Morton High School - Pierian Yearbook (Richmond, IN)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 212
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1925 volume:
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Dedication . . .............. . 4
Foreword . . . .............. . , 5
School Board ..................... . 8
Principal's Message . . . , 9
Faculty ................ , , , 10
Class Sponsorls Message . . . . , , 12
The Seniors ........................ . . . 13
First Term Seniors .... . ................ . . . 34
Second Term juniors .... , , , 35
First Term Juniors ....... .. , 36
Second Term Sophomores . . . . . 37
First Term Sophomores ............. . . . 38
Crganizations .... ,........... . . . 40
Publications . . . . . . 58
Music' ....... . . 62
Drama . . . . . . 66
Art .... ......................... . . . 71
"As ithers see us" ....................... . . . 98
Student Managers . . . . . 112
Faculty Managers ..... . . . 113
Motto VVinner ............. .. . 114
1924 Senior Recognition ........ . . . 115
Biography of Oliver P. Morton .. . . . 116
Literary .................... ' , . . 118
Exposition ........... . . . . . 124
VVearers of the HM" . . ....... . 126
Calendar ........... .... I ..... 1 27
Ads and Snaps .... . .' ...... 132
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A WALTER TNICCONAHA, Secretary
X W. G. BATR, S1lffll?f'illfL'Hd6'1lf ' H. R. ROBINSON? President
WALTER REID, T1'm.vurer
l HESE men are the administrators of the school city. They are entrusted
I with the task of keeping the school machine running smoothly. If it were
not for their efficiency, there would be no teachers, school buildings would not
i be cared for, and educational standards would not be maintained, Though com-
paratively unknown to us, we continually enjoy the fruits of their labor.
i This year the School Board sponsored the school exposition, the most com-
l plete educational exhibit ever staged by the Richmond schools.
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1Hri11ripz11'n Ahhrvaz '
CEM Hunt lihuratinn I-IE greatest mistake of l
your life will be your X if
thinking that you have an edue '
cation now that you have tin- ,
ished the public school. The A L
l y greatest failure of a school W
i would be to convey the idea to i A
its pupils that it is giving them Q
their education. Commence-
ment really means commence-
y ment, as far as getting an edu- t yi
cation is concerned. The busi- 9
ness of the school is to give P 2
you a few of the lJ211'C funda-
mentals of education, but, 1
principally, to show you how 3 i p
to become an educated man. i
i The school has not ac- ' - 'Y ii
i quainted you with all the good E- C- CLINE
booksg it has tried to show
you what good books are, to secure for you the experience of pleasure that
comes from reading good books, and to foster in you a desire to read good
books all your life. The school has not made you a perfect citizen, able to
know and do all your civic duties and solve all our civic problems as rapidly
ll asthey ariseg it has tried to give you an insight into the ways to become a
useful citizen and, especially, to give you a desire to continue to the end of
your days your study of and interest in all means to better the world you
live in. And so with all the different courses. ,
An educated man is the man who, using the methods of study learned in
4' school and retaining the line enthusiasm for service aroused in school, is
a wiser man each day than he was the day before-who keeps up with the
I world instead of allowing the world to rush past him and leave him amazed,
' , discouraged, grumbling, - .
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E. C. CLINE, A. M. A.
Dean of Boys
1. F. THOMPSON, M. A.
Dean of Girls
DONNA I. PARKE, A. B.
ALLAN VV. GRISSOM, M. A.
ANNA L. FINFROCK, PH. B., PD. M.
INEZ TRUEBLOOD, A. B.
FLORA BROADDUS, A. B.
NITARY MORROW LIAYS, A. B.
HARRIETT ISI-IOMPSON, A. B.
LEROY SELLERS, A. B.
MARY ALICE FORNSHELL, M. A.
Social SC1l6'l1fCl? Department
SHANNON D. NEFI7, A. B.
WILERED NEVUE, A. B., M. A.
BLANCHE DORAN, A. B.
LEROY SELLERS, A. B.
RAYMOND L. DONAKER, M. A.
EUNICE BROKAW, B. S.
EZRA A. MILLER, PH. B.
JOHN F. THOMPSON, M. A.
IW G-fll0'l11,llfiCS Departfnent
MARTHA WHITACRE, M. A.
ORA W. NICELY, A. B.
ELBERT V ICKREY
Foreign Language Department
ANNA BRADBURY, A. B.
CARRIE LANE CHARLES, A. B.
EWARY E. RICHESON, A. B.
DONNA I. PARKE, A. B.
Commercial Deparanent ,
ROBERT C. SOLLARS, A. B., B. C. S. Q
CLARENCE W. LIOLLINGSWORTI-I I
HELENA SUTTON, A. B.
D0l'1I'CSf'lC Arts and Science
EMMA BOND A
HORACE A. TAVEIR-A,
Vocational Director '
DANIEL VAN ETTEN
VVILLIAIII G. BYRHOLDT
Physical Training ,
HAROLD M. LITTLE
HIAROLD M. LITTLE
.ANITA RUBY 'Wx -
FRANCIS F. BROWN
S md y Hall and Librmfy
F AYE LOGUE 7h.m..w.1J'v.1.Q.
fe T ,OH A
a 491 532- -
iv e S e .ogg
PRIZE highly this privilege of ad-
dressing the Seniors' of the Class of
'25 in particular and the rest of the stu-
dent body in general upon the 54th an-
niversary of Morton I-Iigh School.
In my estimation there are several
things that have contributed to your
success in Morton High School. I shall
mention four which will undoubtedly be
of use to you in after schoolilife.
MOR.ALITY+rlIhCfC is such a thing as
right. Leaders of tomorrow, in claiming
your rights, you are bound to be mind-
ful of the rights of others.
VVORK-There is not anything that
O. W' NICELY can take the place of systematic con-
, scientious effort in preparation of your
daily lessons. This kind of effort that makes your school life a real success will
undoubtedly assure you of success in later life.
The ardor, the urge, the delight of it-
Thank God for the might of it-
Work that springs from the heart's desire,
Setting the soul and the brain on Fire.
Oh what is so good as the heat of it
And what is so good as the beat of it,
And what is so kind as the stern command
Challenging brain and heart and hand?
lk lk Ik N
Thank God for a world where none may shirk, A 1
Thank God for the splendor of work."
SCHOOL SPIRIT-There are two kinds. I shall mention the helpful kind only.
School spirit is a deep seated loyalty among the students for the school and its
associations, believing the school is sincere in its motives and honest in its en-
deavors to help the students to find themselves and make the most of their school
lives. School spirit out of school is usually called enthusiasm. Be that as it may,
Students cannot be dead, lifeless things, for the soul is dead that slumbers and these
lifeless ones are exactly what they seem. Ideals or vision. Life is real! Life is
earnest! But the person without Ideals or Vision is little above the beast for
thence a paradox-
"W11at I aspired to be, and was not, comforts meg
A brute I might have been, but would not sink i' the scale"
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Grsorice CooNs, Academic
Hi-Y: S. B. B. C.,
Ge0rge's quietness has won
him a host of friends. He
helps "tidy up" at Nichol-
son's Book Store.
ELOISE NIILLS, Acadcmic
Capt. Basketball, '24g Mor-
- ton Civicg G. R.
Eloise does like roses.
Buds especially. VVhen she
grows up. she will be a great
S. G. B. C.g G. R.g G. A.A.
M o r t 0 n ' s "Mouse" is
much given to dimples and
ELIZABETH UNTHANK, A
Morton Civic, G. R.
From all she says we :ire
led to believe that "Lizzie"
t hi n k s matrimony's all
Dramatic, Pierian Staff.
"Bob" is one of the best
little poster-makers in Mor-
ton. He may join .Charlie
at Chicago Art Institute.
B ERN rcs Ricnixaos,
-Bernice is a shy, timid,
little thing who never speaks
till sl1e's spoken to, is quiet,
hates boys, and all tl1at???
E. V 1Rc1L I-IARBERT,
Pierizm Staffg Experiment
Always serious is our Virgil,
As true blue as we know,
And though he is an expert
You will never hear him
MARIE MCNIANUS, '
"A" Orch., Noyrracg G. R.
Copp'ry hair, and shining
Oh, 'tis a glimpse of para-
But wait my dear,
Vlfhat do we see?
A little vixen too, is she.
Rocco CONN, A cadamic
French Clubg Latin Club,
Rocco is a man of many
romances. His greatest am'
bition is to be a doctor.
Gmnvs BUEKER, 1
S. G. B. C., Travel Club,
Gladys has quite a hand
at arty she makes designs
and draws cartoons. Some
day we hope she'll do her
part at advertising beans
Il H -time-4 nz,-aaa. 4
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MARGUERITE Sl-IIELDS, '
Noyrracg G. A. A.g Morton
Civieg G. R.
"Never do today what can
be put od until tomorrow"
is her motto. So it is with
Art League: Travel Cluhg
The one person to do the
unexpected. Skinnay's go-
ing to be an artist.
NIARY MEERHOFF, '
G. R.g Costume Designg
' S. G. B. C.
Some clay Mary is going
to be a private secretary to
ELIZABETH PETTIBONE, 1
Pres. S. G. B. C.g Pres. Cos-
tume Designg Art League.
"Liz" isn't going to waste
her talents, for she's going
to an artist's college. She
is a very busy girl and has
to get her lessons between
NIARGARET N UNG1sss12R,
Basketball: G. R.g Good
"Peg" is fond of driving
her big car, and of a strong
guard in basketball.
Pres, Senior Class '2Sg Hi-Yg
Pres. Student Council, '25g
A consensus of opinion is
that Dick is outstanding for
his ability to take the ini-
tiative. May he use this
Dramaticg G. R.: Noyrrae.
A pianist and a singer.
An actress small and coy
VV'ith lots of pep,
And cute? You bet!
Is our Norma Meloy.
Pierian Staffg S. G. B. C.g
Oh "Skeetz" is Morton's
So far and wide it rangesg
But just the same it's al-
And never, never changes.
BERNICE BLACK, 1
S. G. B. C.g Spanish Clubg
If Bernice would wear all
of her t pewriting medals,
she woulcliloolc like an army
HAROLD CARROLL, u
Student Councilg S. G. B. C.g
Hi-Yg Pierian Staff.
Our tall, dreamy - e y e d
sheik has captured many a
fair damsel's heart. He's
good on the hardwood court
4 -4,-,ghfr-L. :
N -s s .. ss J
.q,"'! fur.. 1
A f f AQ N Y, I L., r '
i - e - Y ' ' -W f YQ, iff?-' 'V '-5?--'-- --377125 Y 'Y 7- - -w
I qv- ' W i' e 1 W' gllgfzn
X, ,vwwn ,,Y. ,, ,,,, nv Y W WY Y f i Y Q y . .
. i F,
CORINNL ROBERTS, Q ' NORMAN JENKINS, i r
Art League, French Club, The blinking owl never Says
G' R' much
"Pean's" amiability is But a wise old bird is he.
genuine, and her air of joe- Just .gather from this how
ularity is positively contag- w1Se a boy
- - ii ..
wus. Out quiet Norm must be..
ESTELLA THoMAs, VESTA THOMPSON, A
A ga d n-mi 5 C 0 llL'll140I'ClllI
PWS- Nolzffg, xy-253 G- R-S Now, heregs a girl with a
,i. .1 . record wor 1 remembering.
"Aunt- Stella's"- volume if :lu her, four years at
and Jollincss are in propor- VO' OH we ve never See?
tion. esta with a. shiny nose.
Remarkable, 1sn't it?
VVAYNE REID, f.iL'UdU1lliL' FRANCES SNI11-Hy
Track, Pres. HM" Club, 'zsg , flcuidvvlfgf
Pllwfvfe, '21- Vocational llluszc
This line appearing young Glee Club, G. R., Musician's
Euan wlias Morton's speed Club.
'ing w en it came to run- - ,
ning on the cinders. It was Shin lilplgetlfg 2230332533223
probably his dashing man- gtiupmilds ami to'.tReid,1
ners than won Frances. '
I . EDYTHE M. DARLAND,
FREDA BAILEY, f.iL'Gd6'lIIlL' C0,m,H,,.Cial
G. R.g French Club, Cos- Travel Clubg Nature Study,
tume DCSlgl1- Commercial Club.
Freda's newhznnong us, but "fEdder'f is a dandy friend
when she recites, the. class to have. She is always
sits up and takes notice. ready to sympathize with
JOHN FANCHER, CAT1-IARINE LAVIZALIIQ, .
f1CU'Cl'L'7'i1'iL' fa mmf
HAH 01.61161 liflnds Boys' S. G. B. Cb Cab., '25g
Ll . ' ' '
Catharine is a "prof" at
John does not corihne all K
his noise-making activities hasksthall, mg 3 .mail gore
to the band and orchestra. ton 905ter'd E as on Eg
but contributes :L share to mfflcs an 0 ges' '
all his classes. JUG:
y t. l
xo Y i :::-ii? V V LT-:,- -T-'T ,
11,3 g'1417L'."' 'fo' A A..
,I Y Q- Y W7 ' x
p is R ...am R . . - . . ,.. p W Q
l r 6:1 if f if 1 R-efife er f- Q fs? 1
f i il l
5 EDWIN TAGGART
1 NIARTHA ULLOM, Afadfmw
X' C07lL11ZC" 'al Pres. Spanish Club, 'ZSQ Art
lx S G B C 'U Lezigueg Travel Clubg Pres.
Q .... French Club, '24.
1 Martha is always on the . ' ' 1
l l dot ready fOr work. She has enlligzlel-zixiltiilslnis aviiglljtlifizlls
I1 rnany friends, hut her main Edwin. Mortonws proud of
i 'nwrcsf 'S nf Emlham' him even tlaough he docs
M, wear tmt re tie.
HQ N S C DOROTHY VVINSETT,
Nl COTT HAPMA1ji d . C0'I1'L'II1fL'1'ClUl
' ca emu G. R.g commercial, Glee
' - ilcott is .ve1'ydquiI3t, Vase, Club-
' ' an experience . e 1-es TI ,h d- -t- - -
y . 'io er isposi .ion is re
l to act 35.3 fathfir fo all Way' tiring, her intelligence is
. ward children in schoolf Outstanding.
ll' l '
N 1 ' HELEN PITMAN' . EMERY LINTHICUM,
J I C0mme"f'aI C 0mme1'ciaI
E I: G. R.g Ti2:glmClubg Art mymnglerifg BUGS, Club:
' I ' Bib e Stu y.
l . l . It is very unusual to find a Emery is a good scout,
l Pi Cvmbmaflfm of sllch A Cilmn' 'llthough he's very bashful
, ' tity of worthwhile qua ities and sh ' ' ,
l l in such a small package. y'
. I N
1 LESTER STRADER. ERNA ICARCHER,
Q Mflfll- Club? S- B- B- C.: S. G. B. C.g G. R. Cab., '25g
5 a W1'3nZlCfS'- Glee Club.
1' I-ester Plays. EL fiddle, E1-na is always sparkling
1 . dances well.. drives a ford. and bubbling over with pep
1 l and hauls rmlk cans. Quite and amiability. Really she
Q an 2lCCPl11lJllSh2d lJ0Y, d0n't is as friendly as Johnny
Y011 think? Thompson.
l l PETRA KLUTE ELMER PORTER, Amdemfzc
U ' Cofnnzgrgial Arte League: Dramatic
' This pretty, lighphaired Not nnly a talented artist,
X maigleu .delights in driving lJl1f,3U 2lCt0f-fl S9013 HCUUTT
l a.b1g limousine filled with besides- Vef5f1l51IltY? Hes
l . friends. it.
,- . L1 ii'?f3i i- VY- ., , YY i 'T -T'
'v-- - .-- I --- . -1 , , , ...... Y 'T1.--Qff, Y.. gQ.....-.-
'l..31'2EV"1"'."'E" .-- - ..- -A Y in
BYRON MCKEE, Academic
S. B. B. C.g J. B. B. C.g
WVC find his record good
in all respects save one. I-le
was a "base" hdcllcr.
G. R.g Art League.
Out of class Maxine re-
veals herself, and is just as
lively as the rest of us. She
is always ready to join in
with a good laugh.
Dick traded his education
for a delivery truck, so he
HELEN VVILLIAM s,
A cad cm 1 L'
S. G. B. C.g G. R.g Spanish
Helen and Mamie are
steady companions. I-I e r
motto is: "Eat candy and
DAVID BENN, A cadfmic
"Dave" never looked at a
girl in his life. Probably
that is the reason he always
has his lessons. He is ex-
KrXTHERl NE QUIGLEY
Katherine just came to
Morton this year and she
likes it so well that she's
going to stay another year.
Bill is a clever guyg he
discovered the holes in
AGNES E. GLUNT,
G. R.g Art Needle W'ork.
Agnes, one of the quiet,
steady-working members of
the Journalism class, helped
to make The Register a
NEIL LOGU12, Vocational
Baskethallg Success Club.
When it .comes to drafting
or mecha-nies, Neil's a reg-
MA M IE L. HoLLixR,
Morton Civic: G. R.g Travel
Mamie was right there to
act when she took the part
of Miss Hoosier in the play
of "The 1S60's."
Garth, our artist of the
brass section, has kept so
busy with his music, his
studies, and psychology Chis
hobhyj that he has had very
little time to become ac-
quainted with us.
S. G. B. C.g Girls' Glee
Clubg G. R.
A charm that most girls
You'l1 notice if you look
A glorious mop
Poised on the top-
Girls, why did we hob our
"A" Orch., Band,
Generations hence this
man will he venerated as
one of the noblest and most
competent judges in the
annals of the VVranglers'
S, G. B. C.: Art League,
If there is a maiden in
Whose sweet smile just
And who is the best of good
That girl is certainly
XVILLIAM VVEBB, 1
Pres. Hi-Y, '24: Sec. Boys'
Lahoriously doing so much
good for himself and others,
we will greet him some day
as preacher and educator.
G. R.g Art Lezigueg Basket-
A disposition that's sweet
A girl who's a pleasure to
ARTHUR Hfuznnven, '
Bible Studyg Math. Club.
"Art" is especially fond
of higher Math. or any-
thing harder, He knows
everything from milking
cows to college exams.
IYIARJORIE DENSFORD, .
G. R., G. A. A.
A lovely head of dark
Two dreamy eyes, light
brown in hueg
In work and play she is
The truest friend one ever
RUDOLPH CHASE, 1
Band, Radio Club, "B"
Rudy is Morton's Stein-
metz, and he's a radio
G. R.g Girls' Glee Club,
Margaret is stately of
manner and dignified in
A - "' T-
.... sq Ia -
' ' ' ff f"f-I.
-. Lag .- lff...... .Ei-'l'.i
gil Q .. . "i'T' i:f"i'f j"'f'We K ?7,L1:?jZ9iVg'Lgif.jf5'l4f 1'
f - ---- - ---A--rf---i--f Tru YY- Y. , , ,-,.","",-U4 , -'Q
Travel Clubg Art League:
Cheerfulness is as natu-
ral to her as the color in
Student iMgr.g "A" Orch.
"Bill" has almost unlim-
ited ability. He has deli-
nitely decided to give up a
business career and will fol-
low the arts. He is at pres-
ent writing :1 symphony for
"That Red-Headed Gal."
CAROLYN JEAN NICE,
G. R. Cab., '25g Pierian
Staffg S. G. B. C.g "A" Orch.
Carolyn has the honor of
being the only "nice" girl
in Mortong but there's a
sign on her front door which
says-"No Men Allowed."
A ClldU1I1fl c
Hi-Yg Boys' Bible Study.
Harold is a une, hard-
working fellow. He's only
a clerk in a grocery now,
but some day he'll have a
chain of igoceries from here
to New ork.
G. R.g Basketballg Spanish
"Betty" hopes that every-
thing her "Angel Gabriel"
tells her will come true.
an 1... .,-
Basketballg Footballg Base-
"Bud" plays all-round
athletics and is very popu-
lar. He's sorry they didn't
wait awhile to build the
Panama Canal because he's
going to be a civil engineer.
Pres. G. R., 'ZSQ Noyrracg
Dramatic: Pres. Writers'
'-',l'erry" should be an in-
spiration for all good Girl
Reserves. A Fine optimistic
spirit prevails wherever she
G. R. Cab., '25g S. G. B. C.:
Pres. Art League, '24g Girls'
Glee Club. '
Beauty, a winning smile,
and sincerity comprise what
we know as Eleanore.
G. R.g Morton Civic.
Little we know' what she
thinks about or dreams, for
she is very quiet and un-
Hi'Yg "A" Orchg Dramatic.
Harold is of a convincing
nature and willing to co-
operate at all times.
1... Iss- -
-- I- A--M - XI- - :-f-- W fig I i .. f.iQ',':"- T:-411.-1-T'ji-LIL-I. ,I,., , ----j-H! -I-L-X--I
ifjfiff 'Z' isle I- f A-i43, ,ITT41.-4'--74--4-':r-s'f7:'f ff' 1-...ai I
I II - r ' Y- ' -'-'--'l""' -"-"' ' " """""i-"T" ' 1" 9' 'Y ' " 'I III.
' I I .
I . . I, .I
IRENE HAYDENI XICTOR TLRPIUIESZHUHMIC . I
. Conzmercml , I
1'-JI I . . I s. 13.13. C., Orch. Inv. 1
Moiton CIVIC: Art Leagueg I I I,
0 I G. R. I"V1c" is as silent as the i" I
.I I . . II night and yet through his II II
I' I I tlqege IJ5 I 111:11 Cspecm 3' quiet, sympathetic' w a y 1 ' I
II - 'iff E 'C' U SIC C81 Sure many fellows have learned I I I
I T 'I C ,pony A W3 One' the real value of his friend' 'I
1 not Litinj. Ship I
' I - ' III:
I I I I
II In I III
' ' I
I III VERA LAMMioT1', I
' fflfademic I1I .
1 DONALD EssENir.x1tER, I S, G. B. C.g G. R.g G. A. A.g I II II
I I flmdelnic Basketball.
I I .
'I All League' Vcrzfs ability as a Hnet
IIIII f1EddgeX11 the grocery boy, tossei-" has brought her. an
I II never forgets to study late enviable record in the girls' I 1
II ' and get up emqy. barsketball world of Morton I I
I IX High. I I
I I1 I II
I I I
I I I' I
. I X
I I I
RALPH C. TSCHAEN, III. '
PAULINE E. glen, ' I I AI.adI,IIIXIC I ,I I
Ommenia Morton Civic: S. B. B. C.9
Travel Clubg G. R. Travel Club, II I
IX UPUHYH is 0119 Uf UIQ f?W Ralph is an extraorclinnry I
I Chestertoninns who distin- student in that he studies. I
I gnish our class. 1 1 X
I I II I I
I I I I
' I I I
I I I I
I I '
I I I
I I .
I LEONARD BALDWIN, MARY EU-EN METER: , II II
Ac,,dL,,,I5C Corzmhercl-al X I I I
I.I Football: Travel Clubg G- R6 Morto? CMC? II I
I I S. B. B, C. ommercial. X I
I student in whom ath- I A I fliligenfustudenf with I I I
letic prowess is found com- " bmmflg 1125116 to enter ' I
III bmgd excellent schol, the business world. I
nstu: a 1 ity. I 1 I
III X.. I
. I I X I I
I I. I
I I I I - I
I I I Q I
I II LTILINW BUNJY WILBUR ROBBINEJ' ' II II
I - f 1 I I , flendcmzc .FI I
IG II C0"1"lF"'fmI Hi-YI Mum. Citlllj Boys, I :J 1
I-I G. Rj Girls' Hobbies. Club. I ' .
I just watch. those eyes His hezid is steeped in I
' and that smile. LilIian's logarithms, - I
31 going to be 51 movie star In formulas and rules: Il -
some day. Trigonometry is his hobby, I
fi And slide-rules are his tools. '
I I I I
' I T. e e 1 .L---.f-life .- .W B. -...fb--ff-...T::,I ' I
itft? ' 'i""' ' 1 -' -. -i , -. .- M Y, .,.. .--- I
I Ii IAA- :Q Q
-X Z- -!I---.s-- --II -.nj-P.-. i . ' 'ii N'o""L-'-' 5' ii' fjjgiii-rff.
A bashful, but intelligent
chap is he. Clarence is very
much interested in commer-
We hziven't had her with
us long, but we'll miss
those bright eyes and that
smile. They say she is the
"whole thing at Westville."
MrXTTHENV VON PEIN '
J. B. B. C.: S. B. B. C.:
Good things in little pack-
And bring delight to every-
So has our Matt, so keen
A big heart and a merry
Hi-Y: Morton Civic: Boys'
Elmer is the kind of a
business man that keeps old
LIARIE DAXVIS, Gmrzcral
G. R.: S. G. B. C.: Art
A smile like sunshine,
As busy as a bee:
Maybe you've guessed her,
Our little Marie.
VVhen we learn how con-
scientious and reliable Ruth
is, we are not surprised at
A ca d e mic
We are especially fond of
his curly hair, but as Bill's
going to be an M. D., we
realize he cau't marry for
some time. fTears!Q
G. R.: Travel Club: Span-
Marjorie was a star in
"Aunt Maggie's VVi11" and
Herb thought she would
make a. dandy little wife.
'hp fb:-JJLL 'j-LJtA.nw-
ESTHER RUSSELL, I
Good Sports: G. R.
Esther some day will brave
the storms of life as an
active individual in the
field of business.
S. B. B. C.: Morton Civic:
Burdett was one of the re-
liable veterans of the print-
ing department. It was due
to his unselfish service that
special editions of The Reg-
ister were made possible.
..w"' M-I5,"' Iyiiwl I
-QI 5. v I II?, M I
, ' 1144-EELA auf' - .ff'f'I3iIf"E'1'fi-ite-:"?i"lr.,L ,-- ,,n,...- -.--
GB ,. - .- 1.- 1 I1 f""'fgIIJiE1I':I
.I I I W M' I
I GLADYS Mclx?1N12Y, I I I ROBERT GENNETT, I
0lllI7lH:'lL'If1 -, .
M t Ci ic .'qL'Gdl'l1l'lL
Q 01-on Iv ' Travel Club, Math. Club: I
I A sensible girl. a con- S. B. B. C.
I I scientious worker, and :I O b d I . I
II I loyal backer of Mortong ur DY ' Wm? fer ' Clemlsf
II thntvs Gladys. and walking dictionary.
' II 1 .
I I I
I I I I
I BERNICE Loxosrnm-H, I JOHN D. JONES, I
Comirmrcial Academic I
I III G. R., Art League, G. A. A. Hi-Yg "A"0rch.g S. B. B. C.
II An industrious little per- lIVe know ,Tolm .by his
' son who would zipcomplish ability to debate. in class
III big things in the industries and in clubs. He is fond of
I of the world. deep tliinlging on any sub- I
3 ject'lmt girls. I
I RAYMOND MURRAY,
fIf"Idfl"lf MABELLE HAlERE1lI11erc'i4rl
, "M" Club, Football, '23, ,245 I I I i I'
I BOYS, CIUI35 Sflldellt After the Xmas holidays I
CUUUUII 72- Mabelle appeared withl a I
' I . mysterious sparkle on ier
I tBudn wuu many honors left-third finger. My, wasn't
on the football field, but S t th mf I,
completed his career in the an H Dug U '
', hospital. Next year's class I
I I will appreciate luni.
I I I
I I I I
I I I
I I II
I I I THELMA NICHOLSON, .
II I C'07'lM1lC'7'L'illI BRA?
II I We hear that Thelma. is an ' Wranglzisif 1' '
I' I g0ll'lg to continue her edu- , , I I
I I cation by taking a course K Ray is quiet and reserved
II ' in public speaking. the one CWB d0I1'lC ICIIOW fm' Wl101Ul-
'I I thing she needs to round We dp ICHOW he 11215 H UIEIS- '
I ' I out her record for good tel' mind by Phe Way he UU-
I work. derstands things.
I I I
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I II I
I I I
, I I
. I I
NIILDRED Goms, -
. ' . IM. . . . -
I QI Comme-1'c1al, zflflldfllllt' YRA BROWN' Amdmmc I
.5 In' Travel: Art League: Bti- 'lrnvel Clnbg Art League.
I Il quette Club. lliiyrai, quxetlancl lady-lilfe,
I J Mildred is a demure little Hltenci Wigs 135, aciicig xg?
I I lass.. It looks as- though she friends'
In is "billed" for quite a. while,
.I I .
I 6' I
I " '
I , I I
II If . '
1 I ff.,',:..-4 num
1 gEfefiwfg...Qffff if L- - - L f+5fm5Q,.,,,
Noyrracg Student Councilg
Every girl in school envies
Eunice's sunny personality.
