Arlington High School - Rambler Yearbook (Arlington, IN)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 90
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 90 of the 1924 volume:
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,C 'Q un.
THE SENIOR CLASS
of Arlington High School
RAMBLER STAFF ---
Last Will and Testament-
HONOR ROLL ....
WHAT WE FOUND OUT --
brun has been a teacher in the Arling-
ton School for live years, and has at all
times been faithful and conscientious
in the performance of his duties, We,
the Senior Class of 1924, do
hereby respectfully dedi-
cate to him this
WIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII uuuuu IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII W THE RAMBLER gQf3Q3g,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,
We, the Senior Class of 1924, have followed the custom
of our predecessors, by publishing an Annual. We have
met with the same difficulties, but having gained from
their experience, we believe that we have published an
annual equal to theirs.
Our purpose in issuing this Annual is to present to the
community the information concerning the School,
which they will find in the various sections of the
Annual, and also for the pleasure, we as a class, will re-
ceive from reading its pages in the years to come and
thus have our minds recall the happy days at A. H. S.
We can knock it, we can rap it,
We can kick and we can scrap it,
But let's advertise our school another way,'
Let us laud it and applaud it,
Let's commend it and defend it,
Till the world shall know we mean just what we say.
We can rake it, we can break it,
We can make it or forsake it, I
Just by the way we talk about our school,'
We must talk it, we must love it,
If we want it to go up instead of down.
Why not sing and shout its praises-
Mention all its happy phases+
Show the universe the best school on the map!
Boost it at the store or table,
Boost it when and where we're able-
All together now-Let's Boost and "Can" the Rap!
wllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM 1 4 -- wlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIII I I IIIII III Illl I II II
Wlllllllllllllllllllllllllltll IIII IlllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllgl RA l
Il Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll W
Literary Editor -
joke Editor - -
Junior Class Editor -
Sophomore Class Editor
Freshman Class Editor
Business Manager -
Assistant Business Manager
Cartoonist - -
Ojicers of Staff
- Norma NVall
- Mae Addison
- Pearle Macy
Mr. J. E. Goode
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-QQI ri QMllH4llWHlIll4llllHIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll W img
Mr. J. Hampton Reeves is beginning
his second year as trustee of Posey
Township. He has taken a great in-
terest in all school activities, and has
shown a readiness to meet the needs of
the school in every possible way. His
hope in public work is to lift the in-
tellectual, moral and spiritual level of
, W :-
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SA M BALL
And here's to our Uncle Sammy
The janitor of our school,
Who always comes in handy
When the building is getting cool.
We Seniors now are leaving him,
To his great joy, we know,
But to our hearts, a pain it brings,
Because We loved him so.
Rl l W i1i""l'illl"ll5Qi 1 8 - H Illllllllllllllllllillllw
MUUNHHHHNHMH m:uu11uzwn1'5f'l FQFEQQIIIIIIIHIHIHHHNUHWII ul uuuwwmwmilcgsg
Wise is NIC- ow? but wnsev
Is 7112 fdCl12?7 of H.H.5.
Herek hoping Z'hey'l1 always be haffly
Ami make ayreaf by su ccess.
ral ww 14 rm sm VWIVHIIIUIIIKIIIQQQBL 1 Q -- if wlmll x r w MHWWHWNHIIIIMU
X JOHN GOODE
. Instructor of Science, Arithmetic.
I Graduate of Corydon High School.
' Graduate of Indiana University.
Teacher in Harrison County Schools.
Teacher in Whitley County Schools.
Principal Ging Schools.
Principal Center Schools.
WILMA M. HARRINGTON
Instructor of Latin and English.
Graduate of Technical High School.
Instructor at Raleigh, 1922 and '23,
JAMES L. HYATT
Instructor in History and Agriculture.
Athletic Director of A. H. S., '23 and '24,
Graduate of Milroy H. S., 1917.
Indiana University Officers' Training School,
Service U. S. Army, '18 and '19,
Earlham College, '17, '18, '19, '20, and 21.
Instructor in Arlington Schools, 1923 and '24,
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,wign .,... 1 svn, My
WIIIIIIIIIlllllIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMmN E R A M B L E R QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllm
MARJORIE C. PARRISH
Graduate of Shortridge High School 1918.
Central Business College, 1922.
A. B. Degree Butler College, 1923.
Teacher in Central Business College.
CHARLES M. DEMUNBRUN
Instructor in History, Economics, Geometry.
Graduate of New Salem High School.
Attended Indiana State Normal.
Attended Indiana University.
Teacher in Jackson Township.
Teacher in Center Township.
Teacher in New Salem Schools.
Teacher in Arlington Schools in '20, '21, '22, '23
MARTHA ELLEN SANDERS
Domestic Science, Music and Art.
Graduate of Brownstown High School.
Attended Skinner Art School, 1908.
B. S. Degree Central Normal College, 1913.
Purdue University, 1913 and '14,
Instructor at Bartholomew Co. Schools.
Instructor at Fountain Co. Schools.
Instructor at Jackson Co. Schools.
Instructor at Louisville, Ky., Schools.
Instructor at Red Cross, Louisville, Ky.
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WIlllIIIllIIIIIIIIll1IlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllgw THE RA M B LE R RMQIllIIIllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllHlllllllllllllllllilllUlm
MRS. LETTIE G. WOODS
Graduate Arlington High School.
Attended Teachers' College, Indianapolis.
Graduate Indiana State Normal School 1923.
Teacher of Sixth and Seventh Grades.
MISS MARY F. WHITE
Graduate of Morristown High School '21,
Attended Danville C. N. C., 1921- 1922.
Attended Muncie I, S. N. S. '23 and '24.
Teacher of Fourth and Fifth Grades.
FLOSSIE ADDISON IRVINE
Graduate of Arlington High School.
Attended Teachers' College, Indianapolis.
Graduate of Indiana State Normal School,
Teacher of Second and Third Grades.
EMMA LILLIAN ALLISON
Graduate of Arlington High School, 1920.
Graduate of Teachers' College of Indianapolis,
Teacher of First Grade.
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SF ir H
1 'V -- ,. K'
Li??le ugly duclrlihgs
Waiting in 6. row,
Lynx!!! be somoiime Seniors
If you 01127 grow.
- RFU M'
Four years ago we fame here,
It does not seem so long,
For happy was eafh moment
We spent in work and song.
Within the wide halls strolling
Above the noise and din,
I hear my teaehers falling,
"Will you try the prize to win?"
How oft will we remember
The little trieks and jokes,
The secrets whispered in the halls,
Where, then we hung our eloaks.
We will remember dearly
Each member of our class,
And strive to solve each problem
.fis on through life we pass.
Dear teaehers 'tis with sadness
We bid you fond adieu,
And hope we've not displeased you
With our lessons the four years
We know not if the future
Will favor every one,
But at the end we wish to hear
The loving words, "Well done."
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A . 1 1 1 .
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Secretary and Treasurer
Class Editor -
- Harlan Lee
CLASS COLORS-Cream and Crimson
CLASS FLOWER - American Beauty Rose
CLASS MOTTO-"Look Forward, Not Backward"
Harlan Lee l
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' MAUD WOODS
Attended both Common and High School at
Member of Glee Club '22 and '23.
Member of Literary Club of '22,
Treasurer of Athletic Association of '23,
Secretary and Treasurer of Class '22.
Secretary of Class '23.
President of Class '24.
In Operetta '21,
In Minstrel '21,
Marjorie Vare in "Am I Intrudingf'
In Operetta '23.
Harriet in "Assisted By Sadie."
"Her sweet and charming ways will always
have a place in our memory."
Attended Common School at No. 9.
Attended High School at Arlington.
Editor-In-Chief of Rambler.
Class Editor '22,
President of Girls' Bible Class.
"If we could get the joy out of life that Mary
does, we'd have miles more of smiles."
Attended both Common and High School at
I Business Manager of Rambler '24,
, Member of Literary Club of '22.
Pianist for Operetta '21 and '23.
Member of Glee Club '22 and '23.
Member of Athletic Association '23,
I Member High School Athletic Association '24.
Forward on Girls B. B. Team.
1 Violet Vare in "Am I Intrudingf'
Sadie in "Assisted By Sadie."
"Look at that smile! Can you doubt her
wllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIlIlIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllliw M - -- QlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllilllllm
Attended Common School at Gwynneville.
Attended High School at Arlington.
Vice-President of Class '23.
Assistant Business Manager of Rambler.
Mrs. Hastings in "Am I Intrudingf'
Mrs. Carley in "Assisted By Sadie."
"Mae is dignified, sincere and reliable."
Attended Common School at Frog Pond and
Attended High School at Arlington.
In Minstrel '21,
Treasurer of Class '2l.
Vice-President of Class '22,
Secretary and Treasurer '24.
Mr. Gabble in "Polished Pebbles."
Mr. Cameron in "Assisted By Sadie."
"It would take a volume to hold his good
Attended Common School at New Salem,
Pin Hook and Arlington.
Attended High School at Marion and Arlington.
Secretary of Class '21,
Social Editor of Rambler.
In Operetta '21,
Dora in "Am I Intrudingf'
In Operetta '23,
Member of Glee Club '23.
Vicky Vaughn in "Assisted By Sadie."
"A kindly quiet spirit where malice Ends no
HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIII 1 -1 Q MllllllllllIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIllIIIlIlIIlIIIIlIIIlIIlIlIIIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllw
Attended both Common and High School at
Member of Literary Club '22.
Member of Glee Club '22.
Member of Girls' B. B. team '22, '23 and '24,
Frow Hertokenbosh in "Windmills of Holland."
In Minstrel '21,
Rosalie in "Polished Pebbles."
Bunch in "Assisted By Sadie."
"Fair and jolly, even in Shorthand."
J. FRANCIS READLE
Attended Common School at Arlington.
Attended High School at Arlington.
Member of the Literary Club '22.
Member of Athletic Association '23 and '24,
Forward of the B. B. team.
Sport Editor of the Rambler.
Null in "Assisted By Sadie."
"Wanted-A speedy, private train from Arling-
ton to Shelbyville. No round trip ticket,
Attended both Common and High School at
Member of High School Orchestra '23 and '24,
Member of Glee Club '22 and '23.
In Operetta '21 and '23.
Senora in "Assisted By Sadie."
