Paris High School - Arena Yearbook (Paris, IL)

 - Class of 1942

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Paris High School - Arena Yearbook (Paris, IL) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1942 volume:

THE ARENA 19 4 2 Co-Editors MARTHA COTTON RICHARD BEST Business Managers ROBERT BANDY JAMES LINK Sponsor ZULU Z. W RIGHTEARLY PARIS IIIST 0 R Y Edgar County was first settled in the spring of 1817 in the section known as North Arm. Seven families, the Blackburns, Strattons, Mayos, Lanes, Beckwiths, Browns, and Bledsoes entered land and hegan farming. In 1818 eight additional families arrived. Edgar County was created in 1828 at a meeting of the General Assembly. Mrs. Edgar, wife of General Edgar, who was one of the wealthiest men in Illinois and a Major-General in the Illinois Militia, was then at the capital. After being granted permission to name the new county she said, "’My husband gave this name to me; it is mine, and I give it to this new county—I name it Edgar!” The act creating the county appointed a committee of three to locate the county seat. A report that Samuel ance had offered to convey to the county a square block of twenty-six acres on condition that the county seat be located thereon was recorded and adopted. An order was made locating the county seat on the twenty-six acres named in said section; the same to he in a square block, the center thereof to he a certain jack-oak tree blazed and marked “Paris”; the deed to he made by April 15, 1828. and the land surveyed and plotted by June 14. 1828; said lots to he sold at public vendue on the third Monday in June and the town to he named Paris. Soon after the town site was selected, a court house was built. Schools date hack to August. 1824. when Amos Williams organized a subscriptionParis in 1880—looking south.class for thirteen families. The tuition was five dollars a pupil for six months; (ire wood was furnished hy the subscribers. In 1825 the legislature of Illinois passed a law providing for the district system which created the first public schools supported by taxation. The first school district in this county was organized by the county commissioners’ court on March 7. 1826. embracing the village of Paris and the adjacent farms. In 1828 Isaac Alexander taught a school here, and later another was taught hy Milton Vance, who held his school in a log cabin south of the present public square, surrounded hy a stockade of broad puncheons split Mrs from oak trees. H.S. Faculty, 1887-1891. Maria Nelson, principal. M iss Mayine Boyd. M iss Nelle McCarty. THE CLASS OF 1883 John Doak. Adam Mann Frank Stalnaker Second How Dora Wyatt Mollie Smith Maine Sellar May Me Beth Julia Brown Mollie Bovell Lola Marrs Gertie McCarty Bessie Boyd Front Row Will V. Holley John Logan W. S. Lamon Fred Cretors 8S C H 0 O L S O F PARIS IN 1 9 1 1 This plate was copied from an old souvenir pamphlet of Paris published in 1911. The Redmon school on South Central Avenue was built in 1911 to accommodate the grade children in the. south part of Paris. The First Ward grade school, known later as the Sandford school, was the oldest school in Paris at this time. It was condemned and torn down in 1930. The Tanner school on Chestnut street was built in 1899. It replaced the old Union school which stood on the same site. It is also used by the lower grades. 1'he old High School between East Wood and East Court Streets was built in 1882 to replace the old Methodist Seminary, which burned in 1881. This three story brick building was used by both grades and high school until 1909. After this date it was used by the grades only, and the name was changed to Mayo. This building was destroyed by fire in 1927, and was replaced by the present two storv brick structure. Februarv 9, 1909. the high school department moved into this new two storv building on South Main Street. The St. Mary’s parochial school on North Main Street was built in 1899 m the site of tin1 old Edgar Academy. It is not shown in this cut. The Vance grade school on North Main Street was not built until 1912. 9PARIS TODAY In 1841 Reverend Henry I. Venable organized the Edgar Academy on a six-acre tract where the Catholic Church now stands. Scarcely a family in Edgar County from 1841 to I836 failed to be represented in the clientele of that school. In 1848 a Methodist Seminary was erected on the present Mayo School site; the church built the first two stories and a temperance society built the third and used it as a meeting ball. When the Paris Union School District was organized in 1860. this building became a public school. In 1875 the site was purchased from the Methodist Church, and the building was used for school purposes until destroyed by fire in 1881. It was replaced by a three story brick building erected on the same site in 1882. This building was used for both grade and high school until 1909. In 1871 the new district opened its first free publicly supported high school with Professor Alfred E. Harvey as superintendent. Grammar, rhetoric, ancient and modern history, four years of Latin, algebra, geometry, trigonometry, chemistry, botany, zoology, physiology, and mental philosophy were taught. The high school department moved into a new two-story building on South Main Street on February 9. 1909. At this time there were nine teachers in high school and a student body of two hundred fifty. The new building contained about twenty-OUR NEW GYM From the architect’s drawing. 11five classrooms with laboratories for chemistry and physics, biology, and domestic science. Rapid growth in this department soon rendered the new building inadequate, and in 1922 two wings were added, which gave an auditorium with a seating capacity of eight hundred, a modern gymnasium, and ten more classrooms. After the high school department was moved from the old building in 1907. the name was changed to Mayo. This building was occupied by the grades until 1927 when it was so badly damaged by fire that the walls were razed and a new building erected on the same site in 1928. In 1936 the high school was again enlarged by the addition of a new library, built between the assembly and the gym, ami new dressing rooms were added to the gym. By 1910 we were again overcrowded, and the taxpayers voted money for a new gvm-nasium and classrooms. The new gym is now in the process of construction. It occupies one-fourth of a block behind the main building with entrances on Madison Street and Central Avenue. When completed this building w ill have a seating capacity of approximately four thousand. The music and home economics departments w ill he moved into this new building. At present we have a faculty of twenty-nine members and a student body of approximately six hundred fifty. A viewr of tin square.Book One OUR SCHOOL AT WORK AND AT PLAY In Memoriam........ Board of Education Faculty............ Speech Club........ Ag Club ........... Our Assistants..... The Arena.......... May Fete........... Dramatics.......... Social............. The Passing Parade Page ...16 ...17 18-33 ...23 • ••29 ...34 • 35 36-37 38-40 41-42 43-46Miss Janet C. Baldwin, freshman English instructor, passed away on March 16. 1942, after having completed twenty-three years and three months of service to Paris High School. In these years she patiently and kindly guided the freshmen, not only into the myriad paths of English, but also into the social and ethical tasks of good citizenship. Her sympathetic understanding of their adolescent problems is frequently commented on by returning alumni. Not only did the pupils find her helpful and sympathetic, but her colleagues on the faculty found her loyal, untiring, and cooperative. Her passing is a distinct loss to Paris High School, and it is with saddened hearts we dedicate this page to her memory.HOARD OF EDUCATION William Cramer Rodney Bell Karl R. O’Hair, Secretary R. S. Lloyd, President Max J. Money Robert F. CottonMr. and Mrs. Moss at tin Junior-Senior Prom. SUPERINTENDENT mastery of the art of reading through its extensive application becomes the most valuable accomplishment in making use of the experience of others. Reading ability is the key which unlocks the stores of wisdom accumulated in the literature of all ages and peoples. Literary knowledge alone will not insure happiness. The need to provide the necessities of life for ourselves and our dependents requires that we have certain skills to perform definite types of work. However, technical skills in themselves will not enable one to enjoy life. Without a sound philosophy acquired through extensive reading, the most successful person, financially, will not he able to face the trials and hardships without losing poise and equanimity. To the Seniors: No person lives long enough to acquire through actual experience the wisdom necessary to live happily. Because of the limited number of years in the span of life, it becomes necessary to use the experience of others, in addition to one’s own observations, if he is to achieve happiness. The The individual who has acquired both technical skills and a sound philosophy of life is the type of person required to fit into the complicated scheme of things existing at present. This person is said to have an integrated personality, the most valuable possession in the world.PRINGIPAL In February of the present year Miss Carolyn L. Wenz tendered her resignation as principal of the Paris High School and teacher of English. In losing Miss Wenz we lose a capable executive and teacher; with her goes something vital to our school. Miss Wenz has been a life-long resident of Paris. She received her elementary and secondary training here, and was graduated from the old high school in 1891. She then began her career as a teacher at the Walls School south of Paris, followed by a spring term at New Goshen. The following year she entered the Paris schools where she taught in succession the third, fourth, and sixth grades. She received her collegiate degree from the University of Illinois, later taking post graduate work at the University of Chicago. In 1903 Miss Wenz became a member of the faculty at Paris High School, as teacher of English. In 1917 she was elected assistant principal, and two years later was advanced to the prin- rvtf iriRfir cipalship. Thus for many years her influence has been felt in almost every home in Paris. This last year crowns a lifetime of service and devotion to duty. The school has been her life; and by her character and high ideals she has enriched the life of the school. While we of the high school shall keenly feel her loss, she will have the satisfaction of knowing that her duty was well done. And now, to Miss Wenz, our principal. teacher, and counsellor, we, the students of Paris High School, say “Goodbye”; and to Miss Wenz, our neighbor, companion, friend, we say “Hello!” CAROLYN LOUISE WENZ, B.A„ Principal. Paris High School 19E N G L1 SII Although the curriculum at Paris High School has ably served this community for more than seventy years, now more than ever is this service essential in building intelligent citizens for tomorrow. English is considered of such importance that it is required for four years, while in many schools it is required but three. M iss Baldwin and Mrs. Hightower begin with the freshmen in the formation of better literary and rhetorical habits. Due to Miss Baldwin's illness. Miss Green has ably substituted for her this year. In the student’s sophomore year M iss Hunter furthers their training of the freshman year. This year in sophomore English vocabulary building has had special attention both in the literature anil language work. Weekly composition assignments stress letter writing, paragraph development, and familiar essays and are correlated as nearly as possible with the study of BETTY LOU HUNTER, B.A. English III HELEN MURPHY HIGHTOWER, B.A. English I. III. I literary types as presented in the text A d ven tu res in A ppreciat ion. Miss Dayton, Miss Cleveland and Mrs. Hightower have charge of the English in the junior class. It includes the study of the history of English literature from Anglo-Saxon days to the present time, together with the study of composition and grammar and practice in theme writing. In this field we have a new text. Learning to Write. Senior English is under the direction of Miss Wenz and Miss Hochstrasser. The development of American Literature from the earliest colonial times to the present is traced, with emphasis on the fact that literature is the expression of the life of the people. In rhetoric we begin with the paragraph as the unit of all writing, increasing later to themes of several paragraphs, and ending with the writing of a long theme of two thousand words or more. Attention is called to modern literature by the keeping of notebooks of newspaper and magazine clippings. LARUE DAYTON, B.A. English V ADDIE HOCHSTRASSER, B.A., M.A. English VIIHISTORY The students of Paris High School appreciate the competent staff of our history department. In his sophomore year the student makes his choice of either a one or two year history course. Mr. Sweeley, our football coach, teaches five classes of world history. This course is open especially to those students who are pursuing a commercial or vocational course. Mr. Sweeley believes in keeping up with world activities in the national and international arenas, and as a result his students study a current event paper one day each week in addition to his regular course of study. Mr. Van Deventer is the instructor for both ancient and modern history, the two year course for college preparatory students. Ancient history is taught in the sophomore year ami modern DON H. SWEELEY, B.S. World History, Football Coach CARROL VAN DEVENTER, B.S. II istory, Geography EFFIE M. FANSLER, B.A. A merican IIistory history in the junior. The second year, starting with the events leading up to the French Revolution, analyzes the Revolution, the political and military histories of each of the European nations, and finally completes the two year course by discussing the events which brought about the first World War and gives a detailed report of the war and its effects on international relations. In the fourth year, the students must take a course in American history, taught by Miss Fansler. Her course deals extensively with the formation of the United States as we know it today. Each instructor has large classes of at least thirty-five students; this re- eals, I believe, the place the history courses occupy in Paris High School. 