Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 124


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1923 volume:

l OLIAN THE 3EOLIAN VOLUME V Published hy the SENIOR CLASS of 1923 GARRETT HIGH SCHOOL X-X.IBFUS. AEOLIAN I-1 IfiUTtimrfi We, the people of the Senior class, in order to form a more perfect union in high school, establish justice (between classes) insure domestic peace, (in the school) pro¬ vide for Freshies defense, promote general good will, and secure the blessings of peace¬ fulness to ourselves and our successors, do ordain and establish this Annual for the Good Old School of Garrett High. L._ J 2 iEOLIAN Dphtraltmt CTn mtr hihn has arlihrly nuiiifi) att srrhrii (Sarrrlt iitiyh rluml far three years; to ittr. Iflillemtar Principal nf (Sarrrtt ifiuili rluml CThr (Class nf Nineteen (Tluenty (Three ex¬ tend its sinrm ' ayyreriatimt and Qehirate tliis Aeulian 3 AEOLIAN 19084923 19234 4 vEOLIAN EOLIAN 5TAFF EDITOR IN CHIEF ASSISTANT EDITORS BUSINESS nANACERS CIRCULATION MAriACERS IIjJL Uv£4sdvC4s X - LITERARY Zdj KJL, bAvzAd. c )jacL 4 C S C LA55 2C A.. ■JOKE c Tlet ' X ALU MM I V-sOtAA JJ 6 .a- niA- ' (Jc4 ClSV X.cA A tcJkA CALANDAR • . -cZ ORGANIZATION JlAcZJx -o-yxs r UWAJ ATHLETIC C A+t 4cUU -ntjt A RT ' }v dqdAu«s -- -+-r7vc A fifraUt V xajUuu U ' a.a a . S 3 photo social Jc CZALruA ' T ' 7 ]«aA pf a+ Ul J j lLUrtVl ffl o£el4Ls» J AD VI5 OR 5 EOLIANI BEFORE 6 wr m AEOLIAN FACULTY SCHOOL BOARD EOLIANZ MESSAGES FROM OUR BOARD OF EDUCATION “Investments.” This seems to be the one word that is interesting a multitude of people today, and upon every hand one is confronted with the opportunity to invest in some one or other, either old or new enterprise to which there can be but one of two results, Success or Failure. There is, however, one investment that ultimately pays big dividends, the “Education of Our Youth,” and in this lies the future of our success as a nation. It is needless to say we sometimes are apt to forget the obligations we owe our youth in the preparation for being fit for tomorrow, and I fear are unconsciously inclined at times to oppose this essential, purely from a selfish dollars and cents view. This, of course, is detrimental to our social system and welfare, and it behooves us to give this matter serious thought for the well being and keeping of our present standing of a Nation among Nations. Let’s start to figure a few dividends in Future American Citizens. Yours sincerely, C. H. HEINZERLING. As the gracious commencement season draws near and enfolds us all in its kindly spirit, the heart of the people of this community grows warm with remem¬ brance of the great number of young women and young men who have been grad¬ uated from the Garrett high school. Speaking with the voice which expresses the sentiment of the members of the Garrett Board of Education, I send to the Seniors and to all other pupils the assurances of the interest and affection which we have for everyone of you. It is the conviction of the citizens of Garrett that we should have only the best public school system. This conviction is a genuine compliment to the work that has already been done by our schools. The Garrett high school has not yet reached the summit of its usefulness to our community but its fame throughout this part of our state is clear and assured. The school is capable of expansion and in its enlarged form it is capable of a greater service to the community. In this spirit I summon all of you to put forth your efforts and your strength in the years that are to come in the interest and for the welfare of our Garrett public schools. C. J. ROLLINS. H ' i? We have selected Garrett as the best city in the world in which to live, there¬ fore let us boost Garrett at all times. The loyal citizens of Garrett have made it possible for the Senior class to secure all the credits of the high school graduate, and I sincerely hope that as they leave this school to take up college work or other business, they will always hold a high respect for the Garrett schools. I am in position to know that our school system has been greatly improved during the last few years, and that the present force of instructors are striving to further improve the system. With the new high school building in sight for the next school year, we look forward to much more efficiency, as the hampered condition will then be relieved. J. P. GEPHART. 8 OLIAN BOARD OF EDUCATION C. H. HEINZERLING President J. P. GEPHART Treasurer C. J. ROLLINS Secretary 9 EOL IANI GEORGE CARROLL Superintendent Garrett High School. A. B., A. M., University of Virginia, 1915. Graduate work at Northwestern Uni¬ versity. Teaching experience 6 years. MARIE THRUSH English Auburn High School. A. B. DePauw University. Graduate work at Northwestern Uni¬ versity. Teaching experience nine years. ZELLER A. WILLENNAR Principal — History Angola High School 1907 B. S. Tri State 1909. A. B. Tri State 19 20. Indiana University. Graduate work at Northwestern Uni¬ versity. Teaching experience sixteen years. NINA DAVIS History, Sociology, Public Speaking Normal High School. Marion Normal. Franklin College. Teaching experience five years. CLAYTON HATHAWAY Algebra, Chemistry, Athletics St. Joe High School. A. B. Wittenberg College. Teaching experience one year. 10 AEOLIAN LOIS STACKHOUSE Botany, Physical Geography, General Science Etna Green High School. B. S. Northwestern University. Teaching experience one year. MARIE BROWN English Waterloo High School. A. B. Indiana University. Teaching experience five years. WADE LIBEY Vocational Agriculture Angola High School. B. S. Purdue University. Teaching experience one year. PAULINE GAPPINGER Home Economics Albion High School. Indiana University. Teaching experience two years. LEWETTA POGUE English — Spanish Whitewater High School A. B. Indiana High School Teaching experience one year. 11 AEOLIAN LOUIS CULBERTSON Art Shortridge High School, Indianapolis. A. B. Indiana University. Teaching experience one year. ALICE KELSEY Physics, Mathematics, Athletics Center High School. Indiana University. Teaching experience one year. H. C. WEATHERS Manual Training Marengo High School. Indiana University. Teaching experience six years. JIRENE GREGORY Music Decatur High School Oberlin College. Teaching experience two years. MAY CURTIS Latin Remington High School. A. B. Indiana University. Chicago University. Teaching experience sixteen years. 12 AEOLIAN GEORGE HERSHBERGER George is the boss of our “gang,” you know, He tells the Seniors which way to go, For he ' s the president of our class And him no others can ever surpass. Circulating Committee “Maroon and Blue” (3). Class President (4). Student Council (4). Hi-Y Club (4). ELLA TRIMBLE A very quiet person With ideas all her own. She is a duty loving student And a cook, so they say, around home. Latin Club (2) (3) (4). Local Staff “Maroon and Blue” (3). Class Secretary-Treasurer (4). HAROLD KISTLER All caps are off to him, our classmate, Calm hut resolute to the core. For basket and baseball managing He made a very high score. Radio Club ( 3 ) ( 4 ). Class Vice-President (4). Student Council (4). Basket Ball Manager (4). Base Ball Manager (4). Athletic Committee " Aeolian” (4). Hi-Y Club (4). CAROL ADDINGTON She is a popular maiden As side-center she was steady and true She has a very lovely voice. And oft’ times sings for us, too. Class Vice-President (1) (2). Glee Club (1) (2) (3). Basket Ball (2) (3) (4). Latin Club (2) (3) (4). “Maroon and Blue” Staff (3). Secretary-Treasurer “Student Council” (4). President “G. A. A.” (4). Athletic Committee “Aeolian” (4). CECIL BOGEAR Cecil is a wonder. On him you can rely. You never ask him to do a thing But what he says, “I ' ll try.” Advertising Committee “Maroon and Blue” (3) (4). Football (3) (4). Advertising Commi ' tee “Aeolian” (4). Hi-Y Club (4). 13 AEOLIAN VIRGINIA BASS She loves to dance and vamp and play. Be clever all the live long day. But when she wearies of this one She turns to someone else’s son. Local Staff “Maroon and Blue” (3). Art Committee “Aeolian” (4). ROSS ELSON He’s just quiet and nice. Lessons don’t seem to entice. A disposition sublime, He takes all things with time. Basket Ball (2). Advertising Committee “Aeolian " (4). LILLIAN BREEZE She has a heart of gold, As pleasant as can be; We hope that fortune hold for her A cup sublime to see. Glee Club (1) (2). Latin Club (2) (3). Spanish Club (4). Joke Committee “Aeolian” (4). JOHN FULK A vehement speaker and writer, His vocal powers lend all their aid. We know his place, in this world of our ' s, Will, by himself, be deftly made. Class President (3). Football (3) (4). President “Radio Club” (3) (4). Hi-Y Club (4). Assistant Editor “Aeolian” (4). BEVERLY BRINKERHOFF Our Beb has been in love At most a long, long time; If any one looks at her Gabe, She says, “I’m mad, he’s mine.” Glee Club (2) (3). Latin Club (2) (3) (4). Basket Ball (2) (3). Class Vice-President (3). Exchange Editor “Maroon and Blue” (3). Calendar Committee “Aeolian (4). 14 AEOLIAN FERNE COOK As a joke editor She is a success. In love with any one? She won’t confess. Latin Club (2) (3) (4). Joke Editor “Maroon and Blue” (3). Joke Editor “Aeolian” (4). ORLO GEPHART Tall and shy is this lad of our’s, Above the rest he stately towers. He deals not in love nor ladies fair, His heart is in a retiring lair. Class Secretary (1) (2). Latin Club (2). Vice-President A. A. (3). Business Staff “Maroon and Blue” (3) . Secretary Hi-Y Club (4). Circulating Committee “Aeolian” (4) . THELMA CLARK Thelma always does her work She ' s in for all the fun. She will receive a great reward When in the race she has won. Orchestra (2) ( 4 ). Class Treasurer (2). Latin Club (2) (3). Literary Staff “Maroon and Blue” (3). Secretary-Treasurer G. A. A. (4). Class Organization Committee “Aeolian” (4). DAREL HARTLE Darel Hartle is a lovin’ chap And all the women he does vamp. He dances all his time away And wonders why good grades can’t stay. Baseball (3). Football (3) (4). Basket Ball ( 3 ) ( 4 ). Art Committee “Aeolian” (4). THELMA DAWSON She is fair to the eyes of gentlemen. Rut much fairer, by far, is she To the mind of a promising doctor; “His fairest’’ she some day will be. Class Treasurer (1). Latin Club (2) (3 ) ( 4 ). Maroon and Blue Censor (3). Literary Committee “Aeolian” (4). 15 OLIAN TREVA DEPEW Our little dark eyed beauty, With olive skin so rare. She is unusually shy, though, And has a coyish air. Circulating Committee “Maroon and Blue” (3). Circulating Committee “Aeolian” (4). WALTER HIGGINS His hobby is a motorcycle. And thereon he is tossed, Until with a “Grin and bear” sorrow His lessons he has lost. Photo Committee “Aeolian” (4). Radio Club (4) (5). WILMA HAVERSTICK Mannerisms, mesmerisms, Byes of shining brightness, Vampish ways, but clever, too, Wins her Kenny’s love so true. Latin Club (2) (3) (4). Glee Club (2). Basket Ball (2). Radio Club (3 ). Maroon and Blue Staff (3). Literary Editor “Aeolian” (4). ROSS LARUE Rusty we call him, With real Auburn curls. He’s all district center. But keeps shy of the girls. Orchestra (1) (2) (3) (4). Basket Ball (3) (4). Maroon and Blue Staff (3). Hi-Y Club (4). Joke Committee “Aeolian” (4). HELEN HERBOLSHEIMER Her ambition is to be a nurse, But a cook so fine is she That with her brown eyes and kindly smile. Some one’s wife she ought to be. Latin Club (2) (3) (4). Circulating Committee “Aeolian” (4). 16 OLIAN RUTH LONG Always studying, is our Ruth; Much knowledge does she possess. With a teacher’s future before her, We all wish her success. Glee Club (2) (3). Latin Club (2) (3) (4). Athletic Staff “Maroon and Blue” ( 3 ). “Aeolian” Staff (4). OSCAR LONGBRAKE Oscar won a sweater, And he has natural curls. In argument he gets radical; He ' s popular with the girls. FootDall (2) (3) (4). Baseball (3). Alumni Staff “Aeolian” (4). MAGDALYN LOOMIS Maggie is a “hail lady well met.” If there can be such a one. She dances and sings and draws pictures. And thinks the boys are great fun. Glee Club (1) (2). Latin Club (2). Basket Ball (2) (3) (4). Literary Committee “Maroon and Blue” (3) (4). Art Committee “Aeolian” (4). KENNETH MARTIN “I like the girls and the girls like me,” He says in so careless a way. But he silences all when he hears the call Of a Senior blythe and gay. Football (2) (3) (4). Photo Committee “Aeolian” (4). HELEN MACDONALD Sure’n she uses an Irish brogue To manage us all around. But for a boss or comedian None better could be found. Glee Club (1) (2) (3). Latin Club (2). Basket Ball ( 2 ). Editor of “Maroon and Blue” (3). President of “Student Council”(4). Editor of “Aeolian” (4). 17 - ROLIAN MADELINE RETTIG Those rosy cheeks, so rosy so! She seems to blush ’most all the time. But giggles are her specialty; Between serious spells they chime. Circulation Committee “Maroon and Blue” (3). Social Committee “Aeolian” (4). KENNETH POMEROY This lad has apt literary talent; On our school paper a great aid was he. We expect with future development, Some day a great man he will be. Football (3) (4). Class Secretary (3). “Maroon and Blue” Staff (3) (4). Radio Club (3) (4). Spanish Club ( 4). Hi-Y Club (4). Athletic Committee “Aeolian” (4). ANITA TREESH Our little Billie writes poetry. And in this not a thing does she lack. But what is worrying us the most is who she carries in her compact. Latin Club (2). Literary Staff “Maroon and Blue” (3). Spanish Club (4). Calendar Committee “Aeolian” (4). DARWIN RAFFERTY Our Pipe, he is the “mostest” fun, He is the class comedian. He plays a " jazzy” saxaphone And loves to take the ladies home. Orchestra (1) (2) (3) (4). Latin Club (2). Basket Ball (2). Yell Leader (3 ) (4 ). Photo Committee “Aeolian” (4). VIOLET TURNEY Tom is one of our Seniors, Who to school just hates to go. She writes her letters in Spanish class To someone whose name is Joe. Latin Club (2). Spanish Club (4). Class Organization Committee “Aeolian” (4). 18 OLIAN MAGDALENE STEWARD She isn’t just so serious, And she isn’t just all fun. A player and a singer fine Just a well balanced one. Latin Club (2) (3). Alumni Staff “Maroon and Blue’’ (3) . Social Committee “Aeolian” (4). KENNETH SHULTZ He ' s good to look upon ' tis true, As polite as he can be; He makes a thrilling ‘’Romeo” For a girlie named Will-ie. Latin Club (2). Treasurer A. A. (2). Football (2) (3) (4). Basket Ball ( 2 ) (3 ). Class Treasurer (3). Assistant Editor “Aeolian” (4). ESSIE UTTER She pouts a little and tosses her head, She feels she cannot recite. But we all feel the same self conscious¬ ness As she, when she tries with might. Latin Club (2). Spanish Club (4). Organization Committee “Aeolian” (4) . EDWARD TUCK A distinguished speaker is he, And a business manager, too. We think he’ll need the practice When Waunita he does woo. Class President (2). Business Manager “Maroon and Blue” (3). Business Manager “Aeolian” (4). Secretary “Radio Club” (3) (4). President Hi-Y Club (4). VIOLA WAGNER Quiet is Viola, Though busy as a bee. Her efforts are rewarded, She gets good grades, you see. Latin Club (2) (3) (4). “Maroon and Blue” Censor (3). Alumni Committee “Aeolian” (4). NORVAL WITHROW His nick-name is Nonnie; In athletics he ' s a beam. As steady as a tick-tock, He helped make our first team. Latin Club (2). Football (3) (4). Basket Ball (4). Hi-Y Club (4). 19 AEOLIAN SENIOR ORGANIZATION GEORGE HERSHBERGER .President HAROLD KESTLER .Vice-President ELLA TRIMBLE .Secretary-Treasurer CLASS MOTTO “The elevator to success is not running, take the stairs.” COLORS—Scarlet and Silver. FLOWER—Sun-Burst Rose. Oiln ' atliirtii-i ' iijlitb Annual (Emmmntmmntt (Eijurflimij, fUaii iH ' lmttmitli, niurtmt tlunthpllim ' Senior March - -- -- -- - Mrs. George Carroll Invocation ------- Reverend Thurston Gibbs Music - -- -- -- -- High School Orchestra Remarks - - Mr. C. H. Heinzerling, President Board of Education Southern Songs— “Swing Along” ------ Double Mixed Quartette “Coppah Moon” - .High School Chorus Introduction of Speaker - Principal Z. A. Willennar Address - Dr. Charles J. Sembower, Indiana University Song—“Dreaming” ------- High School Chorus Presentation of Diplomas - - Superintendent George C. Carroll Music - -- -- -- -- High School Orchestra Benediction - -- -- -- - Reverend W. M. Elliott 20 AEOLIAN SENIOR CLASS HISTORY It always is the delight of one’s life to think of entering high school. But really entering is another thing altogether. Here in high school the four years, the happiest in one’s life are spent, September, 1919, fifty-one Freshmen entered with greatest eagerness and anticipation. Although, like all Freshmen, we were rather submissive and looked with awe on our fellow students, but soon we gained a place of recognition by our ready co-operation and interest in all school activi¬ ties. One year later, 1920, we again approached the familiar old G. H. S. This time feeling more important because we felt as if we were a neces¬ sary factor there. Although our class was only forty strong we carried on our work to the best of our ability. The Chop Suey Joint which we managed this year at the Christmas Bazaar proved quite a success. 