"Willing and ready-the best kind of person to
mllllllIllHIIIHlllllIlllIllllIIIllIIllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllll-H H M 1 SQIIIIIHIIIIllIIINNHII1IIIII1IIllflllllllllfllllllllllHHllIIIIllIIIIIINlIIIINIHIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
' W PEARLE MACY
1 Attended Common School at Arlington.
Attended High School at Manilla and
I Member of Glee Club '22 and '23,
President of Class of '21 and '23.
Cartoonist for Rambler.
Literary Editor of Rambler.
Secretary and Treasurer of Girls' Bible Class.
In Operetta '2l.
Jane in "Am I Intrudingf'
Madame Jenniver in "Assisted By Sadie."
"Blessed are the studious for they shall inherit
Attended both Common and High School at
Member of Literary Club '22.
Member of Athletic Association '23 and '24.
President of Class '22.
Treasurer of Class '23,
Calendar Editor of Rambler.
In Operetta '21.
In Minstrel '21,
Backguard on Basket Ball Team.
Alonzo Dow in "Assisted By Sadie."
"His specialty, guarding-goals and a sweet
Attended both Common and High School at
Member of Glee Club '23.
Welhelmenia in "Windmills of Holland."
In Minstrel '21,
Mrs. Gabble in "Polished Pebbles."
Associate Editor of Rambler.
Mrs. Quinn in "Assisted By Sadie."
"Jolly is the girl who has worked so hard'
WIllllllIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllQ N .T -- M M lIIIIllllIllIllllIllllIllllIllllIIIIIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllm
Attended both Common and High School at
Member of Glee Club '22 and '23,
In Minstrel '21.
In "Polished Pebbles."
Bunch in "Assisted By Sadie."
"A sweet, admirable and conscientious girl
Attended both Common and High School at
Member of Literary Club '22.
Member of Athletic Association '23 and '24,
On Basket Ball Team '23 and '24,
Dr. Beedle in "Assisted By Sadie."
"Slow but Sure."
Attended both Common and High School at
Member of Literary Club of '22,
Member of Glee Club '22 and '23,
Member of Athletic Association '23 and '24.
Joke Editor '24.
In "Windmills of Holland."
In Minstrel '2l.
Nellie Sanders in "His Uncle John."
Winifred in "Polished Pebbles."
"No use arguing, girls-the world can't go on
0 IIIIIlIlIVIHHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll-M E5 M 1 T MlIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH
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LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
We, the Seniors of nineteen hundred
and twenty-four, being of sound mind
and memory, do publish and present
this, our last will and testament.
Sec. 1. To the High School as a
whole: we leave our good will and ap-
preciation for the good times we have
enjoyed in our four years here.
Sec. 2. To the Juniors: our seats
by the windows in the assembly and
the right to give a Senior play.
Sec. 3. To the Sophomores: our
ability to get along with the faculty.
Sec. 4. To the Freshmen: a re-
quest that they have some class colors
and quit wearing the green.
Sec. l. To the faculty as a whole:
we leave our whole support in their at-
tempt to teach the weak minded
Freshmen of the future.
Sec. 2. To Mr. Goode who has
watched over us -during our High
School career, we leave our respect and
friendship with the hope that his
classes of the future will pay him the
respect that we have.
Sec. 3. To Miss Parish, who has
been with us through High School, we
leave our friendship and as far as we
are concerned, the right to have her
Sec. 4. To Miss Harrington, we
leave our hope that she may sometime
find an English class that doesn't have
Sec. 5. To Mr. Hyatt we leave the
right to tell all the jokes he pleases.
Sec. 6. To Miss Sanders we leave
the hope that she may sometime find
an Art class that would rather paint
than eat candy and tell jokes.
Sec. 7. To Mr. DeMunbrun we
leave the promise never to disturb him,
especially in the Senior Assembly by
K Will of individual students j
Harlan Lee leaves his popularity
with the girls to Owen Gowdy.
Everett Sunman leaves all of his all-
day suckers to Louise Ennis while she
is in basket ball training.
Pearl Macy leaves her stern look to
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Maude Woods leaves her "million
-dollar smile" to Fon Kemple.
Zelda Hutchinson leaves her place
on the basket ball team to Mary Bird.
Frances Readle leaves his good de-
portment to Raymond Overleese.
Mary Barnard leaves her Bible to
Edwin Stark because she thinks he
Paul Kennedy leaves his argumenta-
tive ability in shorthand to Julia
Helen Downey leaves her privilege
of Writing love letters in the assembly
to Ruby McDaniel.
Mae Addison requests that Mary
Baldridge vamp someone else besides
Celia Kelso leaves her ability to
make good grades to Helen Collins.
Lucile Gardner leaves herself to
Fletcher McDaniel when the Dead Sea
comes to life.
Lavaughn Hardin leaves the care of
Donald Price to Bernice Wagoner
while she is in Teacher's College.
Constance Noble leaves her sunny
disposition to any aspiring Junior.
Anna Ridlin leaves the right to sleep
on Monday mornings in any of the
classes to Alta Tweedy.
In witness whereof we hereunto sub-
scribe our names this Twenty-Fifth
day of April one thousand nine hun-
dred and twenty-four.
By Anna Ridlen.
Witness: Zelda Hutchinson
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SENIOR CLASS PROPI-IECY
As I had traveled around the world
twelve times and had visited all of the
other countries my greatest desire was
to visit my home town again. I left
San Francisco, June 24, 1973. When
I arrived at Arlington I hardly knew
whether it was safe to get off the train
or not. The buildings were shabby
and many were torn down. It was
hard to recognize any of the old scenes.
I went into a store to inquire my
way and see if any of my old school-
mates were still living. The store-
keeper and I carried on a long con-
versation and I found out I was talking
to Everett Sunman. I noticed a lady
sitting behind a desk writing on a type-
writer and I asked Everett who that
was and he said she was his private
stenographer, Lavaughn Hardin. I
soon began to feel like I was home
again. Everett asked me to remain
at his house for my visit and this I did.
Everett told me that Paul Kennedy
and Mary Barnard had graduated from
the same Bible college and they were
going around over the world holding
Mae, Celia and Pearle had continued
their education and were teaching in
mlllllllllllllllllllll Il Illll Il1lllll1llllVll SQ --
great Universities. Mae was teaching
chemistry, Celia had charge of math-
ematics, and Pearle was in charge of
gymnastic department. I was proud
to think some of my schoolmates had
gained so much by their education.
I was so surprised when Everett told
me that Lucile Gardner, Helen Dow-
ney and Constance Noble held good
positions at the 5 and 10 cent stores in
New York, and were making good.
I found out Harlan Lee and Francis
Readle are in partnership and they are
working on a great plan to build a rail-
road to Europe. They have had many
difficulties but they are about to finish
We had talked about all of the old
schoolmates except Maud, and Everett
told me that she finally married
Leonard Bland and they had charge
of the poor farm, east of Rushville.
Anna Ridlen had lived to be an old
maid and was going to run for Presi-
dent the next election.
After I had spent. a week here I was-
due for another trip around the world,
so I left Arlington feeling much better
and hoping that I would see some of
my old friends once again.
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SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
Only four short years ago seventeen
little Freshmen came to this same dear
old school to begin their high school
career. At first we found it very
strange and different from anything
we had before experienced or imagin-
ed, but our teachers were glad to help
us so we soon got acquainted with
Some of these teachers were also
strange, but Mr. Wagoner and Mrs.
Grimsley had been here the year be-
fore. Miss Carr and Miss Scraper
were our new teachers who taught us
English and Domestic Science.
We found the work quite hard at
first, but we were determined to win,
so we kept struggling away, trying at
all times to do our best.
I did not come here during my Soph-
omore year, but learned from my old
classmates that they were still keeping
the class standard aided by Mr. Prots-
man, Miss Archer, Miss Welker, Miss
'Plummer and Miss Titsworth. They
said they could not have fought their
battles without the aid of these true
On returning to A. H. S. to complete
my work, I found that several new
students had taken their place in our
class and that some of the old ones had
left. We had two new teachers, Mr.
Lockwood and Mr. Hyatt, who were
glad to help us in our work and also in
our jolly good times. When I became
acquainted with those teachers who
had taught the previous year I found
they were quite worthy of the praise
given them. Mr. DeMunbrun, who
had taught us before was also one of
the faculty. Near the close of this
year, a school play was given in which
many of the Juniors took part, with
great success. We also gave a Japan-
ese reception for the Seniors of which
we were proud.
When it was time for us to begin
our fourth year we were glad and
sorry, glad to be together again, and
sorry it was our last year. Mr. De-
Munbrun and Mr. Hyatt came back to
help us complete our course and Mr.
Goode, Miss Harrington and Miss
Parrish also aided in speeding us on
Now that our high school career is
ending and we are leaving our dear old
A. H. S. with sadness, we hope that
each of our lower classmen will reach
with success this goal which we have
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H1118 Y S
'Exe Juniors may Shui'
And proud ihoy may 522711
B2-12 ?hey af 2'lze wo'r-Si'
WouPd Tn:-We a. good feam.,
Junior Class Poem
J is for justice
For the great and small.
U is for unseljishness
We show toward all.
N stands for nobility
This, the Juniors possess.
I denotes intellect,
The best in A, H. S.
O is for obedience,
We, to our teachers show
R stands for renown
That we own, you know.
S is for Seniors,
We sometimes hope to be.
But now we're the jolliest Juniors,
You ever did see.
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President - - - - Donald Price
Vice-President . Louise Ennis
Secretary and Treasurer Alta Tweedy
Joke Editor - - Fon Kemple
Class Editor - Edwin Stark
Sponsor - Wilma Harrington
CLASS FLOWER-Ophelia Rose
CLASS COLORS-Old Rose and Silver Gray
CLASS MOTTO-Onward Is Our Aim.
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
In the year of 1921, twenty-three
Freshmen faced a well known person,
Education. As we entered the school
we found that our leader, Education,
had appointed as teachers Mr. Prots-
man, Miss T itsworth, Miss Plummer,
Miss Archer, Miss Welker and Mr.
DeMunbrun. This year we met with
two great difficulties, Latin andAlge-
bra. But as a class we managed to
pull through and reach the Sophomore
The following year we started in to
face more battles, studying English,
Commercial Geography, trifling with
Caesar and solving Geometry. We
had two different instructors, Mr.
Lockwood and Mr. Hyatt, instead of
Miss Archer and Mr. Protsman. But
by working very hard and looking
ahead we got through and were ready
to take up the work of juniors the next
This year when we gathered at the
old building we found that two of our
class were missing, Pearle Dyer, and
Alta McDaniel and one member, Fon
Kemple, was added. We elected Don-
ald Price as Class President, Fon
Kemple, Joke Editor, and Edwin Stark,
We are working hard! We've had
some trials when studying law. We
are almost to the last steps and we will
reach it next year. Let's study, work
hard, keep class spirit, and enthusiasm
and we will reach the last step-
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, Don? crow io soon!
