Veedersburg High School - Pintus Yearbook (Veedersburg, IN)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1942 volume:
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1 9 4 2
TO OUR PARENTS AND TO
CHARLES W. DOCKINS, OUR
UNTIRIN-G EFFORTS AND EN-
COURAGEMENT MADE THIS
BOOK POSSIBLE, WE DEDI-
CATE THE PINTUS.
Etfhwl iiihi Ghkwl Glwl iwl 31.435 iwi Glwl 651.69438
Q F' O R EWO R D 29
S MEMORIES ARE OUR GREATEST TREASURES. ff'
QQ TO BRING BACK TO YOU IN DAYS TO COME, PLEAS- E
Q ANT RECOLLECTIONS OF DAYS WELL SPENT, OF
S FRIENDSHIPS FORMED, AND OF ACHIEVEMENTS Q
Q QWON, IS OUR GREATEST AIM IN PUBLISHING THIS
Q THIRTY-FOURTH ANNUAL PINTUS FOR THE FI
55 YEAR 1942. B
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A9 A N N U A L S T A F' F
lg - are
Q glleading Left to Rightj S
T? First Row-Dick Ellis, Margery Froedge, Martha Ann
kg Lewsader, Juanita Cole, Doris Lang, liuthe Weaver,
5 Lierald Kinneer
5 g Second now-Helen French, Phyllis Carter, Jeanne 5
Marquess, Kutn Lime, Margie Dice, Lowell bnirley, Wesley l
uraig, noland Uusnman, Jack uering.
Q nlolitor-in-Uhief .......................... .. nelen French
S Assistant mditor ..... .. rnyius Carter 55
3 Business Manager .......... .. . Richard Ellis Q
E Assistant Business Manager Wesley Craig
Wx Calendar .................. ..... M argaret Dice gi
ill Departments .. Margery Froedge 53,
31 Jokes ........ .. Gerald Kinneer
G Jeanne Marquess 5
it Society .... Ruth Weaver y
gi Athletics . . . . . . Jack Hering
ly' Typists ..... Juanita Cole 62
Q Roland Cushman Q
gi Doris Lang
2, Martha Lewsader
7 Ruth Little i
E7 Lowell Shirley Q
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2 BOARD OF EDUCATION S
5 Ellen Morehouse
? President J' ggfgfgtaggane S
S Karl r1Yan Devanter
Ll F AC U LTY Q
G Charles W. Dockins Kenneth 3. Cade 52
5 Superintendent of Schools l PFIHCIDHI
Government Agrlculture and Science
EQ B. S., M. S. Degrees B. S., M. S. Degrees Q
5 ' 62
S-. -- 3
Q Jeanette Cobb
62 John Cronk
History and English
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Music and English
B. M. Degree
A' B' Degree Physical Education
B. S. Degree
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4 FACULTY 3
, Q Q
Q Hardy R. Songer Maurine Morris S
S Coach of Athletlcs Home Economics
5 A. B. Degree B. S. H. E. Degree rg
5 Grace McCurry . 3
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DAVID R. CADE
"Hr is 11 u'rIl marlv num,
who has yrmt flvfvr-
Af':u11-xuiv: Or:-he-strn '38,
'30, '40: llalskvtlmll '-10.
'41, '421 llnsvlmll '30'
Ikmul '40, '41, '42:
l!1'1-oz:-s Stuff '42: V. ll.
S. vill'11'111'S '40, '41,
'42: D. A. li. Awzlrdg
lllw- l'1llll '39, '40, '41.
'-12: llnml '40, '41, '42.
".-1 rvul mam inxidr' u
hurl!! of rm ufhlrt1'."
A4-:ul1-luiv: liusvlmll '40,
'41, '42: lizlskvthalll '39,
'40, '41, '42, I!I'4'1'ZOS
Stuff '42: l'rvni1ln-nl Son-
iur Fluss: .Xnnunl Stuff.
"Ax frm' Il num as ha' ix
s m YI I I5 1l1'tvrminml,
kinfilyl mul firm with
A 4' :I ml 1' nl i 1' Z l:2lSk1'1'
lnlll 'SHN linsolxnll '4lI,
'41, '-423 llnxul '42: Ur-
:-lu-strn '40 : l!I'1'1'Z4'S
Slash' '42: Sludvnt Mun
ug:-r '40, '41, l'r1-simlvnt
Fl'1'Shlllllll Flaws: Annnu'l
"lt Iukm ll ll'iN1' man' fu
1li.w'u1'1'r' II ufisz' man."
'40, '41, '4Z2: Breezes
Stal? '41 2 Bnsvlmll '41:
1'l-4-sill:-llt Junior Clasp.
"Tn be awake is to be
1'0lllllll'l'K'1lllI G14-fe Club
'39, '40, '4l: Girl ,Ro-
ss-rvvs '39, V. H. S.
Vzlrim-tins '40, '41, '42:
llrm-4-zvs Stuif '41, '-12:
"l'Imnging hrr mind is u
Cmunu-1'r-iulg Girl Re-
svrvvs '39, '-10: Girls
Flmrus '41, '-42: Glee
vnu, vm, '40, '41, '42g
liruvzvs StnE '41, '42g
Annual Stuff, Jokvs.
".-1 girl who dom hm'
.Xl'1lIll'llllf' : Gln-0 Club '39,
'40, '41, '42: Urchvstra
'41: Ihnnl '40, '41, '-129
Gypsy 'Proubndour '38:
V. ll. S. Vurivtlvs '39,
'41, '422 Brvl-ze-s Stuff
'-421 l'itiz1-uship Awurd
"A still, small mice."
Vulllllle-rviall 2 Girl R0-
servvs '39g Glen Club
'39, 111-1-1-zvs Slut? '42.
59 MILDRED cox
1 JERRY BIUULAIN f-Midvv
"J0l'l'!'n "lf'runkm'sx and undvr-
0 --jf,-,f f1,,' f,,p,,,-p pl-mi. 8fIHIlli11!I.'lION80IIl in hm'
w alwnt, uf 1l'lmf?"' IIN'-Wl1llHf1l."
41 vm-,lg imml 3 lv, 142 A, f'muuu-rc-inl: Glo-0 f'luh
59 42 I llrvvzu-s Stuff '42.
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"His only fault is that
he has none."
Aeademie, Breezes Stnif
Monrlay morning comes
too soon after Sunday
Colnlnereinli Glee Club
'30, '40, '41, '42, V. II.
s. vin-if-ri.-S '30, '40, ,422
State Choral Festival
'41, Basketball '40, '41,
'42, llasehall '40, '41,
'42 : Annual Stall. typist.
"No one knows what he
can do till he tries."
Academic 3 Basketball
'30, '40, Baseball '30,
'40, Student AIZIIIZUICI'
'42, Breezes Staff '42,
Annual Staf, Business
Manager, Glee Club '40.
"l'ou'll ,find ns rough,
sir, but yo14'll find ns
AC2l1ltflllli'I Benton Har-
bor '30, '40, '41, Glee
Hllold the fort, Fm
Coinlnercial, Glee Club
'30, '40, '41, 42, v. 11.
S. Varieties '40, '41,
'42, State Choral Fes4
ival '-ll: Build '40, '41,
'42, Orchestra '40, '41,
Breezes Staff, 42, Bas-
ketball '41, '42.
"Thr only way to hare
a friend is to be one."
Academic, llreezes Staff
'42, Glee Club '30, '40,
'41, '42, V. ll. S. Va-
rieties '40, '41, '42 ,
Girls Chorus '41, '42,
Girl Reserves '30, '40,
Viee President Junior
Class: Annual Staff, De-
Hllor 1-oiec was soft,
gentle and low-an
rxvcellent thing in a
Conunereial: Glen Club
'30, '40, '-11: V. Il. S.
Varieties '30, '40, '41,
'42, Girl Reserves '30,
llreezes Staff '-12: Vice
l'resideut Senior Class.
"You can never judge
the future by the
Coinmereialz Glee Club
'30, '40, '41, '42, V. II.
S. Varieties '30, '40, '41,
"I'-m all the daughters
in my father's house
and all the brothers
Commercial , Sextette
'41, '42, Glee Club '30,
'40, '41, '42, Mixed Tri-
ple Trio '30, '40, Girls
Triple Trio '42, V. Il. S.
Varieties '30, '40, '41,
'42, Girls Chorus '42,
Girl Reserves '38, '39,
Breezes Stni '41, '42,
Annual Staff, Assistant
fflmagination is as good
as many voyages, and
Aeadeniic, Glee Club
'30, '40, '41, '42, Mixed
Triple 'Trio '30, '40,
Girls Triple Trio '42,
Sextette '41, Band '40,
'41, '42, Girl Reserves
'38, '30, Breezes Stal
'42, Girls Chorus '41,
'42 , Vice President
Freshman Class, Secre-
tary Junior Class, State
Choral Festival '40, '41,
D. A. R. Homemakers
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DORIS JEAN LANG
"Kathi " V
C ROBERT JANFWAY "Smiles are great, but 9
, HB0b,: " giggles are greater." 1
'A nw' t , Vocational: Band '40, X
gggrjs urly just to for- -42: Orchestra ,39,
" ', '413 Gil Ch
Vovnfimlnli F. F. A. '39, '41, '-12' G14-KZ: SUI bogus
, u '39,
. un. '41, '42. '40, '41, '429 Girl Re- Vi
C :PIWHPS '39, '403 V. II. S. 5
, 'ur otios '39, '40, '41, ,
Q WESLEY CRAIG FRANCES ODLE 3
W "Crai2"' A I
L 4'lVl1y do fha women- love HH., Hfxnniey, J-
MC soy, -:yt gn:-rglonl crm you
flT"f""l'i": Glee Chl? '41, 15511311111 kil1f:l1Lcs11:f"y,wt'r
I :lgkniil Yugflegis l:0lllllll'I'Cl1llQ B r c e Z 0 s VQ
'42, Orchestra '413 State bfflff 41,1 422, Gm Re'
x'vx 1 -
4 Uhnrnl Festival '41: Fgaus 33' Glo" Club f
'A lmskf-rhnll 139, '40. --
ke MARGARET DICE 9
66 1 79
A Y HY "I erzrlriszglrggglieck my 1
THOMAS MT RP girlish blushj my color
"Tom" comes and goes."
"Ulf UH' flfiyhi Of his f'Ullllll'I'CllllQ A 1 '
I U7'1f'.'l-6 ft- 6 'mf' Stuff, ll'ule-mlurg Riililulge- vi
Q wmrimmlg wi-sr Lvb- serves '39, '40, V. 11. s. 9
1 :umu '39, '40, '41, BHS- yurix-'tic-'S '39, '40, '41, I
'F ka-thnll '-42. I-321 lilP0gElggb 1139, '4U'g
roozos . ll '1, '42g
fmstlurn Award '41g
, mm '40, '41, '429 Re-
I porter Senior Class. Y
,A SK. .