As to the fellows, they call
her K'Harc1-Hearted Han-
"M" Clubg Success Clubg
Wranglers'7 Capt. Base-
Ron has one of the most
wonderful dispositions in
high school. He is clean cur
and always offers a big
smile to all.
Pres. G.. R., '24g Noyrraeg
Pretty eyes-I-a sweet dis-
position -l- a lovely person-
ality : Helen.
C. BURNELL ABEL, .
Football, '23, '24g "BI" Clubg
Bill was "Abel" to play
a mean game of football this
year. He blew a lot too:
that is,-in the band.
S. G, B. C.: Draniaticg G. R.g
VVe hope soon to see
"Adelaide," our song birgl,
as the leading lzidy in
ERNEST RUSSELL, l
General Mgr. Pierian. 'Zig
Hi-Yg Student CounciIgStu-
"Ernie" would rather take
a sandwich and a comfort
and go into the thickest
woods to think than any-
thing else he knows.
A ca demic
G. R.: G. A. A.g Sec.
You never see her sad.
You never see her blue:
Whenever you look at Dot.
She's smilin' right at yon.
Treas. G. R., 'ZSQ Vice-Pres.
Noyrrnc, '24g Pierian Staffg
Bernie is the darling of
the Senior class. We al-
ways call her "vampy," but
honest, she is as modest as
can be. She brought Price's
Confectionary a great busi-
"Slceitz" is so popular that
SllE'l13.S to decorate our
Senior section twice!
Math. Club: Wranglers'g
His breadth of minld was
e'en commensurate with his
enormous breadth of body.
4Aqy,lP4 1' WN A ,-H.-L -P 1 Ji,
BIARTHA H. TUCIQER, U
C 0 I7l'llLt?1'C'll1I
Prcs. S. G. C.g S. G. B. C.g
Little Martha Tucker
Makes your heart flutter.-
She's slim and jolly with
bobhed hair too,
And slie's a real girl thru
Boys' Clubg Pres. I. B. B.
C., 5245 Experiment Club.
"Bob" is the best paper
boy that thc Item has and
the nicest boy Lucille ever
met. He makes up his lost
slelcp during activities per-
Morton Civic: G. R.g Com-
Some of us don't know
Ethel. You had better get
acquainted: she is worth-
ALBERT FOSTER, A cadcmic
S. B. B. C.: Hi-Yg Boys'
"Al" believes in never
overdoing himself, but if
you want a verv considerate
friend, you will never find
a better one than be.
VVe are sorry that Ruth
"quituated" b e f o r e she
ROLAND KEMPER, 1
Student Mgr.g Hi-Y Pres.,
'23g Boys' Club.
Roland is a prominent Hi-
Y fellow, and his eyes have
attracted more than one of
Morton's Merry Mademoi-
JANICE SMITH, Academic
S. G. B. C.g Dramaticg "A"
By asking questions,
She learns all she can:
So be prepared to answer
When you meet Ian.
RALPH M. AHL,
Hi-Yg Football: Basketball.
An outstanding scholar, a
clean athlete, a good sport,
Thelma could easily be
culled both curly and golden
locks. We know she doesn't
run her hair thru the lluter
Florence is a country lass
who has faithfully attended
Morton for four years.
g f M T L 4
fs, f-as fefsese
f -- S of
'fg4'T"' '-T31 '-' ' r- ' 1, ti. A"r':. -M r f liflef- .Q nf,
'91, ir i fi "R -V1 'L " 11 QQ 4-
-L: FT f - W--. e. s ---na ..,. 1 tpietg- -':3,,,,,gg 'f 3
I-Iowmzn SATCHWELL, D
Shrimp walks off with the
prize in the Sleeping Beauty
Contest. Ask Miss Broadrlus.
ERMA Moss, CO7llf1llL'1'C'illl
Erma is a commercial
shark and designated by her
BEVERLEY E. HOLADAY, I
I-Ii-Yg Boys' Club: Morton
"A" is the only letter
known to Beverley. His
favorite pastimes are .play-
ing Indian and building
block houses. He also loves
to talk and argue, and is
bubbling over with enthu-
Noyrrzicg G. R4 Morton
Thelma enjoyed a won-
derful trip to Florida, hut
Centerville is more fasein-
:iting she says.
JOSEPH M. SCHROEDER,
Hi-YQ Boys' Clubg Math.
,Toe's hobby is taking the
girls out riding, then run-
ning his 'car in the ditch.
.-4 ff, Vt, iq .7 w -z -f .- M
REVA M LLLER,
Two blue eyes,
Curly brown hair,
Of all the girls
There is none more fair.
FLORINE MAINES, 5
Florine is already mis-
tress of an omce and is
maintaining her good repu-
ALLEN HOLE, IR.,
Boys' Club, "A" Orch.,
Allen is little, but not
leastg for what he lacks in
size, he makes up in brains.
S. G. B. C.g Commercial
Clubg G. R.
She may best be remem-
bered for her interpretation
of Joseph in the pantomime
version of "The Birth of
RUTH Gisr, Academic
Notice that smile! Now,
we leave it to you folks if
you ever saw anyone who
was a better pal than Ruth.
-- .-,.-Y , ,.,,,..., , Y Y Y Y Y, MXH ,-
,mx ,F I-I,
E Q. wr y 'I'-'ti 1 rp
ALICE C. CARR, Academic
Treas. G. R., '23g G. R.
Cab., '243 Pres. Morton
Civic. 'Z4g Asst. Bus.
Alice will he either an
opera singer or a private
secretary. She has great
business ability and has a
flying carpet beaten when
it comes to speed-in work.
Nature Studyg Travel Clubg
In spite of the Y. M. C. A.
and the girls, Clem has
found time to graduate.
PM ' 7.
Noyrracg G. R.: Basketball.
"She sort of keeps things
lively in the vale of human
Noyrracg Dramatic: G. R.
Pauline is fair to look upon,
With her wistful ways and
Her .chamung grace and
The boyish heart beguile.
NIARY ALICE DAUR,
G. R.: G. A. A.: Basket-
Alice is as sweet as she can
And everywhere she goes,
She carries a smile for all
Or anyone else she knows.
Pres. Boys' Club, '24g "M"
Clubg Track Capt., '25.
Our clear sweet William,
Though he travels far,
To his little Carr.
A cada-nz ic
Noyrracg G. R.g French Club.
"Sober but notbserious,
Quiet but not idle."
I-Ii-YQ Etiquette Club.
VVe wonder if Don's mother
doesu't get tired of running
his hair thru the wringer.
That's all right, Dong the
girls envy you.
MAE L. LAYMAN, U
"Little but mighty." And
she's very fond of brown
eyes, Wonder why?
ALBERT BENN, Academic
Pres. Boys' Bible Study,
'25g V.-Pres. I-Ii-Y, 'Z4g
There is always a note of
sincerity and conviction in
A1's voice. In the future
we will know him as Dr.
rc tw-.ri Ht .4 c eta
,aa ,Fr L
L . .LL L -Q21-':r
FERN POWELL, Academic
G, R.3 Art League.
"'On with the dance! let
joy! be uuconlinedg
1 o sleep till morn, when
Youth and Plesasure meet."
AMY E. GREENE,
Spanish Club: G. R.g S. G.
Amy is llappy-go-lucky,
fair, and free. "Pm grow-
xig fatter and fatter," is
Basketballg G. A. A.: G. R.,
Thelma made a goocl-1ook-
ing boy with that mischiev-
ous twinkle in her eye.
She's always bubbling over
Hi'Yg Boys' Clubg "A"
The stuclious Ed is said
to be workin on a. drama-
tization of gmc late movie
success, "Girl Shy." to be
produced on the "legit"
ANNA TURNER, Academic
Noyrracg G. R., Morton
Sweet, quiet. and re-
served, Anna is one of our
S. B. B. C.: Art Leagueg
Tip says, "I guess I'll go
to 305 I need the sleep."
T HELMA FELTMYAN,
Basketball: S, G. B. C.g
Thelma is one of the best
athletes of the fair sex.
Basketball is her special
ROBERT KING, Acadcmir
French Club: Morton Civicg
"Bob" doesn't believe in
having just one admirer.
"The more the merrier" is
Noyrracg G. R4 J. G. B. C.
Our beautiful Galatea who
is always smiling.
NV1'angle1's'g .Morton Civic:
Some boys like periodsg
others like dashes: but he
prefers the "Dot."
kAA!Lvaac,cnu i- W Y in
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G- W , . , ..- f ..-, - -fig J
. I V
:KATHLEEN KIN2, d v
l - VHGRQ: Manitou tilvmtl ERMAN HELNIS
0 V n ru ie
l . i siiziim ziisiiieslrge, I VVe fear that the "King" 0
.M In the fragile little slup of was the cziuse of Ermans
'l ll life, non-graduation. '
' Please accept our best ad-
Stick tn the '4Helm."
,i . ZELA SHOOK, Acadmoic
l MARY PUTHOFFQI d . ziiofmn civic: s. G. B. C.,
ca emit G. R,
Ligllflhaifllaugllillg131116 As the president of the
eyes, friendliness: and mus- Big gate, Club Z.-:la scat.
ical ability. Mix-Result: ters Sunshine and good.
i , Mary. will wherever she goes.
, fl Nine for her!
1 I ' t
xllli' JOHN H. FARMAER, d 1 ,
l, S.B.B.C.g I-Ii-Yg Tennis. BERNICE LAMM
' ' - Bernice is remaining with
' - Light-hearted and happy ,
' Cheerful and gay, Morton'
Ni , 'A Not e'en fears of zi test
lil i Drive Iol'm's bliss away.
I ,f W
, li ,
,Q N F RUTH MCMAHAN,
I i , . Academic
'W' ' JEAN GROSS' Academia G. R.g Travel Clubg Span-
'xl Math. Clubg Latin Clulxg 1511 Club-
Y l Travel Club' Ruth, one of jolliest girls,
l Jean believes in dging her admires. the stories of the
'N' W best quietly, Romantic Age. In, fact,
ll , she has chosen her Ixmght.
r NORRBLL WEBSTER, l K 4' '
. ' Academic 0
, ALMA BURNHAM Travel Clubg French Clubg
You can easily see that Art League'
Alina belongs to the Sun' Norrell and his big blue
shane Club. car are as two cliums. He's
all right and 51 dandy good
,, i 3?-1--it-T1 -:--- iii'
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W' Y Y Y ' ' Y A Y -- Aix
A cad G1 wi c
Noyrrac Pres., '25, G. R.g
Dramatic: Pres. Travel
Her ability has been the
wonder of her friends. May
it carry her far into the
world of music.
PAUL KAUPER, Academic
Pierian Staff: W1'anglers'g
Paul is known for his
length and scholastic ability.
Noyrrac, '25: Bus. Mgr. Reg-
ister, '25, Student Council,
'25, Pres. Junior Class, '24.
"Bud" is our tall, dark-
haired business lady and is
admired because of her
sportsmanlike attitude and
BYRON BOND, Academic
In painting this chap doth
He is quite a musician as
And besides these two arts,
Captures all the girls' hearts
of his perfect
Noyrracg G. R.g Art League.
"Io" possesses a charming
personality that captivates
everyone with whom she
comes in contact.
Boys' Club, Hi-Yg Tennis.
He looks innocent-but you
never can tell!
Pierian, '25g G. R. Cab., '24,
'Z5g Noyrrac, Dramatic.
".M:1rgie" is a most ca-
pable and popular girl of
Morton. She seems to be
practicing law under cover
as she has several "cases"
to counsel and advise.
BRICE HAYES, Academic
Pres. Boys' Club, '24, Sec.
Hi-Y, '24g Bus. Mgr.
A persevering' man of
business. Diligently has he
ALTA M. DovE
G. R.g Art Leagueg Morton
Morton envies Ohio. for
it drew our only "Dove"
Boys' Club, Woodwind:
Walter"-but .men are not
measured in inches.
Q 54-Aqlruu R101-u
Hifi-,T jjj jf me T je:
RUBY Gnsss, Commercial
G. R.: Travel Cluhg Corn-
You may think Ruby
quiet, but just talk to her
a little while and you'l1 be
enlightened. Ask Carl.
GLEN A. SCHLEGEL,
Hi-Yg Trackg Math. Club.
Glen was not one of those
naturally brilliant students,
but he reached the top just
Art League: G. R.g Travel
"Marvel" will sozne day
make Marguerite IIIISSCS.
THELMA MILLER, '
We sec her smile just
enough to make us wish to
see it oftener. Good work
?nd a smile should carry
G. R.g Dramaticg Travel
Flossie is one of Morton's
blondes, and is known for
her ability as an elocu-
ALBERT LA FUZE,
Quiet and kind at heart
With farming as his other
Morton Civicg "A" Orch.g
She's a star viola player,
and has a good line-up of
jokes for everybody.
LULA M. BoRToN, 1
Morton Civicg G. R.: I. G.
' B. C.
She likes typcwriting, but
she loves the out-of-doors,
especially hiking Cto New
Success Clubg Hi-Y5 Foot-
When you see a great big
smile plus a great big man
with red hair, that's "Red"
He wants to be a veterinary,
HENRY SCHROEDER, -
Hi-Yg Latin Club: Math.
Henry says if happiness
were water, he'd be the
whole darned ocean.
fi-si-ff. "iss i 1 . 1 f asia'
LEONARD Cox, Academic
S. B. B. C.: Experiment
Leonard is quite the pop-
ular boy at Morton. just
watch how the girls brighten
up when he appears!
Student Mgr.: Pres. Student
Council, fZ4g Adv. Mgr.
The one person with ex-
ceptional qualities of per-
sonality and executive abil-
ity. He is very fond of
system - his latest being
"Dash for Dot."
.NIURLA ND NlUEY,
Muey's basketball record
will never be forgotten in
the history and hearts of
the Morton students.
DOROTHY ORR, A cademic
Noyrracg G. R.g Capt. Bas-
Dorothy has been a quiet
and industrious student.
She is one of the kind we
Hi-Yg Tennis Club.
May he carry himself to
the good of his ambitions
with the same success he
met in scoring touchdowns
on the gridiron.
' ls, - ,LLLLL
Noyrrncg G. R. Cab. 'ZSQ
A capacity for eating
And for talking too,
A good friend to all the
Tho' her heart is in Purdue.
JOHN RICHARD CooNs,
Nature Study: WraI1glers'g
Pres. Dramatic, '25,
Dick is a real fellow, one
of. our best drznnatists, and
with his determined air
will be :I real success.
G. R.g Basketbrillg G. A. A.
To me it's been ll mystery
Full often I'm afraid
llow so much fun
Can he compressed
In such Ei tiny maid.
LOUISE LONG, Amdcmic
Louise will nIake Morton
famous some clay by her nr-
XHRGINIA FISHER, '
G. R.g Travel Clubg Girls'
Two of the things that
'jlinnyu likes to do are to
out and to laugh.
L 1-ing!-Lin:-'-sri M f Y Y ,, ,LL - .
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,1-1 5 -.. ,
Presicielzlt . . ,
T1'ezzsu1'e1' . . .
SHANNON D. NEFF
President ..... . . . GLADY5 VVILEY
Vice-President ...,.... .......... B ETTY DODD
Sec-retary and Trnnsurw' .. . . . RICHARD PIARRINGTON
Sponsor .............. .... E UNICE BROKANV
President . . .
Sponsor . .
'l'1'112LA 1.x S1 1.'xu141TT
.Q ANNA BRADBURY
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Presidevhzt . . .
Trans-111fc1' . . .
Sjmnsoz' . . .
,. JOHN EVANS
. . DWIGHT YOUNG
. MARY KEMPER
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Sponsor . . . .
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52111212111 Glnnnril w i '
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lRICHiXRD LANCASTER l lil
' ' ' ' l GEORGE CUMMINS N
ROBERT BROXVN lf ,
KATHRYN WEBER l I ,
MEMBERS ! I
George Cummins Lewis W'iley iw.
Roland Kemper Norman Pilgrim ' l llj
VVilliam Huber Elizabeth Kreimeier
VVilliam Panel-y Giadys VViley 'if 1
Thelma Sharkett 1'
Robert Brown Kathryn VVeber
john Harding Mary Haas
George Toler Eunice Chapman . l l
John Evans Ruth Hamilton
Richard Coons Elizabeth jenkins is 1'
ill l 'll'
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FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
11:-vxidvzitu ......... , ..,... ALICE CARR President ............ ROLAND KEMPER
Vice-P1-vsidmzi ....... HAROLIJ CARROLL Virc'-Prvsidvrzf ......... JOHN FARMER
Svc:-vfury ........... NIARTHA TUCKER Secretary EUNICE CHAPMAN
Slwmzsor .......... , ......... MR, NEFF
'I'QL,l..1l15 e ,
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II FALL SEMESTER
l II Presidezzt ....... .... . ............... . .. NORMAN PILGRIM I
l ' Vice-President .... H:XRRELL NOBLE
I, I Sewemry ...,. .............................. X V I LLIA M XVEBB ,
I if - L
MIIII SPRING SEMESTER
i l i Prvxidcnt ....... .........,................. N ORMAN P1LGRiM ' l'
ill' Ifire-Pwnviciefzt .... ..., R ICHARD LANCASTER .
I .S'vcrcfar3I ..,... .... H AROLD NIEWVOEHNER f I I
'II Sponsor .... LERCJY E. SELLERS lm
i l lf
YI I I'
ljll N this club is vested all the judicial power exercised in lil
I' I Morton High School exclusive of that exercised by the
ll l faculty and the principal. All cases of misdemeanor and ll'
ll- civil wrong or injury occurring in or near the High School
and coming under the notice of proper authorities are tried I
l III by the officers of the club court. If'
,gil The club has received very able guidance from the 'lI 'I
lf! helping hand of LeRoy Sellers, who formerly practiced 5
l law in northern Indiana. I 1
.TII IQ: I
II I I I Il l
I ,LEE - We-E-, ,LW L., , ,W ,L - ,I ,,L,WLLL,,,:. , ., I
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ff , 9
Prcszdmz-t ......... ................... .
Treasurez' . . .
S 1' onsors ....
VVILLIA M WEBB
. . . . . BRICE HAYES
ROLAND n KEMPER
I-IE Hi-Y Club is composed Of young men who are
striving to live cleaner, healthier, more wholesome
lives. The members lay no claim to perfection, and they
sometimes fall or failg but 'tis better to have aimed at
something high and failed than never to have tried at all.
dp Q ann.-
. if 'U' 4'
P A 4 A - --we -+ 'M P G-
ee V e A ve- S --H--1 -wit
President ........ .......................... H ELEN EICHHORN
Vice-President .... .. BERNICE BEESON
Svcrcta1'3r ........ .......................... H ELEN HEITBRINIC
P'I'CS'id07lf ........ .......................... E STELLA THOMAS
Vice-Presidczzt .... .... E LIZABETH BELL
Sc'c'reta1'y ....,... .... . ,ANNA TURNER
Sponsor Miss PARKE
Bernice Beeson Margery Davenport
Elizabeth Bell Helen Heitbrink
Norma Meloy Martha Smith
Anna Turner Marguerite Shields T
Leda. Neeham Kathryn lfVeber
Pauline Patti Eunice Chapman ir 1
jeralcline Harter Dorothy Orr 0
Helen Eichhorn Thelma Albin QW
Alice Carr Estella Thomas T i
Marie McManus Josephine Bartel Q
-lane johnson Ruth Fienning
1 D " fr 1
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A I' 'A' "" ' W' " 'W' 'cw ' " " W '-'-'W """'l"'-" ll f
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, Svcrviary ....
l Prc.s'idc'z1-t ....
j Sl'Cl'l'fU7'jY ....
l, l Sponsor
. . . ROBERT BROWN
HARD LA NCA STER
Vllfilliam VV ebb
lf Awww, 'll
HE Girl Reserve Club, organized four years ago by Miss Eunice Brokaw, has grown, from a group of twenty girls
'to an orgzuiization of 354 in Morton. It is the purpose of the club to give the members an opportunity to express their
ideas and ideals, to learn to make real friends, to develop executive ability, and to grow mentally, physically and spiritually.
The organization is divided into twelve groups, each group having a definite part of the club work as their responsi-
bility such as programs, socials, vocational work and social service work. Each group has activities of its own but many things
were done by the club asa whole. Among the things accomplished this year are Girl Reserve Membership Day, Christ-
mas Vesper Service, Play,'Hall0we'en, Party with High-Y's, Charity Fair and-a chain of, group parties. By far the most
important thing to Richmond girls were the Talk Campaign and Mother and Daughter's Banquet, which led to the organizing
of a Y. 'WY C. A. in Richmond. X
l -- x- we gee ewes e e
rm" "nv-E S S
its eeea you E S S nit?
fgirl Quemerur Glahinvt
President ....... ............................ J ERALDINE HARTER
Vice-President .... .... C ATHARINE FULGHUM
Secretary ..... ...... E LEANORE HART
TFGUS7l1'EI' ................ .............. B ERNICE BEESON
Alice Carr Margery Davenport
Carolyn Nice Martha Smith
Erna Karcher Catharine Lawall
Betty Dodd- Edna Scott
Purpose-To find and give the best.
f As a Girl Reserve, I will be:-
Gracious in manner
Impartial in judgment
Ready for service
Loyal to friends
Reaching toward the best
Earnest i11 purpose
Seeing the beautiful
Eager for knowledge
Reverent to God
Victorious over self
Sincere at all times.
Slogan: To face life squarely.
.YQ ' '
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II7'f'A'idC'l1f . . .
Seczvnzry . . .
T1'ea.r1u'Cr . . .
I'vfCF-PfUS1'liCl1f . . .
FALL SEMESTER a
.. RONALD SHARP
....................... VV1LBUR VVILLIAMS
T1'r'as111'r1' ...... . . . ...... JAMES COE
Svrgvaazf ul ,-firms ..... ....... L 1ou,x PARKER
Yell Lvadrrs .....
K EARL H.'XVVICINS
1 NVEARL CUTLER
HAT is a booster, anyhow? "Noah" says it's one
who lifts or pushes from behinclg or one who assists
in overcoming obstacles or in making aclvzmcement. Wie
think he came pretty close to the truth that time. too. If
you want EL concrete example-excuse us, we meant a liv-
ing example-just watch anyone of the members of this
club when he's at one of the games. You are very likely
to see the Genuine article and no mistake either.
gf - 'ri 1,,,Y,,tf.,:g,- 4
T- C C T. .M we : ' -opt 'T
Senior Girlz' Ennntvr Glluh
President ....... .... E L12ixBETH P13'1'T1BoN12
Vice-President .... XIERA LAMMOTT
Secretary ....... ERNA TQARCHER
Treasim'cr. . . ELEANOR HART
Sponsor. . . . . . MISS BROKAW
Progronz C omi-1-ziftoo
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Good Friend Committee
'K' 'LS A-
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it I I
I I II.
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I I1 1
,IA I III
I 'Ig My I
I ? WEIUP1 Qllnh I
IQ I FALL SEMESTER ylilil
I President ....... ................... H ELEN EICHHORN
In Vice-President .... HiELEN BARRY
H MI Sec1'eta1'y ..... ......................... A LICE DAUB
I ', I
' SPRING SEMESTER
I I Pvfesideut ........... . .............. PIELEN HEITBRINK III I I
I Vice-Prestidem' .... . . . R.-XLPH TSCHAEN 'I I I 5
i f I Secretmy ..... .. ELIZABETH KING ' I I II
I I' I Sponsor ...., . . Miss BROADDUS II ,L
I Ii I IIII
I 'I I 'I' I
3 UR tourists are becoming quite numerous. Last year '
I I their trips they confined to this country taking the ' I
I I I
I challenge to "See America First," but this year they have z Ii
I left their native land and sailed away on the good ship
'AImagination" to the sunny lands along the Mediterranean. it
I ' I I
I I They have made an extensive and i11tensive tour of this I
I region and are much indebted to the illustrated lectures of I
Mrs. Gaar. I ti
' ' I I
sg- ' gil
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SP RING SEMESTER
Prv.r1'd en t ................... ROBERT BROWN
Vzrv-Prcmdczzt .... ...... J OE SCHROEDER
Srcrclary ......, ........... I QALPH LLXHL
, LLOYD E. HARTIQR
Sf'01l.YOI.l' ............. 3 SHANNON NEFF
Neil Logue '
Prvsidvzrt .................. .ALBERT BENN
Svfrvtary .. .... CORXVIN BEACH
Sffonsor .... ........... J OHN THOMPSON
THE purpose of the Boys' Bible Study
Club is to study the Bible from the
standpoint of good literature and also to
get credit in high school.
Bovs' BIBLE STUDY
Pzfvsidcnt .................. 1'lELEN BARRY President ................ Enwm TAGGART
Vice-Prcsidm-it ........ LILLIAN EXVING lficr-Prrszdvlzt .. .... ESTHER TARMACOST
Sm-crary and 7'rcas1n'er .... JACK HJXRDING Secretary .,... ...MicH,x1.1zNA CONTI
Sf707'lS0l' ............... . . . MRS. CHARLES SIJOIISUI' .. .............. Miss BRADBURY
TO luring together the pupils who are
most interested in Spanish, and to carry
out projects which would be of special
interest to them, is the purpose of this
Maxine Saine club.
ifmtin Glluh Hluthemaiira Olluh
Prvsidwzf ..,.............. RUTH ROLAND
Vice-Pres-idmzt .... CATHARINE FULGHUM
Secretary .............. ROBERT CHESTNUT
President .........,......,, ALVIN Reeves
If'ice-Presidevzt ...... ......... A Lice PAGB
Secretary ............... MARGARET GRANT
Sponsor .................. Mas RicuBsoN
Margaret Bicknell Ellen Klute
Marguerite Burbanck Frances Moss
President ............ IXRTHUR HARMBIBB
Vice-Pv'c's1'dc11t .......... EDNA JNIANFORD
Secretary ............. HENRY SQHROBDBR
P1'v.ridv11t ............... WTLBUR ROBBINS
Viva-Prcsidvnf ...... MARY HAAS
Svcrrlury ................. JOE SCHROEDBR
Sponsor ..................... MR. NICELY
THE Mathematics Club is organized
primarily for relaxation, and second-
arily to foster an interest in Mathematics
and show its relation to life in a way not
usually touched upon in the ordinary
BIATHEM ATICS CLUB
GIRLS" HOBBY CLUB
Girlz' ihnhhg Glluh
P1-cxidczzt ..,........ lVlAXlNE C.xMPrs1-:LL
Vice-Pz'vside1z,1 . . .... VIRGINIA FISCHER
Srcrrlary ...... .,.... C LARA NIAYER
Trar1.vz1.rr'r . . . . .MJXIQIAN I-QISEVES
Sponsor .. Miss QUINN
I-HS club is still in its infancy. It is
the baby of them all, so to speak. But
it has started out in life with lots of en-
thusiasm and bids 'fair to vie with the
best. As yet it is rather indefinite just
what girls' hobbies are since their in-
terests are so many and so widely scat-
tered. XfVhatever they are we expect to see
the girls riding them all over Morton be-
3 Q 9
Mage ignhhg Gllnh
Prvsidvnf .. .... ,. VVALTER REYN:-.RD
Svcrefary . .. .. . ROBERT PITMAN
Spommr .. ...Mia Exim BJILLER
Boys' HOBBY CLUB
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ART NEEDLE VVORK
PVI'.YidL'IIf ............. EUNICE TIMMERMAN
Prrsidvnf ..... ELIZABETH PETTIBONE
Ifice-President ...... DOROTHEA DILLMAN Svcremry ...... MARY MEERHOFE
Secretary und Trm.mrm'.MARY C. VVADDELL Sponsor .. ..........,...... Miss BOND
51101150 ' .................... M1 S. L. H
' I ARS MEMBERS
MEMBERS Esther Armacost Marjorie Lephart
Wilxna Morgan Agnes Elliott Marie Davis
Martha Mull Virginia Howells Gracia Dickson
Catharine Rickels Miriam Weichman Stella Ebert
Luella Shook Mildred Thomas, Beatrice James
Gracia Dickson Evangeline Miller Evangeline Miller
Marie Davis Opal Martin
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FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
President ........... GERARD HARRINGTON President ......... CHARLES YOUNGFLESH
Vice-President .......... RUDOLPH CHASE Vice-President ............ JACOB WORLEY
Secretary ....... ........ H AROLD RUHL Secretary .................. HAROLD RUHL
Spouse-r ................... MR. DONAKER
'Howard Beeson Elman Robinson
James Coe Merle Stevenson
Ralph Cunningham Loren William
Roy Hammer Clarence Gilmore
Roger Lindley William Schroeder
Harold Mullen Clarence Aufclerrnasch
Charles Miles Robert Conley
Kem Kraft Glluh
FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
President ................. joe SCHROEDER President .................... RAY BISH
Vice-President .... . .... WILBUR ROBBINS Vice-President .....,.... DONALD PARKER
Secretary ....... ....... H ARRELL NOBLE Secretary ............ PAUL KAUPER
Spmzsor ............... MR. EZRA NIILLER
Scott Chapman Edmund Arnold
'I HE purpose of this club is to have discussions and experiments on such topics as
are of special interest to the members and are not included in the regular work.
frame- G 1 ' '
FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
Presidmzt ......... CHARLES YOUNGFLESH President .............. EDMUND ARNOLD
Secrfary ...... CHARLES HODS1-:IN Secretary .......... .... A LBERT BENN
Sjwnsor .............. MR. EZRA IVIILLER
Lloyd Turner George Batt Robert Yedding Carl Schaefer
William Englebrecht Delbert Thomas Fred Foley Francis Richardson
Richard Plummer Richard Ball Maurice Bortner Robert Wilson
John Cllenoweth ,lohn Siegel Leo Kuritar Paul Hines
johnson Healy Myron Winder Richard Sheppard Robert Chestnut
VVilfred Nungesser Harold Mullen Richard Noggle William Hood
Nick Carter Edward Lees Merle Stevenson Kenneth Farwig
Robert Baker Roland Lane George Harris Lawrence Daily
Edmund Robinson Kenneth Kittie Basil Stegall Gerret Gaddis
Harold Gaddis Arthur Maines Dowson Adams VVilliam Sweet
George Van Zant
KEN ICRAFT CLUB
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Brzlsinensx Manager .... .. .... IQATHRYN VVEBER
Sponsor. ........... ...... A in. Gmssom
Spring Flerm llegizler Svtaff
B1lSi71C5.Y Mamzgca' ........ - ........ ROLAND IQEMPER
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I General Alanager. . . .... ..... E RNEST RUSSELL
',' I Editor .......... .. MIXRGERY DAVENPORT
H Assistant Editor .... CATHERINE FULGI-IUM
A I Business Manager ........... ......... B RICE I-IAYES
NIE Assistant Business 1Wanage1fs .... . . . IGERARD HARRINGTON
V IALICE CARR
Ny H I Sponsors .... ...... S MISS FINFROCK
Q R I IMR. GRISSOM
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IH , EDITORIAL STAFF
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I, y OTgCZ711,?Gf'L07lS ..... MARGARET GRANT Snap Shots ....... KAXTIIRYN VVEBER
I Athletics SVVILLIAM HUBER Features ..... . . . NORMA MELOY
I QI ICAROLYN NICE Humor. . . . .. BERNICE BEESON
I I M usic. . . . . I-IELEN EICI-IHORN JERALDINE HARTER
I ' N .D7'fl'l'l'1fCl' .... . . . .... ANE OHNSON AUL AUPER
Il ROBERT QSBORNE Gene,-ag L45-g5fa,,f5, MARGARET KEBIPER
I I AN' . U I . I ELMER PORTER HELEN ITIEITBRINK
I LOUISE LONG RICHARD LANCASTER
I I I RICHARD I-IARRINGTON ALBERT BENN
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R H Alain. lIlG11UgG1'..GERA.RD EIARRINGTON Circulation R1-l17LfZgC'I'.X7IRGIL I-IARBERT
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,I ,I IHIELEN BARRY
DONALD BIILLER I SELMER GIBSON
I Assista,nts .... MARGARET NIINNIX IVVILBUR POND
I I .ALBERT BENN .
