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GASTON HIGH SCHOOL
gmlr- fllliffnrh CII- glfremzlq
n iestimnng of nur gratituhe anim esteem
Gflge Seninr films
hu hehicaie this Qsurura
C. FH EN
Dorothy Weaver ..... .... E ditor-in-Chief
Mary .lane Lewellen .... ........ S taff Advisor
George Kirtley ......... .. Circulation Manager
Lyle Brown . . .
Verna Pittenger. . .
Allen Turner ..
Iva MeCreery ..
Ruth Driscoll ..
Fred Case .....
Cleo Miller ....
Dora May Owen
Donald Moore . . .
John Levvellen .
Iva May Skinner
Pearl Drown tabsentb ........ Asst. Cir. Manager
. . . . . Business Manager
ditor and Picture Editor
Asst. Business Manager
. . . Alumni
. . Athletic
. . . Freshman
I-I have come to the end of our high
school career with regret at the
thought of leaving Old G. H. S., but we
are happy in the thought of the future.
We have gone through high school and
have taken the bitter with the sweet. As
we look back over the road and think of
all our trials and the obstacles we have
overcome, we feel that we have accom-
plished something, at least.
We do not, however, deserve all the
praise. Our teachers who have helped
us and encouraged us may well feel in-
strumental in our success in life. To
them we owe many thanks and warm
feelings for their interest in us.
We are surely proud of our new school
building. and to- the tax payers we owe
the credit for making it possible for us
to finish our school career in our home
town. We know they are proud to sup-
port such an institution in their midst.
A practically new feature in the new
building is the library, which has been
increased in the last two years. The stu-
dents, themselves, have devoted a great
deal of their time toward its betterment,
and with the help of the faculty and
others, they have succeeded in acquiring
quite an efficient collection of volumes,
although there is still room for improve-
ment. A good school library is certainly
essential for every school.
Our orchestra is another organization
of which we may well feel proud. lt is
also of recent origin, having been organ-
ized last year for the first time in the
Gaston schools. Under the untiring lead-
ership of Mr. Gradick and Miss Markle
it has improved greatly, and we feel cer-
tain that both the student body and the
patrons realize and appreciate their
We have endeavored to put our best
into this annual, to show the true spirit
of the class and school. We hope our
efforts have not been in vain. We wish
to take this opportunity to thank all who
have helped in any way, directly or in-
directly, toward editing it, and we es-
pecially want to thank our business men
who have advertised and thus made it
possible for us to publish this Aurora.
We wish success for all classes who
will in time take our place, and we hope
they will always work for the best in-
terest of the school and at least leave an
"Aurora" as a monument.
I WS S L5 K ill
Xxx: sQNg'effIf 910519 kg 43553 2111
we . fs- e jf
'X fs g e e 3'
LEE 0. BAIRIJ
HENRY M. LONG
CLIFFORD C. FRENCH
Indiana State Normal A. B.
Indiana University - Gradua
MARY JANE LEWELLEN
Indiana State Normal.
Will receive A. B. in spring.
LAVIN A FORNWALD
Franklin College A. B.
FREDERICK M. WAID
U. S. History,
Indiana State Normal.
1 . L
JOSEPHINE GUTHRIE SAUNDERS
Junior H. . English.
Ball Teachers College.
Wabash College A. B.
Indiana State Normal.
Indiana State Normal.
Muncie National Institute.
M.XHllAlili'l' ISIQNBUW ml, umm. mums mu.
4th and 5th Grzulcs CARL WXHICK Zircl anal 4th Grads-s
HELEN 1:Hm11z '5',"'f' 5HU"Y , , ul.Am's Imoulzs
2nd and 3rd Grzulos IUHHW L- f1RAI7H1lN Primary
l A - h
ff 1 D
,W gs! X X "
i + 5, 1 MIA 6
- lg lil X
Girls' Basketball Team.
President Senior Class.
"Whatever obstacles appear,
Whatever jibes of foe or friend
'Tis her fond aim to persevere,
And be triumphant in the end."
Business Mgr., "Aurora."
F. on team '23, '24.
"When a Feller Needs a Friend."
If there's anything he likes better than
girls, it's more girls.
. Literary Editor, "Auroraf'
We believe she is destined to he a hook-
keeper. Why not?
DORA MAY OWEN
Calendar Editor, "Aurora.', L
Secretary Senior Class.
"When a Feller Needs a Friend."
She's full of half mad mischief that's
as quiet as a barrel of cats.
Circulation Mgr., "Aurora,"
G. on team '24.
Treasurer Senior Class.
"When a Feller Needs a Friend."
He used to be bashful- but look at him
now! I wonder what caused the change.
Asst. Business Mgr.,"Aurora."
Girls' Basketball Team.
"When a Feller Needs a Friend."
Oh, she's little, but she's wiseg
She's a terror for her size.
Joke Editor, "Aurora,"
Smiles and smiles and miles of smiles.
Athletic Editor, "Aurora."
"When a Feller Needs a Friend."
He has an uncontrolable, inconsolable
love for a certain sophomore girl.
Alumni Editor, "Aurora,"
"When a Feller Needs a Friend."
Her sweet disposition has made her
Asst. Cir. Mgr., "Aurora,"
"When a Feller Needs a Friend."-
She's looking for the "one man in a
thousand." Where is he?
"When a Feller Needs a Friend."
He is standing on the brink of a great
artist's career. Will someone please push
Asst. Editor-in-Chief, "Aurora,"
-Picture Editor, "Aurora,"
Vice-President Senior Class.
"When a Feller Needs a Friend."
Oh, those devilish brown eyes! They
say what she thinks-nothing more or
Class of '25
President ..,........... Dorothy Weaver
Vice-president . . . . . . Verna Pittenger
Secretary . . .. . Dora May Owen
Treasurer .. ......... George Kirtley
'tl.il'e is a. progress, not a station."
Colors - Green and XVhite.
Stone -- limerald.
Fight! Fight! Fight, Fight, Fight!
Fight for the Glass of Green and White!
SENIOR CLASS SONG
t'I'une-A Man is a Hero!
Oh, we are the Senior Glass of '25g
XVe all rally round the green and white,
For winning our goal we do always strive.
Always mindful of truth and right.
And now in life's battles what e'er may
he our lot,
VVe'll remember Old Gaston bright.
Should auld acquaintance be forgot
In the class of Green and White.
D. G. VV.
We are Seniors of twenty-tive,
XVe are the few that did survive.
Although our class is very small,
Faeh one is doing his part for all.
We hope we have done some things this
That have made Old Gaston get up and
We want all other schools to say,
'tThey're small, but they did it, anyway."
We have only twelve in all,
But those who started with us last fall
Through three long years have had to
To stay with the class of twenty-five.
HE night was dark and cold. Three
men sat around the camp-fire. One
of them said, "Lyle, tell us a story."
So he began: "Just such a night as this
makes me think of the winter I gradu-
ated. 'Twas awfully cold that winter-
twenty below, somctimes..I remember
several things about the class, but perhaps
I'd better commence at the beginning.
"You know we started in '21 and, like
all freshmen, had a lot to learn. Twlenty-
eight of those who had passed in the
eighth grade started. I guess we acted
rather green for a few days, but we soon
learned what we were expected to do,
and acted accordingly. We didn't do
much that year except work algebra, con-
jugate Latin, and receive our daily lecture
from Mr. Maxam on the theme of 'puppy
love.' We boys felt rather out of place
because the girls preferred the senior
boys, but I guess we got over that.
"Oh, yes, I must not forget to tell about
our initiation. It was at the home of
Faye Ferguson. They sure treated us
rough. I never shall forget how angry
some of the class were. VVe declared
then and there wetd give the freshmen
the same kind of a dose the next year.
"But alas! the next year old G. H. S.
was closed. The school building had
been condemned for several years, and
the State refused to allow school to be
held until it was remodeled. Because of
this the class was scattered far and near.
Many of them never did get back. Some
went to Summitville, to Eaton, to Muncie,
and to Royerton. We liked the other
schools well enough, but, oh, how glad
we were to get back to dear old G. H. S.
,E M., A
"My, but how the class had shrunk dur-
ing the yearl Only fourteen out of the
twenty-eight returned. The school cer-
tainly seemed different. Although the
new part wasn't finished, it seemed quite
an improvement. VVe selected Luther
Burkett president, and Dorothy VVeaver
"We had several parties during the
year. The first was at Burkett's, and the
seniors entertained us once at a bob-sled
party. The big event of the year was the
Junior-Senior reception. VVe certainly
entertained them royally. I guess they
"The new addition of the school build-
ing was finished by Christmas. At the
beginning of the second semester we
moved into the new assembly. We were
the first junior class to use this assembly.
"In '24, when we came back to school,
our class had grown still smaller. There
were just a dozen of of us left. We se-
lected Dorothy Weaver president, and
George Kirtley treasurer. Our class col-
ors were green and white. We were sure
busy that year. We published the'second
edition of the Aurora, the first f6r thir-
teen years. We had quite a time getting
the ads. VVe also gave two plays and the
girls sold popcorn and candy at the bas-
ketball games that year to get money.
"We had several parties during the year
and, of course, there was the Junior-
Senior reception and the Alumni banquet.
We were there bright and early com-
mencement night. You should have seen
how proud we were when we received
ourdiplomasl We had carried our ban-
ner of Green and White over the topf'
R. D. and P. B.
'I' was one of those still, balmy days
of summer in southern Italy. I had
just come out on the balcony of the pala-
tial home of my uncle and had lain down
in the hammock for my afternoon' siesta.
The air was scented with perfume of
myriads of blossoms, the bees hummegl
drowsily, and everywhere was an atmos-
phere of peacefulness. But within me was
such a longing for something, I knew
not what. On every hand was wealth and
luxury, visits to the great museums and
historical places, but they didn't satisfy
Finally, in the street below I heard a
newsboy calling his papers and announc-
ing the departure of a. large aeroplane the
next day for the United States. Then I
knew what it was -I wanted to be back
in the United States to see my old friends,
especially the old class of '25. I had kept
in touch with them and knew exactly
what each one was doing, but thinking
of them and knowing how many leagues
of water separated us, I cried bitterly.
All at once a small. fairylike creature
stood by me and said, "I am the good
geniig I have seen your longing, come
with me." I took hold of his hand and
we were at once in the good old United
States. VVe went down a well-kept,
country road until we came to a large,
spacious country home. VVhen we came
nearer, who should come out of the door
but George Kirtlev with little George and
Irene right at his heels! George was
the only one of the class that lived on
the farm. He had gone to Purdue to study
electrical engineering, but he had always
been a lover of the farm and it was hard
for him to tear himself away, so instead
he studied agriculture and was now put-
ting his modern methods into practice.
He surely was making a success, with his
pretty wife, Irene, and those two bounc-
From here the genii took me to Boston,
out into the factory district. We went
into a building and found it was a large,
airy hospital. One of the nurses came
up to us, and I recognized my old friend,
Pearl Brown, as smiling and happy as
ever and very becoming in her white cap
and apron. I asked her if she had found
her handsome millionaire yet. She said
that she hadn't, but that her husband, Dr.
Stewart, suited her just as well. He was
head physician at the hospital, and the
two of them together were devoting their
lives for these people. -
We next came to an Indian village
which, although modern to some extent,
reminded one of the primitive villages of
long ago. There seemed to be an air of
excitement in the village. We came to
where they were having court and there
on a raised platform, or throne, sat no
other than Dorothy Helms, the youngest
member of our class, and seeming not
much older now than she was then. She
had come as a missionary to this place,
and the natives had regarded her as sort
of a god, and her will was law in every-
thing. A young Indian man had been
caught in the act of stealing, which was
considered a very grave crime by them.
and he had been brought to Dorothy to
decide whether he should bc punished or
not. I knew her decision before she gave
it, for she had never been known to hurt
a flea. She gave her opinion in such a
way that it changed their hatred into love
and a desire to help their brother, and
the sad proceedings were changed into a
gala affair. I would have liked to have
watched the affair longer, but I had to
The next scene was in Denver, Colorado.
