Veedersburg High School - Pintus Yearbook (Veedersburg, IN)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1947 volume:
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gozswozd . .
May the pages of this yearbook describe and picture to you in the fu
ture, memories of happy days spent in Veedersburg High School.
I-Uhr HHIIMH '47 I
:::::::::::::::I Uhr Q
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sclicafiorz . . .
We, the seniors of 1947, dedicate this thirty-ninth edition of the Pintus
to our parents, the faculty, and the ideals of our Alma Mater.
L Uhr Biniuu '47 l::::.
V. H. S. IMPROVEMENTS
Numerous improvements have taken place in our building. The most
notable of these is the new lighting system. The old inadequate system has
been supplemented by modern fluorescent lighting. The old method of
heating has been modernized and a stoker installed, which makes the
operation of our steam heating svstem much more efficient. The walls
have been painted, the floors refinished, and the entire building generally
brightened up to make our school a place of pleasant surroundings. The
home economics department has a new refrigerator, stoves, and
dishes. Many new books, both fiction and reference, have been added to
our library. The student body has a ready access to all types of literature.
Opaque blinds have been installed in the assembly to make the operation
of our sound projector mo1'e satisfactory. The film for our visual educa-
tion program is provided by the fund maintained by the senior class.
l"' E,lfl'1' l
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
HRUYICIK IIULM ICS
l'll.Xlll,l'1S YY. HOPKINS -'W--ll-4"1
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.Ie-anno Anno Cram-
"A merry hcart
goes all tho day"
School 443 Dis-
trict Choral Fes-
Stato Choral Fos-
tival 46-471 Chor-
46: Breezo Staff:
causo my death."
l'utrivial L. Ludlow
State Choral Fes-
tival 46: Chorus
Leader 46: Y. H.
S. Varieties 44-
Staff 1 Pintus
John R. FII-mint!
man with large
47Z District Chor-
al Festival 44-
46-47: Hi-Y 45-
"My hm-art is
truv as stool"
State Choral Fos-
' ' Dick "
"VVha te-vcr is
worth doing at
all is worth wlo-
44: Pintus Staff,
"Tac only way
to have a fria-mi
is to be om-."
ior Secretary and
46-47: V. H. S.
473 District Typ-
ing Contest 461
Award 45: Breeze
llobvrt K. Fisln-r
"impossible: is :L
worrl I ncrer
471 State Choral
47: V. H. Va-
72 Senior Play:
Qjrutnta -Ir I
, ,,. ,i
':' Ehr ijillili-1 'elf
Edith lll'lll' Miles
"Speech is great
Lon-n Keith Smith
"livery man has
Danville H.S. 453
Band Award 463
was ever achiev-
ed without en-
Wilbur L. French
"No man is hap-
py who does not
think himself so"
'lie glad and
Rivhnrd S. Mille-r
' ' livery why
hath a VVll1fI'l5-
Erma Lollisv Ilnhhw
"Studious is shi,
and in staturv
Robert A rdvn
"Much may bv
said on both
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- gin' Qltuluz it
"All I ask is to
be left alone"
463 State Choral
Chorus 46: V. H.
S. Varieties 465
"She laughs and
We all laugh with
State Choral Fes-
Gordon L. Rainey
"Men of few
words are the
Clara Ovetta Lowe
"A happy girl
truly great who
are truly good."
"l am all the
daughters of my
and all the
"He is at well
made man who
has a gootl tiv-
N . Harper
ausl soft words
iuauy a cllffieult
Laing' to pass."
H. S. 44-45:
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H Evr Sjrllluf. I.
"XVh:1l iw tha- 0
of stumly? Im!
Mn rjoria- .hm
"That loud bm
which is Cheer-
Furl W. llmlrk
"A num :lftvr
his own l'w:n't.
nmnners and th
31:11 I u -1 -I '
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First row, left to right: Norma Jean Weeder, Clara Lowe, Doris
Keeling, Marjorie Knowles, Louise Dobbs, Dorothy Simpson, Pat Ludlow.
Second row: Arden Keller, Marie Rusk, Richard Miller, Carl Roark,
Richard Deardorff, Edith Miles.
Third row: John Fleming, Parquita Hollcroft, Jackie Harper, Norman
Meeker, Jeanne Crane, Fauneil Smith, Ray Anderson.
Fourth row: Keith Smith, Jim Stonebraker, Dean VanHook, Gordon
Rainey, Bob Fisher, Wilbur French, Bill Mitton.
President .,,......,.... i .,,....,. Jane Marshall
Vice-President iiiiiiil... .....,,..,, . ..... N orman Meeker
Secretary and Treasurer .,.,, .... ,,i, ,,,,,,, K 9 i th Smitll
Reporter .........,, ..,..., .,.,.,.., S S , ,,,,. ,....,.,,, S it .,,,,...... ,.., D ottie Simpson
Sponsors ..,,....,.. .,,,i,, M r. Dockins and Miss Cobb
yy L Elm' Ijiulu l
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First row, left to right: Duane Rhodes, Doris Clift, Freda Pickett.
Nadene Lightle, Norma Jean Johnson, Gcrirufle Brewer, Anna Mae Hen-
thorne, Mildred Jenks.
Second row: Roy Rusk, Jean Haines, Delores Fields, Barbara Holi.
Marion Teeguarden, Dorothy Sewell, Dorothy Woodworth, Lois Newman,
Third row: Norma Bechtelheimer, James Hoagland, Bob Booe, Charles
Helms, Bill Gunn, James Mitton, Wayne Florey, Doris Janeway.
Fourth row: James Lyons, Jarrell Florey, Joanna Wall, Bob Buesch-
ing, Hugh Houk, J. D. Keeling, Nadene Shoaf, Jerry Hershberger, Leroy
President .......,, L, L , .,,,,. Marion Teeguarden
Vice-President ,,,,, ...,,.,..,..,....,, L . Norma Lee Bechtelheimer
Secretary and Treasurer ....... ...., . . .aaa .,.....,,,,,,., . ,..... Lo is Newman
Sponsors ,.........,,,.,, ,,,,, ,,... iraa , . ..... M r . Cade and Mrs. Martin
5, .Q 1' - H 1,gIiQl:
Front row, left to right: Delilah Mitchell, Helen King, George Miller,
Phyllis Rogers, Lois Payton, Nora Ruth Furr, Joy A. Coleman, Norma
Jean Day, Emma M. Young.
Se-cond row: Betty Totheroh, Charles Boggs, Nora Berlin, Ruth
Alexander, Robert Rice, George Schaefer, Mary Lou Lowe, Delores Grubb,
James Rusk, Mary Lou Anderson.
Third row: George McKinney, Maxine Rainey, Ethel Minnick, Samuel
Woodworth, William Edwards, Zane McGrath, Betty Smith, Charla Dock-
ins, Robert McLean.
Fourth row: Dale Reed, Ray Davis, John Cowan, Bill Stonebraker,
Robert Clawson, Thomas Haniford, Harry Starkey Jr., Harold Olds,
Thomas Edwards, Carl Keeling.
PN-3Sld8l'lt ,..........,............................,........... ....... , , ,,,,,, Robert MCLQQQ1
Vice-President ....... Phyllis Rogers
Secretary ..... ......... ,.,,,... B i ll Stonebrakei-
Treasurer .....,.... .....,.....,................,. , Harry Starkey
Reporter ...........,. ............. ................,...........,. C h arles Boggs
Sponsors ..,,........ .... - ..... M r. Cronk and Miss Thomas
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Front row, left to right: Joyce Christie, Donald Collins, Inez Rusk.
Wretha Cox, Sylvia Douglas, Barbara Vavas, Algena Fields, Virginia
Rainey, Dean Helms, Georgie Ludlow.
Second row: Barbara Rusk, Anna Odle, Wayne Jenks, Bill Willett,
David Kester, Allen Bass, Margery Howard, Patricia Bryant, Bob Baldwin-
Third row: Donald Clift, Carl Hinote, Donald Jones, Ona Stonebraker,
Daisy Ann Shoaf, Robert Boone, Dean Hesler, Jack Linker.
Fourth row: Lois Salts, David Lyons, Joe Boord, Eston Meihls, John
Marshall, Mable Miles, Allan Harvey, Janet Janeway, Nita Odle.
Fifth row: Kathryn Streeter, Nina Schutz, Jeanne Lowe, Dorothy
Frazee, Thomas Payne, Nornian Hughes, Marvin Mitton, Mary Ellen Odle.
Ma1'tha Hoagland, Freida Totheroh.
President ,...., .i.. , B, ,,,, B iii, .,,,, i ,, , .. ,,,,...., as B ,..,, Pat Bryant
Vice-President B B ,B Dorothy Frazee
Secretary -- ,-,, B . ,,,,, Anna Odle
Treasurer B ,. . ,iii ., .,,,,,. .. ,iiii David Kester
Reporter J, ., B, B, ,,,.,,,..,,, . ..,,.i,, Martha Hoagland
Sponsors B i.... B i Mrs. Cade and Miss McCurry
'T'-'ittnfr """"'- ""' h""-"'T1?::::1::'":::':::-'-'i"--.-----,,, -,"-,gi E I! r 13 i ll I U ll ' -I 7
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Front row, left to right: Mary Hughes, Dallas Allen, Delores Clift,
Jack Leonard, Lucille Helms, Jackie Furr, Marilyn Harper, Phyllis Clark.