I HAROLD NIEWOEHNER Typzst .... . . PAULINE PATTI
,I I JACK -EIARDING
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DEAR READERS :
Yes, it's really I. Why shouldnit it be? lfVho has more right to write about
me than myself? I am properly of age too, being born in 1909. It's just about
time I was being heard from anyway, since for sixteen years I have been the un-
complaining recipient of hard knocks, criticism, and-well-I've also had my share
of compliments given to me. Before I get your judgment I should like to have a
chance to speak up.
My ambition is a very lofty one and sometimes I feel that it is absolutely un-
attainable. I desire above everything else, to please everybody. But alas! You all
have such different tastes that it seems that I must fall short of the goal. I-Iowever,
I am not discouraged at allg on the contrary, I am more hopeful each year. Wlio
knows but what Iill be perfection in 1971? Now, I'm of high school age and no
person of that age is perfect. If you don't believe me, ask the teachers. They know.
Perhaps you would like to know just exactly some of the things I strive to be.
I couldn't begin to tell you all of them. Taking them in alphabetical order, here
are some of the things I am or am going to be:
1. Artistic 14. Novel
2. Beautiful 15. Original
3. Clever 16. Peppy '
4. Dandy 17. Quite the Berries
5. Excellent 18. Reputable
6. Fascinating 19, Successful
7. Grand 20. Treasured
8. Humorous 21. Unusual
9. Influential 22. Vital Cto youj
10. Jazzy 23. VVitty
11. A keepsake 24. X-traordinary
12. Likable 25. Your favorite book
13. Matchless 26. Zestful
And a whole lot more that I haven't the time to mention i11 this letter. Anyway
you can get an idea of what I want to be. Do I qualify for most of these
adjectives? I hope so, but if I don't, please take into consideration under what
circumstances I am made.
Each year a new staff comes along determined to make me "the Biggest and
Best Animal ever published." How often you have heard that. And each year
I again enter eagerly into plans which will attain that end. After a year of hard,
steady grinding work, the staff finds that their first fond hopes cannot all be
realized. This is clue to the fact that they are mortal and I am earthly. I-Iowever,
I am more than satisfied if some improvements are made each year, make haste
slowly, you know. So far, I am sure that there have always been some, QDon't
you like my new leather covers? I am delighted with them.j Wlieii I think back
over the years to the time when I was such a thin little thing, I surely am thankful
for all improvements my gain in weight is simply amazing.
Well, dear friends I must stop and leave room for the other things which you
really want to see. But I did want, at least, to say "Howdy"
Your life-time pal,
Should auld acquaintance be forgot
And never brought to mind?
just get the old PIERIAN out
For auld lang syne.
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Cello Frcnclz Horn
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Robert Hough l
I-IAROLD M. LITTLE., C onducfor
Horton Cowles '
XValter B. Fulghum, Jr
Oboe, l Rhea Pyle
COl'NVll'l Beach T3r111fpg1113y
Afthuf Gam WVil1ard Crandall
Harold Niewoehner D"""""ls -
William Reid William Campfield
Richard Cliver Kenneth Voss
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' Rich ard Plummer
John Fan Sher
Kenneth V oss
Girls' CEIPP Glluh
P1-csidczzt. ,.... ....................... R UT11 PAINTER
T1'caszr1'c1'. . .... IJELEN EIC1-IHORN
Dilfmrfolf .... ...... 1X 'IISS RUBY
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Qircctor. . . ........................... M155 Rum
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GREAT deal has been done in the past year to advance the study of
music in high school. The musical organization of which We are most
proud is, of course, the nationally known Morton Symphony Qrchestra under
the directorship of Mr. Harold M. Little. The Orchestra has held tive public
concerts in the auditorium at which times they played such difficult numbers as
"Seventh Symphony," by Beethoven: "Scheherazade Suite"-third movementg
"UnHnished Symphony" by Schubertg "Ballet Music" by Faust-Gounodg and
"Twenty-second Concertol' by V iotti for violin. The orchestra has, participated
in about twenty-tive school chapel programs and has given accommodation
programs for the Kiwanis Club and other exhibitions. During April they broad-
casted from the Murray theatre. V ery much credit is due to Mr. Little for
such splendid work and also to the orchestra members for their co-operation.
The Morton Band has been outstanding this year. They have added much
enthusiasm to basketball and football games and to the pep sessions held after
school. A very splendid program was broadcasted from Crosley Radio Station
at Cincinnati. They were highly complimented and were asked to make a return
. Two other important organizations are the Girls' Glee Club and the Morton
Boys' Glee Club, both under the very efficient directorship of Miss Anita Ruby.
This has been Miss Ruby's,first year in Morton and no such interest has been
taken in glee club work and chorus work for a' long time. The glee clubs
furnished programs for several chapels and in May a concert was given, in
which both clubs showed ability and talent which was surprising.
Miss Ruby is in charge of the Vocational Music Department in Morton.
This department offers courses in harmony, music history, and music theory,
for students who wish to specialize in this art and prepare themselves for
musical courses in college or in conservatories.
Great interest has been manifested in these activities and the city of Rich-
mond thanks Morton for helping them to maintain a wide musical reputation.
A comparatively new organization is the junior Study Club which is spon-
sored by the lN'oman's Music Study Club of the city. It is not a full fledged
Morton club but its members are all Mortonites. About thirty-Eve girls par-
ticipated in a program given in the auditorium in March. Solos, quartets, and
choruses were given and a very enthusiastic audience greeted the young people.
Through the programs given by these juniors the younger talent of Rich--
mond is presented. The present members will belong in the future to the Senior
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I President ............... g ...,.......... JANE JOI-INISON
I Vice-President . . . .... NORMA M ELOX
g Sccrctary ........................... IXTARTI-IA SNIITH
I SPRING SEMESTER
I President ............................. IQICHARD Coovs
I Vice-Prcmlent ......................., PIAZEL XMALLACE
Sec:-cfary ..., .... G ERALDINE H XRTER
.F Sffozzxor . . . .................. Miss F1NrRoC1
3 , Florence WelJster Rudolph Drifmeyer
N I I, Elizabeth Kreimeier Benjamin Fulghum
. 'Il Margery Davenport George Toler
QI' Adelaide Benefeldt Elmer Porter
EI Verda King Robert Osborne
IIN Margaret Kemper Northrup Elmer
Ili Frances Champion Ellis Bevington
. I' .I Reba Robbins Howard Guthrie
I 5 , Janice Smith Harold N iewoehner
i "' Pauline Patti VVilliam I-Iornaday
I K Helen Eichhorn Albert Benn
I i Ruth Painter Richard Lancaster
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HE Dramatic Society has always, since its founding, been one of the most
popular of the extra-curricular activities in Morton. The club has been one
of the most successful in membership, and in its valuable results has proved
its worth. A
The purpose of the club has been to inspire interest in the technical side
of the stage, to arouse interest in, and appreciation of, the presentation of the
play both from the artist's and layman's viewpoint. lt is the purpose of the
new drama class to follow the same aim more intensively. As in line art all is
not on the surface, true to the rule of the other arts, the stage follows the idea
that art is the art that conceals art. The club and class encourage the under-
standing of the things under surface.
It is shown that the drama is presented to the audience through both the
auditory and visual senses. The auditory end of the play covers the voices
of the characters, the character exposition through the voice and incidental
music. The visual i11terest lies in the appearance of the person, his poise and
actions, and his facial expression. As the stage has developed through twenty-
five centuries, an appeal to the eye through the setting, and to the ear by in-
cidental music in support of the word of the play has added much.
Various methods of presenting these points to the class are used according
to the type of play under discussion. The play may be read and reported on,
or in the case of some plays it is thought better for the pupils to act it out.
This method appears to be the more potent and there is always friendly rivalry
in the "try-outs" for roles.
For the "try-outs" the applicants for the parts are given an opportunity
to show their conception of the part, through the use of the body, voice, and
facial expression. Each one endeavors to portray the most vital, faithful char-
acterization of the part-more than just the lines, the spirit behind the lines
too. This spirit must be discovered and then incorporated into the role by the
aid of the actors-ah-actions! It must be presented to the audience in a
suhtle-unobtrusive, consistent way by aid of the lines and the properly modu-
lated voice, the attire, the carriage of the body, and the workings of the face.
The characters having been selected, the play is discussed from the visual
and atmospheric viewpoint. This appeals to the artist craftmen of the club who
at this point indulge in an argument on setting and lighting and present us with
effective settings such as the one used in "His Lordship."
Throughout all this, it is shown that the play or the writer of a book-is not
the whole thing "on the boards."
The literature of the stage discovers new beauties as one's discrimina-
tion grows. It is the discriminating public that encourages worth-while art,
that has the vision to see the good in the new-and keep the good of the old.
The purpose of the club then is to aid in the creation of that discrim-
And we say then, "More power to 'em."
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C5112 Svvninr Flag Giant
Sam Slawson ..
Ma Slawson . . .
Claire Lang . . .
Steve Lundy . . .
Mrs. Sherman . . .
Allen Sherman .
Frank Ronald .
Amy Pelham . .
S haw ............
. . . .Helen Eiehhorn
. . . .John Fansher
...... .Alice Carr
. . . . . . . .Allen Hole, Jr.
. . . .Margaret Livingstone
. . . . . . . .Virginia Fisher
. . . . . .Jane johnson
. . . . . .Roland Kemper
. . Richard Lancaster
. . . . . . .Lillian Bundy
. . . .Elmer Porter
Flicker, the Slawson dog ....... Hiinself
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Martha Eg- I he-Bag
ARTHA SLAWSON, a day laborer, who had the responsibility of helping to support
her little family, which consists of her husband, Sam Slawson, her mother-in-law,
her daughter Cora, and her little son Frankie, did so without revealing to her family that
.it was the slightest tinge of a burden placed upon her shoulders. Each day before sun
up Martha was out and on her way forever occupied with the thought of giving to her
family and to everyone else with whom she came in contact the best that was in her
ability to offer.
O11 the streets of New York, Martha one day, had met a young woman, Claire Lang
by name who was penniless, homeless, and friendless, just one of the many of America's
youth who go to New York seeking a career. She had secured one position, but had been
forced to give it up on account of the forwardness of Rowan, her employer. Fortunately
for Miss Claire, she had wandered onto Martl1a's path. Martha, sensing the girl's plight,
had taken her into the Slawson home as a member of the family.
Martha's husband, Sam, came home from his work one day, looking particularly
gloomy and said that the doctor had diagnosed his case as tuberculosis, and that to live
he must go to the mountains.
Mr. Ronald, hearing of the situation existing in the Slawson home, ordered Martha
and her family to reside in the tenant house on his estate in the Catskills.
Mrs. Sherman, the mistress of the house residing there with her brother Frank Ronald,
and her small son Radcliff, was known only by two persons, her brother Frank and her
husband Allan Sherman to have had a black mark placed after her name in the book of
gold, which the angel writes. In yearsgone by, Mrs. Sherman had emhezzled a large sum
of money. Her husband, Allen Sherman, feeling Radclitivs need for a mother, had pled
guilty, in her stead, and was then serving a prison sentence of from two to fourteen years.
Mrs. Sherman had a grande passion to make a match between her brother and Miss
Amy Pelham, whom she had invited to the house in an effort to further l1er desire.
Neither of them approved. A ,
Martha and Mr. Ronald or Lord Ronald, as she was inclined to call him because of
his noble character, were very good friends. Their mutual feeling of understanding, and
liking for each other made itself known from their first meeting. They entertained some-
what the Same opinions concerning various subjects, especially that concerning the rearing
of Radcliff. Mrs. Sherman "would not have the child crossed." Martha believed firmly
in the use of the rod and Ronald believed that the time had come for Radcliff to be taken
Martha saw her chance. Miss Lang was the very person to act as the uplifting
influence for the boy, in other Words, to have the official title of governess. Miss Lang
'was employed due to the combined efforts of Martha and Mr. Ronald, who had niet and
admired her in Rowan's oltice.
In the meantime, Miss Lang and Mr. Ronald became very much interested in each
other, even though Miss Lang did fail to reveal the fact in her attitude toward him.
One day Sam came in and told of a peculiar man who had suddenly made his appear-
ance in the village. In the end he was known as Allan Sherman, the boy Radcliff's father
who had returned for his son. Mrs. Sherman offered him money totleave but he refused.
Due to the brave and never failing efforts of Martha Slawson, the futures of all
persons concerned are made bright. -
Miss Claire at last submits to Mr. Ronald's entreaties, and Dan Cupid strikes an-
other blow l
H i Y W ,,.
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l 5 ' Svrhnnl Art ifwgne
Presridcnt ....... . . . NORTHROP ELMER
Vice?-President .. .. NATALIE I-IARDING
Secretary ....., ...... L ouisn LONG
Trcrzsuref' . . . . . EDXVIN TAGGART
I Sponsor ................... ...........,. N IR. BROWN
HE. School Art League was organized last year by Miss Mawhoocl and Mr. Brown. It takes the place of what was the
Junior Art Association and is one of the largest and most important of the School activities, having over one hundred
members. It is divided into two sections, the art appreciation and craft sections. The former has programs every two
weekslfor the purpose of educating the members in the appreciation of art. The second section meets every other week to
xvork in metals, pottery, and weaving. It is one of the most popular clubs of the school because of the interesting programs
given in which outside speakers are Obtained to speak on varied subjects pertaining to art.
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f ti 1 L Stage llfllilfflgfl' .............. ROBERT OSBOIQNE , 1 i l,
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i l ', Orrin-.rl1'tn ., . .... MR. HAROLD LITTLE, DIRECTOR , lil I
.1 5'fvon.vur ....... ......... M iss Ner.Ln: Mitwnoon I l ix
1 X Every act a head-liner. Al'
Q Such was the vaudeville bill presented by the School Art League in the high school Iflli'
A li' auditorium on the afternoon and evening of December twelfth. 1
Liif Opening with a spectacular and artistic act, "In a Museum of Art." arranged and W
produced by Miss Elizabeth Kolp. well known dancing instructor and a number of her
Illi youthful pupils, in which solo and ensemble dancing was charmingly put over with Miss
it Mary Eyden at the piano, the bill got into regular vaudeville form with two of Morton's ,l
iii' most talented entertainers, Norma Meloy and Rhea Pyle, in a singingand musical act. ,gl
i "Carmen," a pantomime in which Northrop Elmer took the part of this noted character I ll
of the play and opera, Elmer Porter appeared in the role of 'ADon Jose" and Helen will
' ill Frances Kinert as the "Flower Girl," was given with much theatrical success, the acting ll,
Vi and dancing on the part of the three principals assisted by Elizabeth Reller, Dorothy l
l I ll Wentz, and Martha Handley calling out great applause from the audience. W:
Martha Osborne followed with several numbers on the harp given with poetic appre- xi
ciation. ' ' i ,
l Clever work 'was done by Northrop Elmer in "Dr, Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," the char- l E
:ii acterization of Stevenson's well known creation. E V ,
Ii," Fay Cox, George Hayward, Garth Pilgrim, Louis Carroll, Maurice Longfellow and '
ij", Keith Harris appeared in a musical number as the "Syncopatin' Seven."
ll'li Byron Bond as the artist in "An Hour in a Studio," in which Ruth Richards and ,i
,liil Adelaide Benefeldt did some musical turns, made another hit with his clever charcoal ii
li' sketches and amusing "patter." '
lil! ' VVhen Miss Kolp and Northrop Elmer appeared in the "Ogre and the Princessef' and X
'FHL the lovely princess Hed before the hideous ogre, so realistic was Northrop's makeup that .i X
lil some children in the balcony shrieked, "Don't let him get her." 6
'PW Little Maxine Ferguson of the Test School was recalled after her "Character Songs,"
i in which she sang and acted like a professional. li
Great excitement attended the "Combined Adam Hindpaw and Barndoor Ringless , if
,-If-ir Circus," put on by the Test Junior High with Miss Irene Jungk, as general manager, and
Ross Stoakes, jr., ring master, assisted by a host from the Test school.
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N TEREST in athletics has never
lagged, and the spirit of the school
behind the teams has been especially full
year. VVe went out to win and expected
to, but we didn't feel that the world was
all wrong if we didn't.
Physical and mental benefit from
school athletics is very great. Quick ac-
curate thinking and acting, which are es-
sentials in any sport play, are an im-
portant part in our education. The ath-
letes who use their brains as well as
their muscle are the best athletes and
derive the most benefit.
Participation in sports and games
i should be more general. Too many stu-
T dents have the idea that school is made
merely for study. Good sport and con-
structive recreation develop the mind,
make it more active, and stimulate it.
A well developed mind is important in learning lessons. Neither is school only
:HAROLD M. LITTLE, Coach
for athletics. School is primarily for study. In study, we include things besides
actual book knowledge, important as that is.
Experience in obtaining knowledge, whether in the classroom or on the
football field, is the thing for which we come to school. There is sportsmanship
in other things beside sport, only we speak of it under another name.
"Plan your work and work your plan."
Training must be planned and then adhered to strictly. The boy who can
follow training through the game season can follow the plan he makes for his
own life. The other fellow who makes this or that exception will never learn
to follow any plan, and his life will be a series of mistakes. Training enables
the boy to give a little more, and a little more is the part that makes a goal or
wins the race. It is because they are willing to put all they have into the game
at the time they are playing, that we support the team.
Perhaps the coach cannot be given enough credit. He must have not only
enthusiasm and knowledge, but also the ability to train and inspire the boys.
The ability to do well the thing he has undertaken, and the desire to see
the thing through for the sake of the game, are qualities that bring the coach
respect and admiration from the boys under his direction.
of good Will, interest, and enthusiasm this-
. ,... l
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LTHOUGI-I a larger number of candidates came out for football this sea-
son than usual, the number who had had any varsity experience was small.
After six weeks of strenuous practice and training our Coach, Mr. Little, had
fourteen or fifteen candidates who were developing into football players. Of
last year's team Parker, Murray, Brown, and Reeg were the only members back
in suits. Young, Benham, Bond, Baldwin, Thomas, Ahl, Lacey, Abel, Jordan,
Offut, C. Evans and several other new players made up the squad. Although
Morton loses several players this year by graduation there are a great many
very good players left. The prospects for next year's football team are very
good. Ten games are scheduled with some of the strongest teams in Indiana
The games scheduled for this season were:
Oct. ll-Portland-there Nov. l-Greenfield-there
25-New Castle-here 15-Shortridge-here
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MORTON AT PORTLAND, OCTOBER ll
On'Saturday, October 11, Morton went to Portland. VVhile Morton showed
good football for beginners, they were not good enough to stop
Portland outfit. Morton scored on a pass from Reeg to Williams.
land team scored in the first, third and fourth quarters. NVhile no
talent was uncovered, the team as a whole made a very favorable
However, the Work of Reeg and Parker was very commendable.
HAMILTON AT RICHMOND, OCTOBER is
Morton's old rival Ohio town gave Morton their annual lesson on how to
play football. The game was a very good exhibition of football. After Morton
had just missed scoring in the first half and had held Hamilton to a lone touch-
down, it looked as if Morton might win the game. In the hnal session the team
let clown and the game ended 16 to O Hamilton. The stiff-arming of Reeg, the
tackling and playing of Murray and Parker were noticeable even to a novice.
May it be said to Morton's credit that Hamilton failed to run up as big a score
NEW CASTLE AT RICHMOND, OCTOBER 25
The Rose City School, Morton's bitterest rival, came to the Quaker City in
hopes of getting Morton's scalp. The fast and deadly offense of the local aggre-
gation proved the undoing of the visiting team. A fumble recovered by Mustard
and a smashing line buck by Reeg in the first and second quarters boosted Mor-
ton's count to 12 while New Castle had gathered in 6. The final session was
fought out on even terms, neither side scoring. Mustard's sixty yard run for
goal and the all round playing of Parker were good. However, the victory was
caused by the team work and all round playing of the entire team. Thomas
played real football until he was forced out with injuries.
MORTON AT GREENEIELD, NOVEMBER l
The following week Morton went to Greenfield without the services
of Murray and Captain Brown. New Castle had walloped Greenfield earlier
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in the season, and this led the Red Devils to be somewhat overconiident. The
Greenfield eleven, coached by Hinshaw, former Earlham athlete, went into
the game to beat Morton and came through with the long end of 12 to 6 victory.
MORTON AT MARION, NOVEMBER 8
Marion, the team that we beat in the regional basketball tourney three
years ago, got sweet revenge by handing the Morton football team the short
end of a 13 to 6 score. Morton started off with a bang, scoring a touchdown
in less than three minutes. The Marion team retaliated with touchdowns in
both the second and third quarters. The last half was a really good exhibition
of football and both teams showed 1'eal ability. Hawkins showed iight and
ability in this game.
SHORTRIDGE AT RICHMOND, NOVEMBER 15
In this game the Red Devils showed the best football to date. The Mor-
ton team scored in every quarter and seemingly at will. The Shortridge team
was a heavier but slower team than that of the locals. The playing of Brown,
Reeg, Young, and Parker was good. Every man on the local team played
hard and deserves mentionj
MUNCIE AT RICHMOND, NOVEMBER 22 A
In this game the Morton team showed real class. After holding Muncie
on the one inch line for downs in the second and holding them scoreless in the
first, second and third quarters, it looked as if it would be a scoreless game.
When the greater part of the last quarter had lapsed, George, Muncie's brainy
quarter, pulled a freak play, the result being a pass to Shields, right end, which
netted six points. This was the only score made. The game was played in a
sea of mud. The team showed unusual iight and playing ability, and each mem-
ber of the team deserves a great deal of credit. A
MORTON AT MIAMISBURG, NOVEMBER-.27
On Thanksgiving Day the football team went to Miamisburg only to be
beaten by a 42 to 6 count. The team was led to be somewhat overconfident by
the average size of the opposing team. However, from the first kickoff it was
seen that the Miamisburg athletes were clearly out for a victory. Morton was
held to one lone score in the third quarter. The work of Cartwright, Miamis-
burg's fullback, was far above the average. While not a single man on the
Morton team was playing up to his standard, the work of Brown, Parker and
Young was very commendable.
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I-TEN the first call for basketball was issued, sixty willing but inexperienced men
turned out. O11 Coach Little was placed the responsibility of developing a team that
would uphold Mot-ton's basketball reputation. The first half of the season was unsuc-
cessful, the team losing nearly every game, but through efforts of the Coach and the co-
operation of the players the last half of the season was crowned with success. L
Morton's "greenhorn" team got off to a poor start losing Eve of the first six games
played. Frankfort, the future state champions, defeated Morton 58 to 19 on the Trueblood
court. The Red Devils journeyed to Franklin to be defeated 53 to 25 by the high school
team of that city. Morton's great comeback was started when Rushville was defeated
in an overtime game 28 to 26. The team then journeyed to Elwood where they won a
31 to 28 decision. Morton lost at South Bend 27 to 26, but defeated Columbus 26 to 22
at Trueblood Field. Connersville was defeated the next week 42 to 26 but the team let
down at Bedford and lost 41 to 18.
At the beginning of the season there were no veterans remaining from the strong team
of 1923-24, which went to the state tournament. The team's strength was increased by the
addition of Melvin Jones, 'who had obtained basketball experience at Technical High
School. VValter Kelsey, although declared ineligible for the First semester because his
parents did not reside in the city, became 0116 of the mainstays of the team. Ather Reeg.
all state half-back, developed into a smashing, fighting floor-guard. Brown, captain of
the football team, was also a dependable back-guard. Morgan, although small for a center,
was reliable and knew how to use his head. Voss, the smallest man on the team, gained
his position by undying fight and an unerring basket eye. Hosea, Ahl, Carroll, 'Williams
and J. Lacey were members of last year's second team. Klotz and John. Lacey were new
men who show great possibilities for future llfforton teams. Every member of the tourna-
ment team except Ahl and james Lacey will be back next year. Under the expert eye of
Coach Little the squad should develop into strong championship contenders.
Morton had a rather easy time in the sectional, defeating Hagerstown. Greensfork and
Whitexvater in order. Fountain City was defeated in the iinal 40-14. In Morton's first
game in the regional Aurora was let down. Morton's inexperienced players were unable to
stand the strain and lost to Connersville 18-17. Throughout the tourney the team and fans
displayed the best of sportsmanship.
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Morton . .
Svrhehule anh Mantra
. . ..... . .......... 49 Hagerstown . . .
. ..26 Shortridge . .
. . .19 Frankfort . . .
. . . . .20 Technical . . .
. . . . .25 Franklin . . . . . .
. . . . .46 Fountain City . . .
. . . . .20 Alumni . . .
. . .28 Rushville . . .
.....2l Central Q1-Zvaxisvillej ..
.....26 South Bend..........
.. . . .21 South Side CFt. Wfayne
Columbus . . ..........
. . . . .42 Connersville . ..
. . . . . . . . .23 Hagerstown . . .
. . . .28 Wfhitewater . .
. . . .67 Greensfork . . . .
. . .40 Fountain City . . .