SOPI-IOIVIORE CLASS POEM
On the shores of "Little Blue"
Are the Sophontores, kind and true,
XYho go to sehool to study, so they say.
But hefore we reach the last,
NNE' may grieve about the past,
.It is told to ns hy friends who've gone aw
'Vliougli a few of us are stnall,
Aloseph and Fletcher seem real tall,
But the largest of us all is Klary,
You may not think this true,
If you don't ,loe will tell you
'l'hat she isn't quite as light as a fairy.
Now thert-'s Lowell, Raymond and Food,
XYl1o don't study like they should,
lt's a prohlent to he solved hy all.
Norma, Ruth and Lueile,
To everyone they appeal,
Always ready to answer to their call.
Next in rank eome Harold and Stanley,
XVho hoth look rather manly.
But Beatrice is our "Basket Ball Star."
There's Bertha and Leota Ritter,
They are neither one a quitter,
So their glory will he shown afar.
Miss Parrish, kind and true,
XVears the silver and the hlue,
.-Xnd to our elass she lends a helping hand,
"Were huilding for eharaeter, not for fame,"
So we always act the sanle.
XYe are spoken of as a very industrious hand.
To the Class of '24,
Which we Sopliotnores all adore,
"The day will soon draw near when wc must
But we hope in 'Zo
XYe may leave our ehildish trieks,
.-Xnd he prepared for a very prosperous start.
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President - - - - Mary Baldridge
Vice-President - Lucile Nl!-Th
Secretary and Treasurer - Loviell Ritter
Joke Editor - - - Joseph Long
Class Editor - Norma Wall
Sponsor - Marjorie C Parrish
CLASS FLOWER-Sweet Peas
CLASS COLORS-Blue and Silver
CLASS MOTTO-"Build For Character, Not Fame."
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SOPHOIVIORE. CLASS HISTORY
In the fall of nineteen hundred and
twenty-two a group of sixteen boys and
girls entered High School. Some were
strange, but soon became acquainted.
We were very timid and feared the
work before us. We were then intro-
-duced to our teachers who were Mr.
Lockwood, Mr. Hyatt, Mr. DeMun-
brun, Miss Welker, Miss Titsworth
and Miss Plummer.
These teachers soon made us ac-
quainted with our subjects which were
Latin, English, Algebra and Science.
These subjects were very hard, but the
teachers did everything they could to
In the fall of twenty-three, we were
delighted to return as Sophomores.
Fern Theobold did not come, but we
added to the class Stanley Williams,
who had been a Freshman in the
Manilla High School.
We found that Mr. Hyatt and Mr.
DeMunbrun had returned, but Mr.
Goode, Miss Parrish, Miss Sanders and
Miss Harrington were new teachers.
We took up History, English, Geome-
try and Latin or Biology.
With Miss Parrish as our advisor we
organized the class. We chose Mary
Baldridge, President, Lowell Ritter,
Secretary and Treasurer and Norma
Wall, Editor. The class chose sweet
peas for our colors.
We have accomplished much this
year, as everyone can see. We have
put forth every effort to the good of
the class and all hope to be Seniors in
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TI-IE FRESH1V1EN'S FATE
Several little kiddies Their English, it was dreadful,
Came a year ago, And everything went wrong,
Thought they'd try some high school
just for fun, you know. But on and on they struggled,
Determined not to fall,
Soon they saw their error, Trying all the harder
But it was too late. When their grades were small..
Sehool was not for frolie,
And work would be their fate. Now theyre glad they ventured
In this Freshmen year,
They struggled hard with Latin, And will come back as Sophomores
They fought with Seienee long, To A. H. S., so dear.
QUNHWNWIW '!44N1!!!N!NN!NNNN l i 30 - t ' N VU Vw Wywllllllllllllllw
Florence Mae Houston
Mae E. Addison
Vice President -
Secretary and Treasurer
Class Editor - -
- Florence Houston
- Herman Bundy
- - Weldon Stanley
Charles M. DeMunbrun
CLASS COLORS-Red and White
CLASS FLOWER-American Beauty Rose
MOTTO - "Loyalty Always."
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All students who have made a general average of 90 or above in the four full time
subjects during school year of 1923-1924 are listed as honor students. The average
grade of all students for the year is approximately 85. i The honor roll is as follows:
Pearle Macy ....................... 97.5
Florence Mae Houston
Norma Wall .........
Mae Addison ---
Fon Kemple ......
Lavaughn Hardin ---
Zelda Hutchinson ---
Mary Barnard ....
--- ..... 96.9
Mary Bird .....
Herman Bundy .... ..... 9 2.4
Miriam Woods ........ ....
Edwin Stark ...... ....
Harlan Lee ---
Pau'ine Macy ---
Opal Bundy ---
Arlington High School entered the Rush County Latin Contest with three con-
testants, Mary Bird, Florence Houston and Norma Wall.
The contest was held on March 22, at the Graham Annex. The first event was
the Latin examination which lasted two and one-half hours. At the conclusion of the
examination, the contestants were taken to the Scanlan Hotel, where lunch was served.
The day's program was concluded with a picture show at the Princess.
A partial announcement of the result of the contest was given on March 28.
Florence Houston, of the hrst division, tied with a Rushville student for first place.
Both girls had an average of 93 per cent. These two students represented Rush County
in the district contest.
MUSIC MEMORY CONTEST
The Arlington School entered two teams in the County Music Memory Contest,
Florence Mae Houston, Miriam Woods and Mary Bird represented the high school, while
Wilna Woods, Carl Carwein and Merle Stout represented the grades.
The high school group stood second, being led only by the Carthage team. In
grades, we were not quite so fortunate, having sixth place in a group of twelve contestants.
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Here's to the boys,
So faithful and true
Who played basketball
.-Ill the year thru-'
Here's to the nine
Baseball they pla
"We'll win every game "
That's what they say.
Here's to the girls,
always the best
They brought home the ciip
To old A. H. S.
H ere's to athletics,
The life of our school.
We're for good sportsmanship,"
hat s our rule.
-Pearle and Zelda.
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This year as far as games won and lost are
concernedihas not been a very successful one,
having won only six out of twenty-two. The
schedule has been unusually hard. We consider
the season successful inasmuch as we defeated
Webb, holding Milroy and Manilla to one point
victories, while we played Raleigh an over-
After a bad slump toward the latter part of
the season, the team was in good shape for the
District Tourney going to the semi-finals, los-
ing to Connersville after a hard game and one
that surprised Connersville.
F. Readle and J. Readle, taking care of the
forward jobs, F. Readle winning a place on the
All District team and J. Readle and Price re-
ceiving honorable mention, W. Stanley and H.
Lee holding clown the guard position. With
Hill, Sunman, Kemple, Woods, Kennedy, Beck-
ner, Bundy, coming in for their share in this
F. Readle, H. Lee, regulars, and E. Sunman,
sub center, will be lost by graduation, but with
such men as J. Readle, Price, Stanley, Hill,
Kemple, Woods, Bundy, Beckner, Kennedy,
McFatridge and Mitchell, prospects are exceed-
ingly bright for the season 1924 and 1925.
J. Readle ...... 176 E. Sunman 2 .... 6
F. Readle ...... 140 J. Woods ...... 2
D. Price ....... 126 H. Kennedy .... 2
F. Kemple ..... 21 H. Lee ........ 1
W. Stanley .... 13 H. Bundy ..... 1
R. Hill ..... -- 9 '
mlllllIIlllIIIIIIIIII1llllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllW l -- MlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllw
Arlington --- 19 New Salem ------
Arlington --- --- 43 Glenwood --- ----
Arlington --- --- 21 Milroy ------ ----
Arlington --- --- 16 Morristown -----..
Arlington --- --- 25 Carthage --- ---
Arlington --- --- 19 Moscow ---.. ---
Arlington --- 19- New Salem ------
Arlington --- --- 23 Webb ------ ----
Arlington --- --- 34 Orange ..-- ---
Arlington --- --- 54 Center - ---
Arlington --- ..-- 15 Milroy --- ---
Arlington --- --- 26 Manilla --- ---
Arlington --- --- 32 Raleigh --- ---
Arlington --- --- 19 Webb ----- ----
Arlington --- --- 17 Manilla --- ---
Arlington --- --- 18 Moscow ---- ----
Arlington --- --- 15 Raleigh --- ----
Rush County Tourney
Arlington -- --- 18 Carthage ---- ----
Arlington ........ 11 Moscow --- ----
Arlington --- --- 2 Center-CForfeitD
Arlington --- --.. 25 Alquina ----------
Arlington --- --- 26 Connersvil-le ------
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Left to Right, Top Row-Alta Tweedy, Julia Gahimer, Marjorie C. Parrish, coachg Zelda
Hutchinson, Beatrice Adams, Juanita Brown.
Lower Row-Anna Ridlen, Louise Ennis, captain, Opal Bundy, Miriam NVoods.
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The team will lose two strong links this
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Twelve girls turned out for basketball and
worked faithfully under the supervision of Miss
Marjorie C. Parrish, Commercial Instructor in
the High School. Strict girls' rules were fol-
lowed this year, which required six players on
a side. The success of the season is proved by
the game scores listed below.
Louise, Ennis, captain, and Zelda Hutchinson,
forward, exhibited an outstanding brand of ball
'throughout the season. Julia Gahimer, Alta
Tweedy and Beatrice Adams, guards, used ad--
mirable skill in their offensive and defensive
play against their opponents.
year by graduation, namely: Zelda Hutchinson
and Anna Ridlen. Zelda's brilliant record of
over one hundred f100J points speaks for itself.
In spite of the fact that the team will be minus
itwo of its best players it will still maintain an
18k forward in Louise Ennis, whose record as
point-maker will be second to none. As for the
rest of the team it will remain intact, which,
with the two promising Freshmen, Miriam
Woods and Opal Bundy, and Juniors, Juanita
Brown, Cthis year's "subs"J ought to make
another winning team.
In the girls' tourney held at Rushville,
March 8, seven teams representing Decatur,
Fayette and Rush counties, contested for
supremacy. In the final game between Ar-
lington and Jackson Township girls, champions
of Decatur county, Arlington was victorious.
thus becoming champions of three counties.
