Arlington High School - Rambler Yearbook (Arlington, IN)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 82
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1925 volume:
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1 31 .5
An Effort of
The Senior Class
Arlington High School
RAMBLER DEDICATION .....,,v...,,...,.,,.
J. HAMPTON REEVES, TRUSTEE ..........
RAMBLER STAFF AND OFFICERS, .......
SAM BELL, JANITOR ...............,.........,,.,....,,.
HONOR ROLL AND MUSIC PROGRAM
Senior Class Will ..I....,....
Senior Class History .l..,..
Senior Class Prophecy ..,......
JUNIOR CLASS lsls........,..,,,.
Junior Class History ......,.,.............
SOPHOMORE CLASS POEM ...,....
Sophomore Class History ..................
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY ........,.
EIGHTH GRADE CLASS .,.......,..l,..,,
Boys' Basket Ball Team .........
Girls' Basket Ball Team .........
LITERARY ............,....,........ . ......................,.,.......,.
ARLINGTON SCHOOL ORCHESTRA ,...
GLEE CLUB ....................................,................
SENIOR CLASS PLAY .......
WHAT WE FOUND OUT .........
To our parents, who at all times have
been loyal and just to us and in every
respect have willingly helped us to
secure our high school education, We,
the Senior Class of 1925, do hereby
dedicate this Rambler.
me----i----------ggggwg THE RAMBLER g,Qg?Qgg'g-..-i,----1,-.,-.,65,,
J. Hampton Reeves.
Introducing the man who brought his
hack in on time every day for six
years and who has brought the same
businesslike qualities into his handling
of the ToWnship's affairs, our trustee,
J. Hampton Reeves.
v-w---- --- - ---0--i-ref ia - 4 W is fa ra--1------1----- - -1-U---W
...on -'----f-------- THE RAMBLER Mata------t--b---Y-y--es,
First ltuw..1Xliss llarringtnn, Miriam VVoods, Mary Raldridge, Juanita Brown, Louise Iinnis,
Seenml Row-.Ie-sse Xllioils, Kathryn Marshall, Pauline Macy. Margaret l5lllll'l', llnssell
Bet-kner, Alta Tweedy. A
'l'I1irtl ltow-lidwin Stark, Donald Price, Mr. Goode.
S ta jf Ojicers
Business Manager - - - Pauline Macy
Assistant Business Manager Veva Seward
Editor - in - Chief - - Louise Ennis
Assistant Editor -in - Chief Edwin Stark
Athletic Editor - - , Donald Price
Cartoonist Margaret Hitner
Joke Editor Alta Tweedy
Society Editor - Juanita Brown
Organization Editor - Russell Beckner
Advertisement Manager - - Fon Kemple
Assistant Advertisement Manager Owen Gowdy
Calendar ..... Jesse VVoods
Faculty Advisor - - Miss Harrington
Faculty Business Manager - Mr. Goode
ew-1----1-Y----l-1--isas - 5 - lasts--M ----- ---M
---1--yegyegeg THE RAMBLER ,,Qfyage-----1-
We, the Senior Class of 1925, in publishing this
RAM BLER have tried to so construct and revise it that
it may equal, if not surpass, any RAM BLER that has
been published heretofore. We have met with many
difficulties and heavy expensesg and it has only been
through complete co-operation of each member of the
class, and help of other classes and the Faculty that We
have been able to make this publication.
Our purpose in publishing this Annual is to give
the community an opportunity to see just what the
school has accomplished this yearg and also to serve
as a remembrance of the Class of '25 and the happy
school days of old A. H. S.
Fon R. Kemple.
w--41-0-0---W----Isa Q aa - 6 - sa sa ,e--------
THE RAMBLER ap
'tjack of all trades, yet good in them
all," is true of our janitor, Sam Ball.
Whether sweeping, dusting, washing
Windows, or playing pranks, he is
equally efficient. Since he has served
faithfully for eight years Without
citation, we are glad to have this op-
portunity to say, g'We're for you
--f---M -----ia Q ia e- 7 - is ia ia--l-M
-as--------f-0-Essays THE RAMBLER sagem,-I----------1---W
All students, who have made a general average of 90 per cent or above
in regular subjects for the school year 1924-1925, are listed as honor students.
The general average for the school is ab
out 85 per cent. The following is
our honor roll with standing of various pupils.
Marguerite Addison .. ......., l,,t,,.. 9 6.5
Florence Mae Houston .,.,.. ,t.,,,t 9 5.7
Howard Tribbey ....,...... .....,. 9 5.8
John Barnard .......... ....,. 9 3.7
Russell Beckner ..... ...,.... 9 3.5
Pauline Macy ...... ......... 9 3.
Fon Kemple ............ ....... 9 2.4
Beatrice Adams ..,.... ....... 9 2.3
Howard Haywood ...... ...... 9 1.9
Stanley Williams ....... 91.6
Leota Ritter ...,.... .... . 91.4
Edwin Stark .,,... ..,.., 9 1.1
Lucile Nigh ,.,...,........ ....... 9 0.9
Grace Addison ............ ....... 9 0.4
Graydon McFatridge .....
Lavaughn Ryse ............
Ruth Ramsey ....
Carl Carwein .,....
The township trustees of Rush County, at
the suggestion of Superintendent B. D. Farth-
ing, employed Miss Alice Piersol as County
Music Supervisor. Miss Piersol's work was
the outlining of a uniform music program for
all the schools of the county and then instruc-
tion for the regular classroom teachers in the
presentation of this program in their rooms.
Although this is an experiment and we have
had only one year of it, we feel safe in saying
it is a means of making our work in music
more etiicient. We hope that it will be con-
tinued from year to year.
The first seven grades have not had a piano
available for use in their music work. With
the greater emphasis on music this year, the
teachers decided to assume the responsibility
of raising sufficient funds to purchase one. In
October the school purchased a Hamilton
School piano. The teachers are paying for it
by proceeds from sale of sandwiches at noon,
two markets, production of an operetta, "In a
Florist's VVindow," and by small donations
from individual pupils. We are glad to say
the patrons have been very generous in their
contributions and patronage of these various
fm- ---- -------A-rents -8- were ---- -------ww
--.--1---tgggyg THE RAMBLER yagagam- ---- ---
VVe, the Seniors of 1924-25 wish to express our appreciation for the
faculty. XVe want to thank Mr. Goode, who is our Principal and chief ad-
visor, for his patience and endurance.
To Miss Harrington, our sponsor and chum through our last two years,
we give our everlasting gratitude.
To Mr. DeMunbrun, who is very patient when it comes to teaching a
group of sleepy-headed Seniors, history and civics, we are grateful.
Miss Hicks-we will not forget soon because of her loving spirit and
ability to tease.
Last, but not least, we want to thank Mr. Hyatt, our basket-ball coach.
It was he who brought home the cup from the Carthage Tourney.
at--------------1-ia ie ia - 9 - ia ia ia-W
Instructor of Science.
1 Graduate of Corydon High School.
I Graduate of Indiana University.
l 'Teacher in Harrison County Schools.
Teacher in Whitley County Schools.
Principal Gings Schools.
Principal Center Schools.
' Principal Arlington School 1923, 1924, 1925.
HELEN C. HICKS
Graduate Cambridge City High School.
Attended Oxford College 2 years.
Graduate Indiana University, A. B., 1921.
Indiana Central Business College, 1921.
Post Graduate Indiana University, 1924.
Teacher in Arlington High School 1924-25.
Director of Glee Club.
Sponsor Junior Class.
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, '24, and 25.
----- ---- ----asm--10-lea
Instructor of Typewriting, Shorthand, Book-
.,a.-.-.--.,-..-.-.-,egggtgf THE RAMBLER sewage"
WILMA M. HARRINGTON
Instructor of Latin and English.
Graduate of Technical High School.
Instructor at Raleuh, 1922 and '23.
Director of School Orchestra.
Sponsor of the Senior Class '23, '24, '25.
JAMES L. HYATT
Instructor in History and Agriculture.
Athletic Director of A. H. S., '23, '24, '25.
Graduate of Milroy H. S., 1917.
Indiana University Officers' Training School,
Service U. S. Army, '18 and '19.
Earlhani College, '17, '18, '19, '20 and '2l.
Instructor in Arlington Schools, 1922, '23, '24,
and '25, I
Graduate from Manual Training High School.
Graduate from Indianapolis Normal.
Teacher in Indianapolis Public Schools.
Teacher in the Sumner Rural School.
Teacher of Sixth and Seventh Grades.
va.- .---- --.--1-is te is - 11
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te ie te---'-r--
W --- - -1----- THE
fm------------- ----'-gg 52 -
Teacher of Fourth and Fifth Grades.
Graduate of Ft. VVayne High School.
Attended Terre Haute State Normal.
Attended Muncie Normal.
Teacher in Rush, Hancock and Madison
Graduate of Arlington High School.
Attended Teachers' College, Indianapolis.
Graduate Indiana State Normal School. 1924.
Teacher of Second and Third Grades.
EMMA LILLIAN ALLISON
Graduate of Arlington High School, 19.20.
Graduate of Teachers' College of Indianapolis,
Teacher of First Grade.
mn---------,--,--,-Emma THE RAMBLER --,----1,-nm
Vau""""1"1'1 1 1'1"'C'01"1"Q -A 1- fggvruxwr CD 1' 1114-9111-"'CD010CIIQ-7
'gan-1----------59.9293 THE RAMBLER segasa--------
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Vice-President - -
Secretary and Treasurer
- Fon R. Kemple
- Jesse Woods
- Grace Addison
C1355 Sponsor -,,,,, - - - Miss Harrington
CLASS COLORS-Old Rose and Silver Gray
CLASS FLOWER-Ophelia Rose
CLASS MOTTO-"Onward Is Our Aim."
