Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 112


Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1919 volume:

,v - VU . v - » ■ • •• - , • -• yC- V -- ' ' . : , 4 ' t ’-■t .sr .k ■ . -• •■-•.. - • :••. %,? ■ ■ ' ’ ' • . j " - k4 ■ ■■; ■ 7 v ' - ' .V ' l ' ' ' .. VA ' M ;•■ ». V i - W : ■ " 7 - • • •• ■ - V v V f- v ylf 1 A; . i . ' V. ' i -I " ' H " ‘ .VT? V %T ' • • V . . , .;• • 1 ' ■ 1 , ' r . V ' .vi . ... ■ • J • V ' y. ,t . » v 1 • ■ •TP’- 2,y%: r 1 1, Vt ' ♦ I . PUBLISHED by the SENIOR CLASS of the GARRETT HIGH SCHOOL May 1919 rmSsm • . ’ ; 7 v Violet ILier-y Uiter AY y Rabi » lioPv- tloHfS Joe Kte ' ' ' " ' AIMftic-i HJdA C mmp ■ w ' „ ‘ " ' Ir 3 Ri U_ I H. Sciu- K £.Jit 0 r -l n- C K £ i i • •.« «,«. Mgr. PKa ' Vc y-apti Ralph Prab + . «[v«Mrt‘ si» g A l »i u. -r » Dedication TO OUR PARENTS whose devotion has enabled us to complete our High School course TO OUR FRIENDS whose encouragement has made possible this Annual, and TO OUR TEACHERS whose inspiring work throughout the year can¬ not be praised too highly, we, the class of ’19, gratefully dedicate this book. School Board DR. J. F. THOMPSON President D. B. VAN FLEIT Secretary C. H. IIEINZERLING Treasurer FACULTY YI L . RAY C PELLETT Superintendent A. B. Central College, 1913 A. M. Huntington College, 1914 A. B. Michigan University, 1917 Teaching experience six years. M. R. BUCKLES Principal Graduate Wolf Lake High School A. B. Tri-State College, 1912 Teaching experience, eleven years. MARIE THRUSH English Graduate Auburn High School, Auburn, Indiana A. B. DePauw University, 1912 Teaching experience live years. GEORGIA SEMBOWER English Graduate Garrett High School, Garrett, Indiana A. B. Indiana University, 1912 Teaching experience six years. JEAN BARNES Latin Graduate Hyde Par,k High School, Chicago, Illinois A. B. Chicago University, 1907 Teaching experience eleven years DORATHY BENNETT History Graduate Kalamazoo High School, Kalamazoo, Mich. A. B., Kalamazoo College, 1918 Teaching experience one year. WILL FRANKS History Graduate Auburn High School, Auburn, Indiana Valparaiso University Teaching experience forty-one years. DELIA KLINGLER Science Graduate Garrett High School, Garrett, Indiana Ohio Wesleyan University three years. experience Teaching one year. FLORENCE M. DOBBRICK Domestic Science Graduate Garrett High School Oxford College two years. Teaching experience five years. HARRY L. KINSEY Manual Training Graduate St. Joe High School, St. Joe, Indiana Tri-State College two terms. Teaching experience three years FRANCES BAXTER Music-Art Graduate Waterloo High School. Tri-State College one year. HiTsda’.e College one year. Teaching experience one year CLASS or CROSS SECTION or SENIOR’S HEAD JOSEPH D. MOORE r The brown eye, the melting blue, I cannot choose between the two. President Class (4) Baseball (3) Football (4) Glee Club (2-3-4). DORATHY L. BRINKMAN Her song is only living aloud, Her work, a singing with her hand. Basketball (2) Glee Club (2-3) President (4) Secretary Class (3-4.) PAUL H. SCHUNK A chiel’s amang you, ta.kng notes, And faith, he’ll prent it. Glee Club (2-3-4) Treasurer Class (3) Debating (3-4) Football (3, Mgr.) (4) Vice President Class (4) Ed¬ itor in Chief and Business Man¬ ager, The .Eolian. FLORENCE M. COOLER True as the dial to the sun, Although it be not shined upon. Basketball (2) Glee Club (3-4.) JOE P. KLEIN If he be not in love, there is no believing old signs; a’ brushes his hat o’ mornings; what should that bode? Treasurer Class (4) Athletic Ed¬ itor The Eolian. Baseball (1-2- 3-4) Glee Club (1-2-3-4.) NELLIE S. LANIGOR One-half of woman’s life is hope, And the other half, resignation. Basketball (2.) RALPH W. DEPEW The man that blushes is not quite a brute. Baseball (3-4) Debating (1-2- 3-4.) VIOLET ULERY Beauty is golden and dreams are inspiring. Glee Club (4) Literary Editor The iEolian. HARRY A. SCISINGER Bait the hook well; this fish will bite. Football (2) Debating (1-2-3) Orchestra (3-4) Track Team (4.) HAZEL M. BUTTON Something upon the maiden’s cheek Washed off the stains of powder. RALPH W. PROBST There’s fun in everything that I meet. Glee Club (1-2-3, President 4) Football (3) Debating (4.) HELEN C. LOOMIS Pleasure with instruction should be joined. JAMES A. ROTHWELL A man he seems of cheerful yes¬ terdays and confident tomorrows. FAUNDA M. MILLER Now that workman sees his la¬ bors taking Form and bearing fruit; Like a tree with splendid branches Rising from a humble root. BELVA H. HIXSON Beautiful as sweet! and young as beautiful! And soft as young! and gay as soft! And innocent as gay. RAYMOND A. EVANS A woman is only a woman, but a good cigarette is a smoke. Football (2-3-4) Basketball (2) Baseball (1-2-3) Tennis (3.) HILDA R. KEEN A countenance in which doth meet Sweet records and promises as sweet. Calendar Editor The iEolian EDRESS H. BEEHLER On with the dance! Let joy be unconfined. Basketball (2) Glee Club (3-4.) RABIE D. SLIGER A good old man, sir; he will be talking. Football (3-4) Debating (3-4) Captain Track Team (4) Joke Editor The iEolian. LUCILE NEESON My hair is grey, but not with years. A ROE A. DRAIME The wretch who can remember his kisses, with few will be ever content. President the A. A. (4.) DOROTHY A. DITMARS They smile that win. RUSSELL UP DYKE A youth unmatched for nerve and speed, He follows where the ladies lead. Baseball (3-4) Orchestra (1-2- 3-4) Glee Club (3-4) Biography Editor The iEolian. BERNIECE MENGES Change is the watchword of pro¬ gression. When we tire of well worn ways we seek for new. Glee Club (4) Subscription Solic¬ itor The yEolian. royal f. keen I only know we love in vain, I only feel — Farewell — Farewell! Orchestra (1) Track Team (4) Cartoonist The JEolian. GLADYS E. TURNEY This little maiden’s thoughts, they say. Are all burned up in the A. A. OSCAR E. BURTZNER hat i All my pretty chickens gone — gone! Where’s Burtzner? KATHRYN M. MARTIN Cheek or chin or knuckle or knee, Where shall the baby’s dimple be? Glee Club (4.) WARREN W. HARVEY. ' He walks and walks throughout the night Of cloudless climes and starry skies. Baseball (3-4) Football (3, Cap¬ tain 4) Debating (3-4) Class President (3) Track Team (4.) ANNA M. MAURER For she was just the quiet kind Whose nature never varies. Like streams that .keep a summer mind, Snow hid in January. FRANCIS J. MORAN Oh, that I might sleep out this great nap of mine! Vice President Class (3) Football (3.) HELEN L. SWARTOUT Music, moody food of us that trade in love. Basketball (2) Glee Club (2-3-4) Orchestra (3.) ARCHIE M. LUNG I’ll cavil on the ninth part of a hair. ALICE E. DEAN ’Tis no spell of enchantment; no magical art, But the way he says, “Darling,” that goes to my heart. Basketball (2) Glee Club (3, Sec¬ retary 4.) ROGER SATTERFIELD The general so likes your music that he desires you, for love’s sake, to make no more noise with it. Orchestra (3-4.) MARGARET HAMMERS Pride graceth her as doth Perfume the rose. HAROLD L. KAST I love it, I love it, and who shall dare To chide me for loving that old arm chair? Football (3.) VERDIE P. STEFFEN She has no time to sport away the hours. All must be earnest in a life like ours. DENNIS F. ELDRIDGE I love the time when screech- owls cry and ban-dogs howl, And spirits walk, and ghosts break up their graves. MARJORIE F. OLINGER I do so dearly love to bake, I think I’ll be a Baker. Basketball (2) Poem Editor The HSolian. ERNEST H. DIEHL This gentleman will out-talk us all. Debating (1-2-3, President 4) Or¬ chestra (3-4.) GRACE M. AVILLIAMS My true love has my heart and I have his. ■■mi JAMES H. SMITH “Two things I’ll take where’re I go, A Foot Ball and a Clarinet.” Foot Ball (2,3,4), Basket Ball (2) , Orchestra (3,4), Base Ball ( 3 ) . BERNADEAN LONG Men of few words are the best men. We the class of nineteen, take this way of expressing our sincere regret and offering our genuine sympathy to our beloved classmate and friend, Verdie, in her bereavement through the death of her mother, Mrs. Ella Steffin. We also take this same opportunity to offer our sympathy and regrets to our classmate Ray¬ mond, in his bereavement through the death of his father, the late Mr. A. L. Evans. Senior Class History In September 1915 seventv- nine green and bewildered Freshmen entered the Garrett High School. We were welcomed by a reception given by the Sophmores or class of ‘18. After a few weeks jf em¬ barrassment and confusion we became accustomed to the ways of the upper-classmen. As Sophmores we felt more at home in the G. H. S. This was r. very successful year although we had lost some of our members. Dur¬ ing this year two of our members, Daniel Farner and Paul Stewart, left us to join the army, and to offer their all, if need be, to atone for the wrong committed against humanity. In our Junior year we organized, electing the following officers: Warren Harvey, President; Francis Moran, Vice-President; Dorathy Brinkman, Secretary; and Paul Schunk, Treasurer. During our .Jun¬ ior year we accomplished many hard tasks. Our Junior carnival proved to be a great success. Along with the class of ’18 we gave up many pleasures on account of the war, among these being the Junior- Senior banquet. In its place we gave a much enjoyed reception. We feel that all of our High School years have been full of joy and success, but none of them can quite compare with our Senior year. Our officers for this year were Joe Mcore, President; Paul Schunk, Vice-President; Dorathy Brinkman, Secretary; and Joe Klein. Treasurer. During the years ’18 and ’19 our class was honored by having in it Presidents of the A. A.; Boys and Girls Glee Club and Track Team; Foot-ball Captain; and the leading characters of the “Gypsy Rover” were members of our class. Our Senior year was filled with many pleasant and enjoyable times. Namely, the Foot-ball banquet and many numerous parties and “feeds.” Thus at the end of our four years, we hope that the under-class¬ men may profit by our mistakes and examples. M. F. O. JUNIORS Coe VanLear - President Marlow Manion - - Vice President Ilo Ballentine - - Sec. and Treasurer Maurine Little - Ass’nt Sect, and Treasurer Motto:—Our Aim, Success. Our Hope, To Win. All hail to 1920 Class. Class Colors:—Lavender and White. Class Flower:—Violet. Charles Baker Ivan Fitch Ralph Eldridge Alcie Freeze Harold Hughes Forest Jones Frank Keen Marlow Manion Harry Moran Paul Olinger Franklin Lehmbeck Harry Rosenherry Amel Swanders Ford Tinkham Coe VanLear Albert Trapp Ralph Scisinger Virginia Patterson llo Ballentine Ethel Clark Lillian Bass William Franks Erma Griffin Thelma Hawver Vonell Heft ' effinger Vernie Housel Maurine Houser Gladys Utter Mildred VanHouten Maurine Little Fern Mann Olga Miller Jessie Pressler Jessie Rafferty Mamie Rahmer Faye Saunders Auline Schulthess Essa Teeters Isabel Slifer Vernie Strause Madge Williams Lydia Yarde History of the Junior Class When we entered the Garrett High School we had an enrollment of seventy-two pupils. Like all Freshmen we were very much em- barrasseed at first, but in an unusual short time this feeling dis¬ appeared. We thought little of social life this year and devoted our time to our studies and getting acquainted with High School life. As sophomores we had a class of fifty-nine pupils. Soon after school began the class was organized and this is where we thought that our real life began. The violet was chosen for our class flower and Lavender and White were the class colors. This year we enjoyed “hazing” the Freshmen and laughing at their mistakes just as the upper classmen had done when we were Freshmen. It was this year that our class gave two of its members to Uncle Sam; they were Edgar Beeber and Austin Gingery. Our Junior Year has just