F me E ,,,
. Maakvthall Igvrannala ,
ATHER REEG: Record, two years at guard. Captain 1924-25.
Iebuba was sure some dribbler and opponents were sure bewildered 'when
he got started.
RiELVIN JONES: Record, one year at forward.
"Lefty" blew in from the capital city this last year and set the team going ,
with his uncanny eye for the basket.
XKVALTER KELSEY: Record, one half year at forward. O l l
"l1Valt" had a little trouble with his studies but finally straightened out and i
showed up our foes. A
' ROBERT ATORGANI Record, one year at center. ,
i "Bob" was continually fighting and for that reason we are proud of him.
HJXROLD CARROLL: Record, two years at center.
i "Percy" played with the seconds a year and then fought his way up to the
first squad. Graduates.
' l l
WILRUR W1r.L1.xMs: Record, two years at forward and center
"Bud" was sure a good shot at the basket and often led the team in points
IQENNETI-I Voss: Record, one year at forward: ' l
"Kenney" was one of our scoring stars and was second only to Jones for
points scored. This was his nrst year with the Red Devils and we expect
much more next year. l X
JAMES LACEY: Record, two years at forward and guard.
"Jim" 'was a good hand at doing everything and was a man with plenty of
fight and spirit. Graduates.
J JOHN LACEY: Record, one year at forward. , ,i i
i "johnny" was a little too small to stack up against bigger opposition this N
year, but he says he is going to grow a foot or two and show the boys up.
w i li
i FREDERICK KLOTZ: Record, one year at guard and center.
"Fred" has an arm that was used very eifectively in the Red Devils' pass-
work this year. , '
IEVERETT I-IOSEA: Record, two years at the forward position. i l
"Hosey" started out with the seconds again this year but soon found himself 5
up a little farther.
RALPH AHL: Record, two years at forward and center.
"Bud'f was another one of our second team men who worked himself up to ,.,
I the first squad by his light and pep. Graduates. 9'
ROBERT BRONVNZ Record, one year at guard. fl
"Hose" is a sport if there ever was one and not many short shots were made ,
off of Bob this last year.
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I-IE track season started with an almost entirely green squad. In the lirst
meet with Earlham College, the Morton team pushed the collegians to the
limit. Although decisively defeated, they were able to score a number of points.
Shortridge brought their track squad over and defeated the Red Devils
by a narrow margin. The last few field events decided the meet. I-Iuber was
the individual star with four first places.
The next meet with Manual of Indianapolis and Martinsville resulted in
another defeat, but in this meet the Mortonians began to feel their stride and
get over the lack of experience.
Anderson brought a strong squad down all primed for victory, but the
Indians went home for the second consecutive year in defeat. The meet was
featured by many close races. Morton took all but three first places.
Due to a slow track and a strong west wind, Captain I-Iuber failed in his
attempt to break a few state records by fractions of seconds. Had a watch
been held on his lap of the 220, without a doubt a state record would have
fallen. Running as anchor man and against a forty year lead, he made up all
but a few feet of the distance, being beaten by a nose at the tape.
Reeg showed his worth in the hurdles, shot put, and broad jump. In the
220 hurdle he led the field to the tape in near record time. I-Ie also, to every
one's astonishment, broad-jumped twenty feet.
This ends the season,s resume up to the time of going to press. Prospects
for a number of points in the State Meet seem good. VVith Reeg, Coe, Schroeder,
Bond, I-Iuber, and Logue sure to enter events, a good showing should be made.
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WILLIAM HUDER: Record, four years. A dash and relay man.
"Bill" is our dash man supreme. He was Ia member of last year's relay team I
that placed in the National Meet at Chicago, and is looked to as Morton's
best bet in the state meet this year. Captain this past season. He graduates.
'JAMES COE: Record, one year. A hurdler and jumper. A
"Red" showed up many veterans this past season in the high hurdle event.
iMiORA PARKER: Record, four years. A runner. I
"Mory" was not always a winner, but he was always a fighter. He graduates. l
VVILBUR ROBBINS! Record, one year. A distance man.
"Red" is a windy bird, though he is not big, and always Fights to the last
yard. He graduates. ,
ATHER REEG: Record, two years. A hurdler, shot putter, broad jumper. ,
"Iebula" is a fast hurdler and always keepsiup a good spirit. He is also a
good 'weight man and broad jumper.
FINLEY BOND: Record, one year. A vaulter. i
"Fin" supplanted his brother in the pole vaulting event this year for Morton,
and showed up very 'wel1, winning some points or Hrst place in every meet.
EDWIN SIEWEKE: One year at low hurdles.
Ed, our long-legged Hi-Y President, sure made .the boys envy those long
legs of his. Stepping over hurdles was like walking up stairs to him.
VVILLIAM SCHROEDER: Record, three years. A jumper and shot putter.
"Silent Bill" was not outstanding his first two years, but won several Hrsts
and seconds this past season. He graduates. 4
LEONARD BALDWIN: Record, one year. A broad jumper. I
"Ballie" did his very best to outleap everybody else this year and often
accomplished his purpose. He graduates. i
NEIL LOGUE: Record, one year. At the hurdles and the high jump.
"Long Range" was 11Ot outstanding in any meet, but usually was good for a
couple of points in his events. I
SCOTT BENI-IAM! Record, two years. A dash and relay man. xi
"Alma" always pushed the rest of the boys to the tape, even if he did not
place. He was also very noticeable with the relay tean1. Scott leaves us due 'I
to a diploma.
DNVIGIIT YOUNG: Record, one year. A dash and relay man. -
Dwight was a true sportsnian and a hard trier, so we will expect more from
him next year. - N
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MORTON put a rather green baseball team in the field this season, and the
results do not show so Well as they might. Although Coach Little was
forced to go from the bottom up with some of the men, he turned out some
nice material in the end.
The Red Devil nine opened the season April ll, at the Exhibition Park,
with a victory over the Eaton, Ghio, nine. Eaton had a lead the first few
innings, 'but the Morton men pulled up and won 9-6. The Morton battery in
this game was R. Sharp and Danforth. These men were also the main scorers
along with Bob Morgan.
The next week they journeyed to Dayton, Ohio, where they were downed
6-O by the fast Stivers High School nine. The game was played mostly in
the rain and on a muddy field. Sharp and jones pitched while Danforth and
Printz received. - '
On April 25, the Red Devils went to Eaton for a return game, and this
was not as pleasing to hear from as the first game. The final score showed
Eaton leading 7-3. Sharp and Danforth composed Morton's battery for this
Cn May 2, 1925, Shortridge of Indianapolis came to Richmond and de-
feated Morton at the Exhibition Park by a score of 5-4. The game was fast
and interesting. Sharp pitched and Printz and Danforth caught in this game.
Friday, May 8, the Red Devils went to Milton, Indiana, where they were
defeated by the VVilson High School team of that city 8-6 in a fast game.
Morton led until the final inning when Sharp and 'Jones both blew up and
john Lacey stopped the onslaught after the Wilsoiiites had piled up six runs.
Morton 9 Eaton 6-Here. Morton 6 Milton 8-There.
. Morton O Stivers 6--There. Morton ....................
Morton 3 Eaton 7-There. Morton . . . ............ . . . .
Morton 4 Shortridge 5-Here.
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GEORGE PRINTZ: Record, one year at catch.
George just came to Richmond this year and has been alternating with Dan-
forth at the catch position. He has one more year.
ROBERT DANFOR'l'I-II Record, one year at catch.
"Bobby" made quite a reputation for himself. He graduates.
JOHN LACEY: Record, two years at pitch and Held.
"johnny" has a mean southpaw and is giving the more
a run. He also chases flies out in the pasture. He is with us
RONALD SHARP: Record, three years at pitch and catch.
"Ron" was captain and star pitcher of the Red Devils. His
put him and his mates over the ridge. He graduates.
MELVIN JONES: Record, one year at pitch and field.
"Lefty" pitched for Tech for two years before he came
alternates with Sharp, and while not pitching he chases
center weeds. One more year.
one more season.
spirit and ability
to Morton. He
flies out in the
ATHER REEG: Record, two years at short, second and third.
"Daddy's" speed makes him an all round infielder. He is accurate and a
mean thrower. "Iebuba" has one more year with the nine.
WILBUR WILLIJXDISC Record, two years at first and field.
"Bud" has a good reach which sets him out as a good first base-man and
CLARENCE PUCKETT: Record, one year at first.
"Pncky" got into several games this year and showed up
fairly well. He
should develop more in the remainder of his Morton days. He has two
ROBERT MORGAN: Record, one year at shortstop.
"Bob" is quick as a Hash, and this puts him over as a good man. One more
IQENNETIH Voss: Record, one year at third base.
"Kenny" can cover a lot of territory in very little time, and this is what has
helped the Devils a good bit the last year. One more year.
JAMES LACEY: Record, one year at Held.
"jim" tried his hand at baseball this year and sho'wed up well. He graduates.
Y ' l
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A PI'C'Sl-dt'llf ...,,.. .... V VILLIAM PFNLRX
1 Vice-Prcsidmt ..... Joie SCHROEDER
Svc:-elary ...... ..... I ous Fxmrrzu
X Treasurer .... HENRY SCHROEDLR
ln ............... .... lv IR. Eznx IWILLER
Ray Murray Ernest Russell
y Finley Bond Carl Schafer
i Burnell Abel Claire Evans
i Richard Squires Tracy Evans
5 Donald Parker John Evans
i Richard Little Myron Hipskind
fl Charles Youngflesh john Fansher
I Ronald Sharp W'ilbur Pond
l Jack Harding Dick Harrington
4 Scott Benham Fred Foley
l Allen Carey
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' REATER interest than usual is being displayed in tennis at l
l I' Morton, and hopes are high for bringing home many laurels
l during the spring.
i Candidates for the team must meet the same scholastic standards
A l as are required in other branches of sport.
The matches for this season include:
, :H April 22-Morton at Earlham. 5
' 1 April 24-Morton at Cathedral. K l In
W! p May 1 -Shortridge at Richmond. -l K
. ,May 21-Morton at Shortridge, 2
' fl May 29-Manual at Richmond. 3 9
I, Two tentative meets with Connersville are also pending, one to r
lm 1 be played here and one there. The Mortonites will play Earlham on
lil the college courts in five single and two double matches. Five men I -I
ja will go to Indianapolis where Shortridge will be met in the first out 'N
.lp of town meet of the year. Manual and Cathedral are other tough p
If' ix foes included on the schedule. l
. il The members of' the tennis squad are: Tracy Evans, John Evans, Da
ITV Henry Schroeder, Joseph Schroeder, Waltei' Reinhard, Richard I-Iodgin,
MJ Fred Foley, Allen Carey and Richard Harrington. lfVilliam Penery V
l 4 is coaching the team with Richard Harrington captain and assistant
lg, coach. ' 1
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ORTON sponsored Intra-Mural basketball during the past l92-4-25
season, which was very successful in every way. The main purpose
of this league was to afford a player who could not make either the first team
or second team a chance to be on a team in a league where he could display
his ability to play, knowing he was a little responsible for the outcome of his
team. Also it was to create better and more good feeling between boys who
rub against each other every day.
A schedule was made out at the beginning of the year by the sponsors of
the teams, and the schedule was run through with perfect order the entire
year. At the end of the season there was a tourney and a championship title
was won by Mr. Hollingsworth's team.
A prize in the form of a medal was given to the boy who throughout the
entire league and tourney displayed the best all-round sportsmanship and
aided his team.
The medal was given out in chapel to Mr. Rudolph Maule, a member
of the runner-up team in the league, Mr. Byrholt's.
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HE reorganized G. A. A. has been received with much favor among
the girls. Hikes and picnics for all the girls and especial activities in
the form of various favored sports have made up most of their curricula.
They have a membership of fifty girls of which the officers and sport man-
agers are as follows:
President ....... . . .MARGUERIUQ SHIELDS
lfice-Presidmzt .... ..... X farm LAMMOTT
Sccrciary ...... ....,... B 1,xR1E lX'LXCKEY
Tl'C?flSlI7'U7'. . . .... CAT1-IARINE FULGHUM
Tennis ..,. ............ D oizornv PRICE
H ockey ..... . . .NIARJORIE TH1sTLETHw.xr'rE
Baskctball .... ........ E STELLA Tnonixs
Sponsor. . . .... ....... B liss F1511
This year we are introducing our new
athletic teacher, Miss Hazel Fish, under whose
guidance girls' athletics have prospered exceed-
ingly. Each year the girls feel that they are
profiting more and more hy-the opportunities
which the school offers in the form of athletics.
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ASKETBALL got under way immediately after Thanksgiving. Prac-
tice was held twice a week for the purpose of learning technique and
acquiring ability. Goal shooting and proper throwing proved the most
difficult to master. just after Christmas the practice games began and
some of the seniors also practiced refereeing while Miss Fish coached the
players. Finally in February the teams were chosen. There was a hrst
and second, team for each class making a total of six teams to play the
tourney. The Seniors won the tourney by Winning all their games by
large margins. The Varsity teams were chosen from the best players on
all the teams. The members of the varsity teams are: Forwards, Vera
Lammott, Thelma Feltisg Centers, Ellen Sanderson, Thelma Feltmang
Guards, Estella Thomas, Alice Daub. G. A. A. awards were made to
Thelma Sharkitt, Anna Turner, Estella Thomas, Katherine Parrish,
Thelma Feltman, Marguerite Shields, Vera Lammott, and Marjorie
OCKEY was introduced into the girls' sports at Morton by Miss
Fish. This isithe first year that the girls have had an opportunity
to play hockey and they have received it with a great deal of enthusiasm.
By the number of girls that came out for the first practice it was evident
that hockey was a popular sport. Technique and shooting iessons were
taken up in the fall practice though a few practice games were played. An
intra-mural hockey tournament is being planned to end the spring season.
Enthusiasm has run high and it is expected that the games will prove
ANY girls participated in the girlsf tennis tourney played last May.
In the final round Ruth Critchett of '24 and Dorotha Price of '25
played three hard sets 6-4, 5-7, and S-6, with Dorotha winning.
Tennis work for 1925 began with about fifteen girls as prospects.
Besides these there were a number of beginners. There will be an intra-
mural tennis tournament in singles and doubles later. After this tourna-
ment a tennis team will be chosen to play the Earlham girls, team. This is
expected to be a very interesting match as it will be the first that the girls
have played against another school.
I K I 1 1 X ' IM! 'N X
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in the liiatnrg nf fllllnrtnn
Class Shark-Paul Kauper. Bachelor-Paul Kauper.
Twins-Schroeder brothers. Flapper-Fern Powell.
Baby Boy-Allen Hole. He-Plapper-Albert Benn. , V
Baby Girl-Ruth Gist. Blusher-Mora Parker, BuclVVilliams.
V amp-Norina Meloy. Roughneck-john Pansher.
Gossip-Bob King. Tomboy-Thelma Feltis.
Bluffer-Bill Huber. Most Bashful Girl-Martha Creech.
Pest-Bob King. Most Bashful Boy-Scott Benham.
Canary-Adelaide Benfeldt. Peppiest Girl-Norma Meloy.
Mascot-Allen Hole. Best Boy Dancer-Bud W'illiams.
Dude-Albert Benn. Best Girl Dancer-Norma Meloy.
Poet-Jerry Ha1'ter. Best Looking Boy-Dick Coons.
Fashion Plate-Bernice Black. Best Looking Girl-Elizabeth Pettibone
Loafer-Clem Sheafer. Most Popular Girl-Jerry Harter.
Old Maid-Margery Davenport. Most Popular Boy-Dick Lancaster.
AT last! Our days of long and wearying anxiety are over. The secret is
out and we settle down eagerly to learn the final reports of the greatest
contest in the history of Morton.
Are we enlightened and surprised at the results? VVell, we rather guess.
HVVTIO would have thought that 1- would be -.U Yes, there certainly
are some surprises. Still we think that in the majority of cases everybody
cast his vote wisely and thoughtfully. Voting is a serious thing and Morton
ought to be commended on account of the fact that there was so little party
politics. The candidates were judged purely on their own merits.
There are some favored ones who hold two offices, and Norma has the
distinction of winning three. However this is not so unusual since they seem
to be related. The positions of Pest and Gossip certainly have some con-
nection. Likewise there is a definite link between the ofhces of Class Dude
and He-Flapper. There is not so much similarity between the offices of Class
Shark and Bachelor but we aren't sure about Paul's ability in the latter one.
Personally, we think Jerry has a stiff proposition. It's hard'enough to hold
down the job of the Most Popular Girl without having to be a poet. But
maybe we could write poetry too, if we were so popular. Wfe really can't
understand how Bud copped two positions so extremely different. They ought
to have a neutralizing effect on each other. He got only half of the Blusher
job. It must be a painful position.
VVe cannot discuss all the successful candidates in relation to their oHices
here. Hash them over among yourselves. Of course there are some differences
of opinion but these are the choice of the people.
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WALT VAN ETFEN dn'
A TYPICAL LQORTON AUDIENCE
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l-Now don't judge too harshly poor sleeping E. C.g
Last eve he went calling at a friend's, did he.
2-Behold Thelma Feltis, all grinning and glad,
The first and original Pebeco Had."
3-Now Verda looks pensive, her eyes fall and flicker.
It's not dear old Dong it's the new yellow slicker!
4-Fern holds her head high, though not a vain girl.
She's terribly afraid that she'll muss her spit-curl.
5-Bernice isn't Hirting, fof hearts she's no vandallj
But thinking in joy of her very own Crandall.
6-Bob Brown makes us think here of stern pirate books,
For, O, goodness! goshness! how savage he looks!
7-Earl Hawkins thinks he is a sheik and a beaug
.Now all he must do's make the girls believe so!
S-No! XlV1'O11g! 'Tis no wild, woolly Borneo maid,
Just jerry ere hairdresser's arts start to fade!
9-Will someone who's fond of Philanthropy's stunts
Please lend Mora Parker a comb just for once?
10-The fault, my dear Brutus, is not Helen E'sg
The fault is the fault of piano and keys.
ll-All honor to Dick above all others else!
He raised his mustache all by his own self.
One hundred one
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12-I'll e'er be your willing and hard-working slave,-
If you'll just get for me Rollyls permanent wave.
13-Does Ernie's pen tickle Bud under the chin,
9 Or is it a-choking him, digging deep in?
14-Now, friends, pause and wonder, now, friends, pause and stare,
For Margery's the one girl with long curly hair.
15-The girls long for Albert Benn's dimples, 'tis true,
But thence, it is easy to long for him, too.
16-It takes one of Brice Hayes's courage and style,
To sit next to Sir Johnny Thompson-and smile! ,
i 17-Now Iohnny works over-time, head, eyes, and all, li
i So.Willia1n will, later, in old Study Hall. l
. 18-Harold C. hides us fine, if we're wanting to sleep,
l But when something good's on, we can't get a peep!
p i 19-Now Beverley often in strength does rejoice,
But the strongest of strong points in him is his voice! p
20-XIV hat wonders with this one can ever compare? ll
For Allen I-Iole's actually combed out his hair!
21-That magazine's all just a bluffer, we bet, i
For Miss Finfrock's resting from Play Practice yet.
, 22-Oh, notice that smile so disdainful and cold.
l , The world is Bud's oyster so we are told. ,
23-Has poor Ather Reeg lost in love, ah, alack!
Or is he just sitting the while on a tack?
Z4-Miss Parke here looks stern as we all of us seeg
We're wondering now who the doomed girlie can be!
25-Bill Penery, thank you, prefereth to stand.
He's just from the office and Cline's "No Man's Land!" i
26-Now, Miss Betty Pettibone, how we shall rave,
If you can't some way make those blue eyes behave!
27-+Bill Huber is smiling, but not at E. C.,
And Bill's looking hard but not where he should be!
28-Now Alice looks solemn as We've often seen her.
Does Helen's sad music cause her sad demeanor?
29-So this is Dick Lancaster, smiling and gay,
i Who is learning to Hirt for the great Senior Play.
30-If Norma stood still when a person stood near her,
Her shining, slick hair'd make a mighty fine mirror.
31-No boy, my friends! Come and drink to a toast,
To happy Ruth Gist, with the grass all cropped close!
32-Those wings, we will bet, won't hold Bill Weblo up right
For all that both angels and Bill are so light.
' 33-Gene's stunts are all right, is the verdict in force, i
U Providing each person consider the source!
34-Now Johnson is failing some mischief to reap,
l A great chance for fun with Sir Cline fast asleep!
35-A Freshie! And tell us friends, is it confetti
On top of his head, or some strings of spaghetti?
q"t"?1F':"f """' -l
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A V One hundred two
I-l'e's an expert at tennis and likes chemistry,
Now, I wonder who this Morton teacher can be?
ls he :L good history teacher? O, quite!
People say he's attained a reniarkable height.
Yes, he's found everywhere with his bagful of darts,
Piercing the poor M. H. S. students' hearts.
I-Ierc's Miss Margery Davenport. one of the girls
NVho is noted for having such Piekforcl-like curls.
Miss M's always pleaszint-her face knows no frowns,
She teaches us all about adverbs, and nouns.
One hundred three
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One hundred four
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it i Svrhnnl Ex nnitinn
3 HE Public Schools are, as the name implies, public institutions in the
, sense that they have been organized by the public, for the benefit of
. 1 the public, and are supported by public taxation. For that reason school
teachers are public officials and, as such, are expected at regular intervals
ll' to submit to their employers, the public, a statement of the manner in
"g which the public school business has been carried on. Generally, such a
l l statement has been made by the superintendent as a formal written docu-
ment to the School Board and through the School Board to the public.
l ll 4 Very few people read such a document and, besides, a written report is a
ii very inadequate means of presenting to the public such a complicated
fill organization as the modern public school. For that reason, this year the
superintendent conceived the idea of presenting the work of the schools
" to the public by means of an Exposition which would include actual class
room exercises from every department of the public school system from
B the kindergarten to the office of the School Board itself. And not only
M A would every department be represented, but every step and process of
, teaching within the department would also be shown.
I I In order to do all this, committees were appointed almost as soon as
3 l school opened in the fall to begin to organize the Richmond Public School
l Exposition. One large central committee was chosen to organize the Ex-
ll, position as a whole, and separate committees were then selected that would
I have control of each department in the school work. Space was secured
pm in the Morton High School and in St. Paul's Community House and in
these spaces some thirty different booths were constructed largely by the
1 boys of the wood working classes. In these booths the committees in
E charge placed classroom work of their respective departments.
l Wfhen the Exposition was in place, the results exceeded the expecta-
,I tion of all those who had planned it. Even teachers in the schools them-
selves were surprised at the complexity of the school system of which
ll ' they were a part and discovered many things about different phases of
school work with which they were unfamiliar. As it turned out, the Ex-
position was probably the most pretentious of its kind ever attempted
. in the country and represented an exhibition which was not only ex-
- tremely interesting but instructive as well. Every- pupil in the Richmond
'C Schools was given the opportunity to visit the exhibition. Thousands of
the parents and patrons of the schools took advantage of the unique
opportunity of seeing the school system and all of its work exhibited
as a whole. I
, A-, ,-,-,,.n N- rl
One hundred five
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E112 Spirit nf Qllnrtnn I nigh y
Vtfhenever you to Morton come
On business or on pleasure bent,
You find considerable noise and hum,
And this same buzz has always meant-
The spirit of Morton High.
In every class you're sure to find
A score or so of students real
Intent on educationg mindg
And in the air you ought to feel-
The spirit of Morton High. '
Now here or there you may espy
An individual out of tuneg
He may the teacher's word defy
But lo! he realizes soon,-
The spirit of Morton High.
VVe have a host of worthy clubs
Embracing almost every whimg
Tho' sometimes work the wrong way rubs,
In clubs we show with certain vim-
The spirit of Morton High.
You've seen the team play basketball
You've heard the rooters shout and yell,
You've praised our sportsmanship, and all
Your boosting helps to keep the spell-
The spirit of Morton High.
You've seen us win in fall and spring,
You've seen us lose a game or two,
W'e contest honors homeward bring,
But never do We shame or rue-
The spirit of Morton I-Iigh.
Vacation days bring to our school
Full many a friendly girl and boy,
W'ho live today by college rule,
And yet return more to enjoy-
The spirit of Morton High.
! p X
One hundred seven
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STUDENTS Just O en d IAN
?' BY JOHN SIEIOMPSENI
and Z IIIAIIIIIIWIIIIIIIIIIS 2
Ig SANDWICH? PRINTERS STRIKE alms
! K 3 BEN2Ihl:gl'm me Imnglissy STUDENT
TWU MEN SHARE COME: M. FINISHING Q3,,,,!dZf
SYou Happy H Dress Spnutes For The Girl 0956278
HI Yfgzelglc CANPHIMES 0Ns0RS'iS'ay if PWILFI
'I - uts t 0 Owen,-"
We Hair Ml?N1IPSEa W 'fb UFMHNIIII 4
f TEACHERS 4750 Q
I 0' TEM sIIIIIIaNTS FIRE f J'
I VERYSUCCiLig?'.Ul FMR GIRLSMADEW QQ?
I I wnnm STARTS TEAM URGANIZE cy4f'Z'Pa CAPTURE!! Q'
I I TU cufcn nusn PIERIAN NEEDS lfybrink
I I IN LAST IIAIF or Shoes gs QAMPAIGN
II Red Dev1'SfXHiBiT YUUR rf' BASKET BALL TEAM
I T gf I 12
I' I I ewri in ma Gia ey '
I cuploigf t g SUPPYJRT DESYESSEJSESEQ
I allied Pop corn I
I I I0 RAZZ CN LHES SENIIIII
if IIIQMPS TEACHERS UN SIDE LINE- mm ,
iIIIIs cum BUYS CHATTER IImIuIIIW0IIlrorfIII I
I Qmzzzy Always S'i0Pii spoonefs School
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illllnrtnwa iliirat Bump-Glnming
ICI-IMOND was the scene of a gigantic home-coming celebration on
the days of December 26 and 27, when the present students of Morton
celebrated the return of a great many Morton graduates of former years.
Not only were alumni and present students of Morton welcomed, but also
any students who attended Morton at any time.
The main purpose of the home-coming was to give Morton a closer
connection with its students of former years. This plan originated from
the failures of the individual class reunions which were formerly held.
The city was decorated in the school colors, red and white. The lamp
posts and the store windows were especially attractive. The Community
Service, our faithful Nancy Noyrracs and the committee from the Student
Council are to be commended for their artistic work in decoration.
The home-coming opened with a repetition of the annual vaudeville
and a concert by the Morton Symphony Orchestra. Five attractive acts
were given by the alumni in addition to the several acts from the first
The first number was an exquisite, interpretative dancing act given
by the talented pupils of Miss Elizabeth Kolp. Following this, Francis
Robinson gave an amusing burlesque on the previous performance.
The rest of the program besides the acts repeated from the vaudeville,
included several numbers by the orchestra, among which were Morton's
favorites, "Song of Love" from "Blossom Time" and the school song.
"Bill" Romey who was prominent in music lines while in Morton, sang
several beautiful numbers accompanied by Jerry I-Iarter. ,
Floyd Nusbaum, Peg Brokamp and Paul Mulligan gave several of the
latest song hits. The troupe was presented with a bouquet of holly and
garden vegetables. The audience so greatly appreciated the eHorts of these
wonderful performers that they generously tossed them copper coins.
The scene of the last act was set in a hospital, where the internes,
George Krueger and Kenny Price, and the nurse, Helen Clark. tried to
carry out Dr. Tom Noland's orders concerning a certain victim of alcoholic
poisoning, namely Griffin Jay. Lewis Davis, another patient helped to keep
the room quiet by holding boxing matches with the other inmate and
shooting revolvers. '
No definite program was outlined for Saturday afternoon, and the
decisive victory of the Red Devils over Fountain City Saturday night was
a fitting close to the celebration. Following the game a dance was held on
the Coliseum floor, which was attended by students and alumni. Fay Care's
orchestra furnished the music.
The home-coming was successful from every standpoint, and it will
probably be held every year. The huge success was due to the eliicient
work of the committee, headed by Morton's dependable, energetic and pop-
ular student, "Bill" Huber, and the splendid cooperation of the students,
the Rotary, the Kiwanis and the Lions clubs. -
if M L W ' ' 7' X1
One hundred nine
Elf the Q ahlva were mrnrh
BY lXiAR'1'HA RIGHTER
VVhat fun we would have, O ye Mortonites, all
If thetables were turned!
The pupils as teachers we'd haste to install,
If the tables were turned!