1921 saw us as Juniors— in other words, upper classmen. Our class thru all the years has tried to carry the right spirit thru all its work; that is a spirit of good fellowship and activeness. The great interest of this year, or the goal toward which we strove, was the Junior-Senior Banquet. We wanted to make our banquet one to be remembered by both classes. In order to finance this we gave a benefit show late in April at the Pastime Theatre. Due to the untiring efforts of the editor of the Maroon and Blue and the staff we were able to publish a very good paper. This was the last year the Maroon and Blue was published by the Junior Class. By 1922 our number had dwindled to a few over thirty members—a very small class to graduate on May 17. The class as a whole has been trying to make this our happiest year and one long to be remembered. We have kept the motto, “The elevator to success is not running; take the stairs,” which we selected when we were Freshmen. We changed our colors to scarlet and silver and our class flower to sunburst rose. For three years back our class has been well represented in Athletics, but this year we have been more than proud of our Athletics. The Seniors have all been working in order to make our play, “Bach- ellor Hall,” a great success; better than any ever given and the last to be given by a class graduating from the old G. H. S. building. We, the Class of ’23 now bid farewell to our high school life, which is brightened by many pleasant memories, and we go forth striving to reach higher on the ladder of success. —ELLA TRIMBLE. 21 ;£OLIAN SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY In the year nineteen hundred thirty-four, I was musing when came a loud knock at the door; A fine young man, whom you all know, Came for a chat; by the way, it was Norval Withrow. He came to inform me of the news of the day. When I asked how he was, he said he was “O. K.” The first bit of scandal he unfolded to me Was of Miss Thelma Clark’s great brilliancy; In the musical line she has no peer; Likewise John Fulk as an electrical engineer. Since we had started so thoughtlessly We decided we’d just discuss the Class of ’23. There was carol Martin, nee Addington, you know; ‘‘Kenny Martin was the lucky man,” said ‘‘Nonie” Withrow. And say, before I forget, let me tell you the latest, Beb and Gabe have been dancing with the greatest, Attempting to break the endurance record Have been more successful than any, I heard. Of school teachers our class has a right to be proud; Would you believe it (I musn’t say it so loud), There are five most successful and fine. Miss Depew and Miss Trimble in the grades are divine, Miss Breeze and Miss Stewart in High schools take line; While Miss Long, Supt. of Podunk Center, Has earned quite an honor which should be sent her. Norval paused for a moment then asked me, Of the band who played for us so valiently. I told him that now they were quite the stuff, No longer does Kenny, Pipe or Rusty bluff. Kenny, with his specialty, “Kitten On the Keys,” Pipe, the prohibition officer often sees; While Rusty, with the box in one hand and his horn in another Thinks of himself, and of no other. They have a companion, a manager that’s a brick, Of course you all know it’s Willie Haverstick. Yesterday in the Chicago Tribune, was a name, That in this year has attracted great fame. It won’t take much thinking for you to surmise That it was Viola Wagner who won the beauty prize. And while we are talking of the stage and that game, Miss Virginia Bass is quite a leading folly flame. I interrupted Mr. Withrow with a bit of information, Telling him of Cecil Bogear and his enviable station. He is an ideal Santa Claus at Marshall Field And quite an influence in that store he wields. Miss Fern Cook is a prosperous farmer’s wife, And is quite content to be out of the strife. Right next door on a fine estate Lives Thelma Dawson, now a Doctor’s mate. Mr. Withrow then took up the conversation By saying there were other folks of elated station. Both Mr. Elson and Miss Maggie Loomis in Grand Opera excell, Any newspaper of their triumphant success will tell. By the way, I said, I was shopping today, And Orlo Gephart was right in my way. I knew him at once, he said, “Pardon” no more, But I detained him and learned that he now owns a store. 22 AEOLIAN And do you know of George Hershberger’s prowess? Why, he’s lion tamer in the greatest circus; And traveling with the troupe in great array, Is Violet Tourney, champion horse-rider of today. But say, I’ve some information to impart About Kenneth Pomeroy and the girl of his heart. They are living in Auburn, blissfully content, Kenny, they say, still on love messages bent. Helen Herbolsheimer has quite a station, She is devoting her life as a politician. Harold Kistler is a manager of the highest rank, All Basket Ball records his champion team sank. And in athletics from the Class of ’23, There is still another who has astounded me, Runt Longbrake at Harvard has been a star, And has escaped from the Gridiron without a mar. Miss Rettig has for better or for worse Been acting in Garrett as city nurse. And Walter Higgins is famous in the electrical line, Inventing remarkable machines of the time. Essie Utter is married and happy, they say, While Aneta Treesh is a poetess of the day. A fine young man was Edward Tuck, I should like to congratulate him on his luck; In Chautauqua he ranks as high as the skies, Giving “Little Brown Baby with Sparklin’ Eyes.” Now last but not least comes the clown of the school, Who in a lunatic’s asylum plays the part of a fool; With clever gymnastics, the crowd she entertains, And makes life happy in unhappy domains. To Miss Helen MacDonald this honor befell. Thus to me this sad news Mr. Withrow did tell. The Class of ’23 has proven it’s fame Of succeeding quite well in this life’s game. “THE SENIORS” “The Seniors; The Seniors;” so stately and so tall We honor, we trust them; we love them one and all. They are the upper classmen; the leaders of the crew; The crew that goes to victory, for the good old Maroon and Blue. They help to make the team work as effective as can be; They help to win the pennant, did this class of twenty-three. They did it all unselfish and kindly, too, I’ll bet; They stayed it to the finish and won’t give up just yet. We have won the battle in the prime of life, And we’re ready to enter the world of strife. So here’s to the good old Seniors; whether in the battle or not, You’ll always find them leading or helping an awful lot. —NORVAL WITHROW, ’23. 23 ••KOI.I.W 24 OLIAN JUNIOR ORGANIZATION MARGARET HERSH .President PERRY HOUSER .Vice-President LUCILE VAN AMAN . . . . Secretary-Treasurer MOTTO—“We were born for success.” FLOWER—Red Rose. COLORS—Purple and Gold. JUNIOR HISTORY September 6, 1920, found sixty-five meek but proud Freshmen ready to begin life in the G. H. S.. At first we were very humble and backward, but as the year wore on we began to feel at home and very proud that we made up a part of the Garrett High School. Although we were “just Freshies” we took part in athletics and other activities of the school. As Freshmen we were naturally assigned the role of Santa Claus in the bazaar and played the part successfully. We were allowed to organize and the officers elected for piloting us thru our first year were: Frank Smith, president; Virgil Swalley, vice-president; Helen White, secretary, and Lucile Van Aman, treasurer. The following September fifty-five enrolled as Sophomores and we began another year of hard work. Of course we felt ourselves superior to the Freshmen, but nevertheless, we gave them a hearty reception and welcome to the old G. H. S. This year our officers were: Dale Gephart, president; Claude Hoover, vice-president; Lucile VanAman, secretary, and Theo Lane, treasurer. As Juniors we have proven our motto, “We were born for success.” This is shown especially in our athletic record. We have worked hard this year and accomplished much. Members of our class have been represented in all activities, in which they have shown their ability and skill. Our hope and aim is that we may carry out our motto as successfully next year as we have this; so here’s to the Class of ’24. —LUCILE VANAMAN. 25 AEOLIAN! JUNIOR CLASS (Reading from left to right) FIRST ROW-—Margaret Hersh, Perry Houser, Lucile Van Aman, Dale Allman, Jane Ellen Hart, Robert Rynearson. SECOND ROW—Claude Hoover, Bernice Gingery, Paul Grischke, Hazel Sherman, George Novinger. THIRD ROW—Helen Ditmars, Everett Chisholm, Goldie Nicholson, Merton DeWitt, Eloise Sliger, Granville Hickman. FOURTH ROW—Donald Allman, Helen Higgins, Ralph Hickman, Jose¬ phine Tuck, Henry Bergstedt. FIFTH ROW—Arnal Burtch, Catherine Housel, Howard Schulthess, La Verna Nesbit, Paul Ocker, Virginia Smith. SIXTH ROW—Virgil Swalley, Catherine Shreve, Carl Bonnett, Dorothy Shultz, Howard Hall. SEVENTH ROW—Mary Gallatin, Jack Little, Theo Lane, Nick Denes, Margaret Witherspoon (sophomore), Harry Springer. EIGHTH ROW—Glenn Sheets, Josephine Engstrom, Paul Miller, Marian Richmond, Dale Gephart. NINTH ROW—Jeanette Thibault, Marjorie Hoyles, Gladys Miller, Loyton Treesh, Ruth Bailey, Thelma Fitch. 26 EOLIAN 27 OLIAN 28 OLIAN CLASS ORGANIZATION HARRY ZOLINGER MERVIN DICKSON LOREN LOOMIS ... CLASS MOTTO—“All COLORS—Old FLOWER- .President .Vice-President .Secretary-Treasurer for one and one for all.” Rose and Silver. -Sweet Peas. SOPHOMORE HISTORY September 6, 1921, seventy-six young and green looking Freshies began their career in the G. H. S. Of course confusion reigned for a few days, but we soon became acustomed to our new life and also the su¬ periority of our upper classmen. During this year many of our classmates displayed marked ability in the various phases of school work, including athletics, music and lit¬ erary work. Although we did not organize we enjoyed a very successful school year. As Sophomores we came back a few less in number, ’tis true, but none the less determined to have an even more successful year, if such were possible. This year it seems we have been unusually well represented in the school activities, since the majority of players on our basket ball teams, both boys and girls, were Sophomores. We also took part in the Music and Literary contests and are proud to proclaim honors here also. So after two years of what seem the most enjoyable school years imaginable we are eagerly looking forward to our Junior year. CLASS POEM If you have never heard Of the class of Twenty-Five, Of their wondrous deeds of honor, And of truth on which they thrive. If you have never heard of conquests, Both in sports and others, too; Then at k the Sophomore class And they will tell you true, How with loyalty to our High School And also to our class, With astonishing integrity Other classes do surpass. Our colors—Rose and Silver We’ll be true to ’till the last. “One for all, and all for one,” We will never be outclassed! —ERMA BISNETT. 29 olian; SOPHOMORE CLASS (Reading from left to right) FIRST ROW—Mervin Dickson, Loren Loomis, Kathryn Foley, LeRoy Schulthess, Erma Bisnett, Edward Smith, Velma Briner, Dallas Creeger. SECOND ROW—Fancheon Nelson, Earl Stahl, Isabelle Smith, Jack Grant, Opal Carbaugh, Thomas Burtch, Mabel Hinklin. THIRD ROW—Julia Johnston, Glenn Miller, Nellie Lung, Jessie Coffing, Ethel Murray, John Shutt, Dorothy Ellis, Onan Laughman. FOURTH ROW—John Rogers, Josephine Trimble, Oral Beeber, Martha Ringgenberg, Andrew St. Amant, Dorothy Smith, Victor Steward. FIFTH ROW—Vivian Chalfant, Ward West, Dorothy Dirrim, Edwin Smeed, Leona Weilert, Vernon Scott, Bernice Dirrim, Wilford Clady. SIXTH ROW—Lee Shaffer, Florence Stack, Melvin Chisholm, Undine Alford, Austen Van Houten, Vera Sheets, James Williams. SEVENTH ROW—Dorothy Ratrie, Ralph Elam, Har riet Martin, John Brechbill, Kathryn Hixson, Howard Cain, Elizabeth Stoner, Guy Stonestreet. EIGHTH ROW—Harold Martz, Wilma Holman, Arthur Beeber, Helen Hayes, Leslie Steckley, Margaret Rider, Wayne Armstrong. NINTH ROW—Pauline Brechbill, Lloyd Stanley, Mabel Bachellor, John DeWitt, Harriet Rowley, John King, Irene Herbolsheimer, Ralph Grimm. 30 OLIAN 31 AEOLIAN 32 EOLIAN THE FRESHIES OF 76 September fifth 1 Monday morning! “Ding dong bell!” See the young people gather to the hated yet beloved spot. Among these people came eighty-two beginners or Freshies, as they were called by the old standbys. They nearly filled the building, because each rambled, wan¬ dered or strayed somewhere by himself, looking for something; some¬ times the thing was even unknown to himself. They were scattered from the assembly to the basement, furnishing joy for the old and honored students of yore. Thus was the first week. We held our own with the superior classes in athletics. Oh! how the girls did shine on the G. A. A.; and the boys on the Football team. One of the boys was placed on the first team and about five others on the second team. A fact which made our hearts swell with pride and joy, for this honor is rarely captured by the Freshmen. So of course, the Foot¬ ball banquet held the interest of some of the enthusiastic Freshmen girls as well as the boys. Next came Basket Ball. The Freshmen did not lower their flag of pride, but we believe we raised it a trifle. One of our boys was placed on the varsity and three on the second team. We won three of the four ticket contests which came up between the Freshmen and the Sophomores dur¬ ing the basket ball season. The members of our class, who were interested in music, tried out for the contest. Although they were defeated they proved that they had the will and interest. One of our girls composed the song which was adopted by the music classes for the High School. We feel now, very much a part of the Garrett High School, and it is for the school we strive to do our best. We are eagerly looking forward to future years’ work and hope that we may leave a good record behind us. —ESTHER HALL. 3 3 Z. AEOLIAN FRESHMAN CLASS (Reading from left to right) FIRST ROW—Harold Haynes, Leah Gehrum, Cyril Cordrey, Kathryn Sharpless, Elmer Bartles, Elizabeth Monn, Clinton Hamilton, Edna Quigley. SECOND ROW—Dolores Stoner, Timothy Snyder, Olive Deihl, Earl McKinley, Garnett Grill, Garner Keefe, Wilma Shreve, Linus Draime. THIRD ROW—Chester Starner, Madolyn Coombs, Harry Karr, Floretta Fitch, Hollis Breece, Lucile Kelham, Wendall Lane, Dolores Cook. FOURTH ROW—Dorothy Prelipp, John Muzzillo, Bessie Lung, Russell Nicholson, Areola Quigley, William Moran, Faye Shirk, Ward Rickey. FIFTH ROW—Randall Breeze, Lillian Beeber, Vernon Schulthess, Lela Van Houten, Raymond Rickard, Nellie DePew, Richard Bass, Ruby Doster. SIXTH ROW—Marion Caffrey, Walter Hopkins, Dorothy Johnson, Wayne Kemp, Treva Mowry, Kenneth Roose, Helen Summers, Alfred Stoehr. SEVENTH ROW—Cloyd Brown, Evelyn Miller, Charles Swartout, Lillie Sliger, George Mountz, Violet Silliman, Arthur Van Anda, Esther Clark. EIGHTH ROW—Louise Hart, Earl Clark, Marie Baker, Carl Haynes, Ruth Ditmars, Wendall Bowby, Irene Brown, Julius Stoehr. NINTH ROW—Harry Clark, Georgia Bennett, Lee Thomas Hollopeter, Esther Hall, Cecil Sherman, Margaret Woodcox, Earl Graham, Lavon Wolf. TENTH ROW—Harry Heinzerling, Frances Rassmussen, Harry Rahmer, Gerald Wiler, William Babst, Roy Hathaway. 34 l OLIAN 3 5 i EOLIANI 36 vEOLIAN ATHLETICS School Athletics has passed through three distinct stages of develop¬ ment. First there was direct opposition on the part of the school author¬ ities. Athletic contests were frowned upon, not only as an interference with school work but also as a direct evil. This was followed by the period of toleration. School officers assumed no control and recognized no re¬ sponsibility. Contests were arranged and managed by the boys and other irresponsible people. Much difficulty and many unpleasant occurrences resulted. The third stage in the development began when school people saw the good as well as the evils in the movement, and recognized their own re¬ sponsibility to the boys and girls. Faculty, students, as well as the gen¬ eral public must now co-operate to retain and enlarge the educational values in Athletics, at the same time working to remove as many of the evils as possible. Much good has been accomplished but there is yet much to do. In Garrett during the past year we have been successful in putting out win¬ ning teams. But that must not be our aim. The “Win at any cost” idea is one of the evils we have to combat. When two teams meet, only one can win, yet both share equally in the benefits of the contest. Clean amateur athletics, fair competition, honest dealings and real sportsmanship at all times is the goal toward which we look. —Z. A. W. FINANCIAL REPORT OF ATHLETICS September 1, 1922, to April 1, 1923 PAYMENTS Supplies and equipment .