Besides being the winners of the first girls'
tourney held in Rush county, the girls are ex-
ceedingly proud to be able to state that they are
the winners of the first loving cup for A. H. S.
At the close of the season Miss Parrish
awarded the following girls with letters for
their outstanding work and fine sportsmanship:
Louise Ennis, Zelda Hutchinson, Alta Tweedy,
Julia Gahimer, Beatrice Adams, Anna Ridlen,
Game Summary of the Season
Arlington ........ Milroy ....
Arlington --- .... Orange ---
Arlington --- ---- Orange ---
Arlington --- ---- Rushville -
Arlington --- --.. Raleigh ---
Arlington --- -- New Salem
Arlington --- ---- Webb -----
Arlington --.. ----
Arlington --- ----
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We, the girls' team of '23 and 24, the
first to win a trophy for Arlington High
School, have set the standard high, and
we challenge all future teams of A. H. S.
to maintain this standard.
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The Arlington High School Athletic Association was organized at
the beginning of school for the second year of its history. Its members
consist of those students and faculty members who are most vitally in-
terested in the success of the athletic team on and off the field of action.
The spirit of loyalty and good sportsmanship are the keynotes of its
At the close of the basket ball season interest was at a low ebb for
a brief breathing space, but at the beginning of spring, "When a young
man's fancy turns to 1-P" we saw a rebirth of life and the feeling
of interest and good fellowship was again manifested.
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A few days before Oct. 30, 1923, everyone
in high school received an invitation to a Hal-
lowe'en Frolic given by the juniors at the
school building. Those who came were re-
quested to bring a box filled with eats.
The school building was beautifully deco-
rated in yellow and black, with many of the
other usual Hallowe'en decorations.
Some of the features of the evening were
the Apple Contest and Bean Contest, the prizes
given to the winners of these contests being
black cats. Everyone also took a chance at
throwing a ball.
The last and biggest feature of the evening
was the box supper which was enjoyed by all.
Thanksgiving evening the people of Ar-
lington and the surrounding communities at-
tended the Indoor Fair given by the Seniors at
the school building.
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The people were met and guided from-
booth to booth by clowns. These clowns not
only acted as guides but also played many
funny tricks which greatly amused the people.
Therefore, someone was seen going around'
with some funny saying pinned on his or her
Most of those present did not fail to go
down the Ghost XValk or to the Zoo. .-Xfter
visiting these, they either took an aeroplane ride'
or saw a birdseye View of Arlington in 1492.
The target shooting and fortune telling
which are present at every real fair were not
No one failed to go to the beauty parlor,
where they were attractively made up, maybe
for the purpose of looking nice in the Tea
Room, which was very prettily decorated, or
maybe for the purpose of being acceptable inr
the Bridle Chamber.
The big attraction of the evening was the
"Great Swimming Match."
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After everyone had seen :the wonderful
Match, they bought whistles, balloons and re-
freshments. This made it seem almost like a
county fair. The closing feature of the even-
ing was a vaudeville act. The actors were
Lucile Gardner and Helen Collins.
Friday, Decembr 22, 1923, the students
were planning eagerly for Christmas vacation,
but before leaving each one received a small
gift off the Christmas Tree, which had been
loaded with Christmas remembrances.
After the gifts had been distributed, each
student was delightfully surprised when re-
freshments of ice cream and cake were served
to them. This surprise had been provided by
The high school students and teachers were
cordially invited by the Seniors to attend a
weiner roast at Kennedy's sugar camp Monday
evening, March 24, 1924.
The merry makers met at the restaurant
and they hiked the mile and a half required to
reach the camp.
After arriving at the camp, the evening was
delightfully spent by roasting weiners, toasting
marshmallows and later by playing games.
The patrons and patronesses of the girls'
basketball teams and the entire squad were the
guests of Miss Marjorie Parrish on Tuesday
evening, March 25, at "Pollyanna," a home tal-
ent production given by the M. E. Church at
Rushville in the Graham Annex.
The guests included Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Ennis, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hutchinson, Mr.
Frank Lawrence, and the Misses Beatrice
Adams, Juanita Brown, Mary Bird, Opal Bun-
dy, Louise and Opal Ennis, Julia Gahimer,
Zelda Hutchinson, Florence Mae Houston,
Anna Ridlen, Alta Tweedy and Miriam Woods.
April 2, 1924, everyone in Arlington and
the surrounding neighborhood spent a very en-
joyable evening at the school building, laugh-
ing at the many jokes made by "Big Rich," the
man with the alligator grin. Mr. Richardson
also gave a few readings which were very in-
teresting. This delightful program was fur-
nished by the Senior Class. '
The Junior- Senior reception was held on
April 19 at the school building. Crimson and
cream, the Senior colors, were used for decorat-
ing the building. The Sananab Club of Rush-
ville, furnished the entertainment, consisting of
a one-act play, readings and songs. During
the dinner, music was furnished by the Mid-
night Trio orchestra. The guests included the
Seniors, faculty and friends of the class.
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LOVE, MONEY OR FORTUNE
Madeline Carrwood, the proud and haughty
daughter of Judge Carrwood, was on a train,
headed for San Demento, Texas. Miss Carr-
wood was very beautiful, she was tall and
slender with a dark Spanish beauty, black eyes
and dark, curly bobbed hair. She was perhaps
twenty years old.
Miss Carrwood was a puzzle to all who
knew her. Everyone wondered why she was
so haughty and sad. She was envied by all the
girls of society, as she was to wed the hand-
some millionaire Oren Kermite. Still she was
As she was riding along on the train these
were some of the thoughts passing through her
mind. Why do I not love Owen Kermite? He
is rich and handsome, yet I do not care for him.
Soon she arrived at San Demento, and was
greeted by a young rancher. He was tall and
slender, with blue eyes and dark, curly hair.
His eyes soon found Madeline and he advanced
toward her, "Are you Miss Carrwood?" he
"Yes," was the reply.
"Well, I'm Fred Jones of the Laughlin
ranch and was sent to escort you there.
"Thank you," answered Madeline, but she
was greatly admiring this rough westerner, as
she never had anyone else.
It took about three hours to reach the
ranch, where Madeline was greeted by her Aunt
All night Madeline dreamed of Fredie.
This little friendship soon grew to a serious
Then came the fatal question, "Will you
marry me?,' What was she to do? Soon a
letter reached Mr. Kermite, asking him to re-
lease Madeline from her promise to him, which
Madeline was soon wedded to Freddie and
was very happy with him in their little ranch
Tis the last day of school,
And all through the room,
Every Senior is sorry
That it has now come.
We've forgotten how often
We've longed for that day
When we could leave high school
Forever and aye.
We remember the fun,
And the friends we have known
Instead of those troubles
And trials we have borne.
And now, when our school life
Forever is done,
We most heartily wish
That it just had begun.
On leaving, we wish you
A happy success,
All hoping you'll honor
Our old A. H. S.
Only four short years ago,
We, as Freshmen, came to school.
We were green as you all know,
But were far from being fools.
Through these years we met with storms,
Caesar, Shorthand, and the like,
But, though heavy, these were borne,
Soldiers were we in the light.
Now we're leaving A. H. S.
And friends we love so well.
And the pain it brings to us
Is beyond our power to tell.
But we're glad we met success
In our joyful school life here,
And we'll strive to do our best
In our work of future years.
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A LITTLE MIX - UP
One of the small papers published an item
this week that was a weird mix-up of an account
of a wedding and an auction notice.
William Smith the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Josiah Smith and Miss Lucy Anderson were
disposed of at public auction at my farm one
mile east in the presence of seventy-five guests,
including two mules and twelve head of caltte.
Rev. Jackson tied the nuptial knot for the
parties, averaging one thousand two hundred
and fifty pounds, on hoof. The beautiful home
of the bride was decorated with one sulky rake,
one feed grinder, two sets of work harness,
nearly new, and just before the ceremony was
pronounced Mendel and Sons wedding march
was rendered by one milch cow, live years old,
one Jersey cow, and one sheep who carrying a
bunch of hidden roses was very beautiful. She
wore one light spring wagon, two crates of
apples, three racks of hay, one grind stone,
moseliu de soie and trimmed with about one
hundred bushels of spuds. The bridal couple
left yesterday on an extended trip. Terms
A tiny breeze came through the open win-
dow, rustling gently the stack of papers scat-
tered over the big desk. The man sitting there
glanced up with a sigh and drew a long breath
of the sweet air. It was the first day of real
spring and it brought so many sad memories
to Richard Owen that he was unable to keep
his mind on his work. At last he got up and
went to the window, but he could not see much
hint of spring in the busy street below. He
stood there several minutes, deep in memories,
and then with a sudden start turned again to
his desk and attacked the papers rapidly.
In a few hours, he was on the train bearing
him rapidly to New England. There was
consternation in the oliice which he had left, the
First time in two years, but his mind was not
on the office. He was thinking of the old home
he had not visited since he had lost his mother
over a year ago, and of the dear old grand-
mother who had often written, asking him to
come. He thought also of another smiling face
that sorrow and business cares had almost hid-
den, the face of an old playmate.
It seemed hours before the train pulled
into the little village of New Haven. Every-
thing seemed so familiar and dear, even the
crooked little street was as muddy as it had
been when he was a little boy. How could he
have stayed away so long?
Soon he saw the quaint little house and
caught the fragrance from the clump of lilacs
at the corner. He peered eagerly into the gar-
den to catch a glimpse of granny. No, there
was some one at the door. He quickly leaped
up the steps and grapsed her hands.
It was his old childhood sweetheart, but
grown into a lovely woman now. He could
see that she was still glad to see him although
he had stayed away so long.
"Mamie, you here? I'm so glad to see you.
It has been so long," he found himself saying.
"Yes, it has been a long time and Granny
and I were beginning to fear you had forgotten
us entirely, but of course we knew it would be
so lonely to you without your mother." Her
eyes filled with tears.
He looked off into the garden. Yes, it was
very lonely without his mother, but why had
he not let them help him bear it? Why had he
not come here, where everything was sweet
and friendly, to forget?
"Granny, oh Granny," Mamie was calling.
"See who's come."
He heard the thump, thump of Granny's
crutch and she came bobbing down the hall.
On seeing who it was, she dropped her crutch
and held out her arms.
"Oh, my boy, you've come home," she cried
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as he grasped her in his arms. "I knew you
would come, but Mamie was afraid you had
Soon they took him into the sitting room,
where there was a tiny open fire and Mamie
went to prepare supper. Then Granny told how
Mamie had wanted to stay with her during the
winter and how she had taken care of her. She
told him how they had longed for him and
wished he would come.