21L A N G U A G E and L I B R A R Y In our foreign language department courses in Latin and French are offered. The French course is taught by Miss Farrell. The program includes a study of the basic forms, rules, and constructions of French rhetoric in the first year; and the reading of interesting French selections in the second. As a supplement to the second year a newspaper of current happenings written in French is used. Miss Tate has charge of the Latin. The first year the student learns the declensions and conjugations and a limited vocabulary of Latin words and phrases. The second year continues this type of work and the pupil puts into practice the knowledge so gained by translating Caesar. If the student wishes to pursue the course still further. he may read Cicero’s Orations the third year and Virgil’s Aeneid the fourth. To accompany these courses Signing for books in the library. two Latin newspapers, the "Res Gestae” (Things Done) and the “Acta Diurna” (Daily Doings) are read. As an aid to the student, a large library, one of the largest in the state for a high school of this size, has been established. It consists of more than three thousand volumes at the present and is being increased day by day. Mrs. Marv Bryan has charge of the library. The books are catalogued according to the decimal system used by the Library of Congress. These books, both fictional and non-fictional, cover such subjects as philosophy, religion, sociology. languages, science, the fine arts, literature, history, biography, and travel. CATHERINE FARRELL, B.A„ M.A. French. Sociology, Civics ELSIA TATE. B.A. Latin MARY DOLE BRYAN. B.A. LibrarianSPEECH CLUB Hinf.Uuu: lillrman, W. Stritll, Jurey, M. Slciill, TtmiiirlifT. Zimmeri , Laulirr. Harlwirli. Spragu.-. Ilriiiun, Zogg, Irvine, Sweeley. Third Row: Lilian. Spruul . Kruliaker, K. Sprague, llri«tow. Uilli.un. C. Smikrl. B. Stewart, Bibo. Jone . Keyes, B. Sizemore. Wright, Hamilton. L. J. Miller, Vieoiy, Seliille, (.'oilier. Best. Foley. Titus. Tucker. Serond Rote: YanGilder, D. Sizemore, MrDan iel». Taflinger, Ashley, Pyle, Krlmer, I.aml«aw, l.oy, Adam . II. Hamilton. Bangiolu. Butler. B. Bred. Moore, Knight. Welael. Francis, Carmichael. Antrim. Hunt. I). Francis. Front Rote: Gerard. Morris. Murphy. P. Sunkel. Cychol. Carli. Morrison. Nutt. II. Miller. W. Heed. Bouslog, Irish, Vidito. Bahcork, Krueger, Branson. Doris Thompson. Dora Thompson, McCord, Zieren, Gibbons, Nadin, Miss Cleveland, Dickenson. SPEECH The speech course is divided into two semesters; the first term consists of planning speeches, of learning to tell a story, and also work in the writing and presentation of an original oration. In the second semester the students devote their time largely to the study of the drama. Some experimental plays are given to aid them in putting into practice the material they have observed. Miss Cleveland also produces the freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior class plays; she prepares cuttings. too, for students who wish to enter competitive dramatic work. The Speech Club was organized last fall with ninety members. Miss Alice Cleveland is the sponsor. At each meeting all business is discussed and entertainment is given by a few members of the club. This not only provides enjoyment, but it also gives the student experience. Plays, speeches, and pantomimes are given. A new chairman is provided for each program. The plays are usually one act and are directed by a student director with the help and advice of Miss Cleveland. When the program is completed, the audience gives constructive criticism. This teaches those listening to be an attentive audience and to observe the strong and weak points in acting. This club has helped many boys and girls gain self-confidence and experience in speaking and acting.GENERAL SCIENCE and B IO L O G Y Five different courses are offered in science—general science, biology, chemistry, senior science, and physics. Our teaching staff for these sciences includes Miss Church for general science; Mrs. Harrington, who is substituting for Miss Luckhaupt this year, for biology; Mr. Little for both chemistry and senior science; and Mr. Ariens for physics. Every freshman is required to take the course in general science, so Miss C. J. LITTLE, B. Ed. Chemistry, Senior Science FANNIE M. LUCKHAUPT, B.A. Biology Mr. Little instructs his class in chemistry in a test for a chloride. OTTO R. ARIENS, B.A., M.S. Ph ysics, Mat hem at ics MIRIAM L. CHURCH, B.S. General Science. 24 In the Biology Laboratory Church has a large number of classes. Within this course comes the study of plant life, the simple mechanics of the modern world, a hit of astronomy, and a review of the modern automobile. This course is one of the more interesting to most students. After completing his course in general science, if the student wishes to pursue the study of plant and animal life still further, he may continue with a course in biology. Mrs. Harrington, because of Miss Luckhaupt’s unfortunate accident, has taught the classes this year. They have studied the compositions and characteristics of the differ- miHUm AlUMIMWM VCAMOIUMCHEMISTRY and P HYSICS A Class in General Science cut kinds of plant ami animal life. In the junior year the school opens a course in basic chemistry, which is taught hy Mr. Little. This course includes a study of the basic elements and compounds which are found in the world today, and their characteristics and uses in modern life. Soap making, analysis of well-known compounds, and a study of coal, tar. petroleum, and alcohols (industrial chemistry), are a few of the things which are studied. Mr. Little also has two classes in advanced general science. This course stresses application rather than theory, and directs special attention to the social implications of the subject matter studied. In the final year Mr. Ariens, who also teaches the newly-created trigonometry class this year, instructs the seniors in a study of the more advanced physical problems of today such as gravitation, speed, heat, refrigeration, light, and sound, to mention only a few. This course is, just as chemistry, supplemented by laboratory tests, which aid in giving added interest to the courses and helps prove to the students the conditions and factors which they have studied in their text hooks.CHARLES I). ENDIIOLT. B.S. Industrial Arts INDUSTRIAL ARTS One of the more popular courses for hoys is the industrial arts class, which Mr. Vi endliolt teaches. This course gives the hoy who is interested in carpentry or mechanics a chance for some basic training along these lines. The “shop,” where all the work is carried on, is a veritable house of creation. for here the hoys design and produce their projects. Some of these have been cabinets, (‘hairs, book racks, and tables of various kinds. An advanced study of this course is offered in mechanical drawing. This is tli e production of minute and difficult drawings to set scale and prepares the students for drafting work in later years. Two distinct courses are offered in mathematics: one for tho.-e students who plan to attend college, and the M A T If E M A TICS other for the students who plan to enter the business world upon graduation. This first group includes courses in elementary algebra and trigonometry, which are taught by Mr. Ariens; and advanced algebra, plane and solid geometry, taught by Mr. Trulock. The algebra and geometry courses are prerequisites to the study of physics and are preparatory for college mathematics. The second course is planned to prepare the student with an ample knowledge of business arithmetic. Miss Steidl teaches these classes. The course includes instruction in insurance, installment buying, stocks, and taxes, to mention only a few. Mr. Trulock left in February for defense work and was replaced by Miss Bahner. W. DALE TRULOCK, B.Ecl. MathematicsCOMMERGE In this age of machinery and big business a large number of typists, bookkeepers, and general office workers are needed. Our large commercial department, taught by such capable instructors as Miss Wright, Miss Kisser. M iss Steidl. and Miss Gallatin. develops many students each year in skillful secretarial work. Miss Wright teaches a two-year course in Gregg shorthand and in second year typing, in which the pupils do most of their typing from the shorthand notes. The job of teaching the students who desire only one year of typing is ably taken care of by Miss Kisser, who also has a class in bookkeeping. Miss Gallatin and Miss Steidl introduce the freshmen to business in general business training. This course includes a study of money and banking. Fifth Hour Typing Class various kinds of business transactions, occupations in the commercial field, and many other related problems of business. Miss Gallatin also teaches first year typing to the juniors who are planning to take two years of typing and shorthand, and Miss Steidl gives instructions in commercial arithmetic. With the increased demand for commercial workers, this department renders an important service in the defense program. MERLIE L. GALLATIN, B.S., M. Ed. MARY IDA STEIDL, B.A. Typing; Civics, Business Training Shorthand. Business Training STELLA RISSER ZULU Z. WRIGHT Typing, Bookkeeping Shorthand. TypingAGNES HENDRICKS, B.S., M.A. Home Living, Clothing MARY A. PERISHO, B.S. Home Living, Related Scietice Miss Perisho and Miss Hendricks are the capable leaders of our home economics department, which includes courses in clothing, foods, and home living. Miss Hendricks directs her students in good grooming, correct posture, dressmaking, and relative subjects. The girls have made gowns for the Red Cross as their projects, rejecting the alternative of sewing for themselves. Miss Perisho instructs the girls in cooking and the purchasing value of foods. These students are taught the essentials of a well balanced diet and VOCATIONS Home Living and Agriculture menu and how to arrange a table attractively. The Agricult ure Department is designed for the hoys who plan to engage in farming after their graduation from high school. The course is under the direction of Mr. Hamilton. The boys study soils and crops, animal husbandry, and farm management in the first three years. The fourth year they may choose a major and a minor subject from either crops or animals. They learn the principles theoretically and then gain practical knowledge by actual experience. An important part of this course is the study of the care and repair of farm machinery. Miss Hendricks teaches the use of the sewing machine. Tin cooking class prepares to bake a cake.1. Farm hoys in the workshop. 2. L. Smittkanip assists A. Sisson in showing his Class A Sheep. 3. M. Tin ker and E. Poynter exhibit their prize beef calves. DON H. HAMILTON, B.S. Agriculture The Future Farmers of America is a nationally known organization. Almost every school having vocational agriculture has an F.F.A. Club. Each year some of the members enter their stock and compete at the Edgar County Fair. Several of Mr. Hamilton’s students placed in the higher divisions last August. Malcolm Tucker’s beef calf was chosen as the grand champion and Eugene Poynter’s Angus calf was selected as the reserve champion. Arthur Sisson entered the only Class A pen of sheep. Allen Bouslog took the blue i ibbon on his colt. The F.F.A. Club helps its members in solving all agricultural problems. A. Bouslog won first place on his Percheron colt. F. F. A. Top Rou: . Keys. Barr. Enplum. Brinkerhoff. Malone. Richey. E. Wall . Thompson. Second Row: Ople, Reel. I.nd- iliplon, Waymire. Krahel, Weil, lunkhon er, I). Key . Third Row: Hamilton. Butler. F. Walton, Eastham. Dunlap. Ma- llieney. Vielor. Deem. Fourth Row: R. Walls. El sherry. Cash. Eon, Sisson. Smittkanip, Perkinson, Garvin. Fifth Rote: relief P. Watson. Creech, Hofmann. Poynter, Bledsoe. White.M U SIC Last year our hoys’ glee club won second in the E. I. League contest. The girls ensemble won their contests and advanced to place second in the national contest. This group consisted of Mary E. Pearman, Patricia Murphy, Mary J. Lindsey, Marcella Trotter. Betty Saiter. Bessie Zimmerly, and Joan Dawson. They were accompanied by Virginia Jone3. Several soloists, including Virginia Adams. Mary E. Pear-man. Mary J. Lindsey, and Carl Batchelor distinguished themselves in their respective fields. In the instrumental division. Garold and Harold Furgeson and Janice Bence won honors in the National Contest. MARY MARGARET BEESON, B.S. Music Supervisor The students of P. H. S. are music minded and under Miss Beeson’s leadership. progress is made. She has charge of the girls’ chorus and girls’ and hoys’ glee clubs. On Palm Sunday, April 16. 1941, the girls’ chorus and glee club presented an Easter cantata, Easter Angels. directed by Miss Beeson. 30ORCHESTRA {lack Row: Bence. Moore. Wliii. . H. Brunsman, Bamly, Sunkel. Sudduth. I.aulier. SrronH Row: English. Tun-nirliff. Harpring, Shonk. Marlin. E. Krueger. Third Row: Millhoiue, R. Krue- (irr. K. Brunsman, Hartwich, Mr. W alerloo, I . Brunsman. GIRLS GLEE CLUB Top How: Handy, Ander- son. Gerard, Sweeley. Coleman. Troller, Cloe. .Second Row: Leileh, Sailer, Smith, lining. McCord, Hamilton. Hence, Hoskins. Third Row: Sizemore. B. Zimmerly. J. Zimmerly. Broad hurst. Lau-her, Sleiill. W etzel. Fourth Row: English, For cum, ilams John-on. Phenecie, Hicks, Hunt. Yeargin, Manning. Hurl w irli. accompanist, Miss Beeson. BOYS’ GLEE CLUB Top Row: Mullins, Meeks, Briiu-iiian, Hancock. Jiircy. Norman. B a n d y. Griffin. Heubel. Second Row: Kellner, Moss. Morrison. Taf-linger. Tucker, Oborn. Sud-diilli. Cash. Third Row: Gordon. Owens. Taylor. Querry, Tail. Francis, Blair. Sizemore. Fourth Row: Landsaw. Kinesmith. Bristow, Allen, Chainey, Balclie-lor, Kay. Hires, Phelps, Slid slut h. Jones, accompanist. Miss Beeson, director. GIRLS' CHORUS Top Row: Morris, Mc- Clure, Harris, Shonk. Klioads. Butler, Gibbons, Barnett. Sturgell. MLlllioii-e. Brunsnian. Second Row: Si-denbender. Dively, Harrison. S. Jones, Miller. Stott . Blanford, Props!, Dickenson. Taylor. Third Row: Burton, Ewing. Duzan. B. Wright. Kneislev. F. Wright. Shewey, Flanagan. Glirk. Fourth Row: Vaughn, Lay-nion. Richards, A. Jones, David. Sloneburner, Frazier. Macke, Perisho. Fifth Row: Krueger, Chainey, Elam. Miss Beeson. J. Wright. Powell, Strecker. HILOUIS A. WATERLOO Hand. Orchestra Hats off to Mr. Lou Waterloo for his capable leadership of the P. H. S. Band! This year the hand has almost complete symphonic instrumentation. Besides the first hand of sixty-five members, there is a junior band of thirty-five mem hers. Four members entered the national competition at Flint. Michigan. Ranking in the first division were Harold and Garold Furgeson. Janice Bence MU S I C and Max Johnson won third division ranking. Paris High School is highly honored by the progress her musical department has shown. This includes five organizations. the boys’ glee club, girls’ glee club, and the chorus under the leadership of Miss Mary Margaret Beeson; the orchestra and the P. II. S. Band under the baton of Mr. Lou Waterloo. Enthusiastic and earnest toil gave many Paris students outstanding recognition in the state and national contests. Three of our vocalists, Mary Ellen Pearman, Mary Jane Lindsey, and Garl Bachelor, won first place at the state contest at Peoria. Our girls’ ensemble won first place at the same event. The orchestra has provided entertainment for many of the local organizations in Paris. They have also contributed musical numbers for high school events. The orchestra played a group of Christmas selections including an excerpt from Handel’s Messiah at the Christmas program, and the glee clubs sang Christmas carols. BAND Hock Now: Nuilin, Morris. Querry, C) Brim, Haiulolph, K. Griffin. Hefner, Miller. I’. Brim-man. I.auher. Zimmerly, Siremore. Second Now: Dirkrn»on. Hamilton. Young, Owens, Babmck. White. Gibbons, I.. Siiddulh. Brewster, Stinkrl. May. K. Forster. I.nttroll. Dowling. Bennett, MrKinaie. I.. Sudduth. Marlin. Wilmelh. Heel, F. Krueger. Fash, Foley, Shonk. Bibo. I . Martin. Third Now: Kneisley. Downing. Boyer. Curl. J. Griffin. Siden- bender. Duck. K. Krueger. Millhouse. Slay. Kienast. hite. Taflinger. Ashley. Bandy. Fourth Now: Tunnicliff. Ilarpring. Shipley. Bright, Walker. Moore, I). White. C. Krueger. Kimble. Slaw. Fugli.h. Bolton. Spierling. Benrr.PHYSICAL EDUCATI ON To he good citizens we must build up our bodies; so Miss Gisolo, instructor of physical education in the girls’ classes, takes care of this. Tournaments in the several sports are held within the classes to determine the champions of the various games played. The May Fete is an annual production given by Miss Gisolo and the girls’ physical education classes. Mr. Eveland. our basketball and track coach, keeps the boys in good physical condition. Each quarter a different form of training is pursued. The first quarter the boys are led through vigorous exercises and military drills of all kinds, which seem to be especially practical at the present time. The second quarter and until basketball season is over, the boys play basketball in groups and run through basketball drills en masse. At the close of basketball season. Mr. Eveland changes to a period in which he teaches tumbling for the primary purpose of limbering the boys up. In the final quarter track is the thing, and races are held in each of the classes. Mr. Eveland finds some of the material for his basketball ami track teams by looking over the boys in bis classes. MARGARET GISOLO. B.S. Physical Education E. W. EVELAND R.S. Physical Education Basketball CoachRiedell, Hunter, McClain Mary Riedel 1 proved herself a very capable secretary to Miss Wenz. Mary left at the Christmas vacation to take a position in Chicago. She is missed very much. Miss Nancy Hunter, Mr. Moss’ secretary. has been with us four years. It's a rare occasion when you see Miss Hunter without a smile, or fail to hear her gay laugh at some time in the day. OUR ASSISTANTS Mrs. McClain is a person you don’t hear much about, if you are good. Her oflicial title is attendance officer, hut to most boys and girls, she is the truant officer. Mrs. Breeze came to Paris from Sumter, South Carolina. This is her first year with us. She is engaged in teaching health to high school girls and in fulfilling a job as all-round school nurse. Early in November she met with an unfortunate accident, which caused such serious injuries that she was absent from school four months. Orville Goff is night custodian. He has been here for twenty-three years and is just getting started. William Gillum, custodian, has been here for twenty-seven years. He claims the distinction of having opened more lockers than anyone else in P. H. S. Goff Gillum 'MTHE ARENA The Arena had its beginning in 1910, and since that time it has been edited every year with the exception of the years 1911-1912 and 1915-1916. In the years 1911-1912 the annual was called the “Pee Aitch Ess.” The “Clarion,” a quarterly magazine, replaced tin yearbook in the years 1915-1916. The purpose of The Arena is to accurately record and portray all the activities of the school year. Much of the success of this thirty-two year old publication has been due to the helpful co-operation of Miss Wenz and the faculty advisors through the years. Miss Wright has served in this capacity for many years. Through the recording of all the events that take place in the nine months that we are present. The Arena becomes the history book of Paris High School. Link Best Bandy Colton Co-Editors—Martha Cotton, Richard Best Business Managers—Robert Bandy, Janies Link Personal Editors—Robert Brubaker. Gernitb Babb, Helen Querry Snapshots—Robert Frey. Ben Redman Features -Carolyn Sprague, Margaret Broadhurst Organizations Betty Bratzler, Grace Ilartwich Boys9 Sports Philip Bovard. William Johnson Girls' Sports—Wilma Clem Associate Editors Junior, Betty Reed. Sophomore, Thelma Smith. Freshman, Robert Irvine THE ARENA STAFFTHE MAY FETE In a beautiful setting of spring greenery, Kathleen Humphrey was crowned May Queen of 1941, by her maid of honor, Madelyn Carli. Both they and their attendants, who were dressed in pastel evening gowns and carried colonial bouquets of spring flowers, were chosen from the senior class. The attendants, who entered the gymnasium in groups of four, were followed by small flower girls, who pre- ceded the crown bearer, the May Queen, and her train hearers. Following the coronation, the girls of the physical education classes of Paris High School and Mayo Junior High School, under the most capable supervision of Miss Margaret Gisolo, and the hoys of Mayo, under the direction of Mr. Arthur Forster, presented a very entertaining performance in honor of Her Majesty. The theme of the presentation was “Turning the Dial,” with each number representing a radio program. The following program was given: “Keeping Fit With Wallace”—9th grade. “Newsboy Clog” —11th and 12th grades. “Turkish Army”—10th grade. Junior High Sports Review—7th and 8th grades. Musical Moments—“Glow Worm”— 8th grade. Football Broadcast—9th grade. Children’s Hour, “Dancing Top Rote: Rirhe»on. (iriblrrf. Robert . (ileckler. Cox, Hardy. EUbcrry. Humphrey. Carli. Foley. Hay. Henson. Crahle, Mercer, Banning. Morrison. Second Row: Keyes. Rice, I,ink. Smith. Money. V. June., Murphy. Nutt. Ni'imin. Hopper, Wright. Beck. M. Jones. Coleman.Dolls”—10th grade. "Nursery Rhyme Clog”—1 lth and 12th grades. Truth Is Stranger Than Fiction, “’Penguins”—7th grade. Poetry Hour—"The Rain Chant,” "The Centaurs”—9th grade. National Barn Dance—8th grade. Below the Border—"La Jesucita.” "La Cucaracha”—11th and 12th grades. What Next. America?—"Flashlight Dance”—7th grade. The traditional May Pole Dance was the final number on the program. The Recessional ended the Reign of the May Queen of 1941 and also a most entertaining evening of spring festivities. Dancing Dolls Square Dance Dancing Dolls Square Dance Mexican Dances, “La Jesucila” “La Cucaracha” WHAT A LIFE Henry steals a kiss. CAST M i- !i«m ........ Klaadia (retard N,r Nelson .......... nlmr Idteman A student.......................... Dale Francis Another student Betty Reed Mr. Patterson Wayne Tretter Miss Pike Barbara Tunnicliff Homer (herald VanGilder Miss Eggleston...................Joyce Bangiolo Miss Johnson Mary Lee Wetzel Mr. Vecchitto .....................Bill Armstrong Henry Aldrlcfa Leon Willan Barbara Pearson ...........Jenan Hunt Gertie .......................... Lnra J«» Miller Mr. Bradley Dick Foley Miss Wheeler Pat! Zogg George Bigelow l).« - ishley Mrs. Aldrich.....................Betty Hamilton Mr. Fergoson Jade faflinger Students Dorothy Huston, Mary Manning, Harry Qnerry, La Verne Skinner, Patricia Link. Ted Reel The junior class presented as their annual play, "'What a Life!” starring Leon Willan as Henry Aldrich. The entire play took place in the office of the principal of Central High School. Mr. Bradley, the principal, received many complaints about Henry from the numerous teachers in the play, who were cleverly portrayed. When Henry’s girl friend, Barbara Pearson, preferred him to Central’s football hero, George Bigelow, a fight between the two hoys occurred. A more mature romance was found between the new vice principal and the principal’s secretary. When the hand instruments disappeared even the police department sent a humorous representative, Mr. Ferguson. The play, directed by Miss Cleveland. had a east that was exceptionally well-rounded and talented. The cast relaxes after hard work. Miss Wheeler finds her lost hand instruments. Faculty members lose their tempers. Henry throws an inkwell almost!CHARLEY’S AUNT the students made the most of every one of the many humorous situations. The setting was in the lounge of a fraternity house. Philip Bibo turned in an outstanding performance as Fancourt Babberly, who dressed as Charley’s aunt, when it was learned that the latter could not arrive for a scheduled visit. ‘Fanny Babbs” dressed as Charley’s Aunt loves the girls too much to please Jack and Charley. Jack Chesney.............................Tommy Heckler Brassett (a pledge) ............Edwin Huston Charles Wykeham.................Jack Goodrum Fancourt Babberly (Fanny Babbs)....Philip Bibo Kitty Verdun....................Martha Money Amy Spettique................Marjorie Morrison Sir Francis Chesney....................William Slrecker Mr. Stephen Spettique..............Grover HolT Farmer (a pledget...............William Smith Donna Lucia D'Alvadorez.........Charlotte Nutt Ela Delahay.....................Geraldine Hardy Maud (the maid).................Geneva Banning Members of the senior class scored it decided hit with their presentation of the popular play, “Charley’s Aunt.” I nder the direction of Miss Cleveland, Tommy Heckler, as Jack Chesney, and Jack Goodrum, as Charles Wykeham, the two conspirators, proved to he very aide actors. Honors among the girls were well divided, with Charlotte Nutt as Charley’s real aunt, Donna Lucia Di Alvadorez; Martha Money as Kitty Verdun; Marjorie Morrison as Amy Spettique; and Geraldine Hardy as Ela Delahay. Grover Hoff as the “peculiar” Mr. Spettique and William Strecker as Sir Francis Chesney were both outstanding. Doing equally well in the lesser roles were Geneva Banning as Maud, the maid; Edwin Huston and William Smith as fraternity pledges. Ami they till lived happily ever after! The FRESHMAN — PLAYS and freshman and sophomore classes presented two one-act plays in 1941, “Selma Goes Psychic” and “Mayor For a Day.” The plays, which had large and well chosen casts, under the direction of Miss Alice Cleveland, performed for a full house that greeted the work of the students with keen applause and enthusiasm. ithin these plays were discovered much new talent which may he valuable to the high school in days to come. The proceeds from these plays are used to defray expenses in their junior and senior years. Selma discovers her clients are gentlemen imposters. Selma gets really psychic look on! as several Sunshine Sal and her pals take over the Mayor’s office. The Mayor goes to work to clean up the city. Major Fuddy hands the city to the Mayor For A Day amid cheers and kisses. 10SOPH O M ) R E P ARTY Ranch house strategy. Chuckwagon golf. Lower: Dodging the lasso. The freshman class owes a vote of thanks to Miss Hunter, Miss Murphy, and the entire sophomore class. Early in October, while things were still a little new, the freshmen were guests at their party. Everyone came dressed as a cow-hoy or cowgirl. The gymnasium was decorated with saddles and Indian blankets to fit in with the Western theme. Each guest was ‘’branded as he entered, with the mark of the ranch he or she was to he on. Representatives of each ranch took part in the games, and a grand prize was awarded the high point ranch. Two sophomore girls sang for us, and a group of upper classmen did a barn dance. We all took part in the grand march and then spent the rest of the evening dancing. Everyone enjoyed the party very much and went home well satisfied. Certainly none of us will soon forget the freshman-sophomore “roundup.” 41 rx u u wjm On May 2.% 1941, in a sea floor setting, the junior class of Paris High School sponsored their annual banquet and prom for the class of 1941. The toastmaster, Willis Bennett. presided at the banquet and presented such naval big-wigs as Admiral Wenz and Secretary of the Navy Moss, who gave timely advice to the seniors preparing to set sail on the sea of life. On the following night, the junior and senior “gobs ami gals” danced in the atmosphere of a deep sea grotto of Davey Jones’ locker to the rhythm of Leo Baxter’s orchestra. Midst the forms of ocean fish the seniors made their last call at the home port before striking their course for the great unknown. May we wish them fair winds, a calm sea, and bon voyage. The Juniors and Seniors with ilieir guests dine and dance on the “sea floor.”rHE PASSING PARADE SEPTEMBER Dear Reader: The first day of school lias once more come and gone. This year we came back rather early, on the second day of the month. Little lost freshmen are wandering around the halls like a bewildered flock of lambs. Honestly, I wonder if we looked that funny when we were freshmen! It gave us all a pretty wonderful feeling to come hack to our hooks, to renew' friendships with old classmates, and to become acquainted with many of the new ones. The three months of summer vacation were grand, but we are always more than ready to come back to Paris High School. Our athletic season really got an early start this year. Just two weeks after the opening of school, we had our first foot-hall game with Georgetown. We also played Irhana and Marshall this month. Paris had her first Fall Festival this year. The local merchants brought a carnival and several special acts here. Many of our own high school students took part in it. OCTOBER Dear Reader: The month of witches and black cats! It was one of our busiest months. Conferences, assemblies, athletic events, vacations—all these we had in full measure. Our Arena editors, business managers, and others on the staff went to the annual yearbook Press Conference at Urbana. Many Latin students attended a Latin Conference at Monticello, Illinois. Resides our usual pep meetings and assemblies, we were entertained this month by Barney Stapert, amateur world champion typist; Floyd Jones, a soloist, who sang negro spirituals; Elliot Janies, the liquid air experimenter; and our Navy Day program. In football. Oblong, Charleston, Wiley, and Casey were our opponents this month. Xe had two vacations, which were as welcome as vacations always are. I he first was visiting day for our teachers and the second was Teachers’ Institute at Charleston. All in all October was a pretty busy month, don’t you think? The new gym as it was in October. Top: Outside view. Lower: Inside view. Tin- Armistice Day football game. The salute to the flag. A pep parade preceding Marshal] football game.NOVEMBER Dear Reader: Football season ended ibis month and basketball began. Six victories out of the eight scheduled football games is something of which to be proud. Basketball began with the annual alumni game, the varsity being victorious. So far we're undefeated. Charleston, Effingham, and Salem all had to kneel to our Tiger quints. Poor teams at Paris are certainly things of the past. The end of the quarter rolled around; fifty-one made the honor roll. The juniors presented their annual class play, “What a Life!” and the Arena staff bad their assembly program to start the sale of The Arena. On the eleventh we bad a very impressive Armistice Day program, and on the thirteenth. Visitors’’ Day. The most important thing of the month, we students thought, was Thanksgiving vacation. Since the affairs of the world were getting more and more serious, we in America had much to be thankful for this year. DECEMBER Dear