SENIOR CLASS POEM
The Freshman class of twenty-one
Numbered even twenty-two.
Our class was always full of fun,
But we managed to get through.
Then the Sophomore year we entered,
Caesar and Geometry to fight.
Around these our knowledge centered
So we tried to do the right.
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The Junior year was next to try.
We started in to do our best,
So studying hard with open eye
We did our best for A. H. S.
Our Senior year is on its way,
To what we do not know,
But may our standards always stay
As on through life we go.
fm- ------ THE RAMBLER garage-i-i--1-----nm
DONALD L. PRICE-"Don"
Attended both Common and High School at
Member of Basket Ball Team '22, '23, '24, '25.
Captain of Basket Ball Team '25.
Member of Athletic Association '23, '24.
Sport Editor of Rambler.
Joshua in UThe Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary." ' .
"A boy of few words but meaning." .
Attended Common School at District No. 1.
Attended High School at Arlington.
Basket nan '21, '22, '23. C
Glee Club '21, '22, '23, '24, '25. '
Cartoonist of Rambler '24, 'Z5. f v
Lucinda in "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary." S 1
"We think her body is nearer this school than
9 S l
President of Sophomore Class.
Forward on B. B. Team '23, '24, '25.
Member of H. S. Orchestra '24, '25.
Vice President of Senior Class.
Calendar Editor of Rambler.
Clover in "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary." X
"Small but mighty in more ways than one."
1 NA .XJ
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W-1----------1--,eggs THE RAMBLER 355535 ------ ---
W------1---------we is le
VEVA G. SEWARD-"Ve"
Attended Common and High School at Arling-
Member of the Glee Club '24, '25,
Assistant Business Manager of Rambler '24, '25.
Daisy Mullins in "The Rejuvenation of Aunt
"Quiet and bashful but that doesn't always
WORTH B ROW N-"Levi"
Attended Common School at Arlington.
Attendedwlliiigh School at Arlington.
Class Editor '21, '22.
Member of Orchestra '23, '24, '25.
Member of Athletic Association '24.
Mr. Stubbins in "The Rejuvenation of Aunt
"He's a regular little brownie."
JUANITA B ROWN-"Jack"
Attended Common and High School at Ar-
Guard on G. B. B. Team '24, '25.
Member of H. S. Orchestra.
Member of The Glee Club.
"Mi1liscent" in "Polished Pebbles."
Society Editor of Rambler.
Betty Burnett in "The Rejuvenation of Aunt
"A fellow in a car is worth two in a porch
16 1- Dl0l'7iliPl0l0l0i lillQllQ
Attended High School and Common School at
Member of Athletic Association '24 and '25,
In Minstrel '23,
Assistant Advertising Manager of Rambler.
James in "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary."
"He came to school for an education-He's
Attended Common School at District No. 1.
Attended High School at Arlington.
Secretary of Class '25,
Member of B. B. Team '25. ,
In Operetta '23.
The Girl from Kalamazoo in "The Rejuvena-
tion of Aunt Mary."
"Another of our quiet girls."
EDWIN R. STARK-"Ed"
Attended High School and Common School
President of Class '22.
President of Athletic Association '23.
Class Editor '22 and '23.
Peter Stone in "Am I Intrudingf'
Assistant Editor of Rambler.
Mitchell in "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary."
"Calm, cool - on certain occasions."
THE RAMBLER HHQ"""0'0.0-'-"'-"'lQp
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. 4 15,43
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tml--f--'----1----D--v-QQSBQQQQQ THE RAMBLER 5Qssw--.-0--,---
m"""""'o-i"""."""."-'um as is
Guard on Girls' B. B. Team '21, '22, '23, '24
Lucy Person in H. S. Play.
Member Glee Club '25,
Secretary of Class l23, '24.
joke Editor '24, '25.
Attended Grammar School at Gary.
Attended High School at Arlington.
Eva in "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary."
"When once she decides on what she wants
she gets it."
Attended Common School at Westland and
Attended High School at Arlington.
Member of Athletic Association '23, '24.
Member of B. B. Team '24, '25.
In Operetta '23.
Burnett in "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary."
"Open the window I want to throw out my
Attended Common School at District No. 1,
Attended High School at Manilla '22.
Attended High School at Arlington '23, '24 and
Member of Orchestra '22, '23,
Member of Glee Club '24, '25.
Business Manager of Rambler '25.
"She must study hardg we never hear much
IS - is is n-------- -----w
-.gan--N ----- -maya THE RAMBLER le5aga-0-.-------
FON R. KEMPLE-"Kemp"
Attended Common School at Arlington and
Attended High School at Homer and Arlington.
Member of Athletic Association '23 and '24.
Sergeant at Arms of Boys' Bible Class '24.
Advertising Manager of Rambler.
Member of Boys' B. B. Team '24.
President of Senior Class '25.
Joke Editor '24.
Jack Sanderson in "His Uncle John."
,Tack Denham in "The Rejuvenation of Aunt
"Our Rudolph Valentino, but you can trust
him in the dark."
Attended Common School and High School at
Member of Athletic Association '23 and '24,
Secretary of Athletic Association '24.
Member of School Orchestra '24 and '25.
Member of B. B. Team '22, '23, '24 and '25.
Captain of B. B. Team '24 and '25.
Editor-in-Chief of Rambler.
Aunt Mary in "The Rejuvenation of Aunt
"A good basket ball player and that's not all."
THE RAM BLER
Let us look upon this Rambler,
As our best of high school workg
And also all remember
How not a one of us did shirk.
-f----M lane- 19-
Each and every one of us
Has tried to do our bestg
To make this Rambler so it must
Be able to withstand the test
Fon R. Kemple.
'aaa--1----t-maya THE RAMBLER ,a,a5a...........,.....m,
We, the Senior Class of 1925, town of Ar-
lington, State of Indiana, being of sound mind
and capable memory, do hereby make, publish,
and declare this our last will and testament.
Sec. I-To the Juniors we will our privilege
of publishing an Annual next year, also the en-
joyment and advantages of the Senior year.
Sec. 2-To the Sophomores we leave our best
wishes for success and may they gloriously
reach their goal-Seniors.
Sec. 3-To the Freshmen we will our privi-
lege of teasing the Faculty and getting by
Sec. 4-To the school of A. H. S. as a whole
we leave the high standard that we have set
as high school, students.
To the Faculty we leave the following:
Sec. 1--To Miss Hicks we leave the right
to "tease" whenever she wants to.
Sec. 2-To Mr. Goode we leave the privilege
of telling jokes.
Sec. 3-To Mr. Hyatt we will our fine quali-
ties of being able to hold our tempers.
Sec. 4-To Mr. DeMunbrun we leave the
right to sit with his feet on top of his desk.
Sec. 5-To Miss Harrington we will our job
of "selling candy."
I, Veva Seward, will my right to "giggle" in
class to Beatrice Adams.
I, Pauline Macy, will my power of rolling
my eyes to Joe McCoy.
I, Margaret Bitner, will my ability to vamp
to Lucile Nigh.
I, Alta Tweedy, leave my typewriting ability
to Virgil Ronan.
I, Juanita Brown, will my exceedingly great
height to Paul Miller.
I, Fon R. Kemple, leave my right of "kid-
ding" the teachers to whomsoever wants it.
I, Owen Gowdy, will my surplus weight to
I, Russel Beckner, leave my ability to say
"I don't know" to Harold McFatridge.
I, Edwin Stark, leave my refined tempera-
ment to Lowell Ritter.
I, Donald Price, leave my basket ball ability
to Cedric Carwein.
I, Grace Addison, will my ability to get A's
in History to Ruth Ramsey.
I, Worth Brown, leave my ability to roll my
socks to Florence Mae Houston. D
I, Louise Ennis, will my phantom wedding
ring to Mary Baldridge.
I, Jesse Woods, leave my ability to speak
in English class to "Red" Rcadle.
w---M ----- -teresa-20-sara
-xee--------yayaga THE RAMBLER Smeg- ---- ----ia.,
Senior Clays H isiory
In the fall of 1921, twenty-two boys and girls
entered the Freshman Class of Arlington High
School. Our teachers were Mr. Protsman, Mr.
DeMunbrun, Miss Titsworth, Miss Welker,
and Miss Archer. Here we struggled with the
most important team of education, Latin and
Algebra. Our ambition was to gain the most
benefit from education as well as to have good
times. This was shown by several students
from our class being on the honor roll. The
only compliments that we received from upper
classmen was "Noisy Freshiesf'
When we re-entered high school in the fall
of 1922, our class was somewhat smaller. We
lost two of our last year's teachers, Mr. Prots-
man and Miss Archer, who were replaced by
Mr. Lockwood and Mr. Hyatt. This year We
entertained the high school by giving a Hal-
loween social. Many of the students were
frightened by the Sophomore Ghosts. In this
year we found a very difficult team of educa-
tion to handle. This was Caesar's Wars and
Bucking Broncho Geometry. After a hard
pull we managed to get through. At the close
of the term we were' represented in the Latin
.contest at Rushville by Russell Beckner and
After a brief vacation we entered school once
more. We were minus three members of the
class, but one new member was added. Our
teachers for that year were Miss Harrington,
Mr. Goode, Mr. Hyatt, Mr. DeMunbrun, and
Miss Parrish. This year we became acquainted
with one of education's foremost studies, "Com-
mercial Law." After several bitter debates
and arguments we all passed in this subject.
