind. Brazil, Ind., R. R. Brazil, Ind. Brazil, Ind., R. R. "Now, Jack, I'll be mad at you!"--CGuess who ?j Page sixty-one - THE VAN OF 1932 -J Name Occupation Address Maxine May, Waitress ....,.........L.... ....... I ndianapolis, Ind. Dale Myers, Student, Ind. State ...... ..... H armony, Ind. Mable Mercer, Deceased Melvin Mercer, Farming ............... ..... B razil, Ind., R. R. Ethel Pell, Student, Purdue .,............... ..... La fayette, Ind- Paul Presnell, Student, Rose Poly ..,.. .,... S eelyville, Ind. Hannah Powell ............................... ,.............. C arb0I1, Ind. Lorene Sawyer, Bakery ,,..... ...... I ndianapolis, Ind. Mary Eddyth Short .......... ........... Carbon, Ind. Valla Mae Thomas ........................... ................ Le na, Ind. Hazel Wells-Rector, Housewife ......,... ............... C arbon, Ind. -George Metz, Waiter ......,......................... ........ B raZil, Ind., R. R. Barbara Woollard, Student, Ind. State ...... ..,... B razil, Ind., R. R. Maurice Youngblood, Student, DePauw ......, ...i..... H armony, Ind. The foregoing record, to the best of our knowledge, is correct. If any mistakes have been made, they were unintentional. CAN YOU IMAGINE? Miss Modesitt's embarrassment, when she discovered that she came to school with two different shades of hose on? The Juniors' surprise when the Senior girls won the basketball game? Miss Kellar coming to school with two dresses on? Maurice without Doris? Wilma and Thelma ever quarreling? Bob H. declaring his love for Dorothy M.? Miss Corbin with any car but a "Chevy"? Mildred May being quiet in the assembly? Ernie Turner without some paper wads in his pockets? Mr. Kessel marrying a blonde-haired girl? Mr. Johnson with red hair? Joe Cress being a famed poet? Vivian Tucker without a boy-friend? Mr. Woollard jumping from an airplane with a "pair-a-shoot"? Mrs. Marks running a hurdle race? Stanley Currie sans a few red hairs on his coat on Monday morning? A bear chasing Bill Thompson? CThere wouldn't be any time lost by Billy "I didn? get in till three o'clock"-Arthur tells Ray Page sixty-two wmv P 1 4, BENTON V E CM hug' 2 REVIEW snow 2 E' Fowler. Ind. E E 2 ig uuunnmnunnunnuninmu:mumnmmmnnunin1iunnnuuummumuinnununuinnnmnuiununinnn T. B. DAVIS, Knightsville, Ind. We Have What You Want Quality Groceries Government Inspected Meats Kelvinator Kooled Kases Foot-wear of all kinds Hosiery Hardware House-furnishings Electric Washers Radios Dry Goods Why travel miles to outfit the family, when you can do it in your own community? Honesty, Courtesy and Service ' :mann nuninmunnuununininnnninmnnnummmm ununnnunmnunnuannuninnum:nu-nnininmuuunnnnumn At Least 50075 of this Graduat- ing Class wears shoes from 66Wetnight's" Shoe Store "Home of Red Goose Shoes" Brazil, Ind. HAVE YOU HEARD THEM? "Hail, hail, Paul's gone Batty." "Wood's got a gur-ll-l." .9 al at Web Cunningham-Can me and two other girls go to the music room this hour? at at av Junior Hepler-I saw a boy kiss his girl where Mr. Rissler parks his car! CYes?J MOORE 81 SON Funeral Directors Day Phone Night Phone 396-377 . 5871-12636 :amnnnuummnnmmuummunn Mule in barnyard, lazy and sick, Charlie with pin on end of a stick Charlie jabbed mule, Mule made lurch, Services Monday in the M. E. church. The Riddell National Bank Brazil, Ind. A Safe Place To Bank -since 1885 Miss Eaglesfield - Has anyone read "Two Thousand Leagues Un- der the Sea"? Tom Currie-I have. Miss E.