We'd rule with iron hand, and with sternness and ireg
All teachers we'd toss from the pot to the Fire,
We'd turn on them, savage, with countenance dire,
If only the tables were turned!
George Cummins we'd have for the dean of the boys,
If the tables were turned! Q
He'd rob poor john Thompson of all of his joys,
If the tables were turned!
"Don't loaf in the halls," George would angrily say
"Move on! Go to class!" and poor John, once so gay,
Wotlld, crushed down and miser'ble, haste to obey,
If only ,the tables were turned!
June Matthews would make 'a fine dean for the girls,
If the tables were turned!
CProvided her temper's not red as her curlslj
If the tables were turned!
"No good's your excuse," she would say to Miss Parke,
"You went, as you know, on a class-ditching lark.
"For this in Detention you'll stay until dark !"
If only the tables were turned!
Earl Hawkins would then head the grammar class big
If the tables were turned!
Miss Finfrock would have for her lessons, to dig,
' If the tables were turned!
And Earl, with disdain, would at length come to state,
"You're getting quite noisy, Miss Finfrock, of late,
Now cease all this loudness, or meet a sad fate !"
If only the tables were turned!
George Toler would teach mathematics with zest,
If the tables were turned!
He'd, solemn as Solomon, state his behest,
If they tables were turned!
"And why, may I ask, did you not get your work?
Now surely, Miss Vfhitacre, you wouldn't shirk!"
And far in his eyes hidden danger would lurk,
If only the tables were turned!
Ed Lovin would serve as a teacher of power,
If the tables were turned!
His frown would be fierce, and his countenance dour,
If the tables were turned!
He'd meet Mr. Grissom near old Study Hall,
His Visage would harden Qto Grissom appallj
"Quit loaling so near to your girl's room," he'd drawl.
If only the tables were turned!
One hundred ten
RTZONTAL-1. Our flashy forward.
Our tall good hearted teacher in 43.
The French word for Hand."
Our teacher with the oversized feet
The ahhrcviation of 11 football term
The initials of the Southern part oi
the Wfcstern Hemisphere.
Something the athletes play for.
:X portieo affording a sheltered prome-
nade or meeting place.
Fire Department. Cabr.j
The initials of our nuisance.
Quickly or speedily.
Smooth, as in breathing.
The first and last initials of Young
Meu's Christian Association.
KE. L. C. RJ abv.
A form of the very "to be."
:X large member of the forest animals.
In like manner.
One of the Evans brothers.
The first name of our Chem. teacher.
RTICAL-2. A preposition.
Initials of Notre Dame University.
The fourth note of the scale.
The last name ot our famous floor-
The hrst name of the teacher 111 32.
The last name of the girl named Leda.
A variety of wine.
A nickname for Melvin Jones.
The Hrst name of the boy mentioned
in No. 6 vertical.
Same as 16 horizontal.
Abbreviation of Robert.
A hoy's name.
Miss Stoddard's tirst name.
A time of relax for the pupils.
The initials of the 1925 Senior Sponsor.
The negative answer.
One hundred eleven
Ellie gvtuilrnt illllmmgvm
ORE and more are the students of Morton being entrusted 'with the administration
of school affairs. The ancient idea that the stuclent's only mission in high school
is to study text-hooks is disappearing in Morton. Students in our high school are en-
trusted with responsible duties in regard to school activities, and they have shown that
they are not unworthy of the trust.
Last year Mr. Cline developed a new student manager system in Morton. Under the
new plan four student managers were selected to aid the faculty managers in their re-
spective activities. This year the plan was developed even more, and six student-managers
were appointed. Under this new system practically all phases of school life are covered.
The ,following were the student managers for the school year of '24-25: football-
VVilliam Huberg basketball-George Cumminsg spring athletics-NVilliam Peneryg shows.
orchestra concerts, etc.-Roland Kemperg Register-Kathryn Wfeherg PIERIAN-F,l'l1CSt
Russellg general' assistant-Martha Smith.
The duty of the student-managers is to aid and supplement the work of the faculty
managers. They are chosen hy a committee composed of teachers and members of the
One hundred twelve
,wr .ve-F. p .
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.ggf 'f11e1"E if one "ii 'lg' n.if": e i if " in" gg 0
Ihr Jlarnlig Hllanagrra i
T is under the guidance and supervision of the faculty managers that the i
sporting events and other activities of school life in Morton are success-
fully carried on. A 5
Mr. Sellers was the manager of this year's football team. His duty was to i
schedule games, to provide and plan for the time and scene of the games, to l
take charge of gate receipts and expenditures.
The affairs of the basketball team were in charge of Mr. Van Etten. He R
scheduled games, provided offlcials, secured the floors, and had other import- 51.
ant duties to perform. lg
Mr. Byrholdt and Mr. Earl Miller were the managers of the spring ath- il
letics, the former being in charge of track meets and the latter in charge of
the baseball' games. Dusting the cinders and providing pails for the water- 1
boys, were some of their respective duties.
Mr. Ezra Miller controlled all tennis activities. il!
It was the duty of Mr. Donaker to provide for sufhcient publicity in ad- l'
vertising the orchestra concerts, to manage the sale of season tickets, and to l,
take charge of school shows and vaudevilles.
M r. Grissom and Miss Finfrock, as faculty managers for the Register and y
Pierian, acted in an advisory capacity in doing the work allotted to them. Because
of their efforts the publications enjoyed a very successful year.
The success which has attended the various phases of school activities
is sufhcient proof of the painstaking labors of these managers, aided by the 5
work of the student managers.
One hundred thirteen
- .si-is we-P .
Y -.H-f' 'sf .f':'fgv':i 9 fb?" ' I
1925 Gilman nitn
071121 him hear the prize mlm merits it."
ONG, long ago in the very
early history of the world
mottoes were adopted and es-
tablished in the homes of vari-
ous ambitious families. In this
manner each member of the
family strove to reach the
higher ideals of life, by moral
upright living. Successful fami-
lies having grown from having
a set goal in view, the practice
of the adoption and carrying on
by mottoes has come down
through the ages. It has long
since been the custom of doc-
tors of science, business men,
and instructors each to have a
Li-:mm Nsiznnam motto to enable him and 'those
in cooperation with them to
reach the higher standards and ideals of humanity. Great effort has
been put forth to boost this practice as well as to attain the goal of
Thus in order to promote the standards of the '25's of Mor-
ton High School, a motto contest was held in which every pupil was
eligible to participate. The contest began January Z6 and ended
February 23. During thistime many mottoes were presented. From
this collection one appropriate motto was selected for the class.
KKLIZT Hin l312.xR THE PRIZE XNHO AIERITS IT"
This motto was submitted by Miss Leeda Needham, a senior.
This is a maxim worthy of emulation. All the members of the
Senior C1555 may never achieve the realization of their dreams, but
by setting for themselves a high ideal and by working earnestly
for its attainment, they will be surer of success than had they never
One hundred fourteen
. I - .z-.-.----.z
1924 Srvninr Kvrnigniiinn
NOW pay homage to the VVise Men. NO! Wait a minute-I guess it's
to the Wise Women this time. Here's last year's honor roll:
1. Martha Righter 6. Anna Nicklas
2. Carolyn Bartel 7. Evelyn Kemper
3. Catharine Wfellbaum 8. Elda Ronan
4. Virginia Righter 9. Mary Minnick
5. Margaret Nice IO. Pauline Arnold
Hats off also to these winners: '
GOLD MEDAL SCHOLARSHIP AWVARDS
Martha Righter Virginia Righter Carolyn Bartel
Anna Nicklas Catharine XVSlllJ3.L1H1
MRS. ALLEN D. I-IOLE MEDALS FOR GOOD ENGLISH
Samuel Kolp VVanda Mahan
D. A. R. AMERICAN HISTORY MEDAL
BEST MENTAL ATTITUDE' TOWARD ATHLETICS
Willytii' Eubanks I
UNITED COMMERCIAL'TRAVELLERS AUXILIARY MEDALS
Art-Helen Pille Music-Ruth Stauber
LATIN MEDAL-COLLEGIATE CLUB
KNOLLENBERG CUP CONTEST
NUSBAUM CUP CONTEST
And a rousing cheer for those who, in their years of service, helped
to make Morton what it is now.
MORTON SERVICE PIN AVVARDS
Mary Minnick-Leadership, cooperation, and cheerful service.
XIVZIIICIEI Mahan-Perseverance, management and influence.
Carolyn' Bartel-Cooperation and community spirit.
Walter Fulghum-Service and manly attitude.
Mary Falcone-Perseverance, use of opportunities, and loyalty.
Margaret VVissler-Perseverance, good citizenship, character.
Margaret Nice-Service and ideals.
Martha Righter-Ability in service and attitude.
Philip Kessler-Athletic ideals and modest service.
john Rizio-Perseverance, athletic service and ideals.
Homer VVei1ner-Intelligent service, cooperation and modesty.
Ross Harrington-Modest service, loyalty, and citizenship.
Gerald VVatterson-Perseverance and growth in citizenship.
Ora Hopkins-Cooperation, unseliish service, and perseverance.
Everett Lady-Perseverance and growth in citizenship.
Anna N icklas-Service, citizenship, and loyalty.
, S -us-an-1
One hundred fifteen
Titifaw-f-sf' , s+s..sw..:.-s ff' so - Q
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Qingraphg nf Gbliunr 13. illlnrinn
LIVER HAZARD PERRY T HROCK MORTON was born August 4,
1823, at Salisbury, Indiana. ,This little village was then the county
seat of Vkfayne County, but it is now unknown and, except for the land
whereon it stood, it is as if it never existed.
His parents were James T. Morton and Sarah Morton. Mrs. Morton
was a large, robust, fine-looking woman of a strong character, a remark-
able memory and excellent conversational powers.
Wfhile Senator Morton inherited something of Puritan sturdiness and
patriotic spirit from his father's family, yet his splendid appearance, his
energy, and unconquerable will came mostly from his mother's family.
The name given to Senator Morton was that of Commodore Perry.
Senator Morton's father had served in the war of 1812 and had conceived
an intense admiration for Perry. But Oliver Hazard Perry Throck Morton
was too much of a name for practical use. In early life all of his initials
appeared in his signature, but even this was inconvenient, and when he
began to practice law, his preceptor called his attention to the appearance
of his signature. Two-fifths of his name was quietly dropped, and he is
known to history as Oliver P. Morton.
Morton's mother died July 11, 1826, he being three years old at the time
of her death. There was no one to care for Morton at Salisbury. John
Miller, Morton's grandfather owned a farm at Springdale, Ohio, where he
lived with his wife, Hannah, and his two daughters, Polly and Hannah
'Whittaker, both widows.
Morton went to Springdale to be brought up by his two aunts, Polly
and Hannah. He lived there until he was fifteen years of age in a careful
and thrifty family of old Scotch Presbyterians.
The minister would come and examine them in their catechism, and at
these times, as Morton remembered, they always had wine and cakes upon
Morton studied his C2ItCCl'1lS111 at home. He had read the Bible entirely
through at an early age and was afterwards required to read it all once
On Sundays, when the family went to church, they took their lunch
with theinand stayed all day. Morton would sit on a hard bench by his
aunt's side through the long services until he became utterly weary. This
gave him a distaste for religious exercisesg therefore he Iwasvknown in his
later life as a "non professor." Yet this early training left marks upon his
Morton, was humored very much by his aunts. The two sisters were
bred in the old belief that it was the duty of a woman to wait upon a man
and they were very fond of the boy. They usually let him do just as he
. Hannah taught school in the neighborhood, and Perry, as he was called
in his boyhood days, was one of her pupils. Here one taste developed early.
Morton was a greedy reader. I
Isaac Burbank, Morton's future wife's father, was a merchant in Cen-
terville, and he often went to Cincinnati to buy goods. Morton would give
Mr. Burbank what little money he had saved to buy books for him at Cm-
cinnati. He was especially fond of works of history and biography. On one
so . W-, I I
One hundred sixteen
I F 4 I A It I If IH Y I- I I I M.
occasion Mr. Burbank brought him 'A'I'he Life of Marion." Morton sat up all
night to read the book and finished it by morning.
ig'-.gi Morton was not generally noticed as a boy of extraordinary parts. He .Q
,Q was quiet and undemonstrative, showing outwardly few characteristics Q
.53 , different from those of the ordinary country boy. He was large and sturdy, If
p very fond of athletic sports. He beat most of his companions in running.
I I jumping and swimming. He used to relate the story of an effort he made
,i r to ride standing upon a bareback horse, an attempt naturally followed by
H 'l most unpleasant results.
I Morton's father moved to Centerville, when Salisbury fell into decay, Q
I his shoemaker's shop being transferred to Centerville also. , l
I In 1837, Samuel K. Hoshour opened a school which Morton entered. '
He remained there one year. One of his fellow schoolmates thus speaks
of him: "Ol, as we called him, was a good-natured, big-souled boy. He
I was kind to his school-mates, and we all liked him. He was so slow in reci-
ii I tations that he sometimes had the appearance of making it up as he went
1 along. In our debates we always likedto have him on our side."
i 1 W' hen hiorton xgas Sixteien, tlge fggge family igoved to Centerville and a
J- , siort time a terwar S. cto er , , tie gran father, John Miller, died.
l' l Morton could not devote any great amount of time to a general edu-
I cation. It was discreditable for a boy not to work. Morton entered the ofhce
I of Doctor Swain, who kept drugs for sale. Here Morton's object was to
y I I make a study of medicine, but his appetite for books was too strong. Soon
, jx! a difficulty occurred between him and Doctor Swain. The doctor came into li
I 1 the store one day and found Morton reading. He struck the boy. The blow
7.1 I was returned and they parted company. A family council sat in judgment
upon Morton's conduct and decided that he should be sent to his brother
VVilliam. He was to remain with him for four years to learn the hatters'
qiwll, trade. He went and his brother got all the work possible out of Morton.
, r Morton up to this time had shown few signs of his ability. He was an
illlyl overgrown boy, big, shy, awkward, industrious, steady in his habits. "He i
VV: was the most backward beau I ever saw." He was fond of music, he. be- I
longed to 'the village band, and played the flute, cornet, and clarinet.
1 , pi M Acfounts differtas tocthe character of his music. All the leisure time he could
:Iwi ge was given o rea mg.
I In 1843, six months before Morton's apprenticeship expired, he entered
'E I Miami University. .I-Ie spent two years there. Mathematics and English re-
CC1VCCl.1U1.lCl1 attention. I-Ie was a leader 1n athletic games, and'those who
'I 'I saw lnm in later life broken down by paralysis, remembered with a pang I
,Z the days of youth and vigor when he kicked the football over the dormitories.
lv lf Mansur, his -room-mate, tells of him that a band was organized in the
college, Morton joined it and tried to play on the bugle, but made such a
It din that the students threatened to lynch him. Nothing stopped him until
If Mansur broke his horn, and threatened to drive him out if he ever blew
fill anything larger than a french harp. Wlhen Morton left college he had the
'fl l reputation of being the best debater. Ni
'llfi Morton married Lucinda Burbank in 1845. She was a woman of quiet. ,lg
Q1 retiring manners. ' l
' - Morton began the practice of law in 1846. NVhile practicing law he had 41
! . many partners. In 1850 he went into partnership with johnson with whom he rl
remained until Johnson was elected judge in 1852. .
Tl In 1.852 Morto? fame before the public and made his great war speech.
In 1 u ie main pom s o ns speeci were.
:itll " - Ml
l.'f'if5F' "' Liv' - i
One hundred seventeen
-ez:-4 , . . -PWS'-'3
1. Coercion-The Oath of the President.
2. The lack of power in a government to dismember itself.
3. Consequences of allowing peaceable secession.
4. The national idea.
This speech was demanded by emergency. Its effect was very great, not
only in the state but in the entire country. It was like a substance dropped
into a solution ready to crystallize. The sentiments which it declared were
the principles which afterwards guided the conduct of the administration and
the policy of the Republican party. It is said that when Lincoln read the speech
he said, "It covers the whole ground, and declares the necessary policy of the
government." A copy was sent to England.
January 15, 1862 Morton was sworn into office as governor of Indiana.
XN7hen he entered the office, the conditions of the state were terrible. The
state finances were disordered. The state militia and arms existed only on paper.
Following the tiring upon Ft. Sumter and almost before the sound of
the cannon had ceased, Morton sent to President Lincoln the following
Executive Department of Indiana.
To Abraham Lincoln, President of the United States:
On behalf of the State of Indiana, I tender to you for the defense of the
nation and to uphold the authority of the Government, 100,000 men.
Oliver P. Morton, Governor of Indiana
Indiana's part in the civil war, taking into consideration its size and
population. was second to that of no other state of the Union. The chief and
determining cause was the individuality of Governor Morton. I-Ie seemed to
grasp, without reasoning, the gravity of the situation, and that he did not hesi-
tate to act is a matter of history.
In 1868 Morton. was elected to the Senate. Here he was a great leader
in the debates.
Morton's physical characteristics were a high forehead, a large head,
black hair, dark searching eyes, a fair complexion, a nose slightly flattened
at the end, a voice not too loud, but deep, full, and distinct, a huge well
proportioned body, and broad shoulders.
I-Iis mental processes were as clear as daylight. I-Ie had. the simplicity
of greatness. In his public addresses, he renounced all tricks of diction.
He was no phrase maker. His secretary usually prepared the speeches at
Morton's dictation. Morton would work two or three weeks at a speech.
On August the sixth, 1877, after an entertainment at which he had eaten
a hearty meal, he noticed a numbness on his left side. By the next morning
he had lost the use of his entire left side. This took place while he was with a
commission investigating the Oregon elections in Oregon. As soon as he realized
his condition he prepared to start for Indiana. He was brought to Richmond
and taken to the residence of his wife's mother, Mrs. Burbank. Early in Sep-
tember he rallied. On the thirteenth of that month, President Hayes came to
Richmond to visit him. On October fifteenth his condition was so much im-
proved that he was able to be moved to his home in Indianapolis. It was not
long after this until his condition became very critical. In spite of his determined
eifort to regain his health, the end came on November first.
As time has passed and students of history have considered his ready
response to Lincoln's call and his full record as governor, Morton's name
has taken its place among Indiana's most distinguished citizens.
- - ..S..i-...il--
F4 'Annu -eva... inte- V
if g g 1.--g -x
One hundred eighteen
,ex g ,.r8...s....-3 g
rg q:,,'-:go-.ig ga aa . . eil' Qaj
44 tv l
BY NIARCIA DENNIS
HE unique little barber shop stood on an obscure corner of two dingy
streets in New York City. There were always a large number of
men waiting to be shaved by this best of all barbers. who was known to
the customers of the shop by the name of "Tippie," Tippie of the deft
fingers, Tippie of the soft hands, Tippie of the musical voice, with al-
ways a sense of humor, with an overflowing intelligent line of conversa-
tion, courtesy and sympathy toward all who came under his sharp razor's
edge. Tippie earned his name by his one strange habit. Always after
shaving his customer and brushing him off, helping him on with his coat,
bidding him a courteous "Call again, sir," he would walk to the full
length mirror, look closely at himself, and methodically raise himself up
and down on his tip-toes time and again.
One day the man who owned the shop asked him why he did this,
and Tippie answered:
"Don't you know, sir, that you can heighten your stature ever so
many inches by doing this every so often?" Since Tippie was already
six feet tall and very lean and lanky, they all laughed at this, but the nick-
name Tippie was there to stick.
"W'ill you have your hair cut short or long, sir?" asked Tippie of his
"Short, if you please, Tippie," answered his customer gaily.
"I-Iow's business with you, johnny?"
"Just fine. Vlforking terribly hard and sure am darned tired of iti
Boss hasn't raised my wages for so long. But what can you expect as it
is a hard year on business."
"Yes, but things will get better later on. Everything is dull now,
but it will ,get over this depression," answered Tippie as he cut a lock of
hair above the ear of his customer.
"Say, Johnny, pretty slick of that lunatic that got away from the East
Side Insane Asylum, wasn't it? Did 'you read about it?" . A
"I sure did, and it struck me as rather careless on the part of the
authorities." He continued to clip quietly.
"VVell, there you are all finished. How does it look?"
"Fine, Suits me O. K." replied Johnny as he stepped out of the chair
in which he had just been sitting.
"So-long, Tippie, see you again soon."
"Sure thing," said Tippie as he stood before the mirror looking at
himself, unconsciously going up and down on his toes for the fifth or sixth
time that day.
At that moment the door of the shop opened with a gust of wind
and a man rushediup to the manager of the shop and in hurried tones asked
Q nnqn -A scon-
One hundred nineteen
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One hundred twenty
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if he could be shaved in a hurry right then as he had a train to meet in
thirty minutes. The manager replied politely, "I will see what I can do
for you sir," as he scanned the long line of chairs, noticing each barber
was busy with the exception of Tippie. Tippie was at his usual occupation
when not busy with a customer, raising himself up and down before the
mirror. The manager, turning, told his customer to be seated. W'ithout
paying any attention to the barber, he slouched down into the chair and
leaned back and allowed the deft fingers to put the apron around his neck.
He was lowered to a reclining position. He closed his eyes while Tippie
lathered his face. The razor was' poised above the man's face ready to
descend, when the man, opening his eyes to ask T ippie a question, suddenly
felt his heart leap to his mouth and all his blood rushed to the top of his
head. Looking at Tippie and at the same time trying to keep the tremor
out of his voice, he said,
"Napoleon,.if you will let me out of here, I'll take you to a place
where they can make you at least four inches taller, by a very simple
"Oh, do you really mean it? VVill it help me to win Josephine?"
asked Tippie, with a wild stare at the man in the chair.
"It sure will as Josephine likes tall men, so you had better come with
Stepping out of his chair, he walked across to get his hat and coat.
Tippie very obediently followed him having a blank stare on his astonished
but pleased face, hurried for his coat and hat also. Wfith a wink at the
manager and ,turning his back suddenly on Tippie, he showed the amazed
manager his badge under his coat, uXfV21l'ClC1'l of East Side Insane Asylum,"
and the two walked out of the shop together. Next morning the manager
of the barber shop picked up the morning paper and turning to the men
about him, exclaimed:
"Look, fellows, and read about this dangerous lunatic. Strange, isn't
it?,' I-Ianding the paper to the men he suddenly turned and walked oif.
leaving them to find' out for themselves what he meant.
The men read as follows:
FIND LUNATIC SI-IAVING TOVVN'S CHIEF CITIZENS
A dangerous lunatic has been shaving the city's most promi-
nent men in one of the leading barber shops of the city. He es-
caped from the State Hospital here.
The police then learned that he had gone straight from the
Hospital to the barber shop and got a job.
.,Q3gQQf ff--4 e ' I aff bi
One hundred twentyvonc
i' S be ei'-jf?
7 iiqurttr in Siinhg Ball l
IRST of all, fellow-students, the study hall is just a place of recreation
when there is no other place to "recreate" Before you enter this abode
of rest, be sure to have everything you don't need in order that you may
secure permission from the teacher to go to your locker after the bell
has rung. VVhen you come, equip yourself with a package of gum and if
you are a girl don't forget your compact. If the room is quiet when you
enter, don't fail to drop your pencil, walk on your heels Cif they aren't
rubberj, drop two books, and scatter small bits of paper down the aisle.
If actions speak louder than words in revealing one's character, the
teacher will read you like a book after your stage of "dropsey." Now go
to your seat. In choosing a seat always choose one in the back of the
room. Back there you may either lean out the windows and tease the
birds on the telegraph wires, or watch the aeroplanes Hskidl' about in
the sky. Always choose a seat which squeaks so that you may entertain
all every time you move.
After gazing about the room for tive minutes more, whisper to your
neighbor. He considers it a pleasure when he is trying to get his lessons.
If he or others refuse to give you their attention, just write out a pass
to your locker. Vllhen passing down the aisle bump the elbows of those
writing. This is a pleasing sensation for them. Leave the room making
all noise possible.
Vtlhile in the hall, whistle, sing, or talk loudly. just amuse your-
self as you see fit. If you happen to-be on the fourth floor, don't fail to
whistle, for Mr. Nevue envies it immensely.
MAGAZINES AT MORTON '
A11ze'rim1z Golfer ............ . .......... ............... D Mr. Thompson
Auction Bridge and Rilo-lt Jongg .... .. . Senior Bridge Club
Beautiful WI0'IlHl71-h00d .................................. G1Fl.RCSCf.VCS
Bu.rine.rs lfV011lL'l'l. . . . . . . . .
Cu1"1'c11t History . . . .
C N7'I'I'71'f OI7l1l'1:UI1' ....
Dance L0'zmr.v ....
Dream Iflforld ....
F 0-ru ra .............
Good Hom-ekcepiing .
H arpefs Bazaar ....
Lv Bon Ton- ....,..
Little Folks ........
llilodc-1'u Priscilla .... .
l National Bra-in Power ..
The Ofvm Road ....
Ra-dia Broadrast ....
Review of Reviews .
Smart Set ..........
V ogue ..........
1 Natural Gas ....
l it -H-M
. . ..... Dramatic Society
.Bud Weber, Alice Carr, Margery Davenport
. . . .Senior Booster Clubs
Social Hour Boosters
Morton H. S. Orchestra
Home Management Class
Ye Charitie Faire
........ French Club
. . . . A Day at Morton
. . . .Art Needlework Club
........ Travel Club
. . . . . . .Glee Clubs
. . . .... Post-graduates
. l .Association
.. Dress Designing Class
. . . . . . . Wraiiglers' Club
Q.MAqpAguqc0v-s 4- i jgh ry g
One hundred tw enty-two
L 1,aiQ..,:k A,,.3.ig,,
f fi? 'ff' -
:JP A' T' 4 I I. n-5" '55,
Cf Eiltivliii If lil "i'C"E'-'-"iii QI' I5i3IIII-II
I III I
I I' II
I II I
II II I I
Ig II II I
III C I
I QC 99 I I
II II mvarvrii nf Thr IH I
III. I MAJQR LETTERS II
IVillia1n Huber Robert Morgan I 'III
IIIII 'Wayne Reid Melvin Jones I II
Byron Bond W'aIter Kelsey I It I
I III I I Murland Muey Kenneth 'Voss I 'I
III II Ronald Sharpe Harold Carroll I I
I II, Raymond Murray Fred Klotz I
I II II Ather Reeg Leonard Baldwin II
II II' Robert Brown Scott Benham
II III George Cummins Dwight Young I I
III Earl Hawkins Finley Bond II I
I I II I ' YVilbur VVilliams Claire Evans II
MII I James Lacey Burnell Abel I II
IIII Everett Hosea I-larold Thomas I
III. John Lacey I Ralph Ahl I I
III I MINOR LETTERS I
I II I
IIII I VVilliam Penery Donald Parker
I - I Ernest Russell Robert Jordan I I
IIB I Vlfilliani Schroder Charles Weaver 'QQ
Wfilliam Kelsey John Evans 'IIC'
I Richard Harrington Tracy Evans
-E , ,I-Lim, L-, L A Lila 5 , T, LZLTLT'
One hundred tw entyrthree
. . ,.-.. Y, 77,777 E- 7-
an F 1 -t
r ICHMOND High School
gi 1? - NE .
Q? 3 " -A 609 Inchana to own a bookplate de-
is the only high school in
. signed especially for use in its
r-i 1. 'Q' ii ?
' .-lv is 'l 't'- Q1
HM Q - - sf . - -
,Qy',rQ'l.e,31 E : E : - Elini
Ef .Z 'E - .
wawxflf 5 ' is Spc ih X' library and for the use of its
H ,-,'f,,. - L w ' fx i 2 --
- l ei 'W f txt
fi ' '
,,,' -. S -f -- students.
Miss Edith Tallant, now
M W 2 I . A with the Columbus, Ohio: high
Q , ... yf, Qgl schools, then a teacher an the
U,., English Department of Morton,
L l, 4 Ag Q presented the plate to the school.
mf-, A Z V 'l with the cut for the plate and a
Iwlglm K m ' 1,1:,'y,, largelnumbir of plates off the
iki, if f.'l - cut. ust w at Jecame of them
:fi 51' is not known, but later, when a
if fi iofi , search was made for them by
' '4 Miss Helen Fox, at the time the
Q P- ' high school librarian, they could
not be found.
. T - --1
It was designed in 1908 by
Raymond Perry l1Vhite, known as "Ray," the name with which he signed all
his artistic products. He was a brother of Esther Grithn VVhite of this city
and the plate is reproduced in her volume on "Indiana Bookplatesf'
The plate was reproduced in several bookplate magazines at the time of
its design, one of these publications being the Berlin Ex Libris journal. So
the plate itself is well known among bookplate collectors, both in this
country ,and in Europe. -
lt was the wish of the editors of The Pierian to use this plate which
is so well known and which has so interesting a history.
