Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN)

 - Class of 1929

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1929 volume:

J. t ' - -V.V. I ' J i ( V VTK % ; i ' Jl •••Li ' .-. N ' y ' - ' - ' K ' t »i ex LIEI I$ k) y LLEN COUNTY PUBLIC Lll 3 1833 02942 7041 3c 977.202 GlSa 1929 The Aeolian J J) i A i AECLIAN IC,2C) Ife " T T T i i me AECLIAN Vuhlhbcd by the A 1929 SENIOR CLASS A " i i GARRETT HIGH SCHOOL Qarrett, Indiana AlUn County Public Librae 900 Webster Street PC Box 2270 Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270 ' Prologue The past is the life idealistic to gentle old folks. To live fully in the present is the enjoyment of those in the prime of life. But to expand, to aspire, to reach out with eager hands and shining eyes toward a dis- tant goal is the privilege of youth alone. Our senior class is youth it- self. It is inclined toward cynicism in the mode of the day, but it dreams — dreams of a life of cloudless days and sunny skies, love and friendship, and joy and comfort. And this book is a symbol of its modern dreams of a beautiful future. dedication Can an annual be dedicated to a future? A future is not tangible; it is no dearly loved object; it can hardly be said to have contributed much of worth to this high school year book. Yet, in a vague and in- definable way, it has offered much. A vision of the future of the class of ' 29 has clarified the clogged brains of its authors. That same vision spurred on its financial managers in a difficult moment. In truth, that glowing vision instigated, propelled, and finally published this inadequate expression of our class ' s noblest thoughts. Therefore, is it not fit- ting to dedicate the results of a real dream to the future that has con- ceded so much to the present and which holds out such rosy promises for our later life? Table of Contents Book 1 Administration Book 2 Classes Senior Junior Sophomore Freshman Book 3 Activities Book 4 Athletics Book 5 Etc. ADMINISTRATION Each year it is the pleasure of the departing senior class to express its gratitude to the executives of the institution. Only hen it is time to leave does a class realize and appre- ciate the amount of patience, the weary toil, the understanding sym- pathy, that the faculty has exerted for the betterment of the students. Our parents were the first to guide our moral and spiritual be- ings in the right or w rong direction. But it was our teachers who gave us the living jewels of knowledge to direct our older footsteps. And we can repay them only by using their instructions to our best advantage, and by freely applauding their high- est efforts for our advancement. l oard of Education The Board of Education is a legislative body appointed for the administration of school affairs. Service is the watchword of the Board. Were it not for the thought of serving the community there would be little incentive to be a member, for the members receive practically nothing for their efforts except that one satisfaction — that they are serving. It is an alert organization, always working for the interest of the students, never missing an opportunity to give them another advantage. Probably the most important organization in the civic life of the community is the Board of Education, for a great responsibility rests upon its shoulders, that of supplying the most adequate means pos- sible for giving us, the future citizens of this city, an education to make us better citizens and to make our lives richer and happier. When we stop to sum up the many advantages which are at our disposal in the local school svstem we can then appreciate the activities of the School Board. H. M. BROWN DR. J. W. THOMSON J. P. GEPHART A A .. - Aa I 4 w Superintendent A great responsibility always is attac superintendent. We can be proud to ha who bears the duties of the position ability and grace. Mr. Painter is the guiding hand to wayward or not, and they feel in him a i which they can and regulations ation of the ma ment is always who practices from him upon loyalty been surpassed, always ed to the position of z a man in this office th almost unexcelled all students, whether ise of leadership upon faithfully depend. In the past some of his laws -nay have seemed harsh to us, but brief conslder- ter is required for us to realize that our advance- nost prominent in his mind. Above all he is one hat he preaches. " We will all recall lectures he school, and in that he has not g his hearty support and coopera- n to the beneficial school activities. As the senior class of ' 29 is the first to go through ir years of high school under the supervision of Mr. Pain , the members, justly pay tribute to him as a leader, ;anizer, and a thinker. all W. S. PAINTER A Principal There is one in every educational institution who is looked up to for counsel and advice by the student body. That es- sential figure in our high school is none other than Principal Willennar. This does not mean that his sole purpose is to administer these two necessary elements. It is rather an avocation, not one of his required duties, but it is proof of his great popularity among the studejits. It has been his policy to lend an aiding hand wherever :t is needed, and his sunny, consistent disposition has made him one of the best-liked figures In our faculty. Besides attending to his many responsibilities as principal he also is the able instructor of the civics and business law classes during th ' .- first semester, and the economics and salesmanship classes of the last half of the year. The way he impresses us witti the facts in these texts is certain proof that he is interested in our success financially and publicly. Z. A. WILLENNAR ..- .A .r?S_ Faculty MRS. ARNOLD BOGGS Girls ' Coach Mrs. Boggs has excelled in her two years of basket- ball coaching in Garrett. She is popular with the girls and they would like her to remain so that the excellence of their team might be maintained. Warren School Manchester College Teaching experience, 7 years MR. GERALD BORMUTH Agrindtiire Biology, Hi-Y Mr. Bormuth, although he is never on time, cer- tainly accomplishes great things. He has done some fine organization work among the boys of the farms surrounding Garrett. His clubs are highly successful. ' Bloomfield High School Purdue University, B. S. Teaching experience, 6 years MR. C. B. BRYAN Coach Mr. Bryan has been with us only one short year, but he is famous already both for his brilliant as- sembly orations and for his indefatigable vim, vigor, and vitality. The records show what he has accomplished in his coaching. Hardin High School, Mo. Central Missouri State Teachers ' College, B. S. University of Kansas University of Illinois University of Chicago Teaching experience, 6 years. MRS. ERNEST CRO Commercial Department Mrs. Crow is our small commercial teacher, per- ennially smiling and at peace with the world. Her students are progressive and destined to be ex- amples of what stenographers should be. Garrett High School South Bend Business College Indi; . State Normal, B. S. ig experience. MRS. ROBERT ELLIS Latin, Library It is a well-known fact tha more difficult co generally known had the courage that hour one of If you arc not a tha avid foi ou return your be Auburn High Sch Tri-State College Indiana University University of Chicago, Ph. B. Teaching experience, 7 years i one of the oming more s who have iubject, find it profitable of their day. publicity, it is suggested k on time. d1 But it those s dertake Mrs. Arnold Boggs Mr. C. B. Bryan Mr. Gerald Bormuth Mrs. Robert Ellis A 14 Faciilt MISS MILDED EVARD English, Girl Reserve Miss Evard is not to be envied her charge o£ those provoking voting souls, the freshmen; and her po- sition as the tiirce-fold ideal promoter is one of honor. She has been beautifully faithful, and fidelity invariably is rewarded. Ohio Northern Preparatory Ohio Northern University, B. S. Purdue University Wisconsin University Teaching experience, 8 years MRS. IVAN FITCH History We only fear that the past will son le day fail tu be of vital interest to our Nancy, an d that it will submit to a superior enthusiasm for t he present, or even the future. A helping hand and a willing spirit are typical of Mrs. Fitch ' s ca rcer as junior advisor and dramatic sponsor. Marion High School Marion Normal Franklin College, A. B. Teaching experience, 1 1 ' ears MISS LOLA LEIFER Physical Ediicatioii, Art Short but sweet. There ' s no doubt ab out it. Ample proof there is in the fact that the gentlemen of G. H. S. flock in scores to her art classes. And Miss Mildred Evard Miss Lola Leifer Miss Marg also, there has been a noticeable increase in physical ed enrollment since her advent. Pierceton High School Indiana University Winona Summer School Muncie State Normal Teaching experience years. iMISS MARGUERITE McKINLEY Home Economics Department Miss McKinley ' s high calling is to prepare Garrett lassies tor scientific home making. Appetizing dishes are her long suit, but correct clothing and how to make it, home and budget planning, and how to keep young, are all entered in her rcper- Brazil High School DePauw University Indiana University, B. S. Teaching experience, 16 years MISS MARJORY NELL Office Clerk Marjory not only takes dictation and types letters for the chief of this institution, but she is also principal mail-carrier, message bearer, sometime grade recorder, newspaper poster, and a writer in the Big Books of the sins of the students. Besides these little details, she is general of the smiling forces and cheer-up squads. Garrett High School Mrs. Ivan Fitch McKinley Miss Marjory Nell A MR. O. B. ROSE Mathematics Department What would the orchestra or the Boy Scout without Mr. Rose? And who wo uld paint all our signs? And keep up interest in te nni s? O. B., we have found, is the answer to a lot ot our problems. Indiana Central College Indiana University University of Vermont Central Normal Teaching experience, 14 yea rs MR. J. P. SHOUSE Chemistry, Physics Mr. J. P. Shouse it was who intr odu ced the spirit of humor into the complicated ub ect of chem- istry. He has been with us but sh ort time, just long enough for us to hope that h e w ill be back. Danville High School. Danv ille Kentucky Centre College, Danville, K •„ A. A. MISS MARIE THRUSH English, Maroon and Blue, Aeolian Miss Thrush has done so much for Garrett that the school collectively could never show enough appre- ciation for her work. She by her mere presence, lends a something to the atmosphere, and instills a desire for higher things, that, if she were to leave, she would be sorely missed. Auburn High School comp DePauw University, A. B. University of Chicago Harvard University Teaching experience, 1 5 years Mr. O. B. Rose Mr. J. P. Shouse Mr. Paul Wilkinson Mr. W. G. Woodcox Factdty MR. PAUL WILKINSON English, Algebra, Assistant Coach y Although Mr. Wilkinson insists on being too scrup- ulous concerning those little slips of paper neces- sary to escape from the assembly for even a drink of water, he manages to maintain the good will of the students. Mooreland High School DePauw University, A. B. Muncie State Normal Chicago University MR. V. G. WOODCOX Manual Training Mr. Woodcox ' s biggest work is with the junior high boys, but his calling of making carpenters of otherwise normal high school boys is important too. His popularity as a teacher is attested by the num- ber of bovs who annuallv join his classes. St. Joe High School Terre Haute Normal Tri-State Normal Teaching experience, 12 years MISS GLADYS ZEIGLER Music Miss Zeigler ' s work with the Gle very successful. Her choruses and all gone beyond the county congest at one another. The orchestra has provided companiment to many of the school ' s a Goldfield High School Grinnel School of Music Iowa State Teachers ' College Teaching exp clubs ha eful ce, 1 1 years Miss Marie Thrush Miss Gladys Zeigler A 16 I HE faculty is the backbone of student life. The faculty with the cooperation of the student body de- termines the success of a school as the instrument of educa- tion of the state. Garrett High School seems especially blessed with a keenly appreciative group of teachers, the members of which have offered their best for the better development of the students during all their years here. Each teacher has become, or rather, made himself, an em- bodiment of a specific virtue in the eyes of his pupils. Each is a representation of what an individual can make of himself by diligent and intelligent application of the principles of right living and right thinking. Because we have spent the most of the last four years in the presence of our faculty, it is a fond hope that we may have absorbed some of the excellence of those qualities, and that our characters have been enriched thereby. We know full well that environment has a profound effect upon in- dividuality, and we can only wish that the environment of the faculty of G. H. S. may have left its mark on us as individualists. im A 17 i s-r A r ' € ' A;pA7z : AA ( J-p7 c Z A lX ' r ' ; ::I3 o Z ' ? J if VST- T3an vS t e-eT A CLAJXCJ Book II Every organization has its divis- ions, its arteries. A high school is no exception. Just as a rug ' would be w eak ' with a series of threads missing, a high school ' would be in- complete ' with a class lacking. Each of the four branches performs a duty and ' works to s ard a definite objective. Each is an important part of the ' whole. The four groups can be classified. The beginning is made in freshman and sophomore years, the turning point is made in the junior year, and the conclusion is reached in the senior year. And from the con- clusion w e enter directly into civic life. Senior Oass Officers The success of the seniors of ' 29 is due largely to the capability of the officers and the industrious attitude of the class as a whole. Much has been accomplished during their four years in high school. Many of the group have won recognition in music, oratory, dis- cussion, athletics, and scholarship. The leaders have been loyal and spirited, and have brought the class to a spectacular close. Sophomore C ass Though the sophomores did not organize this year it cannot be said that the class has been inactive. Several of the group have been named among the honor students; the class has been represented on the athletic field, and the music department has heard from some of them. Without being known as a group, these students have made interesting individual contributions to school progress. ,. - BERNARD BRENNAN Hi-Y 2, 3, President 4 Demosthian Vice-president 3 Maroon Blue 3 Football 2, 3, 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3 Track 2, 3, 4 Basketball 2 Glee Club 3 Tennis 3, 4 Class President 3, 4 Bernard is slow but sure. He ' s always late to Eng- lish and then keeps the teacher or scholars busy answering his questions. Nevertheless, in spite of this, he has accomplished much for his class and for G. H. S. MAURINE KISTLER Demosthian Commercial Contest 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2 Maroon Blue 2 Vice-President 3, 4 Maurine Kistler Maurine is dependable and always on the red hair or titian hair make them this so, we wish there were more like her. JOHN GORDON Basketball 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 4 Class president 2 Class secretary 3 Maroon Blue 2 Bu sincss Ma Quartette 1, 2, 3 4 Demosthian 3 His grin, his sportsniar ship, and hi make Gordy one of ou mc St popu! MARY MIES Commercial 3 G. R. C. 