Reader: Our basketball team really got off to a flying start, and we're still undefeated. We were victorious over llrbana. Champaign, Greenup, Robinson, Charleston T. C., Casey, Mattoon. Taylorville, and Greenfield, Ohio. Every basketball fan is very much impressed by Paris winning streak. Is it luck? If so, bow long will it last? Another outstanding athletic event of the month was the football banquet. Bob Mercer was announced as the captain of next year's team. The speaker at the banquet was Bernie Shively, a Paris alumnus, and now director of athletics at the University of Kentucky. The school was entertained by Staples, the magician, the third of this month. On December 7th came the worst catastrophe that we students have ever known. Japan attacked islands in the Pacific Ocean. On December 8th the United States declared war on Japan and Germany. A Christmas program on December 23rd was followed by an all-school dance. No ninth hour today! Just a hunch of the hoys. Can she twirl! ! Going somewhere. Miss Gisolo? Step lively, it’s 1:15.JANUARY FEBRUARY Dear Reader: After a grand two weeks' Christmas vacation, we all came hack to school on the fifth of this month, and at once we began to review for semester finals. Our team had several important basketball games this month. We played Greenup, Centralia, and Morton. Centralia has been one of our keenest rivals all season, and Morton was ranked very high in view of her accomplishments last year and this year to date. These games were seen by capacity crowds of both visiting and local fans. The Arena sponsored a sale of Tiger pins this month. They were very popular. Everyone here is wearing at least one, and some more than that. This month we had a very unusual musical treat. An accomplished harpist, Mr. George Lyons, was the main feature at one of our assemblies. He played first some classical music, then showed us how swing music sounded on a harp. If we keep as busy all year as we have this month we certainly won't have much spare time. Dear Reader: Basketball, basketball, basketball! That’s all anyone talks or thinks about these days. We are still undefeated. Members of the Arena staff have been struggling with their write-ups which have to be handed in soon. We won the E. I. League basketball tournament again. One more trophy! It won’t be long now until graduation. The seniors have been measured for their caps and gowns. The typing students helped with the military registration February 16. Everyone enjoyed a lyceum program by John Arbuckle. He entertained us with a talk about Alaska. On February 10th the freshman and sophomore classes presented two very entertaining one-act plays. The plays were enjoyed by all. The speech students also attended the Speech Conference at Charleston and brought home several honors. On the twenty-seventh we all enjoyed a school dance sponsored by the junior class. Intramural basketball is now in full swing! All together this has been a mighty busy month. “Scotty” models her Think up pood ones. kids. Ag. hoys at work in the shop, prize winning dress. ? Lunch time! Bernie Shively First Trojan defeat—three more to go. Yeah! Rah! Team.MARCH, APRIL, and MAY Dear Header: This year March was the begilining of many contests between schools in this part ol the state. Charleston T. C. was the scene of the District contests for the hands, glee eluhs, and dramatic students. Paris sent many able representatives to these, and they brought home a large share of the honors. All of these people were advanced to the sectional contests at Peoria in April. This month, too. the basketball tournaments were held. We won the Regional tournament at Charleston ami the Sectional title at Casey. Captain Collier and his squad placed second in the 913 basketball teams in Illinois. Counting this year's achievement. Coach Eveland has sent our Paris Tigers to the State Championship tournament six times out of seven years. We had our spring vacation on the 19th and 20th. which gave us all a chance to see our team play at Champaign. April brought a shower of exciting events to Paris High, not the least of which were the track meets. Our Tiger Relays were held on April 14th. Schools from all over the state sent their best athletes, so it was really quite an event. This year there was a vocational guid-ance program at Charleston T. C. for tin seniors. This program is a great aid to them. They obtain valuable information which helps them to select their life's work. In spite of the tire shortage, due to the. war, a large number of Paris High students went. Along with its proverbial flowers, May brought to Paris High two major events. The first of these was our annual May Fete. Our theme was a patriotic one this year. The dancers represented everything from sailors to horses. The last event of the year, and the most important to the seniors was commencement. which was May 29. It marks the end of a full and profitable year for everyone of us. and may there he many more years like it in the future. Beautiful song, Katie. Seniors leave auditorium at close of their Senior Day program. Senior Day May. 1941. Hey! Bill, sign my Arena. The May Queen and her court.t Hook Two ATHLETICS Page Good Sportsmanship....................51 Football...........................52-55 Basketball.........................56-61 Cross Country.........................62 Track.................................65 Girls’ Physical Education..........64-65 Tennis................................66Good Sportsmanship A Tradition in Paris High GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP AWARD A few years ago Mr. I . Rae Colson gave to Paris High School a trophy on which the outstanding good sportsman of each school year was to have his name engraved. He set up certain rules on which the selections were to he based. Annually the letter men of the three major sports, football, basketball, and traek. are called together and asked to select from their own number three whom they consider worthy of the honor. This is a verv serious problem and is handled as such. The task of selecting the winner is then left to the student body. This year, because of a tie in the vote of the letter men, it was necessary to vote on four names instead of the usual three. The four upon whom the letter men conferred the honor were Warren Collier, Nathan Middleton, Stewart Barr, and Dick Foley. When the final ballots were counted it was found that the students of Paris High School had selected Nathan Middleton. Nate has been out for basketball the past three years. 'Phis season marked his first as a member of the first team. This year Nate was outstanding. During the state tournament the sports writers and radio sportseast-ers could not say too much in praise of him. He was chosen unanimously with Eddleman of Centralia for all-state honors. L. Rae Colson Trophy FORMER WINNERS 1926 LAWRENCE CAYLOR 1927 RAYMOND BENNETT 1928 carl McGow an 1929 EDWARD GILLUM 1930 WILLIAM MURPHY 1931 J ACK CLARK 1932 MAXWELL COCHRAN 1933 HAROLD HUMPHREY 1934 ARTHUR ROBERTS 1935 ALLEN SM1TTKAMP 1936 LEWIS JONES 1937 J ACK FRANKLIN 1938 JOHN TAFLINGER 1939 FLOYD HENSON 1940 FLOYD WILSON 1941 JAMES WILSON 51 NATHAN MIDDLETON.Armistice Day Game, Paris vs. Robinson. Salntc to the flag. The twirlers lead the hand in a parade before the game. Bess is tackled by Robinson. Bess makes a touchdown. Score: Paris 34, Robinson 0. Coach S wee ley’s charges opened the season against Georgetown, and they came out of the battle victorious by the score of 14 to 13. Particularly outstanding in the first game were Bess and Ochs, who did most of the running, passing, and punting; the line was very aggressive and tackling hard. Bess completed several passes to Irvine, which were responsible for long gains. In their second game, played at Urbana, the Tigers lost 13 to 7. It was not a humiliating defeat by any means, because Urbana always produces fine teams. Bouncing hack from the Urbana game the Tigers proved that they had what it takes by defeating Marshall 13 to 0. Determined to win, they kept plugging away, outguessing their opponents, and compiled a winning total. The following week Paris was handed a setback by Oblong. It was just one of those games in which the odds seemed to he against us. Score 32 to 14. Getting hack into stride the following game, the Tigers scored an E. I. League victory over their annual rivals, Charleston vV City. Playing an inspired brand of football the Tigers compiled 13 points to the Trojans’ 0. With this game won, the Tigers held optimistic views regarding the remainder of their schedule. The following Friday night the Tigers were guests of the Wiley Red Streaks at Terre Haute. They played what might be regarded their masterpiece of the season. winning 26 to 19. The line opened up holes, and the backfield took full advantage of them. Good blocking, fine open field running, and a good passing attack sparked the offense, while hard tackling and quick thinking made their defense hard to crack. The highlight of the game came in the first half when Hess broke loose for an 83 yard touchdown run. Casey next fell victim to Paris by a count of 19 to 0. Paris played heads up football to win another E. I. triumph. On Armistice Day Paris displayed a fine aerial attack in subduing Robinson 34 to 0. The football season of 41 will long be remembered in the annals of Paris High School football. Coach Sweeley, Bess, and Irvine drink H 0 to the success of the team. Paris vs. Georgetown—Ashley running for a touchdown. Score: Paris 14, Georgetown 13. Paris vs. Charleston—On the scrimmage line. Curl on the ground. Score: Paris 13, Charleston 0. The “pep parade before the Marshall game. H. DON SWEELEY Football CoachTop Hon: Moody, Fox, Harr, captain, Alliin, J. Curl, Brinkerhoff, M. Tu krr, Sproul . Oliorn, Bennett. Sfcorui Row: B. Curl. Smittkamp, Diekrnnon, Orli . . Ir ine. Bcs . I). Afthlcy, Mercer, l.auher. Guthrie. Third Ron : I.. Sweeley. I. W caul, Cooper. Sizemore, Enicliini. Si - «on. J. cant. Francis, Peel. Ho»enl er|t. l.mliiiKton. Couch Sweeley. Fourth Row: W. Tucker, manager, Allen, T. A»hley, Dunlap. Kine- smith, Hailey, Waymire, Twigg. R. Irvine. Tomlinson, Murphy, manager. WILLIAM IR INK—A big husky with “sticky fingers. That’s the kind of an end Hill was. BI D SIZEMORE—Bud, with his experience. should fit into the Coach’s plan next year. ALBERT MALONE- Hus was a workhorse at wingback, hut was handicapped by injuries. HI I) A LB IN—Always more aggressive and thinking quicker than tin opposition. BERN IE Cl RL—Bernie is another sophomore who developed rapidly tin past season. ROBERT MERCER—Boh, captain elect, w as one of the hoys "Deac” eon hi substitute into his hackfield without weakening it. DONALD DICKENSON—Don will see plenty of action at guard position next year. JACK HESS—Jack, selected on several all-prep hackfields, well deserved all the praise which was handed him. CHARLES ENGLUM—A senior tackle who w'as full of fight: he saw plenty of action. PAUL OBORN—Paul showed plenty of light when the opportunity presented itself. JOHN WEANT—‘•Red” displayed plenty of talent. He was stalwart in the line. STEWAR1 HARR—Captain Harr proved himself to he all that was expected. He’ll certainly leave a big gap at left tackle. LESTER SMITTKAMP—When “Smitty” hit them they stayed that way. MALCOLM TUCKER —Malcolm has showrn a lot of speed and endurance. DONALD FOX—Don played a hard and inspired game around left end. MAURICE MOODY—Maurice went “all out on the gridiron to uphold the orange and black. MR. DALE TRULOCK—Assistant Coach Trulock watches the games from the sidelines. JAMES OCHS—Jimmy was our quarter-hack: lack of weight didn’t seem to handicap him. JOSEPH Cl KL—Joe proved himself to he a very handy man around left guard. GENE LAI HER—Gene was a freshman, hut he showed enough ability to earn a letter. WILLIS BENNETT—“Pooch” was one of those fellows every coach likes to have. DAVID ASHLEY—Dave has shown promise ever since he entered his first varsity game. JASPER GUTHRIE—Jasper proved his ability and was rewarded with a letter. DON LD HR I NKERHOFF—Donald played first string tackle on several occasions. CLAYTON SPROLLS —When “Deac” needed a good reserve "Rusty was ready.ersona BESS MOODY BRINKERHOF DICKENSON FOX GUTHRIE It. Cl RL SMITTK MP BENNETT SIZEMORE OHO It N OCHS B A SKET B A L L The Paris Tigers began their 1941 basketball season against Charleston City. They outplayed their old rivals by the score of 42 to 26. The Flaming Hearts of Effingham were next to fall victims to the fighting Tigers. One week later Paris romped over I rbana and Champaign, both strong teams in their own "“big twelve.” Paris began her bid for tin coveted E. I. league trophy by defeating Greenup, Robinson, Charleston T. C., and Casey. The next game with Mattoon attracted state wide recognition, as each team was “tops” in their respective league. Mattoon fell before the Tiger onslaught just as Taylor-ville did the following night. The Tigers next entertained a great team from Greenfield, Ohio. This team enjoyed the same reputation in Ohio as Paris has in this state. Nevertheless, they succumbed to the lightning "blitz” of the Paris team. The score was 41 to 16. Clinton, Indiana, next met the fate of their predecessors. The Paris-East St. Louis game next drew state-wide publicity. Paris won S3 to 14. Paris defeated Greenup for the second time before engaging the famous Centralia team. Despite the efforts of the great "Dyke” Eddleman, the “orphans of the storm” bowed in bitter defeat before the Tigers. Paris now faced four E. I. league rivals: Westfield, Charleston T. C., Charleston City, and Marshall. Although their efforts were a credit to themselves and the E. I. league, the odds were against them. Their defeats only placed the Tigers nearer to the championship. Top Hun Kobcrts. manager. Hawkins, Victor, Hiatt. Davis, Boiislog, Martin. Bristow. Elilrrdxr. Meek . Willan. Dahlgren. manager. Second Rote: Feel, Tail. Washburn. Thomas. Chancy. Hall. Sprague. Blair. Mullins. Cychol. Sw inford. Handy. Hancock. Front Rou-: Coach Evcland, Asst. Coarh Trulork. Cochran, Taylor, I'rdersrn, Glover, Huinerickhou.c, Collier. Norman. Middleton, Foley, Hodge, Mr. Little. manager.Top How: FRESH-SOPH BASKETBALL Kulirrt . manager. Wyatt. Whitely, Pffl. Meek , Thompson, Dahlgren. manager. Hawkin . manager. Second Row: Tilu». Mur- phy, l.auher, Harri , Owen . Guthrie. Hall. WiWon. Coach anDeventer. Paris traveled to Clinton, Illinois, for a non-conference game which she easily won. A team which has recently become one of our most ardent rivals next lomed before the Tigers. Although Westville gave a good account of themselves, they went home with the short end of the score. Marshall and Georgetown served only as warm-ups before the final game with Mt. Vernon. Paris climaxed a brilliant season by defeating the southerners 39 to 33. File fresh men-sophomore team under the capable direction of Coach anDeventer enjoyed a very successful season. This squad is composed of hoys who haven t time or experience enough for the varsity. .Many times a player from this squad will develop faster than if he were on the varsity. The hoys opened the season by defeating Fayette township, there, 32-8. on November 25. Their next game they dropped to Charleston City 31-36. On December 17, Casey wai victim of the Paris attack, 25-18. in the Paris gym. Two days later the young Tigers traveled to Champaign where they continued their winning ways with a 27-26 victory. On December 20 the Danville fresh men-sophomore team visited Paris and took a 40-36 victory home with them. Paris did not see action again until January 10. when they dropped a return game to Charleston City 38-26. On January 31 they turned the tables on Danville and handed them a 51—42 setback to avenge their loss to them. They chalked up a victory in their final scheduled game hv defeating Charleston T. C. 47-40, thereby ending a successful campaign in a very pleasing manner. Several of the members of this squad displayed ability which will enable them to improve with age ami someday take over a varsity job. Captain Collier Coarh EvelantlTigers Turn In Brilliant Record The E. I. League Tourney at Casey lias become one of the most colorful basketball carnivals in the state. Due to their excellent defense, the Tigers defeated in rapid succession Charleston City, Palestine, West-field. and Effingham, making Paris the 1942 Champion. After finishing a perfect season undefeated, Paris started on its quest of state championship honors. Charleston T. C., Redmon, and Charleston City each succumbed to the Tiger attack, and as a result Paris moved on to the Casey sectional. Our first foe in this tourney was Tuscola. The Tigers took this contest 50 to 22. Thus stepping up notch by notch the boys from P.H.S. met and defeated in turn Van-dalia. 