Second row: Patricia Harper, Alberta Thomas, Jackie Adair, James
Ratcliff, Delores Lightle, Norman Woodworth, Anna Boden.
Third row: Nadine Shoaf, Delores Pickett, Judith Padgett, Harold
Cox, Martin Boggs, Zedith Krout, Josephine Buesching, Virginia Smith.
President ,,,., .,,,,,,,,,, .
Treasurer .L r
r...., Lucille Helms
, ,..... Dallas Allen
, Martin Boggs
L rr,,,,,. Alberta Thomas
I' r 111 l 1: I
-A--th-Elir Ijintl I i
Front row, left to right: Morris Holland, Bessie Sowers, Donna Ber-
lin, Benny Holland, Jacqueline Baldwin, Chester Bass, Billy Kinneer.
Second row: Sliielda Lockwood, Kathryn Pickett, Delores Warrick.
Betty Krout, Meredith Rainey, Leota Fogleman.
Third row: Norma Philpott, Ruth Florey, Jerry Harper, Nancy Crane,
Billy Berlin, Barney McKinney, Juanita Fletcher.
Fourth row: William Booe, Je1'ry Harrold, Beverly Cartwright, Her-
oert Youkey, Bonnie Keeling, Gerald Byers, Robert Bennett.
President ,.i,.i,,.,.,... , ,...,,. Beverly Cartwright
Treasurer ,,.,.,i. ...,i,,,,,
Reporter ,.,,. .....
Sponsor ..., ..
""I"'TF :ttftf7:':f'::':':':s:'...'-::::::gi- E ll r
.. Juanita Fletcher
,....,. Jerry Harper
frliniun '-I? 14-
Elin' ijiutu l
First row, standing left to right: Patricia Ludlow, Dorothy Simpson,
Marjorie Knowles, Norma Weeder, Edith Miles, Marie Rusk, Jane Mar-
shall, Parquita Hollcroft, Jacqueline Harper, Doris Keeling.
Second row, sitting' left to right: Keith Smith, Richard Deardorff,
Bill Mitton, Robert Fisher, Carl Roark, Richard Miller.
' ' A E ly r 11 i u 1 u as ' -I 7 l:::,
I Uhr ijtntu '-17 l -.
Editor ,,,,.4,,,. ,,,...,. P arquita Hollcroft
Art Editor ...A... A4.,...... J ane Marshall
Departments ,,,,,,., ............,....,,..t.............t,..,..,.............................,..,.,..t,,t. C arl Roark
Activities .i..A...... ..4.,......., D orothy Simpson and Marjorie Knowles
Athletics r.,,r,,,, ........,......r.,,.,...t.....,.,. R ichard Deardorff
Calendar ,,.....,. ,....,.,,.,...... E dith Miles and Richard Miller
Humol '.,.......e. .....,. J acqueline Harper and Doris Keeling
Business Managers ,, ..4,..,. ......... K eith Smith
l Robert Fisher
Typists i............ ..... N orma Weeder
Faculty Advisors .........,.. ......., M r. Dockins and Miss Cobb
There surely was an abundance of courage in 1909, when the senior
class off Veedersburg High School presented the first annual. We, as sen-
iors of today, know what a task it is to complete a successful volume. No
doubt this was many times more difficult in those first years, for those
seniors did not have the completed work of previous classes to use as a
guide. For these many years, several students of each senior class have
worried and labored to edit the Pintus. To publish a book of this kind is
not easy, and with both hope and fear, the senior class of 1947 presents
its work to the public. If this book helps the reader to remember his school
days, then the Pintus has accomplished its purpose, and the staff its aim.
l-Uhr YmfllB '-17 I
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Front row, left to right: Bob Baldwin, Delores Fields, Norma Jeai:
Johnson, Maxine Rainey, Mildred Jenks, Dick Deardorff, Donald Collins.
Second row: Carl Roark, Zane McGrath, Robert Mcllean, Sam Wood-
worth, Norman Meeker, Marion Teeguarden, Arden Keller, David Kester.
Third row: Allen Bass, Dorothy Woodworth, Donald Clift, Allan Har-
vey, Robert Boone, Parquita Hollcroft, Jack Linker.
Fourth row: Donald Jones, Carl Hinote, Wilbur French, Dean Van-
Hook, Bob Fisher, Jerry Hershberger, Keith Smith, David Lyons.
The academic course requires four years of English, three years of
social science, two and one-half years of mathematics, two years of Latin
or any other foreign language, and two years of science. A major is re-
quired in social science and English, a minor, in science and of foreign
language. Mathematics may be either a major or a minor.
Students fulfilling the requirements of an academic course are pre-
pared to enter college.
A major is the successful completion of three years' work toward a
subject, a minor, two years. The remaining subjects are elective. Thus a
person may enroll in two or more subjects in another department and still
be classed as an academic student.
A Elm' Ijlnt l
,'T i Qhr zjiuii -IT
Front row, left to right: Helen King, Phyllis Rogers, Anna Mae Hen-
thorne, Dorothy Simpson, Clara Lowe, Dolores Clift, Norma Jean Day,
Marjorie Knowles, Norma Jean Weeder, Eirma M. Young.
Second row: Patricia Ludlow, Freda Pickett, Nadene Lightle, Lois
Payton, Ma1'ie Rusk, Nora Berlin, Gertrude Brewer, Betty Totheroh,
Edith Miles, Doris Keeling, Miss Thonias.
Third row: Delilafh Mitchell, Mary Lou Lowe, Mary Lou Anderson,
Barbara McCutchan, Delores Grubb, Ruth Alexander, Jean Haines, Ethel
Minnick, Charla Dockins, Lois Newman, Louise Dobbs.
Fourth row: Bob Rice, Barbara Holt, Jeanne Crane, Dorothy Sewell,
Joanna Wall, Marvena Shoaf, Norma Bechtelheimer, Doris Jean Janeway,
Fauneil Smith, Betty Smith, William Edwards.
The subjects required in this course are two years of typing, two
years of shorthand, and one year of bookkeeping.
The commercial department offers subjects which acquaint students
with general business principles.
Academic and vocational students may take one or more commercial
subjects during the four years and still meet the requirements of their
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Front row, left to right: Ma1'vin Mitton, George Miller, Bill Willett,
James Hoagland, Thomas Payne, Nornian Hughes, Duane Rhodes, Dean
Second row: Mr. Cade, James Mitton, John Fleming, Carl Keeling,
Robert Booe, James Lyons, Bill Mitton, Joe Boord, Wayne Florey.
Third row: Ray Davis, Dale Reed, Jarrell Florey, Leroy Keeling,
John Cowan, Harold Olds, Charles Helms, Thomas Edwards, Bill Gunn.
Fourth row: Eston Meihls, John Marshall, Robert Clawson, Harry
Starkey Jr., Hugh Houk, J. D. Keeling, Gordon Rainey, Thomas Haniford,
Fifth row: Richard Miller, Wayne Jenks, Dean Hesler, James Rusk,
George McKinney, Charles Boggs, George Schaefer, Carl Roark, Ray An-
The vocational agriculture department presents subjects that are in-
tended to give information for successful farming. Vocational students
are required to complete at least twenty academic credits in addition to
the eight vocational credits.
One agriculture subject is taken each year during the four years,
making the eight credits in all. This course offers the following subjects:
freshmen, agriculture, biology, sophomores, dairying and animal hus-
bandry, juniors, horticulture and crops, seniors, farm management.
All students are required to complete one or more productive enter-
prise projects, and one or more supplementary farming projects. An ex-
ample of this is a farm account, which consists of taking farm inventory
and keeping a record of business procedure through the year.
derson, Roy Rusk.
li r ll I ll l u l
--':' E h r ij 1 xi l n I
VOCATIONAL HOME ECONOMICS
Front row, left to right: Joyce Christie, Sylvia Douglas. Martha
Hoagland, Wretha Cox, Inez Rusk, Georgie Ludlow, Virginia Rainey.
Second row: Mrs. Martin, Jeanne Lowe, Algena Fields, Joy A. Cole-
man, Freida Totheroh, Barbara Vavas, Kathryn Streeter.
Third row: Nora Ruth Furr, Anna Odle, Patricia Bryant, Barbara
Rusk, Mary Ellen Odle, Dorothy Frazee, Nina Schutz.
Fourth row: Jacqueline Harper, Ona Stonebraker, Daisy Ann Shoaf,
Lois Salts, Mable Miles, Janet Janeway, Nita Odle, Margery Howard.
The vocational home economics department includes home economics
in general, home nursing, child development, related arts, foods, and
clothing. Beginning with 1942, this department is now completed in four
years instead of the usual three years. Girls enrolled in this course gain
knowledge and skill through actual practice in cooking, sewing and a home
Vocational work is available in the summer months through 4-H Club
work to all girls living in VanBuren Township. Projects are offered in
clothing, interior decorating, baking, food preparation, and canning. One
girl may complete one or more projects during the summer. This voca-
tional work is also available to any boys, especially in baking.