There I saw Lyle Brown, the owner of
the largest drug store in the west. He
was also president of the druggists' union,
and his advice was sought in many
weighty matters. He was still unmarried,
but there were rumors. He told me that
Allen Turner was also in the city and
that I would see him without looking for
him. Sure enough, I hadn't gone but
about a block down the street until some-
one came hurrying up, asking permission
to show me the sights of the city. It was
Allen. He was a guide in the city, and
often took parties of tourists through
the mountains. Every tourist in Denver
was at some time or other visited by him.
VVe next came to Topeka, Kansas. On
the outskirts of the town was a little
white cottage, and on the porch, rocking
and sewing, sat Cleo Miller and Iva' Mc-
Creery. Whoever would have thought
they would have lived to be old maids!
Cleo was forever lamenting this fact, and
it almost tried even Iva's patience in her
attempts to console her.
Our next landing place was New York.
While walking up Fifth Avenue, a family
came out of a magnificent home who
looked as if they were going on a long
journey. Among them was Ruth Driscoll,
leading a' small girl by the hand. She was
a governess in this wealthy family to their
two children, and they were just start-
ing on a trip to Europe, taking her with
The next scene was quite different from
any of the others. We arrived in Palm
Beach, Florida, and there was Dora May,
on the go all the time in one continuous
round of pleasure. She had really become
quite pretty, and she certainly had plenty
of admirers of her ready wit as well as
From here we went farther north along
the coast and came to a small, deserted
cabin. It had formerly belonged to Fred
and Mary, but they had gone to the wilds
of Africa to preach and hadn't been heard
of since. Fred always was that wayg
Mary was enough company for him.
Last, but not least, was dear old Gas-
ton. How the town had grown! But the
place that interested me most was the
large community house, of which Verna
Pittenger was matron. She had fallen
heir to a. large fortune, and this institu-
tion was the result. She was just as un-
selfish and good-natured as ever, giving
her time as well as her money to help
After this, by some mysterious charm,
we were back in Italy again, the genii
vanished, and I awoke to find my aunt
and uncle laughing at me because of my
queer actions. My uncle said that he had
to go to the United States the next day
on important business, a.nd if I could get
ready I might go with him.
I certainly wasn't very long in gather-
ing things together, for I would arrive
in the United States in time for the an-
nual reunion of the class of '25,
D. G. W.
E, the Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-five, of Gaston High
School, being of sound mind and good habits, making void all other wills
hitherto made by us, do hereby will and bequeath our possessions to mem-
bers of the faculty, classes, and to the fortunate members of the said High School,
Sec. 1. To
Sec. 2. To
lish an annual
Sec. 3. To
Sec. 4. To
Sec. 5. To
the High School a whole -- Our ability to get along with the
the Juniors--Our seats near the windows, also the right to pub-
the Sophomores-Our good behavior in class.
the Freshmen-The ink wells to play with during Mr. French's
the Eighth Grade-A-All class-parties and good times, throughout
H. S., that we had.
Sec. 6. To the Seventh Grade-Our kind natures, gentle dispositions, and
ability not to get caught in writing notes.
To the Faculty:
Sec. 1. To Mr. French-The right to chew GUM in time of school, also of
being friendly with the senior girls.
Sec. 2. To Mrs. Fornwald-The right to lower deportment of pupils who read
novels in time of school.
Sec. 3. To Mr. Waid-The senior girls' envy of that beautiful purple sweater.
Sec. 4. To Mr. Bryan-The privilege of wearing his misplaced eyebrow in
Sec. 5. To Miss Lewellen --The chaperoning of the Senior Class of '26,
Sec. 6. To Miss Markle-Permission to lead the orchestra' in playing JAZZ
music at all public gatherings.
Sec. 7. To Mr. Rariek-Permission to be late to Bible Class.
Sec.. 8. To Miss Dorton-A good-looking man with an auto to take her to
See. 9. To Mr. Gradick-A jar of "Sta-Comb" to make his hair smooth and
Sec. 10. To Mrs. Saunders-The right to see her husband twice a week.
To Individual Students:
Don Moore -The privilege to gaze at the ceiling in English class.
Cecil Bond-To lead the basketball yells.
Eugene Carey --Privilege to go with seventh-grade girls.
Mary Collins Y- Another steady fellow besides Fred Case.
Don Carey-Privilege to read hooks in time of school, also of
Freeda VanNatter -- The right to boss the entire school.
The individual students bequeath the following:
See. 1. I, I.yle Brown, do hereby will and bequeath my liekleness and flirta-
tious habits to Ceeil Bond.
See. 2. I, Pearl Brown, do hereby will and bequeath "my eow," and my envied
red-sleeved dress to Dorothy Coueh.
See. 3. I, Fred Case, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to read very
distinctly, and to substitute quotations, heard at the Star theater, for lines in the
Senior play to Don Moore.
See. 4. l, Ruth Driscoll, do hereby will and bequeath my long hair and quiet
disposition to Freeda Van Natter.
See. I, Dorothy llelms, do hereby will and bequeath to Ora Millhollin an-
other senior girl to oeeupy his ear on various OCCQISIOIISQ and to Edith Watson
my long-eherished and eulllvated spit-eurl.
See. tl. I, George Kirtley, do hereby will and bequeath my ability as a baek-
guard to Kermit Johnson, and in later years to .loseph Foster.
See. 7. I, Iva' Metlreery, do hel'eby will and bequeath my never-ending smile
to Arda Burgess.
See. 8. I, Cleo Miller, do hereby will and bequeath my freckles and my ability
to have eight dates a week to Avis Pittenger.
Sec. 9. I, Verna Pittenger, do hereby will and bequeath my lovc of argu-
mentation with teachers to Hazel McKinley.
. Sec. ltl. I, Dora May Owen, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to leap
the wainseoting at the basketball games to Ruth Cloek.
See. 11. I, Allen Turner, do hereby will and bequeath my second-hand, ever-
sweel ehewing gum to Francis Campbell.
See. 12. I, Dorothy Weaver, do hereby will and bequeath my never-ending
desire to beeome a reat Melo :hone Jlayer to Martha liiehardson.
In witness whereof, we,.the Senior Class- of.Nineteen Hundred Twenty-tive,
have signed our names to this our will, on this sixth day of February.
Alle N Turner
Cle O Miller
Pearl B rown
l,y L e llrown
Dorotliy NV E :wer
Ruth Dri S coll
Iva MQC1' E ery
Yer N a l'itteng'er
George li I rtley
Dora Nay O wen
Fred Ca S c
Don Moore ................... President
Martha Richardson ...... Vice-President
Avis Pittenger ...... ....
Avis Pittenger 'Theresa Janney Cecil Bond
Ruth Clock Opal McCreery Freeda Vannatter
Hazel McKinley Onda Harris fabsentb Lavina Fornwald
Dorothy Couch Francis Campbell Lee Janney
Arda Burgess Kermit Johnson Martha Richardso
Edith VVatson Don Moore
CAN YOU IMAGINE-
Cecil making 97 in dcportment?
Freeda having a' steady caller?
Ruth catching a real beau?
Avis having only five dates a week?
Dorothy taking reducing lessons?
Don sitting up straight in history class?
Edith going with an Eaton boy?
Lee having a date with a Muncie girl?
Arda' with bobbed hair?
Opal not getting angry at Mr. Waid?
Francis being a Salome dancer?
Theresa losing her gentle disposition?
Kermit having a girl?
Hazel cracking a joke? A
Martha having a date with Darrell Vannatter?
Onda without yellow curly hair?
We, the Junior Class of twenty-five,
Are working with our views alive.
We started as Freslnnen in twenty-two,
Working upward, as a young tree will do.
We came forth budding in, twenty-three,
Into the daylight, as bright as could be.
Now we're Juniors, just starting to bloom,
Going onward, whistling our tune.
In '26, dignified Seniors we'll be.
Forward! Forward! VVQ can see
In our future success now lies,
In our hearts a hope still thrives.
Our aim is honesty, our hearts tried and
We can't all be failures
If we work our ways through.
Owen Fallis .................. President
Ralph Markins .. Vice-President
Mildred Beouy ..
Joe Roberts ....
. . . . Secretary
. . . . . . Treasurer
SOP O OREC AR CTERISTICS
To be president
Let's have another party.
Mayor of Matthews
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You're a good
Mary G. fDevilJ lprint
VVil you, Dol?
course, J oh
Omer H. t
Ask your mama.
Dale Burgess ...,
Robert Needler ..
Edith Markle fsponsorl
. . . Vice-President
. . . See'y-Treas.
Beulah Broyles Cabsentl
' XQQ e '
Though we're said to be as green as grass,
Our hearts are staunch and trueg
Our brains--in such a motley buneh,
We're sure to have a few.
In athletics we are fairly good:
Our looks are not so bad,
But the W'ay we butcher Latin
VVould drive the Homans mad.
In poetry We're really good-
This is a fine example.
The girls' cooking-hot dog! yum yum!
You ought to taste a sample.
The boys take Manual Training-
Their work is fairly goodg
A tie rack that Sam Hayden made
VVould make fine kindling wood.
Even good poetry ends at last,
And this is no exeeptiong
This ode upon the Freshmen class
ls really no deception.
One word I'll say before I pass,
And breathe a closing breath:
If I write poetry for a living
I'll surely starve to death.
IDX x 5 gl
GN p 'K by
A. 1' A
s p 3 5, 1 get
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QT . 'H
Evelyn Vannatter ........,... President
Ivzi May Skinner
Helen Thorne ..
. . . . Sec"y-'l're:1s.
lvzi May Skinnel'
Eight Grade Prophecy
'l' was the lirst time l had been in
Gaston for several years. and, as I
walked through town, I saw a sign,
"l3oyle's Garage," owned by no other
than Dart Hoyle. We talked over old
times and I asked him about the old class
of '29, He said that Sylvia Roach and
Samuel Sells were ministers of the gos-
pel. Sylvia. was called "Billy Sunday, the
second." Pauline Jackson and Barbara
Janney owned the iirst beauty parlor
Gaston had ever possessed. He also said
Mary Bond was dancing for the Prince
of Walesg Richard Hinton was a doctor
and had killcd only eight unintentionally.
Lorena' Hiatt, Lucille Kirtley, Doro-thy
Sells, Hester Lusby and Pauline Mc-
Sherry were wives of a mormon, and
they were all the time quarrelling about
which was his real wife.
Arvella Markins had married Dick Fal-
lis and they were going to Florida on
their second honeymoon.
.loseph Sollars wtas running for next
President of the United States.
Lcmont Gray and Eugene Blades owned
a VVild West Show, and Gleora and De-
loris Woodring acted as the heroines.
Earl Rathel worked in an intirmary.
The Scott twins were French modistes
in New York.
He also said Herman VVright and .lack
Mann were in jail for cruel treatment of
Delbert Mitchener was engaged to
lllargaret Couch was a dressmaker. Her
husband depended upon her for the living.
Delbert Sweauey owned a hospital for
Helen Parker was the wife of the Gov-
ernor of New York.
Harriet Harris and Mildred McCoy
owned a dog show, and it was a howling
He then asked me where I had been.
I told him that my husband and I were
movie actors, and we were going to
I then bade Dart adieu, wondering if
the class of '29 would ever meet again.
-I. M. S.
Mabel Rigdon ................ President
Hazle Briinhall ....,,.... Viee-President
Paul Janney . . . . .
. . Seely-Treas.
- me 4
Seventh Grade Dream
Seven years ago it's been
Since we in the first year did begin,
And up the grades we did ascend,
But yet we haven't reached the end.
Five more years, though, we can say.
We've been looking forward to this day.
Then, from the high school of our hearts,
We, with honors, shall depart. -C.J.
Uh, those small grades of years gone by!
We look back to with a sigh.
Were they hard? Well, you can bet!
But the seventh is the hardest yet.
