Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 148

 

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



Page 6, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1926 volume:

(y J EN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRAI 3 1833 02918 4600 Gc 977.202 GISs 1926 The Aeolian •:■■■:■■■.■■.■. ' ■■■•■.■. ' •. ' ■■•r..- ■■,:.: ' ■ ■■ ' " ' ■.-.■ ' ■ ' . ' ' ■■•,.■■■ .■ ■ ■ ■. ■ ■■■ ■rf ' - ' -v, ■■-■■:: r Hftratf ' ' ■•■•; ' ■ ' ■■■ ■1 ■ ■ ■ KKBlfflM! Ml Z The AEOLIAN The AEOLIAN THE YEAR BOOK of GARRETT HIGH SCHOOL Complied in 1926 The SENIOR V Th AFOTTANT Altofl County Public U w» 900 Webster Street P0 Box 2270 nnnr Fortune. IN 46801-227P The AEOLIAN FOREWORD T is the ardent purpose of the Seniors of ' 26 to mark in the annals of Garrett High School our happiest mo- ments and fondest memories in G. H. S. with this book, Page 3 • The AEOLIAN • — t DEDICATION 0 our Beloved Parents and our Dear Instructors who have so earnestly and faithfully guided us through our four years of high school life, we, the Seniors of ' 26, dedicate this year book of Garrett High School. Page 5 t The AEOLIAN VIOLET SILLIMAN Loving and kind in all her ways, Upright, just, to the end of her days; Sincere and true in heart and mind — What a beautiful memory she left behind. Page 6 The AEOLIAN TABLE OF CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ATHLETICS ACTIVITIES LITERARY SOCIAL CALENDAR ALUMNI JOKES ADVERTISEMENTS Page 7 BOARD OF EDUCATION C. H. HEINZERLING President J. P. GEPHART Secretary H. M. BROWN Treasurer The AEOLIAN GARRETT jt) OURN back the pages of time to just fifty-one years ago and you will s find recorded there the birth of Garrett. Our city was named in honor of John W. Garrett, who was president of the B. 0. at the time the site was chosen, and was laid out by R. L. Randolph, the son of the chief engineer of the B. 0. R. R. The plot of ground covered by his plans marked the extent of our home village, and in 1875 it was recorded at Auburn and a few years later incorporated. The natural resources of the community controlled for the most part the establishment of the pioneer industries, the more important of which were blacksmith shops, a brick kiln, a sawmill and two lumber companies. The Baltimore and Ohio shops were established under the construction management of Mr. A. W. Pratt. These shops were divided into three parts, machine, saw, and car shops. From year to year, greater opportun- ities and inducements encouraged many people to come to Garrett. The B. 0. Land Improvement Company was influential in getting homes, churches, schools, storerooms, and municipal plants established. One year from the time Mr. 0. C. Clark, the first lot owner in Garrett, built his house on the corner of King and Randolph Streets, Garrett had a popu- lation of two hundred and fifty-seven people. Homes had been built to accommodate them. A hotel and stores of various kinds were also built at this time. The depot was opened to the public July 4, 1876. Mr. Thomas Taggart, now a famous politician, was in charge of the dining room. Just as news and gossip stimulate any town, so it did Garrett and the need of a local newspaper was satisfied by the publication of the Gar- rett News. All work and no play is harmful to any community so the desire for social diversion was somewhat met by Mr. Wagner who built a modern " Opera House. " Public instruction began in one room of the News office building. After much discussion and contention, bonds were let for a public school to be built " in the forest " east of town. This building is none other than the central building which is still in use. School was opened in January, 1877, with one hundred twenty pupils. This building, which was thought by many people to be much too large, soon failed to meet the growing de- mands and three splendid large school buildings have been constructed since that time. Social, industrial, and municipal affairs have also kept pace with the growing needs and demands of the city. The B. 0. reconstructed and enlarged its shops, built new tracks, and installed the electric signal sys- tem. Some of the tales of our muddy streets in the main part of town seem unbelievable when today we view the miles of pavement. The city can boast of seven churches, a public library, a beautiful Masonic Temple, a large modern hospital, a splendidly equipped clinic, an adequate city hall, two new banks, many new and spacious mercantile buildings, an ice factory, Creek Chub Bait Factory, a modern laundry, and many beautiful modern homes. Within these homes we find happy, progressive people who are constantly alert to the growth and prosperity of Garrett, and who are ever endeavoring to make this a better place in which to live. — Madeline Coombs. Page 9 The AEOLIAN -t ;EOLIAN STAFF Editor-in-chief Dorothy Johnson Assistant Editor La Von Wolf Business Manager George Mountz Assistant Business Manager Chester Starner Executive Committee Clinton Hamilton Dorothy Johnson La Von Wolf George Mountz Chester Stai ' ner Literary Committee Esther Hall Leo Ferry Ruth Ober Elizabeth Monn Calendar Commi ttee Leah Gehrum Floraetta Fitch Harold Haynes Gerald Wiler Social Committee Evelyn Miller Lillie Sliger Olive Deihl Jason Luttman Activities Committee Esther Clark Georgia Bennett Ward Rickey Alumni Committee Earl McKinley Margaret Witherspoon Lela Van Houten John Muzzillo Joke Committee Ruth Ditmars Louise Hart Walter Hopkins Treva Mowry Athletic Committee Harry Rahmer Margaret Woodcock Cloyd Brown Ward West Circulation Committee Wendall Bowlby Raymond Rickard Hollis Breece Lee Hollopeter Correspondence Committee Marian Caffrey Lillian Beeber Ernest Meese Lucille Kelham Photo Committee Earl Graham Kathryn Sharpless Thomas Burtch Art Committee Garner Keefe Harry Heinzerling Wilma Shreve Page 10 ••• The AEOLIAN • +... A YEAR IN GARRETT (r tf PERSON going from one community to another finds general customs, civic. " JL social, and religious activities, educational programs, and habits of life varying but little and usually only in details. A community with a large foreign born popu- lation reflects very much the same manners of life and community interests as any other community drawing its population largely from the same sources. Yet, each community has a different spirit and atmosphere, one that is soon seen and recognized. Older communities often develop a spirit of easy complacency, or haughty, over-bearing, " better-than-thou " attitude, or of pride in former days and events; while younger towns and cities are filled with the spirit of " do, " " get results, " " watch us grow, " " build for the future, " or spirited but friendly rivalry. It was more the " air " of these last two that impressed me as very prominent in the community life at Garrett. Sometimes differences of opinion coupled with this spirit of friendly rivalry even p revents the very progress within the community that both sides really want, but it is hoped that Garrett will not be guilty of this. Ultimately one side usually yields in the interests of harmony and progress. This same attitude is manifested towards neighboring communities and regardless of their reception by them Garrett believes that the friendly hand and spirit, in the long run, wins and holds friends, be the keen rivalry what it may. The schools, too, reflect this same spirit and a genuine spirit of progress, open mindedness, and of genial helpfulness pervades the teaching force and student body and chides the occasional individual slacker or reactionary. A realization of the value and necessity of team work between teachers, building groups, parents and school of- ficials is making a healthy growth that augurs much for effectiveness in the future. The new high school building with its artistic landscape gardening is a fine be- ginning for a new day for Garrett school buildings. Remodeling or replacing of other buildings, clean, freshly tinted school room walls, well varnished woodwork and fur- niture are to follow rapidly as finances will permit and this will do much to develop and maintain the cheerful, ambitious, healthy spirit of the boys and girls during the many years of school life in which they spend most of their waking hours under their influence. One of the greatest problems confronting the school this year was the need for a sense of individual reponsibility on the part of each boy and girl for being promptly and regularly in their proper places and doing their assigned work each day and all day. The necessity was evident for parents and teachers alike to feel they should plan and arrange matters so as to interfere as little as possible with the regular daily attendance and work. Few things, if anything, can give the pupil a sense of self confidence and buoyance as the consciousness of complete mastery of the daily tasks that come to him. On the other hand, probably nothing can so much discourage and give one the sense of failure, lack of ability and utter worthlessness as habitual failure to cope with and really master the things the school demands of him. Ir- reguarity is one of the greatest contributing facts in causing such failures. School library facilities have not been at all adequate and it seems that not the best use is made of the opportunities we have. A good healthy spirit of study and broad scholarship is a thing to be desired and sought. The school and city libraries should be available to pupils during the hour and one-half noon period. Let us hope this may be possible soon. These are things that a year in Garrett has made prominent. They are not the only problems by any means as is shown by our strenuous efforts to secure permission from the State Board of Tax Commissioners to build a more adequate gymnasium but they are more vital and significant. Loyalty, co-operation, and unselfish boosting- has done much to put over a good program the past year and increased thoughtful- ness and zeal along these lines will accomplish more in the next. W. S. PAINTER. Page 13 WALTER S. PAINTER, A. B., A. M. Superintendent Spiceland High School Earlham College Columbia University Teaching experience twenty-six years MISS NINA DAVIS, A. B. Histcry — English Marion High School Marion Normal Franklin College Teaching e.-perience eight years ZELLAR A. WILLENNAR, B. S., A. B. Principal — Civic — Salesmanship Angola High School Tri-State College Graduate Work in University of Chicago Graduate Work in Indiana University Teaching expeiience nineteen years MISS MILDRED EVARD, B. S. English Ohio Northern Prep. School Ohio Northern University Purdue University Wisconsin University Teaching experience five years MISS MARIE THRUSH, A. B. English Auburn High School DePauw University University of Chicago Teaching experience ten years PAUL SIDEBOTTOM Mathematics — Mechanical Drawing Boonville High School Purdue University Valparaiso University Indiana University Teaching experience three years MISS FLORENCE VANFLEIT, A. B. Latin Garrett High School Western College John B. Stetson University Indiana State Normal Teaching experience four years AUBREY STANLEY. A. B. History — Economics Albion High School Earlham College Teaching experience three years Page 14 The AEOLIAN ROY D. BLACK, A. B. Chemistry — Physics Madison High School Hanover College Teaching experience three years MISS MARGUERITE McKINLEY, B. S Home Economics — Physiology — Foods Bietitics — Home Nursing Brazil High School DePauw University Indiana State Normal Teaching experience thirteen years LAWRENCE HESS, A. B. Mathematics Avilla High School Tri-State College Indiana University Teaching experience three years MISS NORMA HARVEY, B. S. Commercial Garrett High School South Bend Business College Indiana State Normal Teaching experience five years MISS JIRENE GREGORY Music Decatur High School Oberlin College Teaching experience five years JOHN C. EBERHART, B. S. A. Agriculture — Biology Mt. Auburn High School Purdue University Teaching experience two years MISS EDNA HADFIELD, A. B. Art Indianapolis High School Butler College Teaching experience three years MISS MARJORIE NELL G. H. S. Office Clerk Page 15 The AEOLIAN THE FACULTY MIRROR Mr. Walter S. Painter The Great Executive Mr. Zellar A. Willennar , Fashion Plate of G. H. S. Miss Marie Thrush Best Natured Teacher Miss Mildred Evard , ...., _ The " Deaconess " Mr. John C. Eberhart _.. _ ...Romeo Miss Florence Van Fleit The " Orderly " Miss Jirene Gregory The " Warbler " Miss Nina Davis " Personality Plus " Miss Marguerite McKinley Chef ess Mr. Paul Sidebottom Faculty " Cut-up " Mr. Roy D. Black The " Seer " Mr. Lawrence Hess The " Shiek " Mr. Aubrey Stanley The " Hercules " of G. H. S. Miss Norma Harvey The Faculty " Vamp " Miss Edna Hadfield ...Our " Rosa Bonheur " The AEOLIAN CLASS OF ' 26 ' Twas a nice autumnal day In September, ' 22; ' Twas with a mind to work and play Came the Freshmen, eighty-two. They started in with lots of vim, And much interest, too, To show the people they could win In what they tried to do. The first year ended with success And hope began to grow ; To replace the former thought, " I guess, " A new thought formed, " I know. " As Sophomores they further went Upon the road to fame ; The officers they chose were meant To guard their precious name. The Junior year was full of pep And much work was done, For on the narrow way they kept Till the contest should be won. The last year was the best of all From beginning unto end ; The Seniors, when the class did call, Their energies did bend. And now the end of High School Days Is drawing very near, But it ' s just the start of other ways To live this life so dear. —Esther Clark, ' 26. Page 19 The AEOLIAN v EVELYN MILLER, " Ebe " " Thou wouldst be loved? Then let thy heart From its present pathway part not. Being everything which now thou art Being nothing which thou art not. " LEO FERRY, " Skeeters " " I am more than common tall. " LOUISE HART, " Twee " " Our " Twee Hart " is a merry soul With blithe and happy spirit, While here she ' s played full many a role. Her work has the stamp of high merit. " WARD RICKEY, " Prof " " So brilliant in mind So austere in stature, We ' re anxious to see What ' ll become of this factor. " CLINTON HAMILTON, " Clint " " The time I ' ve lost in wooing. In watching and pursuing The light that lies in women ' s eyes Has been my heart ' s undoing. " LILLIE SLIGER, " Loll " " Never love unless you can Bear with all the faults of man. CLOYDE BROWN, " Fat " " I dare do all that becomes a man Who dare do more is none. " MARGARET WITHERSPOON, " Maggie " " I love to dance Flirt and play Be clever all The livelong day. " • The AEOLIAN ELIZABETH MONN, " Liz " " In spite of all the learned have said, I still my own opinion keep. " EDWARD McKAIN, " Ed ' " Fain would I climb But that I fear to fall. " LaVON WOLF, " Bonnie " " She was in love a long, long time, Used to say " He ' s only mine: " But now she say ' s " This way boys! Once again I ' ll take my choice. " EARL McKINLEY, " Mac " " Nay, blame me not; I might have spared Your patience many a trivial verse; Yet these my earlier welcome shared So, let the better shield the worse. " RUTH OBER, " Midget " " No fantastic carvings show The boast of our vain race to change The form of thy fair works. " WENDELL BOWLBY, " Tuby " " " When I said I would die a bache- lor I did not think I should live till I were married. " WARD WEST, " Zulu " " I should worry, I should fret. He says in his careless way, I ' ll get thru school sometime yet, And then I ' ll make a great day. " LELA VANHOUTEN, " Johnnie " " Johnnie has so many loves She hardly knows what she ' s about; She looks at them with eyes of brown : They say, " Don ' t leave us out. " Page 21 The AEOLIAN - WILMA SHREVE, " Willie " " I chatter, chatter as I flow To join the brimming river; For men may come and men maj Bu I go on forever. " GERALD WILER, " Romeo " " Rattley old Ford can — You can hold it in your hand. He ' s right there on the dot Ready to take you to any spot. " ERNEST MEESE, " Mouse " ' He. from Coiunna came To participate in t he high game; He ioined and did with zest What we mark the very best. " GEORGIA BENNETT, " George ' " Geoigia is mischievous And industrious too. She ' s never a minute Without something to do. " ESTHER HALL, " Essex " " Life is a jest and all things show it. I thought so once and now I know it. " RAYMOND RICKARD, " Ray ' " He is so tall And such a shiek. That in the movies We ' re sure he ' l l creep. " JASON LUTTMAN, " Jake " " He ' s an athlete through and through. He ' s one you can ' t surpass In business too he ' ll make his mark We ' re glad he ' s in our class. " KATHRINE SHARPLESS. " Kate ' " Morning never wore to evening But some heart did break. " Page 22 The AEOLIAN VIVIAN ANDREWS, " Babe " " Laugh and the world laughs with you. " JOHN MUZZILLO, " Muzzy " ' ' To say why gals acts so and so Or don ' t would be presumin ' ; Mebby to mean " yes " and " no Comes natural to women. " GARNER KEEFE, " Spud " " In school and on the football ground. This young man has won renown; We ' ve no doubt he ' ll persevere And win success in his chosen ca- reer. " LEAH GEHRUM, " Lee ' " Her smiles, her speech, her win- ning way Wiles the young men ' s moods away. " MARGARET WOODCOX, " Maggie " " Maggie is so very quiet This girl — we can hardly spy it ; But when it comes to parties and af- fairs You ' re sure to find this one there. " EARL GRAHAM, " Cobs " " If music be the food of love- -play GEORGE MOUNTZ, " Red " " His hair is natural curls. Of auburn red are they; Was our B. B. center, likes every- one, Mostly girls. " MARIAN CAFFERY, " Irish " " She ' s full of fun as we all know She ' s never sad or weary. And no matter where she goes She makes the air seem cheery. ' Page The AEOLIAN t k, . HELEN SUMMERS, " Tillie " " Helen is her name Love is her game Ralph is his name Oh! Helen! " HARRY RAHMER, " Buck " " Whtn Ihe one Great Scorer comes To write against your name, He will not write that you ' ve won or lost But how you ' ve played the game. " DOLORES STONER, " Dee " ' Take, O take those lips away That so sweetly were forsworn. And those eyes, the break of day. Lights that do mislead the morn. " HOLLIS BREECE, " Oogie " " And when he talks — Ye Gods! How he does spread it. " HARRY HEINZERLING, " Chink " " I will not budge for no one ' s pleasure. " DOROTHY JOHNSON, " Dot " " Happy am I, from care I am free; Oh why aren ' t they all contented like me. " WALTER HOPKINS, " Wally " " We all know Walter is quiet; We all know he is shy; But what it is we ' d like to know. Is just the reason why. " LUCILE KELHAM, " Shorty " " Quiet and studious, serious and deep. True lo her convictions she ' ll keep; A firm believer in Woman ' s rights. Studying and attention are her de- lights. " The AEOLIAN RUTH DITMARS, " Ruthie " " Ye powers — Who rules the tongue. CHARLES SWARTOUT, " Charley ' " Charley, my boy. A Junior girl doth say, And he listens to that voice Whene ' er it comes his way. " LILLIAN BEEBER, " Lil " " A song and a smile And a lite that is deep Makes life worth while For all in its sweep. " ANDREW ST. AMANT, " Andy " " Andy is a regular clown — We ' ll sure miss him round the town ; We all laugh and play When he comes our way. " ESTHER CLARK, " YUTCH " " If you like someone who is jolly, Also serious and friendly and kind. Just get acquainted with Esther She has these qualities combined. " GRANT LINDSEY (Withdrawn). FLORAETTA FITCH, " Ham " HAROLD HAYNES, " Napoleon " ril always have what can ' t be " Alas! This love of women! it is bought, known. For I ' ll always have my own dear To be a lovely and a fearful thing! " thoughts. " Page 2 5 — The AEOLIAN ■ SMIL OLIVE DEIHL, " Olive Oyl " " With quick lively step Here she comes full of pep. Ever eager to share To do and to dare. " LEE THOMAS HOLLOPETER, " Holly " " B " arbara is his true love, " A " lways he ' ll be true, " R " ead the letters downward " B " cause there ' s a secret for you. JAMES WILLIAMS, " Jim " " Life is a sea of troubles O ' er which we all must float, The one regret I have with me Is ' Oh for a stronger boat ' . " CHESTER STARNER, " Chet " " Light hair, eyes of blue, Don ' t you wish you had them too ' Football player, basketball star For all these he is known afar. " TREVA MOWRY, " Dale " " With an Overland you came to me In a car shod with tin. Oh! What a terrible racket Your car has always been! " Page 2 The AEOLIAN CLASS HISTORY If the ancient saying about Freshies being green needs verifying we, the class of ' 26, can do so. Nevertheless, green bud blooms into a dignified rose and when we first planted our feet in high school we placed our hopes upon this thought. Of course, there were thorns from the time we started to rise upward into the atmosphere of life until now, when we are but in mid poise. Organization was deemed impossible until we, in our second year, knew something of the capabilities of our classmates and were more able to choose our officers from the group. Parties and all sorts of activities entered upon our list of labors. The third year found us as Juniors, enjoying the Junior-Senior banquet and a great many other occasions long to be remembered. Officers were again elected who did their work willingly and successfully. We have gathered large portions of the fruit from the " Tree of Knowledge, " and now, since we have eaten all these fruits, we are driven forth to go each a separate way. This way leads to lands unknown, but whatever our activities of life may be we shall attack them with the dauntless spirit which was learned at G. H. S. • — Ruth Ditmars, ' 26. Page 27 X JilSZ J. ILjW i i-1 i-i. AUGURIUM SENIORUM See First Witch: " When shall we three meet again? In thunder, lightning, or in rain? Second Witch: In this same spot, to tell the fate of the class of ' 26. Third Witch: All hail to the class of ' 26. (Exit) Scene 2 (in the same gloomy cave) First Witch: Well, here we are again, who is the first to be named? Second Witch: I have no choice I fear, but I think Georgia Bennett will be the first to hear. (Enter Georgia Bennett) Georgia: What means this and you three hags? Witches: To reveal your fate from the mysterious bags. Georgia: Since now you all have your way, please say what you have to say. Witches (dancing hand in hand): Your fame in a great orchestra will he widely said. Until some day a shiek you wed. Now please don ' t wish to hear any more For all the fates have closed the door. (Witches vanish) Scene 3 Seniors: My dear Georgia, where have you been? You look as though you were all in. Georgia: If you had been there no doubt, You surely would know what it ' s all about, As I was walking in the woods today I came to a cave not far away, Where were three witches standing at the gate Readv to reveal anyone ' s fate. Mine thev told, but I will not tell What they said, for that ' s all very well. Seniors: What a strange experience, Let ' s see about ours, ladies and gents. ACT II. Scene 1 (At the cave) do you do, prophets of fate. I in Seniors: What will you take for ours to relate? Witches: My dears, my dears, three pieces of gold Will take from you, your fates to unfold. A young man here, Charles Swartout, " Will be second Paderewske without a doubt. In a circus are Wendell Bowlby and Cloyde Brown. The former a fatman. the latter a clown, Harry Henizerling and Evelyn Miller Will live in a palace with marble pilars. John Muzzillo, we ' re sorry to say, Is not destined long to stay. For very shortly he will start Back to Italy to gain his lost art. Walter Hopkins will be a farmer. Early to rise his wheat to garner. George Mounts will he a preacher With La Yon Wolf his devoted teacher. Now Gerald Wiler, don ' t make a fuss, For you shall he second Herodotus. A very good man is Leo Ferry, For he shall be boss of a milk dairy. Raymond Rickard who with you does abide Will take a Junior to be his bride. Chester Starner will win great fame. As first prize winner in Olympic games. Leah Gehrum and Wilma Shreve, Will be actresses, we believe. Our Jason may not seek the golden Fleece, But he shall be justice of the peace. Our dearest Vivian after toil and strife, Will finally become a minister ' s wife. Ward Rickey, our little man. Will teach Virgil as only he can. Helen Summer shall win fajne, For the opera is her aim. Lily Sliger and Elizabeth Monn Will be the best housewives under the sun. Children beware of Esther Hall. For to be a teacher is her call. As typist one shall win fame. Ruth Ober is her name. FTarry Rahmer and Garner Keefe, Will be coaches is our belief. Earl McKinley and Harold Haynes. Will both be presidents with lots of brains. Olive Deihl and Esther Clark. T " travel Europe will be their lark. A famous one is Louise Hart, She ' ll give readings that ' ll make your eyes smart. Lillian Beeher a milliner will be. She ' ll make hats in the latest style, be- lieve me. One of our governors will be Hollis Breece, And while he ' s there vou ' ll have no peace. Floraetta Fitch is our G. R. C. girl. So we ' ll let her be secretary, then watch things whirl. Lela Van Houten will be a dietitian to adore. She ' ll make dishes that ' ll make you ask for more. A very efficient man is Lee. For a millionaire he ' s going to be. Dorothy Johnson, our joy and pride, Will teach Classic Myths far and wide. Dolores Stoner and Ernest Meese, Will do the Charleston from west to east. Jimmy Williams and Ward West, Will own a butcher shop, selling only the best. All the kiddies will like Andy. He ' ll be a confectioner, selling candy. Our gym teacher will be Margaret Woodcox, She ' ll make them beat Auburn by nine blocks. Kathrine Sharpless will change her name Before a minister to Mrs. McKain. Ruth Ditmars after a brief vacation. Will teach school as her occupation. Marion Caffrey, may it be understood That she ' ll learn acting in Hollywood. Treva and Lucille, the fates say. " Will he old maids till they ' re old and gray. One of the boys. Earl Graham, As a pianist will win a great name. Clinton Hamilton, your Garrett shiek. Will go to Europe his fortune to seek. And now, my dears, we ' ve finished our story. Of how you all shall win fame and glory. So now please go back to your place And let us alone to beseech the fates. To learn what they have to say for the To be prepar ■d when they (Witches var Page 2S . The AEOLIAN JUNIOR CLASS POEM The first tribute I can pay — Unto our class upon this day, Is just to tell you what we say — " We do our bit. " Oh, it ' s sacrifice. We do our very, very best, Never stop, or never rest. It ' s serious — not a jest, " We do our bit. " cheerful giving. Always serving, patient living That is the thing — " GRIT. " " We do our bit. " — Mary Edith Johns, ' 27. JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY Green, fresh, and inexperienced was the class of ' 27 as it started on it long itin- erary of high school life. Th members of the class served their apprenticeship in learning high school rules under the dutiful guidance of the most august Seniors. Being exceptional students the intense brightness of the green gradually gave way to a more mellow shade which paper manufacturers proclaim as " good for the eyes. " Slowly but surely Latin, English, algebra and so on, filtered through the somewhat clogged sieve, termed the human brain. Then the mid-term exams approached, as approached the " Four Horsemen, " each with his separate and trying subject to make a vain endeavor to flunk the greatest per cent by his allotted mode of torture. For all its shortcomings this class is a sociable bunch, and when ' 26 mentioned a party each member accepted with alacrity even if it did require silver hair and hoop skirts as it was to be an " Old Man and Woman party. " Providence placed this class in high school, because had it not been for our exceptional hardwood timber for both the gridiron and basketball field, the reputation of good G. H. S. would surely have been laid in the dust. All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy so three months for a recuperative period were given to the mental toilers. Every man worthy of promotion is raised, so when the Freshies returned they were no longer Freshmen but Sophomores. As Sophomores, the most sophisticated group of the four classes, they proceeded to verify the old conclusion with their ego- tistical ideas. During this year they added more stars to the crown of the faculty. The trials and tribulations of both instructors and instructed were such as to have daunted weaker hearts than possessed by this crew. Yet, despite the ill winds which swept us from port to port we had a barrel of fun. A weiner roast served as a wel- come to the Freshies while many other frolics were held just for the sacred mystic inner circle of Sophomores. The Sophomore year was closed with no big splash but by a quiet receding into the background of frivolity and the taking up of the far more important duties of the business like Junior group. The Juniors, their minds oppressed with the stupendous problem of giving the Seniors the proper shove into the big outside world, at once gained the concession to sell at the Garrett Fall Festival. The " Hot Dawg " stand went over big and revealed the latent talents of more than one loyal Junior. The discovery that Rome was not built in a day brought the Juniors down to solid facts and so they had to conjure up another method of beguiling Uncle Sam ' s Currency from Garrett Patrons. After much discussion the wholesale candy men appeared to be a rare find and all sorts of candies were obtained and sold at the home Basket Ball games. This was a slow way to acquire a " Look in " on Wall Street but it proved successful. There were parties galore for the Juniors and they utilized every opportunity to enjoy them- selves as they took a breath between their " Shylock " motives. After many prelim- inaries the Banquet was given and the Juniors officiated in their appointed duties at the Commencement of their most reverent predecessors, the Seniors of ' 26, who gave their blessings to the Seniors of ' 27. — Alverta Steward, ' 27. Page 31 t The AEOLIAN JUNIOR CLASS CLASS OFFICERS President WILPORD RICHMOND Vice President ALVERTA STEWARD Secretary ROBERT BROWN Treasurer WAYNE SHERRICK MOTTO — " Truth Conquers All Things " COLORS — Blue and White FLOWER — Violet Maxine Wells, Arthur Lewellyn, Madolyn Smith, Ota Cartwright, Edith Hcuser, Vaughn McBride, Gusta Belle Wagner. Roy Burtch, Edith Wilmot, Roger Hoyles, Mary Edythe Johns, Ralph Ober, Madolyn Coombs, Russel Nicholson. Pearl Miller, Gerald Seifert, Mable Hyde, Murray McCullough, Marcia Wells, Merwood Sapp, Wilma Loutzenheiser. Arthur Steinmetz, Madolyn Tuck, Bernard Wiler, Alverta Steward, Harold Clady, Myrtle Mitchell, Chester Treesh. Helen Chisholm, Kenneth Sithen, Fairy Atkins, Vaughn McBride, Irene Starner, Robert Thompson, Georgia Coburn. Rcscoe Zimmerman, Juanita Eldridge, Wayne Sherrick, Myrtle Friend, Sterling Ward, Helen Brown, William Knisley. Jessie Dull, Dale Loutzenheiser, Evelyn Elam, Wilford Richmond, Ilif Deihl, Woodward Fuller, Pauline Dirr. Gerald Snyder, LaMar Creeger, Berneice Steward, Robert Brown, Donald Smeed, Marguerite Vogeding, Fred Groscup, Wayne Kemp. Page 32 Page 3 3 The AEOLIAN Bc H Ik a " M1 G v.t ■=■= ' M ho? Page 3 4 The AEOLIAN CLASS OF ' 28 On a bright autumn clay in September, As near as I remember, A band of Freshies happy and gay Plodded to school in a blithesome way. And one by one the weeks rolled on, Disappointments came, trials won. Mixed with these hardships, joys appeared, Which brightened our paths, our ways more cheered. The first year passed, the second came, Till now we have much knowledge gained ; We expect to gain more worldly lore, Till we have passed two years or more. So here ' s to the class of ' 28, The very best that ' s in the state ! May the class prosper and never fall Is wished by its classmates, one and all. —Mary Wagner, ' 28. CLASS HISTORY A Class History, like a biography, is likely to resemble unspiked punch unless presented by an artist. So if this discourse fails to fill the reader with envy at not being a member of our class, it is not because our life has not been a happy, adventurous, and profitable one. As we look back over the race track around which we have sprinted nearly two laps, we recall various stops that we have made along the way. Those were the times when we paused to snatch olive branches for events to be remembered. As freshmen, eighty-six of us assembled in the study room and began our career as Garrett High School students. When we came to high school we found everything so different from what we had been accustomed that we felt like strangers. For awhile we made all kinds of mistakes, but after a week we had learned the rules — or at least thought we had. Most of cur mistakes were overlooked and we soon felt at home. On September ninth, nineteen twenty-five at eight-thirty o ' clock, the curtain arose for the second time on our little comedy. Most of the actors were old and experienced, so we knew what to do. George Metcalf was given the responsibility of president ; Harry Tuck, vice president ; Rcsella Moury, secretary ; and Glenn Bishop, treasurer. The Sophomore Class has many things for which to be praised. We are fighting hard, to reach the goal — " Graduation " — and we are going to succeed. —Ethel, Higgins, ' 28. Page 3 7 The AEOLIAN SOPHOMORE CLASS (LASS OFFICERS President GEORGE METCALF Vice President HARRY TUCK Secretary ROSELLA MOWER Y Treasurer GLEN BISHOP MOTTO — Success is not attained at a single bound, thus each day we strive to advance a step on the ladder of success. COLORS — Yellow and Silver FLOWER — Daisy Dale Treesh, Carl Miller, Robert Weidler, John Seifer, Glen Bishop, Richard Dolan, Russel Alford, Emory Hitz, Kermit Farrington, Harold Treesh, James McDermott, Finley Nash, Walter Lung. Marian Elson, Dorothy Lewellyn, Daphine Burns, Ruth Zumbrunnen, Ruth Grimm, Ethel Higgins, Barbara Dirr, Mildred Alley, Catherine McCulley, Catherine Kirkpatrick, Flora Duerk, Eleanor Garen, Violet Murphy, Mary Detrick, Roger Carper, Charles Istrate. Mary Katherine Roser, Manzella Herzer, Helen Cramer, Evelyn Murley, Florence Strause, Mary Wagner, Eleanor Brown, Hazel Harvey, Katherine Owens, Alzein Green, Lois Withrow, Mary McKinley, Myrtle Dickson, Jeanette Foley, Beatrice Frazer, Wilbur Byanski. Frank Yarde, Everett Cramer, Harry Tuck, George Metcalf, Manford Karr, Howard Watts, Donald Troster, Wilson Hurley, Arthur Hop- kins, Warren Beehler, Kenneth Sheets, Wilbur Eldridge. The AEOLIAN CLASS OF ' 28 On a bright autumn day in September, As near as I remember, A band of Freshies happy and gay Plodded to school in a blithesome way. And one by one the weeks rolled on. Disappointments came, trials won. Mixed with these hardships, joys appeared, Which brightened our paths, our ways more cheered. The first year passed, the second came, Till now we have much knowledge gained ; We expect to gain more worldly lore, Till we have passed two years or more. So here ' s to the class of ' 28, The very best that ' s in the state ! May the class prosper and never fall Is wished by its classmates, one and all. —Mary Wagner, ' 28. CLASS HISTORY A Class History, like a biography, is likely to resemble unspiked punch unless presented by an artist. So if this discourse fails to fill the reader with envy at not being a member of our class, it is not because our life has not been a happy, adventurous, and profitable one. As we look back over the race track around which we have sprinted nearly two laps, we recall various stops that we have made along the way. Those were the times when we paused to snatch olive branches for events to be remembered. As freshmen, e ' ighty-six of us assembled in the study room and began our career as Garrett High School students. When we came to high school we found everything so different from what we had been accustomed that we felt like strangers. For awhile we made all kinds of mistakes, but after a week we had learned the rules — or at least thought we had. Most of cur mistakes were overlooked and we soon felt at home. On September ninth, nineteen twenty-five at eight-thirty o ' clock, the curtain arose for the second time on our little comedy. Most of the actors were old and experienced, so we knew what to do. George Metcalf was given the responsibility of president ; Harry Tuck, vice president ; Rosella Moury, secretary ; and Glenn Bishop, treasurer. The Sophomore Class has many things for which to be praised. We are fighting hard to reach the goal — " Graduation " — and we are going to succeed. —Ethel, Higgins, ' 28. Page 3 7 The AEOLIAN SOPHOMORE CLASS CLASS OFFICERS President GEORGE METCALF Vice Fresident HARRY TUCK Secretary ROSELLA MOWER Y Treasurer GLEN BISHOP MOTTO — Success is not attained at a single bound, thus each day we strive to advance a step on the ladder of success. COLORS — Yellow and Silver FLOWER — Daisy Dale Treesh, Carl Miller, Robert Weidler, John Seifer, Glen Bishop, Richard Dolan, Russel Alford, Emory Hitz, Kermit Farrington, Harold Treesh, James McDermott, Finley Nash, Walter Lung. Marian Elson, Dorothy Lewellyn, Daphine Burns, Ruth Zumbrunnen, Ruth Grimm, Ethel Higgins, Barbara