C SHHRUIIN JR MINICK X
1 , ras "Frankie" '
Q "Tho world's no better HT, h Q
if we worry, life's no 'ff' Us to. bv 'mc I
A . ,, qulrt person m every
wlonger if we hurry. ,,l,,,,,,J maya where I
Lommercial. f-,,,,,,, my
F5 JUANITA COLE V
W WIIAIJS WVHITAKER usauirtss 8
g 'fl mzvvr f0W'd me Com' "I I.-now it all by heart." I
A """""" . that was "F Vomltiolmlz Girl Re- l
6, ggzpgolionarlzle as soll- sl,gv,.sA'39: m.N,Z,,s Staff
' ' -3 nmml Stuff, typ-
?j Ac-ndolnic. ist,
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"A good xvmfiblf- follow."
C0llllll4'I'l'l2ll 2 'Hillsboro
'30, '40, '41: linskc-tlmll
'41, '42, Busolmll '42,
Hl'l'1'Zl'N Staff' '-42.
ARNET LEE FURR
"'Grc'utvr men hflllfl? llrud
than I, but I doubt lt."
v0l?2lfi0ll1ll,1 Ilnnrl '40,
'41, '42, 0r1-114-stru '41,
Halsketlmll '41 , '42 ,
"l1Ii'll8l' go away and let
'41, '42, Busvlmll '41,
Breezes Stuff '41 1 Trous-
uror Junior Class.
"It's ez plnguo to be too
hrmdsomc a man."
Ac11de111ic 1 Gloo Club
'30, '40, '41, '42 5 Or-
cliestru '41 , 15211141 '40,
'41, 42: V. li. S. V11-
rinrtios '30, '40, '41, '42,
"Giro me sports or give
'40, '41, '42: l5a1solu1ll
'30, '40, '41, '42, V. H.
S. Vurioties '41, lirovzes
Stuff '41, '-12: Allllllal
Shim typist: Glow l'luh,
H AZEL GOREY
"A nwrry hvart maketh
,ll l1llf'4'7'fIll erm 11 ten-
'kllukrr hay while' the
Ulilllllll-'I'l'llll1 Glee Club
'40, Girl Ile-se-rvm-s '30,
'40, V. ll. S. Varieties
'40, lirva-zos Stull' '42,
"As mvrry as the clay is
Vovotiolnll, G11-e Cluh
'30, '40, '41, '42: V. H.
S. Vzlrietios '40, '41,
Girl Reserves '30 ,
lnI'0t'Z4'S Stuff '42.
"7'l1vrr is a right and
wrorzg handle to every-
l'0IllIllf'I'K'llll2 Girl Re-
serves '30, '40, Mixed
l'hor11s '30, '40, '41, '42,
Girls Chorus '41, '42-3
'l'l'lllll' Trio '42, V. H. S.
Varieties '30, '40, '41,
'42, Bra-ezes Stuff '41,
'42, Breezes Editor '42,
Alllllllll Staff, typistg
Ye-ll Leader '42,
"Not only good, but good
A c n el 1- n1 i c , Covington
'30: Girls Chorus '41,
'42, Glen- vlllll '40, '41,
'42: Girl Reserves '40,
Urn-he-'strn '40, '41, Tri-
ple 'I'rio '42, Breezes
Stuff '42: V. II. S. Va-
rieties '40, '41, Annual
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Q HOAGLAND ,
,N JACK HJ new ,
i WELLHEUSER HM a . Q
5 HJ cw, ough, :thc pc but ht-
, H1 a tIr', she ws fzerccf'
Q MWMWWWMB Wwmwvwsw Q
1 ' rieties '39 '41 ' Glee
Af'lllll'llli01 Band '41 '42. U1 I '20 " - ' '
G , ll 1 . . , 42 , Girl Re- 9
wx' gllgvvs '39 3 Band '41, r
1 -. '
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Q A 1
55 FIGHT. GREEN AND WHITE
52 We will sing a song of Veedersburg,
Q A good old Hoosier town, P
S We will shout for the green and white 5
t 'Til the roof comes falling down
Q 'rahl 'rahl 'rahl t
Q When they start you will know at sight fe
S That the green and white will 5
t fight, fight, fight! A9
52 We are here to sing and cheer 1
Q For dear old Veedersburg. S
Q -W. B. Holl. Q,
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If you could look back to 1930, you would see so many tots with tear-
stained faces, leaving their mothers for school. There are a few who
have survived all twelve years together: Junior Boden, David Cade, Roland
Cushman, Dick Ellis, Isabel Florey, Arnet Furr, William Harrold, Mary
Janq Hoagland, Jim Holmes, Gerald Kinneer, Ruth Little, Junior Rusk,
Lowell Shirley, Carlyle Shoaf, Norman Shoaf, and Genevieve Stuart.
In 1937, they finally moved to the high school building and were
considered quite grown up fby their mothersj.
Next came the great road which leads to graduation. Traveling
cautiously, first as a group of green freshies, but under the capable.
guidance of Gerald Kinneer, as president, they soon gained possession of
their confidence and courage.
As they traveled, the road became more hazardous, but these were
just bumps of ignorance and laziness, over which all students stumble.
Two new travelers, Jack Hering and Ruth Weaver, joined the group. Jean
Black was the class leader this year, and Jerry McClain, the assistant.
Other travelers of this road had said that this year was the' most
trying, but being young and full of adventure, they were ready for the
excitement and thrills. Since the seniors of 1941 were just a few miles
ahead, they expectd entertainment, so by means of a junior-senior recep-
tion, the upper-classmen departed. The president, "Nig" Shoaf, and sec-
retary, Helen French, proved themselves to be trusty leaders. During
this year fame and glory came to the group for five of the junior boys
participated in winning the Fountain County Basketball Tournament
In the third year some fellow expeditioners left the group, but two
new faces, Peggy Haley and Clark Shade, helped to fill the emptiness.
In the last year, with the goal in sight, they traveled slowly but
steadily: Mildred Cox, Tom Murphy, and Ted Stucker, became part of
the band. As a loyal leader, Jack Hering stopped the travelers to rest and
think, for they had traveled a long distance. As the joys and sorrows
that had been encountered came to mind, everyone was almost in tears,
for here were the cross roads of life, some would be going one way, and
some, another way.
But now as the journey comes to a close and the goal is attained,
the seniors of 1942 have set their ideals and aspirations to a higher goal,
but they will never forget V. H. S., the teachers, and friends who have
helped and guided them on their way.
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Z CLASS WILL Q
5 We, the seniors of 1942, being of sound mind, do will and bequeath if
5 all the fun and good times we had to the juniors, hoping that they will Q
l enjoy them as much as we did. ,
tl I, Jean Black, do will and bequeath my ride on the school bus every
Q2 morning to Louise Cainpbell and my love for school to my brother, Bob, ij
5 in hopes that he'll use the knowledge he gains. 6?
,l I, Junior Boden, do will and bequeath my ability to write shorthand
ts to Gene Craig.
S I, David Cade, do will and bequeath my bass horn to Jack Weaver Qi
5 and my position as a teacher's son to anyone who wants it. g
,I I, Phyllis Carter, do will and bequeath my love for physics to any
unsuspecting underclassman and my ability as a blues singer to Doris
I Cook. 52
S I, Juanita Cole, do will and bequeath my love for giggling to Annabel
' l McLean and my ability to talk at all times to Bette Rusk.
I, Hazel Corey, do will and bequeath my red hair to all the blondes
Q in V. H. s.
I I, Mildred Cox, do will and bequeath my ability to laugh at all times
to Anna Beach.
,i I, Wesley Craig, do will and bequeath my vocal talent to my cousin gi
Qi Janice, and my ability to get a girl friend and not keep her, to Dick Blair. il
5 I, Roland Cushman, do will and bequeath my knowledge of farm life
and its problems to "Cap" Hancock and "Cobb" Merrill.
. I, Margie Dice, do will and bequeath my blushes to Esther Glascock
Q in hopes that she may save her cosmetic expense. 9,
5 I, Richard Ellis, do will and bequeath my ability to make .speeches
to Charles Howard and my habit of talking in the hall to Bob Furr. Q
I, Isabel Florey, do will and bequeath my fondness for tall basketball ll
QI, boys to Beverly Engstrom. 53
5 I, Helen French, do will and bequeath my ability always to be busy Q
63 to my brother Don, and my love for bright colors to Christine Van Q
S, I, Margery Froedge, do will and bequeath my annoying giggles in 51
5 class to Ellen Cade.
Q I, Arnet Furr, do will and bequeath my ability to dance to Harry Q
Groce and my ability to hitch hike to any person who likes to go to Cov- ll
55 I, Bette Hankins, do will and bequeath my ability to keep my nose Q
Q powdered and my hair combed to Beatrice Shoaf. Q
I, William Harrold, do will and bequeath my place in the band to the ,
first person who thinks he can get it. Z:
62 Q17'Q'iED CEYQYBT 157 'GTS Q57'i'2 "NU Q-!I"'1'1'-5 X"'1-'31 L"f"6DQ" 2772? ?G-D ?GD"Q9 G
,J Q.944r73 3.429479 GT:-a.Q9,479 550,479 65,613,479 65,529,479 97469479 61,619,479 G?s,U,4F9
I, Jack Hering, do will and bequeath my power as boss of the senior
class to Bill Rush and my basketball ability to Joe Harper.
I, Jane Hoagland, do will and bequeath my seat behind "Cobb" Mer-
rill to Frances Simpson and my fondness for a uniform to Marge Florey.
I, James Holmes, do will and bequeath my height to Eugene Rodgers
and my singing ability to Jack McIntosh.
I, Robert Janeway, do will and bequeath my day-dreaming ways in
class to Joe Starkey.
I, Gerald Kinneer, do will and bequeath my ability to get along with
the girls to "Bub" Smith, and my curly hair to Frank Stucker.
I, Ardith Lang, do will and bequeath my "stage fright" in speech
class to all good speakers and my picture drawing hobby to those who
want to take the time for it.
I, Doris Jean Lang, do will and bequeath my liking for Latin to any-
one that takes it, and my giggles to Alice Van Hook.
I, Martha Anne Lewsader, do will and bequeath my friendly manner
and pleasing smile to all gloomy looking people.
I, Ruth Little, do will and bequeath my position as yell leader to
Elizabeth Young and my fondness for Attica boys to Norma Hancock.