He stayed several weeks and when he re-
turned to the city he took Mamie with him, as
his wife. Granny, he left at the dear old
home with a motherly woman to take care of
her, and the promise that they would be home
THE LOST CABIN
Helen Blake and Viola jordan had been wan-
dering all day in one of the great Maine forests.
This was an unusual pleasure to them, because
they seldom saw such forests. Their lives had
been spent in the city. The Jordans had come
to Maine to spend their vacation, and Vi0la'S
chum had been invited to come with them.
"Helen!" exclaimed Viola, "What time is
"Getting dark, isn't it?" replied Helen.
"Why, Vi, it's only 2:30."
What?" cried Viola, but her voice was
drowned by a sudden crash of thunder.
"It's going to rain," cried Helen.
The girls had to shout to one another now,
the wind was rising and this caused a deep
roar among the great pines.
"Yes, let's hunt shelter!" shouted Viola,
as she started tow run.
"If we could only find the lost cabin, I
heard Uncle John speak of, it certainly isn't far
from here," shouted Helen anxiously.
"Never mind that now, see that rock over
there? Let's get behind itg it will be pretty
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It was beginning to rain. The lightning
flashed, the thunder rumbled loudly and the
wind roared, both girls were frightened but
they were trying to conceal it.
Helen reached the rock first, started around
it, but stopped in amazement. "A cabin!" she
cried, "shall we go in?"
No word was spoken as Viola walked to the
door and pushed it open. After they were safe
in the cabin, they were greatly surprised, a fire
was burning in the great fire place, and other
signs were evident that the cabin was occupied,
Viola drew a seat up to the fire and gazed
breathlessly upon the cheerful flames. Helen,
very curious, was looking about the cabin. No
words were spoken, each was busy with her
The door creaked. Viola turned nervously:
Helen stood staring. Before them stood a tall
man, apparently forty years of age.
"We beg your pardon, sir, for intruding,"
"That's all right," answered the man.
Helen at last found her voice, "Are you a
hermit? Is this the lost cabin? Oo-"
"Wait a moment, please," interrupted the
man, "one question at a time and we will get
along better." .
"Yes, and no to the first question. I am a
hermit and I am not, so suit yourself. This
was a lost cabin until I found it. Fortune was
with me when I found it, too."
"Why do you live here alone?" questioned
the talkative Helen.
"Well, to begin with, I was an artist in
New York until my health began to fail. The
doctor told me to live in the open, so I de-
cided on the forests of Maine."
"Oh, oh, oh!" cried Viola, "that sounds
familiar to me."
"How?" questioned the puzzled man.
"Why, I have or had an uncle who was an
artist. He lived in New York, until his health
failed: then he went away and we heard no
more of him. I never saw my uncle, because
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he always lived abroad or in New York. But
I have heard mother speak of Uncle Robert
"What did you say, what is your name,
child?" he cried.
"Viola Jordan," she answered.
"Viola," he paused, "I once had a sister
by that name, but she died quite young, you
remind me of her."
"Why-why, mother had a sister by the
same name, I was named for her. What is your
"Robert Iraly," came a slow reply.
"Oh, he is, he is?" cried Helen. "Viola, he
is your uncle."
"Yes, Viola, I believe I am, but we must
It stopped raining and the girls started
back to camp, accompanied by the new found
uncle. There was very much excitement in
the Jordan camp. Mrs. Jordan immediately
recognized her brother.
At the close of the vacation Mrs. Jordan
asked her brother to come to live with her
family in Chicago.
"No, sister, I can not leave my woods:
they are so pleasant and friendly."
"But uncle-" began Viola, almost in tears.
"I'll visit you often, dear little niece," he
The vacation ended, and everyone was very
happy, because what had been lost had been
"HIS UNCLE JOHN "
"A HUSBAND FOR A DAY"
An in'eresting three act comedy, "His L'nc'e john," or "A
Husband For a Day," was given by members of the high school
March 5. It was an amusing story of a college boy who asked his
chum to play the part of husband to his wife in order to deceive his
uncle.. This situation produced an amusing state of complications
and it was received very cordially by the audience.
Uncle John -
Jack Sanderson -
Bert Allison -
Mrs. Slatters Q
- Fon Kemple
- Joseph Long
- Alta Tweedy
- Julia Gahimer
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C6 ' ' as
ASS1StCd By Sadie
A comedy in four acts was given by the Senior Class, April 16 and 17
Alonzo Dow, The Mystery - - -
Michael Cameron, The Detective
Madam Jenniver, The Manager
Reginald Null, The Millionaire
Doctor Beedle, The Professor -
Bunch and Punch, Bellboys -
Sadie Brady, The Stenographer - - -
Mrs. C. Christopher Cavley, The Dowager
Harriet Carley, The Stepdaughter .. -
Senors Gonzales, The Adventuress
Vicky Vaughan, The Debutante -
Mrs. Quinn, The Maid -
- Harlan Lee
- Francis Readle
Anna Ridlen and
- Celia Kelso
A jewel thief is at work at a fashionable hotel and many valuable articles disap-
peared. Michael Cameron has been employed to find him and proceeds to lay the guilt
on everyone. Sadie Bradie also assists in searching for the thief and t
the guilty person is found and the innocent ones are cleared.
hrough her efforts
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A SWAN SONG
We started into High School
'Twas just four years ago,
We came up here to Arlington
And took the Freshman row.
We had our Freshman troubles,
A hundred times enough.
The path we tread with unskilled feet
Seemed winding, high and rough.
But now those days are gone,
With others past recall,
We see as Seniors brighter things
That are before us all.
Tho, the great be not among us,
Nor none of future fame,
Yet each in life his task must do,
And may God direct his aim.
And now to you, who us succeed,
When our four years are o'er,
Give Arlington High the love we gave,
And bear the torch we bore.
Gone, our joyful High School days,
Like drifting clouds in the sky,
But ever in our memory those days
Those days at Arlington High.
NEW COURSES IN OUR SCHOOL
After the beginning of the second semester,
it was suggested that Bible Classes be organ-
ized as education is not complete without some
knowledge of the Bible. Several approved of
this plan and so a Boys' Bible Class was organ-
ized with Francis Readle, president, Donald
Price, Secretary and Fon Kemple, Sergeant at
Arms. They chose Mr. Fred Woods as their
teacher. Later, the girls also organized, se-
lecting Mary Barnard as President and Pearle
Macy as Secretary. They selected Miss Lois
Pitts from Morristown as their teacher.
These classes meet every Wednesday to
study the "Life of Christ." They find it very
beneficial and much more interesting than they
Examinations will be given in the spring and
those obtaining passing grades will receive
credit as in other classes.
Some other classes which proved very in-
teresting this year were taught by Miss Saund-
ers. The first semester several of the Senior
girls took Music Appreciation, studying about
the great composers and their works. They
found this study very interesting and enter-
taining. After Christmas they took up a de-
lightful study, China Painting, which they all
enjoyed very much. These subjects are some-
what different from the usual course and the
girls took real interest in them.
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Sept. 10-First day of school. The Freshies
look and act like city folks on the farm.
Sept. ll-Mr. Goode works hard on the pro-
gram and we make all the noise we can.
Sept. 12-Everybody works hard.
Sept. 13-Edwin Stark wonders if the new
teachers all have dates. Mr. Goode delivers
the First of a long series of lectures. .
Sept. 14-One week gone and we hope the rest
will be as easy as it was.
Sept. 1-Dr. Hall gives a lecture on good health.
Sept. 18-S35 donated for new basketball suits.
We sure need them.
Sept. 19-Class meetings the order of the day.
Sept. 20-Lovely weather.
Sept. 21-Miss Harrington actually smiles.
24-Too darn sleepy to write.
25-Overheard in English class, "I see
you are early of late, you've always been
behind before and now you are first at last."
Sept. 26-Shorthand lessons are punk.
Sept. 27--Smallpox reported so we have a fire
Sept. 28-Vaccination the chief sport.
Oct. 1--Louise Ennis on a tear.
Oct. 2-Too sore and stiff to write. B. B. prac-
tice last night.
Oct. 3-Maud Woods is seen going across the
hall holding to Everett's coat tail. So, don't
Oct. 4-Does anybody know where teachers
keep their tempers.
Oct. 5-Francis entertains History class with a
trained Hy until he accidentally lays his
book on it.
Oct. 8-We have company from down stairs.
Wonder what he did?
Oct. 9-Seniors present a Riley program.
Boys do most of the singing.
Oct. 10-Francis Readle elected captain of the
Oct. ll-We have an intelligence test.
Oct. 12-We prepare to beat New Salem. Pep
meeting and everything.
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Oct. 15-Lots of visitors, but the best were the
girls from Carthage who wore knickers.
Oct. 16-It's all over school fthe roofl.
Oct. 17-No more school this week. Boys all
hope it will rain.
Oct. Z2-Today is Monday.
Oct. 23-Mr. Collyer comes out to take pic-
tures for the annual. Everybody primps
and Fon Kemple. even has a white shirt on.
Oct. 24-Great confusion! Hacks are lined up
at the back of the school instead of at the
front. Several high school students get lost.
Oct. 25-Miss Parrish displays a new style of
Oct. 26-Seniors and B. B. team go to Rush-
ville to have their pictures taken. Miss
Harrington has a chance to rest her poor
Oct. 29-Everything restored to order after
the Junior box supper. We decide to beat
Oct. 30-Dark, chilly, rainy, cheerless day. Mr.
Goode tells us our spelling is poor and Miss
Harrington wants everyone to bring their
jazz horns tomorrow.
Oct. 31-Proofs of our pictures arrive, and they
are real good considering.
Nov. 1-Fire drill! T. R. and Francis hide be-
Nov. 2-Pep meeting! So long, Milroy. Team,
it is all up to you now.
Nov. 5-Had another very interesting lecture
taking up forty minutes of our time. Of
course, we were sorry Ol
Nov. 6-Edwin, Francis, and Harlan have an
interview with Mr. Goode about Fletcher
losing his pants.
Nov. -Zelda has on a white R. H. S. sweater.
Nov. 8-Went to have pictures taken for
Rambler staff and waited for two boys to
come but they failed to come.
Nov. 9--Lecture by Mr. Goode whether or ot
it is right for boys to go to the picture
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Nov. 12-Mae has charge of History class and
hain't we got fun!
Nov. 13-Wish Jimmy wasn't so grouchy. He
assigned too long a History for a sick man.