Our class was represented on the basketball
team by Ralph Hill, Donald Price, Russell
Beckner, Jesse Woods, and Fon Kemple. When
3, high school play was given, four members of
our class were represented. At the close of
the second semester we gave a reception for
the Seniors which was enjoyed by both classes.
When we entered school for our last year
we were both glad and sorry. Our teachers
were the same, with the exception of Miss
Hicks taking the place of Miss Parrish. After
several class meetings we elected the class
officers for the year: Fon Kemple was elected
presidentg the offices of vice-president, secre-
tary and treasurer and business manager were
held by Jesse Woods, Grace Addison and
Pauline Macy. Miss Harrington was our class
sponsor. The students of our class who did
not return for this year were Ruby McDaniel,
Lyman Mitchell and Julia Gahimer.
The Senior Class wants to express apprecia-
tion for all the benefits they have received from
Arlington high school, and we wish all the
other classes great success.
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L. CLASS PROPHECY--
Arlington High School
NEW LABOR SAVING
BY H. S. STUDENT
Fon Kemple, formerly a stu-
dent of the renowned Arlington
High School, has invented an
unusual farm machine. This is
a device that will revolutionize
the farming industry in the corn
belt. It will husk a thousand
bushels of corn per day. The
machine is now in operation on
the Stark and Gowdy farms in
Kansas, Illinois and Indiana.
The Stark and Gowdy farms in
these States grow several thous-
and acres of corn every year.
It will be remembered that all
three gentlemen mentioned above
attended the Arlington High
School at Arlington, Indiana.
Russell Beckner, the second
Stragler Lewis of America, cel-
ebrated his golden wedding an-
niversary last week. He was a
former student of Arlington
High School. He married Miss
Lucile Nigh soon after her grad-
uation from the Arlington High
I iiii T iiiiiiii C1925
CHAMP IS DEAD
Mrs. Clifford Patton, who was
acclaimed the wor1d's champion
high diver and swimmer is now
dead. She was putting on an
exhibition when she met with a
fatal accident. She attempted
to make a swan dive from an
aeroplane and broke her neck.
She had performed this won-
derful feat many times a day to
the satisfaction of hordes of on-
lookers, but failed in this, her
last swan dive. Mrs. Patton
was formerly Miss Louise Ennis
of the famous high school of
Arlington, Indiana in U. S. A.
B. B. PLAYER GOES
IN FOR AUTOS
Donald Price, all star basket-
ball player, buys out Detroit
manufacturer of a miniature car.
Price gave Mr. Ford, the rich
man of the world a few years
ago, a tidy sum of ONE BIL-
LION DOLLARS for his man-
It is said that the multi-mil-
lionaire, Jesse Woods, put up
the money. They were class-
mates at the Arlington High
PRIZE WON BY
FORMER 1925 HIGH
Mrs. Grace Newhouse, for-
merly Miss Grace Addison of
Arlington High School, won the
gold medal at the World's Fair
at Chicago this year. The prize
she won was for the best Angel
Food cake exhibited at the fair.
Mrs. Newhouse won in compe-
tition with a number of famous
French cooks whose pastries are
famous the world over. She
was offered a position as formula
-expert in one of the famous bak-
eries in Paris. She refused a
large salary for she has a fine
family, husband and farm to
Peggy Bitner, whose former
home was in America was found
dead in her Rolls Royce a few
miles out of Paris. She was
the wife of a prosperous news-
paper owner in America. Mr.
Harold Ruby, whose paper is
read the world over, lives in
America. He owns the Car-
thage Whizz Bang.
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Arlington High School
GAZER IS NOW
Worth Brown is now recog-
nized. as the great Thurston of
the age. His wonderful pow-
ers of mind-reading have amazed
the world. It has been said
that he can read the mind of
another person although they be
separated by a stone wall. He
has been awarded a .yearly in-
come from the government as a
reward for his being crowned
the greatest wizard in the world.
The Honorable Mr. Brown
was a. member of the Class of
1925 of Arlington High School
at Arlington, Indiana, a town
now famous in America.
Margaret Bitner-"How did
you get along in your exams?"
Worth Brown-"I knocked
them cold, I got zero."
Miss Harrington--"What do
you think Emerson would do
among the fast living of today?"
Fon Kemple-"Why, I expect
he would get run over."
Fon Kemple--"Of course, you
understand that our engagement
is to be kept a secret."
Anna R.-"O, yes, dear. I
tell everybody that."
TIGER IN JUNGLE
Miss Pauline Macy, formerly
of Arlington High School, and
her assistant, Miss Veva Sew-
ard, also of the same school,
came out victorious in a fight
with a tiger. They encountered
the beast a hundred miles out in
the jungle. The aeroplane in
which they were riding was far
from any air station. They
emptied their pistols in the
beast's face and blinded it. Then
it rushed at them. Miss Macy
saved them both by throwing
an oil can at the beast and then
made their escape.
Miss Hicks-"When was the
revival of learning?"
Edwin Stark--"Just before
Jessie-I don't like the ring
of this half dollar.
Miss Hicks-What do you
want for fifty cents.
Owen-They say Pauline has
decided to marry a struggling
Worth--Well, if she has de-
cided, he may as well give up
Two women lawyers have
solved the greatest murder
mystery of America. They are
Miss Brown and Miss Tweedy
of the Brown and Tweedy De-
tective Association. The two
ladies mentioned above are rec-
ognized as the greatest solvers
of mysterious happenings in the
world today. Miss Alta Twee-
dy is the founder of the organ-
ization. They recently solved
the Franks murder case that had
perplexed police authorities of
Chicago for a long time. The
ladies attended high school at
Donald-Mother, is it true that
an apple a day keeps the doctor
Mrs. Price-Yes, Donald,
Donald-'Cause if it is, I kept
about ten doctors away this
morning-but I'm afraid one'll
have to come soon.
Seniors! Seniors! forever thrive.
Hurrah for those of '25,
You bet we always do our best,
The Senior Class of A. H. S.
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L U cile Nigh
Sta N ley Williams
Virg I lRonan
Har O ld McFatridge
Ma R y Baldridge
Beatri C e Adams
Lowel L Ritter
Leot A Ritter
Ruth Ram S ey
Raymond Overlee S e
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First liow-Ruth Rnlnsey, Mary Raldridge. Harold Melfatridge, Raymond Overleese, Virgil
llunnn, but-ile Xigll.
Sm-mn! Iitmxx'-Aliss Hicks, Beatrice Adams, Leota Ritter, Joseph McCoy, Stanley Xvilliamsi
Junior Class Officers
President - - - - Lowell Ritter
Vice President - - Stanley Williams.
Secretary and Treasurer - Lucile Nigh
Class Editor - - - Mary Baldridge
joke Editor - - Leota Ritter
Class Sponsor - Miss Hicks.
CLASS COLORS-Silver and Blue
CLASS FLONVER--Sweet Pea
CLASS MOTTO-"Build For Character, Not For Fame"
Beatrice Adams Lucilc Nigh Lowell Ritter
M-ary Baldridge Raymond Overleese Virgil Ronan
joseph McCoy Ruth Ramsey Stanley Williams
Harold McFutridge Leota Ritter
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Junior C 15155 H ivory
In the fall of 1922 we started our
high school course with a class of
eighteen members. The subjects that
we studied were English, Algebra,
Botany and Latin. After a few weeks'
struggle with these subjects we be-
came aware of a marked contrast be-
tween high school work and the work
in the grades. We organized our class,
with Mary Baldridge as president,
Lowell Ritter as secretary and treas-
urer, and Mr. DeMunbrun, acting as
All of us returned next fall with the
exception of one member. Stanley
Williams, formerly a student at Ma-
nilla High School, joined us. Every-
thing went along very well and the
same officers were re-elected. Some
of the boys and girls joined the basket
ball teams, and Stanley Williams and
Joseph Long took part in the high
school play. Before we realized it,
school was near the end, and every-
one was looking forward to a vacation.
Soon, however, this vacation was
over and we again returned to our high
school. We were disappointed to find
that only twelve of our former mem-
bers had returned. We organized and
determined to work our way on. We
elected Lowell Ritter, president, and
Joseph Long, secretary and treasurer.
Shortly afterward it became necessary
for Joseph Long to leave school, and
Lucile Nigh filled this office the rest of
the year. Our first social affair was a
Hallowe'en masquerade party. To
Miss Hicks, our sponsor, we owe much
for our success in this and for guiding
us through the rest of our class re-
We have one year of high school
yet before us, and we are trying to
make each day count. We all hope to
be able to graduate next spring. Until
that time we shall continue to strive
for success. Lowell Ritter.
----0-some THE RAM LER 555555--
SOPHOIVIORE CLASS POEM
There's Opal and Herman who get along fine,
There's Mary and Cedric, two Sophomores in lineg
And Raymond and Frank who in Geography? are bright,
Then Opal and Florence who could study if they might.
There's Howard and Elmer, two good scouts you can see
There's Hugh and Merle, who basket ball players will be.
And Joseph and Weldon who help win our games,
Then Marlin and I to end this refrain.