This year of school seems as if on wings,
Yet it leads on to bigger things.
Let us sow flowers-not weeds,
And win us laurels for our deeds. - F. .l.
Class of 1930
We are but in the seventh grade-
Our class, we hope, will never fade,
Always be clean, true, and right,
From dawn of morn till dark of night
Our teachers and all, satisfied will be
Even our dear township trustee.
And in 1930, all will confess
VVe are the banner class of tl. H. S.
Gaston School Qrclnestra
Pianist .. .
First Cornet -
.. . Mr. Gradiek
. . . . Miss Markle
.. Edith Watson
IL I . Nx A
5" 1 sd
V 7 5
The Gaston Gurgler
Avis Pittenger ................... lixlitor
.lolm Lewellen ........ Asst. liilitor 1
Ceeil Bond ..... Business Nl2lll2lgl'l'
William Smith ...... Asst. Business Mgr. 5'-W
Freeclu Vzmnzitter ...... Cireulntion Mgr. lip
Opal Metlreery .... Asst. Circulation Mgr. l
Ceeil Bond ............ Advertising Mgr. eg!
Hestain Weaver .... Asst. Advertising Mgr. Mgggzqh
Edith xv2llS0l1 .....,........ .loke Editor ,pf
Reporters-Mildred Beuoy, .loe Wilson,
Dale Burgess, Dollie lirimhull, Luc-ile
Love, Don Moore. 5
Victor Bryan ...... .. Fueulty Advisor '
HIE Gaston Gurgler made its Iirst 2llJlJl'ilI'1lllC'l' lust Q 9
September :intl has zippeurefl twiee ezieli month do
sinee that time. It fills 21 long-felt neeml for an
sehool publieution :mtl it is to he hoped tlml it will W
heeome ar permanent fixture. .
l'ncler the clireetion of Mr. liryan the Stull' has been ll
producing an pamper whiell eompurcs very filV0l'illDly with
papers pulilishetl by mueh larger schools.
Carl Johnson Ccustodianh
Henry Long ttrusteeb
Humorous-More or Less
Mrs. Fornwaldz "Why does a stork
stand on one foot'?,'
Rob Needler CBright Freshiejx "If he'd
lift the other foot, he'd fall downf,
Kirtley: "Oh, French is not such a bad
chap. At any rate he throws himself into
any job he undertakes."
Brown: "1 wish he'd go and dig a
Miss Lewellen fin Soph. Iinglishjz "Joe,
spell cloth." Joe was silent. "Come on,"
she said impatiently, "You know the
word. What is your coat made of'?',
.Ioe Wilson tsullenlyj: "Father's old
Miss Lewellen, after Ralph M. had read
a very eloquently phrased character
skelchg sounding similar to the Interna-
tional Encyclopedia: "Ralph, l'd like to
know if that was ll'
Ralph thurriedlybz "Yes, it was?
Rrucell to Ralph:-
lf you lof' me, say so.
If you don't lof' ine say so.
But for pity sakes say so1nepin'.
1,111 getting tired sittin' on this hard
Lucile to .loez -
If you love ine, say so.
If you don't love me, so so anyway.
If you love ine kiss me and hug me
And don't keep me sitting here all
Miss Lewellen to Miss Dorton: "Did
you see the "Ten Commamhnents?" ta
Miss D., looking around inquiringly:
"No, where are they'?',
Mr. Waid: "Would you accept a pet
Miss Lewellenz "Oh, I would have to
ask mother-this is so sudden.
' Z I
First Basket Ball Team
Back Row: George Kirtley, back guardg C. C. French, principalg John Harris, cen-
terg Virgil Fouch, centcrg Lyle Brown, forwardg F. M. Waid, coach, Ralph
Markins, tloor guard.
Fornt How: Joe Wilson, floor guard, Harold Johnson, back guardg .loc Roberts, for-
wardg Eugene Shaw, mascot.
BASKETBALL SCHEDULE OF 1924-1925
25 1 8
Oct. lo. Gaston vs Royerton at Royerton ..... -
Oct. 24. Gaston Matthews at Matthews ...... .... 3 4 31
Oct. 31. Gaston Sunnnitville at Sunnuitville ........ 16 14
Nov 7 Gaston Albany at Gaston .......... .... 2 9 12
Nov 14. Gaston Modoc at Modoc ....... .... 1 .4 8
Nov 21 Gaston Yorktown at Gaston ..... .... 1 9 26
Nov. 26 Gaston Albany at Albany .......... .... 3 5 16
Dec. 5. Gaston Sulphur Springs at Gaston... .... 14 29
Dec. 12. Gaston Modoc at Gaston ......... .... 2 5 23
Dec. 13. Gaston Frankton at Frankton .... .... 4 1 22
Dec. 19. Gaston Cowan at Gaston ........ .... I 8 29
Jan. 2 Gaston Upland at Gaston ........... .... 1 2 31
.la11. 9 Gaston Sunnnitville at Sunnnitville ....... 58 19
.lan. 16 Gaston Yorktown at Yorktown .,... .... 1 8 19
.Ian. 23 Gaston Upland at Upland ....... .... 3 2 17
Jan. 31 Gaston Frankton at Gaston .... .... 2 9 25
Feb. 6. Gaston Cowan at Cowan ................. 33 23
Feb. 13. Gaston Hoyerton at Gaston ............... 35 39
Feb. 21. Gaston Sulphur Springs at Sulphur S. ..... 18 16
Feb 29. Gaston Matthews at Gaston ............... 15 23
SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT AT MUNCIE
Mar 5 Gaston vs. Albany ........................... 10 24
Mar. 6. Gaston vs. Eaton ............................ 25 12
Sumnlary-Gaines played, 233 games won, 93 games lost, 14g oppon
ponents' total points, 5625 Opponents' average points per game, 25g
locals' total points 527g locals' average points per game, 23.
Second Basket Ball Team
Clifford G. Freneh,prineipalg Hestain Weaver, forwardg Donald Carey, tlool all nd
Cecil Bond, back guardg Frederiek M. XVaid, eoaehg Donald Moore, Iloor gn lrd
Omer Hollingsworth, forwardg Darrell 'Vannattc-r, forward: ltnssel Glock ttn
terg Owen Fallis, forwardg Eugene Shaw, mascot.
SCHEDULE OF THE SECOND TEAM
15. Gaston Royerton at lioyerton .... 5 8
31. Gaston Sunnnitvillc at Gaston .. 7 5
7. Gaston Albany at Gaston ..... .. 7 34
26. Gaston Albany at Albany .. .... 15 19
19. Gaston Cowan at Gaston ., .... .... 8 6
2. Gaston Upland at Gaston ............ .... 4 12
El. Gaston SLl1IlItlll.VlllC at Sunnnitville .. .... 26 6
..3. Gaston Upland at Upland ......... .. El 16
7. Gaston Cowan at Cowan .... .... 1 4 22
13. Gaston Hoyerton at Gaston .... 13 16
UNSCHEDULED GAMES PLAYED BY FIRST TEAM
24. Gaston Harrison at Gaston ............... 13 39
7. Gaston Alexandria at Alexandria .. .... 65 19
20. Gaston Wilson High at Gaston .... 10 11
1. Gaston Harrison at Harrison .... 14 29
Girls Basket Ball Teain
Lucille Love, j. e. Freeda Vannatter, f.
.Xvis Pittenger, r. c. Virginia Reeves, f. '
Dorothy VVeaver, r. g. Pearl Brown, sub.
Geneva Thorne, b. g.
lluth Driscoll, sub.
llose llall, sub.
llli Girls Basketball Tbillll, the first
one that has put forth some real
work for years, surely made up
for lost time. The i11terest the girls took
in their work was very great, and every-
one seemed interested and willing to
"boost" each girl. The girls enjoyed the
idea of having rules to go by, and every
player was willing to obey them. The
l"reshmen, Sophomore and .lunior classes
"hate" t'?l the idea of losing the few
worthy Senior girls who took such an
important part as players, and they hope
more girls will awaken to the fact that
there is no other game one can enjoy
more than basketball.
Considering the amount of time that
was put in on practice, the girls did very
well in their games. The only sure way
to have a winnfng team is to set certain
times for practice and everyone be there
ready to do her share. This is the rule
followed in athletics for boys and would
be a very good one for the girls.
GIRLS BASKET BALL SCHEDULE
l l 'P
Gaston vs. Yorktown at Yorktown .
Gaston vs. Sulphur Springs at Sulphur .
Gaston vs. Harrison at Harrison .....
Gaston vs. Yorktown at Gaston ....
Gaston vs. Sulphur Springs at Gaston ..
.. 9 ax
Basket Ball Team of '23 -,241
Merle Markins, eenterg Luther Burkett, back guardg Russel Janney, lloor gnardg
Lyle Brown, forwardg Virgil Foueh, centerg George Kirtley, back guardg liyron
Moore, forwardg Lester Chilton, forwardg Eugene Shaw, mascot.
reminiscence of the struggle in
1923-'24 of the Gaston High School
basketball team calls to mind the handi-
cap under which they labored. Goaehed
by Glitford French, the members of the
team were: Byron Moore, Lester Chil-
ton, Lyle Brown, Merle Markins, Virgil
Fouch, Russel Janney, George Kirtlcy and
Getting away to a late start the team
did exceptionally well when we consider
that they had no gymnasium until the
year was half gone. The practice they
engaged in was had by boarding a school
truck and driving to Matthews. They
used the community hall at Matthews for
a period and on having to give it up pro-
ceeded to drive to Summitville once or
twice a week and endeavored to practice
on a foreign lloor.
The team managed to come within a
few points of scoring as many points for
the year as their opponents.
ln looking over the score book of '23-
'24, one may notit-e the following vie-
tims hung up on the records: Summit-
ville, Modoc, Matthews, Yorktown, Cen-
ter, Albany and ltoyerton.
Back row: Mr. Waiml, coach, Don Carey, 3rd baseg Lyle Brown, pitcherg Ralph Mar-
kins, pitcherg George Kirtley, right field, John Harris, first base, Virgil Fouch,
first base, Wm. Moyer, student manager.
Front row: Wm. Smith, mascotg Melvin Roach, utility, Ora Milhollin, left field., Joe
Roberts, short stop, Don Moore, catcher, Joe Wilson, center field, Virgil Brown,
right field, Harold Johnson second base: Ralph Case, utilityg C. C. French,
Yea! Blue, Yea, VVhite!
Yea Team! Let's fight.
Gaston - Gaston - Gaston.
We got Copponentsb up a stump,
VVhoa! Spark Plug!
Rah! mln aah: Cslowb
Gas -ton - High - School
Clslepeat four times getting fasterj
going to win this
going to win this
going to win this-NOW
going to win this
going to win this
going to win this - How? Easy!
Rickety! Rackety! Russ!
We're not aloud to cuss, but never the less
You'll have to confess
There's nothing the matter with us.
Hit lem high! Hit 'em low!
Yea! Gaston! Let's go!
Horn and hoof! Horn and hoof!
Hold the floor and raise the roof.
Razzle, Dazzle, Zizzle, Zip!
Yea! Gaston! Let 'er rip!
You havenlt got the pep
You haven't got the Jazz
You haven't got the team
That Gaston has!
Who are you going to root for?
Hand car, push car, engine full of steam,
Gaston High School Basketball Team!
1 - W I
that wrcstles with us .Yfl't'lIfjf,1C'I15 mu
and slzarpeizs our skill, our Clllfflfjlllllkff is our lzelfver.
THLETICS are now'recognized as
essential in our school life. Thru
the medium of athletic activities,
qualities of character not tested by either
a physical efficiency, or a Binet test, may
be stressed and developed. Athletes
should learn to play their best, to carry
on when tempted to slow up and quit,
or when behind in the game, and to know
the meaning of sacrifice. Our athletics
teach the meaning of loyalty and teach
the boys and girls what it means to fight
for a principle and to be devoted to a
cause. They place a premium on honest
effort, award the one who wins and do
not glorify the one who is lazy, incom-
petent or a quitter. This is important
because a great deal of sympathy is being
wasted these days on the ones who will
not pay the price of success.