:Aj Ihr Urn! WI WI
:- gin- fjnntn I
Queen of Beauty ...,,,...
King Handsome .......,....
Most Popular Girl ....,.....,
Most Popular Boy
Most Likely to Succeed
Miss Wisdom ,,.......
HIGH sCHooL oP1N1oN
Mr. Wisdom ,,,,,,,A,i. ....,......,....................,...r....,. K eith Smith
Best Pals ..,,...,......i.......,......,.......... .,..,,..,,. B ill Gunn and J. D. Keeling
Sweethearts of V. H. S. ........... ...,....,............ J ean Haines and Wayne Florey
Best Jitterbugs ............................... ...,,.,...... D elilah Mitchell and Martha Hoagland
Favorite Basketball Player ........, .....,.,....,...,.,....................,.,.......,.......,.... B ill Gunn
Best Scouts .....................,. ........ N orman Meeker and Hugh Houk
Optimist of V. H. S. .......... ..,......... A nna Mae Henthorne
Miss Fashion ......... ...,..... J ane Marshall
Mr. Fashion ........... ........... D ean VanHook
Favorite Pastime ........
Favorite Excuse ...........
Watching the Clock
I'll Do It Tomorrow
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Front row: Martha' Hoagland, Norma Jean Day, Delores Warrick,
Meredith Rainey, Shielda Lockwood, Donna Berlin.
Second row: Judith Padgett, Nora Berlin, Nancy Crane, Beverly
Cartwright, Patricia Bryant, Charla Dockins, Juanita Fletcher.
f'p'f4. 1 I
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V. H. S. BREEZE
First row, sitting from left to right: Norma Jean Weeder, Marie
Rusk, Edith Miles, Louise Dobbs, Jeanne Crane, Clara Lowe,
Second row, standing: Doris Keeling, Marjorie Knowles, Dottie
Simpson, Patricia Ludlow, Fauneil Smith, Miss Thomas.
Since 1935 the advanced typing class has produced a school paper
called the Breeze. This mimeographed paper, which appears once every
two weeks, contains news of sports in season, and activities of different
departments and classes. There is no regular staff, as this is a clas pro-
ject, and the various members of the class have an opportunity to gain
experience in doing all the kinds of work.
bhr Ullll l
First row, left to right: Robert McLean, Robert Booe, Dale Reed,
James Hoagland, Richard Miller.
Second row: Jarrell Florey, Dean VanHook, Mr. Cronk, Leon Lower.,
The Hi-Y Club, organized by Mr. Cronk, has now completed its fourth
successful year with a group of boys who have adopted as their slogan
"Create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high
standards of Christian character." It is hoped that the four boys who will
leave us this year will carry this slogan with them through life.
The club has a regular meeting on the first and third Tuesday nights
of every month. The boys had a swimming party at the Danville Y. M.
C. A., and several other interesting trips are planned in this year's pro-
President. ,....,.,,.............. .....,,,., D ean VanHook
Vice-President ...... ......,.... ....,. L e on Lowe
Secretary ...........,.........., .... .......,... J o hn Fleming
Sergeant-at-Arms ...,.,,..., .......,i J im Hoagland
Chaplain ..,....,.. ......., , .,.,..,.. J arrell Florey
E l1jWWV3j 1Ai1T 11 I '
l wha- Iliniun 4? 1 an A :V ---'--' 'W .
, The High School Chorus, consisting of about sixty members, met
twice a week during the school year.
Ten students from the group sang in the All-State High School Chorus
in Indianapolis at State Teachers' Convention in October.
The entire chorus participated in the annual district choral festival
held in Attica on April 18. This was directed by Glen Steepleton of Mun-
cie. The V. H. S. Chorus used "Stouthearted Men" as their special num-
The following students entered the district high school solo and en-
semble contest in Greencastle, March 29: Marion Teeguarden, cornetg Pat
Bryant, bass horng Jack Furr, tromboneg Morris Holland, cornetg Joan
Wallace, clarinetg Charla Dockins, voice, Helen King, voice.
The following girls participated in a girls' sextet:
Norma Jean Johnson
Also, these boys took part in a boys' quartet:
I-Eh: Eintns '47 !
Elm' ijlllllll I
HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS
Front row, left to right: Anna Henthorne, Dottie Simpson, Clara
Lowe, Margery Howard, Anna Odle, Nora Berlin, Mary L. Lowe, Mary FI.
Odle, Barbara Vavas, Jeanne Lowe.
Second row: Miss Pearson, Bill Willett, Marion Teeguarden, Wayne
Florey, James Hoagland, Robert McLean, Arden Keller, Charles Boggs.
Third row: Charla Dockins, Parquita Hollcroft, Doris Jean Janeway,
Norma Bechtelheimer, Joanna Wall, Marvena Shoaf, Jeanne Crane, Ethel
Minnick, Dorothy Sewell, Daisy Ann Shoaf.
Fourth row: John Fleming, Carl Keeling, Keith Smith, John Mar-
shall, Bob Clawson, Gordon Rainey, Harry Starkey Jr., Robert Fisher, Bill
Fifth row: Barbara McCutchan, Jean Haines, Jacqueline Harper,
Maxine Rainey, Norma Jean Johnson, Betty Smith, Fauneil Smith, Pa-
tricia Bryant, Delores Grubb, Nita Odle, Dorothy Woodworth.
Sixth row: Patricia Ludlow, Martha Hoagland, Norma Jean Weeder,
George Miller, Phyllis Rogers, Lois Newman, Lois Payton, Duane Rhodes,
Norma Jean Day, Helen King, Delilah Mitchell.
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V. H. S. VARIETIES
IN THE SOUTHLAND
Col. Benjamin Porter ...,, .. .......W..,, H aI'0ld COX
Nancy, his daughter ........ww.. ..v.,.....w M ary Hughes
Richard Whitson ,.,.,.....,...,. ............... J ack Furl'
Franklin Jones .....,.......... .,....,. J ames Ratcliff
Marabelle Hanson ,,,A,,.,,,w,,A,,,,,,,,,,.,.A,,,,,, ,,......,.... ..,..,.. . . .,.......... Lucille Helms
Cephas ,.,,,4,,,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,....A..,..,,,,,,....,.,........,...............,........,,,.,...,.n...........,,,,..n...... Martin Boggs
Aunty Lou ,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,rr,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,.,.w,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,... .,,,.,,,......,,.,,..,,.,.,......w...,.... A lberta Thomas
Chorus of visiting neighbors: Virginia Smith, Nadine Shoaf, Phyllis
Clark, Delores Clift, Mary Harper, Delores Lightle, Dallas Allen,
Negro chorus backstage: Judith Padgett, Delores Pickett, Josephine
Buesching, Patty Harper, Zedith Krout, Anna Boden.
SOUTH OF THE BORDER .....,..,,...,,..,..,.. .,..r.l.,,.A...................,,.., D orothy Frazee, soloist
Barbara Rusk and Janet Janeway
l..'HY DID I EVER LEAVE WYOMING? u
Sheriffs ,....,,...,..,,........,,......,......,.r,.,.,,...r.......,,....,... .........,..,..,..... C arl H1llOt8, Eston Meihls
Cowlooys ...,.,.,.,,.,....,..,,..,,.,.i.......,..,,,...............,...,.,........,... ,.......,,i...... D on Collins, Bill Willett
Uncle Max ..,..,,..............r....,..,....,... ..................,.. .......,.......... J o hn Marshall
Horse ....,..,...,,...,.............,.,,.......,,,..,.......,. .,....,,i D avid Lyons, Jack Linker
DARK EYES, Ballet Dance ,...,.......,..,.. ..i.,........,........,....., M artha Hoagland
THE 'LHREE LITTLE PIGS
Mama .......i...,..,,....,,...,............,i,,........,,,,., ,..,,................,,.. D aisy Shoaf
Whitey ...,...,,,...........................,......... ......,.. M arilyn Teeguarden
Brownie ........, .... ........,...............i.. I n ez Rusk
B-ackie .,.......,r....,......,.......,...,......,.,....,....,,......L.,,,,.,i....,......,..,,.,i,..,..,... ......,..,. G eorgia Ludlow
Wolf ........,..,...,.,.....,....,........,.....,.........r,.....,..,...............................,,,..,,........ ..,........,,.,., P at Bryant
FEUD OF THE MARTINS' AND THE COYS'
Pa Coy .,l.........ii...................................,......,.....i.,..,.,......,,,.......,........... ,,.ll.,. B ob Ewbank
Bessie Coy .......,.,......,.................,............i.,,,.......,...,....,,.,.......,........, ..,....,,....,. D ean Hesler
Dead Eye Martin ..l........l...............,,,.,.,..,...................,..........,......l..,.,...................,,.,..... Joe Boord
Parson ,..,,,,.............,i............,..i...........,,............,..,................,i,,.i..,.,.,,...,...l.,,......,..r..,,,.,,.,.,.. Allen Bass
Martins and Coys: Bob Baldwin, Dean Mitton, Carl Helms, Bob
THE DOINKEY SERENADE .................. Anna Odle, Mary Ellen Odle, Nita Odle
NEW YORK THROUGH THE YEARS
Sidewalks of New York
Put On An Old Pair of Shoes
Little Annie Rooney
Moon Over Brooklyn
Chorus of children: Morris Holland, Meredith Rainey, Jerry Harper,
Juanita Fletcher, Donna Berlin, Billy Kinneer, Chester Bass, Jackie
Baldwin, Leota Fogleman.