As Juniors next year we will work and we'll play,
And we hope we'Il be called worthy Seniors some day.
-------is is is - 27 - is is
THE RAMBLER gme52C.r,..V,...m.c.,-i.-.,-
First Row-Mary llirfl, Miriani XYoodS, Cedric Uarwein, Mr. lleMunln'un. llnwaril llaywoml,
Marlin Sharpe, lflorem-e Houston, Frank Downey.
Second Row-Opal Bundy, Opal Ennis, Hugh Kennedy, Joseph lioznlle, llermun lluumly.
Weldon Stanley, Raymond Dyer, Merle Kemple, Elmer Kelso.
Sophomore Class Ojicers
President .......... - joseph Rt-acllv
Mr. De M unlmrun
Vice-President - - -
Secretary and 'Treasurer
Class Editor - -
CLASS FLOVVER-American Beauty Rose
CLASS COLOR-Red and NVhite
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Sophomore Gloss History
In September of the year 1923, a
Freshman class of twenty-one mem-
bers entered Arlington high school.
Three new subjects: Algebra, Latin,
and Biology were studied with the ad-
dition of the more familiar subjects:
English, Home Economics, Agriculture,
Music and Art. Although these sub-
jects were rather difficult, at the end
of the school year the class thought
they had made great progress. This
was due to the help of the teachers:
Miss Harrington, Miss Sanders, Mr.
Goode and Mr. Hyatt.
The next year fifteen of the former
members with the addition of one new
member, Merle Kemple, re-assembled
to begin the yearis hard work. This
year the unfamiliar subjects were
Geometry, Caesar and Physical Geog-
raphy. This year we had as teach-
ers: Miss Harrington, Mr. DeMun-
brun and Mr. Hyatt.
At the first class meeting of the year
the following officers were elected:
Joseph Readle as president, Opal En-
nis as vice-president, Herman Bundy
as secretary and treasurer, and Miriam
Woods as class editor. The class col-
ors chosen were red and White, and
the motto selected was B2.
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THE RAMBLER C-me
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Freshman Class History
In the fall of 1924 nine girls and
boys came to Arlington high school as
Freshmen. Earl Sleeth and Ruth
Stout joined us before Christmas which
made a class of eleven.
We soon became acquainted with
our teachers: Mr. Goode, Mr. De-
Munbrun, Mr. Hyatt, Miss Hicks, and
Miss Harrington. We took English,
Vocational Guidance, Biology and Al-
gebra. Everyone of the Freshmen
was fond of Algebra.
We have tried to do our best this
year, and We all hope to come back to
Arlington high school next year.
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F RESI-IMAN CLASS
First Row-Phyllis Noble, Roy Kennedy, Kathryn Marshall, Vivian Northam, Mr. Hyatt.
Second RUW-Virgil Thomas. T. S. Macy, Paul Miller, John McDaniel, John Barnard.
Freshman Class Ojicefs
President - - - ...... - John Barnard
Vice-President - - - - - Paul Miller
Secretary and Treasurer - - Vivian Northam
Class Editor - - - - Kathryn Marshall
Class Sponsor - - - Mr. Hyatt
CLASS COLORS-Lavender and VVhite.
CLASS FLOWER-Japanese Tea Rose.
CLASS MOTTO - "Excelsior."
John Barnard Vivian Northam
K h M h ll
John McDaniel at ryn ars a Ruth Stout
T. S. Macy
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First Row-Fred Hufferd, Carl Carwein. Charles Price, Lavern Houston, Gruydon Ale-l":1ti'iilgv.
Second Row-Irvine Bitner, Darrell Ronan. Marjorie Macy, Marguerc-te Addison, l,:1x'uug.':l1n
llyw, Lawrence Crim, Howard Tribhey.
Third Howw-Fern Young, Rigsbee Farlow, VValter Kennedy, I-'rank Young, Frank Triblney,
Eighth Grade Class Officers
President .......... Howard Trilmliey
Vice-President - - - ,,Frank Trilmlmcy
Secrciary and Treasurer Rlarguerete Addison
joke Editor - - - Charles Price
Class Sponsor .... , , , Mr, Hyatt
MOTTO-"United We Standg Divided XVe Fall."
CLASS COLOR-Navy Blue and VVhite.
Blargucrcte Addison Fred Hufferd
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First Row-Hugh Kennedy, Jesse XVoods, Harold 1Xlc-Vatu-irlge.
Second Rovs-llonaltl Price, Russell Beckner, Herman liunmly. M12 li tl XX ll t l ,
The basket ball team of the Arling-
ton high school fmished the season of
1924 - 1925 having one of the best rec-
ords of any team ever representing the
school. The boys wearing the Purple
and White won fifteen and lost ten
games. They defeated every team in
the county with the exception of Rush-
ville. No doubt, the greatest achieve-
ment of the season Was the Winning of
the Carthage Invitational Tourney.
This brought to Arlington high school
-------ia ia ia -
the first trophy won by a boys' team.
We feel justly proud of the team
and give to them credit for showing a
true, sportsmanlike attitude through-
out the season. Price, Woods and
Beckner are lost by graduation.
With Readle, Kennedy, Bundy, Stan-
ley and McFatridge remaining in
school the team next year should be
exceptionally fast and bring further
honors to A. H. S.
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Arlington ........ 50 Center ......
Arlington ........ 32 New Salem ...... 18
Arlington ........ 41 Morristown ...... 47
Arlington ........ 35 Webb ...... --- 16
Arlington ........ 52 Gmgs ..... --- 18
Arlington ........ 32 Manilla .....
Arlington ........ 32 Morristown ..... 35
Arlington ........ 27 Milroy ......
Arlington ........ 28 Carthage .... --- 39
Arlington ........ 45
Carthage Invitational Tourney
New Salem ...... 17
Arlington ........ 24 Webb ............ 8
Arlington ........ 26 Milroy .......... 21
Arlington ........ 33 Moscow CFinalsD-- 31
Arlington ........ 28 Raleigh .......... 30
Arlington ........ 41
Arlington ........ 21 Moscow --- --- 42
Rush County Tourney
Arlington ........ 34 New Salem ...... 24
Arlington ........ 20 Milroy ......
Arlington ........ 34 Carthage ....
Arlington ........ 31
Arlington ........ 30 Milroy ....
Arlington ........ 31
Arlington ........ 39 Moscow ---
Field Goals Foul Goals
Readle -- -- 125 67
Price ....... 76 43
F. Kemple -- 44 15
Kennedy -- 44 4
Woods --- 20 7
Bundy ..... 12 7
Stanley ...... 5 5
M. Kemple .... 3 --
---- -- 2
---- 26 Orphan's Home--- 17
---- 10 Rushville -------- 45
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BASKET BALL GIRLS
N cond llONVfiXlll'l1llll Homls, Opal I ms, Lu
The Girls, Basket Ball team went
through a good year from the stand-
point of true sportsmanship, even
though not always on the victory
side of the won and lost column.
Starting the year with practically
all new material around which to build
a team, we feel proud of the attitude
displayed by all members of the team
in every game played. No team won
------- ----ia ia ia -
l I liUXYTl'll1ll't'lll'l' l'lUll!4i1lll, Louise liimis, M
ary Bird, .limnlta lh-own,
Cile Nigli, Miss lll ks, Alta 'l'wr-only
hands down, for the girls fought to
win. With this spirit carried over,
plus this year's experience, prospects
are good for next year.
Louise Ennis, Alta Tweedy and
Juanita Brown are lost by graduation.
Miriam Woods, Beatrice Adams, Lu-
cile Nigh, Opal Ennis, Florence Hous-
ton and Mary Bird remain to make
the next year's team. So we say
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The Seniors started activities of the
year by giving a Jitney Supper in the
basement of the Christian church.
During the supper, music was furnish-
ed by the High School orchestra. Af-
ter supper everyone was invited to the
Auditorium for a short program con-
sisting of music by the orchestra and
readings by Miss Grace Overman of
A Lyceum Course, consisting of
three numbers was given by the Senior
Class and proved very successful. The
programs were exceptionally good and
were enjoyed by all who attended. The
w------ ------ -is is is -
iirst number was a musical program
given by "The Poors." Many good se-
lections were played on the chimes,
some good readings, and piano selec-
tions were given. The High School
orchestra played at the beginning of
The second number, "Smiling Bob
Briggs," proved to be very interesting
with drawing and readings. The Glee
Club furnished a program of a Gypsy
Review. The girls were dressed in
colorful gypsy frocks.
The last number was a lecture on
t'The American Boy," given by Robert
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Kemple. His lecture was very inter-
esting and amusing. The High School
orchestra furnished music at the first
of the program.
The Junior class decided to make
some money by having a Masquerade
on Hallowe'en. The community show-
ed its co-operative spirit by attending
en masse. The school building was
attractively decorated in keeping with
the season and there was such a de-
mand for the home-made candy and
sandwiches that the supply was ex-
hausted by the middle of the evening.
Prizes for the best costumes went to
Messrs. McConnel and Nelson, and
Owen Gowdy won the box of candy by
the closest guess to the number of
grains of corn in a jar.
The Girls Glee club gave a Gypsy
Review at Carthage. The troupe con-
sisted of twenty-two members. A
number of gypsy songs and dances
were given in gypsy costumes. Eugene
Smith sang "Gypsy Love Song" and
"A Son of the Desert am I."
The house was crowded and the pro-
gram was enthusiastically received.
The girls were invited to return at any
time with another program.