Nov. 14-Twenty-two new books in the library
and that means that the book reports must
be on time from now on.
Nov. 15--Everyone downhearted because Jim-
my wouldn't let B. B. boys go on agweiner
roast with the B. B. girls. In the end
we may all be glad he didn't.
Nov. 16-Overheard from Freshies, "I wonder
if it will be cold this winter."
Nov. 19-Must be a still in town, everyone is
staggering around or maybe they are just
Nov. 20-Donald Price proves to the world that
he is not a rubber neck. His neck is so
stifif he looks like a fence rail walking
Nov. 21-Question is, 'lWhat did Lowell Ritter
do in History class?"
Nov. 22-Individual pictures arrive. Miss
Parrish says, "Do I really look like that?"
Nov. 23-We end educational week with
speeches from Miss Parrish and Jimmy and
feel no need of more knowledge.
Nov. 26-Test in History and James says the
grades were P ? P ?
Nov. 27-This girls B. B. team of ours is sure
good naturedg they practice and practice,
but never play.
Nov. 28-Lost! Black cat with dislocated tail,
broken leg, one ear off, and most of fur
gone. Answers to the name of "Beauty."
Please return to John Goode.
Dec. 3-Is there anybody here that is not
sleepy Everett S. puts a new pair of
shoe strings in his shoes during the seventh
Dec, 5-Everybody rejoices but Webb. Little
old A. H. S. bumped them off last night.
Dec. 6-Helen Collins has a narrow escape.
Dec. 7-Everything quiet. Everyone sleepy.
Dec. 10-Miss Harrington has an English class
during the noon hour.
Dec. ll-Does anyone know who upset the can
of glue in the Lab?
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Dec. 12-Fine weather for pins. There is one
on almost every seat.
Dec. 13-Seniors have sessions of Congress. All
worldly problems are settled and prosperi-
ty is once more knocking at our door.
Dec. 14-First cold day. Lady teachers are
beginning to get over the effects of the
skating party they attended Wednesday
Dec. 17-Two basketball victories, girls and
boys defeated Orange Saturday night.
Dec. 18-Dear Santa: "We have all been good
boys and girls, so please bring us an easy
list of examination questions. Hopefully,
yours, A. H. S. Students."
Dec. 19-Names are drawn for a gift exchange.
Whose name did you draw? What are you
going to get them?
Dec. 20-Anna has trouble keeping boys from
taking off the R. H. S. sweater she has on.
Dec. 21-Paper wads flying fast and hitting
hard. School is closed for holidays. We
wish everyone a Merry Christmas.
Dec. 31-Everyone back with a Christmas
present on. Whoa! These floors are greased
and it is slick as he-double heck.
1--This is as near an ideal place as any
one could expect. As yet no one has brok-
en a New Year's resolution.
2-Miss Harrington gives us a musical
program which was enjoyed by all. Exam-
3-Examinations! Examinations! A fellow
can't clear his throat and mutter I don't
4-At last they are over. Now for Milroy.
7-Ralph Hill is back. We wipe our slate
clean and start out to break the record for
second semester grades.
8-Say, did you hear about the cold wave
we had. It sure was cold. Helen Collins
couldn't leave the house.
9-Miss Parrish leads us in singing. We
all sing the same song, but each one has a
tune of his own.
10-Harold McFatridge entertained with
his violin at noon. Several well known se-
lections were played.
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11-Everett S. finds it necessary to stay in
5 minutes. Everyone in favor of beating
Manilly tonight but Jess Crim. Maude and
Francis sit together in History class.
14-Bible study class is organized. Candy
is plentiful in Shorthand class.
15-Louise takes Alta's boot off and -?
16-Miss Titsworth visits us but says it is
impossible for her to stay and help us
through our trials and tribulations.
17-Terrible noise. We find out after-
wards it was the Glee Club practicing. Ev-
eryone in the assembly develops a bad cold
the last period.
18-We are glad this is the last day of
school this week. Glee club practice yes-
terday and orchestra practice today.
21-Mr. Goode is sick. Miss Parrish sub-
scribes for Geographical Magazine for the
school. Many thanks, Miss Parrish.
22--Mr. Goode still absent but Mr. Farth-
ing takes his place. Miss Harrington
leaves at noon and we keep them busy.
23--Miss Harrington gets stranded in
Iulietta and is late for school.
24-Several are on the War Path.
25--Sam send up some heat. We will re-
turn it next summer.
28-At last it is warming up.
29-High School play is reported to be
30-Book reports due.
31-Ruby McDaniel comes to school with
her hair combed.
Feb. 1-Everyone must go to Rushville and
help beat Carthage tomorrow morning.
Feb. 4-Play is getting along nicely.
Feb. 5-Boys eat most of Julia's candy.
Feb. 6-First edition of second semester re-
Feb. 7-Boys are all playing jack-stones.
Feb. 8-Our team is going to need a lot of
help Saturday, so everyone go to Carthage
Feb. 11-Zelda entertains us at noon with the
Feb. 12-Abraham Lincoln's birthday is cele-
brated. Miss Parrish reads us an article
about him. Seniors go Ad hunting.
Feb. 13-Boys black some of the girls' faces.
Feb. 14-Miss Parrish offers boys a bonus in
Feb. 15-Joe Readle goes home for repairs.
Found on the floor.
Good King Wecesl as looked out
On the feast of Stephen,
Some one biifed him on the snout
And made it all uneven.
Then the stars he saw shone bright
For the blow was cruel,
And a doctor came in sight
Riding on a muel.
Feb. 18-Basketball team comes to school
singing "Two miles east on the north side
of the road." Jimmy is a father now.
Feb. 19-Louise Ennis and Francis are able to
get to school this morning. Something
queer about that. Still it is awful slick.
Feb. 20-Poor Girlsl Boys put ice down their
backs today. It sure does put pep in them.
Feb. 21-Senior boys find out they have very
bad tempers. Miss Parrish says so.
Feb. 22-Don's mustache is very becoming. The
nicest thing about it is that he can take it
off while the teachers are around.
Feb. 25-Drawings for tournament are out-
pick your winner, but don't bet. James
says that is naughty.
Feb. 26-We all realize at last that there is
nothing the matter with Tweedy, but that
she has had a fancy hair cut. Hey! Do
you want a ticket for the tournament?
Feb. 27-Fletcher McDaniel says we must quit
teasing him or suffer the consequences.
Seniors think they ought to be exempted
from their History test because the room is
Feb. 28-Sophomore boys are very noisy, so
Miss Sanders says.
Feb. 29-Everyone gone to the tournament but
the teachers and they call up about every
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Mar. 3-Basketball season is over and we are
kindly asked to spend more time on our
Mar. 4-Mr. Goode makes a speech in which hc
tries to make us believe we are bad at times.
Play practice about all there is going on.
Mar. 5-Spring fever and baseball fever is very
Mar. 6-High school play was a grand success.
Mar. 7-Seniors start work on their play.
Mar. 10-Hats off to the girls! They bring the
Hrst cup that was ever won by Arlington
home with them from the Girls' Tourna-
ment at Rushville. And the boys have nev-
er been closer than the semi-Finals to win-
Mar. ll-Girls wonder why the boys have their
boots rolled down. I suppose it is for the
same reason that girls roll their stockings
Mar. 12-Who said boys don't like red drops?
Julia didn't. Girls sure do have big feet.
When the boys piled their overshoes up it
looked like a mountain.
Mar. 13-Question: Who's going to coach the
Mar. 14-Girls say they have as much right to
go to the State tournament as the boys,
sd no one gets to go.
Mar. 17-Senior class of 1924 receives a gift
of 10 cents from the Senior class of 1922.
Teachers, beware or you will get your block
knocked off by a song book.
Mar. 18-Girls say the boys are crazy. Maybe!
Mar. 19-Ain't we got fun, Seniors practice
play and Juniors are out taking pictures.
Mar. 20-Seniors, you must concentrate. Miss
Harrington says so.
Mar. 21-Would you believe it, Lavaughn
Hardin is dieting. I wonder what for.
Mar. 24-Seniors are going to have a party at
Kennedy's sugar camp tonight.
Mar. 25-Reports are that they had wine,
women, and cigarettes at that party.
Mar. 26-Poor Ed and Peggy.
Mar. 27-Don't Seniors do anything but roam
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around and say they are practicing their
play when questioned?
Mar. 28-Wonder what kind of horses those
were that Harrington and Parrish were
riding last night? They must have been
lively for one of them ran off.
Mar. 31-This chilly weather makes us wish
it wasn't so cold.
April 1-April fool.
April 2-We are developing a very good base-
ball team here.
April 3-Big Rich and his Alligator Grin was
very interesting last night.
April 4-Baseball game at Carthage this even-
ing. All right, gang, make them strut their
April 7-Blue Monday.
April 8-Gosh, we must be awful at times from
what Mr. Goode said this morning.
April 9-Fletcher states definitely that the boys
had better leave him alone.
April 10-Miss Parrish wonders if there is any-
one in school who can make as many mis-
takes on a typewriter as Harlan.
April 11-Another week gone.
April 14-The end is drawing near. Only two
April 15-First warning of the approaching
April 16-Seniors don't have much to do today,
but I pity them tonight.
April 17-Senior play was well attended and a
April 18-All must curl hair and brush their
clothes for the Junior-Senior reception will
April 21-Sleepy? You want to believe it. The
Reception and Baccalaureate in succession
was almost too much.
April 22-Examinations! They take all the joy
out of life.
April 23-Let's hope this fine weather is here
- to stay.
April 24-We are not so glad to see the end
of school as we thought we would be.
April 25-The last day of the term and the last
day some of us will ever go to school.
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Flossie Addison is now Mrs. Irvine and is
teaching in the Arlington common school.
Zula Addison Houston is postmistress at
Gernie Swain is a progressive farmer living in
the southwest corner of Posey township,
and is thinking seriously of training his
young son to be as progressive a farmer as
he has heretofore been.
Roy Swain is kept busy farming and entertain-
ing his son and daughter.
Mossilene Hester is now Mrs. Gernie Swain,
who is kept busy keeping house and
answering the calls of Walter Lee.
Leslie Allender is now living in Indianapolis.
J. C. Bagley is now in business in Logansport.
Ethel Alexander is now Mrs. Clester Tribby,
living northwest of Arlington.
Grace Shaffer has become Mrs. Chester Lee and
the mother of Fredrick and Maxine.
Mable Linville Leisure is a farmer's wife.