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 4 Class Treasurer 3 4 Latin 1 Mary, with her jokes, has persistet side of life. You ' re on the right tr John Gordon Mar playii y Mies ' «jBSuifeifiAi . - .f, ,,-iJt fev. - - A . - i Jiniior (7 ti5S Ojficers The juniors were very fortunate in having an influential and capable staff of officers this year. The class responded admirably to their suggestions and direction and their cooperation has been advantageous in every way. The two most notable enterprises, the edition of the Maroon and Blue and the planning of the annual junior-senior banquet, were successful due largely to the conquering spirit and the good will in the hearts of the class and its chosen leaders. Fresh I Class The freshmen arc alwavs considered an essential part of the school system. This class in particular has never rejected aid to us nor shirked in its expressed duties to its Alma Mater. Although it is a custom of the freshmen never to organize, as a class they are recognized as a group willing to contribute to the school ' s activities. Because of the outstanding work of the freshmen, great hope is held out for them for next year. CLINTON WILLIAMS JACK MILLER MINNIE RAHMER GRETCHEN HAMILTON President Vice-pmdent Secretary TreMiirer A .. SENICC Four years have elapsed since the beginning of our journey together. A new milestone of life looms before us. What is beyond in the land of Life? We must have courage for ■we can no longer depend upon some loving hand to support us in trial. We shall trust ourselves, and we will be eager to overcome every difficulty on our path. 23 KATHRYN BASS Basketball 2, 3, 4 G. R. C. 3 Demosthian 3 Kate was in Willard one of her four years. She is said to have shone there in basketball, too. Tom and his Ford and she are three. HAROLD BLOOM Football 3 Basketball 3 Agriculture 1, 2, 3 Baseball 3 Toot is O. K. if he can keep to let us know it. ake long enough HARRIETT BROOKMEYER G. R. C. 1, 2, 3, 4 Demosthian 1 Commercial 3 Blue eyes and curly hair! The poet ' s inspiratii HARRY CRAMER Football I, 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3 Quartette 1,2, 3 Broad shoulders and curly hair! A young to whom we fittingly sav, " Go West, young ] go West! " RUTH GRIPE G. R. C. 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2 Ruth is another blonde with semi-annual curly hair. She has one outstanding attribute — she can take a joke. DORA ALICE DEAN Etiquette 1 Latin I Glee Club 1, 2, 3 G. R. C. 1, 2. 3, 4 Her theme song should be, " Carry Me Back to Old Virginia. " She wants to be another one of those school teachers. KATHERINE DeVENY Demosthian 3 G. R. C. 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 . Double Mixed Qua Kate is ot school ' s fr tte 3, 4 id warble Kathryn Harry Cramer Ruth Cripe iett Brookmeyer Katherine DeVeny 24 WALTER DIEDERICK His name and tall willowy stature tell us of his Spanish ancestry. Time alone will tell what he ' ll be. MAUDIE MAE DOSTER Glee Club 2 G. R. C. 2 Maroon Blue 4 " e offer congratulations to Maudie Mae for being the first of her race to graduate from G. H. S. We hope that she carries on her purpose of attend- ing a college. WILLIAM DUERK Football 4 Baseball 3 Glee Club 2 When Bill was a Freshman he surely lived up to the name — green and silly. Now he is a dignified Senior and he has changed a lot. He ' ll be a great man after all. JOHN ELAM Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 He should understand what to wear, when .to wear it, and if so, why not! lOLENE FRIEND Latin 1 Commercial 3 Demosthian 1, 3 She really is so small that she can hardly see over her desk, but she misses nothing in the way of learning. HARRY GOODSON Football 1, 2 Track 1, 2 Commercial 2 Radio 1 Glee Club I, 2 Harry surprised us pleasantly by displaying such eloquence in the discussion contests. He did ex- cellent work on the annual, too. His little girl in Auburn should be proud of him. HELEN GROGG Etiquette 1 She thinks twice before she speaks, and then she usually talks to herself. She ' s really a quiet senior. Walter DIederick John Elam Maudie Mae Doster William Duerk lolene Friend Harry Goodson Helen Grogg A 25 -i ti, ij, ---», ■ j ' -i Is THAIS HAMILTON Latin 1 GLENN HOLMES Basketball I, 2 Etiquette 1 G. R. C. 1, 2, 3 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club I, 2 No wonder our school is so spick a id span! Glenn Demosthian 1, 3 is its janitor. We never see him without Esther Maroon Blue Editor 3 or a dust pan and broom. We ' re sure he ' ll be a Commercial 2 henpecked husband. We feel that Thais has successfully fulfilled the most difficult offices in G. H. S., that of Editors- CHARLES HOPKINS in-Chief of Maroon Blue and Aeolian, and de- Track 2, 3 serves much credit. Everybody likes Thais and will remember what she has done for G. H. S. Chic is our " silent Cal. " We hope he will play his accordian Maur-ine more. ROBERT HINKLIN ROBERT HOUSER Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3. 4 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Bob is our freckle-faced gridiron hero. What Track 2, 3, 4 Demosthian 1, 3 Basketball 2 Agriculture 1, 2 Football 2, Captain 4 would a class be without him on the back row? Our big, broad, bad man from spaces came to town! THELMA HOVARTER the wide open ERHART HOFFERMAN Football 4 Etiquette 1 B.isketball I, 2. 3, 4 G. R. C. I, 2, 3, 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3 Commercial Contest 3, 4 Lack of length did not keep Erhart from cover- ing the floor in a basketball game. G. H. S. loses " Thelmy " slings a mean hand on Dimt csk, for her ambition is " Sh the typewriter, rlocked " in the a champion this year. future. 1 Thais Hamilton Robert Hinklin Erhart Hofferman Glenn Holmes Charles Hopkins Robert Houser Thelm a Hovarter A 26 ROBERT HUGHES Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Demosthian 3 Radio 1 Maroon Blue 1 Class financial chairman 3 Bob is God ' s gift to women and heaven ' s gift to teachers. He is still free, but wouldn ' t we laugh if he fell! WILSON HURLEY Track 2, 3 Yes, Si really finishes this year. And, sad to re- late, he ' ll take his witticisms and his accordlan with him! DEMERICE KELHAM Etiquette 1 From the country she has come to ye renowned halls of fame, G. H. S. Success to the worthy! ESTHER KENNEDY Esther is our domestic girl — she is simply wild about " Holmes " . MILDRED LANTZ Etiquette 1 Commercial 2 G, R. C. 1, 2, 3, 4 Mi ldred is our G. R. president, Miss Evard ' s right hand man. She ' s jolly as can be. EMERY McDANIEL Agriculture 1 Demosthian 3 Glee Club 3 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Track 2, 3, 4 Doesn ' t he make you think of Lincoln or some- body great? His quietness comes from observance and understanding. ISABELLE McDANIEL Glee Club 3 Pleasingly plump and a poet! She will do credit to G. H. S. r Hurley I Demerice Kelham Isabelle McDaniel 27 u DALE MENGES Agriculture 3 Glee Club 4 Dale comes from the farm, but he still would just as lief spend most of his time there watching his pet " Dove. " AVANELLE METZGER Daisy chose Garrett High School from which to graduate. She spent her other years at Pleasant Lake, Auburn and Ashley. nt Gai futur GLENORIS ROGERS In a single year Glcnoris ha can do in the wav of A ' s. MARY SCHULTHESS Demosthian 1 G. R. C. 1, 2, y Glee Club 1, 2 Mary ' s hobby is eating candy but even that she is ever willing to share with some one else who is LUCILLE MOWRY hungry. Commercial 3 Lucille used to have good he a bad case of " Coifing " , for alth, bt, which t now she has ive think there JAMES SHREVE Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Jim is that black-haired, sunny senior who advo cates the happy-go-lucky life. JULIA MURRAY JOHN SLIFER Etiquette 1 Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4 Agriculture 2, 4 Baseball 4 Girls Quartette 3. 4 Football 3 Chorus 1, 2, 3. 4 Double Mixed Quartet te 3, 4 The big meat cutter certainlv hates an ' thing tha sounds like A. M. But evening finds hmi molli Julia ' s li.,u,d voice has been chosen for two years tied by his favorite. The Ford. Dale Menges Glcnoris Rogers Ava Ma nelle Metzger y Schulthess Lucille Mowry Julia Murray James Shreve John Slifer MARY SMITH Basketball 2, 3, Captain 4 G. R. C. 1, 2, 3, 4 Demosthian 3 Also well known as a giggler. What would we have been without her fun and her basketball playing? WILDA SMITH G. R. C. 1, 2, 3, 4 Commercial 3 Wllda is our smiling blonde. Where there is a good time you will find her. MARCELLA SNYDER Commercial 3 Marcella used to run away at the sight of a boy, but now she runs the other way. ROY STAHL Football 1, 2, 4 Track I, 2, 3, 4 Hair, hair! I mustache you not to laugh! But really, his serious mien well becomes a flower boy. HAROLD STARNER Agriculture 1 Glee Club 1 Harold is ordinarily quiet, and he hahded us all a surprise when he represented Garrett in the ora- tion contest this year. ARTHUR STEINMETZ Basketball 1, 2 Baseball 1, 2 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Football 3 Red ' s hair isn ' t naturally red, but he wanted to live up to his nickname so he dyed it that color. In fact, he is quite a flaming youth. RUTH THOMAS Glee Club 1, 2 G. R. C. 1, 2, 3 Maroon Blue 3, 4 Commercial Contest 3, 4 Etiquette 1 Latin 1 Demosthian 1, 3 Chorus 1 Commercial 3 Her fingers love the ivories — both piano and type- writer. Her hands will take her a long way. GEORGE VAN HOUTEN Hi-Y 2, 3 Football 4 Basketball 3 George is not one to " kick ' about things; he is willing to " live and let live. " He doesn ' t know about his future, we don ' t know about his future, but he may surprise us — in the future. Mary Smith Harold Starner Wilda Smith Arthur Steinmet: Snyde: Roy Stahl George Van Houten -. 29 LEONA WELLER Charlotte ' s ability to write should get her some G. R. C. 1, 2, 3 place. She headed the joke committee of the Whoever said " Still water runs deep " meant Leona. Aeolian. She craves the wide open spaces south of town. RICHARD WOODCOX EDNA WESSEL _ Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Etiquette 1 -: , ' . Demosthian 1, 3 G. R. C. 1 Dick believes in the saving " on with the dance. " Glee Club 1, 2 He shines out of school. We ' ve determined to buy Kittv a megaphone so that we ' ll know she ' s there. LOUELLA YINGLING VERNICE WEST G. R. C. 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Latin 1 G. R. C. 1, 2, 3 When Louella tries to talk in Economics she in- Demosthian 3 variably twists her tongue with her words, but She would be lost without Kate, and wc would nevertheless she has things to say — anytime and be lost without her. .mywhere. ORVAL WISE RUTH ZIMMERMAN Football 4 Maroon Blue 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Etiquette 1 Track 3 Latin 1 Baseball 2, 3 G. R. C. 1, 2, 3, 4 Our flaming youtli! Our red-headed mischief Class Secretary 3 maker! Life ' s nothing but a joke to him, and Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 a funny one at that. Girls ' quartette 4 Chorus 3, 4 CHARLOTTE WOODCOCK Double mixed quartette 4 Etiquette 1 Demosthian 1, 3 Demosthian 1, 3 Ruth is small, but the best fruit grows nearest the Glee Club 3, 4 ground. Perr) and her desire to be a nurse are Latin 1 her background. Her singular activitv is note- G. R. C. 1, 2, 3 worthy. r :_ Leona Weller Edna Wcssel Vernice West Orval Wise Charlotte Woodcock Richard Woodcox Louella Tingling Ruth Zmimerman 30 Senior f rt5s History Lives of great men all remind tis We can make our lives sublime And, departing, leave behind ns Footprints on the sands of time. What could be a finer compliment to give to a Senior Class than to say that the above verse had been its motto throughout the high school career? This little verse sums up our whole four years in G. H. S. We came, we saw, and we conquered; and we hope, nay rather, know, that we are leaving, " Footprints on the sands of time, " in the form of loving thoughts in the minds of the underclassmen. The four years have gone quickly, and it seems only last week that we entered high school and that our round of work and play began, but suddenly we awake to the fact that four de- lightful years have whizzed by and we will leave this Spring to return no more. But, are we downhearted? No! We know that we have had our share of toil and fun, and we feel that we are now prepared to go o«t into the world, either to continue our education, or to join in the daily work of the world. We know that G. H. S. has furnished the background for the events which will come throughout the remainder of our lives, and although we do not like to leave, we feel that with this background we shall make a success of our life work. — Ruth Thomas ii A 31 m Senior C ass Trophecy Time — May of the year 1929 Place — Assembly of G. H. S. Enter Judge Prophecy with clerk of Court of Destiny Judge: Hear ye! Hear ye! We have on the calendar for this month ' s proceedings fifty-eight cases. Ye fifty-eight may now appear. I would give ye all life sentences. Clerk: Your honor, before you now are Harry Goodson and Harold Starner. Judge: Send them to Congress. Begone. Clerk: I now present Lucille Mowry and Thelma Hovarter. Judge: Let them be married. They know whom they love. Clerk: I am bringing next Vernice West and Beatrice Frazier. Judge: I might foretell that their lovers will leave them, but no! I will be lenient. Their hearts are light. They will have a happy life. Clerk: Your honor, Ruth Thomas and Glenoris Rogers are before you. Judge: I sentence the former to a life of efficiency and helpfulness, and the latter to a position as a gentle teacher of little children. Clerk: I now have for your consideration Dora Alice Dean and lolene Friend. Let them enter college and then become Latin teachers. They enjoy Judge: that subject. Clerk: Judge: Clerk: Harriett Brookmeyer and Thais Hamilton now seek you. They may become