begun but it promises to be a successful year, not only in school but on the Track and on the Team. Many of our players have already won fame by their work on the Foot-Ball field. We are looking forward to many other opportunities this year of proving our loyalty and ability as individuals, as a class and as a school. Ilo Ballentine Junior Carnival The class 1919 of the Juniors is truly justified in saying that never before has a class from this High School developed and staged a car- val that proved such an overwhelming success. Never before has our High School Home contained so many pleasure seeking people. Ow¬ ing to the untiring and resourceful efforts of Freeze, Moran, Baker, VanLear, Jones, Lehmbeck and a few other Juniors, exhibited an ex¬ cellent and entirely original program The members of the class are proud of the fact that they cleared one hundred and nineteen dollars, thereby doubling the profits of our predecessors. They also wish good success to the under-classmen when they present their carnival as Juniors. M. W. Man ion As a token of our esteem and appreciation for the advice and service rendered us during the past year, we the Junior Class of 1919, re¬ spectfully dedicate this page to one who has herself loyal and true to the class of 1920, Georgia F. Sembower. SOPHMORES Harold Veazey Donald Alford Chella Addington Ruth Harsh President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Motto:—To the Stars Through Difficulties. Class Colors:—Purple and Gold Class Flower:—Pansy. Russel Adams Chella Addington Donald Alford Kenneth Bonnett Lyndes Burtzner Edgar Beeber Ethel Button Waneta Clark Elva Cobler Marjorie Collins Rhea Cook Guilo Cornwall Harold Depew Parke Fawkes Velma Fulk Alice Hall Violet Hall Ruth Harsh Aleda Hathaway Laura Heffelfinger Don Hathaway Ralph Hoblutzel Madoline Hollopeter Russel Housel Elva Her Rebecca Keen Thora Kearns Francis Klein Cletus McKinley James Mountz Creede Novinger Landis Pressler Ruth Rankin Madoline Rider Daniel Roan Albert Schumaker Fleta Schumaker Richard Sharpless Mildred Sheets Gladys Sherman Bernard Skidgel Velma Sliger Harry Stahl Aria Treesh Wayne Trostel Meryl Turney Harold Veazey Irene Waud Gerald Weihmuller Harold Weihmuller Adda Williams Sophomore Class History As Freshmen, the class of 19 21 entered Garrett High School with an enrollment of seventy- five students, one of the largest classes ever enrolled in the Garrett High School. Of course, like all the “Freshies”, we were lost because everything was new and unfamiliar to us. But finally after a hard struggle we gained the approval of the upper classmates and here is where our joyful life began. In October we organized our class and chose for our President Francis Klein; Vice-President, Velma Fulk; Secretary, James Mountz; and Chella Addington for Treasurer. During this year Talmadge Brown and Douglas Putt left the class to join the colors. We entered the High School in 1918 as Sophmores with an enroll¬ ment of fifty-four. We elected officers for the second time in our High School career, this time Harold Veazey was chosen president; Donald Alford,vice-president; Chella Addington for secretary and Ruth Harsh for treasurer. We have enjoyed helping in school activities this year and as a class have held several successful parties at private homes, school house and the Parish House. It is our aim and the anticipation of our class to help make Garrett High School one of the most prominent and promising schools of the state. Chella Addington He e Ti ' r B. FRESHMEN Dale Harvey - President Everett Franks - Vice-President Kathryn Patterson - Secretary Oscar Fitch - Treasurer Motto: — Success. Class Colors: — Maroon and Gold. Class Flower:—Red Rose. a list . " ' I si Harold Aldridge Thelma Appelgate Louise Briner Evelyn Broughton Francis Caffrey William Chaney Ferrie Cook Paul Cree Lloyd Davidson Amelia Dirr Lucile Elam Dora Eldridge Lucile Elson Oscar Fitch Otis Fitch Bernard Fouch Alice Francis Everett Franks Ruth Gehrum Carl Geiser Hazel Griffin Eunice Guthrie Maynard Hall Ruth Hanson Leah Harrigar Dale Harvey Gerald Harver Sadie Haynes Lillian Heinzerling Waiter Higgins Mary Hinklin Lenore Houser Marion Hoyles Jeannette Imler Elizabeth. Kell Jacob Kell Maurice Klingler Helen La ntz Cleo Larimore Lillian LaVergne Valera Lung Kenneth Martin Fern Menges Cecil Miller Merrille Miller Harlan Moore Jessie Ober Helen Ott Kathyrn Patterson Everett Peck John Pierce Nona Quigley Ruth Rang Iona Reese Josephine Reid Henry Reinoehl Walter Rosenberry Blain Rowan Lewis Scott Ethel Sherman Kathryn Smith Glenn Steward Ronald Stoner Bertha Tindall Clare Vanaman MillisonVoorhees Russell Voorhees Dorathy Watier Randall Witherspoon Mary Yarde Ralph Zimmerman Freshmen Class History Ill September, Nineteen Hundred and Eighteen, our class of Twenty-Two, with an enrollment of eighty-five, entered the Garrett High School and began our wonderful career. Not long after this the Sophmore Class undertook to give our far superior classmen the annual hearty welcome into the High. However they soon realized that this work, which they had begun so enthusi¬ astically, was a large undertaking and the Juniors and Seniors, an¬ ticipating their need of assistance, came to their rescue and brought the “Hazing” to a speedy close. The Class of Twenty-Two had the honor of giving to the regular G. H. S. Foot-ball team some of the most successful players of the season. In October the class was organized and we chose the Red Rose for our class flower; our class colors were Maroon and Gold; and our Motto, which is very simple but means a whole lot, was “Success”. Our class had a large majority of its members enrolled in the Victory Boys and Victory Girls and were enthusiastic in all War Work carried on in the High. We have also enjoyed many social affairs and we eagerly look forward to our Sophmore year and hope for success to the class. Kathryn Patterson An education is an achievement not a gift. You have to get it yourself, and the way you get it, is to work for it. You have to work to get it and then you have to work to keep it. Girls’ Glee Club Although the Girls’ Glee Club has been in existence since the year 1913, it was not organized until this year, when under the direction of Miss Baxter, Dorathy Brinkman was elected President and Alice Dean as Secretary and Treasurer. The club has taken an active part throughout our commencement exer¬ cises. The efforts that this club has put forth and the success that they have attained is highly appreciated by the fellow classmates, under-graduates and the public at large. Dorathy Brinkman Auline Schultess Bernice Menges Violet Ulery Ethel Clark Helen Swartout Edress Beehler Ruth Harsh Helen Lantz Creede Novinger Madolin Holopeter Alice Dean Florence Cobler Josephine Reed Boys’ Glee Club The Boys’ Glee Club was originated several years ago, but was not organ¬ ized until this year, when, under the direction of Miss Baxter, they elected Ralph Probst as President, and Joe Klein as Secretary and Treasurer. The club consists of sixteen members. Like the Girls’ Glee Club, this club participated in many social events, all of which proved to be a success. The success which the club has had as a whole must be attributed to the efforts of Miss Baxter. It is through her patience and the interest of the club that it has gained the prominence which it now holds, and which it has held throughout the year. Ralph Probst Ivan Fitch Joe Klein Albert Shumaker Coe VanLear Don Hathaway Paul Schunk Joe Moore Russell Updyke Ford Tinkham Frank Keen Ronald Stoner Kenneth Bonnett Harold Depew Operetta—-The Gypsy Rover The Boys and Girls’ Glee Clubs formed a chorus of nearly thirty mem¬ bers for the purpose of preparing and staging a musical play. The operetta, “The Gypsy Rover” was chosen, and after five weeks of diligent and almost daily practice, it was successfully presented at the High School auditorium, March 28th. A second performance was given by request the following week. The cast of characters were as follows: Rob, afterwards Sir Gilbert Howe. The Gypsy Rover. Lost heir to the Sir Gilbert estates. . . l .Ralph Probst Sir Geo. Martindale, an English country gentleman.Ford Tinkham Lady Constance, daughter of Sir Geo. Martindale.Dorothy Brinkman Lord Craven, an English fop, “Doncha know”.Charles Baker Meg, Rob’s foster mother.Alice Dean Marto, Meg’s husband.Coe VanLear Zara, the belle of the gypsy camp.Edress Beehler Sinfo, gypsy lad in love with Zara.Joe Moore Nina, Sir Geo.’s second daughter.Violet Ulery Caph Jerome, captain in the English army.Joe Klein Sir Toby Lyon, a society butterfly.Russell LTpdyke McCorkle, a song publisher of London.Ivan Fitch Larkey.Albert Shoemaker Chorus:—Gypsies, Dames, Squires and six Gypsy children. “The Gypsy Rover” is in three acts and is built around the character of Rob, later known as Sir Gilbert Howe, of English nobility. Rob is stolen when an infant by his nurse, Meg, who later becomes the wife of Marto, a Gypsy. Rob grows to manhood among the Gypsies believing Meg and Marto to l)e his parents. It happens one day while riding with her fiance, Lord Craven, Lady Con¬ stance Martendale becomes lost in the woods. They wander to the Gypsy camp when Constance and Rob meet and fal l in love at first sight. Craven objects to Rob’s attitude, but in a very funny comedy scene with Marto and Sinfo he is made to tell Sir Geo., who later comes in search of Constance, that Rob is a charming fellow. In act two Rob goes to the home of Constance and serenades her. They plan to elope but are overheard by Craven, who informs Sir Geo. and Rob is thrown into prison but later escapes. Two years elapse and Rob has come into his estates, his identity having been proven by Meg. Constance has remained true to her love for Rob and on his return to England, he wooes and wins her for his wife. There are also pretty love affairs between other members of the cast and also good comedy scenes full of laughs. LITLRARY My Welcome Home I’m off for home, my last day in the camp, The rain comes down in torrents, my clothes are very damp. But I got used to dampness when far across the seas. When I fought the haughty Germans in the mud up to my knees. II I’m not one bit downhearted to leave our old Camp Merritt, I’m going on the B. 0. to my home in good old Garrett. There are several other soldiers going there, you see, But I’m very sure when I get off, the crowd will just see me. III The girls all fall for a soldier brave, and 1 ’m sure 1 look the part, I’m tall and straight, my clothes are new, and just before we start I’ll put my officer’s belt on and my cap from over sea, And then, when I get off, I’m sure, they will see just me. IV There’ll be so many people down to train tonight To welcome me back home again because I went to fight For freedom and for justice, and I’m proud as I can be, I know old Garrett’s bursting with pride, that’s just for me. V Just one mile more and I’ll be there, to the place they’ve missed me so. Oh, I’m so happy, for I know they’ll make the whistles blow. But here we are, I ’ll just peek out, but where can that crowd be? I’ll stay at home next time and fight, where they’ll remember me. VI Next day I went to the office, I got my old job back, There was paint and powder and everything nice but business had gone to rack. Upon the desk was a pretty rose and the next thing I did see Was a snapshot of a soldier and 1 was sure it must be me. VII But when 1 looked more closely, it wasn’t me at all, He was short and fat and ugly, while I’m nice and straight and tall. 1 worked right hard all day, sir, to straighten things out right, And that’s what 1 came home to, and I think 1 ’d rather fight. — Helen