$ 357.55 Paid to other teams . 202.00 G. H. S. traveling expense .... 34.30 Advertising and tickets . 117.50 To Freshmen, Sophomores for selling tickets . 25.00 Dues and fees . 2.50 Use of Country Club Bldg. 15.00 Boys’ sweaters . 27 6.50 Paid on old debts . 482.08 Total payments .$1,7 61.04 Bal. on hand April 1 . 74.36 $1,946.67 RECEIPTS Balance from 1921-22 .$ 3.70 From games . 1,024.81 Traveling expense from other schools . 3 80.78 County Tournament . 70.73 District Tournament . 98.95 Share of Bird Man Collection 8.00 Rental of Gym . 83.70 Contribution from Business Men . 276.00 Total receipts .$1,946.67 38 OLIAN OUR COACH Clayton Hathaway came to Gar¬ rett high school from Wittenberg. He has only been here for one short year, but that has been sufficient time for him to win the love and admiration of the entire student body. Mr. Hathaway’s efficient coaching has won for him not only the highest respect from the students, but the teams which he has produced, have inspired the entire community to hearty co-operation with our G. H. S. Mr. Hathaway possesses more talent and ability, however, than just that of coaching. He is a scholar as well as an athlete. His persuasive and command¬ ing personality, known both to those youths whom he led to victory in ath¬ letics and also the students in his classes, has made him one of the most prominent figures in the group of high school instructors. The gratitude of the G. H. S. is too great an issue to try to express, but to this man of such manly qualities and magnetic personality, we extend wish¬ es for the greatest of success in what¬ ever life work he undertakes. CLAYTON HATHAWAY 39 " Aeolian: FOOTBALL EDON Our first game of the season was at Edon and the “Edon Outfit gave us a very stiff battle and we walked away with only a 6-0 victory. The ball see-sawed from one end of the field to the other, although Edon never really became dangerous. In the second quarter “Soda” advanced the ball nearly to the line. Then Captain Burtch pushed the ball over on a fake play. CENTRAL CATHOLIC When we first seen the husky Central Catholic team from Fort Wayne we became a wee bit nervous. However, we started by kicking off. They passed and Burtch intercepted; Dickson carried the ball over on an end run. It went from end to end of the field. We advanced the length of the field but lost the ball. Fort Wayne passed and Dickson intercepted it for a touchdown. Near the last of the game they scored on a line plunge. The game ended with a 12-7 victory for us. FORT WAYNE CENTRAL This game proved to be easier than we had expected. We scored 13 points before they did. Then Central pushed the ball over for their only touchdown. Shultz and Schulthess had scoured and after this Dickson made a touchdown and a drop kick. This brought the score to 23-6 and our second Fort Wayne scalp. BLUFFTON This was our only home game of the season. Shultz was high map with three touchdowns. Schulthess made two and Novinger scored his first and only touchdown of the season. We forgot to count Bluffton’s score but it is officially recorded as 41-0. COLUMBIA CITY We started out strong in this game and scored twenty-six points in the first quarter. This caused much excitement and we expected a very high record. However, after this we were able to make but one more touchdown. Hartle was a high scorer with two touchdowns. Schulthess, Longbrake and Shultz also won honors. The final score was 32-0. 40 OLIAN UPPER ROW—Arnal Burtch, Oscar Longbrake, Howard Schulthess, Kenneth Shultz, Mervin Dickson. LOWER ROW—Darel Hartle, John Fulk, Carl Bonnett, William Moran, Glenn Sheets, Harry Springer, George Novinger 41 EOLIANI A VISIT FROM ST. NICHOLAS ’Twas the night of the tournament and all through the Gym The people were cheering, the fat and the slim. The boys had since noon been nestled in bed, While visions of victory danced in their heads. But with us in the Gym and them on the floor, They made up their minds to make a big score. Then out on the floor there arose such a noise, All Garrett looked out and was proud of her boys. Away to the baskets Tom flew like a dart, Dropped the ball in the basket and made Hamilton start. Two more on top of that newly made score Made Hamilton fight to win them some more. But what to their dazzled eyes should appear But another basket from Tommie, so dear. And then a basket from Rusty, so nimble and quick, Made Hamilton know they had to be slick. Arnal called time out and up his team came. He whistled and shouted and called them by name, “Now Beeber, now Tommie, now Rusty and Dixon, Fight on! fight on! Fight on like Blitzen! Keep by our basket at that end of the floor, Now dash away! dash away! and oh! change the score.” Like leaves before a wild hurricane fly When they meet with an obstacle, mount to the sky, Then up to our basket “Burtchie’s” team flew To add to our score and please Hathaway, too. As we settled again and were turning around, Out Darwin Rafferty came with a bound. He was all dressed up from his head to his foot, And his hair was all shiny and black as the soot. A dandy new horn, all purple and gold, And Angola rooted (you’ve probably been told). His eyes! how they twinkled, and oh! how we yelled, And also the people who in Angola dwelled. Hamilton’s yell leader yelled (in her black and white clothes), But Hamilton had missed too many free throws. And Beeber and Dixon had held them down tight, Determined to keep the ball from them that night. They had a fast team with pep like a rabbit, But when the ball was tipped they couldn’t grab it. A twist of his head and another free throw, Tommie now showed us to Fort Wayne he’d go. He said not a word but worked very hard, He put in another one with the help of his pard. Going back to the center and with lots of vim, With a little sideway swing dropped the ball in. They ran to the center, but alas, came the whistle, And away the crowd went like the down of a thistle. But we hear them all say e’re we were out of sight, “Good luck to Garrett, they sure won that fight.” HELEN E. HIGGINS, Junior (’24) 42 =r :OLTAN = BASKET BALL Health, enthusiasm, happy memories, the true spirit of sportmanship and real friendships are the things that girl’s ath¬ letics have tried to develop this year. Miles of hiking, soccer battles, basket ball tour¬ neys and track meets drew the girls out to win these things and incidentally G. A. A. honors. Thirty girls are wearing G. A. A. pins and one set of numerals was awarded. Several fine girls will be lost in the 1923 class but next year there will be a better opportunity for continuing and improving the work. Despite all obstacles a big and lasting benefit is promised to every girl that is loyal to Garrett high school. —A. B. K. In keeping with the growth of a newer and better Garrett High School we are an¬ ticipating the expansion of the present scope of our high school athletics. It is our desire to include in this program as complete an athletic schedule as possible, which will include, beside the three present major sports, a track team and a complete system of physical education for all stu¬ dents. We hope to produce from promising material at hand and that available from incoming Freshmen, teams that will repre¬ sent us with that punch pep and fighting drive more formidable than the past. The entering into a new high school building should create an interest and a spirit that would carry G. H. S. forward with astound¬ ing strides toward success. CLAYTON HATHAWAY MISS A. B. KELSEY 43 AEOLIAN BOYS’ BASKET BALL For the first time in the history of G. H S. athletics, the 1923 basket ball team won recog¬ nition as the winner of the district tournament. The first game of the season was played with Spencerville, after only two weeks practice. As was to be expected, we lost. The next games with Auburn and Hamilton were also lost, but quickly regaining ourselves we dashed through the Waterloo quintet with a creditable score. The next three games were lost in quick suc¬ cession, but nevertheless, we grew stronger. This was shown by the defeats we rendered both Auburn and Butler. • Ashley then defeated us by two points in a fast game here. Garrett came back with a victory from Hamilton, only to receive a humil¬ iating defeat at the hands of South Side at Fort Wayne. We in turn passed this on to both Waterloo and Angola. Then came our revenge. South Side boasted of an easy game, but went back to Fort Wayne with a crushing defeat from our speedy five. After another thriller with Ashley and a victory over Spen¬ cerville, we started training for the tourney. It was two weeks of insistent work and self-denial, but who needs to ask whether or not we benefited by it? Swiftly, but surely, down went our opponents, Butler, Fremont, and Pleasant Lake, until on the very eve of the tourney only one team re¬ mained in our path. They, the Hamilton lads, were disposed of in a thrilling game which left us the happy victors. Two men, “Rusty” La Rue, center, and Arnal Burtch, forward, were chosen as all district men in the Angola Tourney, and two, Tom Burtch, forward, and Mervin Dickson, guard, received honorable mention. The regional meet, played with South Side at Fort Wayne, was one of the most excellent demonstrations of floor work and skill of high school players ever seen by spectators around this part of the country. OLIAN 45 .EOLIAN GIRLS’ BASKET BALL The girls’ basketball team this year did very satisfactory work. Al¬ though they did not win all their games they learned how to be good losers, which is one of the most essential things in athletics. All except one of the first six games played were lost, but in these the girls received experience and training, which was perhaps the biggest thing that aided them in defeating their opponents the last part of the season. The Kendallville game was the most thrilling played in 1922-23. In this contest the G. H. S. girls met the most skilled and best trained players in this part of Indiana. G. H. S. went into the game determined that if they were defeated, it would be only by a very few points. This resolu- tion put fight into them and they played as never before. When the final whistle blew, instead of being the humiliated losers, they were the tri¬ umphant winners. This only shows what fight will do. Only two girls will be lost through graduation, and most of the on¬ coming ones have at least two years to play. They should develop into a good team, but this can only be accomplished by the earnest endeavor and hard practice, of which the G. H. S. girls are capable. Good luck to you, Girls! Get into it and fight. 46 AEOLIAN 47 EOLIAN SPRING ATHLETICS BASEBALL Garrett High has not only been successful on the gridiron and in the gym but also has a bright outlook in Spring activities. A baseball team, which lacks no pep has been organized and is out to win. They are practicing hard—now watch ’em go through! Look this over and you will realize our chances: First Squad Wayne Armstrong Arnal Burtch Nick Dennis Granville Hickman Harold Martz George Novinger Paul Ocker Vernon Scott Vergil Swalley Ward West Norval Withrow Second Squad Paul Grischke Lee Hollopeter Jack Gran Paul Miller Loyd Stanley Charles Swartout Wilford Clady Jesse Coffing John Brechbill Lee Shafer LOOTBALL In order that we may have an even more remarkable football squad next season, Coach Hathaway has been spending a great deal of time on Spring football. A number of “huskies” are out now, getting in shape and learning the fundamentals of the game. Garrett High has participated in all forms of athletics this year and we are proud to say that our teams have been highly successful in all ventures, (thanks to our coach). By success we mean, they have fought, won, and lost, played the game squarely and have taken defeat bravely. Here’s to the teams of ’24! OLIAN Activities and 49 AEOLIAN Reading from left to right: UPPER ROW—Mr. Willenar, Mervin Dickson, Claude Hoover, Mr. Hathaway. SECOND ROW—Miss Kelsey, Jane Ellen Hart, . Margaret E. Hersh, Helen Mac¬ Donald, Carol Addington. THIRD ROW—Edward Tuck, George Hershberger, Dale Gephart, Harold Kistler. THE STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council is an organization just in it’s prime and naturally has not accomplished the type of work which is to be mapped out for it in the future. This council is composed of the presidents of each of the three upper classes, Hi-Y Club, and Girls A. A., the physical directors, editors of the “Maroon and Blue,” and “Aeolian,” and the Principal. It is their duty to supervise all activities in which the school participates. Last fall after all classes and other organizations were started, this council met and elected as their president, Helen MacDonald, and as their secretary-treasurer, Carol Addington. Meetings were held during school hours and all finances and activities were discussed. An accurate record was kept of all money obtained and spent in all organizations of the school, and in this way we knew our actual financial standing. The entire school conducted but one affair this year under the super¬ vision of the student council, and that was a benefit show. We cleared only a small sum in this, but in the future I am sure that this organiza¬ tion will profit by experience and time, as it is a worthy one and an exceptional plan for a school. —HELEN MACDONALD, President. 50 OLIAN Reading from left to right: UPPER ROW—Paul Grischke, Magdalyn Loomis, Kenneth Pomeroy, Erma Bisnett, George Mountz, Mary Kathryn Hixon, Cecil Bogear, Miss Thrush. LOWER ROW—Kathryn Sharpless, Jane Ellen Hart, Ruth Bailey, Josephine Trimble. MAROON AND BLUE 4 A new plan for selecting the members of the “Maroon and Blue” Staff was adopted this year and has proven very successful. Formerly the staff was composed exclusively of Juniors, but this year three members from the Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes and two from the Freshmen were elected by popular vote. These, in turn, were appointed to the various positions on the staff. The original staff has remained throughout the year, but for one exception. Ross LaRue, advertising manager, was engaged in several other activities of the school and resigned his position on the staff, to which Cecil Bogear was appointed. The other members were as follows: EDITORIAL STAFF Jane Ellen Hart, ’24 .Editor-In-Chief Magdalyn Loomis, ’23 .Literary and Joke Editor Mary Hixon, ’25 .Asst. Literary and Joke Editor Kenneth Pomeroy, ’23 .Athletic Editor Kathryn Sharpless, ' 26 .Asst. Athletic Editor Erma Bisnett, ’25 .Local and Alumni Editor Josephine Trimble, ' 25 .Exchange Editor Ruth Bailey, ’24 .. Cecil Bogear, ’23 .. Paul Grischke, ’24 George Mountz, ’26 BUSINESS STAFF .Business Manager .Advertising Manager .Circulation Manager .Asst. Circulation Manager The Junior High School, including the seventh and eighth grades, faithfully conducted a very interesting department in the “Maroon and Blue” and give promise of a future successful high school staff. The Junior High School reporters were as follows: EIGHTH GRADE Mary Edythe Johns Robert Brown SEVENTH GRADE Jeannette Foley Finley Nash Since the staff has been composed of members of all classes rather than of one, the entire student body has felt more of a responsibility for the paper and have co-operated in every way to make it a success. The staff could do a great deal, but it was this support of the school which really brought success to the “Maroon and Blue.” 51 AEOLIAN UPPER ROW—Cloycl Brown, Leah Gehrum, Ross LaRue, Miss Gregory, George Mountz, Russel Nicholson, Paul Grischke, Kenneth Pomeroy. SECOND ROW—Dalas Creeger, Sterling Ward, Murray McCulley, Victor Walters, Basil Koble, Robert Thompson. LOWER ROW—Harry Karr, Robert Brown, Thelma Clark. THE HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA The High School Orchestra boasts of more members this year than it has ever had in its long existence as an organization of the G. H. S. Four of the eighth grade pupils have participated in this, and a number of new instruments have been introduced. It is believed that with the coming of these promising young musi¬ cians into high school, and with their competence inspired by Miss Gregory, an inheritance will be left to the G. H. S. in the form of an orchestra which will produce music with charms. —THELMA CLARK. 