One of the season's most interesting
events was a Valentine party given
February 10th at the home of Elmer
Hutchinson by Miss Hicks, in honor of
the girls' basket ball team. The house
was beautifully decorated in colors of
-------is ia is -
red and white and the evening was
spent in contests, games and music.
Dainty refreshments were served by
candle light at the close of the even-
ing. Those present were Misses
Grace Addison, Juanita Brown, Bea-
trice Adams, Alta Tweedy, Lucile
Nigh, Mary Bird, Miriam Woods,
Florence Houston, Opal and Louise
One week of each year has been set
aside as National Education Week.
This is for the purpose of bringing the
work of the schools before the parents
of the community. In accordance with
this idea, an Education Week Program
was given at the Christian church on
November the twentieth. The pro-
gram consisted of music by the High
School orchestra, singing by the grades
and the Toy Band. A lecture was also
given by Judge Sparks of Rushville.
The Junior- Senior' reception was
held at the school building Saturday
evening, April llth. The first floor
hall was decorated as a peach orchard
and the tables were decorated with
butterilies and peach blossoms. The
color scheme of pink and green was
also carried out in the refreshments.
Ophelia roses were given as favors.
The second Hoor was attractive in the
Senior colors, rose and gray. An in-
teresting program of music and special
selections was given by the Conners--
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Based on Study of "Ivanhoe"-Scott
Back in the era commonly called the Dark
Ages, when superstition held supreme and
common facts of our day and age were held as
miracles, feudalism was the system by which
nations were ruledg and matters of life and
death to some of the people were lightly con-
Religion and prowess in war were the goals
for which the people who were in rule strove
and those not in power toiled away their lives
to make these things possible for the others.
Then particularly did the old saying, "Part of
the world works so that the other part may
play," hold sway. Men from all walks of life
spent the best years of their life away from
home, amid starvation, death and evil times to
fight for the sake of religion. Kings went,
serfs and lords went, some 11ot to return a11d
others to return, restless, unhappy and ruined,
to a scene of chaos caused by their absence
from their native land. Lords ruled petty do-
mains while under their power countless num-
bers of common people lived and died. Such
was life in England during the "Dark Ages."
The king was the supreme ruler of the king-
dom. He could give lands to his favorites,
and take it away from others. The kings, dur-
ing this period of history, had very little to do
besides amusing themselves. All of the lands
were divided into small parts and these were
given to the rule of lords or of the king.
The king and his lords united most of the time
to see how much money they could rob from
the peasantry. The king took as much money
as possible from his lords, the lords, as much
as possible from their freemeng and the free-
men as much as possible from the serfs. The
king was, the worst of all, however, for he
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robbed lords and poor people alike of every-
thing they possessed.
The cardinals and other members of the
clergy lived on what they could get from the
king, lords, serfs, and everyone alike. The
cardinals were in command while under them
were bishops and abbots. All of them were
more or less corrupt, for most of them had
amassed fortunes from other people and had
never earned anything themselves.
The Knight Templars was a religious order
founded in Spain and later carried to England.
Its members were supposed to travel through-
out the country devoting their lives to the wel-
fare of others, preserving peace, and when the
occasion arose, fighting to win their cause. In
England, Beaumanoir was the Grand Master,
and he was in such a position that he could
well bid defiance to the king, Richard of Eng-
land. Bois Gilbert, Front de Boeuf, De Bracy,
and Waldemar Fitzurse were members of this
order in "Ivanhoe"
Then there were knights that rode around the
country fighting and winning honors for them-
selves. They usually had a squire to take care
of them and they would give up their life rather
than admit defeat. In "Ivanhoe," Ivanhoe and
the Black Knight were examples of independent
As I have said before, everyone tried to live
without working. The lords protected them-
selves and their domains by keeping a small
army. Their homes they fortified until they
were nearly impregnable in a battle. A handful
of brave men could defend one of these castles
against an army outnumbering them forty to
one. Rothwood, Conningsburgh, and Torquil-
stone were examples of the larger castles of
England and their owners were very independ-
ent men. Front de Boeuff, owner of Torquil-
stone, was given that castle by Prince John.
The castle rightfully belonged to Ivanhoe, but
Prince John. desirous of gaining the friendship
and aid of Front de Boeuf, had given it away
in the absence of King Richard of England,
and Ivanhoe, the rightful owner.
The castle was inhabited by the lord and his
family and at mealtimes all of the people came
into the main dining hall where they stood and
ate from a long table. The lord and his fam-
ily were seated on a raised dais while the low-
est in class stayed at the foot of the table. The
more important people had Jesters to amuse
them. The food was supplied by the peasants,
directly under the lord, and as he had no taxes
to pay he did not need much money to keep
his home going once he had it started.
The clergy and the Knight Templars were
supposed to be able to read and write, but only
about two per cent of the people could do so.
All of the lords and independent knights could
neither read nor write and often kings were
Minstrels went around the country singing
songs about historical events and deeds of valor
performed. People were very superstitious
and everything that happened seemed to be be-
yond their comprehension. In "Ivanhoe" Re-
becca was tried for a witch just because she had
cured some people when they were sick. When
Cedric was a prisoner in Torquilstone, he told
Athelstane how his ancestors fought in the
battle at Hastings, where his ancestors were de-
feated by the Normans.
The main amusements of the period were
tournaments. During the time- of Ivanhoe a.
great tournament was held at Ashby de la
Zouchre lasting three days. The first day all
the knights met and fought in single contests.
That is, one knight would challenge another
to fight. The second day a general melee en-
sued. The winner of the previous day and the
next best man each led half of the knights pres-
ent against each other. The third day prizes
were given for archery and other similar sports
of the time. Their tournament was far more-
elaborate than that of the present day. They
spent thousands of dollars in the carrying out
of the tournament, while we have tournaments
for our sports, not costing nearly so much. The-
winner in their tournament just as in our tour-
naments was chosen by the process of elimina-
Then, people loved to hear old ballads
sung by minstrels and they would tell the old
family traditions and legends. Feasts and'
banquets were quite popular, too. In our time
they would not amount to much, but they cost
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a great deal then. If a lord or even a king
gave banquets very often, he was forced to go
on a war to recoup his fortune.
Their mode of warfare was not what we
commonly think warfare is. They had very
crude weapons, and had to hght in personal
encounters with the enemy to accomplish any-
thing. Today, a castle would afford little de-
fense for we could go off about thirty miles
and with two or three well aimed shots destroy
the castle and all its defenders. The castles,
then, had to be battered down by battering
rams, hitting them with stones and having men
to demolish them with axes, while the men
on the top of the wall hurled rocks, boiling oil,
trees, and everything they could seize, down on
those trying to swim the moat and attack the
wall. If the attacking force was too weak for
a direct attack they could surround the castle
and by starvation force the inmates to surren-
der. In the open field everyone fought hand in
hand with swords, clubs and arrows, deeming
death preferable to saving their lives by re-
If feudalism had not been, disorder would
have reigned and the illiteracy of the people
would have prevented any other plan of govern-
ment from succeeding. We could not possibly
adapt ourselves to the conditions prevailing then
for we could not have amused ourselves with
these things. However, who knows what other
course civilization might have taken had it not
been for feudalism.
A CHRISTMAS STORY
Santa never forgot to visit the house where
Bobby and Pauline lived. After riding for a
time, he saw the house. In a few minutes he
was at the house. He got his sack of toys,
and started down the chimney. When he
was about to put the toys in the stockings,
Bobby and Pauline appeared. Bobby asked
Santa if he had any toys for Albert. Santa
said, "I have forgotten him."
Bobby said, "Will you take Pauline and I to
your house, and let us pick out some toys for
Albert?" Santa said, "Yes."
While Santa was putting the toys back in
the sack, he said, "Bobby, you get in one of
my pockets, and, Pauline, you get into the
other," and so they did. Up the chimney they
went. In a minute they were in the sleigh, and
gone. While Bobby was riding along, he was
helping himself to the candy. They were rid-
ing over towns and cities.
"Gee, isn't this lovely?" They were riding
along and suddenly down they went in the
snow. As soon as they were up on top of the
snow again, Bobby stuck his head out of San-
ta's pocket and said, "What was that?" After
a long ride they were at Santa's house. Santa
took Bobby and Pauline out of his pocket and
took them into the shop.
When Bobby and Pauline went into the
house they saw men at work making toys for
little boys and girls. As the men looked
around they spied Pauline at once. One of the
men said, "Isn't she pretty? Let's kiss her.
She is just the picture of one of the wax dolls
that we have here." Pauline never heard a
word that the men were saying. She was
looking for some toys for Albert. While Santa
was helping Pauline look for these toys he
turned around to see what Bobby was doing,
and what do you suppose? He was in a Blue
Racer, running back and forth knocking down
everything in his path. He was enjoying him-
self with the toys but not for little Albert.
After Pauline and Santa had selected the
toys, Santa said, "Come on, Bobby, let's go to
your home." Bobby began to cry. He said, "I
don't want to." Santa said, "All right, then."
Pauline and Santa went out the door and got
in their sleigh and off they went. One of the
elks said to Bobby, "I will take you home," so
Bobby and the elk got into the car and started
home. The elk was going so fast that ,little
Bobby was frightened. He made up his mind
that he would jump, and so he did. Bobby
kept going, and going and you cannot think
where he landed. He landed in his own home
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First Row-Mary Rird, XVilma XVoods, Fred Thomas, Jesse XVoomls. Curl Uarwcin, Umlrim-
Second Row-Mary Baldridge, Kathryn Marshall, Louise l-Innis, Harold Mclfatridge, llugh
Kennedy, WVorth Brown.