Loomis. Class Prophecy It was a perfect summer day. The sun shone from a clear expanse of blue, undarkened by a cloud. The air had been quite restful during the early part of the day but in the afternoon dark clouds came rolling majestically up from the western horizon and gradually obscured the light of the sun. Thunder rolled across the heavens and streaks of lightning flashed through the gather¬ ing darkness. Soon the rain fell, great, wonderful drops, which clearly an¬ nounced their continuing the rest of the day. My favorite place to go at any time is over to my friend, Miss Brinkman’s, and especially is this my place of refuge whenever it rains. So on this rainy afternoon 1 drove over to her home. Upon being admitted to the household Dorathy had already prepared for a rainy afternoon by getting from the attic a hunch of old books. While she was attending the care of my coat and hat, the first thing that attracted my attention was an old soiled hook, which was among the hunch scheduled for the afternoon’s reading. This book was the glorious Annual of the Class of Nineteen. Dorathy had begun the reading of another hook, so I lifted the hook ten¬ derly onto my lap and as the pages fell noiselessly apart, my eyes fell upon the picture of Alice. When last I had heard from her she was living in Missis¬ sippi, hut my last letter to her was returned as misdirected. But later l learned that she had married doe Moore, who was now a prominent furniture dealer of Jackson, the capital of Mississippi. Roger Satterfield had also taken up his residence in this place and was one of the leading bankers. The clear ringing of the telephone scattered our pleasant memories, and upon answering it, to our surprise, it was Florence, who said that she and her husband, Mr. Kast, who were living in the prosperous city of Boston, desired Dorathy and 1 to take the trip to Boston and visit them for at least two weeks. She also stated that a special treat was in view for us. We were very much delighted to think that we had the splendid oppor¬ tunity of visiting our old school pals, Mr. and Mrs. Kast, and so preparations were immediately made for the trip. It was a fine day in June when we left and were just seated in the Pull¬ man and had gone some distance when the conductor collected our fares, and who should this conductor he hut another one of our school pals, Harold Smith. No surprise could have been greater. Owing to his duties, Harold .went on through the train and collected the fares, hut soon returned for a chat with us. It was then that we learned that he and his wife, who was formerly Miss Ber¬ nice Menges, had their home at Willard, Ohio. He also stated that Miss Lucile Nelson was conducting a beauty parlor at Willard and was doing a wonderful business with Mrs. Raymond Evans as her chief patron. Mrs. Evans was for- merly Miss Violet Ulery. Mr. Evans had charge of a plumbing shop at that point. In order that we might make the trip less tiresome, we planned to stop off at various stations, Akron being the first. We arrived at Akron about noon and after looking after our baggage we immediately secured rooms at the Hotel de Chalmers, and upon investigation we found that Joe Klein was the owner of it. After talking with him for some time he offered to take us through the hotel. This we gladly accepted. To our surprise we found Archie Lung as clerk in his office. The bell was then sounded, summoning the bell¬ boy, and who should appear but Ralph Depew. Upon seeing him and talking of things in general we drifted back to our school days which reminded the manager that another of our school chums was in his employment, and this was Rabie Sliger acting as janitor of the place. The bell-boy being summoned we left the Hotel and proceeded to take a walk. Having walked a short distance, we became hungry so we stopped in a nearby restaurant and purchased our lunch. Upon paying our bill we were surprised to find that the cashier was Anna Maurer. Unable to talk with her long because of the rushing business, we started back to the hotel. Upon entering the hotel we were met by the manager. He asked us when we were leaving. We told him that we were leaving on the morning train. He then insisted that we stay until Sunday, which was three days hence. His reason for insisting that we stay was because of his marriage to Miss Helen Swartout. Upon learning this we immediately consented to stay. He told us that he had informed Mr. and Mrs. Kast of Boston, of the occasion, but had received word from them that they could not come. Since we were on our way to visit them, we immediately wired them, that we were staying for the occasion and that they should also be present. We entertained ourselves as best we could until Sunday. Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Kast arrived and to our surprise with them were Mr. and Mrs. Updyke, Mrs. Updyke formerly being Miss Hazel Button. That evening as the wedding cermony was being performed, we perceived that the attendants of the bridegroom and bride were Arol Draime and Gladys Turney. Among the invited guests were Margaret Hammers and Royal Keen and also a number of others, who were at one time prominent members of the Camp Fire Girls, including Marjorie Olinger, Fonda Miller, Nellie Lanigor, Bernadean Long, and Helen Loomis. After the wedding feast, some of us decided to attend a Circus which was being held in a nearby town, under the management of Probst and Harvey. To our surprise we found eight more of our school chums participating in this Circus, who were Ernest Deihl, Oscar Burtzner, Hilda Keen, Kathryn Martin, Dennis Eldridge, Belva Hixon, James Rathwell, and Grace Williams. —Possible Seedcorn. EDITORIAL To the Garrett High School, to the pupils in the grades, to the Alumni, to the School Hoard, to the Teachers, to our parents, and to all of our true friends, we, The (’lass of 1919, present the olian, which is an expression of our School life. It is one of the accomplishments of the class that will remain to be remembered, long after the class has departed from this community and one which is the result of many hours of earnest thought and sincere effort. The success and appearance of the Eolian is due to the efforts of the Editor and his staff, together with the assistance of Prof. Pellett, who has given us many suggestions for this book, and with the help of our fellow students who have brought together material which we hope shall be of interest to you. Perhaps in your perusal of this hook there is some question in your mind relative to the title of this volume, which has been adopted by the school, through the efforts of the Superintendent and the Editor, as a name to be con¬ tinued for all future Annuals. The name iEolian comes from the famous Eolian Harp, which is noted for its wonderful and prolonge d tones. It is with this thought that we have worked out this first volume of the Eolian and, like the famous harp, we hope the contents of the same will be prolonged and that each superceding volume, which the classes hereafter will present, will be a continuation of this volume, put across through the efforts of the Class of 1919. —Paul Schunk. SOCIAL October 19th—Wienie Roast. For the first gathering of the term, the Seniors decided to have a hay rack party at Hixson’s grove. A pleasant evening was spent in roasting weinies, toasting marshmallows and telling jokes, but this became a bit too dry for some of them, for they pleaded with the chaperon to let them make a search for drinking water. Everybody had a good time, although there was consider¬ able complaining on the way home about the back rests. Moore can tell you. November 9th—Dutch Feed. On the evening of November 9th, the Seniors had a hard time party, and dutch feed at Belva Hixson’s. They arrived in machines and upon entering the house each one was fined who did not have on hard time “togs.” Prof. Pellet and Schunk, however, could not stand the embarrassment of being fined, so sneaked home and changed clothes. Prof. Pellett and wife chaperoned the party. December 6th—Football Banquet. On Friday evening, December 6th, the football players and their lady friends held their annual banquet at the Odd Fellows’ hall. The banquet was planned and served in seven courses, under the direction of the coach, Otto Kahn. The evening was spent in discussions by the boys relative to amusing incidents which had happened at different games, contests and dancing. Mr. Pellet acted as toastmaster and numerous toasts were delivered by the football players. During the evening, Paul Olinger was elected captain for the coming year. December 11th. On the morning of December 11th, the long looked for football letters were finally distributed to the team by their able captain. Each of the football men were called upon to give a speech. As it was unexpected (with the exception of one) there was a little hesitancy on the part of each as to just what should be said. VanLear believes in preparedness alright. December 13th—G. H. S. Dance. On December 13th, the G. H. S. gave a dance party at the Phi Delta rooms in order to make financial ends meet. They had a very large attendance and everyone had a good time. January 29th—Pot Luck in Chemistry Laboratory. The next social event of the Seniors was a six o’clock chicken dinner in the Chemistry laboratory. About half of the class was present and everyone ate chicken to their heart’s content. (Ask Sliger and he will tell you how good it was.) Those present beside the Seniors were Snperintendnt and Mrs. Pellett and Miss Thrush, Mr. Pellett acting as toastmaster. February 11th—Senior Benefit Show. The Seniors gave a benefit show on February 11th. at the Royal Theatre. This proved to be one of the greatest financial successes of its kind, and the best that had ever been given by any organization of the High School. February 28th. The Seniors decided to have another big feed on February 28th. They made it an unusual affair by extending the invitations to their mothers. After the “eats,” everyone gathered in the Assembly Room and a good entertain¬ ment was given, including debates, contests, etc. March 19th—Byron King’s Lecture. On the evening of March 19th, the Seniors were honored to have with them, Byron King, one of America’s greatest orators. The lecture was well attended and was interesting, subject of same being “What Fools We Mortals Be.” April. 4th—Pot Luck at Dean’s. On Friday evening, April 4th, Alice Dean entertained the Seniors at her home. About two-thirds of the class were present and the evening was spent in playing Flinch, singing and playing. Although there was a scarcity of boys, everyone had a splendid time. April. 