I, Jeanne Marquess, do will and bequeath my fondness for typing
to my brother Billy and my fondness for the Waynetown boys to Alberta
I, Jerry McClain, do will and bequeath my position as president of
F. F. A. to Bob Shoaf.
I, Frances Minick, do will and bequeath my bashfulness to Mona
Lee Smith and my work in the ,library to anyone who thinks he would
I, Tom Murphy, do will and bequeath my walks to "north town" to
I, Mary Nixon, do will and bequeath my love for dark headed boys to
Velma Carr, and my errors in typing to anyone who thinks he can use
I, Frances Odle, do will and bequeath my good behavior in the assem-
bly to my sister, Ruth.
I, Junior Rusk, do will and bequeath my position as engineer of the
V. H. S. spot light to my brother, Dick.
I, Clark Shade, do will and bequeath my ability to catch, to Bob
Keeling, provided he can hold "Cap" Hancock and not drop over three
balls a game.
I, Lowell Shirley, dog will and bequeath my popularity with "out of
town" girls to Jim Hall.
I, Carlyle Shoaf, do will and bequeath my liking for funny books
fespecially Supermanj to Bill Switzer.
765 'xg C'Z-'DKQED C.i?'f?DYL9 Ci7'G5D'i'l'9 Cf.i7'G5'QL'5 C'i?'GDYL3 277079 3:76579 Q7 GTE 27'
xG'D,4R 650,43 Glwl G?3,Q9,1?9 65,9475 Q?,Q9,AE-1 659,43 Giltlfa 63 C9
I, Norman Shoaf, do will and bequeath my pleasing smile to Clark
I, Genevieve Stuart, do will and bequeath my conversational voice
to anyone interested in public speaking.
I, Ted Stucker, do will and bequeath to my brother, Frank, my calm
I, Ruthe Weaver, do will and bequeath to Marian Lee Snyder, my
quietness in school at all times, and my poems in The Breezes to the next
I, Jack Wellheuser, do will and bequeath my immunity to women to
I, Willis, Whittaker, do will and bequeath my "car" to Bill Young-
THE SENIOR CLASS OF '42,
QF7 Q 'QLD QYQTQS 15'-5 'QYQQ Qi? il? Gif' 'CS 'WS '12 'F' 'GDTQEQ Q'7'G5i9 376'-D"Q19 3 G'0 C
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69 It is 7 o'clock. New York City is a few miles behind. I had hardly
settled myself for my leisurely transcontinental trip when I was aroused fl'
Q by a clear voice saying, "This is your announcer, Roland Cushman. We 'PI
Q now bring you music by Wesley Craig and his orchestra, featuring Arnet
Q Furr on the trombone." "Rolly" used to sing first tenor in the glee club, ly
Q while "Punch" and Wesley tortured the assembly with their sour notes Si
li in the school band. fly
Q Philadelphia lies below. The city of Brotherly Love, where according
Q to the Fhiladelphia Press, Dr. William Harrold will address a medical A
Q convention on the subject "How Yellow Fever Was Conqueredf' Bill, 5'
ll who used to dream of conquering germs, while he delivered corsages Bi
Q to every attractive girl in Veedersburg. Other names in the article at- kg
63 tracted my attention. Frances Odle, who writes for the National Medical it
S Journal and Frances Minick, health officer for the city of Philadelphia. 5'
5 A far .cry from- the hair rlbboned girls of V. H. S.! I remembered that Bi
A the editor of this popular paper was Dick Ellis. Could the unusual success C
lg of this publication be due to the fact that he learned long ago that a
IQ fellow doesn't quit just because his plans go haywire? I notice another
gy familiar name-Mary Jane Hoagland, purchasing agent for the Junior i
1 ifglsst Dsartmegii of eine of thai stoses where her smallness could cause G
o emisaen oroneo emoes.
6? We approach Columbus, Ohio, where the Reverend James A. Holmes i
gl is the beloved pastor of a city church, and I wondered which of the P
fy speeding cars below me was piloted by the tall blue-eyed preacher. Here G
lg too, is located the Cole and Corey beauty salon. Did this dream originate 5
is in the sewing class where Hazel and Juanita dressed each other's hair? ,
5 A few minutes delay in Indianapolis gives me the opportunity to
f' buy a paper from my native state. A drug store ad reminds that Junior G
'Zi Rusk is the successful owner of this chain of stores. It was in high ,
is school days that he learned how a drug store is operated successfully. i
5 Front page news! Tom Murphy and his state champion basketball team
'Q are given the key to the city. "Mayor Hering was five minutes late for G
'Q the ceremony," the. artlcle said, and I knew without reading further that gg
Y the mayor of the city was no other than "Stinky" Hering. Another page 71,
5 carries this story, "Lester Boden Named Ambassador to England." Still if
43 carrying off straight "A.'s." I remembered Phyllis Carter's youthful
Q dream of graduating from an Indianapolis nurses' school, but it seemed in
A g i
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that people would rather hear her sing, so her dream of nursing was
abandoned. I read also of a conference between the governor and Profes-
sor Kinneer of the Purdue University School of Forestry. "Skinny" first
learned to love the forest when he went squirrel hunting in the north
We have a brief stopover in St. Louis. Down town a book store inter-
ested me. Since I am more or less interested in textbooks, I went to that
department, where I found an ntirely new type of textbook on book-
keeping written by Mildred Cox and Isabel Florey. These girls were
evidently determinedf that the students of 1962 would not have to face
the same difficulties which they encountered. With much surprise I met
Martha Lewsader, who told me that she and! Jean Marquess owned the
store. How they used to love books! Martha called my attention to a
new mystery thriller, "The Whispering Senior," written by Ardith Lang.
A brilliantly colored volume, "The Ambitious Vagabond," by Jack Well-
heuser, caught my eye.
More time on my hands. I visited the ball park, where Clark Shade
is the idol of thousands: of Cardinal fans, just as the Cardinal fans of
Veedersburg used to like. this friendly boy.
We resume our journey over broad Kansas where Jerry McClain is
a successful farmer. He has found the freedom here that he always
craved. Here Doris Lang began her career as a home economist and there
decided to help a Kansas farmer raise turkeys.
We pass over the scenic beauty of Denver, the home of the most
typical American family, with Margie Dice the mother of this famous
household. Such publicity must be frightening to shy Margie.
I pick up a magazine edited by Betty Hankins and containing an
article "Poise in Speaking," by Genevieve Stuart-Genevieve, whose poise
in public speaking class made her the envy of the group.
We are approaching the west coast and my thoughts are ahead of
the plane, to the boys and girls who drifted this, way. Helen French, a
famous designer for the stars of Superior Pictures, displaying thei same
good taste that she always did in selecting clothes. Ruth Little, whose
nimble feet won, her dancing fame just as her fingers won distinction in.
Miss Thomas's typing class. Ruth Weaver, hostess in an exclusive night
club, who learned to charm the public from the ticket office of the Vee
Theater in Veedersburgg the Olympic champions, Carlyle Shoaf, Norman
Shoaf and Lowell Shirley, who are relaxing in the Caliifornia sunshine.
fDo they ever talk of high school basketball games 'IJ Willis Whitaker,
Q9 ? GD Q9 Q-7C2'J'Qz5 'iff 'QKQQ Qi?A"i'-T Q29 QIWFC- NWS l.'1"6DfL9 E779 Q9 Q.-7AG9PiAb9 27'f75'PC'.:9
21 as-enamel Q-m,c:o,4a cirsvcsvcla cbsccoffo Gaczoga ci:-Dafa c:iz.e.o.4n cami cY:,.c:o.4r-an
Q the motor expert, whose word is the final authority among mechanics.
l Willis used to chug to school in his old model HT." Ted Stucker flying
fl for the T. W. A. airlines because he never liked to stay in one place.
Q2 Mary Nixon, stewardess for the same company. Mary is as calm in the
S air as she was on the ground. Margie Froedge, who is a private tutor of
S Spanish and Latin. Evidently Margie finally conquered those verbs.
5 The plane glides to the ground with a gentle lurch which arouses me
Q from my reverie. Reverie or reality? I leave it to you.
S h DAVID CADE.
96:53 EY!!-DTQ19 2779?-9 CJYZGDDQJP QYYQTX13 QYYGDYQ 0:?'CDY5 ?GD?9 Q77?-VQQQ Q57
OPINION OF THE HIGH SCHOOL
QUEEN OF BEAUTY ....
KING HANDSOME ..........
SWEETHEART OF V. H. S.. . . .
BEAU IDEAL ...........
MR. KNOWLEDGE ....
MISS KNOWLEDGE . . .
BEST JITTERBUGS ......
MISS SOPHISTICATION ..
MISS MODESTY .......
MR. GOOD SPORT . . . .
MISS FASHION . . .
MR. FASHION .........
OUR TURTLE DOVES ....
MISS ORIGINALITY ....
BEST PALS ...............
. . . . .Ruth Little
. . . .Ted Stucker
. . .Ruth Little
. . . Dick Ellis
.. . Junior Boden
....... Ardith Lang
. . . Ruth and Sparky
. . . . Helen French
.. Marge Dice
. . . . Helen French
. . . . Bill Harrold
Dick and Janet
Mary Lou and Esther
MISS FAVORITE TEACHER ..... .......... M iss Morris
MR. FAVORITE TEACHER ....
OUR FAVORITE HOBBY. ..
OUR FAVORITE BY-WORD ....
. ..... Loafing in the hall
....Didn't have time
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51 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS S
9 PRESIDENT ...... ..... J ACK HERING Z
63 VICE PRESIDENT .... ....... M ARY NIXON 5
5 1 SECRETARY ..... .... C ERALD KINNEER 3,
TREASURER . . . . . . WILLAM HARRCLD F3
Q REPORTER . . . .......... MARCIE DICE S+
52' Sponsors .... ..... M r. Dockins, Miss Cobb 3,
Q Class Colors .... ....... O range and White E
T . Q3
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Q SENIOR CLASS Z9
'fi i 5
li? ' NW
Yi fl:l'2ldi'I1Q Left to llightj 3
3 First ROW-Lowell Shirley, Gerald Kinneer, Arnet Furr, Roland
lg Cushman. S
Second Row-Willis Whitaker, Tom Murphy Jack Herring, Norman
W Shoaf, Clark Shade.
5 Third Row-Dick Ellis, Junior Boden, Jerry McClain, Carlyle Shoaf, 1
,A Wesley Craig, Jack Wellheuser. , E
Qi Fourth Row--Bill Harrold, Mervin Meadows, Junior Rusk, Mildred 5
li? Cox, Bob Janeway, David Cade.