While Strolling Through the Park
Pettin' In the Park
Lamphghter ...............l....,..,..,,.,..,....l,,l,...,.l..,,,,,.,,..,l.,,,,l,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Benny Holland
COP --.-..-,.,..,.,.-r....,....,,,.--,.,.........................................,...............r,r..,,...,.......,,..,........,. Herbert Youkev
Chorus of young people: Bob Bennett, Beverly Cartwright, Gerald
Byers, Nancy Crane, Billy Berlin, Hattie Rose, Barney McKinney,
Ruth Florey, Jerry Harrold, Shielda Lockwood.
Lullaby of Broadway
Chorus of New York girls: Bessie Sowers, Delores Warrick, Bonnie
Keeling, Betty Krout, Norma Philpott, Kathryn Pickett.
V l-Ihr ixtts '47 Iii-1
Elm- Ijiulun 1
V. H. S. VARIETIES
FUSSY OLD MAIDS FROM LYNN .....,,,........,. Jeanne Lowe, Barbara Vavas,
ON THE RANGE
Shorty, the ranch foreman ......,.. ...,,.... W ayne Florey
Shm ,4.lA,,,,..V,...,.,,,.,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,..,...,,. G ordon Ramey
Texas ,...,,.,,,.A,,,,,.,,,V..,,,,,,,,,,,....,...4..,,,,,,.... ..,..... C harles Boggs
Dead Eye ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...... ....... H arry Starkey
Curly ,A..,,,,,,,,,,,,,.4..,,,,,,,,,,A.,,.,,,,,,,,,., ,,,..,.,,,,,..,..,.,.,,.,,.,.............,....,,..,..,.......,.,..,...............,, B ob Clawson
Ben q,A,A,...,.V,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,.,......,..,.............,.,,. ..........,...,,...............,....,....,... C arl Keeling
Wahoo, the cook A,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.......,...........,...,...........,...,,........................................ Duane Rhodes
Dude ranch girls: Jean Haines, Phyllis Rogers, Nora Berlin, Parquita
Hollocroft, Delilah Mitchell, Dottie Sewell, Norma Day.
THE LIFE OF AN AMERICAN GIRL
R0ek-a.bye Baby ,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,.,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,4,.,,,....,.......,..........,..,... Anna Mae Henthorn
Little Curly Hair In A High Chair .........,,..,.,..,....,.........,...............,.... MaXiIle Rainey
School Days ,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,..., Joanne Fackler, Barbara Burgner, Nellie Odle
When I Was A Lady ,,,,,,,4,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,............,..................,........,......,.. Elaine Crane
When You Were Sweet Sixteen .............,....,...................,..................i.....,.. Betty Smith
The Waltz You Saved For Me ................. ,...,...,... N orma Jean Elmore
College Days, Indiana ..................... ......................, B arbara Holt
Bride ,,,..,,.,,,.,,.,,,..A,. , ..,,..,,,, ........ B arbara McCutchan
Flower Girl ,,,,,........,. ............................,.. H elen Keeling
Mother ,....,,,,.,,....,.,.,,.,,,,... ......... N orma Jean Johnson
Little Old Lady .......,, ............,...,.. M ary Lou Lowe
AT THE FIESTA
I Lois Newman
Poet ......,...........,.,..,........,........,... ..,....,,. J ohn Fleming
Souvenir Vendor .,...........
Peanut Vendor ...........,...,.,,.,.......... ,..,.,.... .......... ...................,.... J i m Hoagland
Senorita Isabella ..,............,...........,.............,.,,,,..........,,.,...,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, Dottie Simpson
Senor Pedro ..,...,,.,.S..............,....................,.........,.,....,...,...,.,......,,,,,,.,.,,.,,.,...,,.,,,,, Wayne Flor-ey
Indian Girls: Charla Dockins, Clara Lowe, Ethel Minnick, Norma
Villistas: Bob Fisher, Bob McLean, Bill Mitton, Marion Teeguarden.
Vendors: Pat Ludlow, Lois Payton, Fauneil Smith, Joanna Wall.
Pianists ........,,..........,.., Norma Lee Bechtelheimer, Deloris Grubb, Jackie Adair-
Scenery ........,.,..........,...,..l...,..,,.........................,......................,.......,........ Jane Marshall, Leon Lowe
Spotlights .................................................,..,,.....,..............,..........,.......... Roy Rusk, LeRoy Keeling
Stagelights and curtain .........................,,...............,........,.,..,.,. Carl Keeling, Keith Smith
Makeup ,........,,......,,,.,......,...,...,................. Mrs. Martin, Mrs. VanHoesen, Miss Hendrix
Ushers ....,..........,.,............ Kathryn Streeter, Nina Shutz, Lois Salts Mable Miles
Director ....,...... , ..,.......,..,..,.....................,.....,...........,.,,,.,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
Ona Stonebraker, Joyce Christie. s
. ,egllidrg-g id-51 r ij at n 5 Wg
lvr ijlxl I I
V. H. S. BAND
Seated, left to right: Charla Dockins, Nornta Jean Johnson, Robert
Fisher, Jerry Harrold, Nora Berlin, Dorothy Sewell, Bob Baldwin, Keith
Smith, Marion Teeguarden.
Standing: Miss Pearson, Charles Boggs, Dale Reed, Margery Howard,
Billy Kinneer, Delo1'es Warrick, Patricia Bryant, Dorothy Woodworth.
Nita Odle, Martha Hoagland, Jack Leonard, Arden Keller, Morris Holland,
Roy Rusk, James Hoagland, Jackie Furr.
The band played for all of the home basket ball games this season.
Each time the V. H. S. band played the opponents' school song when it
was obtainable. The band also played for the Lions' Club in the fall.
hr Ummm I
,-'-' Y - v
f-ivfztzij Elin' Ijinluei '-IT
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
"KEEP ON THE SUNNY SIDE"
NAN H. BURNS
Cast of Characters
Pa Benson .........A... ............................... ..,,.......v.,.,.........
Ma Benson ,,.....,...
Amy Benson ,.... ......,
Bonnie Benson .,.......,.......A.,...
Mrs. Harold McCune ......,...A.
Sheriff Meeks ....r,.....,..,...
Arthur Conners ,........
Ruth Morgan ..........
Mrs. Gilchrist ,.,..... ...,......
.- .,... Bob Fisher
.- ..... Pat Ludlow
. Jackie Harper
The entire action of the play takes place in the combination dining
and "settin' room" of the Benson family in a small town near New York
Early evening in April.
Morningg one month later.
Scene I: Late afternoon of the same day.
Scene II: The following morning.
Stage Managers ...,............................,....,.........,....,,..,..i... .,...... G ordon Rainey and Bill Mitton
Director ............. .....,,..,...... M r. Cronk
t -.'r:-'H , -- -Hz' W"- '.--""'---'-f1li-RE hr ijiu I A . '-I
ti: Glu' Ilintun '-If I- 5"' 1 W ' ":i.'n... """Z-Ill.-
D. A. R. GOOD CITIZENSHIP AWARD
Every year the D. A. R. Chapter presents a Good Citizenship Award
to a senior girl. Characteristics considered are as follows:
Moral strength, stability of purpose.
Personality, self-control, originality.
Patriotism, unselfish loyalty to American ideals.
Co-operation, helpfulness, responsibility.
Winners of the Award have been:
Della Hesler ........,.................. 1936
Nina June Boatman ...,..... 1937
Bette Smith ...,......,......,...... 1938
Betty Starkey ............. 1939
Margaret Black ..,.,... 1940
Betty Goodson .....,.,... 1941
Ardith Lang ...,.,.........,..,,...,... 1942
Marian Lee Snyder .......,. 1943
Betty Wood .,.,..,.,..........,,,.. 1944
Marlee Haines ........... 1945
Jane Marshall ........ ,...,........... 1 946
D. A. R. HOMEMAKER'S AWARD
The Homemaker's Award is given by the D. A. R. Chapter to a girl
in the freshman or sophomore class who has done outstanding work in
home economics. Winners of the Homemaker's Award have been:
Helen French ............................................,................................,..........,..........................,..,,.,,..,,,,,,.
Marian Lee Snyder ...,.....
Irene Clore .........................
Eleanor Howard .............
Marvellen Nicklas .,..........
Virginia Sewell ,.,.....,...,..................
Dottie Simpson .........................................
Norma Lee Bechtelheimer ........... .
I-51, 1,111 1
H-:T-1:1 Q,hr Ijllllll. I X -H" '
D. A. R. HISTORY AWARD
The D. A. R. Chapter presents an annual honor award to the winner
of the Junior American History Test.