Ethel Northam is now Mrs. J. M. Hufiferd, who
is keeping house for her husband and two
Gladys Gardner is the wife of Jesse Drake and
is living in Rushville.
J. M. Hufferd is a farmer of Walker township.
A. J. Reddick is still on a farm south of Ar-
Edmund Foust is living near Greenfield.
Lesner' Allender is living in Rushville.
Clark Offutt still resides with his father and
Chester Northam is employed in the Downey
Garage in Arlington.
Eunice Gardner is now Mrs. Banton Hardin,
living on a farm in Hancock County and is
about to break the record in raising poultry.
Goldie Shaffer is the wife of Ora Beckner, liv-
ing on a farm east of Arlington.
Vida Swain Beckner resides in Gwynneville.
Blanche Spencer is now Mrs. Joe Bogue, taking
an interest in all the social activities.
Eston Macy is living in Arlington and still re-
tains his ability to tease.
Darst Beckner is a resident of Gwynneville.
Edith Hardin is now Mrs. Raymond Higgins,
living on a farm, raising poultry and keep-
ing watch over her mischievous son, Hiram
Margaret Edwards is the wife of Roy Swain,
helping her husband control the youngsters.
Leland Gardner still remains single, working
at odd jobs.
Nellie McMichael is now an instructor in the
South Carolina schools.
Jennie Macy is married.
Zeno Hodge is still engaged in farming.
Everett Hester is living on a farm in the Sum-
Ralph Huiferd is the rural mail carrier out of
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Elizabeth Nelson is now Mrs. Gebhart.
Clara Sunman has changed her name to Clara
Addison and is living on a farm.
Mary Woods is the wife of Chester Dearinger
and is living in Rushville.
Nellie Woods is Mrs. Jack Rose and is a resi-
dent of Washington, D. C.
Beatrice Bagley is now Mrs. Foster.
Della Hufferd is now Mrs. Ormes, living south
Mr. and Mrs. Omar McKibben are living on a
farm east of Arlington. Mrs. McKibben
was formerly Mae Gardner.
Thomas Saunders is living in Rushville.
Emma Posey Six is keeping house for her hus-
band and two children.
Arthur Conaway is engaged in school work in
North Dakota. I
Everard Johnson is living in Carthage.
Mary Conaway is now Mrs.'Gaylor living in
Mary Northam is now Mrs. Everett Hester,
living in the Sumner neighborhood.
Clarence Northam is married and living on a
Edna Hardin is now Mrs. Miller.
Lillian' Jordan is now Mrs. Warren Nelson, liv-
ing on a farm northeast of Gwynneville.
Lillian Lee has become Mrs. Junken, and the
mother of two children.
Melvin Woods has married and is living in
Swain Barnard continues to take farming under
the instructions of his father.
Weldon Beckner is living in Arlington and is a
Daniel Merrill is teaching school.
Charles Sullivan remains single and spends his
WIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIllIIIlIllIIllIllIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ Q M ..-
Wallace Brown is married and living in Arling-
Leon Stanley is assistant editor of the Indiana-
Wilmer Blanton is engaged in business in In-
Minnie Tribby is now Mrs. Frost Clifford, liv-
ing in Indianapolis.
Wilma Newman is a stenographer in Indiana-
Edna McMichael is attending college in South
Mr. and Mrs. Fon Miller are living on a farm
south of Arlington. Mrs. Miller was for-
merly Blanche Hardin.
Oren Veatch and his wife Mable are living on
a farm south of Arlington.
Nola Barnard is now Mrs. Chandis Linville.
Thomas McCoy is helping his father farm.
Mildred Woods is now Mrs. James Hyatt and
is living in Arlington.
Lorrayne Kennedy is now Mrs. Curtis Gephart.
Alta Lee has changed her name to Mrs. Albert
Jordan and is living on a farm, west of Arling-
Vivian Hinton is working in Connersville.
Mabel Mitchell is now Mrs. Snider.
Dale Ronan is working at Connersville.
Tom Hufferd is married and living with his
father, south of Arlington.
Emma Allison is teaching in the Arlngton
Nina Seward is keeping house for her husband,
Mr. Taylor in Illinois.
Stella Irvine is studying Domestic Science un-
der the supervision of her mother.
Russell Macy is married and living in Cali-
59 i M M MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllmw
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Roxy Kuhn is now Mrs. Long and is living in
Iris Gardner is telephone operator at Arlington.
Nelda Arnold is keeping house for her father.
Mable Lee is still at home, learning more of
Denning Nelson is farming under the instruc-
tions of his father.
Marie Alsman is attending school at Muncie.
Dwight Beckner is living in Arlington.
Florence Shaffer is thinking seriously of taking
the matrimonial chair.
Lee Mitchell has taken up farming as his chief
Mildred Casterline is now Mrs. Frank Sullivan.
Donald Birt is working at Indianapolis.
William Marshall is employed at the bakery at
William Barnard is farming for his father.
Mary Sharp is working at Rushville.
Auvie Rui? is a stenographer at Indianapolis.
Lowell Poer is working at Indianapolis.
Ruth Arnold is still at home, but we doubt very
much whether or not she remains there
George McCoy is helping his father farm.
Earnest Beckner is living in Arlington.
Marjorie Winslow is working at Rushville.
Kathryn Readle is now Mrs. Thomas Hufferd.
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Mule in the barnyard, lazy but quickg
Boy with a pin on the end of a stick,
Creeps up behind, quiet as a mouse,
Crepe on the door of the little boys' house.
But the Juniors know-
Where the moonshines best.
Edwin Stark-"Sir, I would like to marry
Proud Father-"My boy, do you think you
are experienced enough to meet the trials of
Edwin S.-"Yes, sir. I own a Ford and a
"Seen any mysterious strangers around
here lately?" casually inquired the detective
from the city.
"Wall," answered Uncle Ed, "there was a
feller over to town with the circus last week
what took a pair o' rabbits out o' my whiskers."
Mr. Hyatt Cin History classj-Helen D.,
who discovered the Hudson river?
Helen D-Henry Hudson.
Mr. Hyatt--And who was Henry Hudson?
Helen D-The man who discovered the
Mr. Goode-Your school report is not so
-good this month, Owen.
Owen-I can't help it, sir, the boy that
used to do my 'rithmetic problems is mad at me
'an' I had to do 'em myself.
wlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllIlilIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllltm N M 1
Mr. DeMunbrun in Economics class-Maud
Woods, what goes with a stove to make utility?
Maud W.-A pipe.
Miss Harrington in English class-Lyman,
will you pfease throw whatever you have in
your mouth in the waste basket?
Miss Harrington-And why not?
Lyman--Because you see I couldn't talk
Miss Harrington-Oh, excuse me, I
thought it was chewing gum.
Mr. Hyatt-Mary, what happened 431 years
ago today LOct. IZD.
Mary B.-Abraham Lincoln's birthday.
Mr. Hyatt in History-Lowell Ritter, what
kind of clothes do the Egyptians wear?
Lucile Gardner-Mr. Hyatt, how do you
punctuate this sentence?
Mr. Hyatt-With punctuation marks.
Lavaughn Hardin in English class-O11
Miss Harrington-Oh! no, no, no, no, not
herefi watch your English.
"Wonder why Red M. and Alta T. are hav-
ing their wedding in June."
"So they won't have the coal problem to
start off with, I suppose."
Freshmen need not participate in Fire drills.
QGreen things won't burn.J
1 N M sglllIllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIIlIIIIllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllw
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I llllllllllllll Illllll llll IIIIIIIEQ 1 - W 'lllllllllllll Ill
"Down, Trip!" exclaimed a Junior in the
'lunch room as he swallowed the frankfurter.
Mr. DeMunbrun-Alta, what are some of
the things,that led up to the discovery of
Alta-I don't know.
Mr. DeMunbrun--Well, that isn't right.
Miss Harrington-"You know Emerson
thought that all a home needed after it had a
family was, fire and music, when there wasn't
any fire needed, do you think you could live
on music, Harlan?"
Harlan-"It all depends on the way it was
Mr. Goode received the following note from
Everett will be unable to attend school to-
day, as he has just shaved himself for the first
Donald's Love Song to Bernice Wagner:
I love her in the morning,
I love her at nite,
I love her, yes, I love her,
When the stars are shining bright,
I love her in the Springtime,
I love her in the Fall.
But last night on the doorstep,
I loved her best of all.
Mr. DeMunbrun-"What is meant by the
base of the parallelogram?"
Pearle Macy-"Well, it's what it sets on,
Artie Wilson-'Tm ging to kiss you, will
you call for help?"
Zelda H.-Not if you think you can man-
age it yourself.
Teacher-"What is the Liberty Bell?"
Freshman-"The bell at the end of the 8th
Helen--Ohl I wish the Lord had made
me a man.
Bill Blacklidgefbashfully -He did. I'm
Caterpillars are like hot-cakes,
Don't you wonder why?
Because, you see, it is the grub
That makes the buttertiy.
The Sunday School lady saw several of her
pupils engaged in some interesting game.
"What are you doing?', she inquired.
"We're seeing who can tell the biggest lie,"
replied Anna. "The winner is to get this piece
"Oh!" said the shocked Sunday School
lady, "I never told a lie."
The little girls looked at one another,
"Give her the pie," said Anna.
Once I heard a mother utter,
"Daughter, go shut the shutter,"
"Shutters shut," the daughter uttered,
"I can't shut it any shutter."
Teacher-"Johnny, what makes moun-
Johnny Cafter some hesitation in deep
thoughtj replied: "That's easy, the valleys in
between, of course."
Scientists are measuring the heat of the
stars, but this is not expected to bring down the
price of coal.
Ought to give him the gas.
dlIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'Q m S 1 T M N NIllIIIIIlllllIllllllIllllIllIIIllIIlIIIIlIIIIlIIIllllIIIllIIIlIlllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllw
wllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM THE R A MB L ER lllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllW
"What would you do if I turned you
down?,' Margaret asked shyly, as they sat on
the parlor sofa.
Roy looked straight ahead, but said
nothing. After a few moments of silence she
nudged him and said, "didn't you hear my
Roy looked around apprehensively and
said, "I thought you were addressing the gas."
James H.--"Who was the Virgin Queen?"
Lowell R.-"A woman."
James H.-"Why was the Sultan of Turkey
called 'the slick man of Europe?"'
Harold McF.--"Because he let Greece
Helen C. fin Bible xclassj-"Could we have
Mr. Goode--"You may if you want one."