52 OLIAN UPPER ROW—Paul Grischke, Paul Ocker. Edward Tuck, Kenneth Pomeroy. SECOND ROW—Norval Withrow, John Fulk, Claude Hoover, Lesley Steckley, Cecil Bogear. LOWER ROW—Dale Gephart, Orlo Gephart, George Hershberger, Ross LaRue, Harold Kistler. “HI-Y” CLUB In the latter part of the year, Mr. Duke organized or gave foundation for organization of a club to raise the morals of the young men in Garrett. Members were selected by the Principal of the Garrett High School, and thus the club started. From the charter members, officers were selected and prospects were brought forth and approved or disapproved. The “Hi-Y” Club stands for higher morals. It is to represent the best type of life a young man or boy can live. They aim to select certain duties and help to lift the burdens of the community. The first meetings were held in the basement of the Public Library, attended by Mr. Carroll, charter members and prospects. The attendance grew so rapidly that it became worth while to engage some one in busi¬ ness to talk upon some interesting, helpful subjects. September 20, 1922, a re-election of officers was held,-preparing for an early start for the next school year. The prospects for 1923-24 are very promising, as capable young fel¬ lows are in charge of the excellent movement. 53 I AEOLIAN GIRLS’ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION At the beginning of the year nineteen hundred and twenty-two the “Girls’ Athletic Association” was organized for the purpose of retaining the interests of athletic activities throughout the year. The following officers were at once elected: President .Carol Addington Vice President .Julia Johnston Secretary-Treasurer .Thelma Clark Recording Secretary .Jane Ellen Hart Hiking Head .Mabel Batchellor Base Ball Head .Kathryn Sharpless Basket Ball Head .Kathryn Foley Soccer Head .Mabel Hinklin It was then decided to grant points for the different activities. A girl gaining the number of points required was to receive in return, first a pin, second a letter, and third a set of numerals. Much interest was shown in Soccer and several interesting games were played. The newness of the game probably increased the interest. Later in the year Basket Ball was begun. Many girls reported for practice, and every one received an equal chance to gain a position on the regular team. Later on a squad of eighteen girls were picked, and from these came the regular team. Very good material was discovered. The record established for the year was five games lost, five won and one tied. In future years the Garrett High School will be able to develop an invincible team, owing to the excellent material now presented. At the end of the season eight girls received letters, one who received a set of numerals, and approximately twenty-five who received pins. —JULIA JOHNSTON. 54 iEOLIAN LATIN CLUB The Garrett Latin Club has proved to be a very interesting organiza¬ tion. This club was organized September 1920, under the competent supervision of Miss Bertha Adams and prospered under her direction two years. The club when organized agreed that the members should be com¬ posed of the Sophomore, Junior-Senior Latin classes. During the year 1921-22, the various members made and sold felt G’s, in this way raising funds. This year 1922-23, the Latin Club came under the control of Miss May Curtis. With her aid we secured slides for the stereopticon machine, of Roman life, customs and wars, from the extension course at Indian¬ apolis. With these slides the study of Latin was made more interesting. The Latin meetings this year have been held at the homes of the various members and have been of a social nature. The officers this year were: President .Katherine Foley Vice President .Dorothy Ratrie Secretary .Undine Alford Treasurer .Julia Johnston The club motto is “Quesquid agas, agene pro viribus.” 55 yEOLIANH J. F. F. CLUB UPPER ROW—Dorothy Ratrie, Harriet Rowley, Miss Gappinger, Florence Stack, Irene Herbolsheimer. SECOND ROW—Irma Bisnett, Pauline Breekbill, Esther Gehrum, Martha Ring- genberg. LOWER ROW—Josephine Trimble, Margaret Rider, Helen Hayes, Velma Briner, Vera Sheets. SPANISH CLUB The members of both Spanish classes were eligible for membership in the Spanish Club. At a meeting in the Fall officers were elected as follows: President .George Novinger Vice President .Vernon Scott Secretary-Treasurer .Glenn Miller We have not had our meetings regularly as was planned at first, but we have had some good times and hope that the club in the future may develop into a more helpful organization for those students who desire to study Spanish. 56 AEOLIAN UPPER ROW—Merton DeWitt, Cecil Sherman, Loyton Treesh, Robert Rynearson. SECOND ROW—Carl Haynes, Wendall Lane. Harry Clark, Mr. Libey, John DeWitt, Roy Hathaway. LOWER ROW—John Brechbill, Perry Houser, Harry Clark, Melvin Chisholm, John Shutt. VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT Last fall the Agriculture Class began the school year with fifteen boys enrolled. Pour lines of work were taken. The Sophomores and Juniors made up the advanced class and their work w r as in Animal Husbandry and Soils. The Freshmen were grouped in another class and took Horticulture and Dairy. At the mid-year, Poultry was substituted for Dairy. Potatoes and corn were exhibited at the County Corn Show held in Auburn in December. Our winnings at this show were very small, but we came home with the determination to find better material for the State Potato Show. In this we were successful. John Shutt was declared State Potato Club C hampion and the Garrett potato club exhibit as a whole was given first place. As a reward of his consistant work, John Shutt received an educational trip to Washington, D. C., at Easter time, all the finances for the trip being furnished by the B. O. Railroad. Each year the B. O. gives the Indiana Potato Club Champion this trip or its financial equal in a scholarship to Purdue University. At the beginning of the year an Agg Club was organized, for which the follow¬ ing officers were elected: Merton DeWitt .President Robert Rynearson .Vice-President Perry Houser .Secretary-Treasurer John Shutt .Reporter John Brechbill .Sergeant-At-Arms The class is now conducting an experiment on the DeKalb County Farm Orchard by which we are trying to discover the effect of nitrogen fertilizers on the trees. The class is planning to have a live stock judging team to compete next fall at the state fair. 57 Eolian: FOOTBALL BANQUET On February 10, 1923, a Football Banquet was given at the Country Club House that excelled all former efforts along this line. Among the guests were the members of the Football squads, their particular friends, and the faculty. The entertainment began with a vocal selection by Carol Addington. The delicious banquet was served and then John Fulk, presiding as toastmaster, intro¬ duced the speakers, who gave a brief resume of the games of the season. George Novinger gave his opinion of the “Easy Games;” Arnal Burtch, the “Victory Over Central Catholic High;” Howard Schulthess, “Another Fort Wayne Scalp;” then Mr. Willennar read a most amusing and interesting poem, “The Wonderful Foot¬ ball Team,” (with apologies to Oliver Wendell Holmes), describing our Bluffton victory; Kenneth Shult , “The Kendallville Tie;” Darel Hartle, “Our Newest Rival, Fort Wayne South Side;” Mervin Dixon, “The Last Game.” Coach Hath¬ away made some splendid remarks about the co-operation he had, the hopes Garrett has for future teams, and he thanked all the boys for their fine effort and team spirit, after which he presented the following their merited letters: Captain Arnal Burtch, Howard Schulthess, Kenneth Shultz, John Fulk, Darel Hartle, Mervin Dick¬ son, Oscar Longbrake, Cecil Bogear, Bill Moran, Glen Sheets, George Novinger, Harry Springer, Vernon Scott, Carl Bonnett, Manager Dale Gephart. Mr. Mountz was called upon and he, too praised our valiant lads. He re¬ minded us of the subs, who had fought just as hard as the first eleven and made it possible for the others to win their G’s. Mr. Carol expressed the sentiment of everyone present and of the whole G. H. S. in the pride and thanks extended to the coach and all the football boys. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing. Everyone pronounced this the finest banquet in the history of dear old G. H. S. 58 eolian: “BACHELOR HALL” Dearest friends may we present to ye The whole class of 23. Here we have the “happy 4” If you like their music Just call for more. As “Betty,” gay and blithe of tongue We wish to present Carol Addington. While “Polly” as a friend’s a brick, So we’ve chosen Willie Haverstick. And Virginia and Beverly B. Will dance the steps as you shall see. Then as sailor lads with deep bass voice Who but Orlo, Ross E. and Geo. could be our choice. “Hyacinth White” so wondrously black We wished upon fair Helen Mac. Then Thelma C. at the ivory keys Always does well and will surely please. While as “Louise” Magdeline S. comes along, And our Maggie L. will lead in song. Then “Mrs. Van Styne” with a theat¬ rical air Is played by Viola—because of her hair. As “O’Rouke” the policeman—an arm of the law, Well Walter is as stern as you ever saw. And Kenneth P. as a “senator”—he Well you will know that’s where he should be. Now funny Gabe Hartle—a veritable flea Will act as “Jasper”—a coon you see. Then “Vere” the playwright with studious air Is played by Johnny F. there. Good “Deacon Bassett” so pious oh! woe! In that role you will find Nonny Withrow. While as his side pardner, a regular “Whistler,” You will see none other than Harold Kistler. “Claire” who fears her nerves are ajar Will be played by Madeline R. Then “Sara,” “Molly” and “Jane,” as friends thru and thru. You will see Ella Trimble, Feme Cooke and Treva DePew. Now “Jack” the lover who “played in luck.” Will be portrayed by Edward Tuck. The heavy man of the play this year Will be our own Cecil Bogear. And Little Ruth Long with Thelma D. so fair Are Billy and Mildred in “O, It’s a Bear.” The finale is gay As finales should be, And will be sung by “23.” The scene of this play is laid in Mr. Mythleton’s home, Bachellor Hall, Washington, D. C. The events of the play occur during an evening and the following morning. The Seniors are practicing diligently on this play and feel that it will be a great success due to the fact that Miss Nina Davis, a teacher in our school, has charge of the directing of our play. This play will be given in the “G. H. S. Gym,” May 14th and 15th. 59 AEOLIAN JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET The Junior-Senior banquet marked a red letter day in the life of any one who attended. The 18th of April in ’23 will be just as important a day and will be remembered just as the old 18th of April in ’75, which was made famous by the poet. It was held in the First Methodist Church and there were about one hundred present, including the entire Senior class, most of the Juniors, the Board of Education, the faculty and several friends. The Juniors as a class tried hard to make every Senior happy, and we believe that we have achieved our aim. TOASTS AND MENU Toastmaster .Margaret E. Hersh, ’24 Welcome .Margaret E. Hersh, ’2 4 Response .George Hershberger, ’23 FRUIT COCKTAIL Growth of G. H. S.Beverly Brinkerhoff, ’23 Athletics— The Girls’ Team .Carol Addington, ’23 Boys’ Achievements .Paul Ocker, ’24 CHICKEN PATTIES ESCALLOPED CORN ESCALLOPED POTATOES The Senior Prophecy .Marjorie Hoyles, ’24 The Senior Will .Helen MacDonald, ’23 PERFECTION SALAD WAFERS Remarks .Principal Z. A. Willenar BRICK ICE CREAM CAKE MINTS NUTS Adieu .Goldie Nicholson, ’24 Farewell .Edward Tuck, ’23 When this had been thoroughly and properly enjoyed a delightful program was given in the banquet room. This program brought before us the best talent of both classes. The “Pair of Lunatics,” the “Dumb- Waiter Incident,” the magician and his victim, as well as the vocal and instrumental music, show that we have talent among our students and faculty that will some day bring us fame. At a reasonable hour we bid farewell to the Seniors, and all agreed that it had been a very enjoyable evening. —GOLDIE NICHOLSON, ’24. 60 F.OT.TAN-- PUBLIC SPEAKING PARODY ON GETTESBURGH ADDRESS Day before yesterday Miss Davis brought forth on our minds a great burden, dedicating to us a proposition that all students should write a theme. Now we are engaged in the great task, testing whether this person or any other person, writing so many themes can long endure. We are met on a great battlefield if we do not have them. We have come to dedicate a portion of a field as a final resting place for those who gave their lives in studying so hard and in writing themes. It is altogether fitting and proper that we should do this. But in a larger sense we nearly suffocate, we cannot concentrate, we cannot stand this long. Our noble teachers, living and dead, who struggled here teaching us, have specified it far be¬ yond our power to add or subtract. They will little note nor long remember what we did here, but we can never forget what they did here. It is for us the living, rather, to be dedicated here to the unfinished themes, which they have assigned, to have us more nobly advanced. It is rather for us to be here dedicated to the great task remaining before us—that from those honored students who died we take increased devotion to that cause for which they gave their full measure of strength; that we here highly resolve that these students shall not have died in vain; that this school, under the teachers, shall have a new birth of freedom; that education of the student, by the student, for the student, shall go on forever. “RABBITS” Hear the hunters with their guns, Steel guns! What a world of merriment their dogies do foretell, How they bark, and whine, and cry, On the hottest trail at dawn. While the shot that over sprinkle All the rabbits seem to twinkle. Although the tuns is wrong, Hear the shrieks, shrieks, shrieks; ’Tis the blood that leaks, leaks, leaks, To the rolling of the shot, of the shot, Shot, shot, shot, shot, shot, shot, From the whistling and the whizing of the shot. Now the rabbit’s dead, Dead and gone. His bones are picked and he sings no song, He sings no more is right, Because he’s shot, What a tale of horror he could tell. That’s why; because he’s shot, shot, shot. But he’s shot, shot, shot, shot, shot, shot, shot. He was a moaning and a groaning when they shot. —DAREL HARTLE. TAKE NOTICE Have you ever been bored by a speech? No doubt you have. Take for in¬ stance, the speakers who appear before the General Assemly. They generally ad¬ dress the audience by saying, “Now, I am not going to take much of your time because I know you are eager to get back to class,” or they might say, “I am glad to see so many bright and shining faces.” Now this last statement would surely be a knock on the girls. These few remarks being over they begin their speeches proper and progress nicely until they say, “That reminds me of a story I once hear,” and proceed to tell you some “Pat and Mike” story th at you heard when you were a child. They then proceed with their speech, finish, and leave with a “I thank you.” Funny, they all do the same. Hear me, ye Public Speakers, and follow some other course. 