There was some discussion as to the fact that the letters HR. H. Sf,
are monogrammed on the plate, and the high school now bears the name
of "Morton.', However, to have changed the design of the plate would have
changed the composition as conceived by the designer, and the value of the
original, reproduced in various publications here and in Europe in the past,
would have been lost.
The bookplate, as it is, is well known a11d will always be recognized for
what it was designed for, namely, an ex libris for the Richmond High School
designed by a former student, and presented by a former member of the
ll! g., uc-on ig i
One hundred twenty-four
-we e1 e
as-f eq- 72 B jg ii- 3'-'2Qlfl'q
Manish- I n iixrhange Mranhmnthrra
BY MARGARET GRANT
RUEBETH' had definitely decided that when she grew up she would do away
with grandmothers. This rather surprising measure might present some
difficulties to most of us. but to Pruebeth with her seven-year-old optimism, it
seemed no task at all. There simply wouldn't be any grandmothers, or, if
there were, one might at least have the opportunity of picking one's own. At
any rate she was fully convinced that she had been unfortunate in her grand-
Not that there was anything radically wrong with Prubeth's grandmothers,
understand, nor were they the cruel type of some fairy talesg in fact, they
were both very much interested in their little granddaughter and each came
every other month to visit Pruebeth and her parents. No, there was certainly
nothing wrong with her grandmothers, but Pruebeth simply couldn't under-
stand them. They weren't like other people. They seemed to regard her merely
as an interesting creature full of "streaks," It was these "streaks" that puzzled
Pruebeth. Every action on her part was regarded as a streak of some kind.
For example, when Grandmother Morrel came to visit them, every action
on her part that Grandmother approved of was a "Morrel streak," while all
naughtinesses were called "that Browning streak coming out in the poor child."
These remarks would be followed up by an account of some long ago ancestor
who had done the very same thing. If, by chance, it was the "Browning streak"
that mysteriously appeared, Grandmother Morrel would look disapprovingly
at Daddy for some unknown reason.
WV hen Grandmother Browning came, the very reverse was true. All defects
were considered the "Morrel streak." Mother was the recipient of hostile looks
in these cases.
It was all very mystifying to Pruebeth for, though she had examined her-
self closely in Mother's mirror, she could discover no such "streaks,"
There was also the puzzle of names. Pruebeth's real name was Elizabeth
Prudence Browning. CShe did not know that this order of names had almost
lost forever the favor of Mrs. Morrel until it was decided to reverse the order
for her every day name, thus causing the queer name of Pruebethj. To every-
one else she was known simply as Pruebeth but Grandmother Browning al-
ways called her Elizabeth while she was Prudence to Grandmother Morrel.
This confusing state of affairs had brought about her decision to do away
with grandmothers or at least find a more suitable arrangement of giving them
Now, as Pruebeth sat kicking one round patent-leather toe against the
other, she was more than ever convinced that they were an unnecessary feature
of life. "I don't see any use in 'emf' she said to herself, nan' I don't like 'en1.
Of course, if mine were like 'lanes grandmother I wouldn't mind, cause she
always stands up for her and likes her, and Jane says she never mentions
"streaks" or anything about her bringing up, and sometimes she even brings
her candy. Such good fortune seemed almost incredible to Pruebeth. V
She was especially rebellious against fate just now because this afternoon
One hundred twenty-Eve
y si -L t g f gg 'e e 1
...l..,..i . -., . ..i.. .-
both her grandmothers were coming to visit them during the Christmas holi-
days. I-Ieretofore they had always arranged to come at different times, but
last week Mother had received a letter from each of them stating that she had
decided to come to Pruebeth's home for Christmas. After Mother had read
the letters, she had handed them to Daddy with a half-worried and half-amused
look. I-Ie read them and whistled softly. "Wl1ew l" he said to Mother. "That will
be some proposition, but we can stand it if they can."
Daddy and Mother both knew of the foolish pride and hatred between
these two women. In fact, they had had ample opportunity of learning of it ever
since they had fallen in love and, against the wishes of both mothers, had mar-
ried each other. Many years ago their mothers had been the closest of girl
friends, but some long forgotten quarrel had separated them. Now they were
both coming to visit at the same time, so it was no wonder that Daddy and
Mother were somewhat anxious.
As Pruebeth gave vent to her feelings toward grandmothers by the solemn
kicking together of her shoes, there was a sharp peal of the doorbell. Soon the
sound of voices in the hall told her that her grandmothers had arrived. Prue-
beth did not stir, though she knew that she should go downstairs. She would
have to go soon enough anyway so why hurry the ordeal? Yes, there was her
fatherys voice calling her. She got up and walked slowly downstairs. She stood
in front of them at quite a distance, silent. Grandmother Browning spoke first:
lfVhy, how do you do, Elizabeth, how are you?" She turned to her son.
"Robert, the child is getting quite pretty. 'I hadn't noticed it before." Then she
added with a glance at Mrs. Morrel, "If it wasn't for that odious nose she would
be really pretty. I'm sure she never inherited that from the Browning side."
Mrs. Morrel Hushed hotly. "Indeed she did not," was her sharp reply. "No
Browning had a nose like that. All the Morrel noses are alike, small and straight.
As to its being odious, Mercy! I much prefer it to a big nose. YVell, Prudence.
come and see your grandmotherf'
' "Come here, Elizabeth," said Grandmother Browning.
Pruebeth sighed. Both grandmothers were looking expectantly at her. She
stood still for a second and then turned and ran out of the room. Behind she
heard Grandmother Morrel saying, "VVell, I never! I suppose that's the Brown-
ing streak in her. The Morrels never acted so."
Pruebeth fled to her room. Later she would have to go down and apologize.
Probably everything she said and did would be criticized and commented on.
She saw with dread that it would be much worse when they were both here to
discuss her. She walked over to the mirror and looked at the innocent cause of
the first conflict. There was really nothing especially good or bad about her
nose. It was just the ordinary snub nose of any seven year old. Again Pruebeth
sighed deeply as she heard Mother calling.
The next day was the day before Christmas. After a morning :much like
the previous afternoon and very full of caustic remarks, Pruebeth escaped and
went to Ianeis house. Late that afternoon she slipped into the house. her eyes
big with excitement and her head full of a wonderful plan. She tiptoed softly
up to her room and shut the door quietly.
After procuring a large sheet of paper and a long pencil she settled down
to her task. She hesitated for a moment as if in some doubt, but then she shook
her head and began writing.
3 a a - 1
gi-4 4. -+-
f - 'E
One hundred twenty-six
A Wagga, J g- Q ggw
grip-Page - 1 Q, S - -f---gf S- -- M sa ry.-if V
lv- gm" " f' ' 'l' ' 'T' "' '
"It will work," she said. "Least ways it ought to. If -lane can have some,
I guess I can too. I never 'knew he kept people but I guess ,lane's mother ought
After this somewhat mystifying statement she was silent for a long time
while the pencil made its uneven way across the paper. Pruebeth was not
skilled in the art of writing and she wasn't sure of some of, the words but at
last it was done. She sat for a minute thinking and then apparently an inspira-
tion came to her. She seized her pencil and wrote a few more lines. Then she
took the paper, folded it and slipped it in the stocking which she had chosen to
hang up because of its unusually large size. Then she went into the library and
hung up the stocking by the Hreplace. She looked with some trepidation up the
chimney. I-Iow in the world could he get them down that little hole? Even if
he could, how would he know lllllill he got there that she wanted them? l1Vas
she too late? She put these discouraging thoughts out of her head. Surely
Santa Claus could manage if anyone could. It was worth trying anyway.
That evening when Pruebeth was safely in bed, Daddy and Mother and their
mothers were in the library putting the finishing touches on the tree and ar-
ranging the presents. IfVhen he started to till the stocking, Daddy discovered
"Look here, May," he called, "here's a letter Pruebeth has written to
Santa Claus. Let's see what the kiddie wants." They read the little note and
both looked serious at the end of it.
- "I guess this isn't in Santa's line, nor mine either," said Daddy. "VVe'll
leave this to you, Mothers, since it concerns you." I-Ie silently handed them
the note and together they read the irregular little words.
"Dere Santy Claws," it read, "Janie says her mother said you were going
to bring her a new Daddy and a new grandmother for Christmas. Please, if you
have any extras I would like two new grandmothers but the same Daddy.
Plese bring me a kind that would love me and not say I have streaks and talk
about my face in such a quear way. Also I would like a dolly but the grand-
mothers most if conveeyant. Yours truly, Pruebeth.
HS. P. You can have my other grandmothers in exchange if you want them
but plese don't give them to any other little girl. 'Yours truly again, Pruebethf'
There was silence in the room. The two women looked at each other
strangely. Finally Mrs. Morrel broke out, "Beth, what fools we have made of
ourselves. just because of our ridiculous pride we have made dear little Pru-
dence-I mean Pruebeth, hate us and want to get rid of us."
"And to think it took a little child to make us see it," Mrs. Browning re-
plied. "VVhat can we do to win her affection a11d conEdence?" They talked for
a long time, renewing old associations and planning for Pruebeth's happiness.
Next morning, Pruebeth found the following note pinned on her stocking:
I am sorry but I don't have any extra grandmothers so you'll have to let
the old ones do.
I-Iowever, I think that they have changed and if you will be very patient
with them, they will try to be as good as any I could bring you.
P. S.-They promised me not to mention 'streaks'
One hundred twenty-seven
gc E Il-- ffffiflf -
W ilfa at Math Ilifr
A PLAY IN ONE ACT
BY ES'!'HER IALRMACOST
SCENE-Library in a city home. On the right is a door opening 'into a lIall and on
the left are French doors opening on a balcony. The room is well furnished.
TI M'E--Mornin g.
KTIII' door lending into the hall ofvcnx and a young mam vntcr.I. He looks very much
dcp1'e.5sc'd,' 'walks across the -room, and falls dcjfctedly into ll chair. It is Bill Grailzam.
sezfeimfcn, and youngest mcwilvci' nf the Grnliam family, He .rits for a mom-auf in silmzcej
BILL: To think that after all these years it has come. KA short pa1i.rc.j It has
come! It has come!
MARIE: fEi7'L-iE'FfHg.i. What has come? If you mean the bill for those violets you
sent to that conceited Jordan girl, I do1I't wonder you're looking dowII aIId out. Buying
violets for a girl when they're 35.00 a hundred! No wonder you want Dad to increase
your allowance! fLaughsj.
BILL: Sh- -h! Chatter-box! How many times have I told you to keep that quiet?
Didn't I buy you that awful perfume and introduce that silly Princeton guy to you on
condition that you wouldn't talk about those violets? If you had as nIuch sense as some
girls-Kbreak of, .rigllvingj-Ah! golden stars! joyous moon! Delightfu ---.
MAIIIEZ What in the -world are you talking about?
BILL: Ah, the tragedy of it--- ! ,
MARIE: Because I mentioned violets? Cheer up. This isn't a funeral!
BILL: K.S'a'z1ugclyj. No, but it will be if you let Dad hear you mention those
flowers! Cau't you learn to keep still? WlIat-- ?
M.NRIEI f1llf!'I'7'1lf7fiI1gj, Don't bite my head off just because I came in to tell you
the news! '
BILL: KAIWU. News?
M.ARIEI Yes. .
BILL: IEA-citedj. What news? VVhy do11't you tell it?
MARIE: KSarra.vticalIyj. It didn't take you long to recover from that spell of
blues! Well, lIere's the news-Jimmy is coming this morning!
BILL: fDi.s'ajvpoinfcdj. Is that all?
MARIE: f'SezIe'r'eIyj. I should think you'd be glad to see your only brother-especially
when he's been gone two years! I always said you didn't appreciate jimmy!
BILL: Aw, I wish you'd keep still. You make me nervous!
MARIE: Well, Fm glad to see Jimmy anyway! just think he'll be here soon. And
the-re's some more to the news too! You haven't heard 'it yet!
BILL: KAIWI once 111-01-02. Some more news? What is it?
IVIARIEI It's a secret! Mother and I aren't going to tell you and Dad anything about
it because 'we want to surprise you! Now, don't ask questions. I
BILL: fD!LVg1lSifdj. .Inst like a girl! I wish you'd go and read or something!
MARIE: What's tlIe matter with you today, cross-patch? Can't you cheer up! You
look as though you'd lost your last friend.
BILL: fS'itl"i'ugj. Ah, I fear I have!
MARIE: Well, when did you lose him?
BILL: fBIankIyj. Him?
MAIIIEZ O, was it some girl?
BILL: Ah, yes!
MIKRIEZ Well, what made you lose her?
BILL: Ah, I have many memories! Tinsel night! Such a laughing moon---.
MIXRIEI Klzzlpcitivwzllyj. I never heard of a moon laughing but I don't wonder that
it did if you acted as you're acting now.
BILL: KNO! lirrdiizg lzicrj. Lovely green moonlight--.
MAIIIEZ Moonlight isn't green! I
BILL: Ah, but you don't understand. You couldn't! It was green and it turned
everything it touched that same green. Q
MARIE: KSnvcz-'tIyj. Is that what's the matter with you? ' I
BILL: Now, that's the trmilrlv with you! Yon're so unsympathetic. II you were
only like-ah, blessed package! Heavenly side-walk and--.
.MAR1'E: Bill! Are you crazy! What are you trying to say?
BILL: KSh01'tlyj. I can't explain to a person who won't understand!
MAli'lEI fTll0'1flfll1ffifllIj'j. The sun was rather hot yesterday.
sump., we-9- W Y,
One hundred twenty-eight
A I ,gimp A
I g , g ,I I get to
F pc.--.z - gg A ,
BILL: U11digm1nllyj. What has that to do with me?
MARIE: Nothing, except that you were out in it all afternoon playing tennis with
BILL: Don't mention Barbara to me! -
0 MARIE! VVhy, I thought you liked Barbara. She's such a good sport and ever so
x pretty! You .raid you liked her.
1 BILL: Umpaticnllyj. Well, so I did once but I'm grown up now and a man
l fsquariug his slzouldc-rsj naturallyhas ideas that differ from those of a mere boy.
MARIE: fEyci11.g lzimj. You must have grown up pretty quick. Yesterday after-
noon you were paying Barbara compliments.
BILL: KSadlyj. Ah. that's it! I grew up in live short minutes.
MAIIIEI KFlipjva1Illyj. How did you do it? Is it a new patent medicine?
BILL: fQu'ictlyj. No, sister! It was a girl. I saw her for only five minutes but in
that time I felt myself grow years older.
IVIARIEC Well, you'd better 1Iot look at her again. Your hair would probably turn
gray the next time.
BILL: I feel as though it were gray now. I clidn't sleep a wink last night.
MARIE: VVell, you brought it on yourself! Mother told you not to eat more than
three pieces of gooseberry pie.
BILL: It wasn't pie! It was this girl, I tell you! She is my life! -
, MARIE: From the way you've been acting I should say she's your death.
BILL: Ah, but you haven't seen her!
X MARIE: So that's why you're not singing Barbara's praises today.
BILL: Don't mention Barbara to me. You should see this girl. She is the prettiest
girl I ever saw! '
MARIE: You always say that!
i BILL: Ah, but this girl is different! I-Ier eyes sparkled in the moonlight.
MARIE: fS07'CU.9l'iCd'lljlj. Green, I suppose.
W BILL: Her hair 'was in perfect waves!
MARIE: Two dollars a marcel!
BILL: So graceful! So well-dressed!
MARIE: Well, what's her name?
BILL: I don't know her name. I saw her on Central Square last night and she
' spoke to mel
' MARIE: KAsto1zisl1adj. Spoke to you! VVhy-what in the world did she say?
I BILL: fDreamilyj. She said, "Pardon me, you are standing on a package which I
xl MARIE: KO'L'ercomc'j. What romance! Well, what did you do?
BILL: I picked it up, of course, and gave it to her. And then --.
MARIE: KE!!-C01l7'Ugl1lgljlj. And then? you?
I BILL: M'y heart beats madly when I think of her next words. They haunt my life!
Q MARIE: What were they?
BILL: They are part of a sweet memory that you cannot understand. Think of her
saying them-to me-me!
MARIE:. Well, for heaven's sake! VVhat did she say that was so wonderful?
BILL: KRc'zfere1ztlyj. She said-"Thank you."
K MARIE brrnles downj
I BILL: It's all very well for you to laugh but in that moment I knew I had met the
MARIE: I hope you didn't tell her that!
BILL: No, for she took the package---.
MARIE: fMoclzin.gIyj. Blessed package!
BILL: And vanished in the crowd! I stood there desolate! I did not ,even know
' her name! And I may never see her again. fl!J01ll'l1ff'lllly2 Never again!
MARIE: KA11.grilyj. See here, Bill Graham, I'm tired of this silly behavior of yours
and you've got to stop it! Wl13t would Mother say if she heard you raving around like
BILL: Ah, she would understand 'for she has been in love. '
,Il ' MARIE: 1Di.vg1IsIc'dj. Well, I hope she stood it better than you! And listen, Bill,
I mean what I say! Do you l1L'tU'? If I ever see you talking to that girl, whoever she
. is, I'll tell Dad all about those violets, promise or no promise-so there! KSIaIks angrily
from the roomj -
KI11, a mommt cr 'voice is lmara' below the window calling, "O, Bi- -ill! Come out
and Play ten1Iis!"j
BILL: flmpalienllyj. There's that Barbara calling me! Silly child! Of course I'm
not going to play tennis with her or anybody else! fjfiilivrgj I' can't forget the other
r girl but I may never see her again. All is hopeless--.
One hundred twenty-nine
,'f.5C.ij'3' rr: er: ' L :G 'Y' 12:23-
FT as - - 1
flfnfer Peggy. She is d1'e.r.I'ed for the slreel. She eulers Iuzcertainly, not seeing Billj
BILL: fSpri1Igi1lg to his feet as hc recognises hvrj. You! I
PEGGY: KSfartledj. Oh, pardon me! I!--.
-BILL: I didiI't know it was you when I heard you come in.
PEGGY: You didn't know me at all did you?
BILL: No-except-er-that is-won't you sit down?
PEGGY: Thank you.
I KThey sitj.
BILL: How did you get here?
PEGGY: KSmiliu.gj. I came through thc door. How did you think I got here?
BILL: You might have fallen from the skies. You look like a fallen angel in that
PEGGY: lfVell, I'm 11ot a-a fallen angel, thank you, and you'd better look at my
dress again. It isn't white-it's blue.
BILL: So, it is, but the light-er-ah-changed-hurt my eyes.
PEGGY: I see. You're Bill, aren't you?
BILL: fSz11'Pr1l9edQ. Do you know my name?
I PEGGY: Of course I know your name!
BILL: But I don't know yours!
l PEGGY: KSurpr-isedj. Don't you? IAA' an rIfler'il1o1Igl1f.,J O. no! I forgot! You
don't know me, do you! Well, my name is Peggy.
BILL: It's a divine name!
PEGGY' fAmu.s-edl. Thanks.
BILL : Peggy-er-.
BILL: Don't you think it seems strange--er-our-er-our heing here like this?
PEGGY: Well, it doesn't seem so strange to me but of course you-.
BILL: fI1lfL'7'7"Lt17f'lHgj. Why did you come here today?
PEGGY: fslllfflfdf. What? Oh+why-I had to come-.
BILL: So you were serious, too!
PEGGY. VVhy-I-er-what do you mean?
BILL: I mean that yesterday-I mean that yesterday-er-as I was saying-.
! BILL: The word "Peggy"-er-meant nothing to me-but after I saw you las
I PEGGY. KPussledj. Last night?
I BILL: Uiagerlyj. DOIIYI you remember? I picked up a package for you?
PEGGY: fEl1Iighle1Iedj. Oh-! Were you that queer-that nice young man?
BILL: Yes, and er-as I said before-Peggy meant-er-nothing to me-but-er-
I PEGGY: KRisingj. I wonder where the others are.
, fVoiee outside 'is heard calling, "'O, Bill!"j
' BILL: O, hurry! It's Marie!
l PEGGY: Hurry? What do you-?
BILL: O, heavens! Don't you see? She'll tell about the violets!
PEGGY: What violets?
BILL: fDe.Ipev'cIfe'lyj. Do you want me to die?
PEGGY: VVhy-no-that is-.
BILL: Then hide! O, they're coming! O, ye gods!
KGra.Ip.s' her hand, pulling her foward the balcony. Enter Illarie and .Iimmy.j
MARIE: O, here's Bill!
BILL: fStc11'ingj. Jimmy! ,
JIMLIYZ fGTG.9fJIllg his handj. Hello, kid! Glad to see me? Say, you've grown a
mile since I left!
BILL: fStul1idIyj. Why-er-uh-huh. A
.l'IM1vIY: And you've met my wife, Peggy?
. BILL: ISM-ggeredj. Your wife!
, JIMMY: Didn't you tell him, Peggy?
l PEGGY: No, I thought he knew it!
MARIE! No, I didn't tell him or Dad. That was the surprise. Bill. Aren't you glad?
sent Peggy up here until we could find Dad. Come on, let's go down!
BILL: I-er-think I'll rest a minute. fslllklllgj into a clmir. Exif the tlzrezf peofflej.
BILL: She's married! jimn1y's wife! I shall die! O, what a heartless world!
Oh-h! KB01v.v headj. '
VoIcE OUTSIDE: O, Bi--ll! Come out and have a game of tennis! A
BILL: fHi.v face lighting upj. It's Barbara! Gee! She's a peach of a girl. I'll
just have a game with her, by jinks! fR1lll.i' aj' stagej.
L---f -Y ' ' 'Z'
amp., -i 4. Log- L
One hundred thirty
A g . if-a-ff' ,. .
Q 3 .
1113115112 Math Glharma
if K H USIC hath charms" once said a poet, and no doubt he was right.
Ml' l I am not in a position to dispute the matter with him, but I do
fi i believe that the aforementioned poet must never have heard some of the
'll 'V music which we are forced, to listen to -at the present time. Evidently it
VI! was never his misfortune to hear a booming male quartette grind out
l , "Come Where the Tulips Bloom," or to listen to a jazz orchestra with a
i laughing saxophone attempting to turn discord green with envy.
i But this is not the gist of 1'l1y story. As stated before, music hath
IM i charms and that is why the auditorium is such a popular place during the
pil fourth hour, at which time the orchestra is wont to practice. Although
li i it may not seem fair that the orchestra should have to practice during an
hour when a majority of students have no class, yet can we imagine the
li state of affairs, if the orchestra would practice some other time when
other classes would be in session? The very thought is horrifying!
gl CGrchestra members, please do not take offense, for the members of the
' typewriting classes are in the same categoryj
ll' The auditorium is most popular with girls during the fourth hour.
Some boys are present, it is true, but most of them are drawn there by the
llldf magnetic influence of some member of the opposite sex. The auditorium
i furnishes him a good opportu11ity for companionship with his better half,
who is sometimes also the bigger half.
tif, The strangest thing about some of the students in the auditorium
lf is that some of them do not come in to listen to the music but instead make
l V the auditorium their study-hall. Some are always to be seen with tablets
l and pencils in their hands, working on some assignment. Others are
li' busily engaged in reading text-books just as blissfully as if they were in
ll Paradise listening to the angelic strains of harps. There is. of course, no
'dll harm done but we may dare to suppose that an individual like that must
live next to a boiler-factory that employs three shifts working night and
day. If not that, we may conjecture that either one of his sisters is a
beginner on the piano or that his brother is taking vocal lessons.
..T....:.....1....-.-.....l. , . . , .
One hundred thirty-one
if T by 032
Some few persons there are who come to the auditorium merely to
give an impression of high culture and an appreciation of music. But this
attempted sham is nothing more than conceit. To this class of persons Sing
Sing would mean a lullaby. ,
And now I come to the real music-lovers. The real music lover is the
person who can maintain the rhythm of the music by keeping time with the
chewing-gum in his mouth. It is a wonderful sight to see these persons,
especially girls, chew gum with precisely the same rhythm, as if they were
doing exercises in unison in the gymnasium. The orchestra plays a lively
march and then the chewing gum flies. When the orchestra plays an exceed-
ingly dramatic selection, a grave tragedy occurs among those who chew.
The music is rapid and Hery. Suddenly there occurs a pause in the music.
Those chewing gum have their jaws wide open due to the abrupt stop,
Then, suddenly impelled by the law of gravitation, the upper molars crash
down upon the lower ones and the gnashing of teeth is heard.
This chewing of gum explains why so many of the students take the
same seats day after day. After each orchestra rehearsal the gum is deli-
cately removed from the mouth and snugly tucked away under the seat, so,
of course, the next day the student must obtain the same seat. There is no
objection to parking gum on the seat of a chair provided it is placed on the
bottom and not on top. '
In conclusion we say, "Music hath charms."
C Q 'U
QQ? 7 557,119
One hundred thirty-two
Fin mhnm me are uerg
grateful fm' helping
in makr pnaaihle this
l,i. .. .
.t 'II ,fn 535'-2
..-.,, ,W .., , -, 3-I A, ,YYf1L.f1?f3l.-tts?"-wg,-vgif
I fix- . rg ,g:1:41 'Q 'Q W '- ,raft Ve .4 mm,-M "ue , '
y lffg-fiQf:f1JQl::,W,,,, ,E D, Ji.: ,TQ i,QfT,fEflVTmf fi 1 e nf- il iifi I'
I- I II
II I 4
I 1 I
HI1 I , I
,I II I
I I When you select the Stafford I I
In ' y Engraving Company to serve I N
it y you, you command not only lj I
III skin but POWER. I fy
I MIII Here, in this ideal plant, with I 'I
QI , every Worthy device of mod-
In I ern equipment and process, y I EI
I .I works an organization of spec- I I
ialists and experts, gradually
I It brought together overa period I V I
I ,V I I of thirty-two years. I
I Whffl you wmmand, mmmfwd the ben' ,I
III rw I
II STAFFORD ENGRAVING Co. , If
I I I Meridian and Pratt Streets '
I ,I Indianapolis, Indiana I ,
ff D '
II .en Ili
"I" ' ' I :ggi
. - ,gg-on
l 'ff , - nr., , ,, I
' 4' 'R 'wifi
One hundred thirty-four
,4-w"f Q Y :Ie I 1.
H 'f I' I":' ',--I I 5'9-
I-,9 ff r , I ' ' .- L, ,.. I' 43:
,J A.f,., ' I Y, . I ,- -,. .:. "am
VA. -,-,--,I .II . If .A-.S v I .,-,,- ,
,5 A.-L Y., .1 , f M . .,
,I , I,-
5 IIJUNDED I
1870 I I'
P - N6 A i Il
' BOOK BINDERS H111 PUBLICATIONS gl
i PIEONPW Il'
If RICIIMONIMND' I
'II I III
I I ' '
I GENERAL COMMERCIAL PRINTERS Q,
I l I T
' SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO Ill
COLLEGE AND SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS
PRINTERS AND BINDERS OF THE PIERIAN
' II If
I 1 l Sopli.-"VVhat is the nivinnig of pe- Young Thing, somewhat hesitatingly-"1'd ill xl
I ,N KlCStI'I3ll?H like to buy a petticoatf' fit
f I Proph:-"lt is defined as IIw material for Flooi'-walker-"Antiqnc department on the X lll
1 an accident' " third Hour. Miss."
I I , I fl? I
Q I I I 1
X I l I 0 Y
I Shoe Repazrmg zs cm Art
' l I , I III
. w I II
'. I r Por years we have catered to Morton students as a Shoe
II . . . . . . I It
I,' Repairing I1lSlIIllI1OIl. VVhen Morton students V1S1t our Ii gy
3 IIII . . . . - Ij',
-rn place they are greeted with courtesy, triendliness and II it
3 . . . . . I- I
'g, honesty in business, which has gained tor us the con- II ji,
Q I fidenee and esteem of all our Morton customers. VVe til'
H II are ready at all times to give them the best in quality
I Ill and neatness. ' III
' II 'I
infix GEORGE CROCKER Sz SON I
ill Sixteenth and Main Streets 1 i I
PIII' I. llI
Ill. I I A s I I A ?.-Llt,l
,,.,, ,V --j-f':r,.-.......-: -..-,.-i,!, ,W-'Li
One hundred thirty-live
5 TD Kimi 'ZS-T-C 31212,
L' 'f' U
and keep the wife sweet!
Courteous and Quick Service
Open 5:00 A.M. to 7:00 P. M.
Home Made Pies a Specialty
Meals 25 Cents
14 North 5th Street
B E L L
LUMBER 81: COAL
Let us figure your require-
ment and save money.