53 to 37. and Mat loon. 43 to 26. So for the sixth time in seven years Paris advanced to compete in the state finals. Our first victim was Urbana, last year's runner-up, whom we crushed 64 to 40 with Middleton and Humerickhouse leading the field with scores of nineteen and twenty points respectively. The next game found us opposing Streator who boasted an enviable record. Paris built up a very substantial first quarter lead, which Streator found impossible to overcome; Paris 43, Streator 31. This victory threw Paris in the semifinals against Morton of Cicero, last year's champions. In this thrilling contest, the Tigers did not hit their peak until the very late stages of the game, but managed to tally enough to pull the game out of the fire and put them into the finals against Centralia. Not only was there Centralia to battle, but also the “jinx" that no undefeated team has ever won the title. The two teams, Cen-Iralia and Paris, battled very evenly the first and were tied 14 to 14 at the half time. hen the third quarter started Paris suddenly came to life and cut loose on a scoring spree that gave them a lead of thirteen points. It seemed that victory was in our grasp, but something happened and Centralia started creeping up; with just a few seconds to play Eddlemau lied up the ball game. 1 hen lie scored another field goal, giving Centralia the lead 35 to 33, a lead which they never relinquished. Paris lost a tough game the hard way, but too much praise cannot be given the ten boys and their coach who brought Paris High School so much glory all season long. Fans holt! a session in Moody’s barber shop: “That ain't the way I fleered il. I lieered tlial Nate “Aw. that wuz Collier.” One guard puts the ankle guard on the other guard's ankle.A GOOD BALL CLUB IN ANY-BODY’S LEAGUE. Standing: Foley, (Clover, Norman. Humcrickhouse, Hancock, Bandy. Kneeling: Middle-ton. Collier, Coach Eve land, Hodge, Pedersen. Count their trophies; what team can do better? Strealor game at state finals Nate and Kristal battle (or the rebound. Cenlralia game, state Dave, Eddie-man. Robinson, battle for the hall. Maltoon, sectional—Norman lays it up for two more points as the Tigers pour it on. Urhana game, state—Nate tallies once more as Paris rolls on. Charleston, regional Ball! Ball! who has it? E. I. League Tourney Paris 23, Charleston City 19. 59Basketball Heroes RICHARD FOLEY—Dirk wm our .Irfnw-ive mainstay and was a spark on offense also. Look for this guard on the all-state team. ERNEST PEEL—Ernie is little but mighty. What he larks in size he makes up for in speed. Hr will he hark next season and we wish him lurk. M AX NORMAN-- Max was good rebounder and held down a forward position. Ilis dependability on grabbing rebounds and his defensive work kept us in the running through many a hard game. GORDON TAYLOR—“Gordy” was only a sophomore this season, hut with this years’ experience he should be hard to stop the next two years. DELBERT GLOVER—“Babe”, only a sophomore, is one of Paris’ hopes for future years. He likes to hear the net swish and knows how it is done. He should he a standout his junior and senior years. ROBERT BANDY—Boh came up the hard way and proved to he very valuable relief for Humerickhouse at center. Nice going. Boh. WARREN COLLIER—-Warren, captain of the 41-42 team, was the floor general and performed well on offense as well as defense. He will he missed next year. DAVID HUMERICKHOUSE—Dave filled Slim’s shoes very well and before next season is over he will make the best of them hustle. He is an expert in every phase of the game. NATHAN MIDDLETON — “Nate”, while holding down his forward position, made quite a reputation for himself with his clever hall handling and eye for the basket. Good work, Nate. GENE HANCOCK—Gene was a general handy man and a very capable one. He was the number one reserve and proved his worth on more than one occasion with his rebounding and accurate shooting. WILLIAM HODGE—Bill, another senior, filled in capably at guard this season and had a knack for making long shots go through. There’s a rumor going around that Bill learned his basketball from a certain girl in the G.A.A. PALL PEDERSON—“Pete” always shows plenty of fight and loves to win. He played at guard on the second team this year. His accurate spot shots and hard driving pulled 11s out of many tough games. YC’iiitinP f°r , u . doors to open at the Paris-Centralia game. McClain High School. Greenfield. Ohio— Paris 43 Morton 25. another victim of Paris 39-1 record.FOLEY PEEL NORMAN TAYLOR GLOVER BANDY COLLIER HUMERICKHOUSE MIDDLETON HANCOCK HODGE PEDERSEN BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Paris 42 Charleston City 26 37 Effingham .28 43 Salem 19 .45 Urhana .33 32 Champaign .24 ..29 Greenup 1 7 .36 Robinson .27 Paris .49 Charleston T. C. .20 Paris 63 Casey .19 36 Mattoon 19 47 Tavlorville 28 Paris 41 Greenfield, Ohio 16 .38 Clinton. Inti. .25 .53 East St. Louis 14 Paris 36 Greenup 19 ..47 Centralia 35 40 Westfield 19 Paris .43 Morton 25 28 Charleston City .26 Paris 57 Marshall 18 Paris 32 Clinton. HI .26 36 Westvillc .31) 45 Wilev .20 .69 Marshall 26 t() Georgetown 25 Paris . 39; Mt. Vernon .33 61 TOURNAMENT GAMES E. I. LEAGUE TOURNAMENT Casey, Illinois Paris 23; Charleston City 19 Paris 29; Palestine 18 34; Westfield 22 Paris 47; Effingham 23 REGIONAL TOl RNAMENT Charleston, Illinois 42; Charleston T. C. 18 Paris 69; Rethnon 21 Paris 37: Charleston City 22 SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT Casey, Illinois 50; Tuscola 22 53; Vamlalia 37 Paris U: Mattoon 26 STATE FINALS University of Illinois Paris 64; Urbana ..............43 Paris...............43; Strealor ............31 Paris 28: Morton -I Paris. 33; Centra I ia .........35 TOTAL POINTS Paris.... 1698; Opponents 972CROSS COUNTRY Coach E. . Kvcland opened his Cross Country season with practically all the 1940 championship team hack. The squad was rated as best in the state and probably the greatest team that Coach Eveland has ever turned out. Outstanding were Norman. Thomas, Swinford, Middleton, and Cornwell. Much credit must go to the rest of the squad for many excellent performances. In warming up for stiff competition to be encountered, the Tiger harriers traveled to I rbana. Paris emerged victor by 20 to 35 (the least number of points wins in cross-country). Next week Paris journeyed to Danville, being again victorious with a score of 17 to 38. The next team to fall before the now confident Tigers was Wiley. Paris placed six men in ten places to win 20 to 35. The following week end Paris entertained I rhana. defeating them 20 to 35. The Paris team defeated Danville on our own Tiger field the following Friday. M-though the Danville harriers were tough, the Tigers’ competition was too great, defeating Danville 18 to 37. In the oodruff Marathon classic at Peoria, Paris placed seven men in 25 places. This feat brought victory to the Tigers in a field of the hest teams in the state. Captain Max Norman Top Rjw: Hawkins Peel. Blair. T. Foley, K. N«r, D. Glover. Hodge. Thoina . Owen . Pederson. Chaney. .Second Rotr: illan, YanBurcu, liile. Kile. I.tidington. Sprague. Emery, Vielor, Swinford, R. Foley, Norman, Collier, Middle-ton. Cochran. Third Row: Dahlgren, manager. Taylor. Thomp-oii. Sander.. Tiluo. Brialow, H. Hall. Klledge. Bnualog, Archer. Washburn. K. eer, J. Murphy, Harris. Fourth Row: Coach Eveland, Tail. Davis. Hire . Eldredge. E. Glover, R. Murphey. A. Meek . McDaniel . Whitley. Hancock, B. Mullen. Fifth Row: Roberta, manager. Cychol, T. Mull in . Martin, J. Hall. Bandy, Humrrirkhou r. H. Meeka, Hnaton, Goymon, Cornwell. ce.Tiger Relays. A DuQuoin uthlete wins the high jump. Eugene Killion makes a broad jump. Top How: Thompson. Given . Robrii . Dulilgren, manager . Second How: A««i»tant Coach Trnlock. Boyer, Strrckrr. Hodge, Glover. Bandy, Neer. Hugg. Assistant Coach Van Deventer, Zimmerly. Third Rote: Athletic Director Little. Staley, Kl- ledge, Sander , Titus, Lilian, Hawkins, Taylor, Babcork, Myers, Cassily, Berk, Owen , Coach Rveland. Fourth How: Mbits, El sherry, Sisson. Washburn. Fifth How: Deem, Allen. Tucker. Emery. Cochran, Wrant, Hall. Redman. Steidl, Hiinierickhouse, Bovard. Pederson. Foley, Norman. Smittkamp. Sixth Rote: Johnson, Kraemer, Killion. Huston, Cornwell, I). McDaniel. R. McDaniel, BrinkerhofI, Staley. K. McDaniel. Tltoina . F. Hn»ton. Gnymon. Meek . Peel. TRACK ’41 The P.H.S. Track squad traveled to Ferre Haute for the season opener with Gerstmeyer. Although they dropped this meet, they were later success! ul against Casey, Charleston, and Newman in a quadrangular meet. On April 12, the Tigers were hosts at the annual Tiger Relays. Paris placed second, DuQuoin first. The next week the Tigers retaliated by downing Georgetown 77 to 35. The following week Paris chalked up 19 points to place sixth in the Indian Relays. The following Monday, I rbana and Danville offered competition in a triangular meet. The score was Danville 61, Paris 60. I rhana 30. The following week was extremely successful for the Tigers. They defeated Casey, won the E. I. meet, and placed fourth in the W abash alley. The Tigers climaxed their season by defeating Garfield of Terre Haute 72-32. and three days later several members of the squad traveled to Charleston T. C. for the district meet. In this meet, Staley in the pole vault, Norman in the mile run, and Hiinierickhouse in the low hurdles, earned state finals. Thus one of the best track teams produced by Coach Eveland in several years wound up a successful season. The Girls Hit . . . OITICERS President Wilma Clem Vice-President..........................Joan Bralzler Secretary Barbara Sizemore Point Manager . Gernith Babb Publicity Chairman.... Jean Southard Top How: K. bright, M. Nichols, Fultz, Zitnmcrly, Sizemore, Cox, Adams, B. Hamilton. I.aymon. Meyer , F. bright. Ashley, Branson, Cerard, Ilrudley, Ilumphrey. Srrond Hon: Bouslog, Strrrkcr. Smith. Harper, Tackitt. Keys, Johnson, Hicks, Bangiolo, Houston, M. Nichol . Burns, Bratzler. Reed, Schille. (Griffin, Krita. Bahli. M . Reed. W . N right. W illi-on. Thomas Third Hour: B. Hamilton, Bennett, I). Marlin. Rhoads, Click. Blair, Butler. Southard. I'ropst, Moody, Shank. Barnett. Moore, Dickenson. Krueger, Sunkel, Morris, Periaho, Stotts, Skinner. Hoskins, Miss Cbolo. Front How: Stick- ler. Owens. F. Martin, Rroadhurst. Miller. Stewart. Steidl, Kauffman. Frances, Sweeley, Clem. Sprague, Murphy, Manning, Scott, Frazier, Winan , Bibo, Downing, Bahcock. Girls’ Physical Education J An interesting as well as beneficial course in the curriculum for the girls today is the physical training classes. These classes are made enjoyable and of help to the girls through our competent instructor, Miss Gisolo. The purpose of the course is to build up the girls characters in sportsmanship and other qualities which will make them good citizens. At tin beginning of the school year each class is divided into four squads, and a squad leader is chosen by the members. These squads compete against each other in the seasonal sports. In the fall the most popular sports are volleyball, soccer, and relays. Winter is the favorite season, for then the girls play basketball, which is by far the most popular of the sports. After the fundamentals of the game are learned a tournament begins between the class teams. The champions of the tournaments receive medals. The winners this year were the members of the senior team: Wilma Clem, Carol Sweeley, Jean Southard, Gernith Babb, Margaret Broadhurst, and Dorothy Kauffman. This year bowling was introduced and was greatly enjoyed. In the last season, spring, the outstanding sport is kick-pin ball. This game is similar to baseball. Other enjoyable spring sports are baseball, speedball. archery, and tennis. Tennis matches are held with neighboring schools to get in practice for tbp E. I. tennis tournament held at Casey at the end of the season. At this time, also, practice for the May Fete, which is given every year by the gym classes and instructed by Miss Gisolo, is begun. nGirls’ Athletic Association For amusement during the year, parties of various sorts are given. The most interesting party is for the initiation of the freshmen. Playdays are another amusement to which other schools are invited. This yearly program of the G. A. A. is planned and supervised by Miss Gisolo. In the last few years the girls have been taking an active part in the sports of P. H. S. Their athletic organization is known as the G. A. A. This organization resembles physical training in its aim and purpose, which is to improve the athletic ability, the health, and good sportsmanship of the girls. Membership in it is not compulsory; and there are many other activities to participate in. Although the girls join the G. A. A. for fun and to improve and promote their athletic ability, they also have an aim which they strive for. The aim of most girls is to win the honor of going to camp. To receive this honor the girl must win the highest number of points in her class. I he girls attending camp last year were Ger-nith Babb and Francis Blair, juniors; Klaudia Gerard, sophomore; and Barbara Sizemore, freshman. The girls also try to earn points to win awards. The sports offered by the G. A. A. throughout the year are speed hall, hockey, archery, tennis, basketball, bowling, and baseball. In the fall hockey, archery, speedball, and tennis are the principal sports. . . .Tlu Bull’s Eye. Sports’ Chairmen: Joan Bratzler Hockey Klaudia Gerard Archery Carolyn Sprague Tennis Dorothy Kauffman Jean Southard Joan Humphrey Softball Patricia Schille Lura Jo Miller I). Tidier, a member of the G.A.A. howling team. The G.A.A. celebrates with a hay ride and campfire.TENNIS The Paris High School Tennis Team suffered defeat in all but one of its contest, notwithstanding the fact that one player. Jack Goodrum, was so outstanding as to enter state competition at Champaign. Jack, however, was defeated by the championship play of a Champaign student. The one match won by Paris was over Newton, 4-3, May 20. Gerstmeycr, Casey, and the Laboratory School of Terre Haute each defeated Paris twice. Newton, Marshall. and Danville won one match each. Aspirants for the Tennis Team were: Jack Goodrum, Wayne Gordon, Robert Frey, Allen Switzer, Hilly Patrick, Phillip Hi ho, Steve Apgar, and Frank Owens. The Tennis division of the G. A. A. was more fortunate than the hoys’ Tennis Team. The girls, coached by the capable Miss Margaret Gisolo, sported two wins out of four contests, their victories being over Marshall and ( ]asey. Casey, however, defeated them in the E. I. League Tournament. In the remaining scheduled game, Wiley of Terre Haute won over Paris. Flic six members of the G. A. A. Tennis Team were: Wilma Clem, Dorothy Kauffman Carol Swceley, Jean Zimmerly, Barbara Sizemore and Mary Coleman. Next season promises to he more favorable, as none of the members are lost by graduation, and interest in the game is assured. Moss, Owens, Gordon. Goodrum. Switzer, Bibo. Tarkitt. Coleman, Sweeley, Fultz. Clem, KaufTman. Sweeley. KaufTman. Gisolo. Zimmerly, Clem. KaufTman. Coleman, Sweeley, Clem, Zimmerly, Tarkitt. 