11th—Party at Brinkman’s. On the following Friday evening, April 11th, the Seniors, receiving an “invite” from Dorothy Brinkman, had a party al her home. Although it was a rainy evening, a large number were present. They left early (in the A. M.), all having had a good time. War Work of G. H. S. The Garrett High, as everyone knows, has not been able to resume its usual duties, as in previous years, because of so many conflicts which have arisen. But we can gladly say that it has not forgotten to do its bit in tne great war, which has just come to a close. During the first of November, the Victory Boys’ and Girls’ campaign started. This campaign lasted one week and the Garrett High was canvassed. Everyone was requested to give as much as he or she thought able, and conse¬ quently every boy and girl gave at least a dollar or more. We really went over th tip top, so as to speak, in this work. During the first part of January, the Senior girls were asked by the Red Cross to help them by knitting some square blocks for the making of com¬ forters. The majority of the girls were given the yarn and did their bit. Now that the war is over, we are not forgetting that our duty is to finish doing our bit by welcoming the Garrett High School’s returning soldiers and sailors. Not only welcoming them but entertaining them in such a way as to make them feel that the High School appreciates their patriotism. We are extremely proud to know that they have served their country with such a great sacrifice. Naming Our Faculty Our Superintendent’s name is Pellett. Although we often hate to tell it; llis hair is just one mass of curls, And is the envy of all the girls; lie laughs and smiles most all the time, Therefore “Smiles” fits him just fine. Now, Don. he was our Principal But lately he married a pretty gal; When he was hit with cupid’s dart The effect of it weakened his heart; Don left, and now we have Daddy Buckles. And “Foxy Grandpa” brings forth many chuckles. Miss Dobbrick teaches the girls to sew And sometimes helps them mix the dough; The grades she gives are sure not high, A look at them would make you sigh; She teaches them to bake from out of books, So let her name be just “The Cook.” Miss Barnes teaches the Latin classes, To all the many lads and lasses; She has a mass of Auburn hair, But to mention it you do not dare; And as I ’m afraid she’ll strike me through, I’ll leave her nickname up to you. For English we have Sembower and Thrush, They take us through the classes with a rush; The Thrush reminds us of a “bird,” And so that name she may have heard. As a chaperon, Miss Sembower covers the map. Consequently we give her the name of “Chap.” For physics and “Chem” we have Miss Klinger, And she sure is a hum-dinger; M iss Bennett teaches of past ages. And of many wise old sages; To the first we’ll give the name of “Doc,” Alas, the second kept all her names under lock. Miss Baxter teaches us to sing. And oft we hear YanLear’s voice ring; And sometimes with Schunk he fights a duel; Miss Baxter sure has some voice, And “Dimples” seems to be the choice. Mr. Kinsey teaches the boys to pound, And gee! it sure does make some sound; Some wood, a name for him would bless, We’ll take the “Cjy” from Cypress. For Ancient History and Commercial. We can’t leave “Uncle Bill” out of the pool. This faculty knows how to teach And to us they often preach; We graduate in all our glory, But still they don’t seem to be sorry; But yet, it does not make us mad. When on this account, they seem glad. ■— Royal Keen. Theodore Roosevelt L. Was there ever a statesman whose influence was more felt Than that of our distinguished Roosevelt? Who split a party, changed the minds of men, And finding it disastrous, he changed them back again. Such was Roosevelt. 2. lie was not afraid of man, nor beast, and truly without fear He faced the dangerous hun or chased the timid deer; While exploring the “River of Doubt” where few men dared to go, His courage never failed him, he was prepared to meet a foe. 3. His pencil was his sceptre, a paper was his throne. With these he moved the multitudes with a power that was all his own And though he had his enemies, with one accord they’ll say We lost a great American when Teddy went away. 4. Teddy was not allowed to fight for the country he loved to serve, But gave four sons, the Nobel prize, and any amount of nerve. One son was slain — slain fighting for the right, But he was an American and showed “We’re not too proud to fight.” FOOT BALL TEAM FOOT BALL BANQUET, Dec. 5 FOOTBALL PYRAMIDS, 26 — GARRETT, 6 The opening game of High School Football was staged on the home grounds September 2 8, with the Fort Wayne Pyramids, one of the strongest teams of this section of the country. The boys of G. H. S. were not in good shape, but nevertheless they put up a stiff battle against the visitors, but were defeated by a score of 26-6. This game encouraged the locals to practice harder, the result of which showed in the future games. HICKSVILLE, 6 — GARRETT, 0 The Buckeye City of Hicksville visited Garrett on October 5. A fierce but muddy battle was staged. Hicksville with great difficulty defeated G H. S., with the final score 6-0. BRYAN, 54 — GARRETT, 0 On the 13th of November Garrett played out of town, with Bryan, Ohio. A great amount of beef was exhibited by the Bryan eleven in this game, which was one of the things lacking in the Garrett team. Bryan didn’t seem to have much trouble in carrying off the honors, for they defeated Garrett with a runaway score of 54-0. PYRAMIDS, 12—GARRETT, 7 The next day being Saturday, November 14, Garrett played the Fort Wayne Pyramids here on the home grounds for a second time. The visitors being supplied with new men this time, decided to give the locals a good trimming, so with the aid of wet, muddy grounds, defeated the Garrett eleven a second time by the narrow margin of 12-7. DEFIANCE, 0—GARRETT, 0 Saturday, November 21, found Garrett at Defiance, battling with the high school eleven of that city. An excellent game was staged, and Garrett kept Defiance on the jump all the time. At the call for time up, the score stood a tie, 0-0. HICKSVILLE, 6—GARRETT, 6 The last game of the season took place at Hicksville on Thanks¬ giving day. On a muddy field the Garrett boys went to battle their foe. Garrett managed to keep the ball in Hicksville territory most of the time. The G. H. S. boys had the ball up to Hicksville’s one yard line three times, but did not succeed in putting it across the line. After wallowing in a “sea of mud” for a long forty minutes, the final score stood 6-6. BASE BALL Joe. Klein, c. F. Lehmbech, 2b. P. Olinger, sub. H. Moran, c. f. A. Freeze, p. E. Beeber, 3b. R. Updyke, r. f. R. DePew, 1. f. C. Baker, ss. capt. W. Harvey, sub. M. Manion, lb. The first game of the season was staged at LaGrange on Friday April 11th. Although we beat LaGrange last year we had hoped that they would stiffen up a little but to our surprise after the first inning we found them out. Pitcher Freeze did himself proud by not giving LaGrange a single hit. The fellows reported the game very exciting on account of the many girls who were spectators of the crowd, trying to get someone’s goat and Freeze says they sure had his. However the game was finished and we beat them by a score of 2 0-0. The second game of the season was staged on our local grounds, with Angola, April 25th. When they first arrived we could feel our¬ selves slipping but we kept up courage and after the first inning we started to walk away with them and kept on doing so until they de¬ cided not to give us another chance at the bat. This was the second great victory of the season, the score being 18-1. May 9—Avilla at Garrett. G., 18; A., 3. May 10—Lagrange at Garrett. G.,, 15; L., 3. May 14—Hicksville at Garrett. H., 5; G., 4. May 23—Garrett at Angola. May 27—Hicksville at Garrett. TRACK TEAM The Track Team not being organized for a term of three years, it was a rather difficult question or task to organize this year and at the same time make any headway whatever. But under the careful and attentive leadership of Captain Sliger they put the thing across in great shape. However they participated in no out of town track work owng to the fact that none of our neighboring towns seemed to take any interest in that kind of work, so the hoys battled and contested among themselves and put some very interesting games out to the people. Rabie Sliger, Captain Daniel Roan Harry Rosen berry Frank Keen Warren Harvey Royal Keen Ralph Scisinger Ivan Fitch Harry Stahl Ronald Witherspoon James Mountz Parke Fawkes Everrett Franks SEPTEMBER Sept. 16. School opens and the Seniors have a queer feeling trying to feel dignified for the first time. Sept. 17. More Freshmen arrive, but the color is good for the eyes. Sept. 18. Freshmen girls enjoy a delightful ride and the boys a fancy haircut. Sept. 19. Miss Bennett arrives. Everybody looks wise. Sept. 20. Seniors have a most wonderful hay rack party at Hixson’s woods. Sept. 23. More fresh greens—and Art Smith flies over. Sept. 24. Miss Thrush dreaming—Please put your pencil and desks in your book. Sept. 27. Girls in rage—mirror gone. (Kinsey suspected.) Sept. 30. Ford has a cold—How do you know?—Ask him. octobtr Oct. 1. Our old rules are revised and working again. Oct. 3. Seniors have important class meeting (Juniors ????) Oct. 4. Jackies Band comes to town. School out at 2:30. Football game withPyramids. Schunk gets put out of business. Oct. 7. Everyone goes home downhearted because school is closed on account of the Flu. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. 4. School begins and Green and Gold appear and disappear. 5. Swanders and Scisinger are progressing with their “hop” lessons. Evidently they intend to burst into society. 6. Freshmen Party at School House. 7. School parade —Seniors at head. Why not? 8. False Alarm. Kaiser is O. K. 9. Football game, Garrett with-can’t tell. 10. Senior party at Hixson’s grove. 11. No school today; we got Kaiser Bill’s goat. 12. We must come down from above. (Something rong) 13. We have our first test today ( ? ? ? ? ? ? ) 14. Seniors have party at Hixson’s 15. Junior party at school house. 16. Miss Barnes doesn’t feel good to-day. 18. We get some advice on life insurance. 19. Miss Barnes—“You can’t get your lessons looking at me”. 20. Moore and Hickson were holding hands in chemistry class to-day 21. Russell Updyke, noted hunter and trapper, informed us that he caught a Lynx in Mr.Frank’s woods. 23. Football game at Defiance,— (0-0) 25 Edress Beehler and Ralph Probst have a duel in Chemistry Class to-day. 2 6. Smith and Probst slumber in English Class. 26. Hicksville mud and 6 to 6. 2 8. Freshman party at parish house. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Helen and Joe are happy because there is- —peace. 4. Everybody happy over the grades they received in exams. 5. Football banquet at Odd Fellows Hall 6. All dreaming (football banquet.) 9. Well, it is raining now, so I can’t tell you any more. 10. Another Freshman party at the parish house. 11. Presentation of the football letters. 12. Paul, Dorathy and Hilda have another explosion in chem¬ istry class. 13. G. H. S gives a dance at the Phi Delta Kappa hall. 16. Rebecca Keen comes to school with a very large bow. (Pat Patterson says that she knows.) 17. Bliger and Updyke fight over supremacy in history class. 18. No more hockey for the boys. 19. The jewelry stores are now reaping the benefit from - ? 24. Vacation, for Santa Claus is coming. JANUARY Jan. 1 . Jan. 3. the Jan. 4. Jan. 5. war Jan. 7. Jan. 8. Jan. 9. Jan. 11. Jan. 15. Jan. 16. 1. Freshman party at the parish house. Our old teacher, Miss Smith, is reported dead. Lillian Bass cancels her date with Coe V. on account of the Draime and Miss Barnes are caught in the act. Mr. Buckles holds his first conference. (Freshman?) Dennis Eldridge is in time today. Strange! Freshman party at the school house. History 12-B have noon tea today. Juniors ask the Seniors to help them sell tickets for their carnival. That’s what we call nerve. Jan. 18. We were just informed that Mr Pellett fell asleep in church Sunday. Jan. 21 to 25 was spent in agony by the Juniors. Why? Jan. Jan. 25. 