Brown's return to school meant one
regular back in place. Several Freshmen
and Sophomores, with a desire and a de-
termination to "make the team," made it
possible to place a fighting team on the
floor this year. Brown, Roberts, Fouch,
Markins, Kirtley and Harris participated
in the first game. Johnson and Wilson
also have done their bit in several of the
The basketball team was given excel-
lent support by the Gaston people and
the students themselves took unusual in-
terest, and all turned out to see the
games. On several occasions, more sup-
porters followed our team away from
home than attended from the community
of the visited high school.
Prospects for next year are extremely
bright for a winning team. Only two
members will be lost fro111 this year's
team, Kirtley and Brown. The .lunior
High will probably offer an acceptable
contribution of material.
The Gaston High School Basketball
Team upset the dope bucket in their first
game of the Sectional Tournament, when
they defeated Albany 24-10. Albany was
outplayed in everyway. The offense was
especially good. The defense held them
to two points in the first half.
The hopes of the Gaston fans rose high
with this victory andi many predicted
that the Fighting Five would play the
finals with the Bearcats. However, the
game with Eaton, in the semi-finals, was
lost by the score of 25-12.
The Second Team.
Gaston High School's Second Basketball
Team probably has as creditable record
as any in the county. Out of 11 games
they won all but three. They have two
wins over Royerton, Albany, Upland, and
one each over Cowan, and the strong
Wilson .Iunion High, of Muncie. The
only game lost to a Delaware County
team was to Cowan by two points. Their
fighting game and teamwork are largely
responsible for the great improvement
shown in the first team's work.
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..CINEIIH.:I V SGEIEIN 2IEl'I'lEI.:I V NGIHAAU
THE FRUIT OF HIS FOLLY
Given by the Senior Glass of the Gaston High School in the School
gymnasium. Coached by Mary Jane Lewellen.
.lack Dunning, a victim of his own folly George Kirtley
Percy Ogden, a true friend .............. .... L yle Brown
Ashley Draton, a man of the world ................... Dale Burgess
Hiram Boggs, owner of Cowslip farm ................ Allen Turner
William Henry, the hired man, and bell boy at Fremont
hotel ......................................... Eugene Carey
Dorothy Dunning, Jack's wife ........ .... P earl Brown
Alice Grandon, society pet ............. ..... R uth Driscoll
Melinda Jane Boggs, from Juniperville .... Dorothy Weaver
Sarah, Hiram's better half ............. ' ..... Iva McCreery
Polly Flinders, a black diamond ...... ...... C leo Miller
Act I. 4Jack Dunning's residence, New York City. The dinner party.
"No rose wtihout a' thorn." Troubled Water. An arrival from the
country. .Iack's confession to Percy. "I have staked all." Life
or death. The telegram. Suspense. A wife's suspicions. "It,is
death!" Almost a suicide.
Act II.-Polly Flinders shocks Miss Boggs. Percy and Alice, the
peacemakers. The first kiss. "The ups and downs of married
lifef' A man of the world. Dorothy learns the truth. Percy's
pleadings. "Remember your marriage vow." Love's mastery.
The promise. Mislead.
Act III.-The shadows deepen. Polly wants to die. A friend in need.
Dorothy's despair. A memory of the past pleading for the future.
"The heart that loves truly."
Act IV.- CSix months laterl. Tremont hotel, Boston. Apartments,
occupied by Jack Dunning. Remorse. Drayton's confession. The
money. New arrivals. "That man and my --!"
Act IV.-Cowslip farm, Juniperville, Vt. December. Expected com-
pany. "A newly married bridal couple? Greetings. Reunited.
Sunshine through the clouds. "Should old acquaintances be for-
got?" Happy endings.
Alumni of Gaston High School
George Hayden, Gaston, Ind.
Myrtle Skinner, Fountain City, Ind.
James Clawson, Muncie, Ind.
Ray Lambert, Gaston, Ind.
Edna Lambert-Gwaltney, Muncie, Ind.
Jessie Woodring-Rector, Ossian, Ind.
Floyd Jones, Chicago, Ill.
Ray Brown, Edinburg, Ind.
Nina Blakeley, Gaston, Ind.
Karl Blakeley, Muncie, Ind.
Jessie Munsey, VVenatchee, VVash.
Carl Browning, Matthews, Ind.
Clayton Trout, Springfield, Ohio.
Fred Powers, Wenatchee, Wash.
Paul Powers, Gaston, Ind.
Nellie Smith-Shideler, Shideler, Ind.
Harry McCreery, Gaston, Ind.
Orla Clawson, Wenatchee, VVash.
Bruce Powers, Gaston, Ind.
Chas. Browning, VVyo1ning.
Ethel Eastes-Taylor, Tennessee.
Floy Woodring, Farmland, Ind.
Bertie Miller-Hobbs, Gaston, Ind.
VVillie Markle, York, Neb.
Ralph Guinnup, Gaston, Ind.
Ernest Shaw, Gaston, Ind.
Earl Barnhart, Dayton, Ohio.
Jesse Bond, Chicago, Ill.
Talmadge Brown, Muncie, Ind.
Byrl Kirklin, Muncie, Ind.
Roby Hirons, Muncie, Ind.
Jessie Hall-Call, Gaston, Ind.
Elma Rector-Crouse, Muncie, Ind.
Enlniit Rector, Pennville, Ind.
Charles Johnson, Gaston, Ind.
Iva Crouse-Kelley, Gaston, Ind.
.lennie Manring-Guinnup, Gaston, In
Floyd Broyles, Hartford, Mich.
John Powers, Gaston, Ind.
.4...............,,,,..,.,..,.....,............,.1,i. .... -,..,,--,1 , ,
Sallie Keller-Wright, Gaston, Ind.
Addie Pittenger, Gaston, Ind.
Bessie Wills, Gaston, Ind.
Cornelia Milhollin, Gaston, Ind.
Frank Fouch, Dayton, Ohio.
H. S. Commissioned in 1908.
Hazel Sharp-McCreery, Gaston, Ind. E
Fred Holselaw, Cottonwood, S. Dak.
.lessie Driscoll-McCreery, Gaston, Ind.
Garland Bathel, Kokomo, Ind.
Halcyon Mitchell-Post, Anderson, Ind.
Ina McCreery-Marquill, Muncie, Ind.
Hazel Woodring-Clark, Indianapolis, Ind
Chester Bookout, Muncie, Ind.
Fred Rathel, Daleville, Ind.
Amos Schlenker, Tulsa, Okla.
Docia McCreery-Harshman, Frankfort,
Margaret, McCreery-Benhow, Gaston, Ind
Floyd Kirklin, Rushville, Ind.
Ormal Ferguson, Terre Haute, Ind.
Lillian Moomaw, North Manchester, Ind
Fred Bryan, Gaston, Ind.
Fuller Nickey, Muncie, Ind.
Fern Miller-Rathel, Daleville, Ind.
Mary Robertson-Sweigart, Cowan, Ind.
Iona Driscoll-Benadum, Muncie, Ind.
Hazel Cochran-Davis, MarIon, Ind.
Alfred McCone, Detroit, Mich.
Ercell Morrison, Daleville, Ind.
Murray Chilton, Portsmouth, Ohio.
Fern Kirklin-Saint, New Castle, Ind.
Gladys Wills, Gaston, Ind.
Lark Robertson, California.
Charles Rowlett, Muncie, Ind.
Watt McCreery, Indianapolis, Ind.
Vesper Schlenker, New York.
Edith Miller, Chicago, Ill.
Ward Perry, Muncie, Ind.
Baron Broyles, Gaston, Ind.
Fred Pittenger, Gaston, Ind.
Harry McColm, Gaston, Ind.
Russel Lawson, Elwood, Ind.
Anna Markle, Nebraska.
U Y W
Billy Boyle, Gaston, Ind.
Herman McCrecry, Muncie, Ind.
Jessie Linn-Hamilton, Washington.
Osa Woodring, Gaston, Ind.
Naomi Miller-Keller, Gaston, Ind.
Ella Trout-Mode, Jeffersonville, Ind.
Phyllis Wyatt- Shoe, Muncie, Ind.
Faye Wyatt-McKinley, Indianapolis, Ind.
Lela Woodring-Cirlos, California.
Beatrice Huber, Gaston, Ind.
Iza Hazelbaker-Boyle, Gaston, Ind.
Edith Markle, Gaston, Ind.
Lavina Schlenker-Fornwald, Gaston, Ind.
Lula Brimhall-Redding, Gaston, Ind.
Paul Jones, Indianapolis, Ind.
Wayne Kirklin, Alexandria, Ind.
Guy Miller, Arlington, S. Dak.
Virgil Broyles, Gaston, Ind.
Ivan Humbert, Muncie, Ind.
Robert Bryan, Manual Arts School, Wis.
Oyvind Reneh, Muncie, In-d.
Ernest Wills, Muncie, Ind.
Grace Daugherty, Muncie, Ind.
Pearl McKinley-Bryan, Gaston, Ind.
Herbert Miller, Muncie, Ind.
Reba Houck, Montana.
Ralph Rigdon, Muncie, Ind.
Arthur Alexander, Ridgeville, Ind.
Marie Miller-Hiatt, Muncie, Ind.
Fyrne Driscoll, Muncie, Ind.
Mildred Jones, Farmland, Ind.
Veda Miller, Mishawaka, Ind.
Pete McCrecry, Sullivan, Ind.
Gladys Broyles-Trotter, Lyons, Ind.
Mabel Kirkman-Kirklin, Alexandria, Ind.
Ralph McColm, Gaston, Ind.
Victor Bryan, Gaston, Ind.
Faith Miller, Lafayette, Ind.
Ed Keller, Gaston, Ind.
Elva Ferguson, Whiting, Ind.
Bernice Vannatter-Corey, Marion, Ind.
Mark Broadwater, Yorktown, Ind.
Naomi Janney, Cook Co., Ill.
Ruth Robertson-Smith, Fairmount, Ind.
Opal Wilhelm, Amboy, Ind.
Margaret Weesner-Reese, New Castle, Ind.
Rena Thomas-Thorne, Muncie, Ind.
Edna Thomas-Janney, Gaston, Ind..
Eva Thurston-Nichols, Detroit, Mich.
Mark VVilliams, Gaston, Ind.
Wendell Boyle, Gaston, Ind.
Chad Rector, Spencer, W. Va.
Herschel Chalfant, South Dakota.
Herschel Morgan, Gaston, Ind.
Urbanc Maynard, Mildred, Colo.
Agnes Fallis, California.
Ruth Ferguson, Chicago, Ill.
Mabel Robertson-Sayre, Alexandria, Ind.
Edna Gilmer-Sutton, Matthews, Ind.
Hollis Holsclaw, Gaston, Ind.
Leonard Hawkins, Shideler, Ind.
Frences Smith-Hawkins, Shideler, Ind.
Herschel Brown, Gaston, Ind.
Winifred Morrison tmarriedj, Edinburg.
Vera Hedgeland-Losh, Matthews, Ind.
Harry Julian, Chicago, Ill.
Jennie Cox, Gaston, Ind.
Arnold Carmin, Dalevlllc, Ind.
Helen Fallis, Muncie, Ind.
Harriet McCol1n, died June 22, 1921. Only
member of Alumni not living.
Clifford Cheesman, Gaston, Ind.
Paul Broyles, Gaston, Ind.
Raymond Pickett, Globe Trotter, Neb.
Chester Rector, Gaston, Ind.
Clarence Copsey, Globe Trotter, Neb.
Mildred Bryan-Carmin, Daleville, Ind.
Bessie Miller, Logansport, Ind.
Catherine Monroe, Muncie, Ind.
Loretta Gronendyke, Gaston, Ind.
Reba Pittenger-McIntyre, Farmland, Ind
Emory Watson, Muncie, Ind.
Oran Weaver, Amboy, Ind.