rich for they like ornaments as they do life. I now present James Shreve and John Slifer. Judge: Young Jim, I suspect, would make an excellent paper-boy. And to John I present a meat-saw as an indication of the life of a butcher boy. Clerk: Here are John Elam and Richard Woodcox. Judge: I sentence them to a life of eternal friendship and constant closeness. Clerk: John Gordon and Bernard Brennan are present. Judge: They would make real newspaper reporters. Thev have the privilege of earning an editorship later. Clerk: I now bring Harold Bloom and Harry Cramer. Judge: I would say that the former will be a milkman. And would the latter not make an apt truck driver? Clerk: Here are Walter Diedcrich and Robert Hinklin. Judge: The former will be a salesman of magazines; the latter a junk dealer. Clerk: Erhart Hofferman and Glenn Holmes approach. Judge: These men are industrious workers. Erhart has all the earmarks of a stamp collector and Glenn will somehow manage to support his family. Clerk: Charles Hopkins and Arthur Steinmetz are here. Judge: They are artists. Charles will be an amateur photographer; Arthur will open a beauty parlor. Clerk: Robert Hughes and Robert Houser. Judge: To business with you! The former to the honorable position as street cleaner; the latter to the position of a soda-jerker. Clerk: And here are Orval Wise and George Van Houten. Judge: I make them old country bachelors, playing golf for amusement. They will be the butter and egg men of their home town. A 32 clerk: Here now are Roy Stahl and Donald Traster. Judge: I suggest that the first become a barber and the latter the town policeman. Clerk: I am bringing Wilson Hurley, Gerald Koble, Emery McDaniel, and Dale Menges. Judge: Si ought to be a Ford salesman. Gerald will shine shoes. Emery will become world famous for his poetry. Dale Menges will raise doves. Clerk: Kathryn Bass and Ruth Zimmerman are present. Judge: Kathryn will make a faithful wife and will eventually die of old age. Ruth will require a lot of medical attention all her life. Clerk: Here are Louella Yingling and Charlotte Woodcock. Judge: I can see that Louella will marry an aviator and will fly high. Charlotte will be the wife of a sailor. Clerk: Leona Weller and Edna Wessel are coming. Judge: The map of Avilla seems to obscure my vision of Leona. That may be significant. All I can see for Edna is the peace and quiet of a front porch. Clerk: And now we have these three, Mary Mies, Mary Smith, and Mary Schulthess. Judge: The lights of Broadwa} ' appeal to the first two, but the last Mary has a motherly soul. May their dreams come true. Clerk: Here I have Wilda Smith, Marcella Snyder, and Julia Murray. Judge: I hear a voice. It is Julia ' s. And the whirr of a sewing machine, at which Wilda is industriously working. And Marcella will be contented as a wife. Clerk: I am now bringing Ruth Cripe, Katherine DeVeny, Maudie Doster, and Helen Grogg. Judge: These ladies will be circus employees. They will be happy and gay. Clerk: Here are Avanella Metzger, Isabelle McDaniel, Mildred Lantz, and Maurine Kistler. Judge: They would all enjo) ' immensely life in the capitol as the wives of Con- gressmen. So be it. Clerk: And last of all, I bring Esther Kennedy and Demerice Kelham. Judge: I will make Esther the first lady of Indiana and Demerice the first lady of Ohio. Clerk: Court dismissed for this season. — Will am Farringfon Senior C Will It is sworn that party of the first part formed the following will for the purpose of disposing of possessions and pet annoyances which were acquired and used during our stay in the Garrett High School of Garrett, Ind. We, the members of the senior class, think it would be wrong to deprive our inferiors of these certain faculties, which we are certain would aid the underclassmen in attaining their highest aims. Therefore, we do bequeath to: John Martin Young, Si Hurley ' s hair ribbons; Laura Alford, the basketball arch John Sllfer made once; Gretchen Hamilton, the love some girls had for the Mayflower; Pee Wee Tuck, the wad of gum on north by northeast corner of fifth chair in row one of room eight; Spike Coil, our hatred for piano players; u 33 Red Walters, the escaped steam from the corner radiator in Miss Thrush ' s room; Blanche Dickson, the stature of Bob West; William Duerk, the stretch of those rubber bands Si had during the month of Septober; Fred Bergstedt, Kate Bass ' bashfulness; Floyd Brown, Thais Hamilton ' s ability to carry a tune; William Carpenter, lolene Friend ' s moonlight nights; Ted Einkopf, Chic Hopkin ' s small feet; Lawrence Isley, Toot Bloom ' s curly hair; Red Pickering, Orval Wise ' s abilitj ' for concentration; Will Farrington, Dutch fiofferman ' s ability to get girls with the name of Mary; Florence Little, Helen Grogg ' s noisv ways; Minnie Rahmer, the daintiness of Isabelle McDaniel; Winifred Swanders, Harold Starner ' s love; Juanita Frazier, the quietness of Emerv McDaniel; Charles Strouse, James Shreve ' s ability to sell $1.98 suits for S5.00; Clinton Williams, Roy Stahl ' s fallen eyebrow; Judson Witherspoon, Helen Grogg ' s art of playing tennis; James Workman, Bob Hughes ' chemistry ability; George Brown, the ambition of Harry Cramer; Vern Brinkman, Dale Menges ' ability to play the plunking cello; Dale CofEng, Lucille Mowry; Maurice Chisholm, the high jumping ability of Bob Houser; Albert Gomoll, the crease in John Elam ' s trousers; Dillen Herzer, the red hair of Maurine Kistler; Virgil Feagler, the place in the five-year organization vacated bv the graduation of Red Steinmetz; Dorothy Kingsbury, Thais Hamilton ' s color combinations; Jerome McCully, that sparkle of Dick Woodcox ' s big bright brown eyes; Howard McDanel, Pete Brennan ' s idea of late night hours; John Micu, Kate DeVeny ' s art abilities; Jack Miller, Loren Shaffer, Delmar Longbrake, Harold Hurd, Carl Houser, Nolan Lewis, and Lowell Peck, Mary Smith ' s art of playing croquet; Eugene Johnston, Darl Marker, and Raymond Burtch, Walter Diederick ' s love-making powers; Janet Martin, Harry Goodson ' s orating powers; Madolin Ort, the rosy cheeks of Julia Murray; Walter Steward, Isabelle McDaniel ' s book on how to reduce; Two deserving juniors, the extra after school typing period of Mildred Lantz and Louella Yinghng; Blanche Holmes, the weak voice of Edna Wessel; Juanita Frazier, the innocent look of Avanelle Metzger; Anyone who will use it, Bob Hughes ' Ford; Any girl who wants him, the man in Ruth Zimmerman ' s last name; LaVora Miller, a ring — on Mr. Painter ' s telephone telling her to come back to school. All other persons not listed may run by west fountain and catch a drink of water. With the greatest good will of the witnesses, the Senior Class, and especially, Wihun Hurley and Bernard Brciinan. A _ - 34 Class ' Poem— ' 29 On a snuiiy road called life, Along a sparkling stream, I walked in care-free happiness Dreaming a childish dream. I thought of the years to come. Of their sunshine and shadoivs for me. And wondered what ivould he my life In the place of the living sea. I longed for the time when I should be A member in a school like this. The ivork and fun of a scholar ' s life, Was to me the height of bliss. And way back there, ivhen I was young It seemed such a long, long wait. Endless years that ivould never end, vi Until I could graduate. ' But those dear days are nearly gone. Musing I linger still here, I pause, I hesitate, I dread to go, I linger to shed a tear. But ive must always look to the future. Checkered with sunshine and sorrow, Keeping only the memories of the best. Regretting today and inviting tomorroiv. For along Life ' s road we go and come, Thinking of joys that are passed And happy tve are to dream about Our dear old Senior Class. — Isabelle McDaniel, ' 29 35 s o C ; b sj° .y b s o iioi -- B B bt! -° Ji -a ,, « 2 E « I « O (i m O OH c tL. pa cio U = -Q E £: • li= -5 J: too - ■a. C 5 ij S O « fc tS X S - x „ b u ;hc!wu q w .S E be 5 -c =i C Ml « ri O rt O — i:Qj,HmCuS iy5HQS PiP c«0 3 -g 03 J H lai uo J3 -O 3 = u o tS I -1 «■- " 5- o-g t t;„Q2=rQg HUXmIQXcooic 5uiciU A 5= ti W Q J X c _ t- -?„ P- iJi - jk- »- -iJOi; ..-! 1-1- :r K. " t;5 u O w H . c m ; I n.- t O „ .H J3 Q BC O c c Mt : cl One. — ;-:: XXaC ii: U ' E :£ ? c n a 36 •i j5 o 1- u o rt : U UOHQO O 6 ) -M 13 o s P D O s s g 3 I Si-f g o e s !h i CO O fc c - Z £. -5 p u 3 ■« ,1 3 3 Q i. Q r ; : fe Pi hJ w CO a. Z m m H, n, cq I ei .-=1. ■ 60 " 5 S p g a w° ,.« = -S 5 o e J£ S ' P -3 pott. ?- S Sn3 - ' -H Px; c rt O O -5 p ■p o CO H CIh CO „ u M)« g , «-P r O-P p " cr u 3 P i .S S P -p J3 - U J J CX c . ? 2 ' =E 2 3 E g= ?f - e tp - c 3 9 « i- ; i " i o PL, Pi pi pq S-S ' ' i 6 l.oS _Q j P I C XI ■ -. OJ N tS 1-1 u U 1 o g ,, ! o w — m maI- Hj ;c:H« ;o ' (:2pi x x p n: •s p .P030.- ' !UC H:;«rt(u5--Oj5g uOcc " p:p:xXfc Sj t c) c 5co pq ;NH pipiw(J! wQH H eiX ddeit w(JjpiQ i l tyyHHi .:- 37 ■J ClJ.S (l) U -fZ " Shj m amis ;PA:j: ' l- AA y 5A-7 T AT7 Q. o o-Ti " AJ3 V e nrr s - TvA v TA ' s I. PAL 14 AS A YO W WHO C LA ?5 V-- " V- S H £ ' A. SxfA -lT A- • T A y BA 55 - ynr Saa. t - ■ HBTZ e ES S VVi iS-.-Oi T-e-H : ' o . ' ' . He v OjLp 77 72 -pv-Tc ' H-aors. -QAtVyLz y tMATZlo-rre. A 39 I li AS AfPj- i rjXJer Z -X3 O yvts . -X3i - r ycl y i ' ' y5 A 40 JLNI€CX The juniors have made great progress in striving to reach a high mark of learning. They have passed the third milestone and are at present confronted w ith many per- plexing problems. However, having vs ' ithstood freshman spring, sophomore summer, and junior fall, they feel easily able to cope vs ith the rigors of senior w inter. Z ' Juniors Row one Marie Andrews Fred Bergstedt Verne Brinkman Floyd Brown George Brown Raymond Burtch Frances Caffrey Row two William Carpenter Maurice Chisholm Mary Clark Dale Coffing Sara Dean Margaret Derrick Blanche Dickson Row three Catherine Downend Theodore Einkopf William Farrington Virgil Feagler Mary Foar Juanita Frazier Albert Gomoll Row four Virginia Hart Ruth Haver Dillon Herzer Blanche Holmes Carl Houser Harold Hurd Lawrence Isley Roic five Eugene Johnson Bessie King Dorothy Kingsbury Katherine Kock Virginia LaVergne Donna Lewis I - A 42 juuiors Row one Wanda Lewis Nolan Lewis Florence Little Delmar Longbrake Lillian Loutzenheiser Kenneth Lung Janet Martin BL Row tivo Darl Marker Alma Marks Je rome McCully Howard McDanel John Micu LaVora Miller Virginia Miller Row three Mary Muzzillo Madolin Ort Maxine Owens Willa Parsell Kenneth Pickering Alma Richmond Wanda Richmond Roll ' four Grenivere Sargent Dorothy Shaffer Loren Shafer Reba Smith Mildred Starner Charles Strouse Winifred Swanders Row five Bernard Tuck Ned Walter Judson Witherspoon James Workman Luzetta Worman John Young .J Otir !Aivakening In this and that and every ivay We ' ve had our joy and fun and play; We ' ve thought of the present and of the past, We ' ie fought our troubles to the last, And noiv we ' re Juniors. We were told to study and that lie must work; If we wanted a grade, we shouldn ' t shirk; So we studied and daily our lessons did get. And made our grades by our daily grit. Until we, Juniors are. Into our books with pencil and pen. Into the knoivled ge of learned men. We looked and gazed and astonished were we. Until now ti ' e ' re able to think, and to be Just u ' hat tve are, Juniors. But now to the future we ' ve aivakened at last; We know the reason of our studious past; We ' ll look to it now ivith pleasure in ii ' ork, And fake hold on ourselves so we ivill not shirk During our Junior year. For the near future xi e ' re leaving you noiv, Ready to forge ahead with our new vow. Leaving our place with a ready, good cheer, Leaving behind us without any fear The unchanging memory of our Junior year. — William Farrington ' iO The Cl ss of 193 As the solitary reaper who, at the end of a perfect day, looks over his work and gives praise to God, as the prosperous busin ess man who, at the end of the year, satisfied, looks over his trial balance, so the class of 1930 at the close of its third year of high school work proudly looks over its record of achievements. During these three years of toiling and rejoicing, we, as a class, took active part in all the social and athletic activities. In some things which we have done, we find complete satisfaction, while we are fully aware of other things that we should have done differently or should have omitted altogether. Heralded as the largest class in the history of our school, we have tried in the past and have hopes in the future to prove this by our accomplishments. — John Micu ' }0 A .. . - 44 SOPHCAiOCEX 7 r It has been said that the be- ginning of a task counts for naught if the work is not continued and finally com- pleted. So the sophomores, ■who as freshmen felt that they -were deprived of all recognition of their impor- tance, are worthy of a great deal of respect for persisting in the sometimes w eary rou- tine of higher education. i m rTgi .:. ' Sophomores Row one Laura Alford Ellsworth Andrews Betty Barbillion Mary Bechdolt Cathryn Bechtol Harold Beber Esther Beeber Gerald Bowmar Row two Marjorie Brinkman Clarence Brookmeyer Pauline Case Flossie Charleswood George Childers Thomas Clayton Catherine Cogley Leone Comesky Roiv three Veryle Crosley Elizabeth Culbertson Mildred Dammann Wayne Davis John Denes Ethel Doster Marion Dreibelbis Gertrude Foley Row fo7ir William Freeman • Max Fretz • . John Frownfelter Maxlne Fuller DeVon Hamm Esther Harding Anna Belle Herbolsheimer Gaytha Hinklin Roiv five Wilson Houser John Jenkins Margrete Kaellner Ruth Kennedy Helen Kimmel Edna King Rutherford Kirkpatrick ,u Sophomores Row one Clarence Koepke Ralph Koepke Hurshel Kolbe Howard Lewellyn Wayne McBride Orval McDanel Jesse McPheeters Raymond Meese Row two Ruth Milks Virginia Moughler Chester Mowry Carl Muzzillo Howard Nicholson Robert Nixon Pauline Ober John Philip Roir three Timothy Ratcliffe, Duane Rensberger George Richmond Maxine Rickett Harry Rowe Christopher Schlotterbach David Sliger Paul Smith Rote four LaVon Sithen Elmer Squier Ethel Starner Kenneth Steward Hope Swalley La Von Treesh Mary Treesh Susan Voorhees Row fife Rowell Weilert Floyd Weller Marie Wells Paul Wilmot Laurel West George Zimmerman r?,i Jtisf Sophomores Eighty Sophomores — Oh! ivhat bliss From just Freshies we ' ve come to this. Joy, sorroiv, tvork, and play Have helped us thus far on our ivay. We ' re Sophomores. But — mustn ' t forget to mention The good teachers always in attention To push, pull, prod, and expound. Better instructors can not be found. That ' s IV hy ive ' re Sophomores. They ' ve sponsored us in athletics and song And we truly hope no u ' ord or wrong Of t]}is class will ever cause