Winners of the D. A. R. Award have been:
Lois Mallett .............
John Black ,.......
Anna Mallett ...............
Odell McKinsey ............
Ruth Burgner ,...........
Page Wallace ,.....,......,....
Margaret Jackson .,.......,.
Flora Ziegler ..,,,.......,..,..
Mildred Butz ........
June Glover ..........,..................,...
Virginia VanDeventer ............
Claradeen Miller ....,...........,,.
Gregory King ............
Dorothy Howard ,.....,..
Frances Minick ....,....,.,
Ruth Campbell .........
Bette Smith .................,......,.
Hannah Lou Helms ,..,......,..
Milton Lytle .....................,....
Robert Graxiy .............
David Cade ........
Robert Furr ..........
Ellen Cade ........,..
Don French ...........
Robert Boord ........
Arden Keller .....,..
N 1 1 lg
h 111111115 -171
l--i--1 ij....l E h r ll l n t u ' -I T lfi--H-H - -- -A---M--- - ' Q
SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADE ACTIVITIES
The seventh grade had a picnic in Hub Park after school in Septem-
ber. Soft ball and other games were played.
During the first semester the class enjoyed a radio program of Ameru
ican history in song.
The eighth grade had its class party in the Boy Scout Cabin on Oc-
tober 25. Many games were played and refreshments were served.
The basketball team played Hillsboro in November and won 19 to 17.
In December the eighth grade went carroling with Miss Pearson.
The members of both classes sold tuberculosis seals to the amount of
S233 they also collected 3557 for the March of Dimes.
At Christmas, classes exchanged gifts at a party held in their as-
In April both classes presented numbers for the V. H. S. Varieties
The 1946 alumni banquet was held April 25 at the high schoolg more
than three hundred were present.
This was the first full dress alumni event since the end of the war,
and the returned service men and women were all very happy renewing
acquaintances with those of their Alma Mater at the dinner and dance.
Mr. John Cronk, the president, gave the address of welcome, and Supt.
C. W. Dockins presented the Class of 1946. The traditional initiation cere-
mony of the seniors was conducted by Lowell Simpson, Carl Songer, and
Miss Margaret Ann Martin received the St. Clair Trophy for her
scholarship record and willingness to spend much extra time as the school
The business session followed and officers for the next year were
elected: President, Gerald Gookinsg Vice-President, Jack Heringg Secre-
tary, Barbara Dice, and Treasurer, Norma Jean Layman.
, l-Uhr iniu '47 I
f--1' C lg r ij i u I u I
A" is for Anderson, Ray his first name,
Destined to win agricultural lfame.
C" is for Crane, who is always late,
Jean isn't even on time for her Saturday date.
D" is for Deardorff, who writes the sports scores,
Recording the ones we lost is what he abhors.
D" is for Dobbs, who has a long walk to school,
Daily exercise must be Louise's rule.
F" is for Fisher, Bob plays in the band,
Someday they may say "The best clarinet in the land."
F" is for Fleming, a smart lad is he,
Says that Stone Bluff "is just the place for me!"
F" is for French, a poulticulturist is he,
That's simply a chicken farmer Con the Q.T.7
H" is for Harper, a senior Home Ec. girl,
Jackie likes to give the cookbook a daily whirl.
H" is for Hollcroft, our annual editor,
For doing a good job, we surely must credit her.
K" is for Keeling, who studies like mad,
It's because she wishes to be a V. H. S. grad."
K" is for Knowles, who enjoys bookkeeping,
But sometimes the work sheets surely have "Marge" weeping.
L" is for Lowe, who used to work in an office,
So at secretarial work Clara's not a novice.
L" is for Ludlow, we all call her "Red,"
So short you can look right over her head.
M" is for Marshall, in Dixie she wishes to go to school,
Is it because the South isn't so cool?
M" is for Meeker, at math he's a whiz,
As for the tough problems Norm gives them the "biz,"
M" is for Miles, who is very quiet,
She must get "A's" in deportment, or right nigh i
M" is for Miller, Dick loves to debate,
He will argue over anything, both early and late.
M" is for Mitton, who comes to school in a "Chev,"
Some think Bill's bus hasn't long to live.
R" is for Rainey, a quiet chap,
Physics, to him, is really a snap.
R" is for Roark, an excellent mechanic,
Repairs are simple Jfor Carl, that to us would be titanic.
R" is for Rusk, a commercial student is she,
Who never in her life typed a paper worth only "D.
S" is for Simpson, Dottie loves to sing.
When she gets started she makes the building ring.
S" is for Smith, Fauneil's cooking is quite grand,
And she also has a ring on third finger, left hand.
S" is for Smith, who likes languages old,
He's good at them all, or so I am told.
S" is for Stonebraker, one of our basketball boys,
Playing in the other towns is what he most enjoys.
V" IS for VanHook, in school he always sleeps,
Could it be because of the hours Dean keeps?
W" is for Weeder, in Sterling she lives,
Gaiety and laughter to the class she gives.
W" is for writer, they say their life is fun,
But I'll tell you right now, l'm glad that I'm not one.
,Mm W- , 1-4-,,,,,,..,,,,,! g -Qliwi-Augiixl,!i1x H i7 l
TTL.-1 Q li r 11 I ll I U M Al rr" f-'-'.."'4.:1 ,-'.::g..LL1::g -T'-"' "' "" """""i-
We, the senior class, do will and bequeath eto the juniors, our dignity and
good times 3 to the sophomores, our studious ways and unfailing good
humorg and to the ffreshmen, our charming manners and high grades.
I, Ray Anderson, do will and bequeath my wisdom, questions, and ability
to remain out of mischief to J umor Starkey.
I, Jeanne Crane, do will and bequeath my booth in the Cardinal on Sat-
urday night to Barb Holt, and my grades in economics to anyone dumb
enough to get them.
I, Richard Deardorff, do will and bequeath my talent to get along with
the teachers to J. D. Keeling.
I, Louise Dobbs, do will and bequeath my walk to school to Jim Lyons.
I, Robert Fisher, do will and bequeath my Sherlock Holmes style pipe to
James Hoagland and my large Roman nose to any pug who needs it.
I, John Fleming, do will and bequeath my shyness around girls to Bob
I, Wilbur French, do will and bequeath the potential intelligence that
I have missed to anyone who can find it.
I, Jacqueline Harper, do will and bequeath my proficiency in sewing to
Nora Ruth Furr.
I, Parquita Hollcroft, do will and bequeath my art of making errors
in typing to Phyllis Rogers.
I, Doris Keeling, do will and bequeath my knack to study to my brother,
I, Arden Keller, do will and bequeath any part of the V. H. S. educational
system that I have failed to absorb, there is plenty left.
1, Marjorie Knowles, do will and bequeath my technique of having fun to
Mr. Dockins, and my happy school days to Nina Schutz.
I, Clara Lowe, do will and bequeath my liking for out of town boys to
Mary Lou Lowe, and my inclination for typing to my sister, Jeanie.
I, Patricia Ludlow, do will and bequeath my love for mathematics to
my sister Georgeann, red hair to Nadine Shoaf and short stature to Norma
I, Jane Marshall, do will and bequeath my c1'oss-word puzzle problems to
Norma Jean Johnson and my liking for physics to any unsuspecting junior.
I, Norman Meeker, do will and bequeath my partiality for math to my
I, Edith Miles, do will and bequeath my skill for writing left-handed to
I, Richard Miller, do will and bequeath my girl troubles to Norman Hughes.
I, Bill Mitton, do will and bequeath my troubles with the teachers to my
I, Gordon Rainey, do will and bequeath my dishpan hands to Harold Olds.
I, Carl Roark, do will and bequeath my bubble gum to Bill Gunn.
I, Marie Rusk, do will and bequeath my love for new Studebakers to any-
one who doesn't care whether he's coming or going.
I, Dorothy Simpson, do will and bequeath my typewriting book with all
of its messy papers to Annie Henthorne.
I, Fauneil Smith, do will and bequeath my good marks in home economics
to Delilah Mitchell and my capacity for cokes to Helen King.
I, Keith Smith, do will and bequeath my unruly hair to anyone who can
I, James Stonebraker, do will and bequeath my position on the baskets
ball squad to Bill Stonebraker, good luck. I
I, Dean VanHook, do will and bequeath my sleeping in the assembly to
I, Norma Weeder, do will and bequeath my place on the Pintus staff to
any junior who likes to type.
I-Uhr minus -17
T Q,hr ljlllfll I
The following events about to be related are brief notes on our high
school career. Only a few more days and we shall find ourselves high
September of 1943 finally dawned for a group of eager little boys and
girls, and each one no doubt had in mind-a high school student at last.
We entered school timidly, but nobly survived the various problems of
adjusting to high school behavior. Norman Meeker becafme president. Next
we had a class party, then the busy basketball season began, and all too
soon came spring, which ended the difficult freshman year.
The sophomore year began, and what fun we had renewing acquaint-
ances from the previous year. Norman Meeker was president again. We
had out-grown some of our childish ways, were more active in music and
athleticsg in short, we were a part of high school.