John Gilmer, Michigan.
John Alexander, Muncie, Ind.
Hubert Broyles, Great Lakes.
Clarence Broyles, Gaston, Ind.
Reba Clark-Milhollin, Gaston, Ind.
Ruth Rowlette-Rinker, Muncie, Ind.
Doris Gill, Gaston, Ind.
John Markle, Earlham College.
Cecil Williams, Gaston, Ind.
Merrel Julian, Chicago, Ill.
Ferrcl McCrecry, Globe Trotter, Neb.
Fred Shaw, Denver, Colo.
Frank Randall, Chicago, Ill.
Dorothy Broyles-Smith, Detroit, Mich.
Ruth .lanney-Latchaw, Summitville, Ind.
Nora Broyles-Tappan, Alexandria, Ind.
Herbert Bradfield, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Irene Wilson, Muncie, Ind.
Cedric Moore, Gaston, Ind.
Joe McColm, Gaston, Ind.
Oren Kirklin, I. U., Bloomington, Ind.
Wayne Watson, Indianapolis, Ind.
Merl Hayden, Gaston, Ind.
Ralph Woodring, Gaston, Ind.
Arthur Trout, Gaston, Ind.
Mary Hiatt-McClain, Gaston, Ind.
Hattie Williams, Gaston, Ind.
Lennie Faye Livingston, Gaston, Ind.
Marguerite Goodman tmarriedl, Gaston.
Josephine Hinton, Muncie, Ind.
Kathryn Miller, Indianapolis, Ind.
Howard Copsey, Muncie, Ind.
Gladys Trout, Muncie, Ind.
Ruby McCreery, Gaston, Ind.
Paul McCreery, Gaston, Ind.
Ralph McCreery, Gaston, Ind.
Loyd Thomas, Muncie, Ind.
Ralph Milhollin, Gaston, Ind.
' '- I w1wrx's'-r'-
Harold Vannatter, Gaston, Ind.
Ora McKinley, Muncie, Ind.
Melvin Miller, Kokomo, Ind.
Clarice Gilmer-Janney, Gaston, Ind.
Edith Sites, Muncie, Ind.
Porter Rigdon, Gaston, Ind.
Vera Broyles, Gaston, Ind.
Irene Bryan, Gaston, Ind.
Lester Chllton, Gaston, Ind.
Wayne Christie, Gaston, Ind.
Edna Clock, Gaston, Ind.
Orpha Clock, Gaston, Ind.
Edna Cortwright, Ind. State Nor., Muncie.
Bernice Deweese, Gaston, Ind.
Lyman Hayden, Gaston, Ind.
Russell Janney, Muncie Normal.
Thelma McCreery, Gaston, Ind.
Merle Markins, Muncie Business College.
Byron Moore, Gaston, Ind.
Georgia Morris, Muncie Business College.
Harold Rheme, Gaston, Ind.
Pauline Roberts, Gaston, Ind.
Oral Sayre, Gaston, Ind.
Marion Sollars, Gaston, Ind.
Lucile Thorne, Gaston, Ind.
Agnes VVaymire-Richards, Gaston, Ind.
Sept. 6.-School began. I believe we
are going to like our new teachers and
old ones, too.
Sept. 26.-Eugene Carey fell out of his
seat in Latin class.
Oct. 6.-The Seniors had a weiner
roast last night, the first social school
function of the year.
Oct. 7.-We sang some basketball
songs in chorus. On to Royerton!
Oct. 8.-The report cards came out.
Oct. 9.-The Bible Class went to a
show at Muncie. I guess we'll all join
Oct. 16.-No school today. Teachers
Oct. 29.- Seniors Hal1ow'een party at
the home of Iva McCreery.
Dorothy Helms, Lucile Love,
and Edith Watson played "hooky" this
afternoon. Resolved-never to do it
Oct. 31.-The first edition of the Gur-
gler came out.
Nov. 6.-Worst fire in history of Gas-
ton. Wlped out entire block.
Nov. 8. -High School sang at Teachers
Nov. 14.-Dorothy Robertson put a
Wishbone over the door, and Mr. French
walked in. "Woe be unto Mr. French."
Nov. 17.-First real snow of the sea-
son. Clever dodging is required to keep
out of the path of flying snow balls.
Nov. 21.-Tonight is the girls' first
Nov. 26.-Community Thanksgiving
Dec. 6.-Saturday, but we had school
any way. Doubled the score with Sul-
phur Springs last night.
Dec. 9.-Seniors took a trip to Muncie
to have their pictures taken for the an-
nual. Also canvassed the town for ads.
Dec. 11.-Seniors received proofs of
their pictures. They were better than
expected from seniors. Stop! Look! Lis-
ten! Miss Lewellen has a new pair of
Dec. 16.-Senior play tonight. We're
all in rather an uneasy mood.
Dec. 17.-Play went over big. We're
talking of giving it again.
Dec. 19.-School gave Christmas pro-
gram. Gifts were exchanged by stu-
dents. The faculty treated us with candy
Dec. 19-29.-Christmas vacation.
.lan. 2.-This is the last day of the
term and you ean't tell it from any other.
Jan. 8.-A platform has been erected
upon the stage. The Juniors move in
mysterious ways their wonders to per-
Jan. 23.-Upland refrigerating plant
Feb. 5.-The public screeching class
received material from which to choose.
Feb. 9.-Prizes from lighting contest
dished out today.
Feb. 11.-John Harris and Oro Mill-
hollin came flapping up the hall with the
tlappers of their bigoshes set wild and
Feb. 12.-Virgil Brown joined the im-
perial order of tlappermen.
Feb. 13.-The High School attended
the institute this afternoon and "warbled."
Feb. 23.+Our Girls' team and second
team were defeated on the Sulphur
Springs local ping pong floor.
Feb. 26.-About 22 Juniors and Sen-
iors visited the State Legislature at ln-
Feb. 27.- French delivered a very
gem in the field of oration this morning.
Habitants of yesterday's smoker espec-
Mar. 6.-Clifford C. French wore a hot
looking shirt today. It is rumored that
this shirt knocked Albany cold at the
Mar. 11.-Miss Lewellen absent from
school on account of sickness.
Mar. 12.-Basketball girls went to
Muncie to have their pictures taken.
March 13.-Dorothy Helms washed
her hair and feet last night and today
she can't do a thing with them.
Mar. 16.-The Seniors sent most of the
annual to press.
Mar. 17.-Two fire drills. I wonder
what the teachers are trying to do, scare
us into "jeen1iny fits?" Thought sure
there was a fire last time, but they were
Mar. 19.-Basketball girls gave basket-
ball boys a banquet in the Domestic
Mar. 26. - Local oratorical contest.
Mar. 27.-Local dramatic contest.
April 3.-County dramatic contest at
April 10.-County oratorical contest
April Senior play.
April Baccalaureate. .
April Junior and Senior reception
April Alumni banquet. .
School closed. A
waz 1 af,-14 U
G 5 Xf
Claude E. Wiggins
Q Dentist Q
5 QQ Q
Q ROBERTS BLOCK I
Room 4 !
PHONE 2743 MUNCIE, IND.
Mother: "Did you go to the theater
Vera Morgan: "Yes, Mother."
Mother: "Then how does it happen that
you left here with an umbrella and came
back with a cane?"
10101011 11 11 1 2 101 UQ
Q C. W. 8: C. L. Throop Q
' DENTISTS 5
Q X-Rays Q
411 johnson Block
PHONE 3796 MUNCIE, IND
ozoxi 1 ingoinfbnxogfi 3 1 11,1111-0:0
E Compliments of
Q IRA J. WILSON
Q , Q
Judge: "Have you good grounds against
this man for your breach-Of-promise
Liza fthe colored ladybz "Deed Ah has!
Ah promised mahsef to marry dat man,
Q . Q
Q Harry Hlestand
Q ' GENERAL Q
Q We Pay Highest Cash Price
3 for Poultry and Eggs
PHONE 74-4 Qliastonb
STOCKPORT, IND. Q
Q Q 9-
Q 5 'U
Q QQ z
i Z Q Q
i O 0 B
U S1 gh 9
Q iz' s
! 5' 'J in
Q E 5
Q , D2 Q
! 3 3 u
! BQ o I
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Q "" '
Q Ck Q
Q O Q
s D -
ozoiirioicri 10101011 ioiuxnini if 1 2 it 2
William Moyer was eating Sunday din-
ner at his aunt's house. The first course
was turkey soup with macaroni in it.
She noticed Bill was not eating.
"What's the matter, dear?" she asked.
when mother makes it, but she docsn't
put the wind-pipes in like you do."
Virginia R.: "There's a boy in our class
that can move his ears." .
"Don't you like the turkey soup?" Geneva T.: "Pooh, that's nothing-I
"Oh, yes," answered Bill. "I like it can move my whole head!"
HOOVEH . I '
E Suction Sweepers Cash or Credlt Ph0l10Sl'21PhS
1 I-I O O V E I2 5 1
Q The Leading Home Furnishers
l ' l
g Dugs and Carpets 2
SELLERS . . MAJESTIC Ranges
Kitchen Cabinets Hartford C1ty, Ind1ana FLORENCE Heaters Q
0:0-Z Q1 inrioioimiinriliiuioioir1 xi ri ii :Sr xi: Z in li 11ii1r1cri1li1li1
Oroilxioioioioini111111: 2 1 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 2 I1 1 1 1 vi 1 1111102449
EUR IT RE, RUGS
D LI CDLEUM
i I '
955101oioioioinioioi 1:1 3 303:11 1 1 :oi 1 ioioioiuioioqpnioiuiwzo
Miss Lewellen: "John, name a collec-
John L. fbright dumbellbx "A vacuum
Messrs. French and xxvilid were telling
about their remarkable power of sight
and heziring. "Do you sec that house
Ozoziuioif 2121 10:4 1112 1 iniuxoiqz,
g BEING rome 5
I REPAIRING 5
E T0 l
5 KNoTT ERos. 5
Q 123 N. HIGH ST. Q
i MUNCIE g
Q Shoe and Harness Shop i
O!! It J
,vioxx 14 1 11111: 1:1 1 1 1:1 11010
J. E. KIMMEL g
over there on the horizon?" asked Mr.
"Yes," sziicl Mr. French.
"Can you see that fly walking on the
"No, but I can hear the shingles crack
when hc steps on them," rcplicd French.
I DENTISTRY 2
j BETTER HEALTH
i Keep Your Teeth in S
' Good Condition i
Q Reasonable Prices
i I Guaranteed Work
I M. T. EOTKIN Q
g DENTIST Q
i 211 gh South Walnut St.
i PHONE 972 MUNCIE, IND.
0511110111101111010301 2 1 1 1019.
,UF 1 F ,
Stntiont-ry, Office Forms, Booklets,
Q Catalogs, Folders, Broadsides,
! House Organs
l DANCE PROGRAMS
i AND WEDDINGS
E 219 East Jackson Street
2 Tclcphonc Main 854 Muncie, Incl.
When you thing of
01010211101 2 Zliuillioilriuil
CLOSSON'S LUMBER COMPANY
QUALITY AND SERVICE EVERYTHING T0 BUILD ANYTIIING,
11:1 1 116,
g 1-Io ovE RS E
5 THE LEADING 2
I HOME i
E EVERYTHING Q
2 FOR THE HOME l
2 Cash - or - Credit
Hartford City, Ind.
We've all heard about the absent-min1l-
ed professor who poured the syrup down
his back and scratched his pancake, but
the one that worries us is the one that
poured catsup on his shoelace and tied
his spaghetti-1 wonder if Frenchy
could do better than that!
o:of:o1o11a1o:1v1o11I1-'111 1 -1 111 1 1
1ni1n1o111o1 1:1111 cb 11113 1111
Q DR. F. E. HILL
i 215 W. Jackson Street
i Muncie, Ind.