66Book Three Page Good Scholarship.....................71 Seniors...........................72-81 Juniors...........................82-85 Sophomores .......................86-89 Freshmen..........................90-93 Autographs .......................94-95 Acknowledgments .....................96 CLASSESGood Scholarship HONOR ROLL 194I. 42 SENIORS ROBERT HANDY RICHARD BEST BETTY BRATZLER MARGARET BROADHlRST WILMA CLEM WARREN COLLIER MARTHA COTTON W A UN IT A ELAM HAROLD FORSYTHE MYRTLE GORMAN GRACE HARTWICH NORMACENE HUGG DOROTHY KAIFFMAN LEE KEITH JAMES LINK DORIS McGLTNN NATHAN MIDDLETON JAMES SMITTKAMP JEAN SOUTHARD CAROLYN SPRAGUE CAROL SWEELEY BONNIE WADE MARY YEARGIN BESSIE ZIMMERLY JUNIORS JOYCE BANCIOLO JANICE BENCE NADINE BROWN MILDRED BUCK MILLER MARY FERN BUTLER DONALD DICKENSON RICHARD FOLEY IZORA FULTZ VIRGINIA LATHER JACQUELINE MOORE MAX NORMAN JANE KHYAN PATRICIA SCHILLE JOSEPH STEIDL MARTHA STEIDL BARBARA Tl NMCLIFF BARBARA WRIGHT PATT ZOCC I he Tiger spirit so evident at basketball games, track meets, and pep sessions was also conspicuous in the classroom. As a result seventy-three high school students, having an average of 90 or above in four major subjects, were awarded the traditional orange and black buttons and welcomed as members of the Good Scholarship Legion. The good scholarship button is recognized and respected by the student body as a symbol of a task well done. 9 Fourteen members of tlie class of ’ll, graduating in the upper ten percent of their class, were awarded Honor Certificates at commencement. They were: Jack Babcock, Geneva Banning, Betty Beck, Ruth Cox, Julia Foley, Kathryn Grable, Dorothy Hay, Thomas Heckler, Monica Nauman, Charlotte Nutt, Mary Ellen Pearman, Robert Slav, William Strecker, Richard Zimmerly. SOPHOMORES BARBARA BOUSLOG JAMES CURL DELBERT CLOVER ROBERT HARPRING JOAN HONIG HERBERT REHNER LEO SWINFORD. JR. DONALD U HITE FRESHMEN BARBARA BIBO DAVID BRISTOW BEULAH CHAINEY JOHN CYCHOL MARY DICKENSON MARY LOUISE ELAM DONALD ELDREDGE TOM FOLEY NEMA HAMILTON RICHARD IIA K PR I NC ROBERT IRVINE FRANCES MARTIN JAMES NUTT HARLEY ROSENBERG ROSEI.LA SHEWEY DOLORES SKINNER ROBERT SPRAGUE FRANK STEIDL MARY FRANCES STOTTS ELLEN STRECKER CAROLINE SUNKEL BETTY LOU W ALLS CLIFFORD VI HITETHE CLASS OF 1942 SENIOR HISTORY In September ’38 two hundred four timid freshmen entered the portals of P. H. S. Although quaking with fear in the beginning, our fine spirit finally conquered and gave us courage to enter. Before long freshmen were found on the football field, on the track, and on the basketball floor. Athletic-minded girls joined the G. A. A. Others were found in the glee cluhs9 chorus, band, orchestra, and F. F. A. Nineteen freshmen were on the honor roll. With the aid of the sophomores, we presented three successful plays, “Alias Janetta,” uFive for Bad Luck,” and "The Marriage Proposal.” In our sophomore year, twenty of our classmen again won recognition in scholarship. Two plays were given jointly by the freshmen and sophomores, “Sunset by Slantsky, and “Midge Goes to the Movies.’ As juniors we went out for basketball. football, and track. Phil Bovard was elected captain of the track team. Some of us joined the riter’s Club; seventeen were on the honor roll. Our class play, “Little Women.” was a great success. Many juniors held the leading roles in the operetta “The Mikado.” We sponsored several dances and a movie to raise money for the Banquet and Prom, our tribute to the seniors. The senior year is perhaps the saddest and busiest year of high school, for everyone is trying to make each minute count. The first semester, twenty seniors were on the honor roll. James Smittkamp was accredited with being the most brilliant, his average being 95.5. However, Doris McGuinn and Margaret Broadhurst had an average above 95. Stewart Barr was elected captain of our football team, Warren Collier of the basketball team, and Wilma Clem of G.A.A. We presented a successful play and edited the Arena. After the baccalaureate ami commencement exercises, one hundred sixty-two seniors, armed with their diplomas and the will to work, left the never-to-be forgotten halls of Paris High School to go forth and find their niches. SENIOR OFFICERS President Robert Bandy Vice President.................Gernith Babb Secretary Esther Krueger Treasurer James SmittkampS E N I () R S MARJORIE ELLYN ADAMS Murjorie and her accordion are familiar features about I . II. S. Orrlir lra I. 2, 3; May Fete 1, 2. 3. 4; “L’p ami Down of the Brown ” 1; “Big Broadcast” 2. 3. LINCOLN ALBIN BUD “Bud” is acquiring a worthwhile background to become a chemical engineer. Band I, 2; Football 2, 3. 4; Intramural Ba«krtbnll 2, 3, 4. LOREN E. ALLRED We’ll watch for Loren driving the winning car at the Indianapolis races. No spills—we hope! LEROY PAUL ALTHOFF “Hot shot” would like to be a linotype operator. KITnphani High School I, 2; Bari High Srtiowl 3. 4. BEULAH MARIE ANDERSON Beulah will probably be a sec retary to a big business executive. “I'p ami Down of the Brown " 1; “The Mikado 3; C.lee Club 3, 4; “Big Broadcast” 2; May Fete 1, 2, 3. 4; C.A.A. 1, 2. 3. EDWARD ANDREWS Edward’s quiet manner i.- sure to prove an asset in his desire to become an undertaker. Decorating Committee 3. ABEL LEE ARCHER Abel will help keep America’s machines on the road, because he is going to be a mechanic. Band 1; Cro«« Country 2. 3, 4; Trark 1. 2. 3. 4. GERNITH BABB—You’re leaving a fine record behind you, Gernith; may your future he as bright. C.A.A. 1, 2. 3, I; Camp 3: May Fete 1. 2. 3. 4; Honor Boll 1, 2; Class Officer I, 4; Spelling Content 1; “Big Broadca«t” 2. 3: Arena Staff 4. THOMAS R. BABCOCK One of our promising future farmers. Crandtiew High School 1. 2; Croat Country 3; Track 3; F.F.A. 3. ROBERT KENNETH BANDY—You rdiouhl see some of Bob’s prize-winning airplane models. (»lee Club I. 2. 3. 4; Croaa Country I. 2. 3. 4; Basketball I. 2. 3. 4; Trark I. 2. 3. 4; Cla President 4; Honor Boll 3. 4; “The Mikado” 3; Arena Staff 4. STEW ART BARR A football man of great ability. Captain Barr will be missed in the lineup of 1942. F.F.A. 1. 2. 4: Football I. 2. 3. 4. Captain 4. FLORA BEAYEN Quiet hospital corridors and starchy white uniforms appeal to Flora. May Fete 2, 3. 4; Home Kromunir Club 3. ELBERT BECK The wit of Elbert’s stories is unequalled; this should make him a successful traveling salesman. Intramural Basketball 3. I; Track 3. 4; Cross Country 3. WILLIS BENNETT Ah. these ice men! They make wonderful football players. Football I, 2. 4; Intramural Basketball I. 2. 3. 4. JACK BESS—Jack has made quite a record for himself on the Paris gridiron and should be a valuable addition to any college squad. Football I, 2. 3, 4; Var itv Basketball 1. 2: Intramural Basketball I, 2. 3, 4; Track I. RICHARD BEST Our best wishes to the BEST boy in school! Honor Boll I. 2, 3. 4; “I p and Down of tin- Brown ” 1; Cla Play 1, 2, 3; bier Club I. 2: Latin Convention 3; Speech Club 4; Arena Staff 4: Track 4; Writer Club 3. FRANCES N. BLAIR Frances may some day be creating the coiffures of high school girls. Chorus I; “Big Broadcast” I; Home Economic Club I; C.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Camp 3; May Fete 1. 2. 3. 4. MARGARET BLAIR business career appeals most to Margaret. C.A.A. 1; May Fete I. 2. 3. 4. 73 Adam Albin Allred A It huff Anderson Andrews Archer Babb Babcock Bandy Barr Beaven Beck Bennett lie Sent Blair Blair WHEN WE President ....... Vice President Secretary ....... Treasurer ...... ..Ben Redman illiam Hodge Grace Hartwich Helen Querry WERE JUNIORSSENIORS JOHN BOATMAN John wants to be come ;i mail order clerk— just a chip off (lit; old block. A«»i tant Stage Manager I. 2; Prom Committee 3. MARY BOATMAN Mary says. “A woman's place is in the home.” May Fete 1, 2. 3. 4; C.A.A. 1, 2. Bllll.ll BOVARD- Phil will he missed by teachers, fellow students. and all with whom he was associated. Basketball I. 2. Manager 3: Track I. 2. 3, Captain 3; Cros Country I, 2, 3; “Bin Hroa iru'l“ 3; Arena Staff 4. BETTY BRATZLER Betty's artistic talent should hel| in her career of interior decorating. Chorus 1; Operetta 1: “Big Broadcast" 3; Writers Club 3; C.A.A. 1. 2; May Fele 1, 2, 3. 4; Honor Boll 1, 2. 3. 4; Arena Staff 4. MARGARET HROADHURST The honor roll is going to miss the name of this intellectual person. C.A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Camp I: “Alia- Janetta” I; “Bin Broadcast” 2: Arena Staff 2, 3. 4; Honor Boll I, 2. 3. 4: May Fete I. 2. 3. 4; “The Mikado" 3; Easter Cantata 3. ROBERT BRUBAKER—“Just call me Flash!” Honor Boll 1; Stan.- Manager 2: Speech Cluh 3; Toastmaster. Bum|iiet 3; Writers’ Club 3j “Big Broadcast” 3; Track 4; Arena Staff 4. MARIE THERESE BRUNSMAN—Marie’s sweet ways will be very advantageous in her life’s work of nursing. May Fete 2, 3, 4; “Big Broadcast” 2; Chorus 4. ROY BUNTAIN—Roy's motto: Quiet, please. Track 2; Clee Club 2. BESSIE LORRAINE BURGESS Lorraine has her head in the clouds. Won’t she be attractive in a stewardess' uniform? May Fete I. 2, 3. 4; Choru 4. BETTE BURNS Bette says, “Ah. those good-looking internes!” Orchestra 1. 2; May Fete 1. 2, 3. 4: Home Boom Officer 2. BETTY JANE BUSSART—Wanted: Position for ambitious, efficient stenographer—See Betty Jane Bussart. May Fete 1. 2. 3, 4; C.A.A. 2. 3. 4. RUTH CARMICHAEL—Judging from Ruth's talents she should be a success in the music world. CirU’ Choru 1; Clee Club 3, 4; Speech Club t; May Fete I, 2, 3, 4; C.A.A. 2; “Big Broadcast” 2, 3. MELBA JANE CASH Melha tells us she is planning to operate a beauty salon. Will her friends get a discount? May Fete 1, 2. 3. 4. ILMA CLEM—Wilma likes dogs. swimming, dancing, tennis, anti basketball. Operetta 1; May Fete 1. 2, 3. 4; C.A.A. I, 2. 3. 4, Camp 1. President 4; “Big Broadcast” 2. 3; Honor Boll 2, 3. 4; Teiini 2. 3, 4; Claim Play 3; Arena Staff 4. CECELIA CI.OE A sunny disposition and a sweet smile. Chorus 1. 2; Clee Club 3. 4; "The Mikado’ 3; C.A.A. 1. 2; Operetta 1; “Big Broadcast” 2; Muy Fete 1, 2, 3. Vi ARREN COLLIER—Captain Collier should make a great coach. Track I. 2. 3, 4; Basketball I, 2. 3. 4; Cron Country 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech Club 4. Vi JLLIAM COLLIER—Bill's ability to work will he an asset to the airplane factories. Track I; Intramural Basketball I. 2. EVELYN COOPER We admire your altruistic ambition to be a social worker, Evelyn. Clee Club 1, 2; Clan Play 2. Boatman Bralxler Brun-man Burn Cash Collier Boatman Broadliiirat Runtain But tart Clem Collier Bovard Brubaker Burgeso Carmichael Cloe Cooper AS SOPHOMORES President William Steidl Vice President T)oris McGuinn Secretary.....................Caro1 Sweeley Treasurer................ --U- G- StewartS E NI 0 R S MARTHA COTTON Intelligence, personality, friends for what more could one ask? Winner of the D.A.R. citizenship award. Honor Roll 1. 2. 3. 4: May Fete 2. 3; “Lillie Women 3; Debate Club 3; “Hi Kruadrast" 3. 4; Latin Conte ! 3; Speech Club 4: Arena Staff 4. ZOLA FAYE CREECH Zola came lo us from the Scott land High School. We enjoyed having her. Scott land High School I, 2; Pari High School 3, 4; May Fete 3. 4. JOAN CURL—Joan would he a valuable asset in any office. May Fete I. 2. 3, 4. JOSEPH CURL—Joe’s capacity for hard work will he the medium of success for this future farmer. Football I. 2. 3. I. RONNIE MAE DAVIS Ronnie’s ambition i to be a stewardess on an airliner. Happy landing, Ronnie. RETTY JEANNE DAWSON—Another member of the Class of ‘42 w ho w ishes to be a nurse. May Fete 1, 2. PAUL 1)1 VELA" Paul’s good humor could serve as a standard for many of us. Football I. 3; Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3. 4; F.F.A. 1, 3. HOWARD DIXON—Paris High School’s gift lo the navy. Intramural basketball I, 2; Cheerleader 1, 2: Clee Club I, 2, 3. DOROTHY DUZAN— “Take a letter, please” means business lo Dorothy. May Fete 1, 3, 4; Girl Chorus 2. 4. MARJORIE JANE ELAM Mr. and Mrs. i the name. Marjorie has already chosen her life work. May Fete 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economic Club I, 2. WAUNITA MAE ELAM Ii is surprising that one so small can be so efficient. “Up and Down of the Brown ’ 1; May Fete 1. 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1. 2. 3: “Big Broadrant 2; Honor Roll 3, 4; Ea»ter Canluta 3. LILLIAN ELDREDGE—Lillian wants to be, of all things, a success in whatever she may undertake. We wish her luck. Chorus 2. 3; May Fete 2. 3, 4; “Big Broadcast’ 2; Honor Roll 3. LEO ALLEN ELLEDGE— Never trouble trouble until trouble troubles you. Vermilion High School 1; Track 2: Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4; F.F.A. 2. 3. 4. CHARLES ENGLUM Quantity and quality. A football star. Football I. 2. 3. 4; F.F.A. 3. 4. NORMA GRACE EVELANI) Grace leaves as the wife of a former P. II. S. basketball hero. WANDA LOUISE EVELANI)—Wanda says she wants to be a stenographer, but what about that diamond, third linger, left hand? RORERT FEUTZ I want a job. just like the job that tires my dear old Dad. HAROLD FORSYTHE—Harold's ready wit and intelligence has won him many friends. Honor Roll 2. 3, 4; Track 2. Cotton Creech Curl Curt Davis Dawson Dively Dixon Duzan Elam Elam Eldrrdgc Elledga Englum Eveland Eveland Feut Forsythe ’WAY BACK IN ’39 President..........................James Link Pice President ............... Martha Cotton Secretary...... Gernith Babb Treasurer .....................Howard fanner 75Frey Gale Gillum Gorman Guymun Hart bank HONOR STUDENTS James Sniittkanip, Margaret Broadliurst. and Richard Best, received silver pins at the beginning of this year, signifying that they had been on the Honor Roll for three years. HAROLD FRANCIS- Harold really believes in building his future. He wants to be a carpenter. Track 2; lia-k -ihull 2; Football I; Intramural Basketball 2. MARY ANN FRANCIS- We know that you will reach the heights of success in nursing as well as in life. G.A.A. I. 2. 