Third Row-Juanita Brown. Miss Harrington, Director, Joseph Readle.
The orchestra was organized at the beginning
of the school year with fourteen members,
These students have practiced faithfully and
regularly during the year. They have furnish-
ed music for the Lyceum Course, Jitney Sup-
per, Senior Play, Education Week Program,
and Commencement Activities. We are proud
of our school orchestra and appreciate the good
will shown by these students that has made
possible a school orchestra.
Members: Mary Bird, Wilma VVoods, Fred
Thomas, Jesse VVoods, Carl Carwein, Cedric
Carwein, Mary B-aldridge, Kathryn Marshall,
Louise Ennis, Harold McFatridge, Hugh Ken-
nedy, W'orth Brown, Juanita Brown, joseph
Readle, under direction of Miss Harrington.
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First Row-Mary Bird, Marjorie Macy, Lavaughn Ryse, Miriam XVoo4ls, Florence Houston,
Ruth Ramsey, Juanita Brown.
Second Row-Vivian Northam, Phyllis Noble, Mary Baldridge, Marguerete Addison, Louise
Ennis, Alta Tweedy, Veva Seward, Grace Addison.
Third Row-Miss Hicks, Leota Ritter, Kathryn Marshall, Opal Bundy, Pauline Macy, Opal
Iflnnis, Margaret Bitner, Beatrice Adams, Lucile Nigh.
The Glee Club composed of all the
girls in the high school was organized
the tirst of the year. Its members put
on a Gypsy Program for one number
of the Lyceum Course. It was de-
cided to put on the same program at
Carthage Where it was very well re-
ceived, judging from applause, many
complimentary remarks and the fact
that they were asked to return with
another program at any time. It also
furnished music for the Commence-
ment activities. One of the outstand-
ing characteristics of the club has been
its co-operation in doing whatever was
for the interest of the school at all
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SENIOR CLASS PLAY
The Senior Class presented the play "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Maryu under the
direction of Miss Harrington.
The interest of the play centers around Aunt Mary, who is very decided in her
views and firmly convinced that the city is no place for people to live, How Aunt
Mary's rejuvenation is ellfected and her opinion of the city changed by three jolly boys,
a harnm scarum nephew, and others, provide an evening of amusement for the audience.
The play, which was given at Arlington and Carthage, was considered a success,
and the members of the cast received sincere commendation from the patrons.
"Aunt Mary" VVatkins, a very wealthy spinster - Louise Ennis
John Watkills, jr., Denham "Jack" - - - Fon R. Kemple
Burnett fRobertj - - - Russell Beckner
Mitchell CHubert Kendrickj - Edwin Stark
Clover CH. Wyiicoopb - - - - Jesse NVoods
Mr. Stebbins, Aunt Mary's Lawyer Worth Brown
Joshua, Aunt Mary's hired hand - - Donald Price
James, the Burnett butler .... Owen Godwy
Betty Burnett, Burnett's sister-afterwards
Aunt Mary's maid, "Granice" .. Juanita Brown
The Girl from Kalamazee .... Grace Addison
Lucinda, Aunt Mary's property-body and soul Margaret Bitner
Daisy Mullins, a villager .... - Veva Seward
Eva, the French maid - Alta Tweedy
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Sept. 1-School opened with much vim and
Sept. 2-Mr. Goode made a talk on "How to
go up and down stairs."
Sept. 3--We begin to get down to real business.
Sept. 4-A real enthusiastic youth e11ters our
Sept. 5-Harold McFatridge is called down for
writing too fast on a typewriter.
Sept. 8-Grace Addison comes to school.
Sept. 9-A new Senior-Elaine Warrick. She
proves to be different from her brother.
Sept. 10-Arlington high plays base ball at
Sept. 11-School is visited by girls from Morris-
town. "Oh Raymond!"
Sept. 12-Basket ball boys talk things over.
Sept. 13-Louise Ennis decides to come back
Sept. 16-We begin to wonder how we can
make some money.
Sept. 17--Talk of Lyceum Course.
Sept. 18-Seniors decide to give Jitney Supper.
Sept. 19-A few Seniors order class rings.
Sept. 22-Wake up, it's Monday morning.
Sept. 23-Nothing unusual.
Sept. 24-No more school for two days.
Sept. 29-Don't you want to donate something
to Jitney supper?
Sept. 30-Working hard-nothing else.
Oct. 1-Football game.
Oct. 2-Don goes to Rushville on business.
Oct. 3-We are all in for a big feed tonight.
Oct. 6-Elaine Warrick moves to Rushville.
Oct. 7-Stanley Williams comes to school with
a new name-"Uncle,"
Oct. 8-The candy business is increasing. We
made 31.50 today.
Oct. 9-Raymond surely went to Morristown
last night. He is asleep today.
Oct. 10-Seniors are dismissed to sell tickets
to Lyceum Course.
Oct. 13-Everyone is asleep again.
Oct. 14-Boys are instructed on how to select
Oct. 15-Miss Hicks gives Worth information
on how to behave.
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Oct. 16-17-Dismissed. State Teachers' Asso-
Oct. 20-Cold as everything. Sam is busy
Oct. 21-Nothing much.
Oct. 22-We take snap shots for "Rambler,"
Oct. 23-Almost as bad as Monday.
Oct. 24-Mr. Collyer comes over to take pic-
Oct. 27-Shorthand students must be real in-
telligent. Lessons are growing longer.
Oct. 28-The new piano arrives.
Oct. 29-We have another visitor. A cousin
of Miss Hicks.
Oct. 30-Seniors go to Rushville to have pic-
Oct. 31-Don comes to school with a broken
arm. He got kicked by a mule last night.
Nov. 4-Seniors get pictures. Owen Gowdy
looks like a millionaire.
Nov. 5-Russell and Miss Hicks hold "candy"
conversation in the hall today.
Nov. 6-Worth proves to the class that he is
not a girl if he does roll his sox.
Nov. 7-Miss Harrington says she is not
afraid of ghosts.
Nov. 10-Alta Tweedy says she likes snakes.
Nov. ll-Probably snow and warmer.
Nov. 12-Candy didn't sell so well today.
Worth was clerk.
Nov. 13-Girls try to organize basketball team.
Nov. 14-We are glad for a chance to sleep.
Nov. 17-Raymond Dyer walked his new girl
to school today. Hot Dawg!
Nov. 18-We all work hard.
Nov. 19-Miss Harrington asks Jesse to look
more pleasing while giving an oral talk.
Nov. 20-Ed proves to Mr. Collyer that he is
better looking than his picture shows him.
Nov. 21-Everybody help beat Manilla tonight.
Nov. 24-Worth has learned the rules for the
Nov. 25-The sun is shining. "Ain't Nature
Nov. 26-Miss Harrington catches Worth in
Nov. 27-Vivian Northam is flirting with Ray-
mond Dyer again,
Nov. 28-The Sophomore boys are stepping
out. They all have long trousers now.
Dec. l-Sam oiled things just about right.
Kathryn Marshall took a slide.
Dec. 2-Mr. DeMunbrun gave us a severe test
in History today.
Dec. 3-Pauline Macy has a new name-"Kitty."
Dec. 4-Ed becomes a great salesman. He
sold 819.00 worth of ads for the Rambler.
Dec. 5-Everybody on their toes. We play
Dec. 8-Good weather for ducks.
Dec. 9-Wanted-A basketball game for Friday
Dec. 10-Who said Don couldn't sell candy.
He sold a nickel's worth today.
Dec. ll-We sold 322.50 advertisements at
Rushville. It seems as though Fon and
Bill are well acquainted at Rushville.
Dec. 12-The H. S orchestra held a meeting at
12:20 today to talk over business problems.
Dec. 15-Oh you exams! Only three more
Dec. 16-We have a great love attair in school.
Leota tells Harold that, when elephants
roost in trees, she will cease to love him.
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Dec. 17-Three Juniors and Seniors are ordered
out of the Library because of unnecessary
Dec. 18-Ed gets called for thinking aloud.
Dec. 19-More exams. '
Dec. 22-Miss Hicks catches Fon writing love
letters on typewriter.
Dec. 23-Joe McCoy told the typing class the
parts of a business letter today.
Dec. 24-Beatrice Adams has discovered a new
kind of mouse trap.
22-Good baseball weather.
Z3-Sam must be back on the job again.
The school house is hot.
26-Slow work today.
27-Everyone has the giggles. Eddie and
Bill have us all beat, though.
27-Peggy announced today that she
wouldn't marry the best man in Arlington.
She didn't say anything about Carthage.
29-Miss Harrington has us all guessing.
How did she go to Rushville last Saturday,
5--Everyone in a disagreable mood. "Va-
6-Checker tourney. Carl Carwein is a
7-Will they take the commission away?
We are sure we don't know.
8-Worth was mistaken for a passenger
train. He can travel fast at times.
9-Hot Dawg! We play Webb the first
game at tourney.
12-Basketball boys decide what to do
with their 5 pounds of candy.
13-Seniors are dismissed this afternoon to
prepare the hall for the last number of the
14-Captain Price tells us a few 'things
about his past. ' -
15-Keep on going. Only four more miles.
16-How many are going to Raleigh to-
19-Don cracked his head against the wall
today to see if the foundation was still
Jan 20-The girls have another B. B. meeting.