0.011131 11 21 as 11 2 1 1 1101 121 301103
VVANTEIJ-Someone to donate a box
of "sta-comb" to John Lewellen to keep
his hair in place. If this is impossible,
please make an effort to obtain chiroprac-
tic treatments for him. He is getting
hair dresser's cramp from combing his
hair so energetically and so often.
5 BELL MUSIC CCMPANY 5
g "Evc1'yt11i1Ig' in Music"
2 . . 5
D We Sell Musical Instruments of All Kinds- i
Q from jews Harps to Golden Italian Harps.
E ALSO ALL g
Q POPULAR AND TEACHING MUSIC
I I, , 205 South Walnut Street 5
TELEPHONE 465 MUNCIE, INDIANA.
U.0v1oi1rio1uio11wi1l1 20111111 1 1 11111 3 1I11ii1111r1111o11riuioi1ai19fo
30:1 1 14111 3 2 asians 1 4: 1 151114,
o:o11n141:n1o111141101113111413: 3 1111-,:,
I For the Graduate-
I A GRUEN WATCH 2
I IWW' IIIIIIIIINUI Q
I GRUENW ZR ' - I
5 A Lifetime Gift
I Gruen Watches make Ideal Gifts.
I 525.00 and up. l
Other Makes-37.00 up.
I ' I , I
5 M IQ I 3
.- -Aff f
i 5755 I
ln the high school assembly one morn-
ing, Miss Fornwald said: "You people
who persist in talking may think I :un
joking, but you will pay the price."
Chick J. twith a deep sigh and reach-
ing into his pocketI: "Well, how much
0:01103 1 1 11113 ini 1 2 1 141250,
I BARBER SHOP I
2 C Lfnionj
I 122 North Walnut St.
I Muncie, Ind.
'Q' ini 1 5 103 'Q P3 '3 'f"1"1'7i934'g
0211411411112 1 1 1 21113 1 34114,
g COMl'l.lMIiN'l'S 2
I if f I
I 1 f Z I
! VLfyfxfv, L ff'
I fInc.j 3
fFOI'lll0l'lX Miller-VVohl Co.I
I MUNCIE, IND.
E Exclusive - not Expensive 3
Q iillll i li0iUQ01llil7QlDQ014lQllil0.0
Brownie always did have a soft heartg
this is how he wrote:
"Dear Mrs. Saunders--Your husband
cannot come today, because his bathing
suit was washed away.
"ll S.-Your husband was inside it."
0201111101: inioiuxozi11111111413411111 9:0
I DR. J. M. QUICK 2
i EYE, EAR, NOSE Q
i AND THROAT I
i Neely Block l
i Corner Mulberry and Main Sts. l
i Muncie, Indiana l
'!' 11 1 - 1:1 oi '2
, , .... ..m,.g1. .2444 -. I I 3411 '-L' Y
ozorioixinilisili 1 11111 1 1 1 1111 1111111411101 113110103 10130,
' F 1' r St t B k 5
E 3 IHC S H C '2lI1 Q
Q MATTHEWS, INDIANA Q
g Capital and Surplus, 330,000.00
5 DOING A BANKING AND TRUST BUSINESS
I oun BANK IS THE sToREHoUsE
E Fon YOUR LABOR Q
y In. L. 1aIoIeIAnIms, President MARY c:AIxTIan, czasim-r l
Reporter: "And in what state were you
Professor French: "Unless llly recollec-
tion fails nie, in the state of ignorance."
Reporter seribblingb: "Yes, to be sure,
and how long have you lived there?"
Quin: 3 101411 'ini ni an In -1 -1 15:4
2 - ll
. 1 U
i - ON -- Q
g Yearly Time Deposits
g A Bank Account
i created by
i lI1s own ehcorts
S makes a 2
Q Better Boy
Q - - ll
Surnmltvllle Bank 2
Q and Trust Company Q
Q Sunnnitville, Ind.
! A I
0:0 201411 1 xioioioioioioi 11 minimize
Markins: "You said you always had the
last word with your wife, but since I've
been here she's continually ordered you
Chilton: "I do have the last word-
d"dn't you hear 1110 say 'All right"?"
ozorioioioioioicxdbm114101 incpoi 1 'xg
2 Fonn 5
2 FORDSON g
l The Itnivvrsul Car i
! INVESTIGATE Q
5 OUR !
5 PAYMENT 5
I PLAN 5
i George Greenlee !
i Phone 513 Hartford City, IIId.
-zo..-li 1- 1-l1o1o1o1o-pml-poxozoqmqo
Jones 8: Wilson 5
l MAKE THIS YOUR
g REST ROOM
i and Grocery i
Q HIGH AND WASHINGTON STS. Q
Q Muncie, Indiana
otorioxozozozoi xoxozozoxox 1:11:92
Freedu: "If wishes came true, what
would he your lirst'?"
.lOhn: "I would wish -V0h, if only I
flared to tell you l"
Freerla: "Go on, go on--what do you
think I brought up wishing for?,'
Better Styles U
I Better Qualities
E are to be found here.
l -W U
g NEW YORK
5 HAT CO. D
g Style and Quality Shop
Q 106 SO. WALNUT ST. - MUNCIE
I .1 O-. 1,
,:,m....,., ...o:.,:t.: :U-.,..o:..:
2' Q I
U 9- if
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C ! 25: 3
, i S 'Qi 'Um
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' 1 cc: "1 Q
, 2 1 ... ma.: .:. SD 3 Q
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l I : :ESF U1 sn "'
: 2 A 1:E"' 'U 5
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: . , ,F-. 0 rn
"' ' fr: cm ,-1 ..-.23 SU
2 A O : 54. gn 1+ 4
O Li 311: .-'T 5'
X - C -
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2 ' : 5 'T E
... Q -. ,f - f
D I I E5
,L I J. ...rg 2
f if 'Q'
I-, : E
H BLUE BIRD
2 Beauty Shoppe
Dilfline: "We clOn't sell them hy the
poundg we sell them by measure."
Freshie: "Well, then, give me two
vg 1 II
,:, xoxoxo: 11 1: 1 'xox 111111 1413111402
3 Shr0yer's Cafe g
3 NEXT TO HOME
H THIS IS THE Q
E BEST PLACE i
Q I TO EAT i
i Open Day and Night
H 109 WEST MAIN STREET Q
i Muncie, Ind. !
gelioinioioioioi Znioi vi 2 1014.
2 BLEASE'S 2
Shoe Shoppe 5
Q 118 EAST MAIN ST. Q
i Muncie, Ind. Q
Q Shoe Repairing
i FRENCH and
Q HEELS i
i POLISHES and FINDINGS
0211111011111 io1o1Fi11111:111 1111111393
Francis C.: "Waiter, what kind of meat
Waiter: "Spring lamb, sir."
Francis: "I thought so-I've been
chewing on one of the springs for an
0.0131111111 31 1 11 21 11 2 1i xi 11 31111010
5 SHINE 5
1 SHINE SHINE 3
! OIL - AND - SHINE B
Q FOR LADIES AND GENTS
l . i
I John Mills E
Q 215 East Main St. Muncie I
9201010101113 11111111 11 11111 11 xnxx'
020111111111 1 Z 1 11111 1 11101103
l . i
1 Seed Store 5
i High Quality
i SEEDS I Q
Q FOR THE FARM !
Q - AND GARDEN
i O. H. PERSHING '
g 205 N. High St. Muncie, Ind. g
Theresa .IanI1ey Cin Physiology classbz
"If you look at a person through glasses
for near-sightedness, the person looks
to be almost twice as large as he or she
really is." A
Jessie Hobbs: "Please, don't look at ine."
Q11111111 1111111 11 11 11113 1: 111111111020
dam T raub i
Q FURNISHER i
A 121 EAST MAIN STREET g
5 Muncie, Indiana
Q nAdE1Ill,S-OH Main Street" Q
0201111111 1121121111203 1 1111103
,Int ,1,.,,1,1,1 ,, 1,1.,.,., .-,,....,q-,? ozone: 1 10454rzozuzozoqpuqmvqpnrr301:93
l u !
I I I PERMANENT
i T u n e n n 5 1 and
! CAeross from the Cznnpusl PROGRESSIVE
n Q -
g WHERE Q g Gaston Insurance Agency L
i STUDENTS MEET Q i corgamml 19225 g
i g ALL KINDS OF l
i SCHOOL SUPPLIES 5 Q INSURANCE 3
5 Cafeteria Q ! Deeds, M0f'fgaSQS l
l Fountain Q Mortgage Exemptlons l
Q Pop Com Contracts l
g Peanuts Q i AL.L KINDS OF NOTARIAL WORK 2
- 2 2 Come in and let us '
E Candles know your wants. E
Muncie, Indiana 8C Q
! ! .!. Q i 3113020113131 Di Q Q !
lfugene C.: "Dail, whzLt's an ancestor?"
lirenchz "The picture of the horse is Mr. Carey: Hillll one Of yours, and so is
good, but where's the wagon?"
VV:1icl: "Oh, the horse will draw that."
0:07208 Q I IlluiQila!'QC'QiID!UQ!l,0-UQllQUQllQ0aUQO-UQU,
liugene: "Gee! 1 thought they were
something people brziggecl about."
2 CONSIGN YOUR LIVE STOCK TO
2 POWERS BROTHERS
Q Live Stock Commission Merchants 2
2 MUNCIE NATIONAL STOCK YARDS Q
5 Muncie, Indiana
! BRUCE POWERS J. 0. ROBERTS E. W. LEACH
l Tcl., Main 1 Tel., 45-Ring 6 Tr-I., 4691
3 Gaston, Ind. Gaston, Intl. Muncie, Ind.
2 Assnring you that ezleh of ns will put forth our best efforts
i to secure for you full value for your live stock, R
2 WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS lg
944111--1-1-1 cn 201-11fsxuxuxoxrnxt11oqpu1m1o1o1n2o1:10:0111 1 1 initio
Oliuicuinicriuiui 11101411413 1010?
0:01 irnioiuiuznmoinif110111111 152,
i T0 SERVE YOU BETTER i
i is our aim. i
i IF IT IS g
I FARM EQUIPMENT i
BOND HAS IT i
g Good Equipment
i makes a
i Good Farm Better
5 BGNDS i
Hardware and Implement Co. !
g GASTON, IND. Q
0,01 11 1 xnxoioznzognz zu: 1 11011
And so we spend more for chewing glllll
than for books. VVell, it's so much easier
to exercise the chin than the mind.
W'anted thy foul means or fairj-A
credit in Biology, by Virgil llrown.
9:0131hisvii1isrioioioioiuinxui mi iff.
! I . i
g Woodbury - Elliott
i Grain Company
i Bulk Garden and Flower I
g SEEDS Q
Q A11 Kinds Q
i Fieid seed
5 BUCKEYE 5
I Incubators and Brooders Q
! Phone 639 Q
Q 101 N. High St. Muncie, Ind. !
STAR THEATRE BLDG.
WHEN JOKES WERE NEW
N'Vhatever trouble Adam had,
No man, in days of yore,
Could say, when he had told a joke,
"I've heard that one beforef'
Best Trading Place
A PLEASED CUSTOMER
We Strive to Please
WAT S O N ' S
1 3 1 1 1 :mini ini 311
0311434312 ini 2 1 1 I in?
,rg 1014 txnzuxuiu xuxogoiuxuxozuxo
g TWELVE REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD OWN A
i NEW EDISON PHONOGRAPH
l 1. Perinanent, Genuine Diamond. 8. M0i0l' i011 1111105 1110I'l' lP0Wl'1'f111 Q
Q 5 V V than the motor used on other i
i Z. lNo Needles to change. phgnographg, I
i 3. Durable, Re-Creation Discs. 13' ggrceffccil Tffollfltiv Stup' . Q
i 4. Edison Diise Records play twice ' eglfslilsfpolgzrzgiigllThom Conwm' i
l H Q as long as other make records. ll. A Child can tak.. can. of Oiling, i
i o. 'lone modulator. even to the oiling of spring. I
2 ti. Scientifically constructed Res- 12- Thi' NEWV EDISON 15 U10 only
Q mmwr. phonograph in the world that I
l X. reproduces the artists in re- Q
i 7. Silent, perfected Motor. ality in your home. I
- EASY TERMS
S A. I.. HUBER, Manager
i 109 West jackson Street - Muncie, Ind.
i OPEN EVENINGS ' TELEPHONE .4040 i
Hostess: "VVhat part of the chicken do
you like best, my little man?"