Dirr, Mildred Alley, Catherine McCulley, Catherine Kirkpatrick, Flora Duerk, Eleanor Garen, Violet Murphy, Mary Detrick, Roger Carper, Charles Istrate. Mary Katherine Roser, Manzella Herzer, Helen Cramer, Evelyn Murley, Florence Strause, Mary Wagner, Eleanor Brown, Hazel Harvey, Katherine Owens, Alzein Green, Lois Withrow, Mary McKinley, Myrtle Dickson, Jeanette Foley, Beatrice Frazer, Wilbur Byanski. Frank Yarde, Everett Cramer, Harry Tuck, George Metcalf, Manford Karr, Howard Watts, Donald Troster, Wilson Hurley, Arthur Hop- kins, Warren Beehler, Kenneth Sheets, Wilbur Eldridge. Page 38 The AEOLIAN Page 3£ The AEOLIAN Page 4 The AEOLIAN THE CLASS OF ' 29 Listen, my children, and you shall hear. The Freshman history of this year. The eighth of September had come at last; Ninety-two Freshmen formed the class; Ninety-two greenies trembling with fear; Ninety-two students from far and near. First came a speech by the Superintendent, Applauded by all who comprehended. Learning the teachers and their ways. Occupied the next four days. The changing of classes was at an end, For school in earnest had just begun. Ninety-two Freshmen started to working With never a thought of any one shirk- ing. October, November; vacation then, The first of its kind since school began. Thanksgiving Day was here at last, And fully enjoyed by the Freshman class. Fifteen weeks had now passed by, Christmas vacation was drawing nigh. The studies came to a sudden pause; The students were waiting for Santa Claus. Green as they were, a record was gained. For on January first they all re- mained. Freshies they were, but not very green, They had grown wise from what they had seen. Fifteen weeks increased by ten, Freshman-Sophomore party then. There a good time by all was had. Although they behaved rather bad. When your schooling is done, And your work you ' ve begun, Let ' s hope you ' ll be a success And always boost for G. H. S. — Charles Feagler, ' 29. FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY After spending a three months vacation at the beloved city called Rest, ninety-two Freshmen left the city, and boarded the train G. H. S., on September 8, to Success. The conductors collected our tickets (names) and carefully put them away in the ticket box (office) where they are diligently watched. The train stopped at a number of places for water, and we enjoyed a few days rest. The most important cities were Fall Festival, Thanksgiving Junction, and Demosthian Initiation. Then we made no stops for a long time. Fi- nally, when the continual sitting in those same seats became almost un- bearable, the lights of a city could be seen in the distance. We sped steadily on until we reached th wonderful city of Christmas Vacation. Here we changed trains and boarded No. 1926. On February 5, the train was flagged at Partyville by the Sophomores. The Freshman-Sophomore party was the biggest event on the journey thus far. On leaving, the Sophomores wished us a safe journey to our destination. Some of the passengers expected to get off at Lincoln and at Wash- ington Stations, but the engineer could not stop. A few have become wearied of the unchanging scenery of themes, algebra, Latin and exam- inations, but none have left us, because we can all see the light in the watch tower of Success, far, far up the track, into whose presence we will be ushered in 1929. — Ruth Zimmerman, ' 29. Page 4?, The AEOLIAN FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL FIRST ROW Willard Comadol John Elam Ben Casebeer Harry Cramer Howard McDanel George Bryant Claude Hathaway Jay Gump Robert Hughes William Duerk Charles Hopkins Robert Houser William Maurer Rcss Huber Glen Holmes Emery McDaniel Harold Starner SECOND ROW Victor Walter Wayne Shirk Harriet Brookmeyer Ruth Zimmerman Leona Weller Mary Mies Mary Smith Thais Hamilton Thelma Hovarter Julia Murray Mandie Mae Doster Ruth Cripe Luella Yingling Leona Biser Clara Pinder Lucille Steffin Eva Brace Edna Wessel Demerice Kelham Eunice Smith Marv Simons Wilda Smith Ruth Thomas Lucille Mowry Dorothy Jones Mary Schulthess Walter Deiderick THIRD ROW Hubert Clark Dale Menges Maurine Kistler Vernice West Mary Edythe Haverstick Dora Alice Dean Edna Smith Charlotte Woodcock Helen Grogg Iolene Friend Cleo Carper Mercella Snyder Dorothy Miller Opal Atkins Marceille Housel Isabelle McDaniel Esther Kennedy Ervah Harrigar Mildred Lantz Pauline Zumbaugh FOURTH ROW George Coombs Arthur Bixler George VanHouten LeMoine Oliver James Shreve Claremont VanCuren Orval Wise Erhardt Hofferman Loren Shafer Gailard Cramer Harold Bloom Sheldon Platter Richard Woodcox Roy Stahl Gerald Koble Robert Hinklin Bernard Brennan The AEOLIAN ■ ■ • •■•• Page 4 5 The AEOLIAN CLASS WILL We, the Senior Class of 1926 of the city of Garrett, County of DeKalb, State of Indiana, U. S. A., being of exceptionally sound mind and kindly disposition, desire, as the time draws nearer when all of us shall leave the peace and quiet of high school life for the bitter storms of the wide world, to somewhat compensate those left behind for our incalculable loss, do hereby make this, our last will and testament : To the Faculty we will the everlast- ing love and respect of the entire class. To the Juniors we will the use of the Chemistry Laboratory, hoping they work as earnestly and diligently as we did during the hours imprisoned there. To the Sophomores we will the peace and harmony which has always pre- vailed at our class meetings. To the Freshmen we will the esteem of the other classes which heretofore belonged only to the Seniors. Unto the following we bequeath our individual hobbies and oddities: To Roscoe Zimmerman we will Ward Rickey ' s ability to get A ' s, providing Roscoe does not try to better Ward ' s record. To Chet Treesh, Hollis Breece ' s monocle and other paraphernalia hop- ing it is as amusing to Chet as it has been to Hollis. To Sterling Ward the " I don ' t know " of Ernest Meese. To Edith Houser the abhorence and dislike for men of Evelyn Miller. To Ilif Deihl all Leah Gehrum ' s old " crushes " as she has no more use for them. To Sport Hoyles, the genius of Lee Hollopeter as a mathematician, if he will promise not to burn too much mid- night oil. To Jessie Bull the art of drawing teachers ' pictures owned by Garner Keefe. To Dale Loutzenheiser and William Mault, the tiny legs and stature of Walter Hopkins. To Marcia and Maxine Wells, Louise Hart ' s secret diet to reduce. To Wilford Richmond, the stature of George Mountz. To Fairy Atkins the very interesting and charming manners of Vivian An- drews. To Robert Brown the initiative and ability of Georgia Bennett to play the ivories. To Roy Burtch the thinness and tall- ness of Wendell Bowlby. To Helen Brown, the clean and un- soiled tardy record of Lillian Beeber. To LaMar Creeger, Clinton ' s position as " Ladies ' Man " on the condition that LaMar caters to them all as Clinton did. To Georgia Coburn, the rouge and the efficient chauffeur service of Mari- an Caffery. To Woodward Fuller and Fred Gros- cop, the quietness and originality of Earl Graham. To Evelyn Elam, the integrity and loyalty to class and friends of Flora- etta Fitch. To Juanita Eldridge, the small stride and intelligence of Leo Ferry. To Mary Edyth Johns, the leadership and benevolent sunshine of Dorothy Johnson. To William Knisley, the heartbreak- ing ability of Harry Heinzerling. To Wayne Kemp, the smashing rec- ord in car driving of Harold Haynes. To Wilma Loutzenheiser, the argu- mentative force of Elizabeth Monn. To Vaughn McBride and Murray Mc- Cullough, the artistic mannerisms of Jason Luttman. To Marguerite Vogeding, the peppy and ladylike Charlestoning of Margaret Witherspoon. To Myrtle Mitchell, the ridiculous giggle and faint heart of Wilma Shreve. To Pearl Miller, the enjoyable and loving disposition of Lucille Kelham. To Russell Nicholson, the constancy and life as a hen-pecked husband called Raymond Rickard. To Bob Thompson, the happy vim of Ward West. To Madeline Tuck, the many love notes, left behind in the desk of La Von Wolf. To Irene Starner, the curly locks and the Auburn shieks of Delores Stoner. To Edith Wilmot, the kindness and the loyalty to class of Lela VanHouten. In witness according, Witness our hands and seals this ninth day of March in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-six, in Room eight of the Garrett High School. Sworn before us March 9. 19 26. LELA VANHOUTEN HELEN SUMMERS Page 4 6 The AEOLIAN OUR COACHES Due to the public interest, athletics of a win- ning caliber must be developed, and in order to do this character and ideals worthy of a true citizen must be the first consideration. These problems face the athletic directors either of high schools or of universities. On the surface it appears that we are directing our efforts entirely toward the produc- tion of a winning team. If this were true our efforts would vanish like dew before the sun. We are look- ing toward something far more vital than a win- ning team. We work for loyalty, cooperation, fair- play, and along with these most important of all, Americanism. There is no activity that is more democratic than are athltics. No credit is given for social standing. Everyone is rewarded according to the price he pays, and success comes only to those who pay, accordingly, to the rule of the game. Certainly there is " no more efficient way of teaching true citizenship than through our ath- letics. So may the people view this correctly and always keep this goal in mind. COACH STANLEY. When one stops to think of the past Basket Ball season one must take into consideration many things in determining its success. Countless teams have attained the realistic goal of having many vic- tories to their credit, but have they attained the idealistic goal — that for which real athletes at heart are working? At this goal we find true sports- manship, respect for fellow-athletes, physical de- velopment and honesty. When one works for these four things he can feel that the idealistic goal has been reached. In many cases it is not for outsiders to judge en many of these points. If a player can answer for himself, that he has received benefit from the work so much as to have attained only a part of the ideal- istic goal, then we can feel that our efforts and time were well spent. coach Mcdonald. Page 49 t - The AEOLIAN o o % i 1ST £? _- -Jgl ; ff ; ' t W ' f- : » ' 4 9 t ■fif f ♦■- p ' ' Bf- - ' iL Mf- w t | s 1 •4 IPP . B) ' . ? Coach Stanley, Sithen, Swartout, Luttman, Thompson, Starner, Rickard, Groscup, Williams, Keefe, Burtch, Manager Cartwright. Nash, Lewellyn, Nickolson, Holmes, Karr, Heinzerling, Metcalf, Traster. Fuller, Cramer, Hamilton. Capt. Hollopeter, Capt. -Elect Sapp, Byanski, Hinklin. Goodson. The spirit of the football squad of 1925 has never been excelled in loyalty and sportsmanship in G. H. S. This is clearly shown by the faith- ful cooperation and determination of the players. During the season the subs have gained much experience and are waiting, ready to fill the holes left in the line by graduation. The schedule for next year is now complete. Very many hard games are on the program. How- ever, this will give the team a chance to show its ability and strength. Merwood Sapp, star quarter- back, is captain of the team next year and is a very capable leader. He has always been among the leaders of the boys and will prove himself to be a real captain. I, as a representative of the 1925 team, wish to the team of 1926 all the possible success they can obtain. Lee Thomas Hollopeter, ' 26. Page 50 The AEOLIAN REVIEW OF THE 1925 FOOTBALL SEASON The problem which confronted the coach at the beginning of the season was to find linemen who were capable of filling the great holes in the line caused by graduation of the 1924 linesmen. This proved, how- ever, to be only a small matter for him because the men who came out had the fighting spirit, and the gaps were soon filled. The schedule of the season was a difficult one, it being full of hard- ships and breaks. One of the most unpleasant handicaps was the bad weather in which all but three of the games were played. The first game was played with Sturgis. It was a thriller from start to finish with both teams displaying good form. However, things could not be settled and the game ended in a 6 to 6 tie. The second game was played with the strong team of South Side High School of Fort Wayne. It proved to be too strong for the locals and we went down in defeat 20 to 0. LaPorte was our next foe. Here we sure did tear up things and when the final whistle blew we found the game to be ours after a desperate struggle, with a score of 9 to 6. Bluffton proved to be easy meat and we won from them 47 to in a very uninteresting game. Then our closest rival, Auburn, who was bound to beat us, went back home quite chagrined carrying with her the in the score of 12 to 0. Then came slush and mud. We played Decatur and were beaten. The second team was used throughout the game. The result was 6 to 0. Edon next invaded our territory. It was another slushy day, and the teams were slowed up considerably. However, we plowed through to a 12 to victory. Mont- pelier had little trouble with us and defeated us 21 to 0. Then we jour- neyed to Elkhart. Here we played one of our best games. However, the Elkhart team was too strong for us and beat us 33 to 0. In the last game, Defiance faced us. It was a thriller with the final score being a tie, to 0. We wish to thank the coach for the splendid support and encour- agement he gave us. — Harry Rahmer. Page " 51 The AEOLIAN Page 52 The AEOLIAN Page 5 3 The AEOLIAN The season of ' 25 and ' 26 was very suc- cessful, as most people look at it. We won most of our games and those that we did lose, we left the town with the impression of our " fighting team. " All this success would not have been pos- sible had it not been for the aid of the business men of Garrett. They backed us through de- feat or victory, always with the same amount of confidence. This season the squad has been very sin- cere. Battling through all sorts of breaks, the subs as well as the varsity men displayed their best cooperation and sportsmanship. Coach Stanley has helped us through thick and thin, always giving us his best cooperation and encouragement. He was a great factor in making the team what it was and deserves much praise. George Mountz, ' 26. At the start of the season the outlook was very poor. Nevertheless, with the " do or die " spirit that all G. H. S. students take in viewing their battles, the girls organized their team. Only two regulars from the 1924-25 season were back in uniform. The team was small and inexperienced. However, they fought and played as hard as any of the better teams do. Although, this season was not as sucessful as it might have been, the G. H. S. rooters can look forward to next year with the Maroon and Blue represented by a well-organized and ex- perienced team. It will seek honors for G. H. S. as it has in the past. Pauline Dirr, ' 27. Page 54 • The AEOLIAN REVIEW OF THE BASKET BALL SEASON The Maroon and Blue netmen started the season of 1925 and 1926 with a great handicap. There were many of the regular players on the football squad, who could not report for practice, and also many of the star players of the 19 24 and 1925 team had graduated. This did not daunt the spirits of the men who reported for practice and they soon built a team which was capable of doing things. The season as a whole was a successful one. The first game was a defeat. This was handed to us by the Butler Hi crew. However, this did not discourage the team for it made quick work of the next three games, defeating Decatur, Butler, and Waterloo by large margins. Then another defeat was suffered at the hands of the strong Fremont team. With much vim our men captured four more games in short order, defeating our old rivals. Auburn, 23 to 20, Bluffton, Angola, and the Alumni. Then came another flaw, a defeat at the hands of the LaPorte team. This was no disgrace, though, as she has a real team which beat us only S points. Water- loo was our next foe and we defeated her by a great score. The South Side game was a whiz. Our opponents started with a great rush but it was not to last long, for we won 24 to 22. That game was a thriller and those who missed it lost the opportunity in seeing a great game. In the county tourney we walked through Spencerville and Butler very easily, but we were defeated in the finals by Auburn 30 to 25. Once more on our straight schedule, we found the way much harder. In seven games we only won two. We were defeated in this last stretch by De- catur, Berne, Lancaster, Auburn, and Walkerton. We defeated the Fremont and Angola teams which earlier in the season had defeated us. In the Sectional Tourney we beat Ashley, but we were beaten in the semi-finals by Auburn 11 to 10. This was a thrilling game from start to finish for the winner was in doubt all the way. However, the flashy teamwork of the county seat lads spelled defeat for G. H. S. in the last moment of the game. This year the team will be hit very hard by graduation. The regulars who will be lost are Capt. Mountz, Starner, Keefe, Luttman and Hollopeter. We have many staunch dependables in the sub ranks, however, and feel that G. H. S. will be well represented in the basket ball world of 1927. — Harry Rahmer, ' 26. REVIEW OF GIRLS ' BASKET BALL 1925-26 The girls on the Basket Ball team deserve much praise for their work this year. From the very first they were handicapped as they were doubtful whether basket ball for G. H. S. girls would exist, until Mr. Painter was interviewed and his support was pledged. Miss McDonald volunteered to coach the team because she was deeply interested in basket ball for Garrett High School girls. A meeting was held in the assembly room one afternoon and all girls inter- ested in basket ball attended. Several speeches were made by various mmbers of the faculty and by the new coach. Practice began a short time later and many girls reported, with only two players from the former team eligible. From this untried material the team was selected. We not only had a new team but also new suits, of which we were very proud, were presented to us. The girls will never forget the good times, " feeds, " trips, parties, and the games they have enjoyed during the past season. We even invade a Valentine dance at Decatur after the Beren game, but that didn ' t lower our resistance against Lancaster the next night. We were defeated by only two schools, Auburn and Decatur. We hope that next year Garrett will be able to boast of