a sigh To the faculty of good old Garrett High. For now ive ' re Sophomores. O, yes, some time ive have wasted But since of higher truths we ' ve tasted, We ' re resolved to stick to our task; So noiv ivhat more can you ask Of just Sophomores? — Mary Treesh Sophomore C ass History Write a history of the class of ' 3 1 ! It woul d take a sage to write even an outline in so brief a space. As individuals we are known; as an organization we are new; as a factor of our own beloved institution we demand your recognition. Our existence dates from Sept. 6, 1927, when we met to be enrolled in Garrett High School. Part of our enroll- ment was sttrengthened by volunteers from other schools. We were seriously aware of the dignity and responsibilities of such an undertaking and as a result we constituted a loyal class which is ' 31. During this year we held our own in the school activities, in- cluding athletics. Although we were not an organization, we became an important factor in Garrett High School. As Sophomores we have decreased in number. Many have been called upon to cast their lot in different spheres of life; a few have been added to the class, until at present eighty remain. The love of music and literature is very marked. Besides intel- lectual culture our class believes in physical culture as well. Some of our members can kick the football highest, direct the basketball best, and run the fleetest. Our characteristic is to acquire and maintain success. It is of the highest importance for each individual to realize that same standard in himself. The field of conquest is too broad, and honor is too sacred to do any tarrying on the way, so with this in mind, the class of ' 31 awaits their Junior year with much eagerness. — Hope Swalley 48 PCESHMEN Wise is that one who stores his treasure in the safest of all banks, his mind. The first deposit may seem small and insignificant, but that tiny bit increases w ith experience to a w orthy sum. And too, it is the treasure of knowl- edge that pays the highest interest, and it is the only substance w hich is returned tenfold from lending. Freshmen Row one Lucile Ballentine Robert Beehler Mildred Bloom Gertrude Brennan Floyd Brookmyer George Campbell Virginia Campbell Fred Casner Row tivo Thomas Chew Effie Clevidence Frank Clark Leo Claxton Thais Cobler Harold Coil Fairy Cole Donald Conkle Rmv three Marguerite Conkle Howard Denison Grace DePew Pearl Einkopf Dorothy Erickson Willis Everett Jarius Friend John Friend Row four Robert Frownfelter Richard Gael Barron Helbert Glen Helbert Amber Heitz Myles Hixson Gladys Hoshaw Harry Hovarter Row five LaNora Hurd Louise Kaellner Martha Kelham Kathryn Kennedy Mary Kathrine Koble Irvin Lewis Virginia Longbrake Chester Lung Lester Lung 50 Freshmen Row one Mildred Marks Rival McBride Wilma McConnell Dwight McDaniel Jessie Mae McKinley Eleanor Meyer Anna Micu Bernita Miller Row two ionnie Miller George Miller Marcella Miller Wanetta Miller Ward Miller Wilma Mowry David Murley Marcelle Murley Row three Frank Murray Faye Nicholas Jack Owens Berniece Pound Inez Richmond Gwendolyn Roser Lyman Saxer Ellsworth Saxer Roic four Paul Schurr Mack Shreve John Simon Orphelia Smith Mildred Snook ClifFord Snyder Walter Steward Olive Thomas LaVon Treesh Row ' five Robert Tustison Howard Van Houten Mary Kathryn Vogeding Lawrence Votrie Leah Watts Robert Wiant Florene Wise Mary Ella Wyatt Alfred Woodcock n HMmRH R ' Bir K WW wm l ■ly a» ' F If %§f £ F jSm ■Bt ' v BEf -Aiw Wmjjn pb H r n. ' JT k% ih-MkwM M m t ■ ' 8ji g ftp ' ip HHi||H Wf i KgmmM W HI wr ' ff iPl 9 ' jjfe = . . . iW ■L yL ■b| ' ■ Lgjjt MiM yMff tj H Ss w9 1-4 IR B l FBW [ -idy 1 n k " Wf H ' aL 9 L% m KKk i B i H 99 " HHg r ' . I iKJm iJ fl T Mfi.lM m " Hv l ' fl p !iJpW?| f H laXX MJ JP ' i LL .if tf ' i iShHa VvnHn Hi Bmft H nRniR 1 ■P 1 iii P L hKi L ulb A 0l i tml Atii iggjSM Freshman Cl " Poem We Freshmen set soil on the tenth of September On the good old ship G. H. S. This day we will all remember, But we u ' ill hare to confess. That our knees shook and shivered When we passed up the plank. Our pass-ports ice then delivered Listen, there came a " Clank " , Why! that must be the chains That hold the door to fame. Some of us will enter there If we study and play the game. Some pupils sailed for Latin, So they could say, " Appropinquant " And others sailed for Algebra, They can find numbers they want. Still others harbored at Economics They wanted to know hoiv to cook; Biology was another stop, Where many paused to hare a look. Of all these subjects that I ' ve named Some still ivere dissatisfied. But, at last, they thought their port was gained When our carpenter shop they eyed; There was one more harbor left, Where everyone dropped anchor, It was at Miss Evard ' s door. For our good English, we thank her. There were sports and activities, too. In these we took a part A Girl Reserve Club, Maroon and Blue And even Music and Art. In each of these lue had our fun. In each of these ive worked And noiv our promotion ' s almost ivon, We ' re glad we haven ' t shirked. In the years of our life that are yet to come I ' ll bet both you and me. Will always remember and cherish Our class of ' 32. —Mary Ella Wyatt ' 32 Freshman ( " «55 History How proud and happy the members of our class felt as they marched through the long halls and into the large assembly room the morning of September the tenth. There were eighty-seven who had accomplished the thing for which they had been striving for eight long years, and now were entering upon their high school career. Everything seemed strange to them at first but as the days and weeks went by they soon became accustomed to the change. Many of our class have shown themselves to be ideal students not only in grades, but in many other activities. Some freshman boys have made themselves known in football, while other boys and girls were a credit to their basketball teams. Still others have acquired fame in music, both in piano and vocal contests, and five of our class have been able to have their names attached to the high school honor roll. 1 am siue we will all be more than satisfied with our freshman year at high school. — Eleanor Meyer ' 32 A 52 - ' li kA b JL ACTIVITIEX ft " is " ' true ' that " work without play makes Jack a dull boy " , and Mary a queer girl. To prevent the very unlikely condition of a G. H. S. with 300 honor roll students with but a single interst, organizations have been formed in the various departments to induce participa- tion in all branches of work. These activities and clubs pro- mote harmony and fellowship, and w ill aid the students to meet the future ' with self-confidence and . .bility to contribute their bit to the betterment of life. Every student has his talent, which w ill be eagerly welcomed in the corresponding clubs. 3 QirW ' Double Quartette A group of girls from the glee club was selected this year by Miss Zeigler and given special attention and practice. They met regularly on Tuesday evening and devoted their time to music for special occasions. The girls sang at the Church of Christ this spring for the district teachers ' meeting, sang for the students in the assembly, and com- peted in the local music contests. The girls are very grateful to their instructor for the time and patience she spent with them. Troys ' Qlee Club The boys ' glee club this year has been the largest and most successful of any that the school has ever had. Due to the great amount of interest shown by the boys much work and progress of merit is shown in the records of this club. From this group was selected the boys ' contest chorus and the boys ' double quartette which represented the school in competition with other schools of the county in the annual contest. This is the first year that the boys have won over the girls in our local contests and with this encouragement the boys feel confident of even greater success and greater accomplish- ments next year. GIRLS: Back roir— Juli I ' ront row— Ku I Mur h Zin Fr.i zier Miss Zeigle r, Madolin Ore, Dorothy Shaff the Ke nnedy. Gren vere Sargent, Mildred Starner. BOYS: Back row— Wayne Da Second rou — William Strouse, Thomas Clayton. Seated — Robert Hugh ay, Jua vis, Roy Stahl, Miss Zeigler, John Young, Howard Nichols Carpenter, George Brown, Harold Coil, Robert Bechler, H John Gordon, Timothy Ratcliffe, Clifford Snyder. - - ' tTiiii T irfii iimiii iir " in - 55 HKSSLr I Orchestra More enthusiasm has been shown toward the orchestra this year than ever before. It has practiced diUgently and is very well balanced for a high school organization. It is under the direction of Miss Zeigler and is composed of thirteen instruments: five violins, one cello, two horns, two saxophones, one trombone, and drums and piano. It gave a recital about the middle of the term for the benefit of the students in the assembly, and helped to stimulate interest at the Hi-Y Follies, senior class play, and commencement. Several of the members have been honored with participation in the County Orchestra, and one was a member of the National High School Orchestra at Chicago. (TVW if Clayt S «, ;;,ii— George Cliilders, Th Lung, Darl Marker, Fred C.isner. Si ' .! i ' i — Mary Foar, Dorothy Kingsbury, Madolin Ort, Jack Mill Timothy Ratcliffc, Miss Gladys Zeigic A 56 idid SE i The Five Syiicopafors Is Garrett High School modern? Well, I guess? Old G. H. S. has even raised a jazz band with that futuristic rhythm and all that goes with it. The Syncopators made their debut in the assembly one morning and became s o popular that they decided to make their playing an earn- ing proposition. Their practice became regular and now they play for public dances. They have been quite generous and congenial, indeed, and have played for the senior parties. Honestly, those Syncopators can just " burn you down " with their rhythm. Good luck to you, our " Paul Whiteman and his boys " . Harold Coil, Charles Hopkins, Wilson Hu lohn Young, Bernard Tuck i A 57 Hi-Y The Hi-Y club has been quite active this year and a large membership and a good financial standing have been obtained. Mr. Bormuth, the adviser, has worked diligently with the boys and the assurance of success was due largely to his efforts. The annual Hi-Y Follies presented in February was as usual the high light of the year. The local chapter was represented at the Annual Older Boys ' Conference at Muncie by twelve delegates. The Father and Son banquet was attended by a majority of the members and their fathers. The men left the affair with the feeling that they were thankful that the high school possessed such an organization for the character building and moral education of their boys. At the dinner the newly-elected officers were installed. The new leaders pledged their support for next year. The two groups of officers follow : 1928-29 1929-30 President Bernard Brennan Vern Brinkman Vice-president John Gordon Jerome McCuUy Secretary Jerome McCully Fred Bergstedt Treasurer Jack Miller Jack Miller Adviser G. C. Bormuth Top run— Kov Stahl, Rowell Wcilert, Clarence Br. Robert Houser, Russel Nicholson, Ned Walter, James Workmai Secoii.l rou ' — Charles Strouse, Richard Woodcox, Dill Gerald Bowmar, William Carpenter, John Jenkins. Third roH— Fred Bergstedt, Judson Wither ' Vern Brinkman, Dale Coffing, Clinton Williams. Bottom roil— Robert Hinklin, Duane Rensberger, Howard McDan McDaniel, Harry Rowe, Nolan Lewis, Eugene Johnston. meyer, Robert Hughes, G. C. Bormuth,, Robert Nixon, John Frowntelter, John Gordon, Bernard Brennan, Jack Miller, nard Tuck, Emery - A ,. Qirl %eseri ' e 0iib The membership of the Girl Reserve club this year was not as large as it was last year, which was partially due to the fact that there was a separate organization for the freshmen. It was desired to organize them separately so that they would have an opportunity to develop and learn all the club means. However, much was accomplished this year and it is felt that, though small in numbers, the club has been mighty. The meetings were attended by a majority of the members, who enjoyed playlets, discussions, songs, and " high jinks " . There were as many acts of service done by the club as usual. The girls also enjoyed several novel parties during the year. The second annual district conference was held April 27 at Kendallville. The members of the club tried to live up to their code and their plan of three-fold development under the leadership of their adviser. Miss Mildred Evard. The members of the advisory committee are: Mrs. H. F. Wyatt, Mrs. C. B. Hamilton, Miss Lola Leifer, Miss Marguerite McKinley, and Miss Marie Thrush. The officers of the club are: President _._ Mildred Lantz Vice-president Mary Clark Secretary Gertrude Foley Treasurer Betty Barbillion Service Madolin Ort Social Sara Dean Program Dora Alice Dean Tot) roH— Luzetta Worman, Miss Mildred F.vard, Grenivere Sargent, Louella Yingling, Betl Barbillion, Donna Lewis, Margaret Detrick, Marv Smith, Mary Mies. Center roii— Mildred Lantz, Virginia Miller, Winifred Swanders, Margrcte Kaellner, Franc Caflrey, Mary Clark, Madolin Ort, L.nVon Sitlien. Bottom rott— Kathryn Cogley, Ruth Gripe, Reba Smith, Gertrude Foley, Blanche Dickson, Sa Dean, Dora Alice Dean, Ruth Zimmerman. aAeolian Executive Cominittee The Aeolian staff is composed of the entire senior class, with the chairman of the various committees forming the executive staff. Soon after the beginning of the school term the committees were arranged by Miss Marie Thrush and the editor-in-chief, Thais Hamilton, and work was immediately started in several of the departments, such as snapshots and photography. Work on the annual was continually progressing from that time until it was entirely ready for printing. One of the biggest changes in the book was made when a different cover was se- lected. Several other changes were also effected, which makes this book, we think, the finest that was ever published by a local graduating class. The whole class, and especially the leaders in the work, are to be commended for the tireless efforts and cooperation which they put forth in editing this, the final project of the seniors. Baik roil— John Gordon, Robert Hughes, Bern: SecninI roH— Charles Hopkins, Harry Cramer, Hamilton, Harry Goodson, Robert Hinklin. Stw i-i — Mary Smith, Charlotte Woodcock, Dor; Thelma Hovarter, Julia Murray. Alice Dean, Miss Ma Rath Thomas, Tha sh, Ruth Zimmermar - Bii - .4k. . k. .dit m. k. . d . 