Mr. Goode-"I suppose Arlington is incor-
porated. I saw a sign north of town that said
'Speed Limit,,l00 miles per hour."'
Mr. Hyatt-Hwhggime have you got?"
Mr. Goode-"I don't know. I left my
watch in the' blacksmith shop Saturday."
Mr. Goode Cin Biologyj-"What are some
of the products of the forest?"
Joseph MCC.-"Toothpicks and alcohol."
Mr. Hyatt-"What are some of the im-
provemenfs on a steam engine?"
Ruth R.-"They invented a crank to put
Mr. DeMunbrun-"l2' from 18, Joseph?"
Mr. Hyatt-"Who was Dido?"
Virgil R.-"He was a woman."
mllllllllllllllllllIlIIIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllliN M M 1
Miss Harrington-"Now, Stanley, let's hear
Stanley W.--"The dog barked, while the
Stanley W.-"Was the answer to that at
Mr. DeMunbrun--"There is no such ani-
Mr. Goode-"Where do mosquitoes live,
Hugh K-"In brush piles."
Zelda H.-"Mr, Hyatt, there is a candy
store on the corner of the circle."
Insurance Agent-"Ever have an acci-
Agent-"Never had an accident in your
Helen--"No, a dog bit me once, though."
Agent-"Wouldn't you call that an acci-
Helen-"No, he did it on purpose."
His horse went,dead,
And his mule went lame
And he lost his shoes in a poker game.
Then a hurricane came on a summer day,
blew the house where he lived away,
And an earthquake came when that was gone,
And swallowed the land the house stood on.
And the tax collector came around,
And charged him up with a hole in the ground-
Francis R.-"Did you meet a man the oth-
er day with one leg named Smith?"
Harlan L.--"What was the name of the
--- M HllllllllllIIIIIIIIllIIIllIIIlllIIIlIIIllIIlillllllllIllllIIIllIIIllIIIIlIIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllQ
THE RAMBLER EQQEQQSQQ
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Miss Harrington-"What figure of speech
is this: 'My teacher is like an angel?"'
Miss Harrington-I shall be tempted to
give this Latin class a test.
Helen C.-Yield not to temptation.
Miss Parrish Cpurchasing a thermometerj
-And would you be so kind as to set it at
sixty-five-that's what I am to keep the room
Mr. Hyatt-Joe, you may leave the room.
Joe-Why, teacher, I didn't expect to take
it with me.
Mr. DeMunbrunge6ne "density"
Lucile G. Cscratching her headl-
Mr. DeMunbrun--That's a good example.
Mr. Goode-What did you get in book-
Pearle Macy-I'm not taking it.
Mr. Goode-I thought you were. You've
been keeping a book from the library for over
Alta CClass secretaryl-"Look here, I'll
meet you half way. I am ready to forget half
of what you owe as class dues."
Don-Right, I'll meet you, Iill forget the
"When I'm a man," began Worth after a
stormy interview with his father.
' "Now, what will you do?" asked his
"I'll name my boy after papa - and Oh,
how I'll spank him!"
PAINT AD-The modern girl's motto-
'Save the surface and you save all. '
ALL MADE CLEAR
Mr. DeMunbrun-"John, what are the two
John-Masculine and feminine. The mas-
culine is divided into temperate and intemper-
ate and the feminine into frigid and torrid.
"How can one be happy in heaven if rel-
atives or friends should be in hell?" is the sub-
ject for tonight. Miss Helen Collins will sing
"I Want to go There."
Once there was a little boy, a comin' home from
When he spied a two bit piece underneath a
He slipped up easy and quiet as a mouse,
Next day there was a funeral at the little boy's
GET T0 WORK
"And what's your job around here, young
feller?" asked the farmer of an official in a big
city railroad station.
"Pm the train caller," answered that dig-
"Well, call me one, then. I'm in a hurry."
The train came to a grinding stop at a
small town in the South and the head of a gen-
tleman of color protruded from a window at the
end of a car. Seated by his side could be seen
a brown-skinned maiden.
"Does yo' know a culled pusson by de
name o' Jim Brown what lives here?" he asked
of a station lounger.
"Ain' nevah heerd o' no Jim Brown hyah,
an' Ah lived in dis town fo' ten years."
"Is yo' right suah dey ain't nevah been no
Jim Brown aroun' hyah?"
"Den," announced the arrival, reaching for
a suitcase, "dis is whah his new son-in-law gits
willIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllM H Q - 66 1- M Q NIlIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlIIlIllIIIllIIllIIIIlIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIlIIlllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllm
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2 PLIBLICATIO 2
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21,06 0lfI"8 l '
OT TODAY, but twenty years from today, will
you realize the value of this-your school an-
nual. As a book of memories of your school days it
will take its place as your most precious possession in
the years to come. You who are about to undertake
the task of putting out next year's book should keep
this thought in mind and employ only the engraver
who will give you the most help in making your book
a worth while book of memories and give youworkman-
ship that you will be proud of even in years to come.
W rite today to the Service Department of the Indianapolis
Engraving Company and learn about their plans to help
you make your book a memory book worth while.
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING CO.
222 QgCILSli Ohio S6
uuuuuuuumm uumnn Qxg
Res. Phone 111 Office 65 Sharer 6: Moore
HALE H. PEARSEY
Dentlst Stoves and Ranges
X-Ray Rushville, Implements
THE 996 STORE rooders and ncubators
Where You Always Buy
When in Arlington make
ICE CREAM PARLOR
Your Eating Place
Youre Always Welcome
A store that caters to the en-
tire county with the highest
quality merchandise at mod-
erate prices-a store that is
always desirous of serving
you in a courteous and eflici-
Dry Goods Shoes
Ladies' and Children's
Ready to Wear
,n'mnmnnnnmnmu IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINQ SQ ,-, 1 SQ EQgf,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,
W Illlllllllllllllll IllllllllllllllIllllIllll
A Little Off of Main But it Pays
Shuster 8: Epstein
Drugs, Paints, Oils and Varnishes.
Sodas, Cigars and Fine Candies
A Good Place to Trade
F or Service and Quality
ALLEN A. WILKINSON
MMMIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ll u lllllllllllilllllllm
Cream Crust Bread
110 West Third St.
Res. Phone 1598 Off1C6 1102
CHARLES S. GREEN
134 East Second St.
nummum muumunum - 68 - wlllllllllllllllll HIHIHH
wllillllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllw THE R A MB L ER MNSEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIlIIlIII!!llUlm
Lawrence 8: Ennis
O. P. C. H.
When You Think of Things
Dealers in l
Think of Us
I Cement 8z Concrete Blocks
If It's Concrete, We Make It We Announce
Fashion Park Clothes
For the Graduate
: II -
THE FOUR Tl-lAT'S I-IARD T0 BEAT
I It's never too early
I It's never too late
' It's never too wet
f It's never too dry
f To get first class
work done at
DICK WALTER'S GARAGE
Phone 77 or 170
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' ll. '
Compliments of Compliments of
C A R O N ' S
CANDY KITCHEN I
Rushville , Rushville, Ind.
HILL GRAIN 81 COAL CO.
GARY 81 BOHANNON
Headquarters of Grain,
Coal, Tile 81 Feed AUOFUCYS
Carthage, Ind. Rushville, Indiana
John S. Beale
Fred R. Beale
B EA L E B R O .
PLUMBING - HEATING - SHEET METAL
"On the Square"
IIIIIII llIIIlIIIlllIIIlII l l lIllllIHllIIll1I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVW
wlllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllgiQUBQ1 iB,QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllll uumrulnnnnnu.uCaB,,9
L. V. HAUK PITMAN at WILSGN
Druggists - Prescriptionists
Funeral Director THE REXALL STORE
Ambulance Service Physicians' and Sick Room
Phone 164 Biological Products
Kodaks and Eastman
Morristown, Indiana Photographic Materials
- I .2
Economical - BUICK - The Greatest Car
S PS E DEPENDABLE
l PEOPLE'S CHOICE
John A. Knecht
Main 81 Second
When Better Automo-
biles are Built BUICK
Will Build Them.
Qflllllllllllllllll wuwumumu - 71 - IlllllllllllIlllIIlI In nmmum iw
lfllll llllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllQQLQ
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GUFFIN DRY HORATIO S.
GOODS CO. HAVENS
l Rushville, lncl.
OVERLAND WILLYS KNlGl-IT
Ideal Low-Priced Car
Sleeve Valve Motor
RUSHVILLE OVERLAND CO.
PHONE H440 Corner of Main and First St.
llllll llllllllllllIllllllllllI' T -T f 596 llllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll
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Charles F. Taylor
FORD - FORDSON
Phone 2323 115 W. lst St.
McCormick - Deering Line
Tractors, Tractor Threshers
Farm Power Equipment
Farm Machinery for All
Repair Parts Our Specialty
If you are in the market for farm
equipment a call at our sample
rooms will pay you.
For Commencement Presents
Diamonds - Watches -
Silverware - Fountain Pens
""H'mH """""""""""Sg gg - - gg Mllllllllllllllllll unnmmu IND
An Everlasting Sentimental
Designers and Sculptors
Men and Young Men
Hart Schaffner and Marx
J. L. Cowing, Son 8z
1 Rushville, Indiana
Heed the! alllnf Business
Business, in all its branches and
activities, presents a constant and
pressing call for more young men
and young women to enter its
ranks. The new recruits needed in
business every year run into
thousands upon thousands. This
means that many others are mov-
ing on to better and higher posi-
tions. NVhen your general educa-
tion is completed, and ii a com-
mercial career is your choice, take
the sure way by attending a good
For Budget of Information, write
F. XV. CASE, Principal,
Central Business College
One Door North Y. W. C. A.
O. L. F RAZIER
Furniture and Hardware
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c. E. white sl son
Hardware and Implements
All Kinds of Coal and Coke
SEIlIIIll!I Illlllll Illlllllll
All Kinds of Seeds i
Give Us a Call - Phone 67 The American
Carthage, Indiana National Bank
All .e 'I
Ojicial Photographer for
The Arlington High School
The Milroy High School
The Rushville High School
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Winheld Grocery ancl WOLF GRAIN CO.
"On the Square"
H ' Il
Are the Solution Because they are
ARTISTIC, EASILY APPLIED
While they are very desirable for
NEW WORK they are especially
adapted for Re-Roofing, as they are
applied over oLD SHINGLE
Grain, Flour, Feed and
Gates Variety Store
Lumber Co, Carthage Indiana
Public Square Phone 1031
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