an undefeated team. This can be ac- complished only by the cooperation and interest of the public and by high school spirit and support. — Margaret Woodcock, ' 26. Page 5 5 • The AEOLIAN The AEOLIAN Page 57 The AEOLIAN Burtch, Workman, Coacli Woodcox, Squire, Strouse. Dreibelbis, Walters, Nicholson, Tuck, Herzer. Hurd, Feagler, Einkoff, Captain, Cartwright, CofHng. JUNIOR HI BASKET BALL When coaches throughout the country were issuing calls for men to engage in the game of Basket Ball, Coach Woodcox tuned in and called for candidates for the Junior High Basket Ball Team. Many boys responded and some valuable material was discovered at the first practice. In a short time the team was organized and elected as its captain, Ted Einkoff, who proved to be a capable leader as well as a good player. At first the team was somewhat discouraged by the breaks which it received and also by the loss of the first few games, though not minding this, the boys settled down to harder work, and in a short time were winning games as only champions do. During the season the squad played 27 games, 18 of which were vic- tories, making a percentage of .667. It scored 623 points to the opponents 379. The team has gained very much experience and the players enter- ing high school next year will be of much value to the Maroon and Blue net team. Page 5 8 • The AEOLIAN • Donna Lewis, Marie Andrews, Blanche Dickson, Coach Higgins, Minnie Rahmer, Blanch Holmes Maxine Owens, Grenive re Sargent, Mary Clark, Mildred Starner, Juanita Frazier, Arlene Grandey Reba Smith, Florence Little, Captain Virginia Hart, Lavora Miller. JUNIOR HI BASKET BALL SQUAD Basket ball for Junior High girls was organized this year for the first time in the history of the school. Many candidates responded to the call issued by Coach Higgins, and soon a team was formed which deserves much credit. The fact that all through the season they won only four games out of thirteen does not necessarily spell failure. The team was inexperienced and knew very little about the fundamentals and tech- nique of the game. It scheduled games with nearby towns who had been playing the game for several seasons. The girls had plenty of pep and fight throughout the season, and gave many of their opponents a tough battle. Very many promising players were discovered and will be of great value to the future high school team. Page 5 9 The AEOLIAN George Metcalf, Harold Clady, Harry Heinzerling, Roy Burtch, Coach Stanley Robert Brown, Murray MeCullough, George Mountz, Gerald Seifert, Chester Starner, James McDermott Roscoe Zimmerman. Garner Keet ' e, Sterling Ward. Clinton Hamilton. Russell Nicholson TRACK Coach Stanley issued a call for candidates April 10 and many fellows responded. After a few evenings of practice much valuable material was discovered. Many veterans from the last year ' s team are back in suits and are performing in great shape. Among the men who show up best are Hein- zerling, in the 100 and 220 ; Starner, in the pole vault ; Mountz, in high jump; Roy Burtch, in hurdles; Metcalf, in the distance runs and Seifert in the shot put. Much is expected from these men and they should win many laurels for Garrett before the season ends. The schedule for the year is as follows : April 24, Central there. May 1, Goshen there. Page 60 The AEOLIAN Howard McDanel, William Kniselj Robert Hughes, Earl Graham, Harold Clady Helen Brown, Roger Howard Watts, Alverta Steward, Louise Hart, Miss Thru Carptr Dorothy Lewellyn, Evelyn Elam, Dorothy Jones, Ethel Higgins. Leah Gehrum MAROON AND BLUE The Maroon and Blue, one of the institutions which we will cherish long atter we have forgotten the solution of most of the knotty problems with which we strug- gle, appears on Friday noon twice each month. With what eager anticipation we scan through the pages looking for our names: and then with more deliberation we carefully devour the contents. To estimate the value of this paper to our school and community would be dif- ficult. In the school it is an aid in creating and stimulating school spirit; it is an outlet for much literary fervor; it furnishes a means whereby we are kept in touch with club activities and individual achievements; pupils and teachers are brought in closer contact with each other through its columns. Then, too, the members of the staff have an opportunity to develop executive ability and traits of real leader- ship. In the community the school paper renders both pleasure and service. Par- ents are kept in touch with the school activities of their children, and business men are given an opportunity of meeting patron and customer through the advertising section. Wise, indeed, is the business man who sees through this medium a worth while investment, for friendships made with youth are lasting and of long duration. Since the success or failure of individual numbers depends largely upon the stu- dent body, school spirit is fostered. What pupil would not be willing to have a paper go out into other schools which did not represent effort on the part of our school? The publication of news concerning the achievements of groups and of individuals diffuses interest throughout the school. Editorials oftentimes call our attention to things, which we perhaps know, yet on which we have not thought seriously. As a means of developing school spirit the publication of a good school paper can not be beaten. Page 6 3 The AEOLIAN Ljg 1 r " - JHk m ifi,. J A jHf tt T Jb«1 W.4 mt fjf: if V ] tiL E -v ' Sjj ' ' fr Ar£ H£ H ifla ' " 1 Bo H ifa " ■ SH ■ iB K 1 m I A mi i iml WH» B HP ¥- " ' ■ tf ' ' -- ' ' i ' i:.- " SkJ Ik. jl U ' l jfM| p Fairy Atkins, Madolyn Smith, Hollis Breece, Sterling Ward, Earl Graham, Wendell Bowlby, Harry Heinzerling, Ward Rickey, Miss Davis Mabel Hyde, Helen Chisholm, Marguerite Vogeding, Raymond Rickard, George Mountz, Edward McKain, Gerald Seit ' ert, Leo Perry Myrtle Mitchell, Marcia Wells, Maxine Wells, Pearl Miller, Alverta Steward. Wilma Shreve, Ruth Ober, Evelyn Elam, Bernice Steward Olive Deihl, Ruth Ditmars, Margaret Witherspoon, Vivian Andrews, LaVon Wolf, Marian Caffery, Floraetta Fitch, Jessie Dull, Juanita Eldridge Kathrine Sharpless, Louise Hart, Lela VanHouten, Clinton Hamilton, Evelyn Miller. Lillian Beeber, Georgia Coburn, Mary Edythe Johns JUNIOR-SENIOR DEMOSTHIAN The Junior-Senior section of the Demosthian club organized this year with a membership of fifty-two. The purpose of this club is to promote better standards of public speaking and dramatic art in our High school. The club made a contract with the Maroon and Blue to present a series of plays this year for the benefit of the school paper. One program was given on December 15, 1925. This entertainment consisted of three one act plays. The plays given were " The Silent System, " " Who Kissed Barbara, " and " Local and Long Distance. " This program was a huge suc- cess. The public is looking forward to the rest of this series of entertain- ments. The officers for this year are: President Clinton Hamilton Vice President Louise Hart Secretary Floraetta Fitch Treasurer Lela VanHouten Miss Davis is supervisor of the club Page 64 The AEOLIAN Dorothy Lewellyn, Evelyn DeWitt, Wilbur Eldridge. Robert Houser, Walter Lung , Harriet Brookmyer Alzein Green, Mary McKinley, Marion Elson, Rosella Mowry, Helen Cramer, Ethel Higgens, Lois Withrow, Ruth Zimmerman, Miss Davis Lucille Mowry, Ruth Thomas, Iolene Friend, Charlotte Woodcock, Mary Smith, Thais Hamilton, Mary Wagner, Evelyn Murley Mary Schulthess, Dorothy Jones, Mary Edith Haverstick, Howard Watts, Dora Alice Dean, Eleanor Brown, Hazel Harvey FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DEMOSTHIAN Miss Davis again has charge of the Freshman-Sophomore section of Demosthian. The club is composed of forty members. During the school year 1925-26 many programs were planned and worked out. Several par- ties were given. Lucille Breckbill was elected secretary but during her illness Dora Alice Dean acted as secretary pro-tem. The officers of the club are: President Hazel Harvey Secretary Lucille Breckbill Treasurer Marion Elson Page 6 5 t •••• The AEOLIAN Marguerite Vogeding, Miss VanPleit, Esther Clar k, Dora Alice Dean Ruth Zimmerman, Luella Yingling, Iolene Friend, Thais Hamilton Charlotte Woodcock, Mary Mies, Dorothy Johnson THE LATIN CLUB The Latin club of Garrett High School was organized by Miss Bertha Adams in 1920. The club has continued during the following years and much interest is shown. This year under the competent supervision of Miss VanFleit, the club has progressed rapidly. The novel " Caesar and His Friends " was studied, and special reports concerning Roman customs and life were enjoyed. At the Fall Festival a Latin exhibit was given consisting of Latin primers, posters, maps, derivative note books and books illustrating Vergil ' s Aeneid. The club has enjoyed many social events at the homes of the various members. The officers for this year are: President ...Dorothy Johnson Vice President Esther Clark Secretary Thais Hamilton — Dorothy Johnson, ' 26. SS Jim 1 ' ' The AEOLIAN Mary Smith, Charlotte Woodcock, Lucille Mowry, Harriet Brookmyer, Leona Biser, Leona Weller Helen Grogg, Thais Hamilton, Mary Mies, Miss McKinley. Ruth Zimmerman, Edna Wessel, Lucile Steft ' en, Wilda Smith Ruth Ciipe, Pauline Zumbaugh. Ervah Harrigar, Mildred Lantz, Dora Alice Dean, Demerice Kelham, Edna Smith THE HOUSEHOLD ARTS CLUB The Household Arts Club was organized this year with Miss McKinley as supervisor. The club is composed of Freshman girls. The course of study is taken from Emily Post ' s " Blue Book of Social Usage. " Among the main points studied are: introductions, greetings, conversation, sal- utations, and many other things necessary to social life. The members have found it very useful and would like to take an advanced course. —Esther Clark, ' 26. Page 67 ••• The AEOLIAN Kenneth Sheets. LaMar Creeger. Chester Starrier, George Mountz, Mr. Hess, Fin ley Nash Roy Burtch, Robert Brown. Donald Smeed. Harold Haynes, Roger Hoyles. Murray McCullough, Earl McKinley Harry Heinzerling, Wendell Bowlby, Harry Rahmer. James McDermott, Merwood Sapp. Sterling Ward, Wilford Richmond HI-Y CLUB The Hi-Y Club has been a great success this year. The members en- joyed many parties, the main events of the year were the party at Macks, boy those eats ! and the Father and Son Banquet. It was a great pleasure to entertain our fathers in such a manner. The Club had meetings every other Monday evening, the first of the evening would be devoted to the business of the Club and the latter part to recreation and social. Pot-lucks were our features. The members were highly entertained by the Girls Reserve. The girls sure know how to be hostesses, they also know what is good to eat. We wish great success to the Club next year and hope it will be our privilege to be guests of the Club some time. George Mountz President Earl McKinley Vice President Wendell Bowlbv Secretary Page GS The AEOLIAN Berniee Steward, Mildred Alley, Elizabeth Monn, Lilly Sliger, Esther Clark. Dorothy Miller, Flora Duerk, Fairy Atkins, Eleanor Garen, Floraetta Fitch Alzein Green, Miss Evard, Hazel Harvey, Eleanor Brown, Edith Houser, Margaret Woodcock, Leota Biser, Leona Weller, Hit " Deihl Mary Edith Johns, Ru ' .h Cripe, Mildred Lantz, Erval Harrigar, Mary Smith, Thais Hamilton, Ruth Zimmerman, Harrielte Brookmeyer, Madolyn Tuck, Geogia Coburn Beatrice Fiazier, Dorothy Johnson, Eva Brace, Mary Schulthess, Charlotte Woodcock. Luella Yingling, Opal Atkins, Wilda Smith, Edna Smith, Mary Mies Myrtle Mitchel, Evelyn Murley, Evelyn Elam, Alverta Steward, Dora Alice Dean, Maxine Wells, Marcia Wells, Pauline Zumbaugh, Ruth Thomas, Juanita Eldridge GIRL RESERVE CLUB The Girl Reserve Club of the Garrett High School endeavors to bring out the three-fold development of a girl ' s life — mind, spirit and body. This organization was formed two years ago, and under the supervision of Miss Evard, was affiliated with the National Y. W. C. A. at the end of the first year. During the 1925-26 school year Girl Reserve work proceeded very rapidly under the leadership of the cabinet: Floraetta Fitch, president; Eleanor Brown, vice- president; Edith Houser, secretary; Evelyn Elam, treasurer; Alverta Steward, chair- man of program committee; Mildred Alley, chairman of social committee; Magaret Woodcock, chairman of service committee. We have been well represented at Conferences for Margaret Woodcock attended the Summer Conference at Camp Grey, Sangatuck, Michigan; Floraetta Fitch. Mil- dred Alley. Eleanor Brown, Margaret Woodcock, and Miss Evard attended the Winter Conference at South Bend; and Miss Evard attended the Adult Guidance Confer- ence at Indianapolis. The visits of Miss Hazel Belle Withrow, national field secretary, has given much help and inspiration to our club. Social events have not been lacking. One of the most successful events was the Mother and Daughter Banquet which was given in the spring soon after the in- stallation of the Cabinet. Mrs. Arthur Johns entertained with a Hallowe ' en Party; the Kendallville Girl Reserves were our guests at a supper and the Recognition Serv- ice which followed; Miss Groscup gave a Christmas Party, at which we dressed dolls furnished by the Tri Kappa Sorority; we enjoyed a Valentine Party as guests of the Kendallville Girl Reserves. Finances are important! We had a sandwich sale!!! What a success!!! Officers for 192 6-27 are: Alverta Steward, president; Mildred Alley, vice- president; Thais Hamilton, secretary; Edith Houser, treasurer; Mary Edythe Johns, chairman of the social committee; Hazel Harvey, chairman of the service committee: Ruth Zimmerman, chairman of the social committee. The new cabinet is looking forward to a year brimful of pep, work, and fun. — Mary Edythe Johns, ' 27. Page 69 The AEOLIAN - Gerald Snyder. Gerald Wiler, Emory Heitz, Robert Ilouser. Victor Walter, William Mauer Wayne Sherrick, Gecrge Coombs, Harold Bloom, Mr. Eberhart, Claremont Van Curen, Dale Meng3S, Ross H.uber, Wayne Shirk Emery McDaniel, Willard Ccmadoll, Claude Hathaway, Harold Starner, Jay Gump, George Bryant AGRICULTURE CLUB The Agriculture Club began its work last fall under the direction of Mr. Eberhart. Plans for the year ' s work were outlined and the following officers were elected : Wayne Sherrick, president ; Frank Yarde, vice- president ; Victor Walters, secretary ; and Dale Treesh, treasurer. The club organized a basket ball team and played with a number of nearby schools. Some stag parties were enjoyed and the presence of the girls was shown to be unnecessary by the quality of the cooking which the boys demonstrated. Early in the spring the group was divided into two sides and a rodent contest started. The high point side was to re- ceive a party. The Club again undertook the project of caring for the County Farm orchard. A trip will be made to Purdue this spring for the purpose of attend- ing the annual Boys and Girls Club Round-up. This trip always stim- ulates interest in Agriculture and encourages a desire to learn the new and better methods of farming. It is hoped that it will encourage many of them to later attend the University. — Wayne Sherrick, ' 27. Page 7 The AEOLIAN Earl Graham, Wendell Bowlby, Russell Alt ' ord, Harold Haynes. Ward Rickey Ruth Ober, Fairy Atkins, ' Miss Harvey, Wilma Loutzenheiser, Evelyn Elam, Helen Cramer. Juanita Eldridge COMMERCIAL CLUB SPONSOR: MISS HARVEY Business is business ! That ' s why this club was organized last year. With twenty-six members this year, meetings are held Monday nights after school, with a social evening every few weeks. We were delightfully entertained in the homes of Russel Alford, and Edith and Robert Houser. Extra features are special speakers. A sunshine box was prepared and sent to one member, Wayne Kemp, while he was in the hospital at Rochester, Minnesota, in January. The officers are : Russel Alford President Harold Haynes Vice President Warren Beehler Secretary-Treasurer Evelyn Elam News Reporter Page 71 t The AEOLIAN V y - mmu HPln ' i l B ' ' V .» JH| L i J 1 ■ ■HkT J " B i - j , Bu HT| ' k jP Mfl KiS AMfP IB - Mr. Sidebottom, Glen Bishop, Mr. Black Ben Casebeer, Harry Goodson, Harry Cramer, Ward Rieke Wendell Bowlby, Harold Haynes, Earl Graham RADIO-SCIENCE CLUB The Radio-Science Club was organized this year under the co-super- vision of Mr. Black and Mr. Sidebottom. At the organization meeting, Wendell Bowlby was elected our president and he has proved to be a most efficient officer. The purpose of the club is to create an interest in all sorts of sciences — particularly physics and chemistry which are the sciences most strongly emphasized in high schools and also to study the newly discovered science, radio. Many interesting meetings have been held during the year and at this writing, a p rty is planned at which all present will be required to eat from crucibles — the participants feeding themselves, not with the customary fork — or in some cases the knife, especially if eating peas — but with dafflagrating spoons. —Earl Graham, ' 26. Page " 7 2 The AEOLIAN ■ - Sterling Ward. Robert Brown. George Mountz. Richard Dolan, Evelyn Miller, Esther Clark. Earl Graham. William Knisely Miss Gregory, Glenn Bishop, Murray McCullough Marian Elson. Leah Gehrum, Dorothy Jones, Madalinc Tuck. Georgia Coburn ORCHESTRA The orchestra this year has proved to be an enjoyable success. The number of members has greatly increased over former years. Due to other activities the orchestra practice was somewhat interrupted. The highest spirit and enthusiasm were shown this year by the people of this musical organization. Under the leadership of Miss Gregory and her remarkable instructing qualities and with the untiring efforts of the musicians, the orchestra could be naught else but successful. How- ever, besides the intense pleasures obtained, we believe that the members gained very much practical knowledge from their practices and enter- tainments. The orchestra made its first appearance at the Senior Class play, and as usual, contributed its share to the commencement exercises. Page 73 The AEOLIAN t Alverta Steward, Helen Brown, Hazel Harvey, Marguerite Vogeding, Helen Chisholm, Berneice Steward, Mary Cartwright, Edith Wilmont, Hit " Deihl, Esther Kennedy, Daphene Burns Alzein Green, Eleanor Brown, Evelyn Murley, Eunice Smith, Lois Withrow, Marian Elson, Maiy McKinley, Maurine Kistler, Vernice West, Ruth Zimmerman, Thais Hamilton, Miss Gregory Mary Edith Johns, Jeanette Foly, Myrtle Dickson, Dorothy Jones, Dora Alice Dean, Pauline Zumbaugh, Madeline Tuck, Gusta