60 B •tTiiaroon and " Blue Staff The 1927-28 staff edited the first two issues of the Maroon and Blue this year, and then the newly elected group took over the work for the year. The new staff has been found dutiful and conscientious in the task, working not only for a better paper, but for a prize paper. Several changes have been effected. New headings were first of all chosen. The Junior High School department, which for several years has occupied a place on page three, was moved to page four, and page three is devoted entirely to athletics. Page one contains no sport write-ups, but only news of other activities. The new staff con- tinued the custom of meeting at 3:20 o ' clock on Monday afternoons, as a meeting dur- ing school hours is found to be better attended than one later. A more intense interest is manifested because the work seems to be a part of the school schedule. This staff will continue its work for a few issues next year, and the seniors of ' 29 hope that the old Maroon and Blue will continue to be an honor to the school. Back ro«— Donna Lewis, Marjory Brinkman. Bernard Tuck, George Childers, Miss Marie Trush, Jerome McCully, Jack Miller, Isabelle McDaniel, Maudie Mae Doster. Second rou ' — Mary Foar, Ruth Thomas, Gretchen Hamilton, Florence Little, Eleanor Meyers, Mary Ella Wyatt. Seate,l—¥r nk Murray, Kenneth Steward, John Jenkins, John Micu, Thomas Chew, James Workman. iImA A. (jirls ' Qlee C ub Early every year a bulletin is posted and every girl in high school is given the opportunity to " try out " for vocal work. This year the glee club is the largest that it has ever been, and we have had a great variety of types of music. The girls elected for officers were: president, Katherine DeVeny; secretary-treasurer, Julia Murray; librarian, Marjorie Brinkman. A so- cial committee with the president as chairman was appointed, composed of Juanita Frazier, Ruth Zimmerman, and Vernice West. Miss Gladys Zeigler is sponsor of the group. The club voted that an assessment be made, and from the fund the girls bought their music. This is the first year that this has been done, and it has proved very satisfactory. The school calendar was too full to allow for an operetta as has been given each spring for the last three years, and it was a disappointment to the public as well as to the glee club girls. Even though this year ' s work was a big success, we are looking for- ward to even bigger and better things next year. Top row — Marjory Brinkman, Betty Barbillion. Donna Lewis, Waneta Miller, Juanita Frazier, Miss Gladys Zeigler, Virginia Hart, Mary Scliukliess, Madolin Ort, Edna King, Mary Clark, Pauline Case, Ruth Kennedy, Charlotte Woodcock. Second roii— Esther Kennedy, Anna Micu, Mildred Bloom, Julia Murray, Katherine DeVeny, Vernice West, Mary Ella Wyatt, Eleanor Meyers, Amber Heitz, Ruth Zimmerman, Maxinc Rickett, Avanelle Metzger, Bessie King, Florene Wise. Third roil — LaVon Sithen, Grenivere Sargent, Kathryn Cogley, Veryle Crosley, Dorothy Erickson, Mary Katherine Vogeding, Gertrude Brennan, Mary Bechdolt, Ruth Milks, Mildred Starner, Dorothy ShafFer. Bottom rou— Sara Dean, Luzetta Worman, Ruth Cripe, Ethel Starner, Frances Caffrev, Gavtha Hinklin, Olive Thomas, Inez Richmond, Mary Treesh, Mildred Dammann, Thais Cobler. A i Hl HaBi ATHLETICS It is a fact that comparatively few students participate in the field of sports, and that because of the high requirements athletics tend to extreme specialization. Yet in spite of this physical education is of in- terest to every pupil and contrib- utes in a large measure to the spirit and high morals of the school. Reg- ulation of habits and daily contact -with the other members of a team tend to educate students to clean living, fair play, loyalty, courtesy, and good fellowship. Not only do the participants benefit, but the on- lookers absorb from watching the contests some of the same qualities. Coaches and ( " rt ) rf ;?5 Athletics, in general, this year has been handled very efficiently under the director- ship of Mrs. Harriet Boggs, girls ' coach, and C. E. Bryan, boys ' coach, assisted by P. A. Wilkinson. Much credit is due to our coaches for the winning teams which they have produced. The teams have all proved that they had the spirit to put up a real contest. The students of G. H. S. appreciate the untiring efforts of the coaches during the strenuous winter season. They have won a place in the hearts of the student body by their willingness to cooperate and by their cheerfulness in giving. In victory and in defeat their motto has been " the best man wins. " The captains of the various teams this year have striven to enforce the rules of good sportsmanship. It is true that the leader cannot play the whole game. The essential part is coach and plavers. And that part has not been lacking this year in football, basketball, or track. These leaders have put forth every effort, setting as their goal — " When the one great scorer comes To write against your name, He writes not that yon icon or lost, But how you played the game. " Standi,, Scated- ;— C. E. Br ■Robert Ho P. A. Wilkms. , lohn Gordon. .n, Mrs. Harriet Boggs. Robert Hinklin, Mary Sn A 65 Track Schedule — 1929 March 30 Garrett 8 2, Ashley 15, Waterloo 2 — track here April S Garrett 33, Auburn 66 — track here April 6 Invitational — Field Day at Kendallville April 9 Garrett 69, Albion 30 — track here April 13 Garrett 71, Kendallville 28 — track here April 17 Garrett 77, Butler 13, Spencerville 9 — track here April 20 Invitational — track at Central, Fort Wayne April 24 Garrett, South Side, Fort Wayne — track here April 27 County meet here May 4 Northeastern Indiana Conference here May 1 1 Sectional here May 18 State Meet Indianapolis Oiifsfaiidiiig Men Howard Nicholson, sophomore. Shot put. Best put — 45 ft. 4 4 in. in Kendallville match. Harold Coil, freshman. 100 yard dash — 10:5 in Butler, Spencerville meet. 220 yard dash — 24: in Spencerville match. Broad jump — 19 ft. 7 in. against Auburn. Wayne Davis, sophomore. High jump — 5 ft. 4 in. against Albion. Robert Houser, senior. 440 yard dash — 5 6 2 5 sec. against Fort Wayne. Rowell Weilert, junior. Mile — 5 min. 7 sec. at Fort Wayne. Top rou—Z. A. Willennar, J. Gordon, R. Houser, H. Nicholson, W. Houser, H. Lewellyn, R. Hinklin, E. McDaniel, R. Weilert, M. Dreihelbis, R. Stahl, P. A. Wilkinson, C. E. Bryan. ScconJ roit—O. B. R McPheeters, L. Islev, O. Wise, B. Brennan, T. Clayton, J. Denes, E. Johnson, R. Burtch. C. Houser. J. r );r. roti—O. McDanel, L. Claxton, H. Coil, C. Williams. W. Davis, K. Steward, W. Steward. K 0) O 1 flj -C_cj3j:_cj=j=j; U rt .E o " = s 3 p » :■ - 3 y i h C . Pvi O U 1_ ,„ I § . Si S D.ti 42 e " " , i T I. « T3 = c ■- o ti , ■p c E JJ -Q i; io ■ o ■ - 3 5 -2 ■ " : T w -a o E D. P g = = ? S " 3 " " — .E 3 Oh XI — O O. A A 67 i " Boys ' Basketball Team A quintet thnt plays basketball as the Garrett High School " Railroaders " did during the 1928-29 season is a team of which a school may be proud. After an unsuccessful season last year, practically the same group of boys faced even a harder schedule this season. Of the twenty scheduled games they hung up a record of nine victories; they also swept through all opposition in the county tourney to bring the championship to Garrett, and advanced to the final game of the sectional tournament to be nosed out by Columbia City in the second overtime period after staging a gallant fight. The " Railroaders " not only established a reputation as a powerful five, but they won the respect of all their opponents for the good sportsmanship and the keen contest spirit which they displayed. And it is that respect that is more valuable to a team than the most successful season in the way of winning scores. Garrett 30, Butler 3 3 Garrett 56, Waterloo 14 Garrett 32, Auburn 45 Garrett 5 3, Washington Center 14 Garrett 28, Kendallville 3 5 Garrett 75, Waterloo 9 Garrett 107, Aville 11 Garrett 3 5, Columbia City 49 Garrett 3 6, Albion 19 Garrett 22, Fort Wayne Central 51 Garrett 30. Bluff ton 54 ' •Garrett 3 8, Butler 2 5 -Garrett 26, St. Joe 20 ' • ' Garrett 24, Auburn 17 Standing — Kenneth Pickering, Howard Nicholson, Paul Smith, Coach Bryan. S ' i ci — Virgil Feagler, Dillon Herzer, John Gordon, Theodore Einkopt, Erhart Hoi=ferman, A . _ 68 . 4 lioys ' Reserves All the credit should not be given to the boys who played regularly in the game, for always along the side-lines were the reserves, the boys who made it possible for Garrett to put a winning team on the floor. Those players really gave as much, or more, to the school than the first team, for they were constantly faithful in practice and in giving their support to the others, while they received very little of the glory. Of the regular players only two, Capt. Gordon and E. Hofferman, will be lost by graduation, and from the reserve material Coach Bryan should have no difficulty next year in turning out another successful five for the Maroon and Blue. (Schedule coiif ' inucd) Garrett 18, Decatur 40 Garrett 26, Butler 20 Garrett 26. New Haven 5 7 Garrett 41, Berne 32 Garrett 37, Fort Wayne North Side 3 9 Garrett 43, Ashley 3 8 Garrett 37, Angola 46 Garrett 66, Hamilton 28 Garrett 19, Angola 3 3 ' ■ ' Garrett 5 5, Washington Center 13 " Garrett 34, Larwill 14 " Garrett 41, South Whitley 13 " Garrett 2 8, Columbia Citv 3 2 S aH ; ' Hj;— Dale Coffing, Ha ScateJ—Uo Claxton, Time old Hind, Asst. Coacli ( ' ilkInson, Rowell Weilert, Harry Rowe. :liy RatclifTc, Marion Dricbelbis, Clinton Williams, Orval Wis, M. 69 Intramural J eagiie " Basketball Teams SKUNKS Kow one Raymond Burtch Gerald Brown Robert Houser, Captain Carl Houser Dale Menges Kow tu ' o Thomas Chew Jack Owens John Micu 5 won, 2 lost ACES Kow one Kenneth Steward Orval McDanel P. A. Wilkinson Ward Miller Koiv tivo Rival McBride Lawrence Isley, Captain George Childers 6 won, 1 lost 70 Jntranniral eagjic ' Basketball Teams INDIANS Koiv one Robert Nixon Irvin Lewis Robert Wiant Kow tivo Duane Rensberger Wayne Davis, Captain Harold Coil 4 won, 3 lost TIGERS Kotv one Carl Muzzillo Clarence Koepke Dwight McDaniel Koiv two Robert Beehler Gerald Bowmar Clarence Brookmeyer Floyd Brown Kow three Ellsworth Andrews, Captain 6 won, 2 lost - - " Aii f 71 Jf Intramural J eagiie ' Basketball Teams EAGLES Kow one George Miller Floyd Brookmeyer Mack Shreve, Captain Christopher Schlotterbach Walter Diederick Fred Casner Row two George Campbell John Philip Donald Conkle 2 won, 4 lost BUZZARDS Kow one Judson Witherspoon, Captain Howard Dennison James Workman Kow two Duane Stearns Wayne McBride Robert Tustison 3 won, 3 lost A 4 Intramural Xieagiie ' Basketball Teams PIRATES Koiv one Clinton Williams Ned Walters, Captain W. S. Painter Robert Hughes Jack Miller Kow two Charles Strouse Eugene Johnson Howard McDanel Jerome McCully 4 won, 3 lost CADETS Kow one John Jenkins Chester Mowry Lowell Peck John Frownfelter Kow two Wilson Houser Walter Steward Robert Hinklin, Captain won, 7 lost A . . A 73 Qirls ' " Basketball Team We find that another very successful season is over and that the remaining girls are eagerly looking forward to the coming year. Due to the players ' diligent practice and determination to win they have lost only three games this year, and those by very small margins. The girls are to be complimented on making such a record after having lost six first squad girls in 1928. The girls on the team have worked faithfully and have shown every ounce of true sportsmanship. The games in which they have been victors could not have been won if it had not been for the cooperation of every member of the team and the coach. The prospects for next year are very encouraging when we consider that only a few of the first team members will graduate, and that the bulk of the material will be on the job for another season. Nov. 23 Garrett 21 — Ashley 21 _ there No. 30 __ Garrett 32 — Waterloo 26 --there Dec. 7 Garrett 24 — Auburn 3 2 there Dec. 22 Garrett 19 — Waterloo 14 here Jan. 4 Garrett 12 — Columbia City 19 there 11 _ - ..Garrett 49 — Columbia City 3 here ..Garrett 3 — Areola 3 1 there St. Joe 16 - here New Haven 22 there Ashley 28 __ _here Auburn 32 here Wolf Lake 10 there Rome City 17 there A Junior High Qirh ' " Basketball Team The representative team of Garrett Junior High girls was not chosen until very late. During the early part of the basketball season all the girls who were interested were allowed to practice, and several teams were formed among the classes. These teams played no outside games, but competed among themselves. Later, however, a group consisting of eighth grade girls was chosen to contest outsiders. The schedule was extremely brief, consisting of only six games, five of which were victories for the locals. Winning scores were made against Auburn, Huntertown, and Altona. Four games were played with Altona, two in the high school gymnasium and two in Altona. The first of the series was lost to the opponents because the girls were not accustomed to the tiny Altona floor. a Francis, Helen Ratrie, Miss Faye Sutlierlin, Mary Louise Abrahms, Catherine Seated— Eugena Keller, Dorothy Bowmar, Gail Sargent, Helen Micu. Sfa,„!i„g- Redmond. Junior High " Boys ' " Basketball The Junior High Boys ' Basketball team had a very successful sea- son during 1928-29, winning 16 out of 21 scheduled games, for a total of 591 points to their opponents ' 326. One of the outstanding accom- plishments of the team was its defeat of the Aces, the champions of the High School Intramural League. The team won the following victories: Altona 24 to 11; High School Freshies 24 to 13; Avilla 34 to 9; Butler 66 to 6; Spencerville 27 to 11; Avilla 26 to 14; Huntertown 26 to 5; Aces 21 to 20; Butler 42 to 10; Ashley High Seconds 22 to 11; High School Pirates 28 to 11; Spen- cerville 21 to 17; Butler 37 to 12; St. Joe 3 5 to 22; High School Eagles 23 to 6; Altona 34 to 28. The team suffered the following defeats: Auburn 16 to 17; Auburn 2 5 to 21 (overtime) ; Auburn Jr. Y. M. 23 to 15; Ashley High Seconds 24 to 20; Auburn 31 to 29. The team went through to the finals, but lost to Auburn, 3 1 to 29, in the DeKalb County Junior High Tournament. The Reserve team won 8, tied 1, and lost 3. front roir. left to ri ht—R. Snilrh, B. Smith, R. Moran, F. Redmond, Captain, G. Sapp, K. Feagler, R. Higgins. SccunJ roil— J ' . Miller, H. Tibbals, E. Wills, H. Schulthess, J. Mager, H. Claxton, A. Willennar. Back rou—W. Alley, W. G. Woodcox, coach, F. Deihl, 76 ETC. . . Whatever is left is put in this section. If you have missed some- thing look for it here. The alumni can never be omit- ted. It is as much a part of the school as the existing classes. Did it not contribute to and lay the foundation of our present high standards? A mere -word can usually recall a circumstance, a happening of the past, to one ' s mind. So the calendar is a casual list of the happenings of each day in our school