-Did you like it? Tom--Nope, it was too deep for me. l COMPLIMENTS OF THE National Drug Co. "Brazil,s Original Cut Rate Drug Storel' Visit Our Soda Fountain A member of the faculty was discussing with some students the topic of changing skin. He said that every seven years people changed and that within seven years from now, you may not be a-miss. Esther Woollard fwho was tak- ing it all into considerationl-I hope not, anyway. nnmaninnnnnuunmunuuunnunu UTHRIFT WAY" ' -toward success "WASTE WAY" -toward failure -make yours "THRIFT WAY" with an account at- The Citizens National Bank BRAZIL, INDIANA luunuunlnuunnannnlnnnnunmnnlnn Mr. Erwin-Your hair restorer has made my hair come out more than ever. Quick-witted Barber-Oh, you must have put too much on. Made the hair come all the' way out in- stead of only half way. When Noah put the animals All safely in the Ark, He didn't have to fume and fret They had a place to park. -By Wib Lassell. .353 Jack S.-What are the three commonest words spoken at V. B? Charles H.-I don't know. J ack--Correct. Our Service Never Ends LAWSON 84 SON FUNERAL HOME PHONE 234 BRAZIL Two Ambulances Always Ready To Go ninannumnnuunnuuuanununnuunuluuuu Mr. Kessel fto agriculture class!-Can you tell me one of the uses of cowhide? A Freshman-It keeps the cows together. .99 el ,S Della-Want that oven door shut? Wilma-No, I'm going to stir my beans. QKatch-ut?J Nanoe's Creamery Distributors of Health BRAZIL, IND. C. HICKS Complete Auto Service Specializing in Brakes - Electrical Work - Valves E. D. Wilder Sr Co. LUMBER Phone 444 Brazil Mr. Piety, the baseball manager, did not know whom to send to bat next, so he yelled, "Hey, bone- head, you're up next!" Every boy on the Junior team ran to home-plate. Adel A Freshman-Have you lived in this part of the country all your life ? Johnson-No, not yet. Annmnmnnmmnuu nmnnnnnunununu John Spoor-There are a lot of girls around here that don't Want to get married. Joe Cagle-Hovv do you know? John Spoor-I have asked them. 5"'.9! .9 Miss Kellar-What are you do- ing? ' Paul Frost-Just thinking. Miss Kellar-Well stop think- ing and get to work. Kellar's Pharmacy Headquarters for BOOKS and DRUGS Phone 365 Brazil 4unnununaninmuininnunnnnnununuunmmmnmnmm uuunmnunnunnumnuuunmmu TRIBBLE BROS. Quality Shoe Repairing While You Wait Service lll East National Ave. Brazil i 5 w .., I . s 1. i e 2 i L r ', -1 I 4 I 1 A ,I i ' WEEE! K- Miki!-ii 1 .ltli R ?lEBl , 5555.7 NL-.Q F" ' - 1-1 , . , ' " - ' , . ' 7 Q . ifl Qifrwkig? L '1 A ,1 'Q 1 3 9 f 1 E , is 5 ,I A Q Eli ' .li A . ' ' '3 3 7444? 34ffff'?ff" ji f 7l I ff, E U Lfjfrz Q' tl fx - vsuu Aoaefxb-gyyo , U M .34 4'ww7'l 1Ya4f14744f' -' W7 37 A 1-JS " 'QW-, S E fu' f ' 'W' '13 bn, 'as' ZJAM Zwxdf' 9 3 4fwffQC."'l-rfezvff' ' . 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Suggestions in the Van Buren High School - Van Yearbook (Van Buren Township, IN) collection:

Van Buren High School - Van Yearbook (Van Buren Township, IN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Van Buren High School - Van Yearbook (Van Buren Township, IN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Van Buren High School - Van Yearbook (Van Buren Township, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 45

1932, pg 45

Van Buren High School - Van Yearbook (Van Buren Township, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 62

1932, pg 62

Van Buren High School - Van Yearbook (Van Buren Township, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 10

1932, pg 10

Van Buren High School - Van Yearbook (Van Buren Township, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 77

1932, pg 77

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