Bell Wagner, Julia Murray Ruth Ditmars, Olive Deihl, Louise Hart, Evelyn Miller, Kate Sharpless, Lavon Wolf, Wilma Shreve, Treva Mowry, Leah Gehrum, Helen Summers GIRLS GLEE CLUB The Glee Club, again under the sponsorship of Miss Gregory, made progress this year. At the beginning Miss Gregory called together the old members of the Club and then from a number of other applicants, chose forty-five girls to form the club. Our officers for the year were: President, Kathryn Sharpless; Vice-President, Dolores Stoner; Secretary, Louise Hart ; 1st, Librarian, Mary McKinley ; 2nd Librarian, Hazel Harvey. During the time the Club worked the following songs were learned : Sweet 0 ' The Year, The Pancake Song, The Waters of Minnetonka, Around the Gypsy Fires, Approach of Night, and Mighty Lak a Rose. On these the Club members worked diligently until their work was stopped by the Chorus, of 24 voices, which represented Garrett in the contests. The Glee Club was also important for the members that it furnished for the other musical activities. Among these were the Girl ' s Double Quartette, the girls for the Double Mixed Quartette, and most of the im- portant characters for the Operetta " Once in a Blue Moon, " which was directed by Miss Gregory. On the whole, the year for the Glee Club has been one of success. - The AEOLIAN William Knisely, George Mountz, Hollis Breece, Russel Alford Miss Gregory, Earl Graham, Robert Hughes Howard McDanel, Warren Beehler, Russell Nicholson, John Gordon THE BOYS ' GLEE CLUB The Boys ' Glee Club, which has been an organization in Garrett High School for several years, was again organized at the beginning of this year. Under the competent supervision of Miss Gregory the boys worked hard and accomplished much. You ' d be surprised how they can sing ! Due to many handicaps the club was not able to appear before the public this year, but it is looking forward to much publicity in the near future. — William Knisely, ' 27. Page 7 5 The AEOLIAN •• Helen Chisholm. Marguerite Vogeding, Miss Gregory, Louise Hart. Helen Brown, Ruth Ditmars Treva Mowry, Kathryn Sharpless, La Von Wolf, Evelyn Miller GIRLS ' DOUBLE QUARTETTE One of the novel features of our Musical Department this year was its Girls ' Double Quartette. The rapid progress and huge success of the quartette were due to the intense interest and reliability of the girls. Their practices were held every noon and the girls proved very punctual and worked earnestly. These efforts were repaid fully when their public presentations were so successful. Page 76 The AEOLIAN A TRIBUTE TO THE EMBLEM OF THE U. S. A. The Eagle is a monarch of birds, They crowned him long ago With a throne of leaves and a Robe as white as snow. The Eagle wins and holds his place, He flies to heaven and under the hill He seems to be nourished on sunbeams And a sound of a voice that is still. —Harold Clady, ' 27. THE PROPHECY CONCERNING ROME During all the ages of mankind there has never been a nation which surpassed Rome in the art of conquering and governing. To learn the rea- son for this one would only need to travel back to an ancient hall-gate and there would see standing before a sightless seer, Romulus with his arms red to the elbows and on a broad sworn in his hand a head, which we would recognize as his uncle ' s. Drawing closer one would hear the seer saying something like this: " From sunrise unto sunset All the earth shall hear thy fame A glorious city thou shall build And name it by thy name. And there, unquenched through all Like Vesta ' s sacred fire the ages, Shall live the spirit of thy nurse, The spirit of thy sire. " We all know that Romulus did build a city and named it by his name. This city grew and grew until at last it became a great nation, lasting un- quenched through many ages, having the spirit of Romulus, the spirit of " Mars , " his sire. Every nation must have its fall and when the people of Rome were given too much rope, they hanged themselves by their luxurious lives. — Dorothy Lewellyn, ' 28. Page 79 • The AEOLIAN If Silence Were Golden He ' d Be Reckoned in Carats ITH a shudder MacGregor threw the banknotes on the floor. Had he been in right mind the last twenty-four hours? He, reliable and honest, with whom integrity was a religion — had committed burglary! Hazily he remembered forcing the door of the jewelry store and robbing the safe of hundreds and hundreds of dollars. All because the doctor had told him his wife could be saved only by a difficult, therefore costly, operation. And now. by means of that stolen money his wife was in the hospital. Conscience stricken, MacGregor paced the floor and morning found him near a nervous breakdown. The news of the robbery was abroad. As election day was near Marshall Otey was not particular just who was arrested — therefore a young vagabond, whose tri- umphant arrival via the top of a freight train had been the unwearing gossip of the town, was booked for prison. Since no citizen of the town would be so disreputable, surely it must be some one from without. O ' Brian had money, for did he not give the newsboy two cents extra for a paper and Blind Bertha, the town ' s mendi- cant, a coin suspiciously like a dollar? Mickey O ' Brian shifted to a more comfortable position on the old bench. Cer- tainly the town could have made it more comfortable, but then perhaps they had not even remotely expected such a celebrated arrival. Mickey ' s route West had been a routine of jails, one more or less made no difference. He coughed and reviewed the situation. Years ago he had been a " Somebody. " He laughed at the seeming impossi- bility. Then came the war. He had come out of it with a bad dose of gas and tuberculosis had set in his weakened lungs. He arrived home and finding the house- hold and his mother dead started West on the top of a freight train. Certainly not a heroic departure. And here he was, accused of a theft he had never committed. He coughed again. If that deuced cough kept on they ' d have a dead prisoner soon. Of course it was all right to die in a penitentiary but an unconspicuous, county jail! Had he robbed anything it would have been on a bigger scale than a small town jewelry store. The U. S. mint had always appeared especially alluring to him. He heard a key turn in the lock and hastened to the best chair. Possession was nine points of the law even in the prison. With a " can ' t you see I ' m busy " air he turned toward the intruders. This air did not seem to impress them. With a curt nod of dismissal to the jailer, MacGregor turned his pale and haggard face to Mickey O ' Brian. Half an hour later MacGregor went slowly home. " Well he ' s got a wife and bairns and I have — nothing. I ' ll be dead soon any- way, " reasoned Mickey, " and maybe I ' ll see old Donovon — my true pal who died in that last famous stand. Shure and we made history that day. " Pugnacious Mickey gripped the edge of the bench as he thought of the charge. Torn and mutilated, sur- rounded by millions of fighting sons of the devil himself, they had carried the flag through and back again. Sons of Ireland and the United States hand in hand, fell fighting that day. Mickey sighed as he remembered how Donovon, chuckling over a rare joke, went West. If he could die like Larry — why there was Larry Donovon now. The same happy go lucky, devil may care old pal, holding out his hands and Faith! there was Michael, he had lost a leg in the charge, with Old Glory — the same that he had followed into Hell. Drawn up at attention, rank upon rank, stood those soldiers of the charge awaiting his arrival. Somehow it wasn ' t so hard to die after all. Mickey ' s soul, arm in arm with Donovon and old Michael slowly faded, borne up by a last ray of the setting sun. " I al ' ays gets my man. " Marshal Otey boasted, as he read the signed confession of Mickey O ' Brian, but God, MacGregor, and Mickey know the joke ' s on the Marshal and somewhere He is pinning a Croix de Guerre on Mickey ' s faded khaki breast. — Harry Tuck, ' 28. Page SO The AEOLIAN OUR FAREWELL See, our tears are nearly starting, We dare not speak of much success, We want a blessing for our parting With the dear old G. H. S. We want no speedy future, But that we should slowly rise, If you want to see this only, Look deep into our eyes. We will taste the joy and sorrow After leaving our G. H. S. These hours have firmly moulded Our classmates sweet caress; And we love you — you have made us You have shown us worth in strife, As you faithfully have given us, Strength to make our step in life. Farewell, school, much dearer Than we ever could have thought, For commencement brings us nearer To the firm lesson thou has taught. And as in life ' s greatest battle Our way we slowly tread, We know our future lies before us, Behind is the Dear Old G. H. S. — Lillie Sliger, ' 26. Page SI The AEOLIAN Don ' t those Freshies Parade of the new Aren ' t the Michigan S — School opens with a bang. M hurt ones eyes? 9 — Speech from the new Supt teachers. 10 — Wonder why everyone has such beautiful complexions? 11— We hear that Mr. Black and Miss Harvey find each other satisfactory. 12 — Saturday — and rest. 13 — Everybody goes to the Midway. Men hot? Zowie! 14 — My! Isn ' t everything slow? 15 — Tuesday — don ' t those Camp Fir hum ? 16 — Wonder who our football star ' Twill be hard to choose. 17 — " Ahem! Here comes Mr. Paint -Friday — My! goes to Midway. fellows out of town Girls 11 be this y Mark chalk! l- Vhee! ' Nother month gone ! — Clinton all puffed up — he ' s president c Class. : — We play LaPorte. Win?? Sure — 9 to fi. — The boys look rather wan. don ' t they? !. — Orchestra started today. ' . — Glee Club organized. Kate Sharpless president. : — Demosthian begun. My! Everything starts at once, doesn ' t it? i— We play Bluff ton. Win? Naturally— 47 to 0. ! — Wonder why everyone looks so sleepy? — I think we need a vacation. ; — No — it ' s only Tuesday and the thirteenth. — Parties. Parties. Parties. P-A-R-T-I-E-S. ..—Oh. that Glee Club! It will be good SOME DAY. i — Pep meeting — lots of boys, lots of girls, lots of pep. We beat Edon — 12 to 0. RAIN. ' — We play Decatur. Wonder why Miss Gregory is so nervous » — We hear that Peg Treesh still feels the effects of the accident. Can ' t you drive any better. Clara? :, 23, 24 — Vacation. — -Bet old Hoody feels punk! ; — The Auburn Gang didn ' t come to Garrett for once. — We hear that W. B. " introduced " Lee and her sis- ters to " Bill " Boardman. Hot man. Lee? I — Are you wearing clothes from the rummage sale. Dot? Boys begin basket ball practice. i — Of all the weird costumes seen at nite. We hear that the Camp had cnlv three " men " at their back- ward party — a sailor, a shiek, and a butler ' -E-P. 19 — Saturday — everyone 20 — Sunday — and all the 21 — Aren ' t you tired? 22 — Same old drudge. 23 — Whew! Isn ' t it hot? 21 — Wish school was a store — get an afternoon o 25 — The Seniors are getting worried because the organized. 2ti — More heat! 27— Sunday— and DATES. 2S — Blue Monday. 29 — Same old thing over and over. 30 — Wednesday — blah! i Senior Wilford R. is walking around like he w the school. Of course, he has reason- ident of the Junior class. Same old drudgery. develop — Mary and Way Not much doing. We do NOT play K ' ville. What a shame! ( trchestra — why the noise is enuff to kill Can ' t the Glee Club howl? Demosthian — more big parties planned. We play Montpelier. DEAD. Everyone ' s getting their mouths set. Elkhart. Dm. Smell that cooking? Hoorav! Vacation and TURKEY! Page S2 • The AEOLIAN 1 — Hasn ' t the time gone fast? 2 — Is Lela still writing to Joe? 6 — Not much excitement. 16, 17, IS, 19, 20— Lotta peoples ' birthdays. 22 — Everyone ' s gettin ' thrilled. 23 — We hear that Harold had to get two prese 25 — Santa himself. " Oh, isn ' t that sweet? " 31 — Goodbye, ' 25 — you ' ve been awful nice to us! L (JTanuaky ___ 4 — School — and we know that Harold is peeved. Why - . ' A certain Senior girl preferred " Jimmy. " 5 — Orchestra — proves very distracting. 7 — Miss Evard entertains G. R. C. cabinet. Wayne Kemp has gone to Mayo Bros. 11 — Pep meeting. We beat Auburn — 23 to 20. Land, Hoody acted so scared when Cloyde went in. Wonder why? 14 — We hear that .Louis Briner has won an " I. " Good! 15 — Kate Patterson elected secretary of Junior Class at I. U. 19— G. R. O. sandwich sale. Oh, Boy! 20 — M. Vogeding and G. Snyder seem to be quite fond of each other. 22 — Miss Mac. " What piece of furniture today is the most thought of? " Maggie Witherspoon, " Davenport. " South Side and Garrett. We won, you bet! 26 to 2S. 23 — LaOtto firsts and Garrett seconds play — 22 to 22. 25— Hi-Y stag party at G. H. S. building. Lots of EATS. Lots of jokes. Lots of fun. Lots of boys. 26 — School S:30. Only a few late today. 27 — Junior book report due. Wow, Juniors! Now burn the midnight oil. 2S — Bur-r-r-r! Old Man Winter sure gave us a cold shoulder — zero and then some. 29 — Everybody going to tourney at Ashley. 30— A. H. S. beat the Garrett ball tossers 20-25. -Everyone waiting for the second party this week. -Commercial party at Bob Housers ' . Many eats, and a nice crowd. AND A GOOD TIME. -Demosthian party tomorrow nite. Oh, boy! -At Kelhams. A real HOT time. Who helped Harry H. out of the ditch? -Decatur. Freshie-Sophie party. Where did the eats go? -Fremont here, we won — 26 to 27. -Now Freshies and Sophies, was that nice? Mustn ' t muss up the school house. -Junior magazine contest raging. Blue side ahead. -What ' s gonna happen now? Oh, yes, G. R. C. is go- ing to K ' ville. -Lancaster here. Tough game, we lost, 33 to 27. We go to Berne. Lost— 36 to 29. Girls won. 2S to 34. -Everybody back to school. All sleepy. Wonder why? -Wonder what that noise is? Oh, yes, orchestra practice. -We ' re going to beat Auburn or bust. -Big pep meeting today. Biggest and best yet. -We will have to bust, they won — 14 to 24. -Gee. the big game is over. We have another chance, anyway. -Senior Class meeting today — about the play. -Noon hour orchestra. Wonder who plays in it? Seems popular, any way. -Visitors from A. H. S. Nice Ford they are in — so are the fellows. -Angola there. We won — 15 to 13. -At Walkerton. They win— 11 to 16. Page S3 • The AEOLIAN 1— April fool! Aw. 2 — B. B. banquet. pointed. 30h, but we hate to get up in the mornii 5 — Lee G. ' s birthday. 6 — Wonder why the Seniors congregate -School house 9:30. -School as usual. Buy some candy from the Juniors. so they can give us a nice banquet. -Junior party at high building. A SWELL time and hot games. -Went home early and happy. -District tourney, Garrett and Ashley. We won — 25-31. -Semi-finals. Angola and Auburn play. Angola wins — simply walks away with the game. Hot dog! Say, Margaret and the girl beside you in the assembly. no grabbing of the Pleasant Lake basket ball team! -Saturday Club party at the school. All members present. -Chorus practice. Oh. those beautiful (?) voices. -Noon hour roomers at school get pictures taken. -Vacation tomorrow — Saturday. -Advertising class made doll houses. You big babies. -Annual staff is a very busy group. St. Patricks. -Spring is come. Everyone late. (?) -Oh, heck, no school. -Again Spring. -Windows fixed — my. the NOISE. -Mr. Caf erv. won ' t vou let us sweep the walk? -C2HOH in Chemistry. Hot dog! (A-L-O-O-H-O-L). -Radio-Science party at school house. -Another vacation. -A good vacation. -More cases broken up. Oh. the sad looks! the assembly it -Who ga ms 12- school her Junior ring, popular for some p eople, spring fever, others don ' t. lual. e and a whole lot of people absent 13 — Where is the noon hour Latin class went? 14 — Everyone is going to the play tomorrow nite. 15 — Senior play a great success. Why, Kate, we ' re shocked at you! 16 — Class play. Oh. Harry! 17— Class play. Oh. Clinton! -9 — The Juniors seem sort of joyful. 20 — Senior party at school. 21 — Who ' s Kate Sharpless ' fellow now? 22 — Now, girls, all be on time, says Miss Evard. 23 — G. R. C. party. Whew! 24— PAY-DAY. Saturday and no F-U-N. 26 — Oh, what a relief, the Seniors turned in the book report. 27 — Pour Aeneas is being killed in Caesar Class, 29 — Count vour credits. Seniors. Only a few more 30 — Say, when are you going to invite us to the ba Track meet. Oh, you poor Sophies! Don ' t cry, you ' ll get to g next year. Too bad some of the Seniors are worrying abou credits. The Juniors are both joyful and nervous. With whom are you going to the banquet? The EATS are wonderful. The morning after the nite before! Chemistry class working on unknown. Try an try again. Sophies have a party. Gee, don ' t you wish there was a little more school? Everyone is gloomy today. Track meet. First of the Senior Ceremonials. OH! Tomorrow is going to be our day Seniors. Class Dav — You know the rest. Sav I heard Tub Bowlbv is going to teach dancin thi, rer. ent. Flunk. Flunk, OH! Why didn ' t 1 OH boy! No more s Do as you please. credits that t- The AEOLIAN SOCIAL Oct. 31 Ilif Deihl invited us to her home for a Hallowe ' en party. During the evening we played all sorts ot games, they were tun, too! Ond then THE EATS! We left a little late, but " all ' s well that ends well " so we were forgiven. We had a dandy good time. Nov. 4 G. R. C. was delightfully entertained at Mary Edith John ' s home. All guests came dressed as witches, clowns, etc. After playing games a delicious lunch was served. The party dispersed at a reasonable hour. Dec. 12 Georgia Coburn entertained the class of ' 27 at her home. The first number scheduled was bunco, but concentration was beyond the Juniors, and this was a sad failure. " What is not in your head, must be in your feet, " so they all fell to Charlestoning. Then Miss Davis turned Gypsy and revealed many secrets. Eats were delicious and a jolly good time was enjoyed by all. Dec. 21. The first Senior prty was held at the Garrett Hi. How stately and dignified the whole crowd looked, but my when the eats started they all acted like Freshmen, and Oh! What Eats! Oh yes, we had a Christmas exchange and of all the toys, if any one had peeped in the window they ' d have thought the kinder- garten was enjoying a playful hour. A general assembly was given to the empty seats, applause was deafening! Everyone departed wishing for many more such joyful evenings. Jan. 23. The sixth annual football banquet of the Garrett high school was a decided success. The Methodist church was decorated in Maroon and Blue. With Capt. Hollopeter as toastmaster, everything went over big. The Banquet was followed by a dance at the Maccabee Hall. The dance was carried on in a novel way, signals being called before each number, which desig- nated the man to lead the dance. Music was furnished by The Nighthawk Four. Jan. 27. The Juniors held a spuzzy party at the Hi school. Everyone played games and had a great time, until the assembly clock covered up with her small hand a detestable nine. That was a gentle hint for the good Juniors to run along home, which they all did after receiving a hand out of jello, wafers and cocoa. Girl Reserves Mothers-Daughters Banquet. On the 23rd of April the annual Mother-Daughter banquet of the Girl Reserve was held in the basement of the Methodist church. The banquet was a whizz with snappy toasts, cocky cocktails, marvelous main course and delicious dessert. Over one hundred G. R. girls, mothers, friends and faculty were present. The Hi-Y served and proved their ability as biscuit shooters as they landed one right down Miss Thrush ' s unsuspecting back. They also showed their prowess at th e gravy boat by drenching several mothers in a storm of gravy. The banquet was successful nevertheless, and we certainly appreciated the services of the H-Y. Page S 5 t The AEOLIAN - l c j- a at . •. : Sffl ! ,. : o s :i i j = - ' J — SJ=e £ ., 0) ■ S X K ; . ; s a; S _ .2 j ; ■ •? K § 2 § 3 2 k - - f s l5d . §8 2 io§= |»llS 0c3 ooSs «§s || g£ £| I «£- 1| £ E -= ||.