.lohn l.. tpassing his plate timidlylz
FOR RENT- Lee .lanney's tan sweater.
For information concerning it apply to
Edith Watson or Freeda Vannatter.
Ice Cream and Cold Drinks.
Candies, C'gars and Tobaccoes.
Eastman Kodaks ami Supplies.
School Text Books and Supplies.
i Fancy. Stationery and Type-
Q writer Supplies.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
MEET ME AT
Kelly's Drug Store
Hesses, Conkeys, and Pratts Poultry and Stock Tonic.
Prescriptions and Receipts Properly Filled.
Spraying and Disinfectant Solutions.
. SCOTT KELLY, P.-Op.
The members of the Senior Class were
giving oral book reports in English class.
George Kirtley was reciting. He was
talking Of the scene where William Bran-
don and Sam Woodhull were fighting in
"The Covered Wagon."
He said, "Woodhull was killed and that
was the end of him."
Toilet Articles, Perfumes, Face
and Talcum Powders.
Tooth Paste and Brushes.
.lewelry, Clocks and Watches.
Gents, and Ladies' Purses.
Rubber Goods and Surgical Sup-
0:0103 1011111 1 2 1 111 1111: 14112 1 11111 1 ini: 1 1 iuioina ,:,
I T' S I 9
I actory Ire tore, nc. 5
E DEALER IN
AJAX AND NORWALK TIRES
i High Grade Tires, Tubes, and Accessories. I
g Also Parts for Ford Cars.
9 112 WEST WASHINGTON STREET !
Q NORTH OF COURT HOUSE 5
Q Telephone 877 ' Muncie, Ind. Q
0:01411:mzuzuzozoxm1:1-1111010101:rings.1-1101111 101 11111114111rzuioioguxaolt
"Dear Doctor," wrote Marion M. "My
pet Billy goat is seriously ill from eating
a' complete leather-bound set of Shake-
speare's plays. What do you prescribe?"
Answer: "Ain sending Literary Digest
by return mail."
SMITH - ALSOP S
Muncie Paint Co.
Everything in the
Paint and Glass i
and Leads '
GET OUR PRICES 9
Factory Branch, 305 E. Main St.
D.VV.ThoInpsou,Mgr. Muncie, Ind.
0:0 1n1u1oqpu3u1 aiu: 1 202024 1014910
Ralph: "I hear you were sittin' by the
radio and got Brazil."
Brucell: "No, I was sittin' by the win-
dow and got Chili."
"Why talk when you have nothing to
say?" asks Freeda V.
Evrfvtntvrfvfb 11-dvwrocr 1103030303 aio
2 Nossett Brothers
2 Printers S
2 1 2
Q D. D. GOODIN CO.
Office and School Q
g Supplies 2
2 J 2
g 117 N. FRANKLIN STREET Q
i Telephone 1191 Muncie, Ind. g
Y . 1
5.0111111111 11111 I 11 1111112111-ein
s Moore 6: Son g
2 SCHOOL JEWELRY
i SCHOOL BOOKS . Q
I and SUPPLIES j
I A General Line Of
S Jewelry, Book and !
Q Art Goods Q
Fred C.: "My clutch is awfully weak."
Mary Collins: "SO I noticed."
Q AND Q
2 OVERLAND g
2 SALES SERVICE
g First Class g
Q Battery Service
Yorktown Garage Q
HARRY PHILLIPS, Prop. g
it 1 in:-ri 19- iuiuioiuiuic 101:60
Farmers State Bank
General Banking, Farm Loans,
Acts as Administrator, Exeeutor,
Guardian, Trustee, Receiver.
OSCAR A. VINSON, Cashier
Haughty Lady lafter purchasing :I
stamplz "Must I put it On myself?"
Polite P. 0. Clerk: "No, Madam, On thc
"Words fail me," muttered thc boy as
he flunkecl On the spelling exam.
ozorinioioia iuiniozoix 1 11 in ini
2 TABLE SUPPLY
g HOUSE i
I QUALITY I
2 First, Last, and Always. I
O. D. MILLER 5
I PHONE 38 YORKTOWN, IND.
Ozorioiniaxx 11111 1 11101030201-4,
E QUALITY SERVICE
Q WARREN BROS. 5
F 115 E. Washington St. Q
i PHONE 4455 MUNCIE, IND.
THIS GIVES US A PANE
For Rent-Room to gentleman with
Fred fhorseback ridinglz "Hey, you!
Don't stop your car in front of my horse!'
Paul: "Don't worry, I know the rules-
don't park in front of a plug."
: DIAMONDS -WATCHES - JEWELRY Q
02011110101 1:3 11111 11: 1 1414021
Q DELAWARE COUNTY Q
! Gets Her School Books Q
g and Supplies
i PENZEL'S 2
5 BOOK STORE
i 211 South Walnut St.
Q Muncie, Ind. Q
The girl's father: "Young man, the
lights go out in this house at 11 o'clOck."
Young man: "That suits mei'
Darrell Miller fin Physiology classbt
"Yes, chickens crow."
Pearl Brown Cvery wiselyjz "Aw,
E III'E'!!IH!?'!l IW I I
A I I, ol.. Nm-eggaaebf !
2 .-"WM-, SEE OUR SPECIAL DIAMOND RINGS
i gf- In 2 , in Yellow, Green and White Gold -
g -fi ,, 3 from 9525.00 to 350.00 3
i M ' WE SAVE YOU MONEY
J. E. KISER OO. Q
GRUEN vsnrmm g
! Elm and Howard Sts. - Muncie Phone 772
0,4rioioiniuioiuizliuiuioioiz101010101 1 1 1 1 1 2 3 ioiuioioiulfozo
A1101 1 1112: 1 111:11 zuzugiozo
i Equipment S
l E Q
g YES, BOY!
5 WE HAVE IT i
Q RETZ I
S Sporting Goods Store E
Q Muncie, Indiana E
HULDA'S NOSE KNOWS
"Do country lnaidens kiss?" Hulda
was asked by a bold rural sheik.
"You'd be surprised," she remarked,
eoyly, "how much goes on right under
Attorney: "How can you prove the
! Move Straight Ahead
i You should go right on.
: Move straight ahead. Keep go-
! ing until your preparation is Q
i finished and you are started Q
i successfully in the work of your l
ehoice. If it is a. business po-
i sition you want, it would cer-
G tainly pay you to attend an
! active business college.
l For Budget of Information
l and full particulars, see, write, Q
E or telephone i
l Muncie Business College l
2 - J. T. Pickerill, Manager S
H Jones Blk., Cor. Charles and VValnut I
C Telephone 255 g
thumb which you lost in the trolly acci-
dent was worth three thousand dollars?"
Lady Plaintiff: "It was the thumb I
kept my husband under."
5101910101 1Ul'Y10i4Dl0I0ll?llPIOI4 110.5
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g SEE g
5 John Parkinson
5 CIGARS 5
i TOBACCO i
g and CANDY
! Yorktown, Ind. E
.g.,-.,-5-..-. -..-..-..-..- .- -5--.--
Brownie, in his ancient car, chugged
painfully up to the gates of the races. The
gate keeper, charging the usual fee for
automobiles, called, "A dollar for the car."
Brownie looked up with il pathetic smile
of relief. "Sold!" said he.
53111101 103111 141111141 irixioiwfb
1101011141 1111111 1 14 3 incpwft
Q Phone 5359 Hes. Phone 5359-2 !
e ' i
Q ' i
I Dr. H. H. Taylor g
5 DENTISTRY Q
E 405-407 Johnson Block '
i Muncie, Ind.
"Oh, shucksf' cried Dorothy. "I
dropped my boudoir cap in my face-
Verna turned over, sleepily, and said,
"When nighthood Was in flour."
H. VV. McKee Phone 2277-J
Q . i
g The Service Shop Q
i 112 W. Charles St., Muncie Q
Q Stylish Caps
g Suits Made to Order
Q CLEANING Q
5 PRESSING 2
5 REPAIRING g
0:01201 11301 1 1 1421111111010
Q MEAT MARKET AND GROCERY
Q A Place for Good and Clean Things to Eat Q
Q Our 1'ef1'igerator is equipped with a refrigerating' Q
Q machine and we are outfitted to keep meat in the Q
Q best possible shape, as it affords greater eleanlie Q
Q ness and inore Sanitary Conditions than ice. Q
Q VVe are equipped to supply you with Q
9 FRESH GROUND COFFEE l
I IN THREE GRADES Q
We are distributors for "DELICIOUS" and UGODDARIY' Brands of Can Foods. i
None Better-Try Them Q
ADVICE T0 FRESHIES
lf you value your overshoes, you'd bet-
ter wear them.
When reciting, put your gum behind
your left ear.
Take big red apples to your teachers.
fAn apple a day keeps the zeros away.J
E Hay and Grain Co. I
Q GASTON, IND.
S Dealers in i
i FEED Q
2 SEED 5
5 SALT ,
g COAL 5
Grinding Done 2
Every Day E
We solicit your patronage
PHONE 15-Ring 1 Q
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'DSE C- E
131-+2 C I
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Q Groule ff
E 81 Mauck
2 Lumber Co.
2 of all kinds for
600 NORTH WALNUT ST
40-2 1 3 1110201 loin: 21101011 'q
riuioioioioioioir in 1 11 11 11
I mioio 101o2o1o1o1mwioioioioioi
i . vigil" ' . . . .
i hifi ,N.,3 Ffq'-'fjggmm The Official Plano for the Artists of the
I "".-. - Chicago Civic Opera Company
- p""3mf4 Yi7,?af'f'F'3 1132-.f Cthe fourth consecutive season?
' 'Y' Also, The Ravina Opera Company and
l ii'-lbilfl 1 The St. Louis Opera Company.
1 ill 1,1149 'ffiffifl' . .
l 3. U Grand Pr1x - Par1s, 1900
I ,p x flnternational Expositionj
J . ,-ltlfffi-1-,Q -'I . .
l ' The Favorlte Plano of the
l C3533 ' -:: gfW Broadcasting Stations
Q f-:Fr 5751 -l 1Ms.vflsN -.
5 X ,gif BUY A GOOD PIANO-
OA5? Tfffy' W ' IT COSTS NO MORE
I E " "Every purchase a' bargain at Baldwin's.
The World's Highest Honor "Ask your neighbors."
PHONE 298 119 EAST CHARLES STREET -
O ' A
Horse power is the amount of time it
takes a horse to carry a pound of water
for an hour.
MANUFACTURING AND RENOVATING Q
Ladies' Fancy Hats - Silk or Velect - Cleaned and Reshaped
Imogene K.: "Do you know how to
Mildred B.: "Dear me, no! I don't even
know how to hold the caddie!"
Farmer fat basketball gamejz "By gum,
I wonder if them fellers know the bot-
tom,s out of them baskets!"
Holloway Hat Company Q
flistablished 19075 Q
E FELT HATS MADE TO ORDER
FOR LADIES AND MEN i
410 East Willard Street
MUNCIE, INDIANA Q
ioioioioieixilixirixivimi 111 1 1 1 xrixxrioixioirixioioibicozo
11011111110111101010103 1 1 io:-sz.
,rg Quint-vcsoiui uioioiuioioioizriuzc ,311 201' Z' 1 I 1 11 1 li Pi li 1101010
I H H l
i Gaston Hdwe Co. Q g D
i Gaston, Ind. II 2
I A U
Q THE STORE THAT Q 5 ROx7s7lett,S I
Q SERVICE BUILT
mmm in U U Chocolate Shop !