29. Now we know. It was the Junior carnival. Senior feed in chemistry lab. FEBRUARY WE. SURE. PULUE.0 THE. WOOL OVEf THAT G-ROUND hog’s EVES TH S VEAB. Feb. 1 . Feb. 2. Feb. 3. with Feb. 5. have Feb. 8. come Feb. 9. long- Feb. 11. Feb. 13. new Feb. 14. Feb. 15. Feb. 16. Feb. 19. Feb. 24. Feb. 25. Feb. 26. Feb. 28. Groundhog saw his shadow today. Miss Bennett decides that she will furnish Russell Updyke i clothes brush. We have often wondered what Mr. Kinsey and his boys been doing in manual training. Well, we found out today. We wonder what can be the trouble, that Maurine didn’t into the Senior assembly room today. Dorathy Brinkman reaches another stepping stone of her iesired destination. Seniors give a benefit show. Class decides to take up a collection to get Harold Smith a ;ollar. Helen Loomis takes the agency for misplaced eyebrows. Wonder where the editor is today? Annual staff holds a meeting. Van Lear appears with the gout. Draime caught throwing-(Oh, Gladys!) Cletus and McKinley are now rials. Juniors have a party at Mamie Rahmer’s. Seniors have another feed at the school house. March 3. March 4. March 5. March 7. March 10. March 14. March 17. March 19. March 29. March 21. March 24. March 25. March 2 6. Klein Well, it sure is windy today. Strange, but nothing happened today. Lieutenant George Carroll gives us a fine talk. Kathryn Martin had a date last nght. (No more dimples.) Russell U. starts a kindergarten class in civics. Freshmen have a party in the high school building. Senior assembly moved downstairs. Byron King gives us a fine talk at the M. E. church. Mr. King comes to school to give us another talk. Tag day for the A. A. Sophomore masquerade party at the school house. Moran, Olinger and Schunk were seen bumming today. Unusual happenings on Lee street, with Helen S. and Joe (Probst can tell you.) March 31. Moore goes to Michigan. However, Ham is still in Garrett. APRIL April 1. April Fool, and we sure pulled a good one on Mr. Pellett. Look on page 143 and you will see it. April 2. Beautiful day, so the Juniors celebrate. April 3. The play, “Gypsy Rover,” made a wonderful hit, so they are giving it over again. April 3. Seniors have a party at the home of Alice Dean April 7. The A. A. had a pep meeting. April 8. Botany class goes on a hike. April 9. The distinguished track team has its picture taken. April 10. Seniors have another party at the home of Dorathy Brink- man. A good time was reported by all. April 11. Baseball team goes to Lagrange. 20-0, favor of us. April 12. Schunk finally gets some of the Annual work to the en¬ gravers. Long and Fitch have a - It rained all day today. Senior girls pull a good one on the editor. Botany class takes another hike. Probst gets another talk with Prof. Pellett. Everybody happy. No school tomorrow or Friday. Baseball game with Angola. 18 to 1 in our favor. Annual goes to press. We expect Dorathy to celebrate. Miss Dobbrick must be cooking; we smell something. Everybody admits that this was the best month of school we ever had. April 15. April 16. April 17. April 21. April 22. April 23. April 25. April 26. April 29. April 30. May 3. Waterloo meets her Waterloo—at Garrett. May 6. Junior-Senior banquet. May 10. Feature—snowstorm. Workers hope to have Lagrange dug- out by tomorrow. May 14. I’m just dying to see that annual. May 16. Annuals are sold, given away, distributed, dispensed. May 17 Editor still alive. Last reports, hopes of recovery. May 19. Editor is extensively congratulated—on his marvellous re¬ cuperative powers. May 21. Miss Moore gives reception for Senior class. May 22. Exams—blue books—blue skies; blue—blew— May 23. Prison sentence has expired. Seniors turned out—reformed? May 2 4. Casualty report: 4 dead; 3 wounded; all expected to recover. May 25. Baccalaureate service. May 27. Superintendent’s reception to Seniors. May 28. Class day. Updyke blows himself. May 29. Commencement day. May 30. Splash! May 31. Two today. e r? • i 9. ALUMNI 1885 Lula Milburn . Charles Sembower Maude Tarney .... William Ward (Stewart) . Auburn, Ind. Professor, Indiana University .Bloomington, Ind. (Fyke) . Chicago, III. Engineer B. O . Garrett, Ind. 1886 Mansfield, O. Plainfield, N. J. Janie David . (Cummings) Cora Satterfield .. 1887 Harry C. Bruse Frank J. Loar Iva Mills . Foreman Lumber Yards .Gary, Ind. . .Ft. Wayne, Ind. (Cliffort) .Garrett, Ind. 1888 Emma Korneicki James Lantz Fronia Tarney Harry Wright . . Julia Wagner . .. (Lyons) .Newark, O. B. O. Chief Clerk to Mas. Mech... Garrett, Ind. (Earl) .LaPorte, Ind. . .Deceased. (Millikln) .California. 1886 Orilla C. Jones .(Merica) Amanda Sullivan .(Talbert) Benjamin Satterfield .Traveling Telia Satterfield .(Moore) . Oliver J. Wones .. .Deceased. .Garrett, Ind. Salesman .Portland, Ore. .Garrett, Ind. - .Deceased. 1890 Nillie Bicknell .(Kramer) . Morman W. Jones . . .... Hammond, Ind. Deceased. 1891 Edwin F. Barry . Grace Cribbs . Martha Dick . Lotta Davies . Orilla Hollopeter ... Arthur J. Landon ... Carmer Shreve . Eva Florence Wones Real Estate Agent . (Hill) . School Teacher (Parkhurst) . (Moses) . Traveling Salesman Machinist . (Keef) . Philadelphia. Pa. Deceased. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Frankfort. III. Chicago, III. Altoona. Iowa. Live Oak. Calif. 1892 Hannah Bretz .(Rooz) .... M. Edith Fredericks .(Allen) .... Mamie Geiger.McConnel . Jessie McDanel .(Castel) ... Maude Sembower.(Updyke) . Winona Swihart .(Ramsten) Grace Thomas .(Browand) Clara Wagner .(Clevenger) Garrett, Ind. Erie. Pa. Kendallville, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. 1895 Lillie Mortoff . (Knoder) ... Edith Mortoff . (Sieber) . George Renton .. . Howard Satterfield . Clerk B. O Hudson, Ind. Spencerville. Ind. Deceased. Plainfield, N. J. 1894—NO GRADUATING CLASS. 1895 Elizabeth Fredericks Benjamin Maggert .. (Abell) ... Mail Clerk Garrett, Ind. Toledo, O. (T reesh) 1896 Ora McBride . . . Ira Elson . Nellie Troutner (Hollopeter) Garrett, Ind. Deceased. Garrett, Ind. 1897 Cony L. Clark . C ' erk B. O Ina B. Hollopeter . (Olinger) ... Harry C. Hays . Machinist ... Mabel S. Moore . (Zugevert) .. Bertha M. Schelter . (Maggert) ... Garrett. Ind. Garrett, Ind. Richmond, Ind. Los Angeles, Calif. Kendallville, Ind. 18J)8 Floyd F. Gates . Superintendent of Schools Russ A. Loveland . Ccndu:tor . Nellie B. Metcalf . (Thompson) . Edna M. Acker . (Stevenson) . Flora Thompson . (Greene) . Churubusco, Ind. Louiston, Mont. Chicago, III. Chicago, III. Champaign, III. 1899 Mabel D. Franshelm . (Grice) .... Alta D. Fralick . . Oda Hart . (Engstrom) Ft. Wayne, Ind. Detroit, Mich. Garrett, Ind. 1900 Walter S. Dibert . . . Mary E. Hile . Willard LaFlare Mable Mavfieid . Laura Rothenberger Christ Reyher . Stewart Spurgon ... Flora H. Schelter ... Marie Spencer . •lennie M. S ' mmins . Cara Woodward ... Viola Zerkle . Pcrtal Clerk . (Emerick) . Trave ' inn Salesman (Gibson) . ' Thomas) . Doctor . Merchant ... C erk B O (Barnes) .... (Lunn) . (Smith) . Oakland, Calif. Ft. Wayne. Ind. Florence, S. C. Chicago. III. Pence, III. Gary, Ind. Ft. Wayne. Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. LaOtto, Ind. Angola, Ind. Butler, Ind. IOOI Peter Andrews .. Maude Childs . (Guthrie) .. Minnie Childs .. Grace Feagler . (Eagen) .... Carlil Gard . (Coffinberry) Grace Palmer . (Rntrie) ... Beatrice Harkness . (Fralick) ... Guinnie Richards . . Edith Schunk . (Deiderick) Gera ' dine Sembower . ' McMahn) . Claudia Trainer . (Phllcher) . Otto Swantusch . Doctor . Dellar Parker . (Rapp) . Deceased. Corunna, Ind. Address Unknown. Garrett, Ind. San Francisco, Calif. Garrett, Ind. Kendallville, Ind. Moline. III. Garrett, Ind. Memphis, Tenn. Deceased. Metz, Ind. Franklin, Ind. 1 002 Samuel Andrews . . James Baker . Lawyer . Lola Carson . . Daisy Dibert . (Stansberry) Hazel Gates . (Johnson) ... Burch Hays . Merchant ... Josie Hinkle . (Hays) . Maggie Munn . Mosley . Sylvester McKennan . Clerk B. O Florence McKennan . (Erickson) .. Francis Smith . . Lieutenant J. Thompson .. . Doctor . Deceased. Chicago. III. Deceased. St. Joe, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Richmond, Va. Ft. Maries. Idaho. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Deceased. Washington, D. C. 1 oo:{ Lieutenant J. Parker Elson . .. . Mary O. Eppert . Fred M. Gingery . Roy C. Jones . Anna Martin . Claude C. Miller . Bernice B. Mountz . Eva Poole . Grace Reyher . Herbert Richardson . TGIIchrist) .Traveling Salesman (Spencer) . Farmer . (Richardson) . (Coffinberry) . Musician . Office W. Ky. Coal Co A. E. F., France. Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, III. A. E. F., France. Garrett, Ind. Auburn, Ind. Paducah, Ky. San Francisco, Calif. Toledo. O. Paducah, Ky. 190 1 Earl W. Gates _ Jennie Hays . Mary Richards .... Eva Satterfield .... Keith Smith . Vera L. Van Auken James C. Vivian ... Electrician . Marshalfield, Wash. (Inrie) . LaGrange, Ind. . . Moline, III. (Donovan) . Gary, Ind. Professor, Northw’n University ....Evanston, ill. . .Deceased. . .Deceased. 1905 Maude Camp . Fern Charleswood Joseph Childers . . Bertha Duble . Earl Gilmore . Elta Jones . Pauline Kingsbury Elizabeth Shaffer . Frank Teeters Jennie West . (Amstutz) .. Machinist . (Thompson) . Traveling Salesman (Funk) . School Teacher . ' Miller) . Foreman, Steel Mills Indianapolis, Ind. Grabill, Ind. Chicago, III. Ft. Wayne. Ind. Chicago, III. Cleveland. O. Auburn, Ind. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Gary, Ind. Garrett, Ind. 1900 Geraldine Feagler Odessa Mountz . . Leah Mover . Edward Rathwell (Denison) . Los Angeles. Calif. (Barre) . Milwaukee. Wis. (Helpert) . Toronto, Canada. Accountant . Saginaw, Mich. 1907 Ray F. Bruce . .. Paul R. Franks . Harry B. Hill ... Gladys M. Halter Merritt C. Lung Wm. F. Maloney Arthur A. Rang Mae Shaffer .... Flarie M. Shenk Jesse A. Sanders John D. Teeters Zulah Thumma . Lulu G. Zerkle . Lawyer . Chicago, III. Superintendent of Schools .Pontiac, III. Mason .Garrett, Ind. ' Rang) .Washington, Ind. Farmer .LaGraneg, Ind. Machinist .Garrett, Ind. Doctor . Washington. Ind. (Miller) .Garrett, Ind. . .Deceased. Doctor .Nashville, Tenn. Insurance Agent.Tiffin, O. Music Instructor .Ft. Wayne, Ind. Librarian .Garrett, Ind. 1908 Chester DeBrular . Ida M. Hess . Ora L. Hoover Curtis Maxwell ... Livina Strouse .... Georgia Sembower Jay Olinger . Clerk. Steel Mills . . . (Shuff) . University of Ohio .. Engineer . Clerk . High School Teacher Farmer . Gary, Ind. Auburn, Ind. Columbus. O. Chicago, III. Akron, O. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. 1909 Florence I. Heffner Irma Heffner . Jennie C. Lash ... Pauline McFann . . Mary L. Rollins ... William Rathwell . Hazel Reneman ... Grace F. Smith .. Helen Springer . .. (Mooney) . School Teacher Clerk Coal Office Clerk . Clerk Storeroom (Sarber) . (Owens) Chicago, III. Spokane, Wash. Pasadena, Calif. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. East Chicago. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Escatawa. Miss. Garrett, Ind. 1910 Albert M. Breckbill . Farmer . Ella M. Breckbill . .— . Sylvia B. Bachtel . (Barker) .... Arlo E. Ballentine .B. O. Ruth Barge . I. B. C . Beatrice Bowers . (Rupp) . Lieutenant G. Carroll . . . Mabel A. Heffner . . . Marie Maxwell . (Cobler) _ Florence Pollard . (Young) . Margaret C. Schultz . (Mager) .... Anna L. Shrock . (McSweeney) Hazel Wiant . (Wachtell) .. Avilla, Idn. Ada, O. Newport, Ark. Garrett, Ind. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Chicago, III. Gary, Ind. Mishawaka, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Ft. Wayne, Ind. 11)11 Don VanFleit . . Ruth Breckbill Charles Mager . Herbert Adams Pearl Denison . Hugh Carnahan Monroe Shrock Marie Warren . Chester Clark . Leona Spindler Vera Silberg . . . Harold Talbert Hale Byers .... Leroy Miller ... Electrical Contractor . Garrett, Ind. School Teacher . Garrett, Ind. Clerk B. O . Garrett, Ind. School Teacher . Garrett, Ind. Clerk B. O. ... Merchant . (DeBrular) Clerk School Teacher . Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Auburn, Ind. Musician . Hollywood, Calif. Aero Photo Corps . Worchestre, N. Y. 1012 Earl Probst . Marie Creviston . Captain Clark Springer Marion Merica . Edith McNabb . Claude Warner . Vera Silliman . Frank McCully . Florence Dobbrick .... Gertrude Maurer . Clara Hill . Cora Miller . George Carlson . Nell Schulthess . Walter Erickson . Farmer (Nagel) (VanFleit) .... (Williams) - Electrician .... School Teacher Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. A. E. F., France. Garrett, Ind. Auburn, Ind. Avilla, Ind. Garrett, Ind. High School Teacher . Garrett, Ind. (Swanders) . Garrett, Ind. (Johnson) . Garrett, Ind. (Beckbill) . Avilla. Ind. Chicago University . Chicago, III. (Gordon) . Garrett, Ind. Post Office Clerk . Garrett, Ind. 101 :i Karl Novinger . Laura Marvin . Gerald O ' Boyle Ada Weihmuller Archie Childers Leslie Bruce ... George Klein .. Thuron Cole ... Gladys Olinger Don Hawver ... Mildred Camp . Anna Pierce ... Carl Weaver .. Wanda Probst . Harry Landis . Julia Baker .... Ensign Milliner School Teacher Druggist . Clerk . Farmer . Pendland Farmer . Hull _ School Teacher War Work Chicago, III. Mishawaka, Ind. Garrett. Ind. Avilla, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Gary, Ind. Milford. Ind. Gary, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Washington, D. C. Garrett. Ind. A. E. F., France. Garrett, Ind. A. E. F., France. Washington, D. C. 1 )14 Lowell Bowers . Zettie Odenkirk ... Gladys Hershberger Isaiah Smith . Dale Green . Julia Groscup . Mabel Steckley ... Earl Bass . Arthur Galliton ... Effie Gump . Fred Thompson ... Bernice Rettig . Clinton Hersh . Samuel Cook . Marie Odenkirk Reba Jackson . Dean Bechtol . Julues Geiser . Glen Hawver . Ruth Lindorfer .... Othmor Moore . Buford Johnson . .. School Teacher Clerk (Galliton) Windland Farmer . Rarber . Nurse . Clerk B. 5 O. Farmer . Journalist ... .Mall Carrier . .Druggist . Farmer . Clerk . .Illinois University Machinist . A. E. F., France. Champaign, III. Garrett, Ind. Garrett. Ind. A. E. F., France. Ann Arbor, Mich. Garrett, Ind. Mark Center, O. Garrett, Ind. Garrett. Ind. South Bend, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Cleveland, O. Garrett, Ind. Garrett. Ind. Butler. Ind. Garrett. Ind. Gary, Ind. - Illinois. Garrett, Ind. 11115 Pauline Cole . Ferris Bruce . Edna VanFleit ... Merill Ober . Maurine Clevenger Delia Klingler Lawson Talbert .. Marjorie Nell . Bernice Groscup .. Donald Byers . Harriet Clark . Bertha Dobbrick .. George Harsh .... Clerk . School Teacher . Farmer . Indiana University .. High School Teacher B. O . Clerk B. O. Clerk Steel Mills Reporter . B. O . Deceased. Gary, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Bloomington, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett. Ind. A. E. F., France. Gary, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. 1916 Charles Shannon .... Alfred McCracken ... Howard Herhsberger June Milholand . Alice Harsh . Theresa Schunk . Allan Smith . Clarise Horn . Bernard Elam . Bermadetta Johnston Norma Harvey . Hudson Hays . Goldie Tindall . Lewis Hoover . Florence Reneman ... Agnes Strause . Ruth Galliton . Paul Carnahan .. Aneta Sanders . Engineer Northwestern School Teacher Stenographer . Marine. Stenographer . B. O. Stenographer . Stenographer . Clerk (Childers) . School Teacher .South Chicago. .Greeley, Colo. .Evanston, III. • Cleveland, O. .Garrett, Ind. .Garrett, Ind. .Paris Island, S. C. .Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. .Auburn, Ind. .Garrett, Ind. .Camp Taylor, Ky. .Garrett, Ind. .A. E. F., France. .Garrett, Ind. .Garrett, Ind. School Teacher ..Garrett, Ind. Clerk . Garrett, Ind. 1917 Charles Butts. Florence VanFleit . Martin Noonan Vesta Marvin . William Pierce Laura Hall .. Karl Sliger . Ruby Lantz. Paul Jack . Netta Miller . Margaret Roos. Clifford Higgins .. . Mildred Lightner . . Esther Cobler . Darwood Mitchell .. Florence Widmer .. Lydia Geiser . Treva Barreta . Roscoe Lung . Zelia Shannon . Louis Cobler . Alda Orr . . . .. Madolin Manion .. . Thomas Rogers Francis Comparette Pauline Campbell .. Glen Lawhead . Frank Rathwell Waneta Wherly ... Sherman Clark Iva Heffelfinger Helen Comparette . Dewey VanLear ... Media Barretta Paul Grimm . Selma Grische . Edna Grimm . Clerk B. S O. Clerk . Machinist . School Teacher B. O. Clerk . School Teacher Clerk . Electrician .... Clerk . (Van Frank) .. Clerk . Stenographer . Stenographer . School Teacher Clerk . School Teacher Marines Clerk . Farmer . Timekeeper ... (Potter) . Northwestern . School Teacher Post Office .. Stenographer Mail Carrier I. B. C. .Garrett, Ind. .Oxford. .Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. .Garrett, Ind.. .Huntertown, Ind. .Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. .A. E. F., France. .Garrett, Ind. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Cincinnati, O. Akron, O , Gary, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Chicago, III. Garrett, Ind. Chicago, Garrett, III. 1 nd. Indianapolis, Ind Garrett, Ind. Newport, R. 1. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, 1 nd. Garrett, 1 nd. Garrett, 1 nd. Garrett, 1 nd. Five Points. Garrett, 1 nd. Garrett, Ind. Chicago, Garrett, III. 1 nd. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Garrett, Ind. 1918 Dale Feick . Faunda Olinger . Joe Carlin ...... Florence Collins Gordon Dills .... Sabina Roos .... V ictor Dei hi .... Neva Klingler .. Paul Cook . Bernice Miller .. Walter Custer .. Orpha Lawhead Louisa Pierce ... Dale Williams .. Marguerite Roan Georgia Fullmer Ray Schomp .... Vera Coffing .... Leora Trimble .. Russell Sherman Gertrude Egan . Margaret Mountz Leroy Mager .... Vulcanizing Business School Teacher . B. O. Indiana University .. B. O. Bait Factory . Indiana University .. Wesleyan University Tri-State . I. B. C. School Teacher . School Teacher . Purdue University I. B. C. Nurse . I. B. C . Stenographer . School Teacher College . Northwestern . B. O . Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Bloomington, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Bloomington, Ind. Delaware, O. Angola, Ind. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Lafayette, Ind. Ft. Wayn e, Ind. Chicago, III. Michigan. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett. Ind. Notre Dame. Evanston, III. Garrett, Ind. Ruth Hoblutzel . . . Raloh Frrnks . Mabs ' Howey . Otto Heinzerling . . Margaret Elam Howard Lanigor . . Leona Rankin . Ardella Stoehr . Arthur Groccup . . . Veneta Sillman Raymonl BaMentine Mary Lantz . Rona ' d Lung . Dale Williams . Josephine Galloway Clerk . Electrician . .. School Teacher B O . Clerk . B. S O . School Teacher B. O Clerk . I B. C . Purdue University Pittsburg, Pa. Garrett, Ind. St. Johns, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett. Ind. Richmond, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett, Ind. Garrett. Ind. Lafayette. Ind. Garrett, Ind. Gladys — “Do you love me, dear?” Arol — “Dearly, sweetheart.” Glayds — “Would you die for me?” Arol — “No; not yet. Mine is an undying love.” Royal Keen — “Miss Barnes, when I say ‘good night’ to my girl, should I kiss her on the door step or on the porch?” Miss B. — “The lips or the cheek would be preferable.” Alice Freeze (in Latin II) — “Three times I strove to cast my arms about his neck, and, — that’s as far as I got, Miss Barnes.” Miss Barnes — “I should think that was far enough.” D. Ditmors — “The horse and cow were in the stable.” Anna Maurer — “That should be — The cow and horse were in the stable.” Dorathy — “I don’t see why.” Anna — “Ladies should come first.” Raymond (over the phone) — “You were very cold to me last night. What’s the outlook for this evening?” Violet — “Fair and warmer ” JOKES TRAGIC He noted her smooth, round cheek as he swiftly approached her. They kissed. Suddenly she recoiled from him and buried her face in the cushion. He stood speechless. All of a sudden she started from the cushion and ran toward the precipice. She jumped. He was alone. (The above is an impression of something that happened one of our staff.) TOO OLD TO MENTION I stole a kiss the other night. My conscience hurt, alack. I think I’ll go again tonight And give the darn thing back. Klein, in chemestry class, was heard to break forth in loud talking. Miss Klingler—“Klein, take chloroform.’’ Rabie Sliger to Dorothy Ditmars: “Do you love me, or do you not? You told me once, but I forgot.’’ Mr. Franks (in Arithmetic class) — “James if you would think like that for one hour, your feet would get cold.” Violet Ulery says the essential part of whiskey is sawdust. The Juniors are the heart of the high school; In the affections of the teachers are found, For they never play the part -of a fool, Nor make the least bit of a sound. Here’s to a young Sophomore, who tried to make love, But he is as slow as a carrier dove, For Randall Witherspoon got there first, And Everet Franks got the worst. Ralph DePew’s favorite saying in chemistry class is that one sub¬ stance has no affinity for another. Harry Scisinger (in civics class) — “If the president should die, who would be the president?” Miss Bennett (teacher) — “Harry, that is very unmannerly for you to interrupt me. You may leave the class ’ Russell Housel — “We named our cow ‘Indiana.’ ” Ilo B. — “Why?” Housel — “Because she went dry.” Oh, you pompadour! Have you seen ’em grow On the heads of everyone, high or low? Some on Juniors, some on Sophs, But we notice that Harvey has taken his off. Mr. Kinsey — “Henry, have you any thumb tacks?” H. Reinoehl — “No, but I have some finger nails.” Conductor — “Your fare, please.” Belva Hixon — “Oh, thank you! Do you really think so?” Miss Barnes (in Latin class) — “Oh, our boys don’t have to go up hill to attack the enemy, do they?” Elva Her (to another Soph) — “I thought she was an old maid.” Miss Bennett — “Why was the capture of Vicksburg an important battle?” Florence Cobler — “Because it happened on the Fourth of July.” Violet Ulery (to K. Martin) — “When I was riding in your ma¬ chine I was chilly, but as soon as Raymond and Harold went with us it seemed to get warmer.” Miss Thrush — “Why do the Seniors seem so one-sided?” Florence Cobler — “Because they have only one Lung.” Van Feit — “Charles, do you see anything wrong around this high school?” Baker — “Yes, there is a Yarde around here with only two feet.” Miss Klingler — “Ford, what is the freezing point of water?” Ford — “When it gets solid.” Miss Klingler — “What are the three states of matter?” Harold Smith—“Ohio, Indiana and Illinois.” Baker — “I am going to join the army.” Lelimbeck — “What, the marines?” Baker — “No, the Apple core.” Ernest Deihl (in English class) — “There isn’t any school on Wed¬ nesday. Are there, Miss Thrush?” Probst — “Say, Prof., what is a pole cat?” Pellett — “A pole cat is an animal that you handle with a pole, and the longer the pole, the better you are.” Tinkham (to barber) — “I believe you have cut my hair before.” Barber — “No, I have only been here a year.” Little Willie Pair of skates Hole in the ice — Golden gates. Mary had a little lamp; It was well trained, no doubt, For every time a fellow called The little lamp went out. Little Johnnie’s gone to heaven; ' His face we’ll see no more, For what he thought was H-2-0 Was H-2-SO-4. Jones — “I swallowed some gold paint last night.” Lehmbeck — ‘‘How did you feel this morning?” Jones — “Guilty.” Miss Thrush (in English 12) — “Franklin’s wife was one of the first to smile on him as he went down the street in Philadelphia with a roll under one arm and eating the other.” Miss Thrush — “Name the principal parts of drink.” Everett Franks — “Drink, drank and stewed.” Lillian Heinzerling — “My goodness! Th is the first Tuesday of the week, and I have nothing done.” Velmau Fulk — “Say but this rain is wet!” Miss Bennett (History 10-A) — “How was manufacturing carried on in the