|£ s -|s s OSSii " sPhj3m b it- -7. .S Sfflf S.3 G .22.3 £c - c a tf K |a | w S aSh«3ie " ?S H o iisi o«o g Pi gaffes 2 ! d| w Jusen shares. ton th dolyn, iroinist id of t . Mrs the o doubl 000 Ral Gwe 1011, ton he e awa ill a t, t m ' " ' " " to a™ ' M „ ° 5 O .g£ ti Ssf g ffi S 3 ' " ' S.S.O 5 ' n " !c c- ' — fc 5.2 " 3 . 2 ° 3 go £ - ■ ? ■ " 3 ci £ - » - 2 a _. j m. °£ £iis bo ■3 Q . c s it a ,5 - " - ., § X cS „, £ K £ hO ' B 11 ? r S- acD3 .G ,Q ■ " .3 K G - o •£ =5 j O £ £? 03 O IS 3 P = s. " S ! c i» = oo5fc s «3;« Sfi.2 - g m a co £ b c s c o. 5 S c fflii ' : m p . =«; o . a .2 f« £ =s cs , 55 o JS ._•-■ is " S J !° ™ . o .g|g|gs.a °l .q|: n | ■go=o Scop. i- o s) b- c S it o ADVERTISEMENTS • The AEOLIAN Atammiitil 1885 Milburn, (Stewart) Lula, Auburn, Ind. Sembower, Charles, Bloomington, Ind. Tarney, (Fyke) Maude, Chicago, 111. Ward, William, Garrett, Ind. 1886 David, (Cummings) Janie. Mansfield, Ohio. 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) Fi-onia, LaPorte. Ind. Wagner, (Milliken) Julia, Los Angeles. Oalif. Wright, Harry, (Deceased). 1889 Jones. (Merica) Orilla C. (Deceased). Satterfield. Benjamin. Portland. Ore. Satterfield. (Moore) Telia, (Deceased). Sullivan, (Talbert) Amanda. Richmond. Ind. Wones, Oliver J., (Deceased). 1890 Bicknell. (Kramer) Nellie, Hammond, Ind. Jones, Norman, (Deceased). 1891 Barry, Edwin F., Philadelphia, Pa. Cribbs, (Hills). (Deceased). Davies, (Parkhurst) Lotta. Garrett, Ind. Dick. Martha, Gari ett, Ind. Hollopeter. (Moses) Orilla, Frankfort. Ind. Landon, Arthur H., Chicago, 111. Shreeve, Caiman, Los Angeles, Calif. Wones, (Keef) Florence, Live Oak, Calif. 1892 Bretz, (Roos) Hannah, Garrett. Ind. Fredericks, (Allen) Edith, Detroit, Mich. Geiger. (McConnel) Mamie. Kendallville, Ind. McDanel, (Casteel) Jessie, Gary. Ind. Sembower. (XIpdyke) Maude, Garrett. Ind. Swihart, ((Ramsten) Winona, Garrett. Ind. Thomas, (Brownard) Grace, (Deceased). Wagner, (Clevenger) Olara, Garrett, Ind. 1893 Mortorff, (Knoder) Tillie, Hudson, Ind. Mortorff, (Seiber) Edith, Auburn, Ind. Renton, George. (Deceased). Satterfield. Howard, Princeton, N. J. 1894 No graduates. 1895 Fredericks. (Abell) Elizabeth, Garrett. Ind. Maggert. Benjamin, Toledo. Ohio. 1896 McBride, (Treesh) Ora, Garrett, Ind. McDanel, Ira Elson, (Deceased). Troutner, (Hollopeter) Nellie, Garrett. Ind. 1897 Clark, Cony I., Garrett. Ind. Hays, Harry C., Covington, Ky. Hollopeter. (Olinger) Ina B., Garrett, Ind. Moore, (Zugsworth) Mable S., Los Angeles, Cal. Schelter, (Maggert) Bertha M.. Kendallville, Ind. 1898 Gates, Lloyd, Columbia City, Ind. Loveland. Russ A., Lewistown, Mont. Metcalf. (Thompson) Nellie B.. Chicago, 111. Ocker, (Stevenson) Edna M., Chicago, 111. Thompson, (Greene) Flora, Pittsburgh, Pa. 1899 Fralick, Alta D., Detroit, Mich. Fransheim, Mable D.. (Deceased). Hart, (Engstrom) Oda, Garrett, Ind. 1990 Dibert. Walter, Oakland, Calif. Hile, (Emerick) Mary, Fort Wayne, Ind La Flare. Willard. Denver, Colo ' Mayfield. (Gibson) Mable, Chicago, HI 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. F ' ort 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) Giace, Garrett. Ind. Gard, (Cbfflnberry) Carlie, So. San Francisco Calif. Harkess, (Fralick) Beatrice, Kendallville, Ind Palmer, (Ratrie) Grace. Garrett, Ind Parker, (Rapp) Delia, Clinton, Iowa Richards. Gwinnie, Moline, 111. Sembower, (McMahow) Geraldine, Memphis Tenn. Shunk. (Diedrick) Edith, Garrett, Ind . Swantush, Otto, Angola. Ind Trainer, (Pilcher) Claudia, (Deceased). 1902 Andrews. Samuel, (Deceased). Baker, James, Eseanaba, Mich. Carson. (Hall) Lola, (Deceased). Didert. (Woodcox) Daisy, St. Joe. Ind. Gates, (Johnson) Hazel. Hayes, Burch, Garrett, Ind. Hinkle. (Hays) Josie, Covington, Ky McKennan, (Brickson) Florence, Garrett, Ind. McKennan. Sylvester, Garrett, Ind. Munn, (Mosley) Maggie. St. Maries, Idaho. Smith. Francis, (Deceased). Thompson, John W., Garrett. Ind. 1 903 Elston. Parker, Chicago, 111. Eppert, (Gilchrist) Mary O.. Indianapolis, Ind Gingery, Fred M.. Chicago, 111 Jones. Roy O, Champaign, 111. Martin, (Spencer) Anna, Garrett, Ind. Miller. Claude O, Garrett, Ind. Mountz, (Richardson) Bernice B.. Paducah, Ky. Poole. (Cofflnberry) Eva., So. San Francisco, Calif. Reyer. Grace, Toledo, Ohio. Richardson. Herbert Paducah, Ky. 1904 Gates. Earl W., Marshelfield, Wash. Hays, (Ihrie) Jennie, Avilla, Ind. Richards, Mary, Moline, 111. Satterfield, (Donovan) Eva, Gary, Ind Smith, Keith, Evanston, 111. VanAuken, James C. (Deceased). Vivian, James O, (Deceased). 1905 Camp, (Mclntyre) Malde, Indianapolis, Ind. Charleswood, (Amstutz) Fern, Harlan, Ind. Childers, Joseph, Chicago. 111. Duble, (Thompson) Bertha, Fort Wayne. Ind. Gillmore, Carl, Wawautosa, Yis. Jones, (Funk) Elto, Cleveland, Ohio. Shaffer, (Miller) Elizabeth. (Deceased). Kingsbury, Pauline, Auburn. Ind. Teeters, Frank, Chicago, 111. West, Jennie, Garrett. Ind. 1906 Feagler, (Bennison) Geraldine, Garrett. Ind. Mountz, (Barre) Odessa, Garrett, Ind. Meyer, (Helpeit) Leah. Detroit, Mich. Rathwell, Edward. Deshler, Ohio. Page S9 The AEOLIAN t i nd. inri. 1907 Bruce, Ray F.. Chicago, 111. Franks, Paul R., (Deceased). Halter, (Rang) Gladys, Washington, Tnd. Hill, Harry B., Garrett, Ind. Lung. Marritt C. LaGrange. Ind. Maloney, William F., Danville, 111. Rang. Arthur A.. Washington. Ind. Shaffer, (Miller) Mae. Fort Wayne, 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, Iml. Olinger. Jay, Auburn, Ind. Sembower, (Arkins) George, Ande Strouse, Lavina, Fort Wayne, Ind. 1 909 Heffner. Florence I.. Chicago, 111. Heffner, (Moonev) Jennie C, Aub ' Bash. (Kuckuck) Jennie C. Garrett, Ind. McFann, (Clayton) Pauline. (Deceased). Rathwell. William. (Deceased). Rollins. Mary B., Huntington, W. Va. Reneman. (Sarber) Hazel, Garrett, Ind. Smith. Grace, Escatawa, Miss. Springer. (Owens) Helen. Garrett. Ind. 1910 Haverstick, (Grezenbach) Bernice, Fort Wayne, Ind. Ballentine, Arlo E.. Fort Wayne. Iml. Barge. Ruth, (Deceased). Bowers, (Rupp) Beatrice. Newark. Ohio. Brechbill, Albert H., Avilla, Ind. Brechbill. (Blosser) Ella M„ Bluffton, Ohio. Carroll, George, Terre Haute, Ind. Heffner. Mable. Chicago. 111. Hollinger. Helen. Willard, Ohio. Maxwell. (Cobler) Marie, Gary. Ind. Pollard, (Young) Florence, Goshen. Ind. Shriek. (McSweeney) Anna L.. Garrett, Ind. Snyder, (Fitch) Mabel C, Auburn, Ind. Wiant, (Wachtell) Hazel. Cleveland, Ohio. 1911 Adams, Herbert. Fort Wayne, Ind. Brechbill, (Heise) Ruth, Duram, India. Byers, Hale, New York, N. T. Oarnaham, Hugh, Akron. Ohio. Clark, Chester, Garrett, Ind. Dennison, Pearl, New York, N. Y. Mager, Charles, Garrett. Ind. Miller, BeRoy, Auburn, Ind. Shrock, Monroe, Fort Wayne Silbeurg, Vera, Garrett, Ind. Spindler, Beona, Fort Wayne Talbert. Harold, Chicago. 111. Van Fleit, Don, Garrett, Ind Warren, (Hathaway) Marie, 1912 Carleson, George, Chicago, 111. Creele, Floyd. Creviston, (Nagle) Marie, Garrett, Ind. Dibbrick, Florence. Mishawaka. Ind. Eriekson. Walter. Garrett, Ind. Fort Wayne, Ind Madhipura, Ind. Ind. Painesville, Ohio Hill. Maur McCu .McX; Me iff: Fie Gertrude, Garrett, Ind. t-tt, Ind. Edith, Auburn. Ind. -Iarion, (Deceased). ira, Dillsburg, Penn. Miller. (Brechbill; Probst, Earl. Gari Schulthess, (Gord Silliman. Vera, G Springer, Clark. Butler, Ind. Warner, Claude. Fort Wayne, Ind. 191:? Baker, Julia, (Deceased). Bruce, Be Isle, Gary, Ind. Camp, (Hull) Mildred, Indianapolis Ohilders, Archie, South Bend. Ind. Cole, Thuron, Garrett, Ind. Hawver, Don. (Deceased). Klein. George M., Milt ' ord, Ind. Landis, Harry, Peru, Ind. Marvin, (Weaver) Laura, Garrett Ind. Novinger, Carl A., Detroit, Mich. O ' Boyle. Gerald. South Bend, Ind. Olinger, (Penlahd) Gladys, Garrett, Ind. Pierce, Anna, Garrett, Ind. Probst (Garber) Wanda, Chicago. 111. Weaver. Carl. Garrett, Ind. Weimuller, (F ' arrington) Ada., Auburn, Ind. 1914 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, Effle B., North Manchester. Ind. Hawver, Glen, Garrett. Ind. Hersh, Clinton. Chicago, 111. Hershberger, (Smith) Gladys, Chicago. 111. Jackson. (Yarian) Reba, Swan. Ind. Johnson, Buford, Fort Wayne, Ind. Bindoerfer, Ruth, Garrett, Ind. Moore, Othmar, Bos Angeles. Calif. Odenkirk. Marie. Cleveland, Ohio. Odenkirk. Zellie. Auburn, Ind. Rettig, Bernice, Ann Arbor, Mich. Smith, Isaiah, Richmond, Ind. Steckley. (Gallatin) Mable. Garrett. Ind. Thompson, Fred, Garrett, Ind. 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, Indianapolis. Ind. Groscup, Bernice. Garrett, Ind. Harsh, George, Chicago, 111. Klingler. Delia, Garrett. Ind. Nell. Marjorie, Garrett, Ind. Ober. Mervin. Fort Wayne, Ind. Talbert, Lawson, Chicago. 111. Van Fleit, (Redmond) Edna. Garrett, Ind. 1916 Carnahan. Paul. Auburn, Ind. Elam. Bernard, Fort Wayne, Ind. Gallatin, (Anderson) Ruth, Chicago, 111. Harsh, (Van Fleit) Alice, Garrett, Ind. Harvey, Norma, Garrett, Ind. Hays, Hudson, Garrett. Ind. Hershberger. Howard, Chicago, 111. Hoover, Lewis, Columbus, Ohio. Horn, Clarise, Garrett, Ind. Johnson. (McDowell) Bermadetta, Auburn, Ind. McCracken, Alford. Wilson. Okla. Milholand. (Fales) June, South Bend, Ind Sanders, (Turnbull) Annetta, Fort Wayne. Ind. Shanon. Charles, Chicago, 111. Shunk, Therisa, Garrett, Ind. Smith, Allen, Willard, Ohio. Strouse, Agnes, East Chicago, Ind. Tindall, Goldie. Fort Wayne, Ind. 1917 Baretta, (Talbert) Meddia. Chicago, 111. Baretta. (Campbell) Treva, Chicago. 111. Butts. CTiarles. Denver, Colo. Campbell, Pauline, Garrett. Ind. Clark, Sherman, Chicago, 111. Cobler, (Van Frank) Esther. Phoenix, Ariz. Cobler, Lois, Garrett, Ind. Comparette. Helen, Fort Wayne. Ind. Comparette, Francis. Garrett, Ind. Gieser. (Conner) Bydia. Garrett. Ind. Grimm. Paul, Garrett, Ind. Grischke, (Diedrick) Selma, Garrett. Ind. Hall. Laura. Garrett. Ind. Bachtal. (Barber) Sylvia, Newport, Ark. Heffelfinger, Iva., Garrett. Ind. Higgins. Clifford, Cincinnati, Ohio. Jacks, Paul, Youngstown, Ohio. Lantz, (Forder) Ruby. Cleveland. Ohio. Lawhead. Glen. Garrett. Ind. Lightner. (Taggert) Mildred. Canton, Ohio. Lung. Roscoe, Auburn, Ind. Manion. (Springer) Madolin. Butler, Ind. Marvin, Vesta, Garrett, Ind. Page 90 ••• The Miller, (Cook) Nettie, Auburn, Ind. Mitchell, Darwood. Auburn, Ind. Noonan, Martin, Los Angeles, Calif. Orr, Alda. Pittsburgh, Pa. Pierce, William, Garrett, Ind. Rathwell, Frank, Garrett. Ind. Rogers. Thomas, Chicago, 111. Roos, (Schomberg) Margaret, Toledo, Ohio. Shannon, Zelia, Chicago, 111. Sliger. Carl, Garrett, Ind. Van Fleit, Florence, Garrett. Ind. Van Lear, Dewey. Garrett, Ind. Wherley, (Potter) Juanita, Garrett, Ind. Widmer, Florence. Garrett, Ind. 1018 P.allentine, Raymond. Garrett. Ind. Carlin, Joe M., Garrett, Ind. Ooffing " , (Smith) Vera, Garrett. Ind. Collins, Florence. Huntington, W. Va. Cook, Paul E., Auburn, Ind. Custer. Walter W., Auburn, ind. Deihl, Whittier, California. Dills, Gordon S., Garrett. Ind. Elam. (Barnes) Margaret, Garrett, Ind, Eagen, (Beidler) Gertrude, Chicago, 111. Feick, Dale F., Lauderdale, Fla. FVanks. Ralph, (Deceased). Fuller, Georgia. Chicago, 111. Gallowav. (Fell) Josephine. Willard, Ohio. Groscup. Arthur F.. Detroit, Mich. Heinzerling , Otto C, Logansport, Ind. Higgins, Clara M.. Garrett, Ind. Hoblutzel. Ruth C, Pittsburgh, Pa. Howey, Mabel, Auburn, Ind. Klingler, (Symon) Neva, Garrett, Ind. La Ma ■It. Lanigor, Howard. Chicago. 111. Lawhead, (Adams) Orpha, Fort Wayne. Ind. Lung, Ronald, Garrett. Ind. Mager, LeRoy. Willard, Ohio. Miller. (Walker) Bernice, Auburn, Ind. Moiintz, (Carroll) Margaret. Terre Haute, Ind. Olinger, (McCarthy) Faunda, LaPorte. Ind. Pierce. Louisa. Fort Wayne, Ind. Rankin. (Wlnterfield) Leona. Fort Wayne, Ind. Roan, (Muhn) Margeurite. Auburn, Ind. Roos, Sabina, Garrett. Ind. Schomp, Ray J.. Fort Wayne, Ind. Silliman, Vaneata, (Deceased). Stoehr. (Ruhl) Ardella, Fort Wayne, Ind. Trimble, Leora, Garrett, Ind. Williams, Dale, Willard. Ohio. 1019 Beehler, Endress H.. Fort Wayne, Ind. Brinkman, (Schunk) Dorothy L., Garrett, Ind. Burtzner, Oscar, Fort Wavne, 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., Garrett, Ind. Eldridge, Dennis F., Auburn, Ind. Evans, Raymond S., Chicago, 111. Hammers, (Brown) Margaret, Auburn, Ind. Harvey, Warren, San Fransisco, Calif. Hixon. (Buchmier) Belva, Indianapolis. Ind. Kast. Harold L., Fort Wayne, Ind. Keen. (Fretz) Hilda. Corunna, Ind. Keen, Roval F., Fort Wavne, Ind. Klein, Joe P., Garrett. Ind. Lanigor. (Hopper) Nellie S., LaGrange, Ind. Lanigor, Howard, Chicago, 111. Long, Bernedean, Olean. N. Y. Loomis, Helen C, Garrett, Ind. Lung, Archie N.. Garrett, Ind. Martin, (Berghoff) Kathryn, Fort Wayne, Ind. Maurer, (Surface) Anna M., Garrett. Ind. Menges. (Dunten) Bernice, Muncie, Ind. Miller, Fonda, Fort Wayne. Ind. Moran. Francis J., F ' ort Wayne. Ind. Moore, Joseph D., Garrett, Ind. Nelson, (Fuller) Lucille, Garrett. Ind. Olinger. Marjorie F., Garrett, Ind. Probst, Ralph YV , Bloomington, Ind. Rathwell, James, Garrett, Ind. Satterfield, Roger, Oneida, Fla. Schunk, Paul H., Chicago. 111. Scisinger, Harry A.. Fostoria, Ohio Steffln, Swarto ild) V rett. Ind. ■rda. Fort Wayne, Ind. elen. Garrett, Ind. iladys, Kendallville, Ii (Whitfi Ulery, Violet L. Updyke, Russel, Chicago. 111. 1020 Baker. Charles, Garrett, Ind. Ballentine, (Hess) lllo. Auburn, hid. Bass, Lillian, Willard, Ohio. Clark. Ethel, Champaign, 111. Eldridge, Ralph, (Deceased). Fitch, Ivan. Fort Lauderdale. Fla. Franks, Wilma. F ' ort Wayne, Ind. Freeze, Alcie, Detroit. Mich. Green, Phyllis, Detroit. Mich. Griffin, (Van Aman) Erma, Huntertown, Hawver, Thelma, Avilla. Ind. Heffelfinger, (Gump) Vonell, Huntertowi Housel, (Cool) Vernie. Auburn, Ind. Houser, Maurine. Auburn, Ind. Hughes, Harold, Garrett, Ind. Jones, Forest. Chicago. 111. Keen, Frank, Auburn, Ind. Lembeck, Franklin, Chicago, 111. Little, (Fitch) Maurine, Garrett, Ind. Mann, Fern, Garrett, Ind. Manion. Marlow. Indianapolis. Ind. Miller, (Carper) Olga. Garrett, Ind. Moran, Harry. Garrett, Ind. Olinger, Paul, Garrett, Ind. Patterson, Virginia. Oonnersville. Ind. Pressler, Jessie, Bluffton, Ind. Rafferty, (Byenski) Jessie, Chicago, 111. Rahmer, Mamie, Garrett, Ind. Rosenberry, Harry, Garrett, Ind. Saunders, Faye, Houth Bend, Ind. Schulthess. Auline. Garrett. Ind. Scisinger, Ralph. Chicago. 111. Slifer, (Rahrig) Isabelle, Garrett, Ind. Strause, (Haney) Valena, (Deceased). Swanders, Amel, Fort Wayne, Ind. Teeters. (Rheinhart) Essa, Corunna, Ind Trapp, Alb ' Utter, (Mitel VanHouten. VanLear, Co Williams, (L Yarde. Lydia ett i n.i Ind. Garrett. Ind. Garrett, Ind. arrett, Ind. Iadge, Garrett, Ind. ■n, Ind. 1021 .. Adrian, Mich. Beeber. Edgar S., Willard, Ohio. Bonnett, Kenneth W., Chicago, 111. Clark, Waneta P.., Fort Wavne. Ind. Collins. Marjorie A., Fort Wayne, Ind. DePew. Harold D., Los Angeles, Calif. DePew, Orville K., Garrett, Ind. Farner. Daniel R.. Garrett. Ind. Fawkes, Parke, Marion, Ind. Fulk, Velma, Garrett. Ind. Hall. Alice. Garrett, Ind. Hall, Violet, Garrett, Ind. Harsh, Ruth M., Garrett, Ind. Hathaway, Don, Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. Hollopeter, Madeline, Garrett, Ind. Housel, Russell W., Auburn, Ind. Keen, Rebecca, Pittsburgh, Pa. Klein, Francis R., Cleveland, Ohio. MeCullough, (Moses) Maryonn. Duluth. Mi Mountz, James T.. Boston, Mass. Novinger. (Van Lear) Creede, Garrett, Ind. Pressler, Landis, Fort Wayne, Ind. Renkenberger, Harold. Ligonier, Ind. Roan. Daniel. Detroit. Mich. Ryder, Madolin, Chicago, 111. Schumaker, Fleta M., Garrett. Ind. Sharpless, Richard, Bloomington. Ind. Sheets, (Heinzerling) Mildred, Logansport, I Sherman, Gladys. Garrett. Ind. Sliger, Velma P., Garrett, Ind. Stahl, Harry. Garrett, Ind. Steward. Paul, Garrett, Ind. Treesh, Arlo. Garrett, Ind. Turney, Meryl. Fort Wayne. Ind. Veazy, Harold L., Crawfordsville. Ind. Weihi-nuller, Gerald, F ' ort Wayne. Ind. Weihmuller, Harold, Fort Wayne. Ind. Williams. Adda J., Fort Wayne, Ind. Page 91 The AEOLIAN 1922 Aldridge, Harold, Fort Wayne, Ind. Briner, Louis. Garrett, Ind. Caffrey, (McGraw) Fiances, Garrett, Ind Chaney. William, Fort Wayne, Ind. Cree, Paul, Harrisburg, Penn. Davidson, Lloyd, Auburn, Ind. Dickson, Hazel, Chicago, 111. Dirr, Amelia, Dallas. Texas. Eckhart. Margaret, Fort Wayne, Ind. Blam, Lucile. Fort Wayne. Ind. Elliot, Dorothy, Wooster, Ohio. Elson, Lucile. Garrett. Ind. Fitch, Ofcar, Garrett, Ind. Fitch, Otis, Fort Wayne. Ind. Fouch, Bernard, Chicago, 111. Gehrum, Ruth, Garrett, Ind. Gieser, Carl, Garrett, Ind. Guthrie. Eunice. Garrett, Ind. Hall, Maynard, (Deceased). Harvey, Dale, Fort Wayne, Ind. Haynes, Sadie. Garrett, Ind. Heinzerling, Lillian. Toledo, Ohio. Hoyles, Marion, Detroit, Mich. Imler, Jeannette. Fort Wayne, Ind. Klingler, Maurice, Bloomington, Ind. Lantz, Helen, Columbus. Ohio. Lung. Valera, Garrett. Ind. Menges, Fern. Muncie, Ind. Miller. Merrille, Chicago. 111. Miller. Cecil. Garrett, Ind. Moore, Harlan, Wooster. Ohio. Ober, Jesse, Garrett, Ind. Ober, Mary. Corunna. Ind. Patterson. Kathrvn, Garrett. Ind. Peck, Everett, Garrett, Ind. Pierce, John, Garrett, Ind. Rosenberry, Walter, Garrett, Ind. Sherman, Ethel, Chicago, 111. Smith, Kathryn, Garrett. Ind. Stack, James, Akron, Ohio. Steward, Glenn, Garrett, Ind. White, Lois. Witherspoon. Randall. Garrett, Ind Yarde, Mary, Lafayette, Ind. 192:? Addington, Carol, Adrian, Mich. Bass. (Holmes) Virginia, Kokomo, Ind Bogear, Cecil, Garrett. Ind. Breeze. Lillian, Garrett, Ind. Brinkerhoff, Beverly, New York, N Y Clark. Thelma, Oberlin, Ohio. Cook, (Dawson) Fern, Corunna, Ind Dawson, Thelma, Muncie. Ind DePew, Treva, Garrett. Ind Elson, Ross, Tampa. Fla. Fulk. John, Garrett. Ind Gephart, Orlo, Garrett, Ind. Hartle. Darel. Cincinnati. Ohio Haverstiek, Wilma. Iiloomington, Ind Herbolsheimer, Helen. Fort Wayne, Ind. Hershberger. George. Chicago, 111 Higgins, Walter, Garrett, Ind. Kistler, Harold, Garrett, Ind. LaRue, Ross. Garrett, Ind. Long, Ruth, Garrett, Ind. Longbrake. Oscar. Indianapolis, Ind. Loomis. Magdalyn, Garrett, Ind. Martin. Kenneth. Gariett. Ind. MacDonald, Helen. Garrett, Ind. Pomeroy. Kenneth, Elkhart, Ind. Rafferty, Darwin, Chicago. 