year. The advertisers make the Aeolian possible. Our appreciation is deep- ly felt, too deeply to be expressed in ■words. We -will endeavor to show it in deeds. % LITCCATUCE " OIJ glory " It ' s my faith, it ' s your faith, a faith that ' s everlasting A faith that bolsters up the patriot When darkening doubts abound. It ' s my love, it ' s your love, a love that ' s overcasting The very heart of all mankind Without a single sound. It ' s my flag, it ' s your flag, and God is over all. Could you, a true American Stand by and see it fall? It ' s my hope, it ' s your hope, O, ' tis the hope of all. And from this one eternal hope, We ' ll heed our countrv ' s call. Not my grace, not j-our grace, but just the grace of God That gives our flag the right to wave Above this fruitful sod. It ' s yours, it ' s mine, the duty of every American To live so that " Old Glory " be Safe in the grace of God. — Kuth Ziii! nicniuiii ' 29 i tA Tribute to jQincoln February twelfth is a holiday, Very great and good I say And yet — Many people young and old Have so many times been told, But some forget. On this day, so long ago One hundred years I know Plus twenty more; There was born that winter day, In a little cabin gray With one door. Oh, his name was Abraham Lincoln! And the hours he spent in thinkin ' , Are unknown. He was not a man so neat For we know his hands and feet Were overgrown. Simple, humble as could be And very alert we see Was his mind; He was noble, brave, and true, And the things he said to you Were so kind. Now his silent bodv rests ' Neath the ground which he did bless With his life; And the people all are free. Glorious land of Liberty, Since his strife. But his soul shall ever live For the many things he did For our land — And in the book of fame We can see Abe Lincoln ' s name, A Real Man. —Either Kennedy ' 29 i A 79 tJ)ilemory It was cold last evening, and the snow fell in silence o ' er the outside world. I was alone, except for the purring cat hunched on the hearth stone. Ah old familiar melody of my youth came softly over the radio and brought me into a reminiscent mood. I pulled the old leather wing-backed chair nearer to the fire, and stared into the glowing embers, while the radio sang: " School days, school days. Dear old golden rule days, Readin ' , an ' ' ritin ' , and ' rithmetic Taught to the tune of a hickory stick. " Well did I recall the nights I had sat on my mother ' s knee, trying to master my lessons, and she, with the patience that only a mother can have, helped me through the hard places. It was on nights such as these that we sat around the fire and listened to Dad tell of his school days, featuring brick school-houses, drifted roads and copper-toed boots. Those were " " the old days " to me then — but the kiddies now climb on my knee with: " " Tell us of when you were in school, and what you did when you were a boy. " I must be getting old, but it seems just yesterday that I was back in Garrett High. " ' Two by two, they go marching through. Sweethearts on parade. " Happy high school with all its joys — and disappointments — if we could only have realized then what happiness was ours; but that is the way of life — we never know the value of things until the) ' are gone. " Jeannine, I dream of lilac time, When I return, I ' ll make you mine. " Oh! The happiness and hopefulness that pictures Youth. It is Youth! The fire flickered in a sudden draft, and shattered my dreams. Years sped by in that moment, and I was once again an old man in body, but my heart is still as young as the Past. I have gained material wealth, but I would not barter my happiness for the all of it. " Just a song at twilight, when the lights are low. And the flickering shadows softly come and go — Though the heart be weary, sad the day and long. Still to us at twilight comes Love ' s old song. Comes Love ' s old sweet song. " — Ruth Zimnierinaii ' 29 A Fable A gaudy bird and a busy bee Were talking one day, And the discourse was in full sway, When the bird in anger, said, " See My brilliant plumage. Everyone loves to look at me. " The little bee was a perfect sage. He said, " All very well, but looks alone. Can never feed the man. Nor of progress turn a stone. I have a place in a living plan I feed the body While you, the sight. I work all day while You delight. All things are in harmony And work for humanity. If I cannot feed the mind with golden thoughts Neither can you feed the mouth with golden draughts. ' —Isabelle McDaiiicl ' 29 Wesf of the Qreat Divide I ' d like to live away out west, Where the sun sinks low and red. And the wind goes moaning through the tops, Of the pine trees o ' er your head. Where the coyotes howl in the gully Ab ove the cataract ' s roar; I ' d like to have all this again. All this again, and more. I ' d like to be away out there To dwell again alone Where the beauty of the hills and lakes Forever are mine to own. In the old log cabin where The bearskin rug and polished floor And old fire place with its flickering flare That casts weird shadows on the door. Bring memories of a long ago When I was young and free, When I owned all this world And all its riches belonged to me. —IsabcUc McDaiiicl ' 29 Webster ' s Yoliime becomes Voluble Eight o ' clock, by the Assembly timepiece! Eight o ' clock by the sounds of footsteps in the hall and the ringing of bells. Honestl) ' , we teachers of knowledge have a hard time of it! And among all the teachers of Garrett High, who is he who maintains such a high degree of intelligence as I in a lifetime? The title of " English teacher " should be mine for I teach the spelling of words, punctuation, defini- tions, etc. In fact, I am the most important personage in the building and everyone comes to me for information. Like a street vender, I cry aloud to those who pass me, their lost opportunity for gained knowledge. Here it is, boys! Here it is, girls! Stop and look at my valuable wares I have to offer for just the energy of turning a few pages. Walk up and help yourselves. It would be useless if this would draw no seeker. Here one comes. Good morning, Freshie. Seek, and away again to your class to prepare your lesson more fully. Has Miss Evard given you a hard lesson for today? That is not the correct way to treat me! Already my back is broken and a few pages ruined, so why be cruel to me again? What! are you offended by my insinuation or is it time for the bell? Well, good-bye. What with all my old pains to bear, I still can stand a few more to help others who are willing to learn. I have replaced many others before me and now I am getting so old that they have furnished me an assistant. Here comes Mr. Willennar to look up some of those economics terms which puzzle him. Now he must read that again to make an impression on his mind. Well, he is gone and here comes one of those dignified senior girls. She hurriedly reads it through (as seniors always are in a rush) and hurries away. When you have gone forth from high school be sure to remember to give a toast to the " Good Old Dictionary " where you obtained your learning. — Maur iw Kistlcr ' 29 A The Qhost I had been reading " The Jade God " , a book deahng with mysterious ac- tions, Chinese knives, a murder, and a frozen-faced maid who walked in her sleep. As I went slowl) ' up the stairs these incidents were churning through m) ' mind. " How in the world will it end? " was the question that was be- fore me. The wind blew through the trees gently swaying them and mak- ing a humming sound. I hesitated no longer, for ' twas such a night that Millicent was murdered. I jumped in bed and covered my head but wooed sleep in vain. ' Twas quiet a while later when I was dozing on the verge of slumber, when I saw a shadow. Creeping slowly, slowly, caine a hand. What ' s the matter, why is it so slow? Just then it touched my body. No longer was I quiet, for I jumped and the hand pulled back. " What was that? " I wondered, trying to quell my chattering teeth. Ages later, it seemed, the hand came back. I jumped out of bed and kicked. " Meeow, " our cat screamed, waking the whole household. The ghost was immediately thrown out the door. — Riiymuiid Buvtcb ' }0 " ast Year ' s " Bird ?iesr when the weather is cold as cold can be, Nothing looks inore forsaken, seems to me. Than a last year ' s nest, in a naked tree. Its building last Spring took many a day Of carrying feathers, string, mud, and hay It was built in such a thorough way — By a pair of birds .so ambitious and gay. They were needing a nest for the eggs so wee. Then — a home for their family of five, or three. These bird parents watched o ' er their children, there ' Til they tried their wings and went elsewhere. When fall arrived, the old birds knew That they not onlv had given their young its due But had built a nest to come back to — When again buds should open, and skies should be blue. But, if some sad happ ' ning — not hard to be guessed — Should prevent their return, other birds will be blest By the finding and using of that last year ' s nest. As this bird pair may help some others along. Let us ever be doing our work with a song. May each life, each " nest " , be built thoroughly Always ready, as it were, in a tree. If we fail to return, it may useful be To those that follow. May victories won By us, e ' er bring these words: " Well done. " When I at last do rest. And no longer need my nest, Howe ' er small. May it some one help along. To meet Life with a song. From Spring, thru Fall. — Glenoris L. Rogers ' 29 I A CALENDAR 10- 15- 17- 18- 20- -School starts. -Football — Central here. -Art classes organized. -Girls ' Physical Ed. -Candy! Those Juniors are fast workers. -Freshies have pictures taken. September 22- 26- 27- 28- 2 9- Octoher 18- -Fire drill. -Senior party. -Dorothy Miller changes her name. -Maroon and Blue subscriptions due. -Did you see Bob ' s new Ford? -Tragedy — John and Kate fall out. -Mr. Willennar — " Who is Dorothy Emrick? Her name is not on file. " -Seniors show ability as politicians. -LaPorte here. -Ags celebrate with party. -Mr. Willennar ' s new buggy is caus- ing quite a commotion. -No school for four days! November -Columbia City here. -This is leap year! Maxine Teagarden married. -Election. -Aeolian staff completed. -General assembly. -Mrs. Crowe ' s wisdom bothers her — and how! -Seniors " shot " by Mr. Sheets. -Armistice Day. -No wonder the Freshies are so happy. Only a month and twelve days to Xmas. -Sam Grathwell lectures on " Tinkers and Thinkers " . -Assembly conference — John Gordon, Bob Hughes, Harry Goodson, Thais 19- 20- 22- 23- 24- 25- 26- 27- 3 0- 31- 15- 16- 17- 19- 20- 21- 23- 26- 27- 2 8- 29- 3 0- -Another six weeks gone. -Everybody working. -Some ambitious seniors write to Santa Claus. -Auburn there. -Washington Center here. -Mildred Lantz wants a dolly. -What did you get for Xmas? -Down to business again. -Columbia City and Garrett. -Defeat Albion. December 12- Jajiiiary -Mi shawaka there. -We are getting used to the green now. ■Seniors organize. ■Juniors follow suit. ■First Maroon and Blue. ■North Side there. -Auburn here. Big Parade. -Glee Club at Fort Wayne. -Another from our ranks — Loviise Mowry. -Girls ' basketball begins. -Blues! Grade cards. -Senior girls receive invitations to Psi Iota Xi dance. -Maroon and Blue staff elected. - " Skule Sirkus. " -K ' ville here. We win. -Did you see the decorations on the schoolhouse? -Senior masque. H., and Mr. Rose. -Si Hurley gets ambitious and starts chemistry. -Juniors! Last day to order rings and pins. -Willard there. -Snow - " F ' r instance " — Betty Lou. -Girls find coats on floor. -Kate, Vernice, Jack Y., Harry C, and Chic decide to take a vacation. -Freshmen pictures. -29 days until Xmas and Santa Claus! -Garrett at Butler. Basketball. -Thanksgiving. -Garrett at Waterloo. -Flu (flew where?) -Many take advantage of " tlu " and do their Xmas shopping earlv. -Xmas vacation begins. -Game cancelled because of illness of players. -General assembly. -Juniors and seniors pav your dues!! -Is your grade card in? A 84 1 1 — Maroon and Blue. 12 — Columbia City here. 13 — Aeolian campaign begins. 1 5 — Entertained by Chinaman. 16 — Seniors pick Commencement invita- tions. 17 — O! Those big league games! 1 8 — Juniors win percentage contest. 19 — Garrett wins county tourney. 21 — Another book report today. Febniiiry 1 — Marcella faints again. 4 — Aces the champions of league. 14- 5 — Aeolian almost ready to send to Fort 1 5- Wayne. 6 — Have you a baby picture? 1 S- 7 — Miss Evard sprains her ankle. 1 9- 8 — Mr. Black leaves. 20- 9 — Ashley here. We win. 21- 11 — Boy Scouts furnish entertainment. 22- Mr. Shouse has arrived! 23- 12 — Senior class party. 2 5- 13 — Salesmanship class become busmess 26- 22 — Everybody late — ice! 23 — Basketball pictures taken. 24 — Seniors entertain Juniors. 2 5 — End of first semester. 26 — Girls vs. St. Joe — 44-16. Boys vs. Butler — 20-26. 2 8 — Change classes! Confusion! 29 — Grade Cards! 30 — Hi-Y play cast. 3 1 — Rumors concerning Mr. Black. men and women. - " To my Valentine " . -Auburn girls vs. Garrett — 32-34. Angola boys vs. Garrett — 47-3 8. -Dutch and Mary. -Si Hurley visited school again. -Juniors select class flower, etc. -Seniors study " Hamlet " . -Orchestra recital. -Angola there. -Colds — where is everybody? -Hi-Y Follies. March 1 2 — Sectional tournament. 4 — Inaugural address. 5 — Basketball boys honored. 6 — March winds. 7 — An accident! 11 — Sleepy English class. 12 — Spring is here! 13 — Rain! Rain! Basketball girls ' dinner at Smith ' s. 14 — Basketball boys go to the state tourney. 1 5 — Seniors finish Hamlet. 18 — Fords! Fords! Everywhere. 1 9 — Some more students take a vacation for two weeks. 1 — Inter class typing contest waxes hot. 2 — Si Hurley ' s new crush! 3 — Kate DeVeny has curly hair. 5 — Auburn here — track meet. 6 — Sigma Phi Gamma dance. 8 — Girls don spring dresses! 1 — Are you patronizing your Maroon Blue? April 4 — Conference track meet. 8 — Seniors begin to get nervous. 9 1 — Class play. 1 1 — Sectional track meet. 13 — " Get your banquet togs early " — Willennar. 1 8 — Maroon Blue. May 20 — Spring rushes in at 8:30, so Bob H. says. 21 — Some of the students see Fritz Leiber as " Hamlet " . 22 — Just 2 months of school. Figure it up! 2 5 — Seniors get measured for Commence- ment gowns. 26 — Eva Brace come home! 27 — Hi-Y election. 28 — The track ' s in fine shape and so are the " trackers. " 29 — Aeolian completed and sent to print- ers. 31 — New ' jonnets! -Juniors and seniors, have you paid your dues? 1 8 — April showers. 19 — Nearing the end for seniors. 