62 OLIAN ENGLISH DEPARTMENT MY OLD SCHOOL DAYS When I just get to thinkin’ Of those old school days o’ mine, Why, my heart it gets to achin’ To go back to that old time. When I think of all my whippings And how I used to say That they were all misgivings, And to cry it would not pay. Even mother said “’Twas right” When the teacher did such things. Then I’d pray to God at night For Him to send me wings. Then my mother she would cry If I’d die an’ go to heaven; For she’d always wonder why ’Tweren’t one of the other seven. Now I’m growed up big and tall And I wish for those old days When I weren’t big at all And had such childish ways. —HELEN MACDONALD. THE OLD GUARD I saw him once before As he stood guard at the door. And again When to his grade I went, And many days I spent In his class. They call him “Uncle Bill,” And their children to him still Go to school. And still there can’t be found A better man around This town. And if I should live to be As good a man as he Is all around, I hope that they will say, He’s as faithful as the day, Like “Uncle Billy.” —MADELINE RETTIG, ’23. SOME CLASS There have been other classes It may be, Made up of lads and lasses Of degree; Which make a strong contention That they deserve some mention But it meets with some dissension Here from me! We’re the finest and the brightest That there are, The loveliest and brightest Near or far; We are all brave and witty, Good looking if not pretty— We’ve the brightest in the city, Each a star. —RUTH LONG 63 A10LIAN Tuesday 5th— The High School doors are opened wide, We foolish students rush inside, Then bang! They close them up real tight; From thence we’ve studied day and night “Entrapped.” Wednesday 6th— Football practice. Twenty-five enlist. Thursday 7th— Freshmen lost their hair, poor dears. Just makes the green more apparent. Friday 8th— Mr. Carroll and Mr. Willennar honor us with speeches. Saturday Oth— A relief from green Freshmen. Monday 11th— Monday, and Oh, that blinding green! Wednesday 13th— Football fellows play “push and shove.” Friday 15th— Mac—“A furlow is a mule.”—In¬ quire. Saturday 16th— Second “time out.” Green breaks. Monday 18th— School again. Where’s your pep, Seniors? Thursday 21st— “Kenneth Martin, do you chew gum in your sleep?” Friday 22nd— Football at Edon. We win. Hooray! 6 - 0 . Saturday 23rd— The green fades away. We’re so used to it now we’re lonesome with¬ out it.—Compliments of Seniors, ’23. Monday 25th— G’ mornin’ teachers n’ everybody. Friday 29th— Pep meeting. Are we gonna beat Fort Wayne? Sure!! Saturday 30th— Fort Wayne Central Catholics look sick. We beat ’em 12 to 7. Monday 2nd— Rain. Why cry, Weatherman? We won! Tuesday 3rd— Mud! Gobs of it! Football practice n’ mud-pies!?! Friday 6th— Study hard, Freshies! Monday 9th— Still muddy n’ rain! The weather¬ man feels for us! Why study? Friday 13th— Friday thirteenth, but no bad luck. Saturday 14tli— “Every day in every way we’re get¬ ting better n’ better.” We beat Fort Wayne Central Hi! By a big score, too—2 3 to 6. Tuesday 17 th— Football squad gets shot by Mr. Sheets! Hold that pose, brother!! Saturday 21st— Our grid warriors improve with age. We wallop Bluffton, 41 to 0. Monday 23— Much studying? Where?? Tuesday 24tli— Miss Davis loses voice! The silence is oppressing. Friday 27tli— Team wanders toward Columbia City. We skin ’em, 3 2 to 0. Get¬ ting good? Well, yes!!! Tuesday 31st— Another month slips by. 64 liEOLIAN -NO VC MBER PxiAt COtnetk ' U{°r«- a{a Wednesday 1st— S’more rain!! Better buy bathing suits! Wot say ? ? Friday 3rd— Whas’sa matter fellows? We tie K’ville 6 to 6. Monday ( th— General Assembly. A speech? Yes!! Tuesday 7th— Seniors, have you posed yet? You better had. Friday 10th— Garrett clashes with Fort Wayne South Side. Do we win? We should, but no—its 6 to 10 in Fort Wayne’s favor. Monday 13tli— Violet dons Russian boots and socks! Friday 1st— Vacation continues. Saturday 2nd— Garrett vs. Spencerville. Girls 29-3. We win. Boys 21-35. They lose. Monday 4th— School again! Mr. Carroll talks on “Clemenceau.” Tuesday 5tli— Trollinger, community song leader, “Glory, Glory Halleluji.” Wednesday tJtli— Reverend Brant speaks. Thursday 7tli— Rev. Guild talks on “Better Educa¬ tion.” Friday 8tli— Rev. Gibbs on “The Square Deal.” Auburn vs. Garrett. Girls 11-13; Boys 16-28. Saturday 9th— Pay Day???!?!??! Oh, Girls!!! Wednesday 13th— General Assembly for girls, “Nurs- Horrors, and a Senior, too!! Tuesday 14th— Ed Tuck vs. Onions. Onions win. (Ask Ed.) Thursday 16tli— Team travels to Fostoria. Friday 17th— Mr. Ceyda (“I wanta elephant”). Saturday 18th— Team rushes back from Fostoria! Beaten 62 to 0. Monday 20tli— At last Chemistry equipment ar¬ rives. Our first lab.!! Basket Ball begins! Your pep!! Tuesday 21st— Maroon and Blue Staff meeting. Wednesday 22nd— Senior party at last! Balloons? Pi¬ rates! n’ music! Wotta combina¬ tion !! Thursday 23rd— Miss Davis returns. She’s recovered her voice. Beware!! Friday 24 th— Maroon and blue party. Kids! Monday 27th— John Fulk and spectacles. “Makes you look much wiser, John!” (May¬ be we’d all better get some). Thursday 30th— Turkey Day! Vacation! Wheel! ing.” Boys’ Glee Club organizes. Thursday 14th— Snow! Oh Boy!! Hold your hats, Gents! Friday 15— Basket Ball at Hamilton. We lose— Girls 11-12; Boys 12-17. Monday 18th— General Assembly program. Music and speeches again. Tuesday 19th— G. H. S. benefit show, “Katherine McDonald in “Infidel.” Good crowd. Much support and lots of nice girls. Wednesday 29th— We take Waterloo’s scalp. Boys 23-14. Girls lose their scalp, 10-11. Friday 22nd— Miss Davis receives Xmas present from Senior class. What? An auto¬ matic grader!!! Saturday 23rd— K’ville comes to town and goes away winners, 23-14. Also Corunna wins from second team, 11-16. Sunday 24th— “’Twas the nite before Christmas.” Monday 25th— Christmas and Santy Clans. Vaca¬ tion all week. Can you imagine? Friday 29th— Garrett team wanders toward An¬ gola. We get skinned. (Not much tho), Boys 18-32; Girls 19-22. 65 " AlOLIAN Monday 1st— New Years—Farewell “Papa Time.” Tuesday 2nd— Back once again. Assembly—Mis¬ cellaneous program. Friday 5th— Basket Ball with Auburn—Boys 16-22; Girls 10-12. Monday Xtli— General Assembly program. Tuesday 9th— Cudgle your brains! Exams!! Oh, death, where is thy sting? Thursday 11th— S’more exams. Flunking, Flunking, Flunked. Friday 12th— Garrett vs. Auburn. We skin ’em in county tourney—11 to 10. Saturday 13th— Butler vs. Garrett, 25-7. Ashley vs. Garrett, 19-22. Monday 15th— Assembly. Some music n’ every¬ thing. Tuesday 16th— Grade cards n’ grades!! New Basket Ball suits! Quite daring! What?? Wednesday 17th— Ask Sodie and boys of History class about “Forbidden paper.” Friday 19tli— Pep meeting—Maroon and Blue!! Saturday 20th— Hamilton here. Boys 28-20; Girls 22 - 2 . Monday 22nd— Assembly program. Trumpet solo, piano solo, and Libby’s s olo. Tuesday 23rd— Hi-Y president elected. Claude Hoov¬ er honored. Wednesday 24tli— No school, in reverence to former principal, F. M. Merica. Friday 20th— G. H. S. cagers get beat at South Side, 31-5. Monday 29th— Assembly Victrola program. Tuesday 30th— Art Beeber is silent! Why? An¬ other voice lost. Reward offered! Wednesday 31st— Derby Brigade again in existence. Dumber than before! Some class!! FEBRUARY Friday 2nd— Waterloo here. Boys 33-17; Girls 44-10. Pep meeting. Monday 5th— Assembly. Girls’ Glee club explodes. Friday 9th— Angola comes down a few notches, n’ we go up. 31-15. Saturday 10th— Football Banquet! Many eats. Much people! Lottsa music! Gobs of fun, n’ plenty of pep!! Monday 12— General Assembly. Lincoln program. Tuesday 13th— Sophomores get snapped. No one hurt. Wednesday 14th— Senior Valentine Party at President Hershberger’s. All out (almost). Thursday 15th— Mr. Hutchinson, the bird man, per¬ forms. Friday 16th— Howard Cain vs. Miss Curtis in “Royal Hair-pulling.” Willennar re¬ feree. Saturday 17th— South Side here. We win 31-19. Monday 19th— Assembly. Washington program. Tuesday 20th— Junior party. Ask Miss Brown what time she got home! (Hint: 1 o’clock). Wednesday 21st— Ashley here. Boys 14-15; Girls 36-1. Thursday 22nd— Washington’s birthday. Viola can’t catch a joke. Ha! ha! Saturday 24th— Spencerville here, 25-47. K’ville Girls here, 16-11. Monday 26th— Assembly in charge of Public Speak¬ ing class. Not so worse! Tuesday 27th— Girls’ Basket Ball party. 66 OLIAN Friday, 2nd— District Tturnament. Garrett beats Butler, 29-12, Saturday, 3rd— Garrett skins Fremont, 23-7. Pleasant Lake next victim, followed by Hamilton. We’re victors. Proud of it, too. Monday 5tli— Assembly team performs. Singing contest. Tuesday Oth— Hathaway n’ nitric acid. A case of clothes disappearing. We’re sorry. Thursday 8th— Letter men receive sweaters. Friday 9th— Garrett vs. South Side, 29-21. Monday 12th— Assembly. Wednesday 14th— Literary contest at Christian Church. Thursday 15th— Seniors entertained by Helen Her- bolsheimer. Friday 10th— Literary contest held at Auburn. Monday 19th— Assembly. Baseball practice. Tuesday 20th— Junior Benefit show. Annual staff shot. Thursday 22ml— More Pictures. Beb misses the chair; you know the result. Friday 23— S’more pictures of prominent groups. Monday 20th— General Assembly. Public speaking class in charge again. Tuesday 27tli— Juniors surprise Thelma Fitch on birthday. Some time!! lottsa fun!! Sunday 1st— Easter. Everybody all dolled up. Monday 2nd— General Assembly program. Maggie sings. Tuesday 3rd— Uncle Billy teaches Civics. Wednesday 4th— Mr. Carroll talks to Seniors of com¬ mencement n’ everything! Thursday 5th— Boys measured for caps and gowns. Friday oth— Girls measured for caps and gowns. G. H. S. turned into Military School. Monday 9th— General Assembly. Victrola. Tuesday 10th— Everybody donates to new school. Pictures: “Burtch Bend,” Silver Moon,” “Hope.” Freshies show judgment. You need hope, young¬ sters! ....Wednesday 11th— Baseball practice n’ rain. Thursday 12th— Nice day! Spring is here! Friday 13th— Unlucky? Rather!! All that hap¬ pened was that thirteen Freshies fell downstairs. Monday 10th— No Assembly, for once! Tuesday 17th— Hustle and bustle, getting ready for Junior-Senior banquet. Why dontcha invite us Juniors??? Think we’re mind readers? Wednesday 18th— No invitation, but everybody going. Cyclone hits school. The banquet a huge success. Thursday 19th— Annual goes to press. Saturday 21st— Baseball at Howe. Monday 23r l— General Assembly. ’Nother program. Tuesday 24th— Beb Brink (talking of Whittier)—• “He also wrote on children.” Monday 30tli— General Assembly. 67 iEOLIAN THE. SPRING FEv ' ER VICTOR Tuesday 1st— Class play in progress. Wednesday 2nd— Everyone nervous and anxious to see annual. Thursday 3rd— Gee, only one more day of anxiety. Friday 4th— Annual out. Best Aeolian ever pub¬ lished. Never to be matched again. Hurrah for Mac and Ed!!! Monday 7th— General Assembly. Tuesday 8th— Rehearsal of class play continued. Wednesday 9th— Wonder why the lower classmen look so gloomy—exams?? That’s it!!! Thursday 10th— Don’t miss “Batchellor Hall!” Friday 11th— Caps n’ gowns distributed. Oh, you august seniors! Saturday 12th— Rehearsals concluded. Some pros¬ pects! Sunday 13th— Baccalaureate sermon at Christian Church. Monday 14th and Tuesday 15th— Senior class play, ‘‘Batchellor Hall,” goes off with a bang!! Wednesday 16th— Exams! Just look at those Freshies’ knees shake! And say, they don’t look so green now, do they? Thursday 17th— Commencement exercises. Friday 18th— Class of ’23 goes to lake? Saturday 19th— Water wet? Yeh! C’mon in!! Oh, boy! ! Sunday 20th— ‘ S’all over! Home again! We’re not here!! The Hi School doors are opened wide, We noble Seniors rush outside! Then bang!—They close them up real tight. From thence we’re free all day and nite, Most learned! 68 ; eolian: ALUMNI The Alumni Association, which was re-established by the Class of ’21, has met with great favor by the ex-students of Garrett High School and by the community at large. It has long been recognized that the friendships and experiences of high school days are far more inspiring, influential and lasting than those of any other period of one’s life. The annual alumni meetings furnish opportunities for seeing classmates and school fellows, thereby binding more firmly the tie that holds us to our Alma Mater. It is desired that a large delegation of alumni will attend the ban¬ quet May sixteenth and will assist in welcoming the Class of ’23 to its ranks. The officers of this organization are as follows: President .Clark Springer, ’12 Vice-President .Ina Olinger, ’97 Secretary .Velma Fulk, ’21 1885 Milburn, (Stewart) Lula, Auburn, lntl. Sembower, Charles, Bloomington, Inti. Tarney, (Fyke) Maude, Chicago, Ill. Ward, William, Garrett, Ind. 1880 David, (Cummings) Janie. Satterfield, Cora, Gary, Ind. 1887 Bruce, Harry, Gary, Ind. Loar, Frank J., Fort Wayne, Ind. Mills, (Clefford) Iva, Garrett, Ind. 1888 Korneiski, (Lyons) Emma, Newark, Ohio. Lantz, James, Garrett, Ind. Tarney, (Carl) Fronia, LaPorte, Ind. Wagner, (Milliken) Julia, Los Angeles, Calif. Wright, Harry, (Deceased). 1880 Jones, (Merica) Orilla C., (Deceased). Satterfield, Benjamin, Portland, Ore. Satterfield, (Moore) Telia, Ix s Angeles, Calif. Sullivan, (Talbert) Amanda, Garrett, Ind. Wones, Oliver J., (Deceased). 1800 Bicknell, (Kramer) Nellie, Gary, Ind. Jones, Norman, (Deceased). 1801 Barry, Edwin F., Pittsburg, Pa. Cribbs (Hill), (Deceased). Davies, (Parkhurst) Lotta, Garrett, Ind. Dick, Martha, Garrett, Ind. Hollopeter, (Moses) Orilla, Frankfort, Ind. Landon, Arthur H., Chicago, Ill. Shreeve, Carman, Altoona, Iowa. Wones, (Keef) Florence, Live Oak, Calif. 1802 Bretz, (Roos) annah, Garrett, Ind. Fredericks, (Allen) Edith, Buffalo, N. V. Geiger, (McConnel) Mamie, Kendallville, Ind. McDanel, (Casteel) Jessie, Gary, Ind. Sembower, (Updyke) Maude, Garrett, Ind. Swihart, (Ramsten) Winona. Garrett, Ind. Thomas, (Brownard) Grace, (Deceased). Wagner. (Clevenger) Clara, Garrett, Ind. 180R Mortorff, (Knoder) Lillie, Hudson, Ind. Mortorff, (Sieber) Edith, Auburn, Ind. Renton, George, (Deceased). Satterfield, Howard. Princeton, N. J. 1801 No Graduates. 1805 Fredericks, (Abell) Elizabeth, Garrett, Ind. Maggert, Benjamin, Toledo, Ohio. 1800 McBride, (Treesh) Ora, Garrett, Ind. McDanel, Ira Elson, (Deceased). Troutner, (Hollopeter) Nellie, Garrett, Ind. 1807 Clark, Cony I., Garrett, Ind. Hays, Harry C., Covington. Ky. Hollopeter, (Olinger) lna B., Garrett, Ind. Moore, (Zugsworth) Mable S., Los Angeles, Cal. Schelter, (Maggert) Bertha M., Kendallville, Ind. 1808 Gates, Lloyd, Columbia City, Ind. Loveland, Russ A., Lewistown, Mont. Metcalf, (Thompson) Nellie B., Chicago, Ill. Ocker, (Stevenson) Edna M., Chicago, Ill. Thompson, Greene) Flora, Pittsburg, Pa. 69 EOT,TAN " 1899 Fralick, Alta D., Detroit, Mich. Fransheim, Mable D., Fort Wayne, Ind. Hart, (Engstrom) Oda, Garrett, Ind. 1 900 Dibert, Walter, Oakland, Calif. Hile, (Emerick) Mary, Fort Wayne, Ind. La Flare, Willard, Columbus, Ohio. Mayfield, (Gibson) Mable, Garrett, Ind. Reyer, Christ, Gary, Ind. Rothenberger, (Thomas) Laura, Peru, Ind. Schelter, Flora, Garrett, Ind. Simmons, (Barnes) Jennie M., Swan, Ind. Spenser, Marie, Garrett, Ind. Spurgeon, Stewart, Fort Wayne, Ind. Woodward, (Lung) Clara, (Deceased). Zerkle, (Smith) Viola, Butler, Ind. 1901 Andrews, Porter, (Deceased). Childs, (Guthrie) Maude, Corunna, Ind. Childs, Minnie, Corunna, Ind. Feagler, (Eagen) Grace, Garrett, Ind. Gard, (Cotfinberry) Carlie, Los Angeles, Calif. Harkess, (Fralick) Beatrice, Kendallville, Ind. Palmer, (Ratrie) Grace, Garrett, Ind. Parker, (Rapp) Della, Clinton, Iowa. Richards, Gwinnie, Moline, Ill. Sembower, (McMahow) Geraldine, Memphis, Tenn. Shunk, (Diedrick) Edith, Garrett, Ind. Swantush, Otto, Metz, Ind. Trainer, (Pilcher) Claudia, (Deceased). 1902 Andrews, Samuel, (Deceased). Baker, James, Chicago, Ill. Carson, (Hall) Lola, (Deceased). Dibert, (Woodcox) Daisy, Convoy, Ohio. Gates, (Johnson) Hazel. Hayes, Burch, Garrett, Ind. Hinkle, (Hays) Josie, Covington, Ky. McKennan, (Erickson) Florence, Garrett, Ind. McKennan, Sylvester, Garrett, Ind. Munn, (Mosley) Maggie, St. Maries, Idaho. Smith, Francis, (Deceased). Thompson, John W., Garrett, Ind. 1903 Elston, Parker, Chicago, Ill. Eppert, (Gilchrist) Mary O., Indianapolis, Ind. Gingery, Fred M., Chicago, Ill. Jones, Roy C., Champaign, Ill. Martin, (Spencer) Anna, Gai ' rett, Ind. Miller, Claude C., Garrett, Ind. Mountz (Richardson) Bernice B., Paducah, Ky. Poole, (Coffinberry) Eva., Los Angeles, Calif. Reyer, Grace, Detroit, Mich. Richardson, Herbert, PadPucah, Ky. 1904 Gates, Earl W., Marshelfield, Wash. Hays, (Ihrie) Jennie, LaGrange, Ind. Richards, Mary, Moline, Ill. Satterfield, (Donovan) Eva, Gary, Ind. Smith, Keith, Evanston, Ill. ' C’anAuken, Vera L., (Deceased). Vivian, James C., (Deceased). 