111. Rettig, Madeline. Garrett. Ind. Shultz. Kenneth. Garrett. Ind. Steward. Magdelene. Greencastle, Ind Tieesh, (Mavbe) Aneta, Garrett, Ind. Trimble, Ella, Greencastle, Ind. Tuck Edward, Fort Wayne, Ind. Turney, (Wooster) Violet. Garrett, Ind. Utter, Essie, Garrett, hid. Wagner, Viola. Auburn. Ind. Withrow, Norval, Garrett. Hid. 1!)24 Baily. Ruth. Fort Wayne, Ind. Bergstett, Henry. Fort Wayne. Ind. Chisholm. Everett, Garrett. Ind. Dennis. Nick. Champaign, ill. DeWitt. Merton. Garrett. Ind, Ditmars, Helen, Oxford, Ohio. Duerk. Mary, Chicago. 111. Engstrom, Josephine, Chicago. 111. Fitch, Thelma, Garrett, Ind. Gephart. Dale, Garrett. Ind. Grischke, Paul, Garrett. Ind. Hall, Howard, Garrett, Ind. Hart. Jane Ellen, Chicago, 111. Hersh. Margaret, Garrett, Ind. Hickman. Granville, Garrett, Ind. Hickman. Ralph, Garrett, Ind. Higgins, Helen, Oxford, Ohio. Hoover, Claude, Garrett. Ind. Houser, Perry. Garrett, Ind. Hoyles, (Burtch) Marjorie, Garrett, Ind. Lane, Theo, Garrett. Ind. Little, Jack, Garrett, Ind. Miller, ( Aiguebright) Gladys. Garrett, Ind. Miller. Paul, Gariett, Ind. Nesbit, Laverna, Franklin, Ind. Nicholson, Goldie, Franklin, Ind. Novinger, George, Aurora, Ind. Ober, Marv, Garrett, Ind. Ocker. Paul. Garrett, Ind. Richmond, Marion, Fort Wayne, Ind. Rynearson, Robert, Garrett. Ind. Schulthess. Howard, Garrett, Ind. Sherman, (Smith) Hazel, Garrett, Ind. Shreve, Catharine, Fort Wayne. Ind. Shultz. Dorothy. Garrett, Ind. Sliger. Eloise, Garrett. Ind. Smith. Virginia, South Bend, Ind. Thibault. Jeanette. Fort Wayne. Ind. Treesh. Loyton, Garrett. Ind. Tuck, Josephine, Chicago. 111. VanAman, Lucille. Garrett. Ind. 1925 Alford. Undine, Garrett. Ind. Allniaii. Dale, F ' ort Wayne, Ind. Allman, Donald, Fort ' Wayne, Ind. Armstrong. Wayne, Garrett, Ind. Batchellor, Mable, Greencastle. 1ml. I : « , 1 1. i-. Arthur. Garrett. Ind. Beeber, Oral. Fort Wayne, Ind. I ' .isnett. Krma. Fort Wayne. Ind. Breckbill. Pauline, Garrett, Ind. Brlner (McKlnley), Velma. Garrett, Ind. Burtch. Thomas. Garrett. Ind. Carbaugh. Opal, Lafavette. Ind. Chisholm. Melvin. Garrett. Ind. Cladv, Wilford. Garrett, Ind. Coffing. Feese. Kent. Ohio. Oreeger, Dallas. Garrett. Ind. Davis. Thelma. Franklin, Ind. DeWitt. John, Garrett. Ind. Dickson. M.rvin. Akron, Ohio. Elam. Ralph. Garrett, ind. Folev (Satterfield), Kathrvn. Oveida. Fla. Gallatin. Marv, New Concord, Ohio. Gehrum. Esther. Garrett. Ind. Grant. Jack. Garrett. Ind. Grimm, Ralph, Garrett, Ind. Havs. Helen, Chicago, 111. Herbolshiemer, Irene. Garrett, Ind. Hinklin. Mable. Oxford. Ohio. Hixon, Marv Kathrvn, Indianapolis, Ind. Holman, Wilma. Auburn, Ind. Johnston, Julia. Garrett, Ind. Kreiger (VanLear). Ruth. Garrett. Ind. Laughman. Onan. Garrett, Ind. Loomis. Loren, Ann Arbor. Mich. Lung, Nellie, Lafavette. Ind. Martin, Harriet, Rochester. New York. Maitz. Harold. Bloomington. Ind. Miller. Glenn, Elkhart. Ind. Murray. Ethel. Garrett. Ind. Nelson. Fanchon. Garrett, Ind. Ratrie, Dorothy. Garrett, Ind. Rider, Margaret. Garrett. Ind. Rowley, Harriet. Garrett, Ind. Schulthess. LeRov. Ann Arbor. Mich. Sheets, Vera, Garrett, Ind. Smith. Edward, Garrett, Ind. Smith. Isabelle, Garrett, Ind. Smith. Dorothy, Chicago. 111. Stack. Florence, Detroit, Mich. Steckley, Leslie, Toledo. Ohio. Steward. Victor. Fort Wayne. Ind. Stoner, Mary Elizabeth. Oxford. Ohio. Swalley. Virgil. Garrett. Ind. Trimble. Josephine, Greencastle. Ind. VanHouten. Austin. Garrett. Ind. Weilert. Leona. Fort Wayne. Ind. Page 9 2 The AE ■5 S S ■- o . o iD =•= o 3 CD w J? ' £ s - = « ' M S o o cj 3 ; « co •— 2 £m o m 3; • jo ep PS - ESS j u 2 s ■ 0Q S d ° g x a o i,Sa KtfSHccJOSC OHCJS H ccQ6H s .9 . ' oSt;t. !S --2_S£ " ' S ' ?sS ' :, --= siSo ;«iii.»oaii? : -iioc3(i) " s«)£l j £ ffi m .?■. ' - : O , £ U, C K cq K O £ ' ■hHpgi;SZQODl Zh CO ■3 d ' Q o° to Marrie lin ep Mon e Wild u . o» » n ' o-S CD U 3 CD co « co M W ™ a W cfl CD 5° 2 q i CL CD .CD CD - a 000 hOHt-2 KHOOfihhiH _-. a , « o M m X .3 CD CD . Q tn J) M co MPh .-h CD CD CD J 4= " C X! v s CO C ■- O CD 4= cc B n ' O cs o S S 3 £ 2 ■■ Oi ° = •- ' - M ■3M 00 o 3 ■3 .Sf m £ s 3 I - J CDt- CC 3 ; 0t .ai-| C5 n i a co coa, I gM£ ' 0 5-B- cQ x 5 ; bn ■- a W CD 3 „ JortLjrt B «tSO)C B I «- «ft C 01 i CDCB M .3 43 g s 3 . w = — co ' ° " — m — ;„ ° ° o £4= !OOOJ3o5cOO OOOO OOcSOOOjOOOCDcOoS tf - " to I ' OBwEg ' g =1 M _ t- ' -C-.i-CD Ct- CD ifeC?i UvSococoSof OKfc,fcCfcofcfcCifemoPtofr l gc ' feii, oii,a ffifc,fcgffifc ,.■33.430.:: 3 . coccco?:-=Oco " co g •= c co 1- s 5 • " d - Ml m MS 3 .2 ' S CD k bo O • « r 3 ' . u. u M 3 4- ■ " 44 5 W :: i , c ' cccdS ocd = ' b co l , a .2 co co 43 £ « £ £, « ii i a co M M 3 5 O S o s b 5 ; s ££Eh : : csr CO J3 ™ M r. !A H c •S t m S 3 ™ t: 2 m t — ; A E CD Sfe ?_ 3 H 3 co 1-1 CO Helping- Women Provoki To Fain i bo :- CUM P£E X Writing Telling Dancing Chariest Basket Hunting ,■5 9 £ ; CD CD ; x ' X ■ CD 1 43 CD CD W «rj .2 w oj — 8 oxsho raS-W ' ii.SiSa; CD30XT03 Sc£;=5 : 3c5-c_2E.t :5= — JoSohZElScCtccobSgKS.tfO cj S " , " " 3cfiCl3cc -o3 - = o o 43 • CB E " 1 2b=2 c: HO cO (1, CO — O , g 3 3 Z a s •- cs -. o ! • g M O g ■3 .2 £ .2 o 5 - M 3 M 2 h « 3 M 3 -3 3 :« 3 cO O • 3 w a j cq o 3 pj o Q h cs d ps 5 2h K • W bd ij «d § F a x . f- " 3 _ • -Q «2 The AEOLIAN Stern Value i 9 2 6 Playing the Game of Life Depends Much Upon Your Appearance " Stern Value " means successful outfitting from headwear to footwear for every man and boy. Stern Clothing Company " The Brightest Spot in Garrett " Page 9 4 The AEOLIAN Your Confidence is Appreciated PEOPLE are forced to buy jewelry on confidence, and faith in the knowledge and honesty of the man who sells it. No other merchandise offers such an opportunity for mistakes in judgment or open misrepresentation. We than you and our thousands of other friends for the confidence they have shown in this establish- ment. Luxury and Necessity Once jewelry was a luxury which only the favored few could enjoy but today it is a necessary part of every smartly dressed per- son. Here jewelry can be selected to match every costume and personality. A visit by each of you will be appreciated. Chas. Ort Co., Jewlers MASONIC. BUILDING GARRETT, IND. Ford The greatest value for your money, outselling any other low priced car 4 — to — 1. Greatest trade-in-value — All Steel Bodies same as on expensive cars. Let us demonstrate the superior riding qualities. Balloon tires. Gus Thomson Ford 8C Fordson Sales 8C Repair GARRETT, IND. PHOXE 10 — The AEOLIAN - Garrett State Bank ESTABLISHED 1893 CAPITAL SUPPLIES 90,000 " If If you can save, you can succeed and be independent. No one can be independent if he spends more than he earns. It is estimated that nine out every ten persons at the age of sixty are dependent on their relatives or charity. Start now to build your own independence with an Interest Account in this strong bank. RESOURSES OVER $90,000 Page 9 6 •••• The AEOLIAN - THE PRICE YOU PAY TO DRIVE AWAY A. Y. D. AT YOUR DOOR HUDSON BROUGHAM $1494 HUDSON COACH $1239 ESSEX COACH $814 ALL CARS ARE COMPLETE WITH THE FOLLOWING EQUIPMENT: Bumper Front and Rear, Electric Windshield Cleaner, Rear View Mirror, Transmission Lock (Built In), Radiator Shutt ers, Moto-Meter, Combination Stop ami Tail Light In connection with above, we give you 24 hours serviee and guar- antee satisfaction. Your patronage solicited. Garrett Hudson Sales 2( 4-« South Randolph St. Phone 32 Mr. Luttman: Young man, where were you last night? Jason: Oh. just riding around with some of the boys. Mr. Luttman: Well, tell them not to leave their lip-sticks in the car. § § § There was a rooster that could crow By day light or by dark, So loud each living soul could hear, He lived in Noah ' s ark. Louise H. : How do I look, Chet? Chet S. : Oh. you look just im- mense. § § § Big Bug: Where are you going little flea? Flea: Oh, I ' m going to the dogs. § § § Hubert Clark: Could you take a joke seriously? Kate O.: Why, I scarcely know you yet. W. W. SHARPLESS Attorney-at-Law GARRETT, IND. Practice in State and Federal Cases Page 9 7 The AEOLIAN Compliments of the P H Pharmacy Tri-State College ANGOLA, INDIANA Tn-State College is accredited by the State of Indiana for courses for the preparation of Primary, Intermediate, Grammar Grade and Rural School teachers, and for teachers of Music in the public schools. These are two-year (72 weeks) courses, and lead to a life license. Tri-State College also offers excellent courses in Law, in Music, and in Commercial Work. Tn-State Collebe of Engineering offers courses in Civil, Elec- trical, Mechanical and Chemical Engineering which can be com- pleted in ninety-six weeks. These courses are planned for men who cannot spend a long time in school. The aim of the College is to provide thorough and up-to-date instruction in Mathematics, Science, and fundamental technical subjects, without the " academic " work which is usually required. FOR INFORMATION, WRITE TO PRESIDENT E. D. LONG. Page 9S Th Everything good to Eat Try our roasted coffee and vegetables of all kinds, fresh daily. Every cut of meat you could wish for. Fish every other week and other foods that are attractive and good to eat. Phone for Food Palace Market CLARK CO., Prop. PHOXE 3 Page 9 9 The AEOLIAN HARDWARE of Quality AT PRICES THAT TALK Sporting Goods Kitchen Furnishings The Greater " Hoover " Heinzerlings 120 North Randolph Garrett ' s Pioneer Hardware The Winchester Store ALWAYS REMEMBER For GROCERIES, DRY GOODS, MEATS Gephart ' s Variety Store THE 5 AND 10 STORE PERFECT RECORDS The AEO Page 101 Tr. OLINGER HAVER BARBERS 111 WEST KING STREET GARRETT, INDIANA, M M Agency INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE H. D. MORAN ROOM 17, CITY HALL PHONE 409 Russel A.: " How would you feel if you were to receive me for a Christmas gift? " Alzein G.: " Well it certainly would shatter my faith in Santa Claus. " § § § Esther Clark: " Kate has a blob ' of paint on the end of her nose. " Dorothy J.: " Well? " Esther: " Shall we tell her about it? " Dorothy: " Better not. It may be the latest style. " Vaughn McBride: You say you flunked in latin? Why I can ' t un- derstand it. Sterling Ward: Same here. That ' s why I flunked. Robert Thompson: Better keep your eyes open tomorrow. Sport H.: Why? Robert T. : You can ' t see with them shut. J. D. BRINKERHOFF Attoi ' ney-at-Law Page 102 - The AEOLIAN Roger H. : Kate may I kiss you? Kate M.: Piggly Wiggly. Roger: What do you mean? Kate M.: Help yourself. § § § Raymond Rickard: Do you want to marry a one-eyed fellow? Mable H. : No, why? Ray R.: Then let me carry your umbrella. § § § Sterling Ward: He told me he was shooting, but I do not know whether he was shooting deer or craps. Robert Brown: Why not? Sterling: When I asked what he brought home he said a couple of bricks. " What piece of furniture receives the most attention now days? " M. W. : I think the davenport does. Treva M. (in English class): I hope she don ' t make me read. Esther H.: I hope so too. § § § On the first day after New Years Miss Thrush asked the students to write a paragraph on what the com- ing year held for them. The follow- ing appeared on Olive Delhi ' s paper: " For the pessimistic person the New Year holds nothing. I am a pessi- mist. " § § § Miss McKinley: Never buy un- bleached towels for tablecloths. (Meaning dish towels). § § § Lillie Sliger (in congratulatory letter to be written in English ) : I am trying to express my joy when I heard you sing last night. This was the first time I had heard you sing and was surprised. § § § Miss Davis: Of what good is the Tiber River? Finley Nash: It is good for fer- tilizer. George M. : Can I get to Garrett by this road? Farmer: W-e-1-1, this is the road to Garrett. (George, what ' s the matter with your Ford?) § § § Treva: Whom do you suppose took Esther Clark to the Palace the other night? Esther Hall: Whose palace? Lee Gehrum : jokes? Harold H.: Anybody know any Yes, I ' m one. Marian C. : When I was in the grades I weighed 5 9 inches. § § § He: That tunnel we just passed through cost a million dollars. She: It was an absolute waste of money as far as you are concerned. § § § Mr. Willennar: The human mind cannot comprehend the enormous size of the earth and the great dis- tance around it. Murr ay McCullough: Oh, I don ' t know. Did you ever walk back to a filling station after gasoline? § § § They have a new name for divorce records now. " Who ' s whose in America? " § § § Broad Crack " One more crack like that and you ' re through, " said the fellow on shore who watched the ice crack un- der the skates. § § § liove and Marriage He was introduced to me and called me — " Miss Mabel. " Half an hour later he called me — " Mabel. " He took me out and called me — " Kid. " During our engagement he called me — " Sweetie. " On our hon- eymoon he called me — " Tootsum. " Six months later he called me — " Dear. " After five years he called me — " Hey you. " Page 10 3 t • The AEOLIAN - This Agency Writes Every Type of High Grade Insurance Authorized Agents For THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Garrett Insurance and Rsalty Co. L, DALE GREEN, Mgr. C. A. Bittikoffer KLEANS KLOTHES KLEAN LET US DVi; 1 OR YOU PHONE 370 We Congratulate the Senior Class of 1926 W. E. Summers, Jeweler GARRETT, INDIANA We also carry a line of perfect diamonds, rings, watches jewelry and etc. SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING SEIBERLING ALL-TREAD TIRES EXIDE BATTERIES MOBILOIL All Makes of Batteries Recharged and Repaired Balloon Tires Vulcanized BOFFS BATTERY STATION PHONE 170 120 E. KING ST. Page 104 t -The AEOLIAN C HE exchange of photographs at graduation time has rightly become a universal custom, because it provides a graceful way of acknowledging friendship, is always appro- priate, and has personality. Sheets Studio GARRETT, IND. Page 105 GEO. W. ILER MORTICIANS " Our Motto is to Please ' OFFICE PHONE 165 208 S. RANDOLPH STREET IF YOU HAVE TRIED THE REST, NOW TRY THE BEST Roper Gas Ranges SAVES TIME SAVES MONEY SAVES GAS Let us show you, without obligations of any kind. Northern Indiana Fuel and Light Co. COMPLIMENTS OF De Pew ' s Pressing Shop Page 106 - The AE One Thousand Dollars Sounds big, but many people can have it on easy payments! Simply start a Savings Account with this bank and de- posit weekly. The size of your deposit will determine how soon the One Thousand Dollars — plus 4% Interest will be yours. Our slogan- Your Independence and Security Garrett Savings Loan and Trust Co, " THE LIBERTY BELL BANK " Garrett, IncL Page 107 ••• The AEOLIAN Jimmie Jingle Says: Bread ' s a food of little waste Here ' s the bread to please -...your taste. — McCully ' s Bread MEN ' S 8c BOYS ' FURNISHINGS AND SHOES PHONE 208 Better Buy With Us Than Wish You Had ' Isn ' t ( ' o.vdt Smart ? Spud K . : What became ol that kitten you had. Clo; •de? Cloyde (in s irpri se ) : Don ' t you know? Spud: No. I haven ' t hear a thing about it. Was she poisoned? Cloyde: No. Spud: Drowned? Cloyde: No. Spud : Stolen? Cloyde: No. Spud : Hurt in any way? Cloyde: No, she grew into a cat. Lucile K.: I learned something about farming today. Lillie S.: What ' s that? Lucile: I found out that wire worms do not live on wire fences. Now Lucile you ' ve lived on a farm all these years and didn ' t know that. § § § Almost a Miracle " So your daughter ' s married. I hear. I expect you found it very hard to part with her. " " Hard, I should think so. Be- tween you and me. my boy, I began to think it was impossible. • The Louise H: I heard something nice about you today. Kate S: Yes? Louise H: Ebe said you resem- bled me. S S § Cab Driver: Five dollars and fif- ty cents. Happy One: Back up t ' fifty cents. That ' s all I have. 1 i § " To The Sophomores " His first long pants! He ' s a Sophomore. He learns to dance! He ' s a Sophomore. He goes out for the team Just to hear the girls scream; He ' s the Modest Sophomore! " Freshmen " There ' s so much good in the worst of us That our teachers wouldn ' t part with any of us. § § § Preacher (reading text): I am Lord Thy God. Small Boy: Is he really, ma, or is he just kiddin ' ? s s s " Forlorn Freshie " She done me dirt; she did me wrong. I worked, and worked, and worked, and worked. I studied, and I never shirked, I burned the midnight oil — so long! She done me dirt; she did me wrong. " Ode To Autumn " " September " The leaves are rustling in the trees, And skirts are fluttering ' round bare knees; And every one doth sneeze — and sneeze ! Oh, ain ' t it nice in Autumn? " October " The leaves are falling on the ground: We cough and make a hollow sound; The teachers also cough and frown; Oh, ain ' t it nice in Autumn? " November " The snow doth fall, and it is cool. We dake three hadkerchiefs to sqool. We dalk jusd lig a berfect fool! Oh, ain ' d id dice id Autub? § § § Edith H. Fats preserve fuels (meaning reserve). § § § Miss Me.: What is a chill? Helen C. Oh, you just get cold. § § § In dietetics class: Treva M. : What does ammonia do to the body? Is it a cleanser? M. Witherspoon: No, it ' s Dutch cleanser. § § § Mary K. Roser: I know a kind of cheese you put between crackers and the minute you put it in your mouth it disappears. How alarming, Mary Kate. She done me dirt; she did me wrong. She scribbled down a bright red " D, " And said that ' s what should come to me; And so I sing my doleful song — She done me dirt; she did me wrong. § § § Mr. Tuck: That man, Roy, stay- ed very late last night. Madeline: Yes, father, I was showing him my photo album. Mr. Tuck: Well the next time he wants to stay so late show him my electric light bills. Mr. Sidebottom: " To learn any- thing you must start from the bot- tom. " La Von W. : " How about learning to swim? " § § § You can always tell a senior, he is so sedately dressed. You can always tell a Junior by the way he swells his chest. You can always tell a freshman by his timid looks and such. You can always tell a sophomore but you cannot tell him much. Page 109 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1926 Moore Casebeer " THE HOUSE OF QUALITY " The FARMERS ' ELEVATOR CO. Hay. Grain, Feed, Seeds, Binder Twine, Fence and Coal Chicken Feed a Specialty McCORMICK— DEERING FARM IMPLIMENTS B. C. Fitch PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTOR (iARRKTT INDIANA PHONE 474 The AEOLIAN Page 111 • The AEOLIAN •• QUALITY ABOVE ALL HeirS Jcdci® C mropamiy DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURES of SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY IXDIAXAPOLIS Official Jewelers to Garrett High School Rupert Herbolsheimer SHOE REPAIR West King Street Garrett! Indiana. Superior Coal Company Dealers in Best Grade of Anthracite and Bituminous Coal MY MOTTO: Superior Service is the Best Superior Coal will Stand the Test Office — 201 North Randolph Street Phone 388 Page 112 The AEOLIAN Just Seniors, know ' em by their initials: See, Bee, Aitch. Ee, Em. Em C. Ell, Ee, Vee, Aitch. Aitch, De, Aitch. Ell, Ess, Gee. Oh, Em. Dee. Are, Ee, Dee. Enn, Ell. Aitch. Ee, Aff, See. Ka, Em. Ess. Aitch Double U, Are Double U. Are. Bee. Ee. Em. Ell, A, Ess. Ell, Ee, Double U. De, Ka, Jay. Ee. Aitch. Gee, Ee, Em. Double U, See. Aitch. Ell, Ess. Efb. Em. Ebb. § § § Bonnie Wolf: The preachers sub- ject at church tonite is, " Love one another. " Harry H.: Say, suppose we stay at home tonite and practice what he preaches. § § § Miss McKinley: " Vernice. how long did you spend on this lesson? " Vernice: " Two hours, railroad time. " Miss McK. : " Please explain your- self. " Vernice: " Two hours including " stops and delays. Miss Thrush: Please Delores, write a sentence in the future tense. Delores S. : I am married. Doesn ' t this show where her mind runs? I wonder what Harris thinks about this. § § § Mr. Black (having trouble to keep front seats occupied ) : " What ' s the matter, Garner, don ' t you want a box seat? " Garner: " No sir, I don ' t like to be so near the stage. " Poet Those lambs so pure and innocent To harm them is a sin — Right then his poem ended For the lambs had butted in. § § § If a body see a body, flunking in a quiz. If a body help a body, is it the teacher ' s biz. § § § Being Happy If you want to be continuously happy you must know when to be blind, when to be deaf, and when to be dumb. § § § Invaluable Statistics 1. The best vegetable soup is us- ually made with vegetables. 