In our junior year we elected Norman president again. This year
proved to be a really busy one, to make money for the junior-senior re-
ception was a problem, but not for long, as Mr. Cade urged us on with our
magazine sales. We were active in band practice, attending basketball
games, taking part in V. H. S. Varieties, and finally the junior-senior re-
ception, it consisted of a dinner followed by dancing in our gymnasium.
The gala occasion revolved around a circus theme.
For twenty-eight members of that eager group of 1943, our senior
year began. What pleasure we felt at the anticipation of being seniors
of 1947. Jane Marshall became president. The juniors entertained us with
a Hallowe'en dance, and we sponsored the Christmas dance. The days
passed too rapidly, studies became more complicated, and then we were
in one grand rush to prepare the Breeze, edit the Pintus, produce a play,
attend the junior-senior reception, and at last to graduate and become
alumni of V. H. S.
T::4.::::4:::::.::-:tl - h Pi Q fl 1 ll H
:Arr phi- fjiutua 17
This fall was a good season for the baseball boys. They won over half
of their games.
10 Hillsboro 5 7
13 Covington 1 10
17 Kingman 7 6
20 Wallace 4 15
24 Newtown 2 10
27 Hillsboro 0 9
1 Covington 12 5
4 Kingman 12 3
8 Wallace 3 7
11 Newtown 7 1
John Fleming ............,
Harry Starkey Jr. ...,.,. .
J. D. Keeling ....,.................
Jerry Hershberger ...........
Jim Lyons ,...,...............,.
Norman Meeker ....,......r
Jim Stonebraker ...........
Robert McLean ..........
Dale Reed ...,.....,...
Bill Gunn .i...,........
George Miller ..........
Dean Helms ,.,....,..,,..
Charles Boggs ..i..,......
Bill Willett ...............i.
John Cowan ..........i.....i..
Thomas Haniford ..,....,,
Bill Stonebraker ,....,.....r
. third base
-'-4----------'-im Efhriplllil '-I L-ll,
HW-, Q,hr Ijxntnn -li ,
Front row, left to right: George Miller, John Fleming, Norman
Meeker, Jim Stoneloraker, Charles Boggs, Dean Helms.
Second row: Mr. Cronk, Dale Reed, Jim Lyons, Bill Gunn, Robert
McLean, Bill Willett.
Third row: John Cowan, Thomas Haniford, J. D. Keeling, Harry
Starkey Jr., Bill Stonebraker, Jerry Hershberger.
m""' "" " -,i?t::::.,,5,g.,l.,.,..,,-...,.,,-i LL I' I ll Y I -l T
W chi' ijuul I
Front row, left to right: Jarrell Florey, John Fleining, Norman Meek
er, Jim Lyons, Bill Gunn.
Second row: Thomas Haniford, Jim Stonebraker, Dean VanHook, J
D. Keeling, Hugh Houk, Harry Starkey Jr., Jerry Hershberger, Mr. Cronk
5:1 .- 1,1STTfM5T:Ml,--
'AY'--WH'-ff"""' - Y Q
U,hr villlll All " ,W 1i.::.,,
Front row, left to right: Jack Linker, Robert McLean, Allan Harvey
Charles Boggs, David Kester.
Second row: Thomas Haniford, John Cowan, Bob Clawson, Bill Stone
bruker, David Lyons, Mr. Cronk.
4, 7 ,i-Kahn' Qiniuu
-"'-'- Elin' fjiutuu I
On October 1, Mr. John Cronk, our coach, called for basketball try-
outs. A large number of boys responded to this -call.
For the first ten he chose from the senior class, Jim S-tonebraker,
Dean VanHook, John Fleming and Norman Meekerg from the junior class,
J. D. Keeling, Jim Lyons, Bill Gunn, Hugh Houk, and Jarrell Florey, and
from the sophomore class, Harry Starkey Jr.
The second team was composed of Charles Boggs, Bill Stonebraker,
David Lyons, Robert McLean, Allen Harvey, John Cowan, Robert Claw-
son, David Kester, Jack Linker, and Jerry Hershberger.
On November 1, the Green Devils opened their season by a game with
Linden. The boys played well but were defeated by a score of 43 to 28.
On November 8, the Green Devils went to West Point, confident of an
easy victory. It looked as if the game was in the bag in the final quarter,
but the West Pointers tied the score in the last seven seconds and the
game went into overtime. The Green Devils scored the first two points and
it again looked as if we would win. The West Pointers then began hitting
the basket and dropped in three field goals beating the Green Devils by
37 to 33.
The Green Devils played their second home game against Kingman
on November 12. It was a close game and everybody was excited. The
Kingman boys finally pulled ahead in the last quarter and the final score
was 35 to 31.
November 15 rolled around and we traveled to Hillsboro, seeking a
victory. Alas! our worst fear came true. Final score, V. H. S. 21--H1lls-
Whoopee! everybody deliriously happy. On November 22 Williams-
port came here, expecting an easy victory. Our boys were red hot that
night, and gave them something they weren't looking for. Affter a hard
fought, close game we beat them 24 to 22.
November 26-Ominous night for the Green Devils. Journeyed to
Cayuga that night expecting an easy victory. Woe is us! Veedersburg 19,
December 3--We stayed home to receive guests, namely Attica: The
game was close all the way. Our boys played ball as it was never played
before. The game was an overtime, but the Ramblers finally drew ahead
to win 34 to 30.
December 7 saw us rolling merrily along to Danville, Ill. Our hopes
were high, but our score wasn't. Danville 35, V. H. S. 24.
December 13-Oh happy days! Away we went to Waynetown with
our hopes high. Most of the game was disappointing, but in the last six
seconds Gunn got hot and won the game for us by one point. Final score:
V . H. S. 36-Waynetown 35.
On December 20 the mighty Trojans of Covington decided to call on
us. QSO nice of them wasn't it! And so close to Christmas, too!! After a
hard fought game they finally pulled ahead to win 34 to 30.
On January 3, Hillsboro paid us a visit. You guessed it! Hillsboro 26,
fl' 'T L H' Y N- '-Y" ' f iw- 'R-A-N--H---- -'fggl E li r i ll 1 ll ' Tir- I L'
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Veedersburg invaded Wingate on January 10. Both of our teams
trampled over the Wingate boys that night. Veedersburg 50, Wingate 20.
January 16-18 Wabash Valley Preliminaries. On Friday night, Jan.
17, Veedersburg played Kingman in a very fast and close game. In the end
they took us by three points, 46 to 43.
The following Thursday, January 22 the Green Devils went on an
expedition to far away Boswell, hunting a victory. The expedition was a
failure. Our boys gained 23 points while the Boswell boys gained 41.
January 28-"Our boys did shine that night, our boys did shine!"
Our boys hit what they aimed at that night, and they aimed at the bas-
ket! That night Richland Twp. came here seeking an easy victory, which
they didn't get. The final score read: V. H. S. 43, and Richland 34.
The following Friday, January 31, another opponent bit the dust,
meaning Pine Village. The mighty Green Devils, on their home floor,
showed the Pine Village boys how to play basketball. While Pine Village
was making 27 points our boys were making 37.
February is the shortest month of the year, as was our score of
February 4. That dreadful night we sailed to Attica with much noise and
the same kind of hopes. Our hopes soon faded as Attica forged ahead to
win easily 32 to 21.
On February 7, our boys went to Covington to play one of the closest
and hardest fought games of the season. V. H. S. led the Trojans most
of the way and the Covington crowd was furious. Came the last few min-
utes, the score read Covington 31 and V. H. S. 32. In the last five seconds
the Trojans hit a field goal. There wasn't enough time for the Green
Devils to get back in the lead. The score stood at Covington 33, Veeders-
The last game of the season and everybody expected a victory. This
game on February 21, was the final game for four seniors, except for the
tournament. On this night Veedersburg rolled to Kingman, sure of a Vic-
tory. Alas, and alack! After a hard fought, close game, Kingman won by
two points, 44 to 42.
February 27-283 March 1. Sectional Tourney in Attica.
On Friday afternoon V. H. S. played Richland Twp. After trailing for
three quarers of the game, the Green Devils decided to do something about
their score. The last quarter was one of the fastest quarters that we have
saw. Meeker played one of the fastest and best quarters ever played in
basketball. The score ended at 43 for Veedersburg and 33 for Richland
On Saturday afternoon, March 1, Veedersburg met Attica in the first
semi-final game. The Devils were at their best in the first quarter, lead-
ing 13 to 8. In the second quarter Gunn had made his fourth personal and
was replaced by Houk. l1'he half ended 17 to 16 for Attica, and the third
quarter mark was Veedersburg 22, Attica 24. Early in the fourth quarter
our hopes faded rapidly as we lost Keeling and Starkey on fouls. The final
result was Attica 37, Veedersburg 28.
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30 School starts with bells ringing and everyone looking for books.
2 Vacation so soon? Yes, out for Labor Day.
3 Students scurry around the assembly hunting their desks.
4 Out for Stafte Fair. Did everyone see the horses and pigs?
6 Class officers are elected today. The presidents of the classes are
as follows: Seniors, Jane Marshallg Juniors, Marion Teegardeng
Sophomores, Robert McLeang Freshmen, Patricia Bryant.