old days?” Ethel Button — “They were not carried on like they are now; they were carried on horse-back.” Miss Barnes (Model for Caesar classes)—“Equo ne credite—trust not your horse.” Miss Bennett (in civics) — “Are senators paid every year?” K. Martin—“No; annually.” Miss Bennett (in botany) — “What are those climbers on plants which do not twine about as tendrils do, but hold fast by suction?” B. Deilil—“Why, suckers, of course.” Buss Updyke (in history 12) — “The underground railroad was a tunnel for slaves to escape through from Alabama to Alaska.” Miss Bennett (to Helen Swartout) — “Helen, you shouldn’t laugh in class.” Helen — “Well, I couldn’t help it; 1 was just smiling, and the smile broke.” Oscar Fitch — “And believe me, she’s seme girl.” Bernard Foutch — “Clever?” Oscar — “Very. She’s got brain enough for two.” Bernard — “Just the girl for you; why don’t you marry?” BvrtrigJSrauiutlirtbrt © A. D. Jt O. Graduation is Not The End of Study! It but marks the beginning of Life’s ambitions,—Your first triumph along the Road to Success. After All—Power is a matter of conscious¬ ness and a man must win his own approval before he can command the approval of others. OUR CLOTHES DRESS YOU UP TO YOUR AMBITIONS Here you will find every Successful Item of Wear to Clothe every man and boy FROM HEADWEAR TO FOOTWEAR Make Our Store Your Headquarters Stem Clothing Co “The Brightest Spot in Garrett” Class Directory Name Best known as Where found Chief Trait Ambition Florence Cobler “Tom’ With the crowd “1 disagree” To get married Harold Kast “Mike” On the farm “Hay” Cowboy Margaret Hammers “Peggy” In a Buick Joy riding Get there Warren Harvey “Hobby” At Little’s Keeping dates Sleeping Alice Dean “Sleepy” Out at Hixon’s Coming in late Whispering Dorthy Brinkman “Fluffy” Everywhere Writing notes Great Singer Archie Lung “Runt” Recitation room Reciting Teacher Helen Loomis “Blonde” Studying Click! Click! Stenographer Royal Keen “Slim” Hammer’s Working on farm Grocer Joe Moore “Legs” On hay racks Loving To have a family Bernadean Long “Shorty” Going to the library Reading Human Dictoionary Fonda Miller “Funny” Room 6, Row 1, Seat 2 Grinning Old maid Oscar Burtzmar “Bert” Corunna “Blushing” Banker Ralph Depew “Buck” By himself “1 think so” Ball player Verdie Steffen “Steffy” With the best Always good Angel Bernice Menges “Billy” Anywhere Mischief Housekeeper Russel Updyke “Buss” With Girls Being guilty To be innocent Hazel Button “Butty” Altona Study Spinster Helen Swartout “Swarty” In Klin’s arms Looking for dark To be a “Klein” corners Earnest Diehl “Binge” With the chickens Use of big words Lawyer Arol Draime “Kissless Man” At the B. O. T easing Get a girl Edress Beehler “Noisy” On the Street T alking Stage “Star” Dorthy Ditmars “Dottie” With owl Studying N urse Raymond Evans “Peanuts” Dancing Looking for pay day To be wealthy Dennis Eldridge “Dennis” Livery Barn Shooting paper wads Hack driver Belva Hixson “Star Eyes” Dean’s This is so sudden i Flirting Joe Klein “Josey” “Near” Swarty’s Waiting “Ty Cobb” the 2nd Hilda Keen “Eyes” At parties Talking Soldier’s wife Ralph Probst “Probsy” Watermelon patch Hunting coons Soldier Anna Maurer “Annie” W. King Street Carrying milk Farmer’s wife Kathryn Martin “K-K-Katy” On 8:20 car “Oh, Really?” To be adored Rabie Siiger “Siiger” With the “Fellows” 1 told you so To be a farmer Marjorie Oiinger “Marge” Near “Bake” Making excuses To be a “Baker” Roger Satterfield “Sattervied” On a motorcycle Making faces Chaplin Violet Ulery “VI” Dance halls Fox Trotting 2nd. Irene Castle Grace Willia ms “Willy” Walikng with B— Trying to be good Get Barney Paul Schunk “Snow-ball” VanFleit’s office Dignity President of B. O. Harry Scisinger “Scie” Ohio Modesty Electrician Gladys Turney “Fatty” On the Street Giggling To write love notes Harold Smith “Smitty” School’s attic Bumming Pipefitter Nellie Lanigor “Bill” At home Waiting for " Ray ” School Teacher Lucile Nelson “Smarty” McKinley Loafing To find a lover ! j S YOU LEAVE THE SCHOOL ROOM TO | assume other duties, remember this: “That You get out of Life Just what you put into it” Then too, we wish you would remember us when in need of Clothing, Hats, Caps, Shirts, Ties, etc. Exclusive agency for Florsheim and Ralston Shoes and Ed. V. Price Tailoring. Don’t forget. ? A. G. HOUSER Garrett, Indiana “Better Buy of US than to wish you had” i =» j I l ! i 1 i I Get the Habit and Go to the Palace of Sweets for Your ICE CREAM AND CANDIES Everything is made in our own Sani¬ tary Kitchen. Strictly Fresh and Pure. Free Dancing all the time George Yelos, Prop. EDUCA¬ TION The One Thing Necessary for Success in Business or Private Life. We want you to become educated to the fact that the most Profitable and Satisfying place to buy Hardware and kindred specialties is at LITTLE’S Hardware Garrett, Indiana For Candies Stationery Magazines Cigars Cigarettes Pipes and Tobacco Newspapers Agency for Spalding Athletic Goods The 0. H. BETTS j News Company I Garrett - - Indiana j _! j You will be one of our warm friends if you have us install a - E Furnace For You Chas. F. Lumm General Sheet Metal Work and Repairing 202 S. Randolph St. • —! Always “The Best Place to Trade” Patterson ' s Drug Store Headquarters for Drugs and Drug Sundries—Rexall Remedies Victor and Columbia Talking Machines and Records Paters®®”® Phone No. 29 Garrett - -- -- -- - Indiana Garrett Elevator Co Buyers and Shippers of HAY ; GRAIN STRAW Retailers of Complete line of the Best HOG STOCK and DAIRY FEEDS. Grinding of Feeds our Specialty Garrett, Indiana f—— —aw ■ ■in iia " ■ ni ■■ ni . i..m — - ii» Star Brand Shoes Are Better Why? Because They are All Leather I. A. JONES 611 North Randolph St. Phone 41 Garrett, Indiana : f 4 -■M MB—MU—HI!—— IIU—■ » Mil ■ i Bit —MM—BU—BH !«■ For Any Occasion ewelry For graduation, birthday, anniver¬ sary, wedding, or Christmas. We are stocked to supply your wants. Class, Sorority or Fraternity Jewelry to order. ::::::: W The Jewelry Store of QUALITY WEHRLY’S Garrett, Indiana George ' W. Iler Undertaker AND Embalmer Free Auto Service Calls Answered Promptly Our Motto is ‘‘To Please” Office Phone 165 208 So. Randolph St FIRE BELL SOUNDED. Miss Bennett—What’s the idea? Iv. Martin—-“Fire! Fire!’’ Miss B.—Shall I go, too? K. Martin—You better or you will get roasted. Russell Updyke and Ham Schulthess about the Hay Rack party held at Hixon’s: Ham—Say, Buss, how did Joe act with Alice? Buss—Just like he always does with you. Ham—Oh, was he that soft? Arlo Treesh (in geometry)—Say, Don, is there a left angle? Miss Klinger—Ford, what is the freezing point of water? Ford—When it gets solid. Between friends, the true spirit of Friendship is best expressed by some little re¬ membrance conveying per- s o n a 1 thoughtfulness and good will, your photograph— nothing could be more fitting. i ! j i i i ■ I t J | ■ i i i The Sheets Studio A Safe Place to Trade Robert Hixon Lumber Company Dealers in Lath, Shingles, Posts, Lime, Cement, Plaster, Plaster-Hair, Sash, Doors, Sewer Tile, Brick ALL KINDS BUILDING MATERIAL Right Prices Courteous Treatment Office and Sheds North Randolph Street C. W. ADDINGTON, Manager ] Garrett, Indiana f A Greater Tri-State Recent legislation has given Tri-State College greater opportunities than it ever had before to expand its Teachers’ Training work. It is fully accredited to do all classes of Normal work, and is increas¬ ing its facilities to take care of the large number of students who will come to it this summer. Young men interested in Engineering are requested to investigate the two-year courses which have been approved by prominent Engineers. Write to the President. Tri-State College Angola, Indiana BOSTON Candy Kitchen Ice Cream Fine Confectionery Cigars and Tobacco Soda Fountain in Connection He has done his bit—NOW do your bit and trade at Boston Candy Kitchen DR. H. W. Stephenson DENTIST Office Phone 358 Residence Ph. 44 W James Muzzillo Garrett - - Indiana 114 West King St. Garrett - - Indiana D. B. D. E. VanFleit Contract’rs P. H. Quality and P. H. Service make The P. H. • Electrical Installations Pharmacy Heating and A Good Place To Ventilating Trade D. E. VanFleit, Consulting Engineer Palace Makmet for Meats Vegetables Groceries Quality, Service And ECONOMY Clark Co., Props. j i Phone 3 and 223 Garrett, Indiana ! Skill is in The Making ! Eugene Vogeding j Care is in The Baking i j Thats Why THE HOME j Smith’s Home-Made OF Bread IS BEST FINE C. D. Smith, Prop. Phone 6 Garrett, Indiana tu—■— ■——■ — —■■—■■—— —«■—■■— ■— —■■— TAILORING The success of this issue of the G. H. S. Annual, the iEolian, is attrib¬ uted to the generosity of the advertisers. To show our appreciation, let every student and reader, when purchasing necessaries, remember the old maxim, “Help those that, or, Who help us,” and freely patronize those who have aided us in the publication of this Annual. Buy Your Groceries end Meats of ROSS HAYS Dealers in Fresh, Pickled and Smoked Meats Oysters and Game in Season Also Fancy and Staple Groceries Parlors We specialize on the hair and face— Shave Shampoo Massage Singe Hair-cut You must please the eye to please the mind. Sick Calls a Specialty Call and give us an opportunity to please you. Next to News Stand Garrett - - Indiana Garrett, Indiana HARDWARE Bicycles--Guns--Ammunition Fishing Tackle Tennis Rackets H Phone 79 When In Need Of Fancy Ice Cream, Candy or Fruit for any social affair, call us. We de¬ liver to any party of the city. : : Garrett Fruit Co Garrett, Indiana We Clean no better than the best; but Better than the rest d ' K LEANS LOTHES LEAN. C.A.Bitterkoffer Phone 370 Garrett Indiana Cv-c-H str,; Mtf wre-4-i be Y‘« ' }h?r i s ■ ... , MO U,S€» Drcii-jn 1 ih ■■ f ifia s % pa S i w. A V U h V . Furniture, Rugs and Floor Coverings Q uality of our Goods and Pleased Patrons has been our first consideration for Thirty years. “Shop Right in Garrett” Garrett, Indiana 104 North Randolph and 108 West King Sts . Moore Casebeer CREEK CHUB WIGGLER THE ROYAL Theatre THE HOUSE OF STARS Patent Pending CATCHES MORE FISH Accurately represents a minnow down to the silvery scales. Wonderful life¬ like movements. Conversable, an Ex¬ cellent Surface, Near Surface or Deep Bait. Floats while at rest; never re¬ volves; practically weedless. Price 85c CREEK CHUB Bait Company j Garrett - - Indiana EAT At Lung ' s OPEN Day and Night Best Services Rendered Garrett’s Best Theatre Remember We Show the Foremost Stars Superbly Directed in Clean Mo¬ tion Pictures. : : : : : The Royal Treats You Royally Always A Good Show OUR ! AIM | 5SZ I I s We pride ourselves on giving to the I public at all times the right merchan¬ dise at just the right price. To offer j the best merchandise at the lowest 1 price is the AIM of this store. Call and see our fine line of children’s, j misses’ and women’s gingham dresses, j hats, blouses, hosiery and everything I to be found in any up-to-date Variety Store. | J. P. Gephart j Garrett - - Indiana 1 I i i i ■ ■ i i I i i i I ■ = a I I I a a I a a I 1 ! KEEN’S STORE GROCERIES Dry Goods MEATS Phone 17 700 South Randolph St. : AGENTS FOR HORTON ELECTRIC WASHER CALL F„ Heem j FOR | Electrical Wiring and Repairing j Phones 17 and 202-R ! i— RANKIN £ SON Everything in the Line of Staples, Canned Goods and Fresh Fruits and Vegetables in Season All of our Stock is of the Choicest, Highest and Best Brands Your Patronage Appreciated—Court¬ eous Treatment Assured Phone 36 104 Randolph St. Garrett, Indiana ; PASTIME | Theatre A. C. VVIDMER, Prop, and Mgr. The House of Good Pictures. Every Friday Is Gladwyn Day. —First Run Pictures— 2. P. M. Sharp. We guarantee you a good show every night. Our aim is to please you. Watch for our own