COAL OF SUPERIOR
Get Our Prices
Office South Eighth and M
Dot P.-"I had the best nut sundaef'
Juanita L.-"I got one of them coming to-
Passenger Con fast train?-"Waiter, does this
train stop at Centerville ?"
Waiter-"Boss, it doesn't even hesitate."
After she has said, "I do,', you
ought to be able to say, "I have"
-meaning life insurance.
rr ISN'T Too LATE YET
See BILL SCOBLE
Phone 3437 723 North Tenth
Self, Q Q A a offfelfezwie
In at 9-Out at 4
W ' 0
Violet Ray Studio
Vve lost 1 t f lt tl t VV t t lx tl I l l tl g t
I don't t S 3 ll h t l t lf. I
Why no, h ll y l l t t X l ht l
' A crooked heel, a leaky sole,
Can be repaired and again o
Richmond Shoe Hospital
Y, .tiff A - o 'ii' -3
Sept. 2-School opens at Morton. A Hue
bunch of "freshies" Cnot important enough
to be capitalizedi, on hand. Four new
teachers come to help take care of us, Miss
Fish. and Messrs. Taviera, Hollingsworth,
Sept. 3--Football season opens. Forty
applicants for the job.
Sept. 4-Students discover Cupid miss-
ing. Cheer up! He'll be back soon. He was
sent up to New York to be redecorated as
a result of the busy season last year.
Sept. 5-Register out. Rev. Dressel leads
the Devotional and Supt. Bates gives us
some timely advice at the first Chapel.
Sept. 9-Girl Reserve Cabinet entertained
at the home of Miss Brokaw. Splendid
schedule worked out for the year. Every
seat taken at the meeting of the Travel
Club. Mrs. Gaar takes the members to
Sept. 10-Boys' Club organizes with Bill
Huber as "Boss."
Sept. 12-First vacation after two weeks
oi vigorous toil. "Nine" for Defense Day
and the County Fair!
Sept. 16-Girl Reserves Day at Morton.
Seventy-four new members, Erney Russel
signed up, but as yet has not paid his dues.
Old and new members entertained in audi-
torium. Among other things they see "Lord
Ullum's Daughter" elope. Eats in the din-
ing room after the show.
Sept. 22-Johnson Healy makes a name
for himself. as high point man in the Jr.
Acquatic meet at the HY."
Nlfedding bells again sound through the
halls of Morton. Frank Ryan and Mary
Adelaide Knox were united in marriage.
They were chaperoned by Bud Weber and
Dorothy Bosworth as far as Covington.
Noyrracs entertain senior girls. Worlc
outlined for "Big Sister" project.
Sept. 25-Bargain Day. Booster tickets
on sale !
Oct. 1-Morton Civic Commission plans
for a museum to be started at Morton.
Members will collect antiques.
First meeting of the Mathematics Club,
with Wilbur Robbins presiding.
Oct. 3-Girls' Athletic Association hikes
to Clear Creek and enjoy a "Perspirin'
Oct. 7-A long felt want at Morton has
been gratihed-the Wrzlliglers' Club has es-
tablished a School Court. Said court to be
the highest tribunal of the school. Gather
up your troubles and come right along.
Trials of misdemeanor and criminal oi-
fense special features.
Oct. 8-Morton gets a new picture-
Baker's "Sun and Shade."
Oct. 9-Seventy girls are initiated with
all due solemnity into the sacred order of
the Blue Triangle.
Oct. 10-Chapel-Dr. Raerleads in de-
votional. Waylie Reid, high point man in
city track meet, receives silver cup. Scholar-
ship pins given to Leonard Baldwin, Har-
rell Noble, Mary Haas and Norman Pil-
Pep session with Louis Carroll back on
The "Big Sisters" take their Little Sis-
ters to a party out at Elizabeth Bell's.
.ledgllli by looks, some little Big Sisters
wuz takin' their big Little Sisters.
Oct. 11-Morto11's Red Devils suffer de-
feat at the hands of Portland, 20-6. Too
Oct. 15-One hundred a11d ten members
and former members of the Morton Sym-
phony Orchestra are present at the re-
hearsal and luncheon given in honor of
Prof. J. E. Maddy. V
Oct. 15-Dramatic Society presents its
first play to members only.
Q MAQRIQ loan
X O X
One hundred thirty-nine
-My ' 1, S- 1-1 -Q
Oli' fr.-- P A 1 E E Q- .ii Q
"Try llze Drug Store First" Phone 1296
If it's in the drug
line, We have it.
'NEW and USED
GOODS STORE Q
N 35-37 South Sixth Street
'1wof2J StO16S I wi
Richmond, Ind. il w W ,
5th Sc So. E. Sts. Sth 81 So. E Sls. , MQ!
.1 , 1 J '
Headquarters for "WVebers" GOOD USED FURNITURE
Chocolates BOUGHT AND SoLD iq I l
I A 1
'Have you heard the new Tango song?" "What does your mother Say when you tell il' Ii
'No, what's that?" those dreadful lies?" ,'i"'
'Taugonna Rain No Mo'." t'Sl1e says 1 take after father." E H 1
, x Army Goods and General i' All
MCFCl1311CllSC Q Il
FEES? I 1
x L f CAM-PING SUPPLIES wg
3-. ..-: W
F I u I
Also Complete line oi Shoes ,l
Nash Leads the ,VVorld in ARMY IDRESS 1
Motor Car Value am
You are behind the times with-
out Four Wlleel Brakes
211-213 N. W. 7th Street
U. S. ARMY .L
STORE 1 A
11 So. 7th St. Open Evenings P
zz Q s
One hundred fo ty
initio? - 'C p
e A . i'3:-ff-'
Oct. 16-17-Vacation. Hurrah for the
Oct. 18-More bad news-Morton loses
to Hamilton-Buckeye tutor in evidence but
Morton's Band played on. Score 16-0.
Oct. 21-First meeting of Morton's Har-
mony Boys with Dud Cartwright "ticklin'
Oct. 22-The first blow of the season-
Report Cards-HI got the blues."
Oct. 24-Morton Symphony Orchestra
gives first concert of the season. No need
for S. R. O. sign. What a pity!
Oct. 24-25-Margery Davenport and Bud
Weber represent Morton at annual Indiana
Press Ass'n Convention held at Franklin.
Oct. 25-Good news-Morton's team finds
itself and drops Newcastle, score 12-7.
Morton Golf Tournament played at Glen
Miller, Harbert defeated Voss in a 36 hole
Oct. 28-Noyrracs entertain with a Hal-
lowe'en Party in the Art Gallery. Hearts
chief diversion. .
Oct. 29-Girl Reserves in charge of
chapel. Splendid program given by those
of the Blue Triangle.
Morton Tennis Team defeated by Manual
H. S. Exciting game of hockey played by
girls of the G. A. A. at Exhibition Park.
Oct. 31-The social event of the year. Hi-
Y boys entertain the Girl Reserves with a
Ha1lowe'er1 party at the "Y," One big time
when boys were girls and girls were boys.
Such a display of operatic talent, but what
a pity that Johnson H- got so sick.
Nov. l-Morton bows to Greenlield, score
Nov. 3-Nancy Noyrrac starts her dolls
for the Day Nursery.
Nov. 4-Wranglers hold court with
Judge Cowles. Big assault and battery
case, Healy vs. Sheafer, still continues.
Nov. 7 - Morton hears "Big Rich,"
Hoosier poet and entertainer.
Nov. 8-Marion won, but Morton fought
them all the way, 13-6.
Nov. l04Hi-Y boys remember their dads
with a banquet.
Nov. ll-Armistice Dav. Morton helps
celebrate by taking part in parade. Treated
to a half-holiday.
Nov. 12-Blue Triangle Girls Cabinet
meets with Miss Winthrow of the Na-
tional Y. W. C. A.
Club Day-Everybody talking Charity
Nov. 14-Chapel. Prof. Lindley of Earl-
ham tells all about early history of Rich-
mond and VVayne County.
Tryouts for yell leaders. Whaley and
Harrington get the contract.
Nov. 15-Morton redeems herself and
comes back with a score of 38-0 at the ex-
pense of Shortridge. I
Nov. 17-First snow fall. Parade of the
zips and goloshes.
Smart Set display a fine line of Hannel
Nov. 21-Everybody comes to the Charity
Fair. One big time.
Nov. 23-Seniors getting busy for their
PIERIAN shotsg somebody 'will need a new
Nov. 25-Dramatic Society presents play
"Red Lamp." Reba Robbins and Ben Ful-
ghum make love. Wonder how Helen felt.
Nov. 26-Inspirational chapel. Girl Re-
serves present "Pygmalion and Galatean in
which Ruth Fienning and jane Johnson dis-
Nov. 27-Thanksgiving - Turkey - but
Morton loses her last game of the season.
Miamisburg beats her 42-6. '
Nov. 28-Red Devils start Basketball sea-
son with victory over Hagerstown 49-35.
.lj 5 ll' " 5 'P "
1.-. the X
One hundred forty-one
1' Q Q
S H U R L E Y
Yellow Cabs Red Top Cabs
EVERY' PASSENGER INSURED
The Thinking Fellow Calls a
Red Top or Yellow
I Telephone 2469
Lon E. Jones
Sth 8: J Sts. Richmond, Ind.
Boy-"Look ma! The circus has come to
town. There's one of the clowns."
Ma-"Hush, darling! That's not a clown,
that's just a high school boy."
Fussy Patient-"I was suffering so much.
doctor, that I wanted to die."
Doctor-You did right to call me in, dear
EVERYTHING FOR THE
Corner Sixth and Main Streets
821 North E St. Pl10l1C 1722
Gifts For Graduates
Fountain Pens, 351.00 to 555.00
Kodaks, 552.50 to 2525.00
Amity Bill Folds
VVe have Frigidaire Service at our
Fountain for Hot Weather
All flavors creams
12 eg YW Y Y lx
O 1 undred forty-tix
. 45- if "fm: X" ' 2' 11-.-4T?:'j:j-"'T:'li'Tg'2"-"5Elg,
rdf!-.1-in V Wf'f'f':Qk-
, ,M. , . M
,fu Q, -,
.1 9 - . K . 4,
W D . , ,,,
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K MK -.Q-.-- uf-1 .
L .T ,
a 'S xii
:J ' 'nf'
.,.g ,.,,, ,
Msff .A .1
'T' 4212 'f '
Unc humiruml forty-Lllrcc
High School students are
always welcome to visit
our store and hear the
latest dance records
lVlatt Brin er
QUALITY AND SERVICE
e We Deliver
922-926 Main st. Phone 2283 Phone 1605 801 So' 9th St'
In a cemetery in Virginia is a stone erected
by a widow to her loving husband, beari g
tl 1 1 ton
ns nscrpx :
"Rest ln peace-until we meet 2lg2l.11'1.n
I'm taking my girl to the gallery this after-
"Well, I suppose she is painted, but why
hang her for it?"
Hunt gr Waltermann
1014 Main St. Phone 2175
Get Behind the Wl1eel,ot' a
S A in
and Experience the Thrill of
Driving a Beal Car
CON KLIN SALES CO
23 South 7th St. Phone 1936
One hundred forty-four
Jilin - Wing g ff
Dec. 1-Students come to school on all-
fours since sidewalks are covered with thin
sheeting of ice.
Dec. 3-Day of judgment of doom ar-
rives. Hearts are saddened. hearts are
gladdened, as report card are issued again.
Dec. 4-Morton "A" Orchestra gives sec-
, i iii-i ,ian TW-if-fig? Q-15' Qaiisi- 1
, ' ha". Ja X
Dec. 19-Morton loses tough game to ,
Technical of Indianapolis. X
Dec, 23-Morton's net tossers are wal- Q f
loped hy Franklin. W nl
Dee. 25-Father Morton 'wishes all his N
students a merry Christmas.
Dec. 26-Morton's home-coming celebra-
tion inaugurated by orchestra concert and
vaudeville stunts at Morton auditorium.
' . l
ond concert of the season at the High
Dec. 5-Morton's inexperienced basket-
ball team loses heart-breaking game to
Dec. 7-Girl Reserves and Hi-Y members
attend special services at Reid Memorial
Dec. 8-Hi-Y Club at its meeting decides
to oust members who will not refrain from
Dec. 9-Girl Reserves hold special chapel
Dec. 27-Alumni see Morton defeat Foun-
tain City decisively. Home-coming Cele-
bration is climaxed by a big dance at the
jan. 5-Everybody back on the job after
a much needed vacation. Everybody happy.
Cupid again presides at the fountain.
Hi-Y fellows receive splendid advice
from Perry VVilson and Mr. Bate, in their
new rooms. Mr. Neff leads in singing
exercises. "Ham and Eggs" and "Gasoline" i
Dec. 12-Morton Vaudeville a howling Ian. 7-Printers' devils happy! Linotype i
success! Large crowds attend performances. maCl'1i1lC 2lr1'ivGS. ' I
Morton basketball tossers journey over Jan' 9-Big Chapel' Music bv Mortolfs I
to Indianapolis and stiffer defeat at hands best' Mr' Libby Speaks on .iworld Peacehn
of Shortndgc' jerry and Gene lead school through lively
Dec. 13-Another tragedy! Morton wal- Huggy, sesslonf T, I .H .. - ., -
loped by Franklin at Trueblood Indoor Orton ds eats Xusw' e Llons m an l
Field overtime game, 28-26. t .
Dec 14-Gm Pegervcs hold beautiful Ian. 10-"Red Devils" lose to Newcastle ll
' X L u ' , n - 1
vesper services at First English Lutheran Trojans' 24 21'
CIHIYCI1- Ian. 13-Wranglers' Club meets for elec-
D I5 S I I , ml I ,tl Cl , t tion of ofhcers. Vtfords fail to describe the
ec. - cioo is 1 er wi 1 iris mas -
, , n- tm !
air as halls are decorated with wreaths of X Le g
'holly. Jan. 15-VVomen faculty members enter- 'N
Y I tain Senior girls. I
Dec. 17-S. G. B. C. gives Xmas party
for poor children. Mr. Grissom dons Ian. 16-The "Three Knights of Hard-
Sanra Claus fogg, - wood," through Mr. Cline, present a brick
I to the Morton team. ' il- '
at Dlsigrfglisigzil dmpiirixg Morton's team with its new mascot sends ' 0
c ' - . e . -
. . ' Sl lb fll h b ll ', 27-23.
gifts to various students and faculty mem- ie yu C Ome mx est
bers. Christmas chapel enjoyed by all. Jan. 19-Morton's liivver still bumping
School dismissed for the remainder of the around. Anyone taking a ride hopes against
year. expectations to return uninjured.
'-i'- f-"1-+i?m-rr .. - ,. , Q!.- .-
T Y , ... Y ,Y -.--Tj
A ., ....... A P-Ad 7 gl
alt W f i ii Z v-J -Y iv-T-Ax
One hundred forty-five
" l "W " ' f 21' 5' .gy ,.1"' L
l 1 "For Better Ford Service" 1 r 1
1 Meat Market WET
ll 1 1 1 See
1 1 Y Can Always Be Relied
1 l Upon for Dependable l
l l 1 . 7 l
i iii Service Garage 1. 5
' 1 Z
ln ll -W'
lfl l we Authorized Ford Service
ltr. , Wu
l l ,
' ' "Were an of our lJO'1Sl1 ambltlons ever Geor e C.-"Do ou want to marr a one ,
l ' 5 ' -n ' ' n y y '
' realized! asked the S6Ilt1l'Il6I1tEl.llSt. eyed man? 1
Yes," replied the practical old man. "When Dot B.-"No, why?" '-
tl ' Cl t 1: h ' I f ' -"
I, my mo 1e1 use o cu my air o ten George C. Then let me carry your um- I
fl wished I might be lrald-headed." brellaf' 1 X
MF lThe 'l
lr Roland-Beach 1
HM 1 CO. fall
5 H 1 J. M. Coe Printing ll 2
Wholesale and Retail i
COIHPHHY FURNACES AND I
' I Richmond, Indiana ACCESSORIES 1
WM l All Kinds of nf
Q' Sheet Metal W'o1'k 9
1 32-34 North Seventh Street ,
M Telephone 1611 Richmond, Ind. V 1l
El ll l ll
see.- , Y L.. 1.. , --
K Y Y ,
., , le -- --
One hundred forty -5
, , -.-I y
R wh 'un-4 Lv 4- Y 'A
,flea A .-.S
:zen S S lf- a- so Ve---4?
ff , ,
i jan. 21-Senior class holds noisy session. Feb. 11-Dramatic Society sees Richard
Committees are lined up for the big wind- Coon's group present "The Boob."
r ua in lune.
Q I ' Feb. 12-Morton has a holiday. Honest
i Ian. 21-G. A. A. has big spread. Eats Abe still with us.
and athletic letters 'iven out. ,
g lfeb. 13-Nancy Noyrrac puts on a swell
Jan. 22-The rnanless Vergil class pre- chapel program.
DHYCS to VEUUP GCOFEC Pflflfl Of CamDb6llS' Columbus' l'Bull-dogs" lose to Morton
town, who has applied for membership in 26-22.
1 the class the coming term. .
l I I Feb. 14-Girl Reserves present "Aunt
I jan. 23-Weepiiig and wailing and gnash- Maggiefs W511.ff Janice Smitb abd. Reba
ing of teeth-Central High of Evansville Robbins made a hit.
. takes our Brick home. '
l . 0 Feb. 17-French and Spanish clubs join
1 l Ian. 24-Two big events-eclipse and re- hands and visit northern Spain and south-
T port cards. Owing to the eclipse it was Cm 11,-ance with Miss pick'
l dlmgulf for Zomc Students to locate the A Senior girls entertain their little sisters
ion mr car Sb I with a Valentine Party-how lovely.
Elwood is given a surprise by Morton.
X Score 31-28. Feb. 20-School skate at Coliseum, leav-
- ing the floor badly damaged.
I 7 r 4 '- , , ,
' , D-lanj "'6fNeT rgtqullls 1frEui3,TCSt and Red Devils 1ITlp1'OV1l'1g, play real ball and
. enms arrive, rea ec yy o itman. Swamp Colmersvme 26-42.
Jan. 27-Morton Symphony Orchestra 4 - . 7 , ,V .
presents a splendid program to a large Feb' 22 'B'g. 8311- GC01'gC lVashington
. celebrates his birthday on Sunday, cheating
, audience. , ,
l us out of our Spring? vacation.-
Tan. 29-Finance Group entertains Bul- '
Z . - 4. - ii Feb. 23-Cotter-Miller Players present
I let tl K l P f. , , ,
I L in group WI I a K mtl "The Rivals" and "The Imaginary Invalid"
l jan. 29-Senior boys organize an "Anti- for Morton. q
' Senior Date League" and start vamping , , ,
' crusade on the fair sex of the Freshie class. t, Izeb' 23-Girl Reserves Qmvjlallgbbfglx-
iaion- wen y-six more or 'ie . . . .
3 l Jan. 30-"Red Devils" lose a hair breadth ,
. I decision to South Bend with a score of Feb' 25-O' G' Murray Scholarship pre'
' l 27-96 sented to Morton art students.
1 l ' '
Feb. 27-Chapel program in charge of the
FEBRUAAORX' boys. Howling success.
i Red Devils journey to Bedford to their
' Feb. 2-So many new things at Morton. sorrow. Stone City lads beat them 41-18.
New orchestra membersfnew clubs, new w 7 ,
little sisters, and last but not least, Miss pcb' 'S-Lntm Contest' so 110111 us great
Finfroek's new drama course. Cmsar'
I b Feb. 4-ltllggi vbrgdiilbg bells, Ada Kettler MARCH ,
ecomes a ' ' .
, Vtfoodwind club blows a while in the March 1-Sunday, and it sure is spring
.' auditorium. out. Went to Sunday school 'n everything.
Feb. 64Red Devils go to Middletown and March 2-Blue Monday - no pep - no
beat them, 20-17. nothing. Liz P. was laughing as usual.
Feb. 7-Southside of Fort VVayne defeats March 3-Clubs meet and gossip. That's
Q Morton 39727. all,
T " ' mu- ' F 'nn' Y
One hundred forty-seven
N7 'Url--eeeilfef-5 -1.--fu, E5 e e - ' -5?-if
Wayne Fruit and Vetegahle
Murray Theatre Building
A corn syrup manufacturing company re- "A great poet met an ironiczll fate the other
iv d tl foll, Y ltt' : I "
ce e ie owmg, e er cay.
"Dear Sirs-I have eaten three cans of your "How ?"
corn syrup and it has not helped my Corus "Starved to death with a volume of Bacon
one bit." in his lap."
For All Occasions Use '
I Good lee 0nIy
Supplied aI all limes
Independent lee and Fuel Co. .
l6fh and North F Sis. ' Phone 3465
lL.'3lL,lI'.lL1g..i....z ---Y -.. ---. - - - - -
,z-fx, '-'Un-1-.tis js-
-4 ..frM' wp.
a ,':",1' W,1,'5'L-:FI -'LY1-ti'-wh,
'f1:,,.: ,4.".,4 we 'L ipfbfggfi y"-7"
'fi -'L "f -1,-KL.. ff'-L"Qf,A fi K?" 'J ',1i1"T"' if,fi
Y11,'l'!7..,:,LEgQ.,4.,:5 7 i1:'i,i ififf, ' . ,, igf f'Q" " 1,-..-44... 4. ' -F 5
1" Y Y YY-V -- - 77-,Y-WM
n ,-' I
1 ff '
'1 gl l
, W i
1' w 1
- ! I
' :Hi J
, fl l
.WA-44 -f --ii- ,YYY ,
Une hundred forty-nine
- Q u i
.F gil.. I so , f In fm .1
Bone s Beau'g7 and B h 5' R
ek GH HID. OSS
'1 Barher Shop
. For P . GROCERS
It I MARCELLING
Soft VVate1' Shampooing
' ' 201-203 T' 'Q
V V Pho11e 6356 Westcott Hotel South lxlnth Stl Let
,lt Ir.-"Columbus certainly'was some prophet! 'Dot P.-"Can you tell me the shape of a
4, " Sr.-"Why?" kiss?" .
'I J'r.-"Whe11 he discovered America he Ron. S.-"Give me one and I'll call it
I shouted, 'I see dry 1and:"' square." '
Quality - Style M Service
E. A. WYSONG, D.D.s. me
A1 K. of P. Bldg. WHEN STORE
. NVEARING APPAREL
N, Ofhce Hours:
I Q, 8 to 12 A. M., 1 to 5 P. M. V '
t I 712 Main street Phone 5290
2 RICHMONDQ INDIANA E. C. Bone, Manager
X linen -ns an
Onc hundred Fnfty
March 4-Music department of Woman's
Club gave a concert and how Hazel Wal-
lace played that saxophone-VVhen.
March 5-Everybody getting ready for
tournament. Noyrracs entertained their
mothers at a tea. Eats an' everything on
top of all the advice.
March 6-Tournament at last and maybe
we didn't wallop Hagerstown and Greens-
fork! To celebrate we all percolated up to
Red's big dance. Barrels of fun.
March 7-Morton still going strong in
the Tourney. VVe beat Fountain City in
the Final. Everybody excited.
March S--Boy! Almost time to go swim-
ming. It was so warm we all got out our
spring suits and colds. If you don't believe
us ask Norma M. and Liz P.
March 9-Another week and we start
with Monday. Everybody looking forward
to Regional Tourney.
March 10--VVe all must have yelled our-
selves out of pep cause everyone's dead!
jerry H. gallivanting around as usual.
March 12-Nothing happened so we won't
March 13-Friday the 13th, aren't we
glad the game isn't till tomorrow?
March 14-Hurrah! Finals in the Re-
gional Tourney! VVhat! Morton lost to
Connersville? Oh well, excuse our dust
March 15-Blue Sunday on account of the
Tourney but we wish you luck, Conners-
ville, just the same.
March 17-lst trial in Vkfranglers' Club.
Horton Cowles sure likes to talk.
March 19-All the F's and A's got
checked up. Ruth Bennett got six A's in
grade and six A's in effort. Can you man-
age that? Neither can I.
March 20-Noyrrac skate. Not- much
money but lots of fun. Oh, I almost for-
got, the Morton ford got decorated to go
to Indianapolis. I
. Y .,.ei1..t1.
March 21-Radios going full force and
whaddaya think? Frankfort wins State.
March 22-The Morton ford arrived
safely into Richmond. It still had four
and they were all tired.
March 23-Miss Beaye spoke to ns and
although she hit home on the rouge and
these sheik trousers, we swallowed it and
liked it. b
March 24-Everyone has spring fever
but it don't do no good because we don't
get a spring vacation.
March 25-Dramatic Club play and OH
March 26-There was much discussion
about what we're going to do graduation.
The bell rang and we rested for the next
March 27-Some chapel. Mr. Ezra Mil-
ler sure has some class. Oh, yes, Naomi
Osborn won the Lincoln Essay Contest.
April 1-just recovering from the ef-
fects of the April Fool Register.
April 2-Senior girls vote to allow them-
selves the privilege of wearing whatever
they wish at commencement.
April 3-Chapel! Student advertiser
campaign opened by Brice Hayes.
April 4-Largest Exposition in the his-
tory of the Richmond schools opened today.
April 5-Exhibit going strong.
April 6-The Girl Reserves have cer-
tainly proved to be efficient guides at the
April 7-Register out! Catherine Fnlghum
is elected bead of G. Rfs for 1926.
April 8-Track and baseball once more
hold the limelight.
R -- -- -7
Q HA-gqnqiu an
,rf I Q
One hundred fifty-one
i Vntf- A' 1
,, ,, ..... v 1 -, ,.-..- ,-
' T 'I
WI L S O ,
Phones 1105-1106 WHOLESALE GROCERS
520-528 North Sixth
"When itis done by Wilson, itls - P F
. V,, Phones 11:31-11:32
done right -
She-"I have a cold in my head. Dumb-J'Who was the lmest track man that
He-"Well, that's something." ever lived?"
"Do you Find photography very difficult?" Dumlu-"William jennings Bryan. He ran
"On the contrary, it's absolutely a snap." for thirty years without a stop."
le engc-:r's The Kandy
Meat Market Specialties in Confectery i
For All Occasions l
Qualify Meals X N l
ll HOMIL MADE LANDIES I A
131 Rich. Ave. Phone 30255 919 Main phone 2734 lag
- YOne liundreoiwlifty-tivo
att-, W. ,uisffg A - f- .. L
.QQIZ bi.iAQ- . ,.i--.a:.- gr! ag. If gs U
April 9-The senior play, "Martha By-
the-Day" is to he coached by our friend
April 10-Girl Reserves sponsor an Earl-
ham Glee Club concert.
' April ll-A most successful exposition
comes to a close today.
April 14-Really believe that we are going
to get a Y. VV. Not so bad-eh, girls?
April 15--Senior play try outs are now on.
April 16-Coach Pcnery and Capt. Har-
rington start their fast tennis team on an
April 17-Chapel once more. Letters
awarded to the basketball heroes. CLucky
April 18-Station XV. L. VV. Cincinnati,
Chio. You are listening to a concert broad-
casted by the Morton High School Band
of Richmond, Indiana. Did you.hear our
Morton takes highest number of points at
Commercial Contest. All set for Muncie.
VVhat? Track Meet! Shortridge defeats
Morton 54-45. Plenty big day!
April 20-Senior Contest held today. Oh,
yes-you'll have to wait until the PUERIAN
is out for any results!
April 21-Council holds "hot" session. It
is rumored that a petition is being brought
up to bring dancing back into Morton.
April 24-Senior play cast chosen!
May 1-Drama class presents "His Loril-
shipf' Quite the berries.
May 2-Ham n' eggs! Yes, sir-Annual
May Day breakfast occurred today!
Cartoonists get a contrary streak, con-
sequently no cartoons for calendar.
Shortridge noses out Morton in an ex-
citing baseball game.
May 8-Out of the way-ye insignificant
underclassmen! Today is Senior Recog-
nition Day. Behold! The stately C?j Sen-
iors carry on, in chapel.
Burning Question!" How Paul
nlightened us on this subject is
rvelous ! What?
May 15-Mr. Little presents the Orchestra
in their l
ast, and shall we say,-their best,
concert of the year?
May 16-Girl Reserves congregated in the
auditorium today for a most interesting
May 22-The Girl Reserves again prove
to be excellent hostesses when they enter-
tain at a Senior farewell party for the mem-
are leaving them.
May 23-Installation of the Girl Reserve
oliicers for next year takes place. Wish you
-The Y. VV. C. A. campaign for
funds opened with a bang-today.