They must have a rushing business.
Jan 21-"Hot Dawg" sandwiches on sale in
and how did she come back. It looks
kind 'o suspicious.
Jan. 30-John McDaniel is high school champ.
He says he has the evidence.
Feb. 2-Russell lost his glasses last night. At
least he doesn't know where they are.
Feb. 3-Worth isn't at school today. I won-
der if he is seriously ill.
Feb. 4-I guess we are all rested now. We
practice basketball tonight.
Feb. 5-Ruth Ramsey announced today that
she was a man-hater. Everyone that
believes that stand on their head.
Feb. 6-The Sophomores had compositions in
English today. Weldon is not in school.
Feb. 9-More news. Ruby McDaniel has
changed her name to Mrs. "Ducky" Price.
Feb. 10-A great marble game was held in
the basement this noon.
Feb. 11-Weldon is Arlington high school
Feb. 12-Good baseball weather.
Feb. 13-Jess Woods is visited by a delegate
to Junior Legislature-Miss Naomi Nash.
Feb. 16-Spring fever is beginning to be notice-
Feb. 17-Shorthand test. Lot of high grades.
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Feb. 18-Could you believe it. Stanley Williams
Feb. 19-Seniors try their luck at selling an-
Feb. 20-More shorthand tests. Bill is high
Feb. 23-"Aint gonna rain no more." Better
reverse that today.
Feb. 24-Every day in every way it is getting
warmer and warmer.
Feb. 25--Miss Hicks had Raymond O. up on
the mat this morning for loafing.
Feb. 26--More work and less play is recom-
mended as a good remedy for low grades.
Feb. 27-Skipping classes is the latest thing
we have in stock.
Mar. 2-Announcement of the marriage of
Lucile and Red.
Mar. 3-Seniors start practicing play.
Mar. 4-More play practice.
Mar. 5-Tourney! Yea Arlington!
Mar. 6-We have a few cases of the mumps in
Mar. 9-Don has been dismissed from school
because he HAS the mumps.
Mar. 10-Everyone has the spring fever.
Mar. ll-Miriam W. has been making eyes at
Paul Miller again.
Mar. 12-Joe McCoy has a girl. Hot Dawg!
Mar. 13-The boys have a new place to loaf.
Mar. 16-Don is in school again.
Mar. 17-Too much play practice. Seniors are
Mar. 18-Tests! What will we do?
Mar. 19-Baseball practice. We are in need
of a pitcher.
Mar. 20--Another week gone. We Seniors
have only four more weeks of school.
Mar. 23-The typewriters are repaired and in
good shape again.
Mar. 24-Good grades this month. No one
went below F.
Mar. 25-Phyllis Noble sure can play jazz
Mar. 26-Bill has a new girl.
Mar. 27-We give the play tonight. Looking
for a full house.
Mar. 30-Not much doing today.
Mar. 31--We give the play at Carthage to-
April l-April fool.
Mpril 2-Grace says she doesn't like for boys
to kiss her. Ask Ed.
April 3-Mr. DeMunbrun comments on Her-
man's good work in Geometry.
April 6-It w0n't be long now.
April 7-Merle Kemple walked his girl to
school today. Can you believe it?
April 8-Too much doing today to write on
April 9-Seniors are on dress parade today.
April 10-Reception tomorrow night.
April 13-The beginning of the end.
April 14-What shall we do when school
April 15-Ed says he thinks he will farm.
April 16-Juanita wants to go to college.
April l7-Our last week of high school.
April 20-Baccalaureate last night. '
April 21-Commencement tonight. Now we
face the cold, cold world.
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Where Our Money Goes
Margaret Bitner .......
Grace Addison ,,...,.
.........Ain't got none
Russell Beckner ,..... ,,....,,,......, G oing to shows
Juanita Brown ...... .,..... B uying English books
Worth Brown ....... .,,......... M ,,......,.... H e keeps it
Louise Ennis ..... . ..... .
Fon Kemple ,,...
Pauline Macy .......
Veva Seward ..,.,
Edwin Stark ......
Alta Tweedy .....
Jesse Woods ,,.,.
Postage stamps to Cuba
...,,,.,First National Bank
...,.....Gasoline to Rushville
Can You Imagine?
Pauline Macy as an actress?
Veva Seward as a vamp?
Margaret Bitner as a contented farmers' wife?
Alta Tweedy as a waitress?
Juanita Brown as a dancer?
Fon Kemple as a drayman?
Russell Beckner as a banker?
Edwin Stark as a preacher?
Jesse Woods as an expert stenographer?
Donald Price as a winner of a midget contest?
Grace Addison as a nurse?
Owen Gowdy as a lawyer?
Louise Ennis as an old maid?
Worth Brown as a famous singer?
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A L UM I
Flossie Addison Irvine is still a member of
our Arlington community and is teaching the
second grade in Arlington school.
Gurnie Swain ranks as one of the progress-
ive farmers near Arlington.
Roy Swain follows the work of farming near
Mossilene Hester Swain keeps house for her
husband and says it's a real job, too.
Leslie Allender is now living in Indianapolis.
...J. C. Bagley is now sales manager of the
Studebaker Sales Co., Inc., at Logansport, Ind.
Ethel Alexander Tribbey lives near Arling-
Grace Shaffer Lee has joined the rank of
Mabel Linville Leisure is keeping house near
That Ethel Northam Huiiferd is loyal to her
community can be proved by the fact that she
lives just south of Arlington.
Gladys Gardner Drake lives in Rushville.
J. M. Hufferd is a farmer of Posey township.
A. Reddick owns a farm south of Arling-
Edmund Foust is living near Greenfield.
Lesner Allender lives in Chicago. He does
not tell us how he spends his time.
Clark Offutt remains single and is engaged
in farming near Arlington.
Chester Northam is a garageman in Arling-
Eunice Gardner Harden is living in Han-
Goldie Shaffer Beckner is keeping house for
her family near Arlington.
Vida Swain Beckner resides in Gwynneville.
Blanche Spencer Bogue is living west of
Eston Macy has adopted as his occupation-
Darst Beckner is a resident of Gwynneville.
Maude Spencer fdeceasedl.
Edith Hardin Higgins is living on a farm
near New Palestine.
Margaret Edwards Swain is a farmer's wife.
Leland Gardner says he is an old bachelor.
Nellie McMichael is attending college at
Jennie Macy is now living in Canada.
Zeno Hodge is a farmer.
Everett Hester is farming in southwest part
of Posey Township.
Ralph Hufferd is a rural mail carrier from
Elizabeth Nelson Gebhart is at home taking
care of her family.
Clara Sunman Addison is a farmer's wife.
Mary Wood Dearinger is living in Rushville.
Nellie Woods Rose is keeping house for
her husband in Washingtan, D. C.
Beatrice Bagley Foster is the wife of a
Della HulTerd Ormes is keeping house for
her husband, south of Homer.
Omer McKibben is engaged in farming east
Mae Gardner McKibben is Omer's wife.
Thomas Saunders is employed in Loans Sz
Insurance Co., Rushville.
Emma Posey Six is a farmer's wife.
Arthur Conaway is a school teacher.
Mary Conaway Gaylor is living in Arlington.
Mary Northam Hester is taking care of John
Clarence Northam is a contented farmer.
Edna Hardin Miller is engaged in practical
Lillian Jordan Nelson keeps house for her
husband and is very busy looking after the
Lillian Lee Junken is the mother of two
Melvin Woods is a painter in Arlington.
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Swain Barnard still remains single and is a
Weldon Beckner is now a conductor on the
I. Sz C. Traction.
Danny Merrill is a Principal in Rushville
Charles Sullivan remains a bachelor.
Wallace Brown is living in Shelbyville.
Leon Stanley is an assistant editor of the
Wilmer Blanton is engaged in business in
Minnie Tribby is living in Indianapolis.
Wilma Newman is a stenographer in Indi-
Edna McMichael is attending college in South
Blanche Hardin Miller is a contented house-
Fon Miller is a progressive farmer south of
Nola Barnard Linville is keeping house for
her husband. A
Thomas McCoy is employed by his father.
Mildred Woods Hyatt is the mother of a
future basketball star.
Lorraine Kennedy Gephart CDeceasedJ.
Alta Lee Jordan is living near Arlington.
Vivian Hinton is working in Connersville.
Mable Mitchell Snider is residing in Moores-
Dale Ronan is busy making a living for his
wife and son in Connersville.
Thomas Hufiferd is a happy husband.
Emma Allison is teaching the kiddies in Ar-
Nina Seward Taylor is a very busy Illinois
Stella Irvine is thinking seriously of be-
coming i? ? ?
Velma Ronan is thinking of becoming Mrs.
Bill Fisher. .
Arnold Birt is a bachelor.
Russell Macy is a happy husband and is re-
siding in California.
Roxy Kuhn Long is living in Shelbyville.
Iris Gardner is a successful business woman.
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Nelda Arnold is a wonderful housekeeper.
Mable Lee has become Mrs. Robert Mar-
shall of Rushville.
Denning Nelson is thinking seriously of
Marie Alsman is teaching in the school at
Dwight Beckner is a very successful traveling
Florence Shaffer informs us that she is
very busy keeping house for her father.
Lee Mitchell says he is single and unpledged.
Girls, there's your chance!
Mildred Casterlind is now Mrs. Frank Sulli-
van and the mother of Basil Leon.