productions. The United Picture Theatres of America. General Admission He - - 17c DOCTORS Thompson AND Thompson Cor. King and Cowan Street Garrett, Indiana J. L. GEHRUM Strictly Custom-Made CLOTHES Garrett - - Indiana If ■ 11 Jeweler WWMTs for Ladies Watches For MEN Cut Glass, Jewelry and Silverwear EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING Garrett Indiana Dr. Frank A. King W Physician AND Surgeon X-RAY Phone 55 Garrett Indiana Established 30 years More than 1,000 students last term Every graduate secured a position Completely equipped Efficiently conducted The International Every phase of Business taught Business College Catalog of complete information upon request Fort Wayne Indiana A superior training assures a worth-while position. Let others fill the mediocre. A Final Word Not even the well worn excuse, “on account of the war,” has deemed itself sufficient for the Senior Class of 1919 to put one over on tradition and custom. So an additional volume of the iEolian will give your library table and later the attic, where in years to come it will be resurrected along with the ancient album to show the grandchildren how queerly Mamma and Pappa dressed when they went to school. But do not deceive yourself into believing that ornamen¬ tation and preservation are the only assets of this handsome book. Oh, my, no a favorite expression of one of our fellow students cannot express the indignation with which we would deny such an accusation. Probably our coal administrator could illustrate to you the valuable combustible qualities of this carefully selected paper, and in the age of heatless days, some time you may, while warming your frozen fingers over this burning volume, offer tearful thanks to this struggling staff. But let me sight you to another valuation, and that is, that if you were to ask our business manager how much paper has gone up in the last year and how much more it is going up, you need not be surprised if junk dealers in your town or city should offer you a small fortune for this same production. So as you read through this volume a record of the past school year, pictures of the faculty, senior and underclassmen, even the freshies and other jokes, do not hesitate in giving it your very best opinion and pass it on to someone else who might see it and thereby making it a greater success and form a more permanent foundation for the following classes so that their attempts to publish an Annual might be even greater than ours. EDITOR. The Qualities that distinguish the efforts of one artist or one scholar from another and make them in¬ valuable in comparison, are the very qualities which dis¬ tinguish the SCHAAB STAND¬ ARD from other standards. For over thirty years our business has been conducted upon the solid foundation of HONESTY, and our success, because of that standard, is attested by a long line of sat¬ isfied customers. Schaab Bro. Co Auburn, Indiana r YOUNG’S GARAGE BUICK and Dodge Agency Auto Repairs Accessories EXPERT Mechanics Garrett, Indiana The Choice of Discerning Women “FISKHATS » Mary Doughten isnnroftfl W©irfe Dale Feick, Proprietor GARRETT, IND. Guaranteed Vulcanizing of TIRES and TUBES. Autos Washed and Polished. Tops re-finished, they look like new OUR MOTTO: As Good as the Best and Better than the most. OUR WORK: Guaranteed on a Money-Back Basis Clean and Quick Delivery There’s no need of upsetting your household when you buy your winter’s coal. YOUR ORDER WITH US RECEIVES THE PROMPTEST ATTENTION Whether you have chute facilities or not, we transfer the coal to your bin in the shortest possible way. No dirt, fuss nor bother. Garrett City Coal Company Telephone 444 The SENECA Cameras It’s the little intimate, every¬ day home scenes that make up the story we would like to keep. A Seneca Camera will keep just that picture story. We Keep a Complete Line of CAMERAS and SUPPLIES Glad to show you them at any time. A. F. SMITH Druggist Garrett - - Indiana Olinger Haver W BARBERS 114 Randolph St. Garrett —■H- BB—— BU——Bl»—-BU-—MU——BB——BB——BH——BM—-BM-—IIM-—NB— MB- Singler M’Dermott We Always Have a Firstclass line of Prry 0fe®dls M®afts srndl FitbdSSs nm )@as@ia Garrett Indiana . R. M. Barnard D. D. S. HOURS 8:00 to 12:00 A. M. 1:00 to 5:00 P. M. Phone 98 Garrett Indiana Dr. J. A. Clevenger PHYSICIAN SURGEON Rollins Elson w i rri I s ! Office and Residence 114-6 East King St Sales and Service GARAGE Tires and Accessories Garrett, Indiana See that Famous Minute Man SIX — TEn® LEXMOTDK -BB—BB—UB——MB—UB— -■■—MU—MB— Copyright Hart Bchoffner A Uarz | STYLE | Headquarters j For the Young Men and Men j who want the proper style and j “snap” to their wearing appar- j rel. Complete Outfitters for | All Mankind. | The BOSTON I Clo. and Shoe Store " Garrett’s Greatest Store " s Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes I WALK OVER Shoes They Say! If you can’t save you might as well drop out—you’re licked YOU don’t have to wait to open a regular savings account. You can begin with any amount, any time, and draw when you will—if you must. We’ve a Pass Book for You START TODAY Why not pay your bills with a check? It’s handy—it’s a rec¬ ord—a receipt—a check. All checks drawn through this Bank are collected at par through the Federal Reserve Bank. GARRETT Savings Loan Trust Co Opposite the Postoffice £5 Flour a " e ' Baker that produce good Bread. We use the best flour and have the most ex¬ perienced and competent bakers, con¬ sequently we are always sure of the best results, and if you have tried our Bread you know that it is the most satisfying and most nutritious, besides being very reasonable in price. M. D. EGAN Phone No. 8 123 South Randolph Garrett, Indiana •f — Oil—— -»1 — 1,1- —UK—-B»—Ha-Ha— UN——U - The Time For Reductions Are Here, and We are Meeting Any and All Competition. Specially Priced Floor Bargains are on Sale every day of the Spring season. Inspect them. Gingery ' s Indiana Dept. Store EVERY PAY DAY you will see wise young men at our receiving teller’s window depositing a part of their earnings. Those young men will succeed and will have the means to succeed when Opportunity knocks at their door. The way to make money is to have some to make it with when the chance comes. And the way to have it then is to save it now. Garrett State Bank Garrett, Indiana -f i M Will Pay Y ®on ft® Cal anad Us For Plumbing, Vacuum Cleaners, Vacuum, Steam and Hot Water Heating Warm Air Heating, Hot Water Gas Heaters and Electric Water Systems FULL LINE OF Sheet and Metal Work ■ ! ! Phone 474 ■ i i- B. C. FITCH —w ■ in ■■ ■ ■ mi - ■■ ■■ - ■ ■■ ' ■ Garrett, Ind. i “The i SINGER | Man” s M I Agent for Singer Sewing Ma- | chines, the Star Pianos, and j Phonographs. Located at Moore Casebeer’s Furniture Store Garrett - - Indiana I_ Hottest Coal U j EVER SAW i Analyzed and Tested and not just a " guess j so.” One place where the COAL and | WEIGHT are BOTH GUARANTEED. ] And we Make Good. Phone 7. Johnston Coal Co . Garrett - - Indiana | __ ! ONE ON THE PRESIDENT Oh, little Ham dear, how I love you so, Will you go to Fort Wayne with me to see a show? You will have just as good a time as you ever did With me or any other kid. Now Ham dear do not refuse Or my heart you will lose, So now my little Ham’e dear Write me a note and let me your answer hear. Your Joe Attorneys At Law I. O. O. F. Building Garrett Indiana MiTn amdl MirSa EL An IHI nrailklim 3 Funeral Parlor and Chapel Calls Attended Night and Day Regardless of Distance Everything Modern, Up-to-date PHONES f Office 26 Residence 26-two rings The D. L. Auld Co. 195 - 197 E. Long Street COLUMBUS, O. Class Rings Class Pins Engraved Commencement Invitations Calling Cards, Announcements Satisfaction Absolutely Guaranteed yNa r %o Th P of i h ;V.? ' v r. 4 » V-w-ft j « !« .-««. i raj When You Wish to Look for a ! t i s e I I t I I i i i I i I i | I i Good Suit OR A | Good Pair of SHOES VISIT The Beidler j Company | at Auburn - i i We carry a complete line of Kuppenheimer and Society Brand j Clothing and Stetson, Bostonion, Walk Over and the famous Webber Bros. Shoes. E. P. Reed, Krippendorf, Walk Over and Sherwood Shoes for Women. _ i i Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Refunded i I i a»—MB—OK—IIM—UII——HH—MU —— Mil—BH— We are Growers We are Designers of Flowers Ten Eyck Son Phone Us. We Deliver MOUNTZ AND Brinkerhoff Attorneys v£ ie Garrett Indiana ! There is a man who runs our schools And bosses those who wield the birch. He obeys all the Golden Rules, But he fell asleep in church. ! He discusses all the Theromes and laws Why cats turn over when in the lurch, | Why men as well as monkeys move their jaws ! But he fell asleep in church. j He likes to skate and is interested in other games And is a man who does not sit himself on a perch. In general he is a grand old sport, but just the same He fell asleep in church. Signed, One Who Knows. i ■ -MU— ■—nil—nil— Mil— Mrt- Next Time He’ll be on the Right side. Bishop McBride | Auburn, I Indiana , TD TO H WHEN IN NEED OF ANYTHING IN Good Printing Call Bell Phone 170, Auburn, and Lochner’s will be on the job Let us know when you Handbills Envelopes Booklets Shipping Tags Calling Cards Bill Heads Business Letters Wedding Cards Invitations Emblamatic Folders Birth Announcements Letter Heads need: Programs Catalogues Statements Gummed Stickers GOES WITH EVERY JOB EXECUTED BY US Over Lawrences Shoe Store. Bell Phone 170 Auburn, Indiana THE AEOLIAN IS A LOCHNER PRINTERY PRODUCTION The Seniors of the G. H. S. Are, of course, the very best; They work and strive with all their might And put the other classes out of sight. Thp Freshies, who are just beginning Have to take up art and singing, But we are educated enough So that we don’t have to take “that stuff.’’ They may be classed as “A Comedy of Errors” As they take everything in a rush and in a terror. The Sophomores think they’re so dignified But over Caesar, they’ve sighed and sighed. They’re not as great as they prete nd to be. They are the laziest set, as you’ll agree; They’ll have to be excused, you know, Because they are so dreadfully slow. But they try to put their name above all And many a time they’re greatly appalled. There’s another class that must be named Although many a time they’re greatly defamed. It’s the Junior class, by the others called, But if we had our say, they’d be quickly annulled To put them in rank was not our intention. But for politeness sake, they’re mentioned. Our Senior Class numbers forty-two, The largest class that ever got thru. So we are proud and we know We can make this year the largest show. Of course, the other class will be jealous, And for a still larger class will be zealous. So now we’ll leave the G. H. S., To leave other classes to work for the best. We worked very strenuously to High from Low, But all ’s well that ends well, as everyone knows. —Edress Beehler. CLASS 1919 OF THE CAW OF Ufl WL WI5H F0R A HEART |CON5OLE-OUR5ELV£S-WITH-A ' 0MM0yD| PA55 Tff1L-AVWy AT ' A CLUB l DHAY yvmTT EKWirH-A PADEl — - • I THE END J yairtr. . t ,.„. , ' i - V- SSS) „ ' :-i- - • -.■•• ■ v . ' :. • A. . • - • ' V . ?• r r.:. ..... .-SSil • ■ •,!. 4 ? , ■ fr - 4ft- w • ' ■ V - , V| ■ x. . ••-V ' • . . £ - . ft . V - . .’•? f . t ' 3 y . .. -. ' V ... I - 1 V .. -O : - - ■.• • ■ -» _ . ' i, • lis , ■ i ■ ■.. ■+g y- • ;.v • t ' ’ - ♦ ■■ ' - A r .-fix, . . : : 5 . T ' ■ •• ••’ ' . -C-•: ! . ■ • ' VC. .4 BgpaL . ■ ■ . ■ r . -• « • $ ■ :..a .. • ' v V . . ■. r. ' V ' ' ... .: ’ jkt- ' rTsVr ”••■ ■ ' • ■ ••■ • • - - ,,r ■ ' • ' ' : ...

Suggestions in the Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) collection:

Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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