1905 Camp, (McIntyre) Malde, Indianapolis, Ind. Charleswood, (Amstutz) Fern, Harlan, Ind. Childers, Joseph, Chicago, Ill. Duble, (Thompson) Bertha, Fort Wayne, Ind. Jones, (Funk) Elto, Cleveland, Ohio. Shaffer, (Miller) Elizabeth, (Deceased). Kingsbury, Pauline, Auburn, Ind. Teeters, Frank, Chicago, Ill. West, Jennie, Garrett, Ind. 1906 Feagler, (Dennison) Geraldine, Garrett, Ind. Mountz, (Barre) Odessa, Washington, Pa. Moyer, Helpert) Leah, Detroit, Mich. Rathwell, Edward, Deschler, Ohio. 1907 Bruce, Ray F., Chicago, Ill. Franks, Paul R., Chicago, Ill. Halter, (Rang) Gladys, Washington, Ind. Hill, Harry B., Garrett, Ind. Lung, Merritt, C., LaGrange, Ind. Maloney, William F., Danville, Ill. Rang, Arthur A., Washington, Ind. Shaffer, (Miller) Mae, Garrett, Ind. Shenk, Flarie M., (Deceased). Sanders, Jessie A., Auburn, Ind. Teeters, John, Tiffin, Ohio. Thumma, Zula, Garrett, Ind. Zerkle, Grace, Garrett, Ind. 1908 De Brular, Chester, Gary, Ind. Hess, (Shull) Ida M., Auburn, Ind. Hoover, Ora L., Iowa City, Iowa. Maxwell, Curtis, Garrett, Ind. Olinger, Jay, Auburn, Ind. Sembower, (Arkins) Georgia, Anderson, Ind. Strouse, Lavina, Fort Wayne, Ind. 1909 Heffner, Florence I., Chicago, Ill. Heffner (Mooney) Irma, Spokane, Wash. Lash, (Kuckuck) Jennie C., Auburn, Ind. McFann, (Clayton) Pauline, (Deceased). Rathwell, William, (Deceased). Rollins, Mary L., Garrett, Ind. Reneman, (Sarber) Hazel, Garrett, Ind. Smith, Grace Escatawa, Miss. Springer, (Owens) Helen, Garrett, Ind. 1910 Bachtal, (Barber) Sylvia, Newport, Ark. Ballentine, Arlo E., Fort Wayne, Ind. Barge, Ruth, (Deceased). Boewrs, (Rupp) Beatrice, Newark, Ohio. Brechbill, Albert H., Avilla, Ind. Brechbill, (Blosser) Ella M., Bluffton, Ohio. Carroll, George, Garrett, Ind. Heffner, Mable, Chicago, Ill. Hollinger, Helen, Willard, Ohio. Maxwell, (Cobler) Marie, Gary, Ind. Pollard, (Young) Florence, Chicago, Ill. Shriek, (McSweeney) Anna L., Garrett, Ind. Snyder, (Fitch) Mabel C., Auburn, Ind. Wiant, (Wachtell) Hazel, Cleveland, Ohio. 70 OLIAN 1911 Adams, Herbert, Fort Wayne, Ind. Brechbill, (Heise) Ruth, Duram Madhipura, India. Byers, Hale, New York, N. Y. Carnaham, Hugh, Akron, Ohio. Clark, Chester, Garrett, Ind. Dennison, Pearl, New York, N. Y. Mager, Charles, Garrett, Ind. Miller, LeRoy, Auburn, Ind. Shrock, Monroe, Fort Wayne, Ind. Silbeurg, Vera, Garrett, Ind. Spindler, Leona, Fort Wayne, Ind. Talbert, Harold, Chicago, 111. Van Fleit, Don, Garrett, Ind. Warren, (Hathaway) Marie, Painsville, Ohio. 1912 Carleson, George, Chicago, Ill. Creele, Floyd, Willard, Ohio. Creviston, (Nagle) Marie, Garrett, Ind. Dobbrick, Florence, Mishawaka, Ind. Erickson. Walter, Garrett, Ind. Hill, (Johnson) Clara, Huntington, Ind. Maurer, (Swanders) Gertrude, Garrett, Ind. McCully, Frank, Garrett, Ind. McNabb, (Williams) Edith, Auburn, Ind. Merica, (Van Fleit) Marion, (Deceased). Miller, (Brechbill) Cora, Avilla, Ind. Probst, Earl, Garrett, Ind. Schulthess, (Gordon) Nell, Garrett, Ind. Silliman, Vera, Garrett, Ind. Springer, Clark, Butler, Ind. Warner, Claude, Fort Wayne, Ind. 1918 Baker, Julia, (Deceased). Bruce, Le Isle, Gary, Ind. Camp, (Hull) Mildred, Indianapolis, Ind. Childers. Archie, Fort Wayne, Ind. Cole, Thuron, Garrett, Ind. Hawver, Don, Auburn, Ind. Klein, George M., Milford, Ind. Landis, Harry, Peru, Ind. Marvin, (Weaver) Laura, Garrett, Ind. Novinger, Carl A., Garrett, Ind. O’Boyle, Gerald, Toledo, Ohio. Olinger, (Penland) Gladys, Garrett, Ind. Pierce, Anna, Garrett, Ind. Probst, (Garber) Wanda, Chicago, Ill. Weaver, Carl, Garrett, Ind. Weimuller, (Farrington) Ada, Auburn, Ind. 1911 Bass, (Wineland) Earle, Garrett, Ind. Bechtol, Dean, Garrett, Ind. Bowers, Lowell, South Bend, Ind. Cook, Samuel, Auburn, Ind. Gallatin, Arthur, Garrett, Ind. Geiser, Julius, Fort Wayne, Ind. Greene, Dale, Garrett, Ind. Groscup, Julia, Garrett, Ind. Gump, Effie B., North Manchester, Ind. Hawver, Glen, Garrett, Ind. Hersh, Clinton, Pittsburg, Pa. Hershberger, (Smith) Gladys, Garrett, Ind. Jackson, (Yarian) Reba, Swan, Ind. Johnson, Buford, Garrett, Ind. Lindoerfer, Ruth, Garrett, Ind. Moore, Othmar, Los Angeles, Calif. Odenkirk, Marie, Cleveland, Ohio. Odenkirk, Zellie, Auburn, Ind. Rettig, Bernice, Ann Arbor, Mich. Smith, Isaiah, Richmond, Ind. Stickley, (Gallatin) Mable, Garrett, Ind. Thompson, Fred, Kenmore, Ohio. 1915 Bruce, Ferris, Gary, Ind. Byers, Donald, New York, N. Y. Clark, (McKenzie) Harriet, Gary, Ind. Clevenger, (Bass) Maurine, Michigan City, Ind. Cole, Pauline, (Deceased). Dobbrick, Bertha, Garrett, Ind. Groscup, Bernice, Garrett. Ind. Harsh, George, Chicago, Ill. Klingler, Delia, Twin Falls, Idaho. Nell, Marjorie, Garrett, Ind. Oler, Merrill. Talbert, Lawson, Chicago, 111. Van Fleit, (Richmond) Edna, Garrett, Ind. 1916 Carnaham, Paul. Auburn, Ind. Elam, Bernard, Fort Wayne, Ind. Gallatin, (Anderson) Ruth, Chicago, 111. Harsh, Alice, Garrett, Ind. Harvey, Norma. Garrett. Ind. Hays, Hudson. Garrett, Ind. Hershberger, Howard. Chicago, Ill. Hoover, Lewis, Columbus, Ohio. Horn, Clarise, Garrett, Ind. Horn, Clarise, Garrett, Ind. Johnson, (McDowell) Bermadetta, Auburn, Ind. McCraken, Alford, Wilson, Okla. Milholand, June, Garrett, Ind. Sanders, (Turnbull) Annetta, Fort Wayne, Ind. Shanon, Charles, Chicago, Ill. Shunk, Therisa, Garrett, Ind. Smith. Allen. Willard, Ohio. Strouse, Agnes, Fort Wayne, Ind. Tindal, Goldie, Garrett, Ind. 1917 Barretta, (Talbert) Meddia, Chicago, 111. Barretta, (Campbell) Treva, Chicago, 111. Butts. Charles, Denver, Colo. Campbell, Pauline, Garrett, Ind. Clark, Sherman, Chicago, Ill. Cobler, (Van Frank) Esther, Phoenix, Ariz. Cobler, Lois, Garrett, Ind. Comparette, Helen, Ann Arbor, Mich. Comparette, Francis, Ann Arbor, Mich. Gieser, (Conner) Lydia, Garrett, Ind. Grimm, Paul, Garrett, Ind. Griscke, Selma, Garrett, Ind. Hall, Laura, Garrett, Ind. Haverstick, (Grenzenbach), Bernice, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Heffelfinger, Iva, Garrett, Ind. Higgins, Clifford, Cincinnati, Ohio. Jacks, Paul, Youngstown, Ohio. Lantz, (Forder) Ruby, Cleveland, Ohio. Lawhead, Glen, Garrett, Ind. 71 ■ olian: Lightner, (Taggert) Mildred, Canton, Ohio. Lung, Roscoe, Auburn, Ind. Manion, Madolin, Garrett, Ind. Marvin, Vesta, Garrett, Ind. Miller, (Cook) Nettie, Auburn, Ind. Mitchell, Darwood, Auburn, Ind. Noonan, Martin, Detroit, Mich. Orr, Alda, Pittsburg, Pa. Pierce, William, Garrett, Ind. Rathwell, Frank, Garrett, Ind. Rogers, Thomas, Chicago, Ill. Roos, (Schomberg) Margaret, Garrett, Ind. Shannon, Zelia, Chicago, Ill. Sliger, Carl, Garrett, Ind. Van Fleit, Florence, Deland, Fla. Van Lear, Dewey, Garrett, Ind. Wherly, (Potter) Juanita, Chicago, Ill. Widmer, Florence, Detroit, Mich. 1918 Ballentine, Raymond, Garrett, Ind. Carlin, Joe M., Chicago, Ill. Coffing, (Smith) Vera, Garrett, Ind. Collins, Florence, Huntington, W. Va. Cook, Paul E., Auburn, Ind. Custer, Walter W., Auburn, Ind. Deihl, Whittier, Calif, ills, Gordon S., Garrett, Ind. Elam, (Barnes) Margaret, Garrett, Ind. Eagen, (Beidler) Gertrude, Chicago, Ill. Feick, Dale F., Dallas, Texas. Franks, Ralph, (Deceased). Fuller, Georgia, Chicago, Ill. Galloway, (Fell) Josephine, Garrett, Ind. Groscup, Arthur F., Detroit, Mich. Heinzerling, Otto C., Logansport, Ind. Higgins, Clara M., Garrett, Ind. Hoblutzel, Ruth C., Pittsburg, Pa. Howey, Mabel, Auburn, Ind. Klingler, (Symons) Neva, Garrett, Ind. Lantz, Mary, Garrett, Ind. Lanigor, Howard, Chicago, Ill. Lawhead, (Adams) Orpha, Fort Wayne, Ind. Lung, Ronald, Garrett, Ind. Mager, LeRoy, Willard, Ohio. Miller, (Walker) Bernice, Auburn, Ind. Olinger, Faunda, Champaign, Ill. Pierce, Louisa, Fort Wayne, Ind. Rankin, (Winterfield) Leona, Fort Wayne, Ind. Roan, (Muhn) Marguerite, Auburn, Ind. Roos, Sabina, Garrett, Ind. Schomp, Ray J., Fort Wayne, Ind. Silliman, Veneata, Richmond, Ind. Stoehr, (Ruhl) Ardella, Fort Wayne, Ind. Trimble, Leora, Garrett, Ind. Williams, Dale, Garrett, Ind. 1919 Beehler, Endress H., Fort Wayne, Ind. Brinkman, Dorothy L., Garrett, Ind. Burtzner, Oscar, Fort Wayne, Ind. Button, (Sidel) Hazel, Garrett, Ind. Cobler, Florence M., Phoenix, Ariz. Dean, Alice E., Elk Garden, West, Va. DePew, Ralph D., Garrett, Ind. Diehl, Ernest, Scottdale, Pa. Ditmars, Dorothy A., Garrett, Ind. Draime, Arol A., Bloomington, Ind. Eldridge, Dennis F., Davenport, Iowa. Evans, Raymond S., Chicago, 111. Hammers, Margaret, Garrett, Ind. Harvey, Warren, Annapolis, Md. Hixon, (Buchmier) Belva, Indianapolis, Ind. Kast, Harold L., Chicago, Ill. Keen, (Fretz) Hilda, Corunna, Ind. Keen, Royal F., Fort Wayne, Ind. Klein, Joe P., Garrett, Ind. Lanigor, Nellie S., Garrett, Ind. Lanigor, Howard, Chicago, 111. Long, Bernedean, Garrett, Ind. Loomis, Helen C., Garrett, Ind. Lung, Archie N. Martin, Kathryn, Fort Wayne, Ind. Maurer, Anna M., Garrett, Ind. Menges, Bernice, Muncie, Ind. Miller, Fonda, Garrett, Ind. Moran, Francis J., Garrett, Ind. Moore, Joseph D., San Francisco, Calif. Nelson, (Fuller) Lucille, Garrett, Ind. Oinger, Marjorie F., Garrett, Ind. Probst, Ralph W., Bloomington, Ind. Rathwell, James, Garrett, Ind. Schunk, Paul H., Garrett, Ind. Scisinger, Harry A., Chicago, Ill. Sliger, Rabie, Garrett, Ind. Smith, Harold J., Garrett, Ind. Stefiin, Verda, Auburn, Ind. Swartout, (Farner) Helen L., Akron, Ohio. Turney, Gladys, Kendallville, Ind. Ulery, Violet L. IJpdyke, Russel, Bloomington, Ind. 1920 Baker, Charles, Garrett, Ind. Ballentine, (Hess) Illo, Auburn, Ind. Bass, Lillian, Garrett, Ind. Clark, Ethel, Garrett, Ind. Eldridge, Ralph, (Deceased). Fitch, Ivan, Garrett, Ind. Franks, Wilma, Greencastle, Ind. Freeze, Alcie, Garrett, Ind. Green, Phyllis, Alverton, O hio. Griffin, (Van Aman) Erma, Huntertown, Ind. Hawver, Thelma, Avilla, Ind. Heffelfinger, (Gump) Vonell, Huntertown, Ind. Housel, (Cool) Vernie, Auburn, Ind. Houser, Maurine, Auburn, Ind. Hughes, Harold, Garrett, Ind. Jones, Forest, Garrett, Ind. Keen, Frank, Auburn, Ind. Lembeck, Franklin, Garrett, Ind. Little, Maurine, Garrett, Ind. Mann, Fern, Garrett, Ind. Manion, Marlow, Bloomington, Ind. Miller, (Carper) Olga, Garrett, Ind. Moran, Harry, Garrett, Ind. Olinger, Paul, San Diego, Calif. Patterson, Virginia, Bloomington, Ind. Pressler, Jessie, Ann Arbor, Mich. Rafferty, Jessie, Garrett, Ind. Rahmer, Mamie, Garrett, Ind. Rosenberry, Harry, Chicago, 111. Saunders, Faye, Waterloo, Ind. Schulthess, Auliene, Bloomington, Ind. Scisinger, Ralph, Chicago, Ill. Slifer, (Rahrig) Isabelle, Garrett, Ind. Strause, (Haney) Valena, (Deceased). Swanders, Amel, Fort Wayne, Ind. Teeters, (Rheinhart) Essa, Corunna, Ind. Trapp, Albert, Garrett, Ind. Utter, (Mitchell) Gladys, Garrett, Ind. 72 ,EOLIAN Van Houten, Mildred, Garrett, Ind. Van Lear, Coe D., Garrett, Ind. Williams, Madge, Garrett, Ind. Yarde, Lydia, Auburn, Ind. 1921 Addington, Chella E., Oxford, Ohio. Alford, Donald, Garrett, Ind. Beeber, Edgar S., Bloomington, Ind. Bonnett, Kenneth W., Garrett, Ind. Clark, Waneta B., Fort Wayne, Ind. Collins, Marjorie A., Fort Wayne, Ind. DePew, Harold D., Van Nuys, Calif. DePew, Orville K., Garrett, Ind. Farner, Daniel R., Akron, Ohio. Fawkes, Parke, Marion, Ind. Fulk, Velma, Garrett, Ind. Hall, Alice, Garrett, Ind. Hall, Violet, Garrett, Ind. Harsh, Ruth M., Terre Haute, Ind. Hathaway, Don, South Bend, Ind. Hollopeter, Madeline, South Bend, Ind. Housel, Russell W., Angola, Ind. Keen, Rebecca, Milwaukee, Wis. Klein, Francis R., Cleveland, Ohio. McCullough, Maryonn, Chicago, Ill. Mountz, James T., Greencastle, Ind. Novinger, (Van Lear) Creede, Garrett, Ind. Pressler, Landis, Fort Wayne, Ind. Renkenberger, Harold, Ligonier, Ind. Roan, Daniel, Garrett, Ind. Ryder, Madolin, Chicago, Ill. Schumaker, Fleta M., Garrett, Ind. Sharpless, Richard, Crawfordsville, Ind. Sheets, (Heinzerling) Mildred, Logansport, Ind. Sherman, Gladys, Garrett, Ind. Sliger, Velma P., Garrett, Ind. Stahl, Harry, Garrett, Ind. Steward, Paul, Garrett, Ind. Treesh, Arlo, Fort Wayne, Ind. Turney, Meryl, Fort Wayne, Ind. Veazy, Harold L., Crawfordsville. Ind. Weihmuller, Gerald, Fort Wayne, Ind. Weihmuller, Harold, Fort Wayne, Ind. Williams, Adda J., Fort Wayne, Ind. 1922 Aldridge, Harold, Fort Wayne, Ind. Briner, Louis, Garrett, Ind. Caffrey, Frances, Chicago, Ill. Chaney, William, Fort Wayne, Ind. Cree, Paul, Wooster, Ohio. Davidson, Lloyd, Auburn, Ind. Dickson, Hazel, Garrett, Ind. Dirr, Amelia, Garrett, Ind. Eckhart, Margaret, Fort Wayne, Ind. Elam, Lucile, Fort Wayne, Ind. Elliot, Dorothy, Wooster, Ohio. Elson, Lucile, Garrett, Ind. Fitch, Oscar, Garrett, Ind. Fitch, Otis, Fort Wayne, Ind. Fouch, Bernard, Garrett, Ind. Gehrum, Ruth, Angola, Ind. Gieser, Carl, Garrett, Ind. Guthrie, Eunice, Fort Wayne, Ind. Hall, Maynard, Garrett, Ind. Harvey, Dale, Fort Wayne, Ind. Haynes, Sadie, Fort Wayne, Ind. Heinzerling, Lillian, Garrett, Ind. Hoyles. Marion, Detroit. Mich. Imler, Jeannette, Fort Wayne, Ind. Klingler, Maurice, Bloomington, Ind. Lantz, Helen. Columbus, Ohio. Lung, Valera. North Manchester. Ind. Menges, Fern, Muncie, Ind. Miller, Merrllle, Garrett, Ind. Miller, Cecil, Garrett, Ind. Moore, Harlan, Wooster. Ohio. Ober, Jesse, North Manchester, Ind. Ober, Mary, Corunna. Ind. Patterson, Kathryn, Garrett, Ind. Peck. Everett, Corunna, Ind. Pierce, John, Garrett, Ind. Rosenberry, Walter, Garrett. Ind. Sherman, Ethel. Auburn, Ind. Smith, Kathryn, Garrett. Ind. Stack. James, Akron, Ohio. Steward. Glenn, Garrett, Ind. White. Lois, Greencastle, Ind. Witherspoon, Randall, Garrett, Ind. Yarde, Mary, Auburn, Ind. 73 OLIANZ G. H. S. DICTIONARY ASSEMBLY—Meeting place of all classes; places of unbroken (?) study. BURTCHIE—Our all district forward. CARROLL—Our faithful superintendent. D’S—Seen on grade cards in red ink. EFFICIENT—Word never used by Faculty when speaking of us. FLUNK—The danger sign in High School. GUM—The friend of all students. HATHAWAY—The ONLY coach. IDIOCY—All that is left of us after a test. JOKE—Synonym for this book. KELSEY—Our girls’ physical director. LOVE—Found on most notes. MORE—Sentiments in assembly. Anything to take time. NUISANCE—Gabe. ORDER—? ? ? ? ? ? PIPE—Our yell leader. QUIZ—Way the teachers find out our ignorance. REST—Reward sought by all seniors. SENIORS—Models and ideals. THEMES—Public nuisances. UNBALANCED—The freshmen. VIM—Displayed by all students towards athletics. WILLENAR—Our principal. X’MS—’Nuf sed. Y—Commonly used in all recitations. ZERO—Reward of merit? —MAC, ’23. OLIAN CHS. ROASTER Kenneth: “Which dance did you enjoy the most?” Willie: “The one we sat out.” Mr. Willennar: “Mention the name of some well-known Greek.” John Rogers: “Jimmie.” Mr. Willennar: “Jimmie who?” John: “I don’t know the rest of his name. He comes around to our house every Thurs¬ days with bananas and oranges.” Our Harold Teen and Lillums—Kenny and Willie. What plants spring up from some sq. root? And how big is the break of day? What song is played on the robbers loot (lute)? Are there eggs in a poet’s lay? What beer is sold at the legal bar? Who’ll set gems in the ring of a dime? And what tree bears forth the jolly tar? Who’ll carpet the flight of time? George Novinger: “I have an idea, Runt!!!” Runt Longbrake: “Keep it, it’s in a strange place.” The Freshies come at seven o’clock, The Sophs not so soon. The Juniors get here just on time, The Seniors come at noon. The Freshies whisper once or twice The Sophies quite a bit, The Juniors have the Sophies beat, The Seniors never quit. The Freshmen mostly really work, The Sophomores sometimes swerve, The Juniors must depend on bluff, The Seniors on their nerve. Mr. Hathaway: “How did they first dis¬ cover iron?” George H.: “They smelt it.” Jack Little: “No girl ever made a fool out of me.” Dale G.: “Who did then?” Miss Kelsey, in Physics: “Ralph define the word ‘density.’ ” Ralph H.: “I can’t, but i can give you a good example.” Miss Kelsey: “The example is good, sit down.” Mr. Hathaway: “Helen mention some com¬ mon uses of silver.” Helen Mac.: “Well, it is used in making sil¬ ver ware, jewelry and ornaments. It is also used in making money, but that isn’t so common.” A man doesn’t mind a girl having a little powder on her face, but he sure hates to be seen on the street with a human marshmallow. Gabe Hartle drew a hen so real that when he threw it in the waste basket it laid there. Miss Kelsey (in Physics): “Margaret, how would you make a mercurial barometer?” Margaret: “Well, you take the mercury—” Paul O.: “I wouldn’t, that sounds too much like suicide. Burtchie: “Why the ‘blues’ Sodie?” Sodie: “Aw, I just got called for something I didn’t do.” Burtch: “What?” Sodie: “My work.” 75 OLIAN Miss Thrush: “Why can we compare Irving with Addison?” Ruth Long: “Because of his form.” Violet Turney: “Miss Thrush, what can I do to make up the work I missed tomorrow?” Boots are Like Men Boots go on feet; so do men. Boots often get tight; so do men. A boot will shine if polished; so will a man. A boot to get on needs a pull; so does a man. Some boots have red tops; so have some men. Some boots lose their soles; so do some men. Some boots are imitation calf; so are some men. Boots are tanned; so are men—mostly in their youth. Some boots can’t stand water; neither can some men. Boots have soles; so do men. When a boot is well soaked it is a hard case; so is a man. A boot when old gets wrinkled and hard; so does a man. A boot,to be of much account, needs a mate; so does a man. The less understanding there is in a boot the bigger it feels; so it is with a man. $ Druggist: “Fifteen sents. I never cinnamon with so much wit.” Man: “Well, I should myrrh myrrh. Yet I ammonia novice at it. John yearns, Jane turns, Eyes meet Love sweet. Jane stps, John pops. Both wed, Nough said. John mad, Jane sad, Both fight, Sad sight. Whole week, Won’t speak. Recourse, divorce. :fs “Well, that’s all over,” said Mary as she spilled the ink on the tablecloth. Ross LaRue (in History 12): “Miss Davis, what was that Threeflower Compact?” (mean¬ ing Mayflower Compact.) Success Secrets “What is the secret of success?” asked the Sphinx. “Push,” said the Button. “Never be led,” said the Pencil. “Take pains,” said the Window. “Always keep cool,” said the Ice. “Be up to date,” said the Calendar. “Never lose your head,” said the Match. “Make light of your troubles,” said the Lamp. “Do a driving business,” said the Hammer. “Don’t be merely one of the hands,” said the Clock. “Aspire to great things,” said the Nutmeg. “Be sharp in all your dealings,” said the Knife. “Find a good thing and then stick to it,” said the Stamp. “Do the work you are suited for,” said the Chimney. ♦ j|s Man in drug store: “I want some consecrated lye.” Druggist: “You mean concentrated lye?” Man: “It does nutmeg any difference. That’s what I camphor. What’s it sulphur?” A Cold Feat Mr. Hathaway (making flower of sulphur): “We should have something cold on which to evaporate this.” Ross LaRue: “Wouldn’t my feet do, then?” Logic Freshie (approaching station): “The train must have gone.” Junior: “It isn’t time for it. What makes you think so?” Freshie: “Well, there are its tracks.” Miss Curtis says there is no “bo” in the fourth conjugation for Old Maids. Beverly: “Naw, she wasn’t dead, but she did die again.” Tragic!! Wayne Armstrong: “Carol, did you hear about the fight last night?” Carol Addington: “No. Where? What?” Wayne: “Why the cook smashed the pota¬ toes.” History Miss Davis: “Who was Joan of Arc?” Ruth Bailey: “Why, she was Noah’s wife.” 76 OLIAN Miss Stackhouse: “Where are the most ig¬ norant people found?” Freshie: “In London, England.” Miss Stackhouse: “Oh, no! Why do you say that?” Freshie: “Well, the Geography says that’s where the population is most dense.” Mr. Hathaway (in Chemistry): “The action in the first place is not very much to begin with.” Sh!! Sh!! Darel’s Mother: “Darel, where have you been?” Darel: “Over to Darwin’s. His Mother gave me a piece of cake.” Mrs. Hartel: “Did you thank her?” Darel: “Yes. She said not to mention it, but I guess she won’t care that I’ve told you.” Miss Curtis (in Cicero): “What’s the trouble, Jane Ellen?” Jane Ellen: “I can’t find My Principle parts.” Darwin Rafferty (Seniors rushing to car on way to gravel pit) : “Mac, you’d better let me carry that basket. You might miss the car.” “Langrage” Mr. Hathaway: “How do you obtain sulphur by the Frasch method?” Oscar Longbrake: “Well, you take an’ you gotta drill fer it.” Mr. Hathaway: “What is one characteristic of a solution of Iodine in Chloroform?” John Fulk: “It possesses a distinct violet odor.” ’Deed He Do The moon shines east, The moon shines west, But Kenny M. knows Where the moon shines best. Lloyd Stanley (to Guy Stonestreet in bar¬ ber shop): “Hey, Guy, hurry out here! The ants are dragging your Ford under the side walk.” WANTED A Big Ben for Miss Wallace and Miss Thornton. “Why is our annual like a girl?” “Because every fellow should have one of his own and not borrow some one else’s.” Mr. Willennar: This is the third time you have been late. Don’t you know you can’t stop the flight of time? Kenneth Martin: “Oh, I don’t know. I just stopped a couple of minutes down the street.” Miss Brown: “What is meant by every cloud having a silver lining?” “That’s when a fellar’s so sick that he can’t go to school,” exclaimed a red-headed Junior. Helen Mac: “Have you invisible hairpins?” Clerk: “Yes.” Mac: “Lemme see ’em.” Miss Thrush: “Viola, define ‘meter.’” Viola: “Well, I get the meter and my feet mixed up.” 77 AEOLIAN Miss Davis: “Tell how you felt when your sweaters were given to you boys.” John F.: “I felt foolish.” Miss D: “Well, I mean some unusual feeling.” Kenny S.: “All extremely bright men are conceited anyway.” Pipe: “That’s funny, I’m not.” Mr. Hathaway: “Laboratory note-books must ben handed in next week.” Gabe H.: “Dear me! Has lab. begun? Gracious! ” The “Komics” editor may work Till hands and brains are sore, But some big bluffer’s sure to say “Oh I’ve heard that before.” Miss Thrush: “Why do words have roots?” Ruth Ditmars: “To make the language grow.” If you’ve been roasted Don’t get sore, For you might have been roasted A whole lot more. Mr. Hathaway in Chemistry: “Go ahead and study your lesson. I’ll assign it after while.” Miss Thrush, explaining meter: “You really have four feet, but it doesn’t sound like it.” FRESHMEN CLASS YELL Da-Da-Da Goo-Goo-Goo Ba-a-a-a-aw! 1926 Raw-Raw-Raw! Ross LaRue: “Nonnie, what job would you like to have most when you get out of school?” Norval W: “Chief dynamo oiler on a light¬ ning bug’s tail.” sjc -i- Ruth Long: “Mother is the necessity of invention.” 78 Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllir lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy “STERN VALUE” Your success in every field of endeavor is reflected in the clothes you wear Stem Clothing Co. “The Brightest Spot in Qarrett ’’ “STERN VALUE” MEANS SUCCESSFUL CLOTHES FOR MEN AND BOYS iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii II COMPLIMENTS OF The Union Coal Company CRMS TAL B LOCK’ □ GAL L. J w “Fone 5 for Fuel” Miss Thrush: “Viola, what is the meaning of ‘mosque?’ ” Viola Wagner: “I don’t know, my words are down stairs.” Miss Thrush: “You should keep them in your attic.” Goo! Goo! Sodie: “Papa, will you buy me a drum?” Mr. Schulthess: “But, sonny, I’m afraid you’ll disturb me with it.” Sodie: “Oh, no, Papa! I’ll play it while you sleep.” Senior: “Didn’t the graphaphone bring that out graphically?” Junior: “I thought it was ’phoney.” Sophomore: “No. It was graphicallypho- ney.” Freshman: “Wow!!! Give me Webster quick.” ❖ Virgil Swalley: “How did you come out with your exams?” Paul Ocker: “Oh, I knocked ’em cold.” Virgil: “Howzat?” Paul O.: “Got zero.” Eugene V ogeding “THE HOME OF FINE TAILORING” GARRETT, INDIANA i;n Illlllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll! liilll McLaughlin’s Garage Agents for Overland - Willys-Knight - Durant - Star Automobiles Full Line of Accessories Skilled Mechanics ZULAH THUMMA TEACHER OF PIANO STUDIO:—Rooms 18-19 City Building PHONE 420-R High Class Shoe Repairing JOHN HERBOLSHEIMER “Our Motto is To Please” llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llll!llllllllllll!ll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH Farmers’ Cooperative Grain and Live Stock Company Dealers in « Hay, Grain, Feed, Seeds, Fencing, Drain Tile and Coal HIGH GRADE CHICKEN FEED A SPECIALTY “Everything a Farmer Needs’’ Phone 17 Deliveries 9 and 12 Wesley Keen Dealer in Groceries, Eckhart’s Meats and Dry Goods Soft Drinks Littles Hardware The place to buy Paints and Varnishes that are right Both Price and Quality The Big Store in a Small Town The House of Quality Furniture This big store will furnish your house from cellar to attic with Furniture, Floor Coverings, Drapes, Musical In¬ struments, Elediric Cleaners, Washers, Ranges and Oil Stoves at greatly reduceci prices. Palace Furniture Store McKEE CLARK Avilla - Indiana We pay your carfare and deliver at your door Spend a few hours with us and save dollars MY PATIENTS GET WELL ASK THEM AND SEE. WHY NOT YOU? ANALYSIS FREE AT MY OFFICE RASMUSSEN RASMUSSEN CHIROPRACTORS OFFICE HOURS:—8:30 A. M. TO 12 NOON - 1 P. M. TO 6 P. M. - 7 P. M. TO 8 P. M. 122 NORTH RANDOLPH STREET OFFICE PHONE 186. RES. PHONE 180-R Beeler Dull Barber Shop North Randolph Street Ladies’, Gents’ and Children’s Rain Coats $2.75 and up History Clippings The cause of the war ofl812 was the impress¬ ment of American citizens into English money. :|: John Rogers: “I’m going to sue my English teacher for libel.” Vernon Scot: “What for?” John: “She wrote on my English theme ‘You have bad relatives and antecedents.’ ” Miss Davis: “Now, if the president and vice- president both die, who would get the job?” Ross Elson: “Why, the undertaker.” Gabe: “What makes you think she doesn’t like you?” Arnold Burtch: “She told me she thought there was a fool in every family.” Gabe: “What of that?” Arnold B.: “I had just finished telling her that I was the only child in our family.” t- Miss Davis (in time of history test): “Nor- val, what is there about the questions that bother you?” Norval: “Nothing about the questions. Its the answers.” C. A. Bittikoffer Kleans Klothes Klean LET US DYE FOR YOU Phone 370 GREETINGS CLASS OF 1923 MAKE OUR STORE YOUR STORE FOR YOUR DRUG WANTS 8 R K PHARMACY LARGEST GREENHOUSES IN THIS PART OF THE STATE iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiit FULL OF THE FINEST OF STOCK Bedding Plants and Cut Flowers USE FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION THEY WILL BRING YOU JOY AND PLEASURE lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll V V TEN EYCK GREENHOUSES AND FLOWER SHOP Miss Kelsey (in Physics) : “What is the greatest change that takes place when water changes into ice?’’ Jack Little: “Why — er — ah — in price I guess.’’ Margaret W.: “Just what are Italian forget- me-nots?” Jimmie Williams: “At a venture I should say garlic.” Viola Wagner: “Hey, Thelma, how near done are you through?” “Say, there’s a foot-ball player out here wants his picture taken.” Photographer: “Full face?” “No. Half back.” Miss Davis: “Now Kenneth, I want you to stop talking. This makes twice I’ve had to call you down once this morning.” A little country boy at his first ball game noticed the catcher and exclaimed, “Oh! Daddy, look at that funny fellow over there with a calf-weaner on.” Come in early and avoid the rush! HOODELMIER COAL CO. Mr. and Mrs. Howard a. Hinklin UNDERTAKERS “THE BEST OF SERVICE AT ALL TIMES” CALLS PROMPTLY ATTENDED DAY OR NIGHT PHONE 26 GARRETT, INDIANA Olinger Haver Barbers 114 Randolph St. Garrett, Indiana ASK FOR EAGAN’S Qood Taste Bread EAGAN’S BAKERY Phone 8 THE BEST PLACE TO TRADE Patterson’s Drug Store The REXALL Store Quality and Service VICTOR VICTROLAS AND EASTMAN KODAKS NO MATTER WHETHER YOU " LIVE TO EAT OR EAT TO LIVE” we have the eats O. M Rankin Son Phone 36 104 Randolph St. A. G. HOUSER MEN’S AND BOYS’ FURNISHINGS AND SHOES Phone 208 “Better buy of us than wish you had” Have You Planned Your Future? CUCCESS in any profession is seldom achieved over night; it comes to men and women who have chosen a worthy goal. You have doubtless chosen your goal. The question is now, how to get there. Don’t be deceived by those who tell you that favoritism and pull are royal roads to success. There is just one sure road to success. To know your business in all its respects from A to Z. Favoritism and pull cannot win out over experience and knowledge. GARRETT STATE BANK Thirty Years Successful Banking Career SPORTING GOODS SHOT GUNS RIFLES AMMUNITION ELECTRICAL GOODS “A Square H A R D W A R E FISHING TACKLE BASEBALL FOOTBALL TENNIS Deal Always” HEINZERLING’S HARDWARE A Slight Mistake Ross LaRue: “There are nineteen more boils (meaning boys) in school than girls. Snore Snore Mr. Hathaway (in Chemistry): “What is the meaning of hygroscopic, Kenneth Martin?” Kenneth M. (just waking up) : “Present.” Ye Quadrapeds! Miss Pogue (in Spanish 12) : “Now I’m going to wait until all of you get your four feet on the floor.” Modern History Mr. Willennar: “Who was Homer?” John King: “The guy Babe Ruth knocked out.” sii “This is a dirty trick,” said the frog, turning a flip in the mud. Gabe Hartel: “Beb’s a funny girl.” Sodie S.: “How’s that?” Gabe: “Well, last night when I stole a kiss from her and it landed on her chin, she said, “Heavens above.” GIFTS THAT LAST GIFTS OF JEWELRY IN PLATINUM, SILVER AND PRECIOUS STONES ARE GIFTS THAT WILL LAST LET US HELP YOU SELECT YOUR NEXT GIFT W ehrlf s “THE STORE OF QUALITY” I lllll!lllllll!l!!llllllllllllllllllllllllll!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllllll!llllllllllllllllll START THAT ACCOUNT TODAY And when you think of a bank, think of our bank—then come in and get acquainted. The man with one dollar is treated with as much courtesy as the man with thousands. You need us. We need you. As business friends we are both made stronger. “THE LIBERTY BELL BANK” Garrett Savings Loan Trust Co Opposite Post Office A STORE OF SERVICE Complete Outfitters for Men and Boys The Largest and Most Complete Shoe Store in Northern Indiana Rugs - Coverings Boston Clothing Shoe Store “Qarrett’s Qreatest Store” Hart Schaffner Marx clothes. Walk Over shoes for men and women. E. P. Reed shoes for women. Geo. W. Iler MORTICAN " OUR MOTTO IS TO PLEASE” Office Phone 165 208 So. Randolp h St. Garrett Shoe Shine Parlor and Hat Cleaning Co. CS X oik Done Promptly C[We make old felt and straw hats look like new. A. KARAKOUSTIS J DYEING of ladies hats and shoes a specialty. A. F. SMITH Pharmacist THE NYAL STORE Once A Trial—Always Nyal YT V Garrett, Indiana See W. E. SUMMERS Diamonds, Watches, Cut glass, Ivory, Pyralin and Community Silverware. Expert Watch Repairing D. M. Reynolds PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON LITTLES HARDWARE BLDG. PHONE 55 Compliments of the Fort Wayne and North Western Rail Road The New Royal Theatre IS YOUR THEATRE Always a Good Show—Often a Great One Garrett’s Greatest Amusement Center We buy pictures from the biggest and best producing companies in the world The Mirror of Community Life That is what the publishers endeavor to make of The Clipper. We seek to present to the people of Garrett and vicinity information bearing upon all the affairs of the community in which we believe they are interested. The Clipper has not missed an issue since 1885, and we believe it is just as lively and progressive now as ever. It has made a com¬ plete change in ownership only twice during all these years. Your continued co-operation in producing a newspaper that will truly be a “mirror of community life” is solicited. THE GARRETT CLIPPER HAMILTON BROS., Publishers A Business University Exclusive to High School Graduates If you are interested in preparing for a high grade position in business do not fail to get information regarding unique and original plans of this school. More than usual results guar¬ anteed. Five instructors—highest type of student activities. Tuition no more than others offering less. WRITE ANTHONY WAYNE INSTITUTE FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Mr. Hathaway (in Chemistry) : “Give the symbol for tin.” Ross LaRue: “FORD.” Professor: “What do you find the hardest part of the Bible?” Student: “The book about work.” Professor: “What is the name of it?” Student: “It’s called Job.” The Eighth Wonder Kenneth S.: “I once knew an aviator who flew on the upside of his head -.” Miss Kelsey (in Geometry): “Now these two proposi tions are exactly alike. As I ex¬ plain this one please note the difference.” Miss Curtis (in Cicero): “Jane Ellen, you may translate.” Jane Ellen: “Well, I haven’t studied this so I’ll have to say one word at a time.” A Model Man Violet Turney: “Rip Van Winkle was good natured, hen-pecked, popular among women, children and dogs.” What A Happy Meal! When father bring home a quart of our delicious ice cream, for he knows it is good for children, and everyone will enjoy it. The same is true about our home made candies and lunches. $Jalace of ii!!ll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll||||||||||||| :il]|l!i!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllll!llll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!IIIIII!IIIII ll!lll!llllllllllllllll!lll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' illlll!l!!!i PALACE MARKET Everything in GROCERIES MEATS Service, Quality and Economy Quaranteed Our Stock is “The Ferndall Quality” CLARK COMPANY - Phone 3 at 223 B. C. FITCH Plumbing and Heating Contractors First Class Workmanship and £ uality Steam, Hot Water, Vapor Heating Plumbing Sheet Metal Work Rural Pressure Systems i Phone 474 Qarrett. Indiana Superior Building Materials GARRETT LUMBER CO. Phone 9 MOUNTZ BRINKERHOFF ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Uptluppn fripitba tljr true spirit of frirnbBhip ia bpat rxyrpaarb by aomr littlp rpntpmbranrp ronbrtjing yrraoual thougbtfulnraa attb goob hiill, your JUjotograptj- " nothing roulb bp utorr fitting. ilubtfl Moore Casebeer Furniture and Rugs “The Home Store for the Home” Garrett, Indiana Miss Davis: “Why were those in our navy, being so outclassed in number, able to defeat the English?” Howard S.: “Our men fought from instinct, and were better gunners.” Miss Davis: “But those in the British navy were all practically sons of gunners -.” No Doubt Miss Davis: “In what battle did General Wolfe, when hearing of victory, cry, ‘I die happy!’