Donald Birt is as jolly as ever.
William Marshall is at The Modern Wood-
men Sanitarium in Colorado.
William Barnard is farming under the in-
struction of his father.
Mary Sharpe fears she will become a bache-
Auvie Ruff is a stenographer in Indianapolis.
Lowell Poer is working in Indianapolis.
Ruth Arnold says she is a housekeeper for
George McCoy is helping his father farm.
Earnest Beckner is living in Arlington. He
is the I. 81 C. agent.
Marjorie Winslow is working in Rushville.
Kathryn Readle Hutferd is a busy housewife
Harlan Lee has not changed much.
Anna Ridlen has been busily occupied.
Helen Downey is attending Central Normal
College at Danville.
Everett Sunman is helping his Dad farm.
Mary Barnard is helping her mother.
Lavaughn Hardin is a typist in Rushville.
Mae Addison is a bank clerk in Arlington.
I. Francis Readle is still single.
Constance Noble is at Teachers' College at
Zelda Hutchinson is at home.
Maud Woods has become Mrs. Bland.
Paul Kennedy is living east of Arlington.
Celia Kelso and Pearle Macy are attending
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Mr. Goode tto Freshman entering class latej
-VVhen were you born?
Freshman-On the second of April.
jesse-NVhat would a nation be Without
Fon-A stagnation, I guess.
Mr. Hyatt-VVhat were the different ages in
Stanley NV--The stone age, bronze age and
Mr. Hyatt-VVhat age are we living in now?
Stanley-The hard boiled age.
Juanita-He's so romantic. Whenever he
speaks to me he says: "Fair Lady."
Worth-Ah that's force of habit. He used to
be a street car conductor.
Edwin-Do you like apples?
Louise-I'm afraid not.
Edwin-Then hold these while I get some
Mr. Goode-VVhat are some undesirable
things in 3 kitchen?
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Veva-You certainly eat well.
Worth-I ought to, I've practiced all my life.
Mr. Goode-Are leaves organic or inorganic?
Phyllis-They are ganic.
The Preacher-Allow me to repeat the words
of the immortal Webster before closing.
Louise Ennis-Let's go! He's going to start
in on the dictionary.
"Are you Hungary?"
"Yes, I am."
"Well, Russia long and I'l1 Fiji."
Miss Harrington: What is the difference
between a cat and a comma?
Howard Haywood-I don't know, Miss Har-
rington, unless it's because a cat has claws, and
the comma means pause at the end of the
There are meters traochaic,
And meters iambic, A
And the meters of musical tones.
But the meter that's neater
And sweeter, completer,
Is to meet her in moonlight
Juanita Brown-What'l1 we do tonight?
Alta Tweedy-I'll flip a nickel. If it's heads,
we go to the showy if it's tails we go to the
partyg and if it stands on end, we study.
Pauline Macy-What makes you think they
Lucile Nigh-She has a ring and he's broke.
Opal Bundy-Why do boys part their hair?
Miriam Woods-You win. Why?
Opal Bundy-Each block has its alley.
Opal Ennis-What Egyou think of- my new
Stanley Williams-It's ripping.
Opal Ennis-Mercy! Bring me my coat.
Ruth Ramsey-What insects live on the
Virgil Ronan-The moths. They eat holes.
Doctor Shauck-Put out your tongue-more
than that-all of it.
Joe Readle--But, Doctor, I can't. It's fast-
ened at the other end.
Grace Addison-These teachers should be
good at weight lifting.
Grace Addison-Because they know how to
handle the dumbells.
Query-What kept us on earth before the
law of gravity was passed?
"Can February March?"
"No, but April May."
"Aw, go on. Don't July."
Favorite examination questions:
l-VVhen was the war of 1812?
2-Who was -the author of Cooper's Spy?
3-What countries took part in the Spanish-
4-In what season did Washington go to
winter in Valley Forge?
5-What flower was used as a symbol of the
War of Roses?
6-Who was the leader of John Brown's raid?
7-VVho wrote Franklin's Autobiography?
Jesse Woods-Name three articles containing'
Donald Price-Two cuffs and a collar.
Paul Miller in the store-VVhat have you in'
the shape of automobile tires?
Manager-Funeral wreaths, life preservers,
invalid chair cushions and doughnuts.
Elmer Kelso-Did you ever take chloro-
Merle Kemple-No, who teaches it?
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Did you ever-did you ever-did you ever-
See the beautiful eyes of a needle?
Hold the hands of a clock?
Watch the wood work?
See the watch spring?
Gaze into the eyes of a potato?
Listen to a hat band?
Paper a mushroom?
Open the lock of your hair with piano keys?
Stroll on the bridge of your nose?
Beat the drum of your ear?
Or listen to a dog's tail?
Joe McCoy thought a basketball coach was
the pullman which took the teams to the game.
Oh! These are Freshmen-so you see,
But some day they will Seniors be.
Their dignity will be quite high
As little Freshmen pass them by.
I can't. They go too fast for me.
Miriam-What's the matter with the car? It
Herman-Can't be helped. There's pig iron
in the axles.
Mr. Goode--What is an icicle?
Mary Bird-A stiff piece of water.
Oh, life would be all rosy
With no "Rosey" bills to payg
And the sky would be all sunny
If the clouds would stay away!
If it weren't for rhyme and meter,
Writing verse would be a snapg
And High School would the sweeter be
If through the classes we could nap.
Table Hints for Freshmen:
Don't drink from a saucerg you can get more
from a plate.
Select a dull knife to avoid cutting the lips.
When reaching for food keep at least one
foot on the Hoor.
Be sure to keep in tune on soup days.
Hugh Kennedy-I live on my wits.
Juanita Brown-You don't look very well fed.
Mary Bird-They won't let me play my wind
instrument in the orchestra.
Worth Brown--Horn or saxaphone?
Mary Bird-Neither. Electric fan.
Howard Haywood-Did you know that they
can't hang 3 man with a wooden leg?
Opal Bundy-Is that so? VVhy?
Howard Haywood-You have to have a rope?
Margaret Bitner-Herels a good track man.
Ruth Ramsey-Who, Fon?
Margaret Bitner-No. I mean that hobo.
Miss Harrington Cto Miss Hicksj-Why
don't you have your hair bobbed?
Miss Hicks-I can't decide whether to have
it look like a whisk broom or a feather duster.
Mr. Goode-Jesse, why are you so late?
Jesse VVoods-Well, I followed the sign down
Mr. Goode-What has that sign to do with
Jesse Woods-It said: School Ahead. Go
Mr. DeMunbrun: Let me see. VVhat period
can I see you? What do you have after lunch?
The Freshmen stood on the burning deckg
And from all that we could learn
They stood in perfect safety,
For they were too green to burn.
Owen Gowdy-I went to the movie last
Owen Gowdy-Not very much.
Flapper-Did you si? Oliver Twist?
Her Mother-Hush, child, you know I never
attended these modern dances.
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Anywhere - Any Time
Phones 77 or 170
ICE CREAM CANDY
C. S. Rock, Prop.
"THA T'S OUR AIM"
H. S. SMITH 86 SON
1, ARLINGTON, INDIANA RUSHVILLE, INDIANA.
314 West Fifth St.
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Ambulance and Limousine
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I Phone 2323. 115 W. lst St.
1 Agents for -
i McCormick - Deering Line
Q Tractors, Tractor Threshers,
Q Farm Power Equipment,
2 Farm Machinery for
i Repair Parts Our Specialty
i If you are in the market for farm
equipment, a call at our sample
rooms will pay you
Dr. F. M. Miller
Bridge and Crown Work
Phone No. 165. Carthage, Ind.
J. F. TWEEDY
All Kinds of Building Material
Fence, Posts, Cement, Lime, Etc.
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2 NATIONAL BANK
S Rushville, Indiana
I Allen A. Wilkinson
3 Lumber Co.
E Service and Quality
Q PHONE 29
I Get Our Free Plan Service
2 and Price Before You Build.
Q Everything in Building
2 Morristown, Indiana.
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Time - Tested
Gary and Bohannon
For Commencement Presents
Diamonds - Watches
Silverware - Fountain Pens
Rushville - Indiana
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"We are not satisjied unless
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D. M. BALQDRIDGE
Paints and Varnish
Hardware - Implements
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2 A Real Sporting Goods
5 219 - 221 Mass. Ave.
Q Res. Phone 1989. Office 1102
Q Charles S. Green
Q 154 East Second Street
I Rushville, Indiana
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Q Shuster 6: Epstein
I "A Little off of Main but it Pays
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5 Shoes - Clothing -
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Dry Goods, Ready-To-Wear, I '
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i 223 Main Street I
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Paul M. Phillips
Clothing, Shoes and
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J. K. ALLEN, Optometrist
Eat a "Butter Kistwichn
A Toasted Sandwich
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Hair Bobbing a Specialty
Quality Bake Shop
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Furniture, Stoves, Rugs
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Styles that Forecast
Young lVlen's Clothing
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S ADDlSON,S Carthage, Indiana
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2 All Kinds of Seeds Poultry Supplies
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2 THE MILROY HIGH SCHOOL
2 THE RUSHVILLE HIGH SCHOOL
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ourselves is to be truly helpful
' to others
L. V. I-IAUK
GLENN E. MOORE
359 East Sixth St.
QUA LITV FLOWERS
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Phone 1409 Rushville, Ind.
The Home of
Hart, Schajfner 65' Marx
JNO. WM. LUFT
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