! .Iohn Deere and Oliver Implements 3
Q South Bend Malleable Ranges .
i Florence Air-Tight Heating Stoves il I
Q Waterloo Boy Engines AND
i Iiowe Bros. Paint, Sargent Enamel M
i Garden Seeds in Bulk
A Woman's Friend Washers C ,
E Hand-Made Harness ! g
i - -f
i U H . , . ' I
i HARNESS OILED 400 lN. College Avenue
g while you wait . ' Muncie, Ind. D
':"1'l1"i"1"3"301' '3"""1"1' "bl H301 'z' 0310101014 ix oxeosuzoxoioirvxuic -1-'I'
Miss Lewellen fin senior English elassl:
"Lyle, when are you intending to get
your English for tomorrow?"
I.. B.: "Tomorrow night."
I . ---- . REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE
Bright Junior: "Parallel lines are the l522y3 South "A" Sim-L-1
same distance 'all the way and do not El Y I I I.. '
meet unless you bend them." mom' m Mud
gzqvioioioiuioim1010101413 2 1014510 ,ggi-'?-N3 3 303 303"3"i"1'1'?0?4'?
! ! l
2 5 Po1ndexter:R0wlett 2
2 Elwood Trust Co. 2 5 Motor Company 2
3 ELWOOD' IND' AUTHORIZED DEALERS IN 2
Q FORD CARS 5
j COMPLETE 5 i Trucks, Tractors and j
Q INSURANCE A Ford Accessories
' SERVICE li l
: 3 - i
3 9 U SPECIAL BARGAINS A
Q Q Q I
Q Fire, Lightning, Tornado, Hail, U H on Used Cars I
Q Automobile, Live Stock, ii i I
Q Compensation. i ' i
E g CALL AND SEE US A
2 We ask the privilege of serving you.. 5 Phone 101 - 3 Gaston, Incl.
02010201014rioioinioioirvioioioiiozf ogririiciiuiuioioi 1o2o141oiniu11'0'
pi..g.1,141.1.,..-,, gg1gg1 m1r2x1x1xix1iri0ilii Iiri 10230
5 WM. C. McCREERY
Q The Store of Dependable Merchandise i
I DRY GUODS, SHOES I
E GROCERIES AND
I A NOTIONS
Q Heres hoping that each and ever one, whose
Q name is entered within this book, shall be-
come an honor and asset to our community.
Telephone 3-2 Gaston, Ind.
Some mon som-111 to be quite able to
"Keep that school-girl C0ll1DlCXlOIl,,i on
their c-out collars.
-111 1 1,24
2 Cecil s
2 Bus Line 5
I MUNCIE Q
I MARION !
I Inquire at Gaston
Q Bus Station
5 NEW CARS !
2 Better Service
l R. J. CECIL, Manager g
10:oiuiozuzuninzozmniniuz 103111 2 is 2 3 13412011111rinznxoiuiuiuimozi
TAKING A CHANCE
"Well, I'll bite," said the mosquito, as
hc lit on the wax figure.
A certain Lady Teacher of the Gaston
High School asid that her Husbzmd's aver-
age income was about midnight.
' : : 59'
' 'J 93 2.2
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! 5 ... 'JUG 5-'-" EH!
301 CDE fp O '
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0.4-10103014 :go xioioiozoioiogixxmozo
It is better to keep silent and be thought
a fool, than to open your mouth and re-
move all doubt.
Lee: "My girl got Australia the other
night on her new five-tube radio."
Brownie: "'l'hat' nothing. My girl gets
Hungary every night without any radio."
Mrs. Saunders to Joe Wilsonbz "Joe did
you give Mr. French my note?"
Joe W.: "Yes, I gave it to him, but
there's no use writing him notes, he
can't see to read them. He's as blind as
Mrs. Saunders: "Blind'?"
Joe: "Yes, blindl Twice he asked me
where my cap was and I had it on my
head all the time."
4:5 Og' 95 CQ,
OE 250 255' :Tin
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'FC :.:"' f: E-rc
The sexton of a southern chureh was
sent up on the roof to repair the shin-
gles. The roof was steep, the shingles old
and slippery, and Sam began his gingerly
ascent. A parishioner passing, called:
"Sam, you're having a slippery lime
climbing to heaven."
Sam glanced down, lost his hold, and
began to slip. Loud and fervently he was
heard to pray: "Lawd, help dis niggahl
Lawd help dis niggahi Lawd help d7s
nig-neber min', Lawd, my britehes
don' cotehed on a nail."
The Seniors were giving book reports.
Miss Lewellen called on Lyle Brown to
give his. Just then the bell rang for dis-
missal and Lyle said, "I believe I will
wait until tomorrow."
"I want to try on that gown in the
"Sorry, madam, but you will have to
use the dressing room."
Leonard Ice: "Pa, what is a genius?"
Pa: "Ask your mother-she married
Leonard: "Why, I didn't know Ma had
been married twice."
For the business you have entrusted to us,
we thank you. We feel the responsibility it
puts upon us, and our aim shall be to worth-
ily discharge the obligation. You and your
friends will always und a welcome here-
. GASTON BANKING COMPANY
..1ii2i..1,, ......n. V
0:41102 101010203 102010103 101010
g HELLO, FOLKS!
i Come to the E
I Sugar Bowl I
Q for a nice, cool and
Q refreshing drink l
g ' this summer
SERVICE AND QUALITY
! UNEXCELLED j
Q J. E. McDan1el
l Alexandria, Indiana l
02011 1mxuznznzozozoqroxanun: 101424
The Annual's a funny thing,
The school gets all the fame -
The printer gets the money-
And the Stalf gets the-blame.
When Mr. French died he greeted St.
Peter in this wise: "It's a fine job you
2 Everythilig' in Music
' 'v i? I c
2 SERVICE Q
5 TO I
D Mail Orders Solicited
! Radio and Equipment '
Q 117 South Mulberry Street
Q Phone 4454-W Muncie, Ind.
gonioiuioi ici 2 1 111 1 2 io:-
gtg-101 34 21 1 in 1 2 111 101014010
2 Wm. Duke 85 Son
5 Groceries Q
Q Fruits and
i QUALITY AND SERVICE Q
' SATISFACTION I
g Try us and be convinced. i
l Phone 70 Alexandria, Ind. !
have here for a long lIlIIlC.,,
"Well, French," said St. Peter, "here
we count a million years as a minute and
a million dollars as a cent."
"Ah," said French, uI,IIl needing cash.
How's to lend me a cent?"
"Sure," said St. Peterg "just wait a
,i, 1-'IMD 1111 11 vcr li li li unucv xoxo?
Q Dr. H. N. Brooks 5
g 301 Western Reserve Bldg.
Q office Phone 2387 Muncie, Ind.
02011 111 11: 1 2 1 1 1 1 430101:
Y , T,.,.,- . . .,..,,,,
5 2 S
i - FLOUR, FEED, SEEDS
2 Gray 8: McKinley E 2 and ,
Hardware p POULTRY SUPPLIES Q
I i I I
2 . 2 2
2 moiew Q
g 3 gWayne E. Kirklin
g 220 N. Harrison St. 112 E' Church St.
g PHONE 17 ALEXANDRIA PHONE 144 ALEXANDRIA
Miss Lewellen tin Latin elassl: "Last
Days of Pompeii-what did he die of?"
Bright Freshie: "Oh, I dunno. Some
sort of an eruption."
George K.: "I have a cold or some-
thing in my head."
Lee J.: "It must be a cold."
TAKE THE HINT
Mr. Wziid tcoming up to a senior girllz
"I didn't understand whether I was to
be invited to your party or not?"
Here's to the mouth-it's the groeer's
friend, the singer's pride, the dentist's
hope, and the lover's delight.
oavxvinioxniozrmxuzuznzuspl 1 11-via 1:1101 -11mmf,1o4:n1o1n1u1a-4:01 1: ,101 ,Ig
9 A !
g A REAL GOOD PLACE TO BUY THE FOLLOWING 2
2 Hardware, Furniture, Rugs, Linoleum, Paints,
' Florence and Perfection Oil Stoves, Iohn Deere
' , . .- I
Q Implements and Tractors, Repairs tor all makes Q
S of Implements. Ilath Room Outfits Installed. 2
2 We Specialize in Outfitting the Home and Farm
g lmer E. Prlllaman g
92141111 ix! 111111: 1 1 ioio: 1 Q1 1:21 1 1019 xiii Soi Lioioioiuiwzb
oimrioiniuiozoxx 14114101 -inimoioioioiuioininiurioiozozoiozoi
SPRI G FOOTWEAR
The Newest Pumps - Balloon Toe Oxfords
, 'Y L "soe
S - , .:....---
s, iff- s
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' eeeeee All Colors
Walnut C A KY-fwvx-fK?w7 Indiana
0Vl',0200 5 BIG
Sigzh ' , IT Muncie,
Street fafrfzmmm mlgflffdklfl
1 1 2 1 rin? 14 xrio:-ri xozugoio-1-mxozozoi 3 1 2 311-11:11:14
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I ENGRAVINGS i 2
in this Annual Furnished Q
DELAWARE ENGRAVING COMPANY
i Muncie, Indiana
ionimrioiuinioioiu 10101 iicuioiuiuiuioini ri-Doioicuioiniuizuiox -11-im 0:0
George K.: "Wasn't that a beautiful "Silence is golden." Most of our stu-
sunrise we had this morning?" dents prefer the free silver. Freeda Van-
Lyle B.: "I don't know-I got in be- natter says she never expected a' gold
fore that time." medal, anyway.
Self-starters are just as necessiry in A lazy man is as good as a dead one,
humans as in autos. but he takes up more room.
0:0 1 szuxo? 10101 rzoznzoq-1 rx sz 1111141101011yqpoxnzoiux 11 1:0101 1101020
SCOTT PRINTING COMPANY
School and College Annuals
115 News Court, Muncie I
1311301111111 1 1 111 1i11u1i1qn4111,:,
U Q ! Q
I WHY NOT Lowest ll U 7 I
i THE OWL? Cut Prices i
l , . , , 5 U DRUG STORES Q
I hvery time you see a Red Head ' II '
i 110111 tlfmk of 21 Drug Store' but 120 North Walnut Street and i
i wmv time you thmk of 2' Drug 2 2 122-24 south Walnut sn-cet -
i Store, see the Red Headed Druggist. !
- I . U
I . , . . 3 P , S
i G . GET 1Hh HABH , U "Where Friends Meet"
E 'Meet Me at the Owl' Q 2
Over on Mulberry. H
Q Q Q PROMPT, EFFICIENT, AND Q
! It's Better and Cheaper at the Owl ! COURTEOUS SERVICE
l i U i
i Mulberry at Jackson St. i i i
l Muncie, Ind. 1
g Clyde Menaugh, Prop. Phone 808 g Try the Drug St0I'C FiI'St
vig11411.1am11111111111111ucm1:o:w11o:s11igg tis 11-1101-1am1-pwmam1:111411411411-11111111103
Miss Lewellen: Ulllustrate a sentence
and use the word 'heroes'."
Don Carey: "A man sat On a chair.
There was a tack on the chair-he rose."
Brucell: "Why, it's only six oclockl I
told you to come after supperf
"Ralph: "That's what I came afterf'
Mr. French: "May I have the next
Miss Markle Ceoldlybz "Why, I guess so
-if you can find a partner."
Wlaid ffinding a piece Of rubber in his
hashlz "There's no doubt about itg the
auto is displacing the horse everywhere."
Qui111oio1i11i11111i11i13i1111103111101 use11m1iO1oi411ucm1zuqsr1-up 'cp 11111r11111:11p:q
THE HOME OF 5
Hart Schaffner 85 Marx Clothes 5
SCI-IUSTER BROS., O. P. O. Q
The Quality Corner-at Walnut and Charles Sts., Muncie.
Muncie's Greatest Store for Men and Boys.
9.911.111 1 into 3.111 31111 1 1 1-1.13119 1 2 1 3 2 1 1 1 1 1 1114920
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