20 — Commercial contest at Kendall- viUe. 23 — How does eighteen feel. Bob? 27 — County track meet. 23 — Another birthday! (Kate D.) 24 — Junior-senior banquet. 26 — Baccalaureate. 27 — Class day. 29 — Commencement. 30 — Memorial day. 3 1 — School out! A 8J ALUMNI I I!)24 Bailey, Ruth ; Garrett, home. Bergstedt, Henry : Fort Wayne, Tri State Trust Co. Chisholm, Everett ; Auburn, Auburn Auto. Denes, Nick : Champaign, tjniversity of Illinois. DeWitt, Merton ; Connersville. Ind., Auburn Auto. Ditmars, Helen ; Lafayette, Purdue University. Duerk. Mary : Chicago. Engstrom. Josephine ; Detroit, dietition. Fitch, Thelma : Garrett, stenographer. Gephart, Dale : Garrett, clerk. Grischke, Paul : Fort Wayne, National Bank. Hall, Howard : Garrett, Northern Indiana Fuel and Light Co. I, teaching. Chicago, stenographer. ■y, Indiana. Btt. Baltimore and Ohio Mu Y., Eastern School Hart, Jane Ellen ; Alb: Hersh, Margaret Eller Hickman, Granville ; ( Hickman. Ralph : Ga chool. offic Higgins, Helen ; Spring City, Tenn., teaching. Hoover, Claude: Elkhart, A. P. Store. Houser, Perry ; Los Angeles, Cal., International Harvester Co. Hoyles (Burtch), Marjorie : Garrett. Lane (Dennis), Theo : Auburn. Little, Jack : Fort Wayne, commercial Miller ( Arguebright I , Gladys; Garrett. Miller. Paul ; Olney, 111., railroad, Nesbit, LaVerna : Garrett, teaching. Nicholson, Goldie : Richmond, Va., teaching. Novinger, George ; Pontiac, Mich. Ober, Mary : Elkhart, teaching. Ocker, Paul ; Columbus, Ohio State University. Richmond iHoweyl, Marian; Fort Wayne. Rynearson, Robert ; Garrett, rural. Schulthess, Howard ; Garrett, Fish Bait Factory. Sherman (Smith), Hazel; Garrett. Sliger (Schurr), Eloisis ; Corunna. Shreve (GoeglienI, Catherine, Fort Wayne. Shultz (Marks). Dorothy; Garrett. Smith, Virginia; South Bend, organist. Thibault, Jeanette : Garrett, stenographer. Tuck ( ). Josephine; Chicago. VanAman (Parker). Lucille; Angola. 1925 Alford (Taylor), Undine; Hamilton, Ind. AHman, Dale; Fort Wayne. Allman, Donald ; Fort Wayne. Armstrong, Wayne ; Elkhart, drug store. Batchellor, Mabel ; Greencastle, DePauw Univer- sity. Beeber, Arthur ; Garrett, clerk. Beeber, Oral, Fort Wayne, clerk. Bisnett, Erma ; Fort Wayne, clerk. Breckbill, Pauline, Fort Wayne, nurse. Briner (McKinley), Velma, Chicago. Burtch, Thomas ; Garrett, Baltimore and Ohio R.R. Carbaugh (Brechbill), Opal; Butler. Chisholm, Melvin ; Garrett. Baltimore and Ohio R.R. Clady, Wiltord ; Garrett, clerk. Coffing. Jesse; Kent. O., tree surgeon. Creeger, Dallas ; Goshen, A. P. Store. Davis (Cain), Thelma; Kansas City, Mo. DeWitt. John : Kendallville, McCray ' s factory. Dickson, Mervin ; Akron., Baltimore and Ohio R.R. Elam, Ralph ; Garrett, Baltimore and Ohio R.R. Foley (Satterfield), Kathryn ; Garrett. Gallatin (Simpson), Mary: Garrett. Gehrum, Esther : Garrett, Francine Factory. Grant. Jack ; Willard, Baltimore and Ohio R. R. Grimm, Ralph ; Garrett. Hays (Chisholm), Helen: Auburn, Herbolsheimer (Erickson), Irene; Chicago. Hinklin, Mable ; Oxford, O.. Western College for Women. Hixon (Noel), Mary Kathryn; Garrett, ruri Holman (Dove), Wilma ; Auburn. Johnston (Schulthess). Julia; Garrett. Laughman. Onan ; Willard, Baltimore anc R.R. Loomis, Loren ; Garrett, Baltimore and Ohi A .. Martz, Harold : Hloomington. Indiana University. Miller, Glenn ; Garrett, home. Murray, Ethel Mae : Garrett, stenographer. Nelson, Fanchon : Chicago, nurse. Rang (VanLeari, Ruth; Garrett. Ratrie, Dorothy : Chicago, stenographer. Rider (Hootmani, Margaret; Fort Wayne. Rowley, Harriet ; Garrett, Francine Factory. Schulthess, LeRoy : Ann Arbor , University of Michigan. Sheets (Loffil, Vera; Reading, Mich. Smith, Edward; Garrett, Baltimore and Ohio .jffices. Smith (Schopfi, Isabelle ; Garrett. Smith, Dorothy; Chicago, nurse. Stack, Florence: Detroit, nurse. Steckley, Leslie : Toledo, insurance business. Steward. Victor ; Garrett, State Bank. Stoner, Mary Elizabeth ; Detroit, Merrill Palmer School. Swalley, Virgil ; Garrett, Baltimore and Ohio R.R. Trimble. Josephine ; Greencastle, DePauw Univer- sity. VanHjuten, Austin ; Garrett, Fish Bait Factory. Weilert (Smith I, Leon a ; Hillsdale, Mich. 1926 Andrews, Vivian ; Fort Wayne. Beeber, Lillian ; Chicago, nurse. Bennett, Georgia ; Fort Wayne, stenographer. Bowlby, Wendall ; Fort Wayne, Harvester Co. Breece, Hollis ; Fort Wayne, A. P. tSore. Brown, Cloyde ; Columbus, School of Engineering. Caffrey, Marian ; Chicago, nursing. Clark, Esther; Garrett, teaching. Deihl. Olive: Garrett, teaching. Ditmars. Ruth ; Lafayette. Purdue University. Ferry, Leo ; Garrett, home. Fitch (WyattI, Floretta ; Montpelier, Ind. Gehrum, Leah ; Garrett, stenographer. Graham, Earl : Chicago. Hall, Esther ; Garrett, home. Hamilton. Clinton ; Fort Wayne, salesman. Hart. Louise ; Auburn, teacher. Haynes, Harold ; Garrett, Baltimore and Ohio freight office. Heinzerling, Harry : Garrett, clerk. Hollopeter, Lee ; Southern Calif. Hopkins, Walter ; Sherwood, O., signal maintainer, Baltimore and Ohio R.R. Johnson ( Breece i, Dorothy; Fort Wayne. Keefe, Garner ; Canada. Kelham (F _ -. _ Luttman, , McCain, Edward : Garrett, McKinley. Earl; Milwauk. gineering. Meese, Ernest; Auburn, home. Miller, Evelyn : Garrett. Tuck Coal Co rapher. Monn, Elizabeth ; Toledo, stenographer. Mountz, George : Greencastle, DePauw L Mowry (Haynes). Treva ; Garrett, rural. Muzzillo, John ; Garrett, home. Ober. Ruth ; North Manchester, Ind., W College. Rickard, Raymond ; Deceased. Rickey, Ward : Garrett, home. Rahmer, Harry ; Sidney. Ind., teacher. Sharpless, Katherine ; Greencastle. DeP Shreve, Wilma; Garrett, Baltimore and Oh Sliger, Lillian ; Auburn. St. Amant, Andrew ; Garrett, home. Starner. Chester: Garrett, postoffice. Stoner, Delores ; Garrett, stenographer. Summers (Baerl, Helen; Fort Wayne. Swartout, Charles : Garrett, restaurant. West, Ward : Garrett, orchestra. Wiler. Gerald ; Garrett, Williams, James ; Willard. Baltimore and Oh; School of En- Witherspoon ( Westf all ) , Margaret ; Garrett. Woodcock (Shuttt, Margaret: Garrett, MaeBell Hat Shop. Wolf. LaVon ; Greencastle. DePauw University. VanHouten, Lela ; Garrett, Fish Bait Factory. 1927 Atkins. Fairy : Garrett, Francine Factory. Brown (DebornI, Helen; Akron, O. Brown. Robert; Lafayette, Purdue University. Burtch, Roy : Garrett, Baltimcre and Ohio R.R. Cartwright, Ota ; Garrett, Baltimore and Ohio R.R. Creeger, LaMar : Garrett, clerk. Chisholm, Helen ; Fort Wayne, stenographer. Clady, Harold ; Garrett, Baltimore and Ohio R.R. Coburn (Withrowl, Georgia; Garrett. Coombs, Madeline ; Jackson. Mich. Delhi, Ilif; Lafayette, Purdue University. Dirr (Moses I. Pauline; Garrett. Dull, Jessie ; Chicago, nurse. Elam. Evelyne ; Kendallville, stenographer. Eldridge, Juanita ; Garrett, beauty parlor. Friend, Myrtle ; Auburn, Post Card Co. Fuller, Woodward ; Garrett, milkman. Groscup, Fred : Lafayette, Purdue University. Houser I Surf us), Edith; Huntertown. Hoyles, Roger; Canada. Hyde, Mable : Chicago, nurse. Johns. Mary Edythe ; Terre Haute, Indiana State No Kemp, Wayne; Fort Wayne, Fort Wayne Bu College. Knisely, William Lewellyn, Arthur Dale ; Willard, Baltii R.R. nd Ohio Loutzenhe R.R. McBride. Vaughn ; Garrett, Central Market, clerk. McCuUough, Murray ; North Manchester, Man- chester College. Miller, Pearl ; Butler Center, teaching. Mitchell, Myrtle; Garrett, home. Nicholson, Russell ; Milwaukee, Minn., School of Engineering. Richmond, Wilford ; Lafayette, Purdue University. Sapp, Merwood : Auburn, Auburn Auto. Sherrick, Wayne, Toledo, Ohio. Sithen, Kenneth ; Lafayette, Purdue University. Smeed, Donald ; Lafayette, Purdue University. Smith. Madolyn ; South Bend, clerk. Snyder, Gerald ; Auburn, Auburn Auto. Starner, Irene, Garrett, Haffner ' s 5 10, clerk. Steward, Alverta : Chicago, nurse. Thompson, Robert; Garrett, Baltimore Ohio R.R. Treesh, Chester ; Garrett, home. Tuck, Madolin ; Chicago, nurse. Vogeding, Marguerite ; Bloomington, Indiana Uni- versity. Wagner. Gustabell ; Terre Haute, Indiana State Normal. Ward, Sterling ; Garrett, reporter. Wells, Marcia ; Fort Wayne, stenographer. Wells, Maxine ; Fort Wayne, stenographer. Wiler, Bernard ; Fort Wayne, oil station. Wilmut lYardel, Edith; Garrett, rural. Zimmerman, Roscoe ; Garrett, home. 1938 Alford, Russell; Garrett, Heinlen ' s Store, clerk. Alley, Mildred : Fort Wayne, waitress. Biser, Leota ; Auburn, Post Card Co. Brown, Eleanor ; Nashville, Tenn., Ward-Belmont College. Burns. Daphene ; Bloomington, Indiana University. Byanski, Wilbur; Garrett, Standard Oil Co. Carper, Roger ; Garrett, Van ' s News Stand. Cramer, Everett ; Fort Wayne, General Electric Co. Cramar, Helen ; Auburn, Auburn Auto. Dauber, Mary ; Garrett, Gephart ' s, clerk. Detrick, Mary ; Auburn, Post Card Co. DeWitt, Evelyn ; Garrett, Fish Bait Factory. Dickson, Myrtle; Garrett, Francine Factory. Dirr, Barbara ; Fort Wayne, laundry. Dolan, Richard ; Garrett, home. Dueik, Flora; Chicago, college. Eldridge, Wilbur; Kendallville, home. Farrington, Kermit ; Garrett, ice-man. Foley (Hughes), Jeanette ; Port Arthur, Texas. Green, Alzein ; Glendale, Glendale College for Women. Grimm, Ruth : Fort Wayne, beauty culture. Harvey, Hazel ; Bloomington, Indiana University. Heitz, Emory ; Garrett, home, Herzer, Manzella ; Garrett, Fish Bait Factory. Higgins, Ethel ; Garrett, librarian. Hopkins, Arthur: Garrett, Baltimore and Ohio ' offices. Istrate, Charles ; Ann Arbor, University of Mich- Kirkpatrick, Katherine, Kendallville. Karr, Manfred ; Bloomington, Indiana University. Lewellyn, Dorothy ; Garrett, laundry, stenographer. Lung, Walter: North Manchester, Manchester College. McCully, Catherii McDermott, Jame McKe ; Fort Wayne, waitress. : Garrett, Francine Factory. : Garrett, home, McKinley, Mary ; Garrett, drug store, clerk. Mowry, Rosella ; Garrett, Francine Factory. Murphy. Violet ; Garrett, Francine Factory. Nash, Finley ; Bloomington, Indiana University, Nessel, Winford : Chicago, school of aviation. Ober, Forrest ; Garrett, home. Owens, Kathryn ; Garrett, Riedhart ' s, clerk. Sheets Kenneth ; Fort Wayne, art school. Strouse, Florence ; Garrett, Gephart ' s, clerk, Treesh, Dale: Auburn, Auburn Auto. Treesh, Harold: Fort Wayne, Anthony Wayne In- stitute. Tuck, Harry; Los Angeles, Cal., drug store clerk. Watts, Howard ; Fort Wayne, International Col- lege. Withrow, Lois : Garrett, stenographer. Yarde, Frank ; Lafayette, Purdue University, Young, Irma; Garrett, Riedhart ' s, clerk. 87 Wonder What the School Fountain Thinks boiit Oh, dear, I ' m so tired I can scarcely trickle! These people certainly are thirsty between classes. The bell has just rung and I surely am glad, because they ' ve almost worn me out! I don ' t mind it, though, for I know that they appreciate me and that means a lot. What Joes make people so thirsty in class? Perhaps it ' s the dry teachers. (There, there, I shouldn ' t have said that) . At any rate, when the bell rings, there is an immediate dash for me. I am easily the most popular object in school. (Unless it be Si Hurley ' s Ford). I bring the ice- cold waters of Olympus to the parched throats of ye High School Students. I am especially appreciated by Ned Walters. Look, see, observe! At any time you may discern him bending over me in the halls. And Orval " Wise? That boy is with me constantly. But, of course, you all know why. He uses me as an excuse to get out of classes. (I hope some of the teachers hear this and never let him go again). Well, here comes Harold Bloom! Aha! I guess I washed his face for him! He won ' t turn the water on so forcefully the next time. That reminds me of these girls with long hair, who always get the ends wet by letting it hang in the water. Verily and even forsooth, the best of us have our troubles! Did I say anything about the quality of the water? Maybe I did, but anyway, I can never say too much! It is clear and sparkling. Don ' t fail to drink some. It re- freshes, redecorates, relivens, and revigorates the system. (This is not an adver- tisement) . Well, I must cease as it is time for the bell and I will soon be busy again. I wonder why that bell doesn ' t ring. Mr. Wilkinson must be engrossed in that True Love Story magazine again. — Kitth Thomas ' 29 This is Station GHS broadcasting. Ladies and gentlemen of the unseen audience, we are here this afternoon to witness the battle of the century, staged between ' Slaughter- house " Jim Shreve and " One-Round " Marcella Snyder with Marie Thrush as referee. They will fight for the Underweight Championship of the World. All things point to a very exciting and interesting scrap, as the contestants are evenly matched in all dimensions of the sport. There goes the bell! They meet in the center of the ring! Jim, who is wearing a white fuzzy sweater, pulls some of the fuzz off and slams it in Marcella ' s face! She fires It back! Both seem to be taking considerable punishment. So far Jim seems to have the advantage, as he has the source of the ammunition. Oh! What a pretty one! Folks, I never saw anything quite so beautiful as that. " One-Round " Snyder wound up and landed a hard right to " Slaughterhouse " Jim ' s body! That blow seemed to jar every bone in Jim ' s anatomy. Hello! What ' s this? Oh, Referee Thrush steps in and stops the fight on the grounds that the contest is getting too rough. —Robert Hiiiklhi ' 29 " Stern Value " Looking Toward the Future! You Seekers of Knowledge — Upon the Threshold of Life — Have Our Sincere Good Wishes for a Successful Future " Stern Value " stands forth — ever ready to serve you and to promote the best of interests of our community Stern Clothing Company " The Brightest Spot in Garrett " ttmSBM 89 ]. A. MOORE SON ' BUY WITH CONFIDENCE " GARRETT INDIANA Telephone 334 200 E. Quincy St. Farmers ' Elevator Co» Garrett, Indiana GRAIN — SEED — COAL Dealers for McCORMICK— DEERING HARVESTING MACHINES A .. - . - . 4 90 DEPEW ' S LICENSED DRY CLEANERS and DYERS PHONE 283 GARRETT INDIANA A I 91 LITTLE ' S HARDWARE Congratulates the Faculty and Class of 1929 and Wishes You a Prosperous Future GARRETT INDIANA Friendly Public Relations ARE OUR MOST VALUABLE ASSETS Wishes You a Prosperous Future Northern Indiana Fuel l Light Co 92 POME— In the style of ye honorable Holmes Then— Her cheeks were red in maid ' nly blush, She flicked her lashes long, Compliments With eyes downcast and smile coquette, She brought her suitors in. Now — of Oh better that her wrinkled face Were washed of paint and powder, And that she don dull gray and lace And learn to knit, and louder W. E. SUMMERS Hum a grandma ' s song. And stay at home, Instead of galliantin ' round JEWELER Pretending she is twenty! t t t Mother: Harold, what do you mean K by feeding baby yeast? " Spike " C: She swallowed my dime and I ' m trying to raise the dough. t t t E.xpert Watch Repairing Miss Thrush: This paper says " Annual Jokes " , and they certainly are! I have seen them every year for at least ten years. I BEST OF WISHES and COMPLIMENTS of Hughes Drug Store A 93 The Gorrett dipper 2 . c tJMirror of Community Jjf Now in its fortyfourth year, this newspaper has a record of un ' interrupted service in conveying all of the community and county news to its patrons. Its facilities are modern and complete and it renders a distinctive service that is at your command. . . Cj. B. Hamilton, Tublisher . 