11 Hafve you noticed the different hue of the Freshman lately? The
green is being replaced by a rosy color.
18 Seniors go wading in Coal Creek, attempting to discover its horse-
20 No casualties have been reported yet in the installation o four new
22 Miss Thomas announces that the elementary shorthand students
have learned to distinguish kay from gay.
30 Modern schools certainly are pleasant. Movies during school hours!
3 Jim Stonebraker went to Mellott last night. Wonder why?
4 Kingman and Veedersburg "batted" it out and we won.
8 Exams tomorrow! Tell us, Wayne, did Washington cross the Pa-
cific in 1677?
11 An apple for the teacher--would that help the results or those
15 Why does Miss Cobb have such a thriving business in the Library
department today? Book report tomorrow, of course.
16 Mr. Cronk is successful as acting fireman today.
18 The juniors have a Hallowe'en Dance in honor of the seniors. The
attendance is supplemented by a Iew ghostly figures.
21 It seems as though the ghosts have been having competition with
cupid lately. How about it, Jackie and John Y
23 Don't be disturbed by the numerous hobos of tonight. The sopho--
mores are having a party.
24-25 Teachers Association Students journey to Indianapolis to par-
ticipate in the State Choral Festival.
31 Elementary typing students climb tree with one minute perfect
1 Indiana's favorite sport opens its season here. Delilah Mitchell and
Martha Hoagland led the high school yelling section.
4 Mr. Cade's freshman biology class is busily scouring all vacant lots
and neglected fields for various rare varieties of weed seeds.
7 Home economics girls try their culinary skill on Lions Club and
school lfaculty. No disastrous results have been reported as yet.
8 Basketball game at West Point. An exciting overtime game.
11 It looks as though winter hafs really comeg everyone looks for ei
12 The seniors begin that familiar cry, 'iWant to buy an annual ?"
15 The midnight oil burns dim as tests again descend upon us.
19 Did you feel the building shake today? Never fearg Janet Janeway
just dropped her pan of muffins on the floor.
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21 Jane Marshall is chosen to represent the senior class as the D. A.
R. Good Citizen of the year.
25 Teachers have trouble with nodding heads in class as vacation ap-
28-30 Vacation, but remember, school as usual next week.
2 It seems as if they are making some changes in the Home Ec. room.
They received a new refrigerator today.
5 Mr. Cade inspects fourth period assembly to make certain that the
senior ag. class is preparing its daily lesson.
7 V. H. S. journeys to Danville and returns defeated but undaunted.
10 The student body enjoys the movie "A Tale of Two Cities."
14 The seniors have their Christmas Dance in the home ec. room in
honor of the juniors. The main attraction is Harold Blue's piano
16 Oops! Watch your step! The hall floor has just been waxed.
18 A Christmas program is presented by the music department.
20 Long awaited Christmas vacation begins! Everyone is looking for-
ward to Santa Claus' visit.
3 Devils play Wildcats tonight in V. H. S. gym. Devils are defeated.
6 Everyone is ready to settle down to work after two weeks of fun.
10 "Did you hear-?" "Did you know-?" Common sayings of stu-
dents as they read the gossip column in the Breezes.
13 Students have experience in the art of smiling as group pictures
15 Pintus staff is announced. Parquita Hollcroft, editor.
16-18 Wabash Valley tournament at Attica. Veedersburg is defeated
in thrilling game by Kingman. Attica emerges victor.
20 Strains of "I Got Shoes" float up to the assembly as the music de-
partment begins practicing for District Choral Festival.
24 Teachers make a large and complete collection of comic books today.
27 Surrounding distric-ts of Fountain County are visited as the sen-
iors journey to Attica to have their graduation pictures taken.
29 Seniors have varied expressions of horror on their faces as they
received their proofs at noon today.
31 Devils struggle tonight and Green defeat the Red fRichland Twp.J
3 Someone will have to remind Chuck Boggs that it is not polite to
torment girls with mice. Anna Odle will certainly confirm this.
4 Attica visits us for a victory.
6 Students order group pictures today, which have just returned
from the photographers.
10 Parts are given out for V. H. S. Varieties, Pat Ludlow is practicing
one of her lines, "Blankets for sale."
7 Veedersburg offers Covington stiff competition tonight. We are
defeated by one point.
11 The Hi-Y boys played polar bear tonight and went swimming. Un-
side pool, of course.D
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Elin- mints: l
Envelopes drift around the assembly as another Valentine Day ar-
Mr. Cronk presents four senior boys with their basketball sweat-
ers, Norman Meeker, John Fleming, Dean VanHook and Jim Stone-
Veedersburg fans are on the edges of their seats as Veedersburg
plays Kingman. Kingman wins by a narrow margin.
Students participate in the last yell practice of the season as we
prepare for the tournament.
We are defeated in the last game of our season.
Seniors put on their thinking caps as they take scholarship exams.
Snaps are taken today. The question heard in the hall was, "Does
the annual really want my photo ?"
Juniors display new class rings. Conspicious hands appear in
Completed senior pictures arrive and a
supposed to be civics class according to
Do you hear the bells ringing? Students
The weary Pintus staff struggles on to
Is there a Van Johnson or an Ingrid Bergman in our senior class 'Z
If so, now is the time to appear for play tryouts are being held.
Deadline arrives. Pintus departs for printing office. Staff heaves
a sigh of relief 3 likewise do the sponsors.
Torture to innocent minds. Another name for exams which begin
today for a grueling three days.
tumult results in what is
have a hearing test today.
meet the deadline.
Dress rehearsal in preparation for main event tomorrow night.
The music department presents V. H. S. Varieties in the evening.
Students have a tinge of pink on their faces as they relate their
difficulties in removing make-up of last night.
Freshmen consume too many Easter eggs.
Attention seniors! Crossword puzzles are "dew" today. Un case
there is a question in your mind, dew is a physics term.J
Senior play practice starts. Mr. Cronk pulls his hair as the seniors
stutter and whisper.
All home economics students take part in a dress revue.
Heads begin to droop in the assembly as spring actually arrives.
Glee Club students enjoy a holiday as they journey to Attica and
help present the District Choral Festival.
Juniors are busily engaged in preparing for the junior-senior re-
ception which is just around the corner.
The final exams for the seniors start today. Many hours of study
and many more hours of worry take place, but the seniors emerge
with flying colors.
The Pintus arrives from the printing office and is being distributed.
J unior-S-enior reception.
Commencementg Alumni Banquet.
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Carl Butt's Super Service
SHELL LUBRICATION Q GOODYEAR TIRES
Veedersburg, Indiana State Road 31
Father: "Son, how a1'e your marks this month ?"
Junior: "They're under water."
Father: "What do you mean, under water?"
Junior: "All below C level."
0verpeck's Appliance Center
COMPLETE SALES AND SERVICE
Maytag Washers Dutch Oven and Tappen Gas Stoves
Marion Electric Ranges
PHONE 70 VEEDERSBURG, IND.
Tramp: "I ain't got a friend nor a relative in the world, mum."
Housewife: "Well, I'm glad there's nobody to worry over you, in case you
get hurt. Here, Dane, sic' em."
Electric And Water Dept.
Town of Veedersburg
Board of Trustees ROBERTT JACKSON
DICK GLOVER Superintendent
PHIL BLAIR DEWEY BANTA
KENNETH KEELING Clerk and Treasurer
Mary: "My little boy has been walking now for two years."
Vivian: "Too bad. Why don't you tell him to sit down ?"
The tenant had not paid the rent for his room for several months.
"Look here," said the landlady: "I'll meet you halfway. I'm ready to for-
get half of what you owe me."
"All right," replied the roomer, "I'll meet you. I'll forget the other half."
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If You Want A Good Job
GET GOOD TRAINING-THE KIND THAT
Utterback-Brown Business College
Offers to Ambitious High School Seniors!
COURSES APPROVED FOR GI TRAINING
Opposite Post Office 214 N. Vermillion Danville, Illinois
Wife: "Honey, we lost half our kitchen equipment when our country cot-
tage burned down."
Husband: "Which was it-the can-opener or the cork-screw ?"
Wife: "I cannot understand, John, why you always sit on the piano stool
when we have company. Everyone knows you cannot play a note."
Husband: "I'm well aware of it, dear. Neither can anybody else when I
am sitting there."
COMPLIMENTS OF DAN WILSON, BARBER
Leslie M. Howard
Distributor of DeLaval
CREAM SEPARATORS MILKERS
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VEEDERSBURG, INDIANA PHONE 72
Two sailors returning to their base late one night lost their way.
Said Joe, "Hey, Mac, we must be in a cemetery. There's a gravestone."
"Yeah," said Mac. "Whose is it ?"
Joe lit a match and replied, "I dunno, but he sure lived to a ripe old age
"Well, what's his name ?" insisted lVIac.
Joe lit another match and replied: "Some guy named Miles from Memphis."
Make The HUB Headquarters
BONDS COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE
REAL ESTATE AUTO FINANCE
Huh Insurance Agency
PHONE 47 CARL SONGER
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Rural and City Property Auto and Compensation
PHONE A-14 KENNETH CADE
BEST OF LUCK SENIORS OF '47
Home Appliance Co.