3 Fifth Row-Jeanne Marquess, Phyllis carter, Ardith Lang, Helen
French, Ruthe Weaver, Margery Froedge. Q
Q Sixth Row-Hazel Corey, Frances Odle, Genevieve Stuart, Ruth Lit- l,
Q tle, Margie Dice, Jean Black. . U 5
'W Seventh Row-Dor1s Lang, Bette Hankins, Mary Nixon, Isabel Florey, E
5 Martha Ann Lewsader, Juanita Cole. kg
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E JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS TA
gf PRESIDENT ...... . . . WILLIAM YOUNGBLOOD Z
Q VICE PRESIDENT .... ...... H ARRY' MERRILL
E SECRETARY ..... . .. MARIAN LEE SNTYDER H9
43 TREASURER . . . ...... ROBERT SHOAF Q
Q REPORTER . . . ..... RICHARD BLAIR E5
Q Sponsors .... . . . Miss Morris, Mr. Cade 3'
Q Class Colors . .. ........ Blue and White E
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Q .JUNIOR CLASS
52 ' I
ll lim-lining Left to lliightb
9 First Row-Bob Shoaf, Bill Rush, Joe Harper, Bill Youngblood
Clark Haupt, Bob Clodfelder, Walter DeWeese.
Second Row-Patty Burke, Bill Ansberry, Dale Allen, Bob Furr,
Charles Howard, Gene Craig, Marian Snyder.
Third Row-Imogene Stucker, Clifford Crider, Alberta Newman
W Dick Blair, Harry Merrill, Mary Jane Baldwin, Anna Lou Newman,
l Everett Mitton.
Fourth Row-Annabel McLean, Elizabeth Young, Louise Campbell
Betty Rusk, Marjorie Florey, Christine Van Devanter, Dorothy Warrick
Robert Kelly, Norma Hancock.
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Ig SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Ig'
fi PRESIDENT ........ ..... F RANK STUCKER 2
Q VICE PRESIDENT ..... ..... E LLEN CADE gi
5 SECRETARY ....... ........ D ORIIS COOK 3,
Q TREASURER ..... .... H AROLD SONCER Q
Q REPORTER .... .......... R OB KEELING Q,
Qi Sponsors . . . .... Miss Thomas, Mr. Cronk 3'
Q Class Colors .. ........... Red and White 9
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S SQPHOMORE CLASS 3
to is '
il tllwxdiiig Left to Ilightj E9
Q First Row-Mary Lou Bechtelheimer, Harry Groce, Frank Stucker, kg
Ivol Smith, Harold Robbins, Leroy Carr, Don Eudy, Esther Glascock.
Second Row-Gordon Haupt, Geradene Darding, Jack McIntosh, Joe l
Starkey, Jack Hankins, Mildred Weaver, Jim Hall. f
55 Third Row-Rosella Hoagland, Bob Black, Bob Keeling, Betty J
,l Wood, Helen Day, Dick Rusk, DeWayne Hancock, Rosemary Willett. G
Q Fourth Row-Ellen Cade, Patricia King, Agnes Myers, Eugene
gt Helms, Harold Songer, Irene Clore, Annabelle Pedigo, Barbara Linker.
li Fifth Row-Janet Minick, Constance Florey, Margie Davis, Beatrice Bl
Q Shoaf, Margaret Lytle, Doris Cook, Edna Collings, Velma Carr, Tom Q
Q Rusk, Marjorie Frazee.
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Q FRESHMAN CLASS 3
Q ills-aiding Left to Rightj W
il First Row-Frances Simpson, Malcolm Erwin, Elizabeth Muncie, Bill G
Q Dice, Floyd Clodfelder, Ronald Hegg, Nelle Lee Foxworthy, Lamonte 5
.Q Warrick, Wanda Ruth Songer.
N, Second Row-Bob Ballah, Anna Beach, Helen Mullins, Don Alexander,
5 Lewis LaBaw, Eleanor Howard, Lucretia Verrill, Don French.
l Third Row-Betty Pickett, Eleanor Engstrom, Mona Smith, Elizabeth i
42 McConahay, Paul Mills, Gene Groce, Evelyn Allen, Rose Marie Allen, G5
gl Fourth Row-Jocelyn Walton, Barbara Newmon, Sam McCutchan, il
53 William Sheets, Richard Hack, Junior Coleman, Jerry Lilly, Irene Ken- Q
Q nedy, Betty Booe. l,
Fifth Row-Eugene Rodger, Myron Harmon, Charles Ratcliff, Billy 5
QS Marquess, Myrtle Thomas, Alice Van Hook, Earl Ludlow, Billy Leach, it
3 Russell Day, Milton Meihls. Q
3 A S
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Z EIGHTH GRADE Z
ti i ,,,, , 5
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Q qimming Left to Righty Q
First Row-Izetta Stonebraker, Bob Warrick, Norman Meadows, 'X
Q Wayne Grandstaff, Leon Lowe, Alice Butts. gl
l Second Row-Kathryn Hicks, Margaret Hicks, Russell Booe, Patti 23
Q Crane, Margaret Ann Martin, Ruth Odle. - J'
,Q Third Row-Patricia Rusk, Donald Hack, Jed Daily, Jack Weaver, 1 E9
Bill Reed Bob Kester John William Boord l
Q a y -
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flleading Left to Rightj
First Row-Jane Hite, Harrel Barker, Clarence Krout, Clarence Van
Note, Pete Froedge, Max Teegarden, Jane Marshall.
Second Row-Garland Ziegler, Clara Lowe, Alverta Harper, Wynona
Meihls, Doyne Kiger, Martha Haas, Donald King.
Third Row-Bob Fisher, Jacqueline Harper, Janice Craig, Bobbie
Clawson, Fred Merrill, Fauneil Smith, Patricia Meeker.
Fourth Row-Patricia Ludlow, Carl Roark, Norman Meeker, Edith
Miles, Marie Rusk, Nyle Meadows, Jim Stonebraker, Arden Keller,
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CRIMES OF 1942
Murder--Killing time during assembly period.
Forgery-Signing your own report card.
Highway Robbery-Holding up a junior as a good example.
Peonage-The life of a freshman.
Larceny-Stealing a kiss.
Embracery-A pair of masculine arms about a feminine neck.
Money Under False Pretenses-Getting S10 from Dad for class dues.
Treason-Betting against V. H. S. in an Attica game.
Bribery-Offering a teacher a good excuse for poor work.
Conspiracy-A faculty meeting.
Escape-Making 75 in an exam.
Counterfeiting-The act of dolling up some girl to make her good
Obstruction of Justice-When a fellow in front of you is so tall you
cant get a glimpse of his paper.
Unlawful Assembly-See Conspiracy.
Perjury-Telling your parents how hard you study in V. H. S.
Riot-The beginning of vacation.
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Q DEPARTMENTS M
7Q E7 CFDY9 9270? 975-59 9d7'QY:5 QL? QTY! Q17 G5"il9 Q17 Qi? Q7
Qezi 65.69.55 36:95 c:,Ts.G9.4T-fa 5bsQ9,4?9 GT-S.C9,4'r'f9 G7-39,42 GT?-iU4?9 cfrAC9,4R9 615,015
. ACADEMIC if
Q' . . Sp
wx After a successful completion of the requirements of the
51 academic curriculum, the! students are not necessarily prepared 3'
Q for any specified vocation. but they have filled the require- G
,ig ments to enter a higher institution of learning. lg'
XL The academic course requires four years of Englishg two 9,
Q years of social scienceg. three years of mathematicsg two years Y
QE of scienceg and two years of Latin or any foreign language. F
S A. major is required in mathematics, English and social science. gg,
5 A minor is required in science and a foreign language. jl,
l Pg major consists of three years of work in a certian sub- gg
Q jectg a minor, two years of work in one subject. The remaining lx
5 credits are elective. Thus a person may enroll in two or more E9
5 subjects in another department and still be classed as an aca- 33
Q demic student. C
Freshmen who have not taken home economics or agricul- lx
Q ture are classified as academic students. Some of them may E9
5 elect the commercial department in their sophomore year. El
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Q ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT
ll Qlleading Left to Righty la
fl Q First Row-Ardith Lang, Wesley Craig, Bill Youngblood, Jack Her- G
Q ing, Willis Whitaker, Bob Clodfelder, Ronald Hegg, Marian Lee Snyder. lg
,Q Second Row-Helen French, Don French, Junior Boden, Jack Mc-
N, Intosh, Charles Howard, Bob Furr, Jack Wellheuser, Geradine Darding,
gi Third Row-Don Alexander, Gerald Kinneer, Bill Harrold, Dick l
6 Blair, Dick Ellis, David Cade, Lewis La Baw. is
' Fourth Row-Myron Harmon, Richard Hack, William Sheets, Ellen ig
Q Cade, Ruthe Weaver, Marge Froedge, Paul Mills, Christine Van Devan- 18,
5 ter, Milton Miehls. If
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ZS COMMERCIAL Z
5 The commercial department offers two years of
5 shorthand, two years of typing, and one year of book- 3,
Q keeping. Students who have completed the commercial Q
fa course learn by actual practice in doing things required 5
Wi of office workers. 9,
9 Academic and vocational students may elect one or ly
Q more commercial subjects during the four years and Q
S still be classified as academic or vocational students. gg
G ll il
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Q COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
Q ll:4'1l1lll1fI Loft to llightj
3 First Row-Esther Glascock, Clark Shade, Norman Shoaf, Roland C
Q Cushman, Lowell Shirley, Carlyle Shoaf, Bill Rush, Frank Stucker, Ivol 1,
Smith, Mary Lou Bechtelheimer. S
Qi Second Row--Miss Thomas, Jim Hall, Junior Rusk, Mildred Cox,
5 Clark Haupt, Joe Harper, Mildred Weaver, Donald Eudy, Bill Ansberry.
,y Third Row-Ruth Little, Betty Woods, Patty Burke, Bob Keeling, Q
Q Gene Craig, Helen Day, Harry Merrill, Bordon Haupt, Rosemary Willett.
Fourth Row-Annabell Pedigo, Margaret Lytle, Marjorie Florey,
li Margie Dice, Irene Clore, Phyllis Carter, Imogene Stucker, Mary Nixon, 59
3 Frances Odle. J
G5 Fifth Row-Bette Hankins, Patricia King, Dorothy Warrick, Isabel Q
Florey, Jean Black, Doris Cook, Jeanne Marquess, Mary Jane Baldwin, S
Q' Betty Rusk, Rosella Hoagland.