4 94 ACCEPT OUR COMPLIMENTS FOR THE 1929 SENIOR CLASS GARNS CANDY COMPANY AUBURN, INDIANA OLINGER HAVER Barbers 1 1 1 West King St. Garrett Indiana Compliments of PATTERSON DRUG STORE The Best Place to Trade OAKLAND SALES PONTIAC SERVICE Michael Motor Company GARRETT Gas, Oil, and General Service INDIANA Robert Houser (in Civics) : Many peo- ple do things not for money, but to help others. Ruth Zimmerman: Girls don ' t think of money when they get married. Mr. Willennar: With that opinion, Ruth ought to be in great demand inside of the next six months. t t,t John Gordon (reading class play) : It calls for a " fat " comedy part. Where are we going to get the fat person in this class? As was posted by Jack Miller, junior class president: SHORT JUNIOR CLASS MEETING ROOM 10—3:45 t t t Thelma Hovarter: Uncle Tom ' s Cab- in " was first published as a cereal. t t t , Florist: Want to say it with flowers, eh! About two dozen, sir? John Slifer: No, about half a dozen — I don ' t want to say too much. :ff New Model 120 Cabriolet, 125 H. P. Imagine riding, cradled in the center of 130 inches wheelbase! And transported by the smooth, flexible, i ous Straight Eight power! And sitting low, at a most restful angle, on deep cushions with luxura springs ! Such is life in this smart, convertible Cabriolet! It is a closed car, convertible into a roadster. Or you may have the top down with the windshield and two side glasses up. Rubber covered floors and rubber insul- ated pedals; leather upholstery; crack- proof and weather-proof top material and one-piece windshield, nickel fin- ished, with wiper at bottotn as in our famous Phaeton Sedan. There is a parcel compartment in the back of the rear ipart- ment for golf clubs, parcels, etc. And a real rumble seat designed for comfort of passengers on a long journey; not a makeshift jump seat, but springed and padded same as the driver ' s seat. As to its strong construction, enduring ruggedness, efficient performiance, ease of handling and refinements, suffice it to say that no better Auburn has ever been built. This car is especially designed and built for the most ex- acting clientele. A JB JRN POWERED BY LYCOMING t-BOScJan $1095: 6-80 Sport Sedan $995; 6-80Cabriolct $1095; 6-80 Vicloria $1095; 8-90S«ian $M95; 8-90 Sport Sedan $1395; 8-90SpMdstcr SH95; 8-90 Phaeton Sedan $1695; 8-90 Cabriole! $M95, 8-90 Vicloria $H95; 8-90 7-Passcnger Sedan $1595; 120 Sedan $1895; 120 Spore Sedan $1795; 120 Speedster $1895; 120 Phaeton Sedan $2095; 120 Cabriolet $1895; 120 Vicloria $1895; Prices . o. b. Auburn or Conncrsvillc, Indiana. Equipment other thun standard extra, AUBURN AUTOMOBILE COMPANY, AUBURN, INDIANA A 96 COMPLIMENTS OF Mae Belle Hat Shop GARRETT INDIANA CHARLES F. LUMM C. M. MINNICH Roofing, Spouting, Manufacture of Custom Built and Parlor Suites Warm Air Heating Made to Order Phone 111 Call 555 GARRETT IND. 110-112 N. Lee H The Palace of Sweets High Grade Candies and Ice Cream Toastie Sandwiches GARRETT INDIANA LONGFELLOW REVISED Blessings on thee, college man, Golf clad boy with cheeks of tan! With thy wide-legged pantaloons And thy hot collegiate tunes. With thy red lips taking toll Of dashing co-eds on the knoll; With the sunshine on thy face ' Neath thy wide brim ' s jaunty grace! From my heart I give thee joy, I was once a college boy! Prince thou art — the blase ' man Fording in an old tin can — Let the million-dollared ride, Snorting wildly at his side. Thou hast more than he can buy. Beg, or steal, with youth gone by. Onward spirit, inward joy. Blessings on thee, College Boy! 97 For fond memories a photo- graph of school day age, father, mother, brother, sis- ter, any member ' of family or friends. Photogi ' aphs Live Forever u ■ .. . A photograph for business reference or any commercial " 5- -J . . purpose. r| Photogi-aphs Tell The ■ Tiutli I % Take a camera with you. Reniembei- The Day With Snaps-Shots Sheets Studio 98 Royal and Pastime Theatres The Home of Paramount — 1st National — M. G. M. — United Artists A. C. KALAFAT, Mgr. F. A. NASH ATTORNEY AT LAW TO A YOUNG GIRL You are very courteous, Blue eyes and bright hair, But all the while I speak to you Nothing of you ' s here. No, you have not listened To one word I say. (You are hearing what he said When he went away!) If I call you louder From your flushing smiles, I have called you back again Twenty thousand miles — Oh, my dear, you answer Random wrong and right. (You are thinking how his eyes Shone at ten last night!) I shall never whisper All of this I know — I, too, had a lover Long ago. A 3 A .-.- - -- -.As s Compliments to SENIOR CLASS by THE SUPERIOR DAIRY RAY E. SARBER Ml S A F E LK Pure Milk and Cream From Tuberculin Tested Cows Phone 279 ' R GARRETT INDIANA COMPLIMENTS OF MR. AND MRS. H. A. HINKLIN Funeral Directors MAN With a lid on each eye And a bridge on his nose With drums in his ears And nails on his toes; With palms on his hands And soles on his feet, And a large Adams apple That helps him to eat; With a cap on each knee, On each shoulder a blade. From the bottom to top He ' s the queerest thing made. i Dorothy Erickson: What effect does the moon have on the tide? Mr. Shouse: It has more effect on the untied than it does on the tied. t t t Maurine: Si, where ' s Chic? Si: If the ice is as thick as he thinks it is, he ' s skating; but if it ' s as thin as I think it is, he ' s swimming, t t t On the board in Mrs. Fitch ' s room: The chief reason for the decline and abolition of slavery was: Track Meet — 3:45. 101 Garrett State Bank ESTABLISHED 1893 CAPITAL SURPLUS 100,000.00 I " 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 of 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. RESOURCES OVER 1,000,000.00 A . JOHN H. SCHLEUCHER ATTORNEY AT LAW " The Young People ' s Friend- " PORE LIT FLY Up above the dome so high I see you flitting, little fly, How I envy your carefree way, With nothing to do but play all day. You come and look at me so sassy, And get me all mad and fussy. You climb up and sit on the top of my ear. And make me feel so very queer — Sorta ticklish like, you know. And then — biff! bang! I take a blow. There on the floor, dead, you lie. And that is the end of you, P-o-r-e 1-i-t-t-l-e f-l-v-! t t t In salesmanship class Mr. Willennar asked the students to raise their hands as soon as they heard the tick of his watch. He slowly approached the class. Vernice W. : I hear it! Florence L.: I hear it! Wilda S.: I hear it! Mr. Willennar: Don ' t anyone else raise his hand because my watch isn ' t run- ning. GEO. W. ILER MORTICIAN Office Phone 16t 208 S. Randolph St. Congratulations to Class of ' 29 VAN ' S NEWS STAND ' The Spalding Store " 103 if g S5 Congratulations for CLASS of 1929 HEINZERLING ' S Hardware of Quality Compliments of HAYNES ' DAIRY PURE MILK and CREAM " Service Is Our Motto " 1 I- ' . GARRETT INDIANA - A Phone 245 Cor. Lee and Quincy DONLEY MOTOR SALES Authorized Sales and Service for Sixes HUPMOBILE Eights The CENTURY Cars i r Eecnomicaf Tran$portalion CHEVROLET, High Grade Insurance THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Garrett Insurance and Realty Co. DALE GREEN, Manager COMPLIMENTS OF GARRETT S ONLY EXCLUSIVE WOMEN ' S WEAR SHOPPE The Mary Jane Shoppe " Exclusive Women ' s Wear " " Women ' s Wear Exclusive " 4 . - . • .. .. A (I 5:( QUALITY AT LOW COST ' 4 w COMPLIMENTS OF BOFF ' S BATTERY STATION Exide Batteries — Mobile — Vulcanizing Seiberling All Tread Tires GARRETT, IND. 126 East King St. Phone 170 Garrett, Indiana B. C. FITCH Plumbing and Heating Contractor Phone 474 INDIANA TAILORS VANITIE SHOPPE Maker of Fine Clothes Marcelling Manicuring CECIL BOGEAR Shampooing Facials Manager Garrett Indiana ELDRIDGE BEAUTY SHOP DIDNT HAVE THE RIGHT TOOL Miss McKinley: I can ' t eat this soup. Waiter: I ' ll call the manager. Miss McKinley (when manager ar- rives) : This soup I can ' t eat. Manager: I regret that. I ' ll fetch the chef. Chef: What ' s the matter with it? Miss McKinley:- Nothing; I haven ' t any spoon. Ruth Z.: I ' m going to marry a doctor. Julia M.: Then I ' ll marry an under- taker. Lucille M.: Then I ' m going to marry a Coffin man. (No doubt she will) . t t t Bob Houser: Why can ' t onions and potatoes be planted in the same bed? Buss Lantz: I dunno. Bob: ' Cause the onions get in the po- tatoes ' eyes and they can ' t sfie to grow. A .. 106 Compliments of THE GARRETT LUMBER CO. Dealer in All Kinds of BUILDING MATERIALS GUARANTEED PAINTS and BUILDERS HARDWARE totttt a AUBURN-695J GARRETT— 351 A 107 EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT Try Our Roasted Coffee, and Vegetables of All Kinds, Fresh Daily Any Cut of Meat You Want aaPALACE MARKETaa Shoes Clothing CHILDREN ' S GROWING GIRLS ' MISSES ' WOMEN ' S MEN ' S BOYS ' BOYS ' MEN ' S A. a HOUSER Phone 208 A CREEK CHUB BAIT CO. A Garrett Institution Makers of True Nature Fishing Lures CREEK CHUB BAITS CATCH FISH Citizens— Join the THOMAS JEFFERSON CLUB i of Indiana A Certificate Which Embodies the Creed of Jefferson will be Issued to Each Person Joining the Club. F. L. FEICK, Secretary. A An Important Part of Your EDUCATION — is learning how to use the many services of a modern bank to safe- guard your funds and speed up your financial progress. Start learning these things now by opening an Account at this friendly bank today. The Liberty Bell Bank Garrett Savings Loan and Trust Co. Garrett, Indiana. HARRY H. BRINKMAN CONTRACTOPv Brick — Cement — Masonry Phone 458 ' W GARREFi ' HLWAY GARAGE, Inc. COMPLIMENTS OF RUSSELL 5 10c STORE •H- •H- ■ Successor to Gephart ' s Variety Store 24 l our QIourtPBy S ' prbtrr A . no i qA Source of Tride Our gem -pieces are works of art that do honor to the craftsman, the jeweler and the possessor ahke, (( Inferior jewelry brings neither pride nor pleasure. C[ We specialize in jewelry that you may be well proud to own CHAS. ORT CO., lewelers Masonic Bldg. Garrett, Indiana J. D. BRINKERHOFF ATTORNEY AT LAW Compliments of Florence M. Mies VANITY SHOPPE Phone 46-9 EUGENE VOGEDING The Home of Fine Tailoring GARRETT, IND. w MEYER ' S DEPT. STORE DRY-GOODS READY-TO-WEAR MILLINERY Romilla Hose with the Two-Point Heel $1 .95 a pair Our Special Hose — Chiffon Silk to the Top $1.50 a pair In All the New Shades Model 71 RADIO SHOP Associated With J. A. Moore ? Son Model 72 THE CLINIC M. E. KLINGLER, M. D. W. G. SYMON, M. D. W. K. TEMPLETON, M. D. C. P. FOX, M. D. 112 A young man lay groaning and writh- ing on a country road when up ran a con- stable, who proceeded to investigate, but all he could get out of the sufferer was, " I ate one too! I ate one too! " " Poison! " was the constable ' s diagnosis, and mindful of his training, he procured an emetic. After convulsions, the patient managed to ask the reason for such treat- ment. They told him and asked what it was he had eaten; he became abusive. " What did I eat? " he cried. " Why, you idiot, " 1812 ' is the number of the car that knocked me down! " t t t Mr. Willennar: What questions would you ask if a woman suggested that she wanted to buy something for her nephew? Wilda Smith: Is your nephew a boy or girl? t t t Druggist: Half the women are play- ing a losing game. Ruth Cripe: What? Druggist: Trying to reduce. t t t Esther: Let ' s drive in the park. Glenn: Let ' s park in the drive. t t t Howard Lewellyn: Look at that poor guy. What ' s worse than having a wood- en leg? Red Pickering: Having a cedar chest. t t t Did you ever Go to a party Not feeling especially well Bvit when you got there Everyone greeted you with a smile And you felt better And made wise cracks And everybody laughed So you pulled all your best ones Together with some Not so good And they laughed heartily Till you found yourself To be the life of the party And your cranium expanded And continued to expand Till you reached home And found You had not Tucked your shirt all in? Mr. Rose: I think, Jack, that you mispronounced that word coefficient. Yes, yes, pronunciation is a great thing in algebra. Now, where was I? Oh, yes. Now this figger — . t t t Bud Feagler: Hey, Red, your mouth ' s open. Red Pickering: I know it. I left it that way. t t t Farmer: What are you doing in my apple tree? Carl Houser: Believe it or not, mis- ter, I just fell out of an airplane. t t t Miss Thrush: Dillon, take up the story from there. Ikey Herzer: Well, Macbeth said, ' Make haste, old woman, make haste, ' and the witches said, " All right, Mac, all right. We ' ll bewitch ' a in a minute. ' t t t Mr. Fitch: Is my wife there yet? Mr. Painter (absently) : No. who shall I say called? t t t Bud Feagler: Is he conceited? Clinton Williams: Is he conceited? Why, he works crossword puzzles with a pen. t t t Paul Smith: What did you get on the test? Howard Nicholson: Zero, but that ' s nothing to me. t t t POTRY Pome by Voil Radicultz Their ar gies who awt to bee torterd; Even gies who awt to brake roks; But the gie I besto to the plaic doun be- lough. Puts bernt maches bak in the box. t t t Timothy Ratcliffe ' s translation of a Latin sentence: ' Haec in Gallia est im- portantus. ' ' Hike into Gaul, it ' s important. ' t t t Charles Strouse: Is my face dirty or is it my imagination? Lavora Miller: Your face isn ' t. I don ' t know about your imagination. 113 9 QrLarzi 2VfS ' A A y ' r ' , r 7?. . avATzrETfE - " ' tiS , ) ' (rr A ir rc 114 T AA. 5vf ? ? l Tj Voir y yaty MAjy t ' aa 77 V k 115 SCCAWLX A . " . . j g fll 116 j2 2iSa i Hi i SCCAWLf A ■ - iiltei llMiiiii -A-- • ' ri-: ' . ' . ' ■ - m: : ' -: . ' . ' . y ■ • ' : ' , ' ' • ' •■ " ' ■ ; " -. v;r " ' ' v ■ ' . 1 " ' ' ■ ' ■, ' » ' ' ' M: ■ ■ •., ' ' i ' ' ' y- ■ . • ' ■ ' : • ' ]■-,• . ' ' ' ' " ■ . li ' v ■ I .• ' , ' ' ■. ' . ' ,• ■ ' •■,; ' ' -.V- ,. ' "

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

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


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


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


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


Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Garrett High School - Aeolian Yearbook (Garrett, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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