A COMPLETE LINE OF ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES
Westinghouse Products Thor Washers 8z Gladirons
Easy Spindriers Superflame Oil Burners
Farnsworth Radio and Television Sets
Also up to the minute repair service on Refrigeration 8: Electrical
Service Repair Dealers
HAROLD HALL KEITH CLORE 8z JACK HERING
Phone 97 David R. Odle, Prop.
W. Second St. I Veedersburg, Indiana
"Personalized Cleaning for Particular People"
BEST OF LUCK SENIORS!
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T:-:: g, I1 r ij n u 1 n fl I I Y, Y Y
DE SOTO PLYMOUTH
Myers Motor Sales
109 West Second St.
Teacher: "Name two pronouns."
Benny: "Who-me ?"
Teacher: "That's very good."
Good Old Home Cooked Food
WILLIAMS CAFE PHONE 68
Billy: "What kind of shoes do you think would be best to wear with these
red and purple socks ?"
Betty: "High-top bootsf,
Johnny: "Why do they put the telephone wires on such high poles ?"
Father: "Oh, that's to keep up the conversation."
COIVIPLIMENTS OF WISHER MYERS
"66" SERVICE STATION PHILLIPS "66" PRODUCTS
Passenger-Truck and Tractor Tires
RADIOS AND ACCESSORIES
Steify 8 Hering
PHONE 66 VEEDERSBURG, INDIAN A
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Frank 8 Bonnie
Invite You Out
YOUR FAVORITE REFRESHMENTS
South Junction of
34 81 41
"We're glad the old woman who lived in a shoe
Belonged to the days of yore.
Because with these heel-less, toeless affairs,
She Wouldn't be safe any more."
COMPLIMENTS OF GORDON MOREHOUSE
"Remember," admonished the professor, "every man should know him-
"Maybe," countered the flippant student, "but in doing so he wastes a lot
of time that might be spent making more desirable acquaintances."
VIRGIL .IENKS AND HERB FERGUSON, PROPS.
Body and Fender Work Painting General Repairs
WRECKER SERVICE OVERHAULING BATTERY CHARGING
"Car Service That Pleases"
PHONE 83 VEEDERSBURG, INDIANA
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Fountain Foundry Company
The thing most equitably distributed in all the world is common sense
No man will admit needing more than he already has
COMPLIMENTS OF CLIFFORD BELL'S GOODYEAR SERVICE
Joe: "A steam roller ran over my cousin."
Ruth: "What did you do about it ?"
Joe: "Took him home and slipped him under the door!
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Tourist: "What a quaint little village. Truly one-half of the world is ig-
norant of how the other half lives."
Native: "Not in this village, mister, not in this village!
Veedersburg Real Estate 8 Insurance Co.
108 E. Second Street Veedersburg, Indiana
DARRELL 81 MERRITT
Allen's Cities Service
GHS-Oil-Gl'0C6I'i6S Corner of 34 and 41
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CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS OF 1947
VICE and ADKINS
"Well, now," whispered the gossip, "I've never said anything about her
unless it was something good-and, oh, boy! Is it good!"
Visitor: "Has your baby learned to talk yet?"
Dad: "Yes indeed! We're teaching him to shut up now."
Your Time is Nowg Your Deeds
Will Become the Future Heritage
Of Veedersburg'-And America
THE VEEDERSBURG NEWS
Serving This Community For Over Half A Century
Teacher: "Which is closer-England or the moon?"
Janie: "The moon, I guess."
Teacher: "Why do you say that '?"
Janie: "I can see the moon, but I can't see England."
COMPLIMENTS OF PAUL MILLER
"What did one moth say to the other moth ?"
"Gee, it's good to be back in civilian clothes again."
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They laid him out on the police floor and the cop who brought him iu
stood by while the doctor examined him. Finally the doctor arose and
said: "That man's been drugged."
The cop turned pale and shivered: "That's right, sir. It's my fault. I drug
him four blocks."
COMPLIMENTS OF JOHN AND RAE STULL
Employer: "We want a responsible man in this job."
Applicant: "Pm your man. Everywhere I've worked, when anything went
wrong, they said I was responsible."
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Englishman: "Odd names your towns have-Poughkeepsie, Weehawken,
Oshkosh, Oskaloosa, Netawaka, Pawhattan, Alburquerquef'
American: "I suppose they do sound queer to English ears. Do you live
in London all the time 'Z'
Englishman: "No, indeed, I spend part of my time at Chipping Morton,
and divide the rest between Bigglewade and Leighton Buzzard."
THE' CAPS AND GOWNS
Used by the Senior Class of This School for
Harry K. Landes Company
387 Illinois Street Indianapolis, Indiana
The Home of Famous "Haryko" Costumes
"My fortune is made."
"1've succeeded in crossing a homing pigeon with a collar button."
FOUNTAIN LOAN COMPANY
Ernest W. Ludlow
Carpenter Work and Roofing
PHONE 111-M VEEDERSBURG, INDIANA
V E E T H E A T R E
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Myers Sodas and Sundries
"Where Old Friends Meet"
TELEPHONE 48 VEEDERSBURG, INDIANA
COMPLIMENTS OF WILBUR B. CARTWRIGHT
Junior: "Dad, what is meant by woman's sphere?"
Father: "The earth, son."
L. Wuollen Hollcroit
"If it's made of wood, we make it"
PHONE 186-A VEEDERSBURG, INDIANA
A farmer visited his son's college. Watching' students in a chemistry class,
he was told they were looking for a universal solvent.
Farmer: "What's that ?"
Student: "A fluid that will dissolve anything."
Farmer: "That's a great idea. When you find it, what are you going to
keep it in?"
Automobile and Tractor Repairing and Supplies
East Washington Street Phone 60 Veedersburg, Indiana
ghr 3111111 -II lg
"M" E h r U I Il t n -4 I A-,LAM-M-M r-W A
COMPLIMENTS OF KARL VAN DEVANTER
Sterling Food Market
Home Killed Meats
PHONE 44 LOWELL CRANE, Mgr.
Farm Products," complained the customer, "cost a good deal more than
they used to."
Sure they do!" agreed Farmer Jones. "When a farmer has to know the
botanical name of what he is raising, and the Zoological name of the
insect that eats it, and the chemical name of what kills it, somebodys'
got to pay."
COMPLIMENTS OF CHARM BEAUTY SHOP
Robinette Floral Company
Veedersburg, Indiana 501 State Street Phone 216-M
MEMBER OF TELEGRAPH DELIVERY SERVICE
Gross's Service Station
Phone 96-24 Hour Service
VEEDERSBURG, INDIANA ON ROUTES 41 Sz 3-L
7i7'-3'-M' ""1'f " t""Yf::.ffL' l LT F1 I' IJ i ll I ll . ' Al T 1.1-1
VEEDERSBURG BLDG., SAVING 8: LOAN ASSN.
WMC EUMPLET Fncro MARKET
LEON H. EWBANK PHONE 9
Fountain County Farm Bureau
Co-operative Asscciatian, Inc.
ATTICA VEEDERSBURG RIVERSIDE
Mother: "Have you scolded Willie about the low marks on his report
Father: "No, every time I do he reminds me he's an exemption on my in-
At Your Favorite Food Dealer
COMPLIMENTS OF VEEDERSBURG GREEN HOUSE
.L I mi fra im AAAA Aw MAMA MM-HAH-M
MARSHALL STU DIOS. INC
LAMPS AND PARCHMENT LAMPSHADES
I-Eh: igintn 17 I
COMPLIMENTS OF BRAMITS DRUG STORE
Fountain County Livestock
Commission Company, lnc.
Daily Livestock Market Monday Through Friday
COMMUNITY SALE EVERY FRIDAY
Veedersburg, Indiana Russell Pool, Manager
Boss: "Do you believe in life after death ?"
Office Boy: "Yes, sir."
Boss: "Then everything is in order. After you had gone for the afternoon
yesterady to bury your grandfather, he came in to see you."
Indiana Condensed Milk Company
Buyers of Quality Cream
YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED
VEEDERSBURG Phone 82 INDIANA
COMPLIMENTS OF JIM LOWREY BOWLING ALLEY
Highland Court Cafe
Short Orders Steaks and French Fries
Sunday Chicken Dinners
South Junction U. S. Highway 41 and State Road 34
Harve and Gail West
PHONE M-615 24-HOUR SERVICE
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HEALTH AND HAPPINESS
SENIORS OF 1947
Veedersburg Clay Products Co., lnc.
A SCHOOL WORTH CONSIDERING
Lafayette Business College
THE INDIANA BUSINESS COLLEGE
Victory Coffee Shop
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I Gln pt: '47
In the front there is your photographg
On this page I want your autograph.
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Un cqppzsaiafion ....
We wish to extend our kindest thanks to the purchasers of annuals,
the advertisers, Mr. Nicholas Marshall for snaps, senior sponsors, all sen-
iors not on the staff, and everyone who in any way contributed to the
production of this thirty-ninth edition of the Pintus.
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