V, Sixth Row-Martha Lewsader, Constance Florey, Edna Collings,
52 Beatrice Shoaf, Barbara Linker, Harold Songer, Janet Minick, Norma kg
Q Hancock, Marjory Frazee, Annabell McLean, Velma Carr. 5
29,420 625-,QD.Q'Z5 Gfwb-119,45 539,41-'D 652945 f5rA.Q9,4b 65,9415 fb-S9493 6539 ZR GA 419.
Q I sg
ig VOCATIONAL HOME ECONOMICS FZ
S Beginning this school year the vocational home economics depart- 5
5 ment changed from Program II to Program III. Program II is completed Z'
Q in three years, but Program III is completed in four years. C
,, During the first semester the freshmen and sophomores took foods it,
W and nutritiong the juniors studied clothing problems. The second semes- 3
ij ter saw a change in program in each class. The freshmen study home ly,
Q and clothing problems, the sophomores, home nursing and child develop- Q
mentg the juniors have a varied program of home and social relations bi
Qi and housing the family. Q
Q Each girl is required to take three home projects in three different ly,
Q phases of home economics. The home projects are quite interesting and G
they are of great value in promoting the home economics program. The lb,
Q home economics department is working with the county nurse in trying 5
Q to promote a better health program.
Q Vocational work is carried. on in the summer through the 4-H Club g
Q work. There is a promise of an active club program this coming summer.
5 val ium
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Cllending Left to RightJ
First Row-Mona Smith, Elizabeth McConahay, Anna Beach, Nelle
Lee Foxworthy, Elizabeth Muncie, Wanda Ruth Songer, Frances Simp-
son, Genevieve Stuart.
Second Row-Miss Morris, Barbara Hankins, Evelyn Allen, Eleanor
Howard, Alberta Newman, Lucretia Verrill, Helen Mullins, Anna Lou
Third Row-Barbara Newman, Jerry Lilly, Rose Marie Allen, Bev-
erly Engstrom, Louise Campbell, Agnes Myers, Betty Pickett, Alice
Fourth Row-Juanita Cole, Elizabeth Young, Myrtle Thomas, Mar-
jorie Davis, Irene Kennedy, Jocelyn Walton, Hazel Corey, Betty Booe,
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Vocational agriculture courses consist of the study of soils
and crops, dairying, animal husbandry, farm management, horti-
culture, and poultry.
All vocational students are required to complete at least
twenty credits in addition to the eight vocational credits. Thus
the requirements have been fulfilled for the entrance into higher
institutions of learning.
Students are required to complete one or more productive
enterprise projects, and one or more supplemental farm prac-
tices. A productive enterprise project would be a farm account.
This consists of taking farm inventory and keeping a record of
transactions through the yearg thus the student knows his
profit and loss. i
V A 1
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Q VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE Q?
Q i ,L l
N tlirridinpx' IA-l'l to lliprlitl W
9 First Row-Harry Groce, Bill Dice, Harold Robbins, Jerry McClain, G
Q Tom Murphy, Walter DeWeese, Leroy Carr. S
0 Second Row-Mr. Cade, Dale Allen, Malcolm Erwin, Lamonte War-
Q, rick, Joe Starkey, Rob Shoaf, Arnet Furr.
59 Third Row-Bob Black, Jack Hankins, Floyd Clodfelder, Robert Jane- 1
,I way, Mervin Meadows, Everett Minton, Clifford Crider. Fc
Q Fourth Row-Junior Coleman, Gene Groce, Eugene Helms, DeWayne 5
Q Hancock, Dick Rusk, Sam McCutchen.
'l Fifth Row-Russell Day, Charles Ratcliff, Earl Ludlow, Bob Kelly,
Z Billy Marquess, Rilly Leach, Tom Rusk, Eugene Rogers. Q
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tg qiwaaing Left to Righty Q
First Row-Mr. Boggs, Jed Daily, Edna Collins, Christine Van De- A
'E vanter, Doris Cook, Doris Lang, Bill Reed.
5 Second Row-Alberta Newman, Bill Harrold, Jack Wellheuser, Ger- AQ
,fl ald Kinneer, David Cade, Margie Dice, Marjorie Florey, Buster Florey. kg
lg Third Row-Helen French ,Marian Lee Snyder, Arnet Furr, Jim l
qs Holmes, Wesley Craig, Don French, Elizabeth Muncie, Ardith Lang. 5
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tllomling Loft to Right?
.. First Row-Esther Glascock, Dori Eudy, Frank Stucker, Bob Shoaf,
Roland Cushman, Marian Lee Snyder, Jack Hering, Wesley Craig, Ronald
Hegg, -Ioe, Starkey, Mary Lou Bechtelheimer.
Second Row-Mrs. Brown, David Cade, Ardith Lang, Jack Hankins,
Charles Howard, Elizabeth Muncie, Arnet Furr, Jack Mclntosh, Helen
French, Helen Day, Donald French.
Third Row-Patty Burke, Ruthe Weaver, Imogene Stucker, Margery
Froedge, Jeanne Marquess, Mildred Cox, Frances Simpson, Genevieve
Stuart, Anna Lou Newman, Mildred Weaver, Alberta Newman.
Fourth Row-Lucretia Verrill, Mary Nixon, Margaret Lytle, Beverly
Engstrom, Ruth Little, Bill Harrold, Mona Smith, Wanda Ruth Songer,
Eleanor Howard, Barbara Newman, Marjorie Florey, Phyllis Carter.
Fifth Row-Dorothy Warrick, Barbara Hankins, Irene Kennedy,
Christine Van Devanter, Doris Cook, Irene Clore, Betty Woods, Rose
Marie Allen, Jerry Lilly, Ellen Cade, Barbara Linker, Harold, Songer.
Sixth Row-Martha Lewsader, Betty Rusk, Janet Minick, Constance
Florey, Dick Blair, Rosella Hoagland, Louise Campbell, Jean Black, Edna
Collings, Doris Lang, Norma Hancock.
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Ci BREEZES STAFF
fl S- va
Q Qneaa-ing Left to Rightl Q
First Row-Juanita Cole, Jean Black, Mary Nixon, Frances Odle, is
QI Isabel Florey, Bette Hankins, Betty Rusk, Dorothy Warrick.
5 Second Row-Miss Thomas, Marge Froedge, Jeanne Marquess, Gene-
1 vieve Stuart, Ruthe Weaver, Ruth Little, Margie Dice. l
41 Third Row-Norman Shoaf, Lowell Shirley, Jim Holmes, Jack Her-
G ing, Carlyle Shoaf, Phyllis Carter. 5
it Fourth Row-Gerald Kinneer, Helen French, Junior Boden, Mildred
Q Cox, Clark Shade, Ardith Lang, Dick Ellis, David Cade. ,
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V. H. SQ BREEZES
Editor ........... Ruth Little
Q Business Manager .... .... P hyllis Carter
5 Reporters ........ Richard Ellis F9
62 David Cade 5
Helen French 5
'Q Roland Cushman v
9 Jim Holmes J
'Q Genevieve Stuart 5
'Q Jeanne Marquess 5
Q Gerald Kinneer A9
59 Bette Hankins 1
tg Junior Boden
G Juanita Cole 5
Xi Jack Hering 'Q
9 Clark Shade
,Q Mildred cox 3
lg Feature Writer... Marge Froedge 5
3 Mimeograph ...... Lowell Shirley IQ
ig Norman Shoaf 5
53 Clearoscope ..... Dorothy Warrick
W Ardith Lang 59
Q Advertisements. . . Ruth Weaver G
tg Bette Rusk 5
li? Stencil Cutters ..... .... I sabel Florey
3 Margie Dice fi
5 Frances Odle Q
ii Ruth Little
S Jean Black
9 Mary Nixon
6? Faculty Advisor .... .... M iss Thomas S
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lt: . all
9 1921 LOIS Mallett 9,
5,2 1922 John Black' ll'
'li 1923 ..... ..... A me Mellett E
'Q 1924 ..... ...Odell McKinsey gt
Q3 1925 Ruth Burgner V'
'Ii 1926 Page Wallace if
Q 1927 Margaret Jackson J
Z: 1928 Mildred Butts TZ
Q 1929 June Glover E,
3 1930 Flora Zeigler B,
Q2 1931 Virginia Van Devanter kg
Q 1932 Claradeen Miller gi
5 1933 Gregory King 1 El
Q 1934 Dorothy Howard FQ
Q 1935 Frances Minick
5 1936 Ruth Campbell it
Q 1937 Bette smith S
Q: 1938 Hannah Lou Helms 29
5 1939 Milton Lytle E'
Q 1940 Robert Grady
Sk 1941 David Cade
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' GOOD CITIZENSHIP AWARD 3
1 The Daughters of the American Revolution sponsor a 5
is Good Citizenship Pilgrimage to Washington, D. C., each spring.
l T Only senior girls are qualified for the selection. 59
V Each member of the senior class is entitled to vote for the Q
'li girl who he thinks is qualified. The following characteristics 4 5
IE are considered. 49
si . . 5
,Ii Dependabillty- Q
lg Moral strength, stability of purpose, service. 5
N Co-operation, helpfulness, responsibility. ia
fi Leadership- S3
'li Personality, self-control, originality. S
S Unselfish loyalty to American ideals. FZ
'Ii The girl who receives the majority of the votes is entered 5
is with the winners of several schools within the state of Indiana. a
if The final selection by lot will be made at the State Council 1
fi Meeting, under the supervision of the State Superintendent. of 53
'li Public Instruction, and the State D. A. R. Good Citizenship gi
'S Committee. This: winner will receive a five day excursion trip gp,
5 to Washington. gr'
,Ii Ardith Lang was chosen representative for the senior class F3
'li this year. gi
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fl CLASS SOCIAL ACTIVITIES I9
52 The freshmen began their high school social activities by having a It
41 Wiener roast in the park on Friday, October 10. They played games, ate
Q wieners, and departed for home calling their first affair a success. The 59
5 sponsors were Miss McCurry and Mr. Songer. 33
5 Sophomore Sl
il Since Wiener roasts were the order of the day, the sophomores like- EI
QI Wise enjoyed such an affair at the home of Jack Hankins on Friday, tg
October 10. The sponsors were Mis Thomas and Mr. Cade. IN
I SI 6'
Q Junior Q
Q Friday, October 31, the HalloWe'en ghosts haunted the home gy
II economics room. This was the fall party of the junior class. A scavenger ta
8 hunt was the main event, and later refreshments were served. Sponsors ' I
were Miss Morris and Mr. Cade. Q
9 Senior If
Ig The seniors held their final class party on October 17, at the home It
Iv of Mr. Dockins. Pl, large number were there, and everyone enjoyed the gl
9 party. Miss Cobb and Mr. Dockins were sponsors. II
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1 Selections ...V. H. S. Band
Im Going Gypsying ...Mixed Chorus
Gypsy Love Song Rose Marie Allen
Play Gypsies Dance Gypsies .... Edna Collings
Ellen Cade Betty Rusk and Mixed Chorus
... . . .Arnet Furr
. . . .Boys' Chorus
. . .James Holmes
.. . . . .Triple Trio
. . . . . .Cornet Trio
.' .' fiiliifiiisl '
. . . .Wesley Craig
. . . . . .Doris Cook
.. .Harold Songer
. . . .Robert Shoaf
Place The l1v1ng room of the Jones home.