?” Darel H.: “I think it was his last battle.” Sure Nuff Kenneth S. and Darwin R. riding in country. K. S.: “Oh! Pipe, look at those small calves out there. Now what good can they be?” Darwin: “Why goofey, there’s where we get our condensed milk.” Wow ! ! ! No Duck Maggie: “Papa, there was a man here to see you.” Maggie’s Dad: “Mercy! did he have a bill?” Maggie: “No, he just had a plain nose.” Holland Furnaces Make Warm Friends E. W. HOOK Local Branch Mgr. Formerly Located in Garrett Kendallville, Ind CENTRAL MARKET (CAMDEN RATRIE) MEATS - GROCERIES Butter Eggs Vegetables of all kinds Fish, Oysters and Game in season U 134 South Randolph Street Telephone No. 114 ’ll ' I: m i; i|-1; i! ii! ii : ii I! I ' , TRANSFER LUNCH PURE FOOD RESTAURANT SUNDAY DINNERS A SPECIALTY WE CATER TO PRIVATE PARTIES C. G. CAMENN - PROPRIETOR For young men and women that are growing up ALWAYS REMEMBER THE “OLD STAND” Reidhart Company FOR THEIR WANTS IN Groceries Meats Dry Goods Shoes Maggie Loomis: “Is the professor satisfied with you?’’ Loren Loomis: “He certainly must be. To¬ day he said ‘If all my pupils were like you I would resign tomorrow;’ so that shows he thinks I know enough.” % $ Ruth Long (in English): “Where can you get a Poetic license?” We Wonder, too, Mary Mary G.: “Miss Davis, just where was that battle of Bay Rum?” (Meaning Bull Run.) Beb (inquiring of Helen about basket ball): “You are going to leave before you come back, aren’t you?” A doctor fell in the well, and was drowned. MORAL—If the doctor had been tending to the sick instead of the well he would not have drowned. Uxtra!! Extra!! Chief Dingle Wollicks of the Canniba 1 Is¬ lands is suffering from hay fever caused by eating a grass-widow. T. H Sithen Son 1907 SOUTH COWEN STREET PHONE 359-R Designers and Makers of Fancy Porches Crushed, Red Granite, Mica Spar, Marble, Shell, etc. In Blocks or Brick, Coping and Columns to Match. Estimates Qladly Furnished. Reasonable Prices. Washed Gravel Sand White Sand Gephart’s Variety Store The Independent Store Run on the Syndicate Plan ' I ' HE policy of this store is to serve the largest number of pat- rons, at the lowest possible prices, with the highest grade of merchandise obtainable at prices for which it is to be sold. Our prices are all based on volume and not long profits—a glance through the store will convince you. If you are not in the habit of trading here. GET THE HABIT. Stoner Repair Shop Normal Prices Hats for all seasons! Hats for all ages! Hats for all occasions MARY DOUGHTEN Garrett Fruit Co. FRUITS, CONFECTIONARY, ICE CREAM AND HOME MADE CANDIES Wholesale and Retail of Famous Edelweis Beverage Howard was struck by the beauty of her hand. He attempted to hold it tenderly, and he was struck by the beauty of her hand. % Miss Stackhouse (in Botany): “Why will corn not grow in Europe?” Lee Shafer: “Europe is so densely popu¬ lated.” Teacher: “Can you tell me the meaning of respect?” Bright Freshie: “Yes’m. It’s the feelin’ one kid has for another one who can lick him.” Mr. Hathaway (in Chemistry): “Define Chemistry.” Kenneth M.: “It’s a joke.” One Bum: “You sure ’ave a whopper coaid. Where didja git it?” Other Bum: “Oh, I slept in a field the other night, an’ some poor crumb left the gate open.” Miss Thrush: “What were some of Webster’s orations?” Ella Trimble: “Why he wrote one to cele¬ brates someone’s death -—— Clean and Quick Delivery There is no need of upsetting your household when you buy your winters coal. Your order with us receives the promptest attention. Whether you have chute facilities or not, we transfer coal to your bin the shortest possible way. NO DIRT, FUSS OR BOTHER GARRETT CITY COAL CO. Phone 444 M. A King Company PLUMBING - WIRING - HEATING Oils, Varnishes and Tools Electrical Appliances Plumbing Supplies y? PHONE 324 2 12 RANDOLPH ST. Garrett, Indiana Sarber’s Superior Dairy We have only THE BEST Breakfast Milk Quality and Service R. E. SARBER, Mgr. PHONE 279-R Drs. Thompson Thompson KING AND COWEN STREETS GARRETT. INDIANA Jones Cash Store “YOU CAN ALWAYS GET IT HERE” We Specialize in Quality - Price - Service 611 No. Randolph Street Phone 41 “Courtesy is our middle name” On Soph’s exam paper: “The Helvetians started out to conquer all Gald with one oxen and cart.” Beverly B. (in Chemistry, explaining dynamic equilibrium): “The acid works the same way only different.” ❖ Lucile Vanaman: “I wish Lloyd George was an Irishman.” Helen Ditmars: “Why?” Lucile: “Cause that’s what I had on my test paper.” Wilma H.: “Well Alaska didn’t extend clear down to Oregon.” Ruth Long: “Of course not, but Oregon ex¬ tended clear up to Alaska.” Thelma Dawson: “Rip was glad to escape petticoat government.” Miss Thrush: “How unfortunate that Rip didn’t live in the Twentieth Century.” Wild Women “Step on it, chauffeur,” said the old lady as the beetle crawled from under the seat. Something Worth Knowing The roof of a house is a protector of your home. The furnace is a protector of your health. Why neglect either. The roof keeps out rain and snow. The furnace gives you warmth in cold weather. If your roof leaks your health is in danger. If your furnace leaks gas your life is in danger. So have your roof looked over in the spring and your furnace before cold weather. We do SHEET METAL WORK from base¬ ment to roof. CHARLES F. LUMM - - PHONE 11 R. M. Barnard DENTIST LITTLE BUILDING PHONE 98 OFFICE HOURS: 8 TO 12: 1 TO 5 D. B. D. E. VanFLEIT Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Contractors An installation set up by us has engineering skill back of it. Telephone 367 Garrett, Indiana AUBURN Certified TIRES AUBURN TIRE STATION 110 W. 8th Street AUBURN, INDIANA The Leader Store BETTER SHOES FOR LESS MONEY Shoes for the Whole Family MEN’S FURNISHINGS Garrett Auto Supply NORWALK CORD TIRE AGENCY AUTO ACCESSORIES FOR ALL MAKES OF CARS We also handle Coal of all kinds 117 E. King St. Phone 493 The Famous Pike Minnow Will catch more fish for you Dont go fishing without one THE CREEK CHUB BAIT CO. GARRETT, INDIANA Ideals Ideals are the guiding forces that impel manking toward perfection. In this institution the ideal of service has been a guide-post for every un¬ dertaking. Hospitality, Veracity, Quality—the highest ideals in business — are given expression in every transaction. The inspiring motives in the conduct of our business are: In merchandise—to give the utmost in quality. In performance—to give the utmost in service. SCHAAB BROTHER CO. If it’s new in Men’s Clothing, Women’s Ready-to-wear, Dry Goods, Carpets or Rugs, We have it. Where will they go from here? After they have called on the preacher, they’ll find “LIFE IS EARNEST, LIFE IS REAL” Every time they call at our store they’ll End Real Bargains and End us earnestly trying to supply you Dry Goods and Ready to Wear at Lowest Prices. BISHOP-McBRIDE COMPANY - Auburn Snappy Service AT Kingsbury’s Tire and Accessory Shop GARRETT, INDIANA Vulcanizing Repair Radiators Repair Carburetors Repair Tubes We carry a complete line of Tires, Tubes, Batteries Accessories Qive us a trial Our prices are right 111 E. Keyser St. 3 doors east ueber hotel Phone 170 Makes a dollar look like a harvest moon! A REAL Auburn Car, at $1095, let these facts sink in for a moment, and you’ll realize that, after all, you can pay a low price and get the kind of car you want. No mysterious secret about this car. It’s smaller than other Auburn models in size and therefore smaller in price- But it s Auburn value, the same value that is in all Auburn Cars—and that s the best alue that can be built into a car. The most successful units developed by the motor car industry are com¬ bined in the Auburn way. You have speed, power, stamina, low operating cost, delightful satisfaction. Solid, compact, sturdy—a car that will stand up under the hardest of driving. This car is made in two models, the Touring Car at $1095, and Touring- Sedan at $1465. Low price means sensible buying when you get cars of this character. (5 43 Touring Car $1095 (Other Auburn Sixes up to $2245) RETAIL SALES AUBURN MOTOR SALES - AUBURN, INDIANA TELEPHONE 87 213 N. MAIN STREET Built by AUBURN AUTOMOBILE CO., Auburn, Ind. ALWAYS A FRIEND” W. W. SHARPLESS ATTORNEY-AT-LAW GARRETT, INDIANA PRACTICE IN STATE AND FEDERAL CASES Mr. Hathaway: “Where is sulphur found?’’ Ross LaRue: “In some beds.” Mrs. Hart: “Who was the last ‘dark horse’ in politics recently?” Harold K.: “Harding.” Ross LaRue: “Oh, I thought it was ‘Man-O- War.’ ” s|e ♦ No Coward Miss Davis: “Jackson was a Baptist min¬ ister, and he never went into battle without fighting.” Miss Davis: “When I get to Heaven I just know St. Peter will say, ‘Nancy, have you those Senior History papers graded yet?’ ” Lost ! ! Josephine E.: “Charles I lost his head when it was cut off in sight of all the people.” 9fC S C $ Too True Latin is the deadist thing! It’s dead as dead can be. All are dead who wrote it, And now it’s killing me. A DeKalb County Product of Real Merit Sporting Goods This is the season that your thoughts turn to baseball and golf. We have a complete line of O. G. Spalding baseball and golf goods at prices to suit the pocket book. The sportime goods with a guarantee THE O. H. BETTS NEWS CO. If it is done with heat you can do it better with GAS THE GAS COMPANY MORAN’S BAKERY The Home of Quality Bread and Baked Goods Phone 6 214 So. Randolph St. NIAGARA AMERICAN CAFE Service Pure Foods Tables for Ladies The Clinic SURGERY - MEDICINE - X-RAY - LABORATORY - DENTISTRY EYE. EAR. NOSE AND THROAT BUILDIING OPEN 7:30 A. M. TO 9:00 P. M. EMERGENCY CALL EVERY DAY NO HOURS SUNDAY AND THURSDAY P. M. YEAR BOOK SPECIALISTS ABOUT IT WASH DRAWINGS RETOUCHING PEN DRAWINGS COPPER HALFTONES ZINC HALFTONES ZINC ETCHINGS COLOR ENGRAVINGS EMBOSSING DIES ELECTROTYPES NICKELTYPES ENGRAVED AND EMBOSSED STATIONERY jt. Wayne fnqravina G . FOR T WAYNE, INDIANA PERSONAL SERVICE- gwe work inperson WITH THE STAFF iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii After High School— IVhatf WHY NOT CHOOSE BUSINESS OR FINANCE? Your High School education is a splendid foundation. Add to it specialized business training and you are assured of a permanent success structure. If you are a High School Commercial graduate, the Post Grad¬ uate Course offered by The INTERNATIONAL will quickly qualify you for a good paying position. Three other courses are offered exclusive to High School grad¬ uates. A post card or a letter will bring you full information without obligation. Write TODAY. The INTERNATIONAL College 120 College Bldg. ... Fort Wayne, Indiana Important: —Business and financial institutions prefer INTER¬ NATIONAL graduates. “There’s a reason.” Workman Hollopeter BARBER SHOP 4—BARBERS-4 111 South Randolph Street GARRETT, INDIANA WE GIVE YOU INSIDE PRICES Hosiery, Underwear and Floor Bargains THAT YOU DO NOT FIND ELSEWHERE Gingery’s Dept. Store GARRETT, INDIANA SENIOR CLASS WILL We, the Seniors of the Garrett High School, located in DeKalb County, Keyser Township, State of Indiana, U. S. A., on the eighteenth day of April, in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred twenty-three, will and bequeath to our successors, the Junior class of the G. H. S., the following personal property, characteristics and oddities: ARTICLE 1.—To Miss Marjorie Hoyles, the fiance of Arnal Burtch, we will and bequeath the Galli Curci qualities of our own Carol Addington, providing it is not used for jazz. ARTICLE 2.—To Thelma Fitch we will and bequeath the oratorical ability of the honorable Edward Tuck which was willed to him by Patrick Henry. We entrust this to your care for one year, at which time it is to be passed on to a Junior of the oncoming class. ARTICLE 3.—To Jane Ellen Hart we will and bequeath the dictionary of Wilma Haverstick from which she has developed her wonderful vocabulary for which she has a state wide reputation. ARTICLE 4.—To Margaret Ellen Hersh we will and bequeath the childish lisp of Kenny Shultz which we feel will correspond with her bobbed hair. ARTICLE 5.—To George Novinger we will and bequeath the ear trumpet which Kenny Pomeroy used during the last two months of school to avoid tardiness, because of his inability to hear the school bell. We guarantee this to be an ab¬ solute cure for tardiness. ARTICLE 6.—To Lucile Vanaman we will and bequeath all the “pep” of Maggie Loomis. Providing she hereby agrees not to use this only as the former owner did, which bars rooting at football and basket ball games and playing baseball. ARTICLE 7.—To Mary Gallatin we will and bequeath the well known giggle of Madeline Rettig, which we feel will be a splendid re-enforcement to the one she now possesses. ARTICLE 8.—To Mr. Willennar we will and bequeath all of the gum which has been chewed this year by Beverly Brinkerhoff and Kenny Martin. This gum is parked on the south side of the desks in the Senior room facing upward. ARTICLE 9.—To Virgil Swalley we will and bequeath the circumference of Cecil Bogear. We also include the tape measure made to order used in measuring this circumference. ARTICLE 10.—To Arnald Burtch we will and bequeath the bashfulness and rosy cheeks of Orlo Gephart. ARTICLE 11.—To Sodie Shulthess we will and bequeath the famous alibis always furnished by Gabe Hartle, the noted Alibi artist. ARTICLE 12.—To Josephine Engstrom we will and bequeath the motorcycle of Walter Higgins. ARTICLE 13.—To Gladys Miller and Jeanette Thibault we will and bequeath the light bobbed hair, powder puff and mirror of Virginia Bass. ARTICLE 14.—To Dale Gephart we will and bequeath the Sheik ways of Darwin Rafferty and his ability to make dates. ARTICLE 15.—To Shorty Bergsteadt we will and bequeath the stature of George Hershberger and Ross LaRue, for brevity in stature is not the soul of wit. ARTICLE 16.—To Jack Little we will and bequeath the poetic license used by Thelma Clark, with the understanding that the productions of his pen are to be set to music. ARTICLE 17.—To the entire Junior class we will and bequeath the ever¬ lasting willingness and kind heartedness of Lillian Breeze. ARTICLE 18.—To any Junior who has been late this year we will and be¬ queath the alarm clock which made the Seniors always on time, for you can find on record absolutely no tardy marks against them. ARTICLE 19.—To the Juniors we also will and bequeath Miss Davis who is a faithful member of the Senior class and who we guarantee will always under¬ stand YOU and your perplexities. ARTICLE 20.—To Dorothy Shultz we will and bequeath the Red Santa Claus suit worn all winter by a blonde Senior. ARTICLE 21.—To the JUNIOR CLASS it has always been customary to will and bequeath the southwest room on the first floor of the High School building. However, we take great pleasure in changing this custom by refusing to bequeath you this room, but as a substitute we do gladly will and bequeath you the SENIOR ROOM in the splendid new high school building. ARTICLE 23.—To Mr. Carroll, our faithful superintendent, who has been un¬ tiring in his efforts in our behalf and has so faithfully directed us during the entire four years of our high school course—these little kindnesses seeming to us, as flowers strewn along our pathway—we will and bequeath the undying devotion and love of the entire SENIOR CLASS, expressed in this little gift of roses, and in the words of the beloved Riley we add— “For the world is full of roses—and the roses full of dew— And the dew is full of heavenly love—that drips for me and you.” IN WITNESS ACCORDING—Witness our hands and seals this ISth day of April, in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty-three, in the Senior Room of the Garrett High School. HELEN MACDONALD. My commission expires at the conclusion of this reading. ' ' -H ■’ ‘ • ' Iwf w . . fl • - - v • s i ' T ■» ' -if w ' • -A i . m ' W s r ' , ■ -4. M «. ... ’ •, f v ■- . .. » V .., . .v • ,’ -.’ •’.‘f • " t % mL « t r, ■ ;• v Y, . 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Suggestions in the Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) collection:

Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


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, 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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