3. I; Speech (Hub I; May Fete 1. 2. 3. I; Properly Manager 'la « Play 3. ROBERT ALLEN FREY—Boh and his camera are inseparable. Glrr Club I. 2; Ha-kcthall I; Hand I; Track I. 3; Tennis I, 2. 3; Arena Staff 4; Honor Roll I. 2; Intramural Basketball I. 2. 3, 4. JOHN FULTZ Johnny has already obtained fame as a semi-pro baseball player. l'niver»ity High. Normal, Illinois I; Basketball I; Baseball I. NORMA JANE I I LTZ—What! She's a wonderful seamstress and cook, and still wants to be a career woman! I imrr-ity High, Normal. Illinois 1; 1a Fete 2. KENNETH GALE- Kenneth wants to be a locomotive engineer. How about the Chattanooga Choo-Choo? RUSSELL L. GILBERT W e wish Russell success in whatever lie attempts. MINERN IRENE GILL—Minerva’s outstanding ability in the field of commercial subjects insures her a job as a secretary. Grandview High School I, 2; Pari- High School 3. 4; May Fete 3, 4. JAMES DONALD G1LLI M Another aviator for Uncle Sam’s Air Corps!! Basketball 1. 2. 3; Track I. 2: Cron Country I. 2. 3; Intramural Basketball 4. WI LEER I) GOOD—A tiller of the soil. Track 3. 4. W’A NE GORDON Yelling people appeal to Wayne; no longer a cheerleader, he longs to become a dentist. Glee Club I. 3, 4; Band 1: Orchestra I. 2; Cheerleader I. 2, 3; Football I; Intramural Basketbull I. 2. 3. I; Operetta I. 3; Class Play 2. MYRTLE MARIE GORMAN Myrtle hopes to be a successful bookkeeper. May Fete 1. 2. 3. 4. WILLIAM GRAHAM Rill will he satisfied either in tin; field of aviation or in printing. We wish him sueress in whichever he chooses. Intramural Basketball I. 2; Cro»» Country 3; Basketball 3. MARY LOUISE GUTHRIE Mary dropped out of school during her last semester. May Fete 1. 2. JOHN H. GUYMON—John has a way with the fair sex. Track I. 2. 3. 4; Cross Country 1. 2. 3. 4. GRANGE HALLER- Your bion ic curls are your crowning glory, jitterbug! Chorus I; G.A.A. 1; May Fete I, 2. 3. I; "Lp and Down of the Brown ." GENE HANCOCK Will Gene prove to be a second Ernest Eveland? Track I. 2. 3; Cro » Country I. 2. 3. I; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 1. 2. 4. ROBERT II ARTBANK Rob insists lie i going to be a Leatherneck in the U. S. Marines. Franci Francis Fulls Fulti Gilbert Gill Good Gordon Graham Guthrie Haller Hancock Hartwieh Heubel Hodge Irvine Headley H ipshirc Hun Johnson llrrrin Hodge Huston John-ton SENIORS GRACE HARTWICII Grace’s pleasant charm ami penial ways will be missed by all of llie undergraduates. Operetta 1. 2. 3; Music Contct 2. 3; tiler Club I. 2. 3. 4: Ola.. Ofitcr 3; Writer. Club 3; Orchestra 3. I; May Fete I. 2. 3. 4; Speech Club 4; Latin Convention 3; Honor Koll I, 2. 3. 4. BARBARA HEADLEY Beauty and brains are requisites of a successful model, and Barbara has both. "Hi Broadcast ’ 2. 3; Tenni. 2, 3; “Little Women" 3; Honor Koll 3; May Fete 1, 2. 3. 4; C.A.A. 1, 2, 3. 4. JANICE HERRING- Jairce wants to join tin ranks of the “white-collar” girls in the business world. May Fete 1. 2. 3. 4. DURWARD LEE HEUBEL Durward’s ambition is to be an air mail or a test pilot. “Keep ’em flying, Durward. AUGUSTA IIIPSHIRE May Augusta succeed in whatever work she undertakes. FLORENCE HODGE The tire shortage doesn’t bother Flossie; she is an accomplished equestrienne. C.A.A. I; May Fete 1. 2. 3. 4. WILLIAM HODGE We arc all wishing Bill success in life a the electrical engineer of the Clas of ti. Cross Country 1. 2, 3. 4; Basketball I. 2. 3, 4; Track I. 2. 3. 4; Class Officer 3. NORMAGENE HUGG A willing worker and a true friend. Glee Club 2: May Fete I. 2. 3. 4; “Big Broadcast 2: Honor Koll 4. FLOYD HUSTON An ambitious man. this Huston. He hopes to be a C.P.A. Track 3. 4; Basketball 3; Cross Country 3, 4; Honor Koll 3. WILLIAM IRVINE—Bill wishes be knew as much football as “Deacon” Sweeley, ami could some day catch a pass tossed by Sid Luckman. Football 2. 3. 4; Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3. 4; Speech (Hub 4. WILLIAM JOHNSON—Bill has bail practice in both baseball and sports writing—which is sure to prove useful to him. Baud I, 2, 3; Orchestra I. 2; (!rn»« Country I. 2. 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track I, 2, 3; "The Mikado" 3; Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Arena Staff 4. IRMA JOHNSTON Irma wants to be a surgical nurse. “A Friend at Court" I; Home Economic. Club I. 2, 3; May Fete I. 3, 4; Honor Koll I, 2. ELEANOR JONES Eleanor may someday be planning your interior decorating for you. Home Economic Club 2, 3. Officer 3; May Fete I, 2. 3. 4. JOHN Jl REY—Senator Jurey. the Wabash Cannon Ball. Football I, 2; Intramural Basketball I. 2. 3, 4; Class Flay 2. 3; Operetta 2. 3; Glee Club 2. 3. 4; President 2. 3; Debate Club 3; May Fete 3; Speech Club 4. DOROTHY L. KAUFFMAN Rauflie knows all. sees all. anil tell nothing! Chorus I; C.A.A. I. 2, 3. I. Camp I: Tennis 2. 3, 4; May Fete 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3; Latin Convention 3, It Honor Roll I. 2, 3, 4. LEE KEITH From all indications the navy will need Lee in hi-chosen field—electrical engineering. Honor Roll 4. CLELA KNIGHT—fdela dropped out of school last semester. May Fete 2, 3. 4. CHARLES KRABEL Brocton High School’s lo is our gain. Broctnn High School I. 2. 3; Pari. High School 1; Basketball 1, 2. 3: F.F.A. 2, 3, Vice-President 2, Secretary 3. Jones Jnrey Kauffman Keith Knight Krabel at THE JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET Ren Redman, president of the junior class, presents a bunch of roses to Miss La Rue Dayton, the class sponsor, in appreciation for her efforts in making the banquet a success. 77a SEN] () ES HATTIE KRITZ Hattie's good liuinor lias brightened gloomy day. ('horn 1; "Up and Down of the drown ' 1; May Fete 1. 2, 3, 1. 2, 3. I; Holin' Kronomirs Cluli 1. many 4; G.A.A. ESTHER KRl EGER—Like father, like daughter; Esther wishes to he a chiropractor. Hand 1, 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. 1. 4; May Frio 1. 2. 3. 4; “Up and Down of llir drown " 1; Holin' Economic (dull 2; Music Content 4; ('.la» Officer 4; Honor doll 1. RUTH KRl EGER “Swing and Sway’ with Rutliie K. Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. I, 4; May Fete 1, 2. 3. 4; Chorus 1; “Up and Down of the drown I; Home Economic Club 2; Music Contest 4. KENNETH V. LAI HER Aren't women an awful bother? Track 1. 2. 3; Intramural da«kelhall I; da kethall 2. 3; Football 1. JAMES LINK A hoy scout who can really huild a lire. Clas President I: Student Manager I. 2: Intramural Ha krthall I, 2. 4; Track 2; “dig droadcant 3; Cross Country 4; Arena Staff 4. DONALD LUTTRELL—In his quiet unassuming way Donald wants to he an aviator. Cross Country 1. 2; da«kethall 1, 2; Stage Crew 3. ALBERT MALONE Bus's ability to lake things apart is the first sign of a true mechanic. Football I, 2. 3. 4; Intramural Basketball I. 2. 3. 4; Track I, 2. ELY I)E MANN May you, Clyde, attain a worthy height in the Army Air Corps. Lawrrnceville High School 1. 2. 3; Pari High School 4. MAI RICE MARRS That red-headed usher who holds them hack at basketball games. F. F.A. 3; Cross Country 3; Track 3, 4. PRISCILLA MARTIN- Priscilla will make a beautiful nurse. Vermilion I. 2; Pari High School 3. 4; Rand 3. 4; Orchestra 3. 4; Musk Contsel 4. J MES M SO.N—James likes to cook and hake. Might he a valuable man to have around the house, don’t you think? JUANITA MATTHEW—Good luck lo a swell girl in her chosen work. “Up and Downs of the drowns” 1; “dig Broadcast 2: Chorus 1. 2; Mav Fete 1, 2. 3, 4. BARBARA McCORI) We'll n» ver forget Barbara's laugh. Class Plays 1, 3; Glee Club 3. 4; May Fete 1, 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. t, 2, 3, 4; Choru I; Operetta I, 3. POLLY ANN MeCORD Pollyann's artistic talent is remarkable, hut it i" her eourageous spirit we most admire. G. A.A. I. 2; May Fete I. 2. 3. 1. DOY LE McDANIEL Doyle's perseverance will he an asset to th U. S. Air Corps. Track I. 2. 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2. 3. 4: da kethall 1. 2. 3; Intramural da ket- hall 4; Stage Crew 3. THOMAS El GENE McDANIEL Gene’s competence as stage manager has been responsible for manv dramatic successes. Track I. 2. 3, 4; Basketball I, 2, 3; Intramural Ba-krthall 4; Stage Manager 4; Cross Country 1. 2. 3, 4; Speech Club 4. WENDELL McDANIEL—In war or peace, electrical engineers will he very much in demand. Just ask Wendell. Basketball I. 2. 3; Track I; Cro s Country I. 2. 3; Intramural Basketball 4. DORIS IRGINIA McGl INN— Doris knows all the answers— the right answers! Class Officer 2; May Fete 1, 2. 3, 4; Honor doll 1, 2, 3. 4. Krilx Krueger Krueger l.anher l.ullrrll Malone Mann Marrs Martin Ma«on Matthew M cCord McCord McDaniel McDaniel McDaniel McGuinn AT THE JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM A group of students were caught l v the candid-camera man as they were having a little refreshment between dances. 78 M I l l l -t oil Mink Morrow Morrow Nadin Noel Moody Myers Ochs SEN] () R S NATHAN MIDDLETON—A history ami haskethall shark in our midst. Football 1; Basketball 2, 3, t; Croat (Country 2, 3, 4; Track I, 2, 3, 4. DONALD MINK—Everyone wishes “Power-house” success in his life’s work of managing an air line. Glee Club 1, 2; Track 1; Basketball 2. MAI RICE MOODY—“Slugger” Moody has already opened a wedge in semi-pro hasehall. so watch for him. major leagues. Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4; Track 1. 4. HIRAM EUGENE MORROW Metal work i- Eugene’s ambition, and we know he has the capacity to succeed in this field. JAMES MORROW James has the ambition plus the ability to fulfill his every desire. Football 2; Stage Crew 1. DAWES MYERS—Dawes and his car are quite popular around school. Track 3. ANN NADIN—Ann’s stenographic ability may be needed in Washington. Chorus 1; C.A.A. 1; “Up and Downs of the Browns’ 2; Band 2, 3; May Fete 1. 2. 3. ERANCES NOEL Success in life is a grand desire. Chorus 1; May Fete 1, 2. 3; Home Kconomic Club I. 2. JAMES OCHS James will be remembered in football history as “That little 120-pound quarterback.” Football I, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Ba«ketball I. 2. 3. 4; Track 1, 4; Cross Country 1. CHARLES D. OGLE—If silence were golden, Charles would he twenty-four carat. Track 1; Basketball I; F.F.A. 1. 2, 3, 4. JAMES PAPADAKOS- No doubt Jimmie’s desire to be a pilot will soon be fulfilled in light of the present world situation. Cro»» Country 3; Basketball 3; Intramural Basketball 1, 3. 4; Class Play 3. FRANK E. PERRY—Frank is sure to make a successful radio engineer. Football 2. JACK PINE—Jack wants to be an architect. Maybe someday he'll design us a new auditorium. Basketball I. 2; Track I, 2, 4; Intramural Basketball 3, 4. VIOLET POW'ERS P. H. S.’s gift to employers; a quiet typist who does not chew gum! EUGENE POYNTER Gene wants to follow’ in the footsteps of his father ami be a first-class farmer. F.F.A. I, 3, Secretary 3. President 4; F.F.A. Judging Content 1. 2. 3. HELEN QUERRY—Someday we will be hearing radio programs written by Helen. Chorus 1: Debate 2; Honor Roll 2. 3; Cla Play 2. 3; Class Officer 3; Speech Contest 3, 4; Writers’ Club 3; Speech Club 4; Arena Stall 4. BEN REDMAN—Quiet, business-like, busy with his own affairs. Glee Club 1: Orchestra I; “Up and Down of the Bro n»“ 1; Class President 3; Basketball I. 2. 3; Track 1. 2. 3. 4: Arena Staff 4. RUTH RHODEN—Her beautiful hair is the envy of all. Vermilion High School 1, 2; Pari High School 3, 4. Ogle Pine Querry Papadako Powers n-dnian Perry Pay liter II Imdrn TEAM CAPTAINS Stewart Harr.......................Football Phillip Bovard .......................Track Warren Collier...................Basketball Max Norman....................Cross Country 79-a ■ 8:15 A. M. This is a familiar scene each morning in the outer office. Some are in line for permits to class, others are stopping at Mary HiedelFs desk to ask for keys, lost articles, and “what-have-you. TOM RICHEY—Tom's previous (mining at Camp Custer should help him when he joins the Marines. na.krtl.all I. 2. 3; Track I. 2. CHARLES T. ROBERTS—“Hogan" as “Popeye” of the 1941 Junior-Senior banquet made quite a hit. Track 2. 3: Basketball 2. 3; Debate 3; E. I. Speech Contest 3; "Bin Broadcast" 2; Class Play 3; Student Manager 4. EUGENE ROSS—Gene says, “If I can get in, I want to heroine a ranking officer in the Navy.” Track 1, 2. 3; Glee Club It Intramural Ba.ketball 1, 2. 4. HELEN JOAN RUCKMAN Joan hopes to enter the legal profession. C.A.A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Chorus 1; Operetta I; May Fete I, 2, 3, 4. RETTY SAITER—Our Florence Nightingale of 1932. May Fete 1, 2, 3, 4; Clioru. 1. 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Operetta 1, 3; National Muxic Content 3. JOE SANDERS—A sailor in war or a basketball coach in peace. Track I. 2, 3, 4; Ba.ketball 1. 2. 3; Intramural Ba.ketball 3. MARY MARTHA SCOTT Mary Martha won first honors in a state dressmaking contest sponsored by the D.A.R. last year. Congratulations! Glee Club I: G.A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; May Fete I. 2. 3. 4; Operetta I. 2; Home Eco. nomir Club 3. JAMES SHANKS—James dropped out of school at the beginning of the second semester. JAMES EDWARD SMITTKAMP That chemistry wizard! Track 1. 2; Honor Boll I, 2. 3, 4; Clan. Treasurer 4: Home Boom President 4. LESTER SMITTKAMI Lester is going to help keep us Americans healthy with his farm products. Track 2. 3. 4: F.F.A. 2. 3, 4; Judging Team 2. 3; “Big Broadcast” 2; Football 3. 4; Intramural Ba.ketball 4. JEAN SOUTHARD—As either a writer or stenographer Jean is sure to succeed. G.A.A. I. 2, 3, 4; Honor Boll 1. 2, 3, 4; Orclie.tra 1, 2; Arena Staff 2; May Fete 1, 2, 3, 4; Writers Club 3; “Big Broadcast” 3. CAROLYN SPRAGUE—“The show must go on" and it will with “Carey” on the job. G.A.A. 1. 2, 3. 4: Arena Staff I. I: Honor Boll I. 2, 4; Operetta 1, 2. 3; Cla.» Play 1. 2. 3; May Fete 1. 2. 3. 4: Speech Context 3; Cheer I.eader 3. 4; Writers Club 3; Debate 3; Speech Club 4. CLAYTON SPROULS One of Carlyle’s future citizens?? Football 2. 3. 4; Intramural Ba.ketball I. 2; Track 1; Class Play 3. WILLIAM A. S TEIDL—Bill has a lot of fun out of school. Honor Boll I: Cla . President 2: Debate 2. 3; “Big Broadca«t” 2. 3; Intramural Buxketball 2, 3, 4; Clan Play 2. 3; Truck 3, 4; Speech Club 4. U. G. STEWART U. G. wants to he a wealthy executive. Success to you, U. G. Football I. 2. 3; Intramural Ba.ketball I. 2; Cla.. Play 1, 2; Student Director 3. JOLET ELOISE STEWART Quiet and demure—a modest Violet. May Fete 1. 2. 3. 4. JACK STOTTS—Here is another candidate for the field of aviation. Buxketball 1 ; Cross Country I : Vermilion High 2. LARRY SUDDUTH Larry has a gootl start: his hopes will he fulfilled if he he comes a professional cornet player. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Orclie.tra 3. 4; “The Mikado” 3; Band 1. 