. . . .Girls'
. . . .Girls'
. . . .Helen
. . . .Girls'
Dlrector Mrs, Ruth
Christine Van Devanter Marlan Lee Snyder Mrs Brown.
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Marjorie Florey, Ruth Little, Helen French, Esther Glascock, Mary
L. Bechtelheimer, Marian L. Snyder, Ruth Weaver, Christine Van
Devanter, Phyllis Carter.
Robert Shoaf, Frank Stucker, James Holmes, Wesley Craig.
Christine Van Devanter, Ruth Weaver, Irene Clore, Martha Lew-
sader, Helen Day, Constance Florey, Ardith Lang, Barbara Linker,
Phyllis Carter, Anna L. Newman, Marjorie Froedge, Eleanor How-
ard, Imogene Stucker, Marian Lee Snyder, Doris Cook, Mary L.
Bechtelheimer, Esther Glascock, Wanda Ruth Songer, Ellen Cade,
Mildred Weaver, Lucretia Verrill, Irene Kennedy, Mona Smith, Bar-
bara Newman, Patty Burke, Rosella Hoagland, Margaret Ann Lytle,
Betty Wood, Rose Marie Allen, Elizabeth Muncie, Frances Simpson,
Barbara Hankins, Beverly Engstrom, Jerry Lilly, Helen French, Jean
Black, Mary Nixon, Ruth Little, Doris Lang, Mildred Cox.
Arnet Furr, Roland Cushman, Wesley Craig, Jack Hering, James
Holmes, William Harrold, Frank Stucker, Harold Songer, Robert
Shoaf, Richard Blair, Jack McIntosh, Don French, Jack Hankins,
Don Eudy. Ronald Hegg, Charles Howard, Joe Starkey, David Cade.
Gerald Kinneer, Jed Daily, Christine Van Devanter, Doris Cook, Jack
Wellheuser, Margie Dice, Marjorie Florey, Edna Collings, Elizabeth
Muncie, Don French, David Cade, Alberta Newman, Mary J. Hoag-
land, James Holmes, Billy Reed, Wesley Craig, Ardith Lang, Marian
Lee Snyder, Arnet Furr, Helen French, William Harrold, Donald
Songs of Other Years:
Alberta Newman, Jeanne Marquess, Dorothy Warrick, Genevieve
Stuart, Mary J. Hoagland, Mary Nixon, Marjorie Froedge, Jean
j Black, Doris Lang, Wanda Ruth Songer, Phyllis Carter, Frank
Stucker, Robert Shoaf, Arnet Furr, Wesley Craig, William Harrold,
James Holmes, Jack Hering, Roland Cushman.
Mildred Cox, Helen French, Louise Campbell, Alberta Newman,
Jeanne Marquess, Dorothy Warrick, Ruth Little, Genevieve Stuart,
Betty Rusk, Marjorie Florey, Mary J. Hoagland, Doris Lang, Mary
Nixon, Ellen Cade, Jean Black, Marian Lee Snyder, Edna Collings,
Norma Hancock, Christine Van Devanter, Ruth Weaver, Irene Clore,
Martha Lewsader, Helen Day, Constance Florey, Ardith Lang, Doris
Cook, Mary L. Bechtelheimer, Barbara Linker, Phyllis Carter, Anna
Lou'Newman, Marjorie Froedge, Esther Glascock, Imogene Stucker,
Joe Starkey, Robert Shoaf, Arnet Furr, Wesley Craig, Roland Cush-
man, James Holmes, William Harrold, Jack Hankins, Jack Hering,
Frank Stucker, Don Eudy, Harold Songer, David Cade.
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l SENIOR CLASS PLAY p
"THE MAD HATTERS"
'Q BY KURTZ GORDON L
lv l ,
The Hatters. What a family! Mad as March hares! Crazy as loonsl
Dizzy as pinwneels! And nuttier than a Christmas fruit cake! In fact, G
they are all nuts. Margaret Hatter, the mother, is nuts about dramatics. ,
Joe 1-latter, the father, is nuts about fishing. Gigi, their daughter, is ,
nuts about athletics. Bunny, their son, is nuts about photography and
Angelica, their housekeeper, is just plain nuts. Q
Grandma Hatteri has been supporting them for years and suddenly
decides it's time to quit. She gives them all three months to prove they- l
can make their own living. From then things happen fast and furiously. I
At the expiration of three months all have failed except Joe, who brings
home the bacon at the last minute. G
Joe Hatter-Pop .......... ......... . . .Wesley Craig l
Margaret Hatter-Mom ...... ..... .... H e len French G
Gigi Hatter, their daughter .... ........ P hyllis Carter
Bunny Hatter, their son ....... ......... G erald Kinneer
Grandma Hatter, Joe's mother ........ .... M ary Jane Hoagland
Angelica, their housekeeper ............ ..... G enevieve Stuart Va
Diana Hatter, their youngest daughter ...... ......... R uth Little G
Henry Harrison .............................. ...... R ichard Ellis 5
Elizabeth Harrison, his mother, an ex-actress ............ Ruthe Weaver
Nancy Hayward, one of the Little Theater Group ...... Margery Froedge QQ
Mugzie Mullen, Gigi's athletic instructor .............. William Harrold l
Jon Sheldon, a talking picture talent scout ............ Roland Cushman G
Q Scene: Living room of the Hatter's home in Brooklyn, N. Y. 5
3 Time: Act I Afternoon. fl
Q Act II Scene I That evening. G
Scene II An afternoon, two months later. 5
S Act III Scene I Evening, one month later.
Sl Scene II The following morning. G
Q Stage Managers: James Holmes, Jack Hering, Ted Stucker.
Q Publicity Chairman: David Cade.
l, Music Between Acts: James Holmes, Arnet Furr, Phyllis Carter,
91 Senior Boys' Chorus. G
Q Play Directors: Mrs. Ruth Brown, Miss Jeanette Cobb. 4
Q Date: April 22, 1942.
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2 AUTOGRAPHS Q
Q ILLUSTRIOUS SENIORS-Your autograph, please. 5
aj JUN IORS-We've left a space here just for you. E
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2 Here's the opening day of school again. My, it's good to see
everybody. There are some new faces among the faculty members.
3 State Fair in Indianapolis. No school today, students go to the fair.
8 Usual flag fights begin-the winners? Who knows?
12 Baseball season opens with 21-3 victory at Wallace.
16 V. H. S. is victorious in baseball with Hillsboro 3-1 at Veedersburg.
19 Veedersburg defeats Richland Township 3-1 at Veedersburg.
23 Baseball team continues as victors at Kingman 7-1.
25 Sixty Word certificates in shorthand are awarded to Jean Black,
Margie Dice, Isabel Florey, and Frances Minick.
26 Undefeated V. H. S. baseball team becomes county champions in a
final victory at Covington in a score of 5-2.
8 Miss Cobb and her assistants again are at work in the library.
9 Everybody studies. Exams are here.
10 Sophomore and freshman classes have wiener roasts.
13 Exam papers are coming back, is everybody happy?
16 Report cards are distributed, three cheers for the red, white, and
17 Seniors and sponsors, Miss Cobb and Mr. Dockins, enjoy a party
at the Dockins home.
23-24. Teachers attend State Teachers Association, and the students have
27. Back to school and with that blue Monday feeling.
30. Students elect "Ruthie" Little and "Sparky" Songer for yell leaders.
Juniors have a Hallowe'en party in the home economics room.
West Lebanon suffers a defeat as basketball season begins for
V H. S. At the opening game Mr. Cade presents the baseball
trophy to Dewayne Hancock, the team representative of county
Coach Songer awards the baseball team with letters.
Miss Thomas appoints Breezes staff. Subscriptions are on sale.
Armistice Day is observed at school. Rev. Paul Jones gives a talk
on the present day crisis.
F. F. A. meeting is held to make plans for a father and son banquet.
Exams interrupt our pleasure again.
West Point Cadets are defeated by the Green Devils 35-22.
Students and faculty mourn the death of our former student,
7. V. H. S. loses to Linden 29-26.
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8 Kingman Black Aces are defeated by the Green Devils 37-25.
First issue of The Breezes appears this morning. Devils defeat
Hillsboro Wildcats 33-17.
20 21 Students and faculty are out for a vacation. Everybody wishes
everybody a pleasant Thanksgiving vacation.
6 Attica Red Ramblers defeat Devils.
It's a victory for the Devils over Cayuga Indians 38-22.
Devils are undefeated again. Veedersburg, 283 Williamsport, 13.
Mr. Willet gives an interesting lecture on "A Bazaar in India."
Everybody is reading The Breezes this morning.
Seniors begin to Write letters to Santa Clausg they're the nicest
Annual sales are over at last. Staff is appointed.
V. H. S. Varieties is presented by the music department under
the direction of Mrs. Brown.
Waynetown loses to Devils 34-22.
Final exams today and tomorrow: then two weeks for Christmas
vacation. We'll need it. Merry Christmas to you.
V. H. S. Devils continue on the victory trail by dropping West
Lafayette 22-15 in the Purdue Field House.
Second semester begins. Everybody resolves to work hard and
please the teachers. Students and faculty welcome Mr. Cronk, who
has taken the place of Mr. Walter on the faculty.
Nothing new. so Mr. Cade gives a test in physics.
Mr. McGaughey gives a talk on defense. Basketball seniors are
measured for sweaters.
Hillsboro is defeated by the Devils. Pictures are taken for the
Look at the birdie! It's only that the senior pictures are being
Green Devils down Attica in a score of 37-26.
Devils topple Silent Hoosiers in Indianapolis.
Is that a checkerboard ? No, it's only Jack Hering's plaid shirt.
Agriculture class goes to Hillsboro.
School paper appears again.
County Tourney startsg in Kingman. Veedersburg, Covington, and
Attica, defeat Kingman, Richland, and Hillsboro.
Devils defeat Trojans. Attica defeats Wallace.
V. H. S. plays a good game, but Attica wins in a double over-
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Nothing new. Just Ground Hog Day and Monday again.
Juniors have their thirty-ninth class meeting.