2. Michaelangelo was not the in- ventor of golf knickers. 3. If a piece of burning wood three inches long be dropped into a fifty pound box of dynamite there will be an explosion. 4. It is two hundred and twenty miles from Peru, Ind.. to a point two hundred and twenty miles away from Peru, Ind. 5. St. Peter never mastered the art of shaving himself with a safety razor. 6. The Spanish language is spoken in Spain. 7. Geo. Washington did not enlist in the World War. S. To be a good housewife it is necessary to be a woman. 9. A man diving from the rock of Gibralter will drown if he is un- able to swim. 10. Baldheaded men should not part their hair in the middle. 11. It has been estimated that 97 21 toothpicks are lost every year. § § § Mr. Sidebottom: Can you prove that the square of the hypotenuse is equal to the sum of the squares of the two sides of this tria ngle? Manford Karr: I don ' t have to prove it. I admit it. The AEOLIAN HAVE A SODA WITH US Y Also Seivi Furnas Ice Cream DELICIOUS — SATISFYING AND A THOUSAND OTHER (JOOI) THINGS JAMES MUZZILLO " YOU KNOW THE PLACE " When she was young my grandma had an accident quite shocking; She fainted in hysterics ' cause my grandpa saw her stocking. § § § Inhale one Spanish onion after a heavy meal of Chili con carne and you won ' t need to worry about next months coal bill. § § § Arthur Hopkins: Say, you going to be busy this evening? Ruth Thomas: No. I ' m not. Arthur: Then you won ' t be tired in the morning, will you? § § § Finley Nash: Why is the powder puff so popular among the ladies? Roger Carper: Why? Because it ' s on to nearly all the latest fem- inine wrinkles. § § § Charles S. (teaching her to drive) : In case of emergency the first thing to do is to put on the brake. Mutt Alley: Why, I thought it came with the car. Little Si Hurley had gone to bring the new kittens in. His mother hear- ing a shrill meowing called out: " Don ' t hurt the kittens. Si. " " Oh, no. " said Si, " I ' m carrying them very carefully by the stems. " § § § Mr. Sidebottom: If a batted ball travels 284% feet in a second how far will it go in 3 and one-third seconds. Wilford Richmond: It depends on the out fielders. § § § Leah: " Would you put yourself out for me? " Todd S.: " I certainly would. " Leah: " Well, then , please do. It ' s after twelve and I ' m awfully tired. " § § § Man (from overturned canoe): " Hi! Hi! I ' m drowning. Drop me a line. Fellow on bridge: " What ' s the use? Ain ' t no post omfflce where you ' re goin ' . " HOWARD W. MOUNTZ Attorney-at-Law Page 114 The AEOL1 Creek Chub Baits Catch More Fish NEW JOINTED PIKIE MINNOW =3H PRICE $1.25 This new Jointed Pikie has a beautiful wiggling movement, flexible and senuous, which we believe makes it a still better fish getter than our Famous Pikie Minnow No. 700. It is a very easy caster and does not run quite so deep as the No. 700. We guarantee it to be a great killer. Length of body, 4 V 2 inches. Weight, z Aoz. WIGGLING SPOON PRICK .1 1.00 This spoon is made of heavy brass, with an exceptionally good nickel finish; is stamped With large scale finish which is the same on top and bottom. The big thing about this spoon is that no matter how fast it is pulled through the water, it never revolves and twists the line. It has a very fast wiggling movement, the same movement from side to side that has given our wooden lures their reputation. The two treble hooks attached with swivels to the body insure hooking of the fish when the bait is struck. Is made with upward slanting plane at the head so that by reeling fast the lure will come very close to the surface and if reeled very fast, will come to the surface. Casts very easy. Bass like it and Pike and Pickerel eat it up. Wiggles a pork rind something awful. Length of body, 2 4 inches. Weight, % oz. Illustration is No. S-l. CATALOGUE FREE THE CREEK CHUB BAIT CO., GARRETT, IND. Page 115 The AEOLIAN Ross Wagner Co Dealers in Groceries and Meats 1 4 Randolph .Street Phone 36 GARRETT The Mary Jane Shoppe Hobo: I wanta do odd jobs. Lady of the House: All right you may singe the cat ' s whiskers, water the bee ' s knees, and massage the snake ' s hips. Nice Size! Huh! A calorie is the amount of heat required to raise one pint of water four degrees " fair in height. " (Mean- ing Fahrenheit). Mr. Willennar: What made you late this morning, Jimmie? James W. : I got a new pair of rubber boots for Christmas and they were tied together so I couldn ' t take long steps. Chester S. : Why do you punch that hole in my ticket? Railway Official: So you can pass through. Kate S. : Are pigs sick all the time? Treva: No. Kate. Why? Kate: Well they grunt all the time. § § § Easier Then " My ancestors, " he declared, " came over in the May Flower. " " It ' s lucky they did, " she retort- ed. " The immigration laws are a little stricter now. " Cecil H.: Is that a particular friend of yours you just spoke of? Marion: Why yes. Cecil: Why don ' t you ask him to join us then? Marion: O, this is so sudden! He ' s the new minister. Warren Beehler (leading yell meeting): All sit together and get in one place. Page 116 k. • The AEOL JL3.JLtt St jSL ' H p R ghs m K B B tf JB Ccach Stanley, Vaughn McBride, Andrew St.Amant, John Muzzillo, William Maurer, Leo Perry, Robert Thompson, Lee Hollopeter, Jason Luttman, Roseoe Zimmerman. Erhart Hofferman, William Traster, Arthur Lewellyn, Keet ' e, Merwood Sapp Arthur Steinmetz, Garner BASEBALL April 5th, Coach Stanley issued a call for candidates for Baseball. Many responded and a good team was formed to represent the Blue. Robert Thompson, star pitcher of the team, was elected captain. Already three games have been played in which G. H. S. has emerged the victor in tow and were beaten by Central Hi of Fort Wayne. The remaining schedule for the year is as follows : April 27, Waterloo. April 30, South Side. May 7, Central. May 14, South Side. May 18, Butler. May 21, Angola. The AEOLIAN We are Specializing in Radio and Electrical Accessories at Unpreceedented Prices. Little ' s Hardware A youth who was much overdressed. His love for a girl once confessed; He ' d be faithful, he sighed, Then the damsel replied, " When I wed, youth be there — as a guest. " § § § Mr. Sidebottom: My goodness, out of gas right in the middle of traffic ! Miss Evard: You can ' t stop for that, Paul, here comes the cop. " 1st Freshman: She won ' t have C section today. 2nd Freshman: She is sick you say. 1st Freshman: No. I didn ' t say- she was sea-sick. " Do you think they will be any happier now that they are divorced? " asked Jones. " They will be if they don ' t marry again, " replied Henry. The Spirit of Spring is Best Expressed with Flowers from Breeze Flower Shop Cut Flowers and Potted Plants Beautiful and Frangrant — Flowers with a Soul Page IIS • The AEOLIAN WE CONGRATULATE THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1926 4SB Central Market (RATKIE CO.) 134 South Randolph Street PHONE 114 BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF 1926 Garrett Lumber Co Page 119 The AEOLIAN A. P. McGRAW Attomey-at-Iiaw R. L. Hollopeter BARBER SHOP 4 - BARBERS - 4 AGENCY AUBURN STEAM LAUNDRY 111 South Randolph Street GARRETT, IND. CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF ' 26 PATTERSON ' S PHARMACY " THE REXALL STORE " GARRETT, INDIANA Page 120 ■: The AEOLIAN ••■ QUALITY IS REMEMBERED TRADE MARK LONG AFTER PRICE IS FORGOTTEN C. F. LUMM PHONE 11 FULL LINE OF GOODS A SPECIALTY IN STOCK PINE TRADE Eugene Vogeding The Home of Fine Tailoring GARRETT, IND. FINLEY A. NASH ATTORXEY-AT-T,A V RELIABLE PARTY FOR ELECTRICAL WORK Me A. KING " ELECTROGIST " Page 121 The AEOLIAN — The Store for Men— " When a man goes in for better clothes he counts better things. A change of suits may mean a change of luck. A clean shirt tickles the ribs " " Personality is a great deal, but Per ' sonality PLUS Clothes is a Pat Hand 1 Here, you will find, — every day, — something new. TOGGERY cMens Wear and Tailoring OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE GARRETT, INDIANA A. F. SMITH " NYAL STORE " DR. J. W. THOMSON King and Cowan Streets GARRETT, INDIANA Page 122 Compliments to SENIOR CLASS by The SUPERIOR DAIRY RAY C. SARBER Pure Certified Milk and Cream Phone 279-R MR. AND MRS. H. A. HINKLIN Licensed Embalmei ' s GARRETT, IND. MASONIC BUILDING PHONE 26 Q. — Do you know one reason why our boys have been more successful in athletics than the average school? A. — Yes, I know two reasons, one of them is that they show more school spirit, and the other that they are always fitted with A. G. Spalding ' s Si Bros. Athletic equipment. FOR SALE BY Van Lear ' s News Stand D. S. VAN LEAR, Prop. Page 123 t The AEOLIAN Union Coal Company GEO. H. TICK FONE FIVE FOR FUEL " M. B. KLIXGIiER, M. B. W. G. SYMOX, M. B. W. K. TEMPLE TON M. D. (ARE BRUXSOX, D. D. S. THE CLINIC R. A. HANKY, M. D. SURGERY, MEDICINE, X-RAY, LABORATORY, DENTISTRY, EYE, EAR, XOSE and THROAT Building open 7:30 A. M. to 9:00 P. M. Emergency calls every day Xo hours Thursday and Sunday P. M. COMPLIMENTS OF Boston Clothing and Shoe Store Page 124 • The AEOLIAN - ' ■■■ ;- ' •-■ w w y -- k 1 - r . | ii m ' ■ ' - ' " - - ■« ,jy 1 Bl 1. - ' A- ' il Mary Edythe Johns, Dorothy Johnson. Esther Clark, Marguerite Vogeding TYPING CONTEST For the first time in the three years ' life of the Commercial Depart- ment of Garrett High School, the beginning typewriting classes were represented in the Fort Wayne District Commercial Contest held at South Side High at Fort Wayne, April 24. District Honors were won by Esther Clark, Dorothy Johnson, and Marguerite Vogeding in the Novice A Typing event, with an average of 40.3 net words per minute. Esther won in- dividual honors by writing 46. OS net words per minute. Mary Edythe Johns was the alternate. The group of three will endeavor to win the State Contest at Muncie, Indiana, May 7. Esther and Dorothy, both Seniors, with Dorothy Editor-in-chief of the Aeolian, have used their typing ability in preparing material for the annual all year. Marguerite and Mary Edythe, Juniors never miss an opportunity to strengthen themselves for speed and accuracy in typing. In an inter-class typing tournament held recently, Esther won over Mary Edythe ; their scores in the fifteen minute test were 48 and 46 per minute. DLIAN Fred Groscup: Why do they measure the sea in knots. Sport? Sport Hoyles: Because they could- n ' t have the ocean " tide " otherwise. § § § Boss to Cloyde Brown ( who is try- ing to get a job): How is this? You have had three positions and have no testimonial! Cloyde B. : Well, you see I stay- ed in each place until my employer died. Julia Murray: You drive awfully fast don ' t you? Harold Haynes: Yes, I hit sev- enty yesterday. Julia: Did vou kill any of them? Murry Cc: I had a funny dream last night. Sport H.: How ' s that? Murry: I dreamed I was eating shredded wheat and when I woke up the mattress was gone. § § § Fred Groscup (taking a corre- spondence course in love-making I : Come walk with me, dear, and we will pick violets. Pearl Miller: But there are no violets this time of year. Fred: Hang it, that ' s right. I must have prepared the wrong les- son. § § § Tramp: Could you spare a poor man something to eat? Lady: I ' ll call my husband. Tramp: No, thanks, lady. I ain ' t no cannibal. § § § Miss Muffett Little Miss Muffet Sat on a tuffet. Eating her curds and whey ; There a handsome shiek spied her And sat down beside her — And soon they had lunch check to pay. MAY Sunday and Mon., 16 and 17 Joanna Dorothy Mackaill Tuesday and Wed., 18 and 19 Miss Brewster ' s Millions Thursday, 20 COMPROMISE, Irene Rich Friday and Sat., 21 and 22 Lady Windermere ' s Fan Irene Rich Sunday, Mon. Tues., 23, 24, 25 KIKI, Norma Talmadge Wednesday, 26 SIBERIA, Alma Rubens Thursday, 27 Rain Bow Riley Friday and Sat., 28 and 29 DESERT GOLD Sunday and Mon., 30 and 31 The OLD ARMY GAME Pasttmr MAY Sunday and Mon., 16 and 17 Range Terror " Custer " Tuesday and Wed., 18 and 19 Pleasure Buyers Thursday and Fri., 20 and 21 Soul Mates Lowe and Pringle Saturday and Sun., 22 and 23 Fighting Buckaroo, BUCK JONES Monday and Tues., 24 and 25 As No Man Has Loved Wednesday and Thins., 26 and 27 Silk Stocking Sal Friday, Sat. Sun., 28, 29, 30 Oh What a Nurse Sid Chaplin Monday, 31, Tues., June 1 Unknown Lover News Change Twice a Week COMEDY EVERY XIGHT First Show Starts at 6:45 Second at 8:30 p. in. The AEOLIAN McLaughlin Garage Agent for OVERLAND — WILLYS-KNIGHT AUTOMOBILES FULL LINE OF ACCESSORIES SKILLED MECHANICS ASK FOR EAGAN ' S GOOD TASTE BREAD PHONE 8 Garrett Fruit Co Fruit, Confectionery, Ice Cream and Home-made Candies Niagara American Cafe SERVICE — — PURE FOOD TABLES FOK LADIES Page 127 t- The AEOLIAN The GARRETT CLIPPER A Mirror of Community Life NOW in its forty-first year, this newspaper has a record of uninterrupted service in conveying all of the community and county news to its patrons. Its facilities are modern and com- plete and it renders a distinctive service that is at your command. C. B. HAMILTON, Publisher The AEOLIAN 8-88 Roadster 129 " wheelbase 3 1 4x4 1 o " 8 cylinder motor PERFORMANCE Ride in it — Drive it. If the the car does not sell itself you will not be asked to buy 8-88 Sedan 8-88 Brougham 8-88 Roadster 8-88 Coupe 6-66 Sedan 6-66 Brougham 6-66 Roadster 6-66 Coupe 4-44 Sedan 4-44 Roadster 4-44 Coupe Auburn Automobile Company AUBURN, INDIANA Page 129 - The AEOLIAN Wise Young Owl Polly: Where does the swallow go in the winter time? Owl: Why — er — it goes straight to the stomach just like it does any other time. § § § The Vertical Way That fellow must live in a very small flat. How can you possibly tell that? Don ' t you notice that his dog wags its tail up and down instead of side- ways? § § § Waiter to Jason Luttman: " I ' ve got deviled kidnesy, pigs feet and calves brains. " Jason: " What are your troubles to me? I came here to eat. " § § § One Wild XiRht Down in the mouth of the alley an elephant lay asleep. The wildcat moaned in the parlor. The lions murmured. " Peep, peep. " The coal scuttle ran through the hallway. Chased by the grandfather ' s clock. A centipede played the organ, A dinosauer curled on the Dock. Four hundred thousand cooties play- ed leap-frog over a chair, While a bald-headed man with a shoe in his mouth, Sat complacently combing his hair. § I § George Mountz: The Hawaiian is- lands are surrounded by water. § § § Bud Karr (eating): Why does that dog sit and watch me like that? Waiter: Expect you ' ve got the plate he usually eats from. § § § Evelyn Elam (editor): Did you write these jokes? William K. (contributor) : Yes, ma ' am. Evelyn: You must be older than you look. Getting-TTp Exercise 5:55 A. M. Begin: Open one eye. Close, open other eye, close. Repeat left and right. Reach for alarm clock grasping it firmly in right hand. Ready — throw as far as you can! Open mouth — yawn. Close. Repeat ten times with jaw movement. Lying on back raise both arms over head. Str-retch! Repeat. Shut both eyes. Doze. Grasp cov- ers firmly. Rise to sitting posture. Place right foot on floor. Shiver, stumble over shoes getting to win- dow. Don ' t say what you think. Close window. Give one flying leap back to bed. Pull covers firmly up to neck. Repeat eye shutting exer- cise. Begin deep breathing exercise. One, two; one, two; one, two. Sleep thirty minutes. 6:45. Too late for breakfast. § § § Watts is a little guy; my but he is small. Every time he wears a tie you can ' t see him at all. § § § Mutt Alley (leading yell meeting) : I can ' t see some of your voices. § § § Riff: Does this road go to Dur- ham? Raff: Yes. Riff: When does it leave? i § § Miss McKinley to clerk: Are your eggs fresh? Clerk: Yes. ma ' am, the hen does- n ' t realize I ' ve got them yet. § § § Boss: Yes, I advertised for a strong boy. Do you think you would suit? Russel N: Well I ' ve just finished licking 1!) other applicants out in the hall. §88 I found 50 cents on your bed. Oh, those are my sleeping quar- ters. Page 130 HECKMAN IXI BINDERY INC. |§| AUG 96 Bound -To-PfcB? Hi MANCHESTER INDIANA 46962


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

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

1923

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

1925

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

1927

Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.