2. 3. 4. Richey Burkinan Scott Smittkamp Sprouls Stewart Bobertx Sailer Shank. Southard Steidl Stott Box Sanders Smittkamp Sprague Stewart Sudd ut ItSweeley Taylor Troll rr Wade Switzer Thompson Turner VI aggoner Tanner Thompson Vicar Webb SENIORS CAROL SWEELEY—A girl with a winning way anil a pleasant smile. Cla»s Officer 2; G.A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4; Honor Koll I. 2. 3. 4; May Krlr I, 2, 3, 4; I.alin Content 3; “Big Broadra ! 3; “The Mikado" 3; Speech (‘lull 4; Cheer Leader 3, 4. JAMES ALLEN SWITZER—We know you will serve your country well in the Air Corps. Basketball 2. 3; Track 1, 2; Tennis 3, 4; tiro Country I, 2, 3; Intramural Basketball 4. HOWARD TANNER -Howard’ ambition is to be a millionaire be probably hasn't thought bow much income tax be will have to pay. Cia» Treasurer I; Glee (Hub I. 2; Decatur High School 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Cla $ flay I. 2; Honor Boll 1. 2. 3; Intramural Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4. MORRIS TAYLOR—Tillie, the Del Mar’s supersalesman. Basketball 1. 2; Glee Club 3. 4. BERNAD1NE THOMPSON—We wish you luck in your work in the R.C.A. May Fete 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economic Club I; G.A.A. 2, 3. CHARLES V. THOMPSON Another would-be aviator. F.F.A. I, 2. 3. 4; Grain Judging Train 1; Softball Team 2; Trea»urer 4; F.F.A. Basketball 4. MARCELLA TROTTER—Stenographer extraordinary is Marcella’s goal. Rand 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; G.A.A. 1, 2; May Fete 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 3; Glee Club 3, 4; National Music Contest 3. ROBERT H. TURNER—“Speed” leaves P. H. S. for the excite-ment of the auto races. Glee (Hub 1, 2; Football 1. 2; Track 1; Intramural 1. 2, 3. 4; Operetta 1, 2. LUC1LE VICARS-—-Lucile wants to apply the knowledge she lias been storing up in shorthand and typing to a Civil Service position. May Fete 2, 3, 4. BONNIE MARIE WADE— Books are Bonnie’s best friends; we wish her the best of luck as a librarian. May Fete 1, 2. 3. 4s G.A.A. I. 2. 3, I; Honor Roll 3. 4. HARRY WAGGONER -Here is another young man willing and ready to serve Uncle Sam. Track I. 2; Cro» Country 1, 2; Basketball 2. ALBERT W. WEBB Albert’s ambition is lo be a pilol in llie Navy Air Corps. Track 1. 2; Glee Club 1. 2. ANNETTE WILMETH -Healing the sick is a worthy ambition for any girl. May Fete 2. 3. 4: Banquet Committee 3. BETTY LOU WRIGHT—Belly Lou has “miles of smiles” for all. Vermilion High School I. 2; Pari High School 3, I; May Fete 3, 4. MARY YEARGIN—When Mary plays the piano, even the beavers stop to listen. Choru 2; Glee Club 3, 4; May Fete I. 2, 3, 4; Operetta 1. 2, 3. BESSIE ZIMMERLY Poise, intelligence, and charm are the requisites of a lady. Bessie has them all. Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4; May Fete 1. 2. 3. 4; Honor Boll 1. 2. 3. 4: Operetta 1, 2. 3; Writer Club 3; National Mu ic Contest 3; l.atin Conte ! 3, 4; Speech Club 4. GRADUATING NO PICTURES Allen Armstrong, Allen Edwards. Wilmeth Ycargin 81 Wright Zimmerly THE FOURTH HOUR ENGLISH CLASS The seniors enjoy their work in Miss Wenz’s class in English. Can you recognize your face from the hack of your head?Carolee Antrim William Armstrong David Aslilev Faye Ashley Clco Baker Margaret Hose Ball Joyce Bangiolo Carl Batchelor Robert Bell Janice Bence Rae Black Roberta Bovartl Joan Bratzler Madelyn Bren email Nadine Brown Raul Brunsman Mildred Buekmillcr Norma Jean Burns Mary Fern Butler Wayne Cash Joy Chambers Robert Cochran Darrell Cornwell Helen Cummins Chester Dahlgren Donald Dickenson Martha Jean Dunn Esther Elam Leon Emery Betty Essinger Mary L. Evard Virginia Ewing JUNIORS MOR CLASS OFFICERS ..... ..................Arthur Idleman .........................David Ashley .....................Jerry Van Gilder .........................Harry Querry 82Junior Class History The junior class entered upon its third year with one hundred forty-three members. It has been a successful year in many ways. Some of our hoys share the glory of Iootball, basketball, and track. Athletically inclined girls join the G.A.A. The music loving find their places in glee club, chorus, or orchestra. Eager juniors are always striving to be on the honor roll. Bangiolo Wetzel Gibbons Robert Fidler Winston Fite George Fletcher Richard Foley Kathleen Forcuni Donald Fox Dale Francis Waunita Frye Izora Fultz Franklin Funkhouser Madge L. Geiling Klaudia Gerard Kathryn Gibbons Robert Graham Raymond Griffin Betty Hamilton Betty Harris Margaret Henson Mary Henson Zephyr Henson Charles Hess Russell Hess Fred Hickman David Humerickhouse Jrnan Hunt Dorothy Huston Arthur Idletnan Alice Joan Johnson Ronald Kelly Betty Kemper Vera Kennedy Thomas Kenney JUNIORSThis year a number of us met the requirements to receive the symbol of good scholarship. We venture into the field of dramatics quite frequently. Our first try after coining to high school was “Sunset by Slantsky” and "Midge Goes to the Movies.” The second year we did “Mayor For a Day” and “Selma Goes Psychic.” This year we brought to life the famous character, Henry Aldrich, in “What a Life!" Mercer Shively Barr Donald Keys Wayne Keys Karl Kienast Neida Knight Stanley Koester Maxine Landis Virginia Lauher Carl Lewsader Patricia Link James McConchie Lorene Mann M ary Manning Frank Man . Hetty Lou Martin Mary Melton Robert Mercer Lura Jo Miller Walter Miller Jacqueline Moore M arv A. Morris Mary Nichols Max Norman Betty North Paul Oborn Janies O'Brien Frank )wens Susannah Parrish Donald Peck Paul Pedersen Ernest Peel Maurice Perkinson Glen Pine JUNIORS 84 Our social events have been very successful. We have sponsored dances which everyone enjoyed. As this year swiftly nears the end, we are eagerly looking forward to the two main social events of the year, the junior-senior banquet and the prom. After that, we look forward to one more year of growth and happiness in P.H.S. Work can he fun. Doris Powell Harry Querry Betty Reed Diek Rehner Jane Rhyan Charles Roberts Patricia Schille ('live See Max ine Shanks Denver Sizemore Pauline Sizemore Martha Steidl Max Sturgeon Jack Ta (linger Betty Thomas Robert Thomas Dora Thompson Doris Thompson Robert Titus Wayne Tretter Barbara Tunnicliff Jerry Van Gilder George Walker Arthur alls Frank Watson Lelia Waymire Sheldon Y est Mary Lee Wetzel Leon illan Barbara Wright Marian Zieren Patricia Zogg JUNIOKSSOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President..............................Harold Crawford Vice President.........................Barbara Sizemore Secretary .............................Leo Swinford, Jr. Treasurer .................................Walter Tucker Cebu Acklin Virginia Adams Weyman Allen Mary A. AIlhofT Joseph E. Archer Loren Ashley Norma Ashley Lorraine Bandy Mary Bandy Donald Beck Robert Beckner Dorothy J. Bennett Walter Blanford Leroy Benson Robert Bledsoe Barbara A. Bouslog Raul Boyer Ruth Boyer Donald BrinkerhofT Bernadine Brown Robert Brunsman Bernard Buntain Anna Jean Burton Robert Campbell Mark Cassity Russell Chainey Virginia Ann Clark Charles 1). Coleman Mary Coleman Carl Cornwell John Cox Norma Cox Barbara Crabtree Harold Crawford Marjorie Cunningham Bernard Curl James Curl Mary Jean Curl Katherine David Marjorie Davidson SOPH0MORES 86The Sophomore Class At the beginning of the school term this year, the members of the sophomore class enrolled, eager to repeat and surpass, if possible, our noteworthy achievements of the preceding year. We went to work with a will, and have proved in many ways that the class of forty-four is one of which the school may well be proud. We were well represented on the honor roll, and a mini- Sophomores learn to sew. Frank Deem Wayne DeMougin Margaret Dively Margaret Dowling Frnest East ham Norma J. Elam James Elledge Orin Emriek Jane English Betty J. Evard David Ewing Max Farrell Dorothy M. Fidler Betty Fields Norma Flairty Mary Jo Flanagan William Gale Jane Givens Fred Gleekler Barbara J. Click Delbert Glover Harold Gorman Jean Griffin Harold Hall Beverly Hamilton Barbara Hardy Betty kou Harper John Robert Harpring Marjorie A. Harrison Flo Hart James Hawkins Charles Henson Robert Henson Lucille Hicks Norma J. Hinds Joan Honig Nadine Hoskins Joan Humphrey Juanita Irish Martha Jenkins SOPHOMORESStrike up tilt hand! her of our class attended the annual Latin conference held at Normal. Illinois. In G.A.A., F.A.A.. all musical activities, home economics, speech, football, basketball, and track, the sophomores have set an enviable record. The talents of those taking part in the freshman-sophomore plays, “Mayor For a Day” and “Selina Goes Psychic, Barbara Johnson Mary Johnson Peppy Johnson Nanette Keys Eugene Kile Phyllis Knight Floyd Landsaw Eleanor Leitcli Robert Loy Ernest Eudinglon Charity McCulley Richard McWilliams Dorothy McGuinn Ray Maple Donald Mattingly Ernest May Albert Milburn Richard Morrison Donald Moss Ronald Mullen Janies Murphy Michael Murphy Everett Neer Martha Nichols Robert O’Betz Charles W. Ogle Frances Owens Dorothy Perry James Phelps Dee Phenicie Kenneth Phillips Allen bee Piper Rosemary Plummer Betty Propst Wanda Reed Herbert Rehner Feme Rhoads William Rigsby Paul Rine mith Norma Jane Sater S 0 PH0MORES 88were spoken of by the newspaper as being outstanding for lower classmen. We are proud of our class. We are proud of our school, and feel that all we can do is far too little to express our gratitude to those who make it possible for us to go to school. Work is over for the day. 0 i r Hi -J 1_ JL. 0 n ft 0 i I M n i U •« r r ft -4 n -41 ry o. i J rs r ■ • 1 9 Ji a pi • i MH pi m n ft .A n n n 0. ir jr'i n '1 r ■ .4 mm 0 Rose Mary Sater Hersehel Shook Annahelle Sideubender Arthur Sisson Barbara Sizemore Thelma Smith Kathleen Stepp Wilma Stickler Alberta Sturgell Louis Sudduth Philip Sunkel Robert Sunkel Leo Swinford, Jr. Betty J. Switzer Marynelle Taekitt Gordon Taylor Jack Thomason Mai eolm Tucker Walter Tucker Lorene Tuttle Lola Tweedy David Vidito Jean Vidito Maxine Wallace Dale Walls Charles Ward Laverne Washburn John Weant Donald White Howard White Betty Jean Whitton Mary Lou Wilkin Marilyn Willison Wayne Willoughby Peggy I). Wilmeth Klenora Wright Joann Wright Wanda Lee Wright Dale Wyatt Jean Zimmerly SOPII 0 M O RES 89James Apgar William Apple Mary Margaret Archer Betty Arrasmilli Terrence Ashley Verdie Ashley Ann Babcock Rosemary Bandy Jessie Barnett Barbara Biho Lawrence Bishop Donald Blair Ruth Blanford Dolores Bodine Allen Bouslog Lenora Bovard Betty Lou Branson David Bristow Richard Brunsman Barbara Lee Butler Donald Butler Margaret Rose Butler Louis Carli Beulah Chaney William Coleman Ralph Cooper William Crabtree William O. Creech Lucille Cunningham Lawrence Curl John J. Cychol Richard Davidson William Davis Frances A. Davis Laura Belle Deem Mary Dickenson Jay Dorothy Betty Downing Robert Dunlap Mary Louise Elam FRESHMEN 90Freshman History September second found one hundred seventy-seven new and bewildered students marching through the doors of Paris High School. We were tin class of ‘45, ready and willing to start the first quarter of our four years of labor in the fields of English, science, mathematics, and other subjects. Sports first attracted our attention, so the hoys with athletic ability reported to coaches Sweeley, Eveland or An Industrial Arts Class Donald Elledge Cora F. El ledge Margaret A. Elledge Dane Elsberry Dorothy Engluin Erma M. Eveland Dorothy Ewing Thomas Foley Norma Jane Frazier Edwin Gale Chester Garvin Norma Gibbons Ray Gould Fred Green Jasper Guthrie Lois Ann Hale John Hall Nema Hamilton Lowell Manner Richard Harpring James Ilarpring Omer Iletibel Fred Hiatt Gene Hires Lorraine Hoskins Robert Irvine Joan Jacobs Anne Jones Sara Frances Jones Maxine Joseph Edna Kennedy Jack Kenn dy Mary Rose Kenney Carl Kerrick Mary Kinnamon Charlene Kneisley Norma J. Krahel Charlene Krueger Gene Lauher Elizabeth Layinon FRESH ME NFootball fans. Trulock for football, cross country, basketball, and track. The girls were admitted into tin G. A. A. under the direction of Miss Gisolo. Our students with vocal talent joined the glee clubs; while those who played instruments joined the orchestra or hand. To show that we had not forgotten our real purpose in Betty Ludington Harold Luttrell Helen McClure Jean McMullen Jean Macke Helen Malone Dorothy Marlin Frances Marlin Ceorgeina Martin Janies Martin Ralph Matheny Robert May Albert Meeks Bernon Miller Donald Miller Margaret Miller Maudlene Millhouse Maryellen Moliler John Moody Louise Moody Margaret Moore Barbara Morris Tommy Mullins Robert Murphy Mary Martha Murphy Norma Jean Myers Richard Neer Janies Nutt Catherine O’Betz Wilma Jean Ogle Francis Onorati Barbara Lee Owen Carolyn Parker Joan Perisho Ruby Powell Harley Randolph Maurice Ray Kathryn Reed Phyllis Richards Janies Rinesmith F R E S IIM E N 92coming to Paris High School, seventeen of our number made the honor roll for the firs! quarter. The actors of the class of 45 displayed their ability in making a brilliant success of the freshman-sophomore class plays, “The Auction” and “The Early Worm”. We have been and will continue to he loyal supporters of the orange and black. Can you name them? Harley Rosenberg Myron Russell William Schmidt Rosella Sliewey Margaret A. Shonk Naomi Sidenbender Dolores Skinner William Spencer Robert Sprague Frank Steidl Dortlia Stepp Mary A. Stoneburner Mary F. Stotts Ellen Slrcckcr Caroline Sunkel Larry Sweeley Robert Tail Barbara Taylor Raymond Thompson Ray Tonlinson Lois Tyler Charles Van Buren Arthur Floyd Vaughn Nila Jane Vaughn Harold Victor Robert Vicory Rosemarie icory Joan Helen Vlahos Betty Lou Walls Paul Watson Ben Waymire Clifford White Donna White Robert Whitely Orval Wilson Harriet Winans Bertha Wright Betty Wright Esther Wright Frances Wright FRESHMEN 93AUTOGRAPHS 94AUTOGRAPHSCtt dose ojj T)a j Acknowledgments I lie Arena Staff of 1942 wishes to express its appreciation to the following for their assistance and supervision in the editing of this book: Mr. Owen Marsh of the Pontiac En- graving and Electrotype Company for his aid in planning our annual; Mr. Minor L. Smith of the Williamson Press, Springfield, Illinois, who supervised the printing and binding; the Kingsport Press, Inc. for the covers; Mr. Lynn Sanders for photographic work; the senior typing class for their typing, anil Miss Carolyn L. Wcnz and Miss Zulu Z. Wright without whom the Arena Staff would have been lost. ■»

Suggestions in the Paris High School - Arena Yearbook (Paris, IL) collection:

Paris High School - Arena Yearbook (Paris, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Paris High School - Arena Yearbook (Paris, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Paris High School - Arena Yearbook (Paris, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Paris High School - Arena Yearbook (Paris, IL) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Paris High School - Arena Yearbook (Paris, IL) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Paris High School - Arena Yearbook (Paris, IL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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