V. H. S. defeats Wingate 47-35.
Juniors have another class meeting.
Green Devils win over Pine Village 34-30.
Hearing tests are given today.
Veedersburg conquers Covington 29-21.
Green Devils are victorious over Boswell 37-353 it's the last home
game of the season.
Grade school operetta is presented under the direction of Mrs.
School is dismissed in afternoon to attend sectional in Attica.
Attica becomes the winner, so that's all of the basketball for this
Basketball seniors are awarded sweaters.
Band sweaters arrive.
Pintus staff industriously works after school.
Juniors have a class meeting. Yes, that reception isn't far away.
Mrs. Brown, Miss Cobb, and Mr. Cronk, look for talent in senior
D. A. R. history test is given to juniors. V
Spring fever predominatesg no, no, it's just Monday morning.
Do look at the green ties, green hair ribbons! Oh yes, it's St.
Woe is us. Report cards are given out.
Senior play cast meets. .
County Band Festival in Covington.
Senior play practice begins.
Only two more weeks for the seniors.
District Choral Festival in Attica.
Juniors plan the reception.
Seniors practice the play.
Seniors spend their last day.
J unior-senior reception.
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fPea.ding Left to Rightj
First Row-Joe Harper, Carlyle Shoaf, Jack Hering, Tom
Murphy, Lowell Shirley, Ivol Smith, Frank Stucker.
Second Row--Mr. Songer, Jim Hall, David Cade, Norman
Shoaf, Harry Merrill, Arnet Furr, Dick Ellis, student manager.
Third Row--DeWayne Hancock, Harry Gross, Don Eudy,
Roland Cushman, Jim Holmes, Bill Rush, Joe Starkey, Clark
Shade, Bob Keeling.
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' BASKFTBALI. 5,
lg On the fifteenth of October forty-four boys reported to Coach gi
iw SOHEGI' to 'Cry 01112 fOr the basketball team. Prospects for a good team in
Q were bright. The season as a whole was a very successful one. The first if
62 team Won twenty games and lost fourgthescond team was not to be Q
outdone, however, and produced fifteen victories against four defeats.
is l3oth these records are above the average and the outlook for next season i
9 is good. 3'
'Q The following boys will be lost this year through graduation: David ke
QQ Cade, Roland Cushman, Arnet Furr, Jack Hering, James Holmes, Tom gi
W Murphy, Clark Shade, Lowell Shirley, Carlyle Shoaf, and Norman Shoaf. in
3 Veedersburg 37 fWest Lebanon 17 6
:S . Under the .guiding hands of Coach Songer the Green Devils intitated S'
W their fseason with an, impressive victory. The game was played on the
5 oca oor.
4 Veedersburg 26 Linden 29
'lf Th G D '1 - ' -
Y, e reen BVI s were upset by an inspired Linden team. Veeders-
5? burg led the first half, but they faltered during the final period.
lg Veedersburg 35 West Point 22
'E I dThe gfeedersburg team entered this game with only one purpose in
9 min , an so brushed off the West Pointers by a 13 point margin.
Q Ve6deI'Sblll'g' 37 Kingman'25 G
QQ The Green Devils defeated Kingman on the Kingman floor. The
Q team play looked better than it had so far this year.
Qi Veedersburg '33 Hillsboro 17 G
ti? - . .
Y Hillsboro came to Veedersburg with high hopes. The Green Devils
9 were ready, however, and defeated the Wildcats in a fast moving game
lg Veedersburg 20 Attica 32 G
'S u After winning three consecutive games the Green Devils met defeat
9 in Attica. The boys' erratic playing grew worse as the game progressedg
'Q consequently there was a 12 point victory for Attica. G
li? Veedersburg 38 Cayuga 22
Q2 The Green Devils spurred on by their recent defeat, entered this
tg game with new determination and defeated Cayuga by 16 points. G
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Veedersburg 28 Williamsport 13
This game really stressed team play. The Devils played one of their
best games and looked very impressive in defeating Williamsport by 15
Veedersburg 34 Waynetown 22
Another victory for the Green Devils occurred. The team played
good steady basketball and had no trouble in adding another victory.
Veedersburg 28 Covington 13
This game was marred by many fouls. The Green Devils led at the
half 13 to 8 and played steady basketball throughout the game.
Veedersburg 22 West Lafayette 15
The Green Devils next journeyed to Lafayette where they met the
West-Siders in the vast Purdue Fieldhouse. The Green Devils led at the
half it to 7, but outscored their opponents the last half. They made it
five in a row.
Veedersburg 32 A Hillsboro 24
The Green Devils defeated the Wildcats for the second time this
year. The Hillsboro boys were in the game all the Way. Tom Murphy
played his first ball game for Veedersburg.
Veedersburg 37 A Attica 26
The Green Devils gained their revenge in defeating Attica by 11
points. This game was won by good steady basketball with everyone con-
tributing his bit.
Veedersburg 40' Silent Hoosiers 31
The team traveled to Indianapolis next where they defeated the
Silent Hoosiers in an average ball game.
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The tournament was held in Kingman. Both Veedersburg and Attica
Advanced to the final gameg Veedersburg was the defending champion.
In the championship game Attica defeated Veedersburg 37 to 35 in a
double overtime affair, which was a thriller from start to finish. This
game could have gone either way, but Attica received the breaks, and
also the championship.
Veedersburg 41 ' Kingman 26
The Black Aces were hotter than a firecracker in sub-zero weather
and were leading by 6 points in the first quarter. The Veedersburg team
made a great comeback, however, and defeated Kingman by 15 points.
Veedersburg '47 Wingate 35
Both teams battled on fairly even terms the first half. During the
second stanza the field goals were pouring in from all angles and the
Green Devils again emerged victorious.
Veedersburg 34 Pine Village 30 fovertimel
This game turned out to be a, thriller. The Green Devils led 14 to 9
in the first half, but the Pine Village crew rallied to tie the game up 30
to 30. Veedersburg scored 4 points in the overtime to win the game.
Veedersburg 29 ' Covington 21
The Green Devils defeated Covington in a somewhat close ball game.
The Covington team had improved a great deal since the start of the
Veedersburg 37 'Boswell 35
This one was really close. The Green Devils led 22 to 13 in the first
half, but slowed down considerably in. the second part. They just man-
aged to pull the game out of the fire the last minute.
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This tourney was held in Attica. Veedersburg met West Lebanon
in their first gameg the Green Devils overwhelmed West Lebanon to the
tune of 53 to 25. Veedersburg met Attica nextg this was supposed to be
the best game of the tourney. Attica won 45 to 30. They also went ahead
to win the tourney defeating Covington in the final game 28 to 22.
The Green Devils during the past two seasons have established a
record to be proud ofg they have won forty-two games out of the fifty-
one they have played.
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52 .MARION H. OVERPECK ta
S MAYTAG - CROSLEY -- WESTINGHOUSE I- HOOVER gl
5 The Best of Their Kind 6
Qi, Veedersburg Phones 97 and A-100 gi
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QT COMPLIMENTS OF THE CARDINAL
A A A- --- it
Q Vistitor Cfrom Londonb: Your sky here seems so much clearer than 5'
Q ours in London. 3'
Q New York Taxi Driver: Sure, you see, we have skyscrapers here. Q
Q Son: Pop, are political plums raised from seeds? gi
Q Pop: No, son, sometimes a little grafting is necessary. 49
52 There's a new novel about Venetian blinds that has just been pub-
Q lished, entitled 'frhe D1-apes of Lath." 5
Q Coach Songer: Who can tell why we should always be neat and clean? 52,
9 Jim Hall: In case of an accident, teacher. 6
l T, ,i V ,. -L ,Y, ,.-
g COMPLIMENTS OF THE MERVIS IRON AND METAL COMPANY gg
v F' 273
5 Father: What are you so happy about son? 5
41 Son: My dog just chewed up the slippers you spank me with, father.
Q Son: What's an untouchable? tp,
9 Father: It's a guest towel. yy'
Qll Junior: Why is an empty purse always the same? lit
Q Senior: Because you can't see any change in it. 3'
I ' i ir'
52 COMPLIMENTS or ED PATTON Q
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I INDIANA CONDENSED MILK CO 3'
65 BUYERS OF QUALITY CREAM gl
Your Patronage is Solicited Bl
Veedersburg Phone 82 Indiana S
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PHILLIPS PETROLEUM COMPANY
GASOLINE - MOTOR OIL
66 LEE TIRES
Phill Up with Phillips
Jack Hering, Agent
Phone 101 Veedersburg, Indiana
COMPLIMENTS OF THE FOUNTAIN WHOLESALE BEVERAGE CO.
Patron: Are you good at making up jokes?
Beauty Operator: You should see some I've made up.
Teacher: Bill, where is the Suwannee River?
Bill Qhesitatingj: Far, far away.
Phyllis: Do you like to play golf very well?
Helen F.: Oh, yes. But somehow I've never played it that way.
COMPLIMENTS OF CARL SONGER INSURANCE AGENCY
Father Cfacetiouslylz Don't you think ouh son gets his intelligence
Mother: He must. I've still got mine.
COMPLIMENTS OF THE JEFFERSON CANDY COMPANY
-Who gave the bride away at the wedding?
Her little brother. When the bridegroom said, "I do," Willie yelled:
"Hurrah, Sis, you've got him at last l"
COMPLIMENTS OF THE METHODIST CHURCH
G. G. GRAHAM
1 Veedersburg, Indiana
S. W. P. Paints and Varnish Cut Prices
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THE CAPS AND GOWNS
USED BY' THE SENIOR CLASS OF THIS, SCHOOL FOR
Furnished By A
HARRY K. LANDIS COMPANY
837 Illinois Street Indianapolis, Indiana
The Home of Famous "Haryko" Costumes
COMPLIMENTS OF THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH
First Traveler: You woke me out of a sound sleep.
Second Traveler: I had to. The sound was too loud.
COMPLIMENTS1 OF THE PARHAM FUNERAL HOME
Boy: I can tell you how much water to the quart goes over Niagara
Girl: How much?
Boy: Two pints.
COMPLIMENTS OF THE VEEDERSRURG STATE BANK
Mr. Cade: Can you give me an example of wasted energy?
Ruth W.: Yes-tell a hair-raising story to a bald headed man.
Pilot: Half of those people down there thought we were going to
Lone Passenger: So did half the people up here.
COMPLIMENTS OF THE UNION TELEPHONE COMPANY
Schoolboy: Daddy, what effect does the moon have on the tide?
Dad: Not any, son. Only, on the untied.
Gerald Kinneer: I'm seeking something for a Christmas gift-
something timely and striking.
Clerk: Clock counter, third on your left.
COMPLIMENTS OF DR. MCCORD
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HIGHLAND 'COURT CAFE
COMPLETE GULF SERVICE
South Junction U. S. Highway 41 and State Road 34
24-Hour Service Phone M-615
COMPLIMENTS OF LOUIS VAVAS BILLIARD PARLOR
Mrs.: Whenever I'm in the dumps, I get myself a new hat.
Mr.: I was wondering Where you got them.
Mr. Songer: Who was the smartest inventor? '
Bill Rush: Thomas A. Edison. He invented the phonograph and
radio so people will stay up all night and use his light bulbs.
COMPLIMENTS OIF KARL VAN DEVANTER
Principal: Do you believe in higher education?
Father: Well, from the letters we get from my boy in college, it
couldn't come much higher.
Traffic Cop: You were hitting sixty!
Jack Hering: But they told me I could go as fast as I wanted after
the first five hundred miles.
COMPLIMENTS OF DR. J. B. OWENS
Miss Cobb: Robert Burns Wrote "To a Mouse."
Mary Lou B.: Did he get an answer?
Lecturer: Usher, wake that fellow who is snoring in the audience.
Usher: Wake him yourself 5 you put him to sleep.
HUB INSURANCE. AGENCY
INSURANCE AUTO 'FINANCE
Veedersburg Phone 47 Indiana
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62 AND BEST WISHES
S for .
Q HAPPINESS AND PROSPERITY ga
Q VEEDERSBURG BRICK CO.
Q J. GLENN CRANE E'
62 7 V H- Q,
S COMPLIMENTS OF THE VEEDERSBURG LUMBER CO. il
l ' S G
Q Tom: Are the fish biting? hi
S Sparky: If they are, they're biting each other! 3
5 First Patient tin waiting roomlz How do you do? 6
62 Second Patient: So-so. I'm aching from neuritis. A
Q First Patient: Glad to meet you. I'm Hobbs from Chicago. 5
5 Senior: What are you looking through all those war records for? 13,
62 Freshie: I'm trying to find out who General Delivery was. XG
Patient: You're sure one bottle will cure a cold ? ill
Q Doctor: You're coughing more easily this morning. ffl
Q Patient: Yes, I practiced a lot during the night. E
Q COMPLIMENTS OF
Q THE VEE THEATRE E
Q "The Pick of the Pictures at the VEE" Bl
Q! Veedersburg Indiana G
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FRE.NCH'S FO-OD STORE it
3 VERN FRENCH 3,
ffnverything in Foods" h
A FOOD ill
3 STORE EI
Phone 7 Free Delivery S
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9 A COMPLIMENTS OF LEON EWBANK BI
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Insurance Man: You Want your office furniture insured against theft? lb,
Manager: Yes, all except the clock. Everybody Watches that. 3
S Mother: What are you doing in the pantry, son? lg
Son: Fighting temptation, Mother. S
Cade: It pains me to give you such low grades in physics.
3 Murphy: Then don't do it. I can't bear to see any one in pain.
Q COMPLIMENTS OF THE MAY NEWS STAND gi
in -------. -
3 Miss Cobb: Bill, what kind of leather makes the best shoes ? E
QQ Bill Rush: I don't know about shoes, but bananas make good slippers. ff
ls Biology Teacher: Where do we find mangoes? 2:
Q Pupil: Where a woman goes. V
7' A Q
lg COMPLIMENTS OF THE LYRIC THEATRE, COVINGTON, IND. E'
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5 Student: How did you happen to oversleep this A. M.? 3'
Smart Alec: There are eight of us in the house and the alarm was Q
set for seven. Q,
9 Girl: This piece of lace on my dress is over fifty years old. 3?
Friend: It's beautiful! It's beautiful! Did you make it yourself? G
Pedestrian: What's the shortest way to the emergency hospital ? h
Policeman: Stand right Where you are!
S Wife: Dear, I've got something I want to talk to you about. f G
Husband: Good! Usually you Want to talk to me about something
l you haven't got. l
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Q FU NERAL HOME
Q AMBULANCE SERVICE LADY ATTENDANT
Q Phone 2 Veedersburg, Indiana
gi COMPLIMENTS OF
Q MARSHALL STUDIOS, Inc.
Q? LAMPS AND LAMPSHADES
Q PHOTOGRAPHIC ACCESSORIES
ET Veedersburg, Indiana
Q COMPLIMENTS OF O. W. MCGAUGHEY
Z M--- ,. E,
Mr. Cronk: Where was the Declaration of Independence signed ?
S Christine Van D.: At the bottom.
Q Bookstore Clerk: This book will do half of youn work for you.
Q Roland Cushman: Great! I'1l take two!
5 Does she have her own way?
Z Does she! Why, she Writes her diary a week ahead of time.
Q Teacher: Robert, can you tell me what is meant' by a polygon?
5 Robert: I guess it means a parrot that's died, doesn't it?
Q COMPLIMENTS OF
Q THE NIXON LUMBER COMPANY
Z THE NIXON MOTOR COMPANY
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ELECTRIC AND WATER DEPARTMENT Z
TOWN OF VEEDERSBURG
2 Board of Trustees ROBERT JACKSON,
415 LEON EWBANK Superintendent g
13 J. B. OWENS MARGUERITE BOAQTMAN, 5
5 ARBIE DELP Clerk and Treasurer 59
1114, f 1
4? COMPLIMENTS OF HOLMES PRODUCE COMPANY 5
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415 Miss Morris: Did you sweep behind the door ?g ig
15 Home Ec. Freshman: Yes, I sweep everything behind the door. 5
sg Housewife: Am I too late for the garbage? Z
4 Garbage Man: No, ma'amg jump right in! E
Mr. Dockins: Pay your taxes with a smile. 1
Mr. Cade: I'd like to, but they insist on cash. kg
1 Daughter: Daddy, why do you object to my becoming engaged? 'gl
5 Is it because of my youth? 21
Q Father: Yes, he's hopeless. gg
4 Cop: Move that car along. S1
9 Co-ed: Don't get fresh. I'm a Delta. FQ!
Cop: I don't care if you're a whole peninsula, move it. E
1 Mother fat tablej : Jackie, I wish you would stop reaching for things. gl
9 Haven't you a tongue? 31
Jackie: Yes, mother, but my arm's longer. G
4 Junior: In what course will he graduate? 1
9 Senior: Oh, in the course of time. E1
4 E G
1 COMPLIMENTS OF SHOOK'S VARIETY STORE-HSELLS FOR LESS? 1
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A cocA-coLA I
4 BOTTLING ICOMPANY I
9 RDCKVILLE, INDIANA Q
53 Jean's Beau fto her young brotherbz Is Jean your oldest sister? G
Q Young Brother: Yep. Q,
Q Jean's Beau: And, who comes after her? ,
5 Young Brother: You and two other guys. Bl
I A A A I
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:I VEEDERSBURG GRAIN COMPANY Ig
:E BUYERS AND SELLERS OF ALL KINDS OF 3'
3 SEEDS AND GRAIN 6
Ig GRIND AND MIX ALL KINDS OF FEED Q,
S Phone 102 24-Hour Service E
Ig A Q,
3 Visitor: Win you walk with me to the street car? If
fI Bill Marquess: No, ma'am, 'cause Mother said we'd eat as soon as S
Ig you left! SI
I ' 52,
3 Mr. Cronk: Why have you only written ten lines on "Milk" and the If
Q others have written pages? Eg
Freshie: I wrote about condensed milk. il
Q EAT AT EVE'S-A GOOD PLACE TO EAT Q
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Q THE .SMITH STUDIO 3,
3 SPECIALISTS Si
fi IN 2
Q SCHOOL gl
Z PHOTOGRAPHY Q
5 Phone 38-J in
QQ ATTICA INDIANA l
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ig Principal: He was kicked out of school for cheating. 5
'E Parent: How did he cheat?
Qi Principal: He was caught counting his rigs in a physiology exam. FQ
id' Jack Mc: I'm going to be an aviator. I'Ve been air-minded for years. 5
is Earl L.: I guess I'll be a garage man. I've been tow-headed all my life. 3
E COMPLIMENTS OF BRAME'S CUT PRICE DRUGS E
- - A U
Q USEFUL NEW BOOKS ig
Sewing for the Home, by Mary Brooks Pickens ....... .... S 3.50 ig,
5 America's House Keeping Book ................ .... 2 .50 3
0 American Wo1nan's Cook Book .............. .... 2 .39 ,fi
Q Popular Mechanics Shop Notes-1942 edition .................... 1.25 3
Webster's Approved Dictionary-edition Derlin .................. 1.00
S Cokesbury Shower Book-41 complete showers, also tasty recipes, l
5 index of games, decorations and other features ................ 1.75 I
Q, RlTTER'S BOOK STORE G
Q 58 East Washington St. ' Chicago, Illinois l
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'CLIFFORD BELL S SUPER SERVICE
l Phone 131-O State Road 34
J. W. BURGNER
if SUDDEN SERVICE GARAGE
A Veedersburg, Indiana
FOUNTAIN COUNTY FARM BUREAU
S Farm Bureau Petroleum
Q Approved Products
S Baby Chicks Farm Supplies
Q Feeds Fertilizer
Q Fence Implements
Plumbing and Electrical Supplies
Q CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION. INC.
2 Veedersburg, Indiana-Phone 37
l A SCHOOL WORTH CONESIDERING
LAFAYETTE BUSINESS COLLEGE
The Indiana Business College
Z: of Lafayette
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Q THE GAMBLE STORE-HOME OWNED-HOME OPERATED Q
ij Her car stalled at the corner and the traffic light changed red, 3'
Q! yellow, green 5 red, yellow, green, etc. The polite policeman stepped up ki
beside her car and said, "What's the matter, ladyg ain't we got any gb
ll colors you like ?" 71,
Q COMPLIMENTS OF THE VEEDERSBURG GREENHOUSES 5
Q There is always a tie between father and son-and the son usually
Q wears it. 5
ij Judge: What is your age, madam?
62 Woman: Twenty-two years and some months. l
Judge: Just how many months? 5
Q Woman: One hundred and twenty.
S COMPLIMENTS OF TAYLiOR'S SERVICE STATION S
tg Frank: What counts most in this world? Q,
6? Bub: An adding machnie. 5
5 Teacher: How can you tell the approach of winter?
tg Pupil: It begins to get later earlier. kg
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WE SINCERELY THANK THOSE WHOSE
WILLING CO-OPERATION AND TIRELESS EFFORT
HAVE MADE POSSIBLE THIS THIRTY'-FOURTH
EDITION OF THE PINTUS.
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