May 27-Dramatic club does a startling
resents three plays to the public!
XVhy not have displayed this talent sooner?
May 28-Glce Club and Vocational Music
May 30-Band gives concert for memorial
services at Whitewater. Weren't they step-
ping out some?
loafmg UD all week.
june 2-Noyrrac Club entertains with a
june 3-Class Night.
June 4-Class Play, Martha-by-the-Day
June 5-Alas, Seniors, you are com-
4 Masgagn-a :nun
One hundred Fifty-three
'W ff, i
em: Q- 1 n
A VVQII-Equipped, Up-to-Date
1402-10 South Eighth Street
Dupont Duco Authorized
Auto Relinishing Station
s R' ,A L ee iff'
Apple-Us Leather, Palm
and Jersey Gloves and
South H and C. it O. Railroad
Medical Student-'WVhat did you operate on
that man for?
Eminent Surgeon-"Two hunclrcd dollars."
Medical Student-"I mean. what did he
Eminent Surgeon-"Two hundred dollars."
PHONE 3036 FOR
QUALITY AND SERVICE
REPAIRING ON ALL
MAKES OF CARS
Gasolincs and Oils
QQ National Road VVest
Phone 4780 Richmond, Ind.
103 Richmond Avenue J. J. Getz A. J. GHZ
R R P r
il gk canyon- iw Af -i l
I If - Y
4 . ,
One hundred tiity-Eve
if,-P-nf J. ,
,. .!k -:QL
r so E.
f ff' -' T:Tgi1i'+fe-' 43-T ffff' LTTTTPTQT QQ? l
1. ni T K, ,
lily Pee1'lCSS DIY PHONE 1552 iff?
T For Quality and Service
llilx i Q , ,
' 1 lv I l '
if it George Fienning T
QUALITY VVORK 5 'TQ
ll Call for and Delivery GHOCERIES P pl
1 NOTIONS fl T
l 1 000500 I
gf' FRESH MEATS y
li Phone 1493 318 Main M
l ,T T
ll l 332 s. Eleventh su-eel T l ji
gf ll HENRY ROTHERT WARD E. nurses T P 'I
. ll T
l it A criticism of "The Rivals" by the Coffer a gigantic gunny sack. Why he couldn't N
1 1 il Lgiller Players by a student in the Drama liave yanked them up, a couple of times, I '
l, e ass: con't know. They litted him in the .' 1 T l
l,l, "The thing that spoiled The Rivals for me manner that a grand piano cover Egtasma ' l
:T was the hero's pants, They looked like pair of opera glasses." '
vp 11' A
Ki Vw Z'-
ll B El '
, N I ,
ll " ' ' am Com an
lhi FRUIT MARKET T T
, 4 T -W l il
I J 'ws X . A - ' - 'l
IL lf: Ifresh Fruits 8 Vegetables Ld Us Wolk out Yom ll'
L1 in SQQSQ11 El6Cl1'lC PI'OlJl6Il1S l i
H lil l 'llfl'
l - 1 ' Q I 'Y' 1
l -54 Eavey Brand Quality Groceries ,fr
'wil 'ii l
W 1 Lf
T V , 1 rl
l lvl . F 200 North Elghth Phone 29.91 I l
306 North D Sl. Phone 1511 'ggi
ll'4, Y all
will T E T T All
iz,-'Li' .L, .,,. , , ,, , , , . A - - , , --, -. TAF..
- - YW , gf , ,-... V ,, ,f,V , .ff f ,.--,,., o-,-....-.,,.,..,i,-....,i 1 . .wan f V f---X
One hundred fifty-six
.1 'J ,
n. 4,1 ...L 1. -4 . -t
4.--,. 4-L.- -.X-., .- -
.ff 'lk 'f--.
, f-V. i J-
, , ,emma
.- -. '
nl!-A 3, w-r
-. I if
L A' " .J-IL, - ,
VL '4.,j:1,, -.f-
.,t,-5-4 ., f- -v m--'ef J--ff
,Y , 11
...SH ' ' ' 'ff - .
,, ,, , , ,,, 4 ,
, .. .v,, ,. .,,... Y. - -V-. Ar., Aa- Y
"nf I' 'f' if 11" "W ff' ' !"-121'
Our customers trade with
us to advantage for they
find that our stock reflects
1500 North E Phone 2242
XVALTER Mulumx' XYALTEII EYUEN
M U R RAY-
Saves You Money on
Carpets, Rugs, Draperies,
Only Exclusive Floor Covering and
Drapery House in Eastern Indiana
Phone 2428 19-21 South 7th St.
Well, here you are," said the doctor., "ai pill
for the kidneys, an tablet for the indiges-
tion, and another pill for the nerves."
"But look here. doctor," said the patient
"how will the little beggars know wheie
to go when they'1'e inside ?"
A. B. PRICE, D.D.S.
208-209 Colonial Building
Phones: Office 2281, House 4890
Feltman's Drug Store
Colne get a good drink at our
Fourth and Mzlill 601 Main Phone 2074
M x .-.4
One hundred fifty-seve
. 46" 'ri
i K ,nh-
, ,.-ee he 1 e 1- . e e e Q4 Q
F, A cs:-Q is i e- e if .1
if 'fi 15 '
i COIlgI'CliLliGfl0IlS - A life filled wffll
IO uw 4 , . success and service
I ,Qin .V f01 each of lOLl
, , , , ,.,.,::,.. , x .., J
Class of 1920 vQ.,.s ,V,, V
Long hefore the members of the Class of 1925 saw the light of day we
were endeavoring to supply the needs and desires of your fathers and
mothers and many others in Footwear.
During these 2.5 years we have learned from experience that faithful
and honesl service brings its measure of success, and this is our thought
EFF SL NUSBAUM
' , Yau, - , l
v'iJgSl1llfl"uC Im domg my best to get 'l "Let us put our heads together and make r X
R. Bish-"Goodness knows you need one." 3 Cabmctyn Said the Glrl Reserves'
I-IUPP-The Car for the American Family
I 4 and 8
W 11's an Eight
5 Hupmobile Sales and Service-Tllesing SL Lady
N at Thesing's Garage, 216 South Eighth Street, Richmond, Indiana
HERMAN THESING DAVID L. LADY
Phone 2320 Phone 2143
It . uaqrl-of ' 0- f f
One hundred lifty-eight
ming.. -. qegiekn '
,ff Y-'Q-,fi -'ff--. 1.
VW: ,g vi, 'V-Iv 'l Gul ' ff '
' .'-4 L'n I I
J"A1 ,, -. '- - ' , , H., 4. .-,V
., '- -J 'A ," V. ,. , .V A -bv.--,
Dellclous and Refreshmg
"J 4 3
u X - X f
X55 k is
qi A I - ,
. . . ,.,.-.-
. xmwhnlrafu ,A
, ,, , A . - -D I
1 .' 1 1
,Q ,figs-f. "'R g'ftQ4g.flr, 'ffl
- .. , ---,,,,c-, - .'.'E:e-2-"fd:1f'f"'l"--i-Qi...," "g'."3,-if'tif-55"-"Q-f V -A
'MEP iQt1"'f"i, cfi it ?:3'T"'i?
U Whl- P dt
se e an ro ucs
95111135 Corn Meal 'ff
Qty 00429 tVVhite or 'L'
Q 69 Q Yellowj WL I
VP FEED MAN 0 Graham w - , '- i
- M Q Whole Compliments . i I,
-A n Ati- R-- -f M i
7-1 9, WllC2lt 1. Hn
Q X NX C' Buckwheat 0 'A
aw X 6 and l'
Q 65 f - fi
oyouauwv Pancake An Old Ni01'l0llllC I 1
Also Feeds for Hogs, Poultry, Cattle il!!
, gli A
Our Seeds Grow if
Field, Garden, Lawn, Flowers is
oMER G WHELAN
J ,, H T1
1110 lfeed Man I ,
31-33 So. tith St. Phone 1679 I
"1 hope it's a cloudy day tomorrow," said The undcrtakers have a new limousine and 'ill
the convict to he executed at sunrise. people are just dying to ride in it. , xl
A 4 l b
BIG P BLIC AUCTION AT MORTON V' 'l
' C I V
80-PLAID SHIRTS-80 rl
Complete stock. Although almost threadbare, the plaid is visibl
Quite chic. I' , 1
D0 Prs.-RED HOSE-50 Prs. My
Some are rather soiled and holey, but the school colors can still be Seen. :
30-HI-Y CAPS-30 'l A
Very attractive. Nvhile they last-2 for 25 cents ig
A Full Lme of Mlsused Compacts l1lC1lld1l'lg ,Q
Karcss, Melba, Mary Garden, Coty, Djcrkiss, Elmo, Yardley's, Colgates, 4'
Cara Nome, Selma, Three Flowers, Armand, and other well known brands. i '
Some contain powder and rouge and some don't.
BARGAIN COUNTER! A 1
This table holds such valuables as partly soiled handkerchiefs, pencils, 'ig
barrettes, keys, erasers, lipsticks, combs, choice notebooks, hairpins, irfl
rulers, beads nailtiles, pens, hairnets, compasses, protraetors, empty f. i
pocketbooks and pins tfrom Safety to "Frat"J. Oodles of mismated 3 i
galoshes-in wonderful condition. Those that are somewhat leaky will be L
sold at reduced prices. ii-I
One hundred sixty
One hundred sixty-one
U .. "--1.7 fr,
B. Sz B. SHOE STORE
807 Main Street
Al Our Founlain
"RED AND VVHITEH
15th and Main Streets
We Use Pricc's Icc Cream
Jane-"VVhat makes jane wear lmlaclc Old Mr. Alligator-mMy, what zm bright lad!
gamers?" XfVl1at are you going to be when you grow
Janice-"Ah, jane, in sacred memory of up ?"
those who have gone before." VVillie Alligator-HA traveling bag."
Are Now At
The New Home for
DODGE BROTHERS CARS
Expert Service for All Cars
New Building WVest Main and
VISIT THIS STORE OF
S I bro w '
Opposite Post Oflicc
One hundred sixty t
Y , i s Q. -,
, - -1.3, , --. Q r "" '
Keep the friendships of
your school days alive
i with photographs.
722 MAIN ST RICHMONDJND.
A city girl was taking a course in an agricultural College. After a lecture on "How to
increase the milk flow," she rose for a question.
"How long," she blushingly inquired, "must one beat a cow before she will give whipped
ADAM H. BARTEL COMPANY
l WHOLESALE DRY GOODS
A l Eg
l " QEHF UQHH
l WORKMEN'S CLOTHING
1 fr If
1 Opposite Pennsylvania Station Richmond, Indiana
One hundred sixty-three
4f""'T fa-. -- 'A' A
LQ.f:.,k ,-ri, 'RET 35,
Up i' Ti' 'ii-bf,-5-'K Ln., .Q-.,g,.'f-f'
1 -,Y -,A -. f- , ,
2' 9L.wf'z " .i,-. ,.L,.4,, 4 ,W '-' -A
,T-g AISQ. , Yfv ,H ,
,,,, WW, ' 1-K-vi
.... -, ,L L , .. 1. S- , has
THE PLACE THEY MAKE
Corner Tenth and Main Streets
Eastman Kodaks and Kodak
Supplies of all kinds of the
Genuine Eastman Quality.
Phone 1217 22 North 9th St.
Mr. Cline-"Why, James Coe! What would Mr. Little say if he saw you smoking that
jim-"I-Ie'd have a fit! They're his cigarettes."
The store that always has
the goods and makes low-
est cash price on every-
thing for everybody.
724 Main St. Phone 2575
FOR 60 YEARS
We have been serving
High School Students
with the best Ice Creams
916 Main Street Phone 1253
purge! x .f:..z::v V.
Q-55 2.55. 'qi 'Q' "1
fefig 'Z ll 3' I 1- l':,3'!w,
' -- 1 1' ,N ' ' p I ' ,da-:nv 1
3-2. . 'I in? ' Q -' .V "4--f-' Q-' Kiel-l +: .... -,-:'--"
.J - .,. A-4 Y ,. -- A- - 4
:+L--fr 4 Il ."Q','li"T""'TQ7 :, - 'ig' ?-4.T.g'.1' A ' " L, L J I UQ
1.-.. 2 ' --,,- --4 f - - f--f-f -V-f --'Q f- ji Q
l l J
"T1zey'1'e Smackin' Good"
Made Fresh Daily
BUTTERED PRETZELS TH0l1gf31g1gI1QSCIfAND
Special Orders for Picnics and Parties
The Richmond Tater-Flake Co.
902 Main Street Phone 1723
Edna-"DO YOU k110w father his UCVCF Mau-"I'd like to buy 21 diamond necklace
spoken a hasty word to mother? for nqy Wifcgf
Ed-"How is that P" U , , H
Edna-NHC Stuttm-Sy' Floorwalker- Glassware m zusle 13:
The Riehmond Lumber Co.
T Lumber, Millwork Supplies
l'J'i"'E:'F'-E' Q EYflgQffi!'f' L, if m Yjqlmo o i me 'rl
D R AV E R
EAST MAIN STREET
This pool is one of the largest and finest
in the state and is fully equipped with the
latest improvements for the purifica-
tion and lilteration of water, which is
circulated at the rate of 17 ,000 gallons per
There are two large locker rooms which
are equipped with showers, lavatories, and
Swimniing classes will be organized at
the beginning of the season. Come and
sign up now.
One hundred sixty-s
One hundred sixty-seven
.,:' A ,P in 74 "J,
.- C. - . 1-- 'V Fa, 1-
.. ' ,"', '. VA -1-, -,
' .4 5-' 5 1- ,l ' lx,
v ,H .. 1 .. , . h . ,,,1.., X., L
- . -1 - . ,' .,- 'j"f' ewfirf.-A ---, -a
' i f--7 ' . .Y vga--
' ABEL'S- 1
The Ice Cream with the Sweet
Velvety Taste + So Pleasing !
Abel's Velvet Ice Cream Co.
Makers of VELVET Ice Cream
Phones 1901-1439 1600 Main Street
Miss Brokaw-"ls there any connecting link "Good Heavens! lt says here that Teddy is
between the animal and vegetable king- seriously ill in the hospital."
doms?" "XN'l1y, haven't you heard? He was attacked
"Yes n1a'am. Hash." by a moth while brushing hisiclress suit."
Lumber, Millwork and
One hundred sixty-eight
,,1. -.-. 5.11-
: A- ,
.-fi .. 1 "1
'- -"'1,.l- .' '
.. Y -Y ., , ..-.
- .-. -1.
' rd- - Q .fv ' I
ni Y Y' 8 "W 'Q 'L .--L-Iv
. I' 5, , , --V --
JI 13. ACKERMAN W. SCHNELLE
Ray B. Mowe Co.
Gym Supplies Sweaters S
E 1 Golf Equipment
1 . ,
, R' A.
810 D RY Goons
1 ' and
1 Moot Complete Line of Sport- FURNISHINGS
iii 1 lllg Goods 111 R1cl1111o11d.
, 1000 Main St. RlCl1I11011d, Ind. 918 Main St. Richmolld, Ind.
Mrs. Ricl1eso11-"Give the principal parts of
the verb skate ?" '
Peg. K.-"Slcz1tio, slipperc, falli, bumptusf'
Can you tell me exactly what El kiss ia
"Two divided by nothing."
l-limes Bros. Dairy F 01'
I 4 4
Clariiied and Pasteurized STXLE1 FIT and
MILK AND CREAM
BUT TERMILK an Il d
rx COTTAGE CHEESE
il ' Young Men's Hats, Caps,
I i and Fu1'11isl1i11gs
wry' . gi
' l .
i' ' 912 M2
.ij Phone 1850 19 s. 6111 st. 'lu Street
One hundred sixty
for E 5? '
ffw l . g gfkax
,r'C 6 'K I"
S f V
tx ' "5" aff'
WE MAKE EM RUN
Watcli, Clock, and Jewelry Repairing. Beads Strung
Prompt Service, Satisfaction Guaranteed
H. CLYDE ST. JOHN
7 South Seventh Street In the Singer Office
VVhy do the girls like to play Croquet with 'Tm a sailor."
the boys?" "You don't look like a sailor. I don't be-
Because itls a wicket game, I suppose." lieve you were ever on a ship."
No, because they have an excellent chance "Do you think I came from Ireland in a
to knock the boys dead." hack ?" I
The Royal Typewriter
AS standard equipment in offices
. W l- t E 1, located in all parts of the United
States and Canada is solving the
2' ---- writing problems of the world's
lil business with perfect letters
written with Speed and ease.
The Easy Writing
'MWPEWRITER M' SALES AND SERVICE
Compare the Work
43 North Eighth Street. Richmond, Ind.
One hundred seventy
We . , -
', 1".. E.
1 - 1 -
. ,.L,. I
, H. J. Pohlmeyer H. C. Downing
S Wm. A. Welfer
I Downing an
FISHING TACKLE W lf
TENNIS Goons C Cf
AMMUNITION Funeraf qyirectors
I-101-HN AD AYSS Phone 1335 15 North 10th St.
HARDWARE STORE R. .
616 Main Street Phone 1281
Elmer Porter-"I ca11't decide what to
my new picture."
Mr. Brown-"VVhy not call it 'Home'
Elmer-"VVhy do you suggest that?"
Mr. Brown-"There's no place like it."
Miss Finfroek-"Scott, describe the manners
and customs of the natives of India."
Scott Chapman Csleepilyj-"They ain't got
no manners and they don't wear no cus-
nsay it with Ffowersii
G. R. GAUSE
National Road VV:-:srl
Flowers for All Occasions
SEVEN FIRST CLASS BARBERS
I-lair Bobbing and
816 Main Street
One hundred Seve ty 0
ru .ef -i g gi .fr defied dooigij I Leo, la
Your school friends
would rather have a
good photograph of
you than anything
you could give them.
You will he pleased with the natural, life-'
' like expression we acquire in your portrait.
SIGN OF' THE PALETTB
Q ,q -.geo
One hund d
One hundred seventy-three
. fffi.. '1't1"tT2 '-,
,V I- H. -,
Ml -- ,
fs ..s.,-. f 1,11 " ,,'lv-,R A
L ' Q
- ., -- p, . Q... ..
.L Luv- ....t. Y-. Lf.,-
jk .ik 'fi' .lj Q. I Y., "
You should go right on. Move
straight ahead. Keep going until
your preparation is linished and
you are started successfully in the
work of your choice. If it is a
business position you want, it
would certainly pay you to attend
an active business college. For
Budget of Information and full par-
ticulars, see, write, or telephone W.
L. Stump, Manager.
Colonial Bldg., Seventh and Main,
Jenkins cQ Co.
THE BLUE LANTERN
A Shop of
Specializing in articles of utility
and artistic merit.
Pictures, Mirrors, Tapestries,
Lamps, Pottery, Glass, Greeting
Cards, Favors, Prizes and Gifts
for All Occasions.
Under the management of Miss
Edith E. Guyer, assisted by Miss
The Smartest Shop in Richmond
" "That girl sure is sophisticated."
"What happened? Did she start her car
the garage or did she leave the gas on i
"I hear that Ben is going out for golf
You're mistakeng hc's out for the balls'
704 Main Street
Message to Graduates
and to all students of the High
School. We wish to extend our
best wishes, and too, our thankful-
ness for past patronage and sup-
Buying merchandise direct from
manufacturers for thirteen stores
enables us to give reliable money
saving values and everything our
slogan "Get the Meyer Quality
stands for. The other Meyers Drug
Stores are located at Fort Wayne,
Anderson, Kokomo, Muncie, Nobles-
ville, and South Bend, Indiana.
For Light Lunches
Ask for One of Our New
Barbecued Ham Sandwiches
50 H O T D O G S
Where Your Lunch Cosls You Less
16 North Ninth Street
One hundred seventy-four
A Pleasant Place
-' 4 1 1193:
Perfume Specialties q A
Gift Novelties f 'ff 2 'L
THE A.G.LUKEN A 51 1
' h I CHENOWETH
626-G28 Main Street
The Home of Fiancee and Karcss
Toilet Requisites I
1113-1115 Main Phone 2121
"How is the shoe business ?" "XN11at is cure for seasickness?"
"It is very trying-oi? and onf' "Give it p
' Y, 6 Q For-
' 13 ,.
Q K ob s GRADUA1 ION
S Ac? BIRTHDAYS
,O .--f '-:1...' i ,,:g.:gfV gf QF?-ii
HOT AND COLD LUNCH
39M North Eighth Street
Sam S. Vigran
617 Main Street Phone 1295
Sporting Goods Store
GOLF, ETC. '
We Appreciate Your Business
Is he a foreman, really?"
Yes. He has a hundred men under him."
Hm. Must work on the top floor."
"Girls are prettier than men
Homes Furnished in
Rugs, Stoves, Lamps
Whe1'e Good Furniture is Sold
Phone, 1876 Cor. Ninth and Main
.Registered Dealer for
Atwater Kent and Magnavox
Kiser Radio Shop
Starr Piano Store
One hundred seventy
N- Y mb, Y W, ,U Y , 7, 1. J, Y ,Y - -. -.,. .-
s , yy , sd i,
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I' I 'IA 'i"f1'k'QJ X
- IIIQI II--IIW.rIfIIi-!:ffQ"" Harrier' ' K HITS?
Iwi, f--RS'-ses. f.g'g'r. 5 fp-Six
f'i3fiiIIliP't0i-2,m4eIfwI' is-'I :rx imwiirfil-
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Llfzinfi -4:'Ez55477f' ff X "
Are You Saving?
Every young man or woman needs "Character Credit". Nothing
will develop this quicker than to have it generally known
that you are sensibly tlirifty and know how to save I
money. An ever increasing savings account
will lead you along the road of
Second atlonal Bank
One hundred sc-ve t
,-'mf x-, .
.P-"- 'f"fn"1?:- .-
qv, Ji", 4757 '-,pp G
, ,,A-- --Xb . 4,1 -1- .
- ,, U -'43, U. 4 ft 3.x LA ..s.,,- Up.- , --... 4.3 if, 5--',,,,, H uf:
'-'ff "I-I A-L' ,-L. "--..g- . H.:-.g.'f.'..,'gH:-'r'?:"'? ,.-M-,
, ., ,. 4. .,,,-, --, , , , ,,, ,,,.,- --,-.., ,,Y,,-.. 'r 'f""!"'T
1 4-1 W, ..,.-'-- 'S .Y ..,., ..,, W -.,.,,-, .X afar, , - 4"' if--:Jaw '-
i THE CAMERA SHGP
Q, V t
f l it
. t W r
t 7 Kodalfs
I Photographic Supplies W. E. MORREY
A critic says that the church has been too Customer 1-"Wz1iter, I found a button in
thoroughly feminized. One thing that the salad."
remains masculine, however, is the VVaiter-"Well, sir, it's part Of the dress-
I, HfC1II12OIld,S Largesl and Mos! Complele Music Store
I l EVERYTHING IN MUSIC
f i Starr Made
5 - Reproducing, Grand, Manual and Player Pianos.
t The Starr Phonograph-Gennett Records
it W All Manufactured in Richmond
Complete line of popular and standard sheet music, Band and
2 lh Orchestra IHSIFLIIHGIIIS and accessories, leading makes of Radio
1' and complete line of standard parts and equipment.
THE STARR PIANO CO
I' 5 SALES CORPORATION
i .V . 931-35 Main Street Richmond, Indiana
willow O MMM M
,N Y N A ..,..,..-M. H --'
,1 -.tm . ,.'-. -V -H
,..,,,....,,,..:, .--Y. -. - V- ------as---I-Grey --'i1-"---- f- - - --Y L - -f A
Onc hundred seventy-eight
Une lmnclred seventy-nine
DO YOU LIKE
Our Specially Trained
SADDLE HORSES '
Will Suil You
Available Any Time
-111 No. Sill Sl. Phono 2650
Dry Goods - - -
Only One Price
H. C. Hasemeier Co.
Barber-"Sunny, how do you want your hair
Sonny-"lrVith a hole in the top like
Newly Marriccl Man-:Bly wife is an
Old Married Man-"How long has shc been
But you dou't have to pay a
551000 londrcss well when you
Thompson 62 Borton
715 Main Phone 2198
D I l gli
Y. M. C. A.
Ilpholcls and Encourages
as principles and practices to hc
ciuulatcd not only during high
school days but throughout all
thc years of life.
968 Main Strcct Phono 1656
A GOOD CLEAN PLACE
TO EAT-VVHERE THE
BEST PEOPLE MEET
Bakery, 26-28 So. Fifth Street
I-Ionic Phone 1654 Catering Done
Evc-rylhing in thc Baking Linc
NVQ will be g1lad," says the editor of a Sunday School Teacher-"lrVas Adain thc
graduzltc publication, "to hcar of the death First man?"
of any alumuif' Modern Boy-"Nothin' previous"
L U N C H
HOT and COLD
828 Mnin Slrcct
We apprccifxta- your patronage
LL-I us continue to scrvc you.
fOpposilc Pcnnsylvauiiu Stzltionb
One lumrlrc-rl I-ighty-on
'A" ' '-UW, ,,h-1,7 . '
, - - N , , UW,i,.:,i-ga
Ca1'roll's Auto Agency W
CARS, TRUCKS AND BUSES J A
1 X I . 1 X
RILPAIRING, ACCESSORIES, TIRES AND TUBES I
National Road East Phone 39281 I
Tomlny-"Pa, what is the Board of Edu- One summer day an old man dropped upon ,
cation?" the sidewalk. People thought it was the
Father-'tWhen I went to school it was a effect of the sunshine.
pine shingle." It was only the moonshine. i
"IFS Time to Insure" l I
. . V
OUR CONGRATULATIONS TO THE I1
CLASS OF 1925
Upon entering the various fields of activity you will find that A
one of thc fundamentals of business is i
INSURANCE 2 i
We hope that you will feel free to consult us about any brunch p
of this broad subject. it
DOUGANQJENKINS sz co.
Eighth and Main Streets - Phones 1330-6260
ML- . ,-, f -'-1
One hundred elghtyt
efdff r ,
.- .. ,- 5 -
. -V-' ff-V 1
1. .N F L Q-- 3-4 9
-Q-Q, ,-, . '
,-um 1. A
A 1- .h w.
-' .sf '-I 4-' L1-"' 'T -E , if
Y f, - Y Y.ll ' V qv!-:,L -v I '-Il'
1' f- L 'fiii' 'M' H1ff'if"l1-if -' ijfjg
Why Pay More than I
ED. E. 'QC MH,
for your SILK HOSIERY
. 1 .
1021 Main Street
A Wide variety of colors always t I V
i I i ii
I t ti '
on hand in sub-standards of
Real Silk Hosiery-the famous I
pure silk hose that has taken j
the country by storm. A fea- Vi if
ture of our Economy Basement. 5 W,
LEE. B. I iw
She-"No, I cannot accept you. My family
is unanimously against it."
He-"But you yourself-P"
Sl "Ol, I' f tl f 1, '
ie- 1 m one o ie ami V.'
For the High School Element
DENN IS-GA AR
, , , I I
"I saw a man with two heads on his shout- it
ders the other evening." '4
"In Il dime museum?" ,1
"No, in loveg one was his girl's head."
ANDERSON f I
Sc SONS ip
COAL AND ICE lim
North VVest Third and Chestnut 'Q
In The XVesteott W I I
QTL A - Ae - -fav- Q,-A ,eff -1
, Q.-.-7 . x.
, - Y i....,,,T, S ,,.,, ,L-1-gui-1--vw---T--Vvrvr Www li ,W W x 74,
Une lu,mdl'cd eighty-three
YUM.. - 45:1 i-"5f .'i..:L,' 149, ,
LM 3 J' :it-, :rr .i ., ,-QQ: ni
--- - I- -V 7 -- Q t?"'fS.-u'
For Glasses that suit your
For Frames that suit your
and to See Better
10 N. 9th St. Richmond, Ind.
1218 Main Street
Say, how d-id Noah illmiiinate his house-
VVhy, with are lights, of course."
"Johnny," asked the teacher, "when rain fa
docs it ever get .hack up again?"
"Yes," answered johnny. "in dew time."
GIFT FLOWERS, ETC.
s QQEQTQ A,
4 -u,"' l
A Complete Line of
Men's Young Men's and Boys'
-- AND -1
Men's and Ladies,
VVe Guarantee Satisfaction The
Lemon's Flower Shop CO'
709 Main St. Richmond, Ind.
2? . A -4-'g3M'3"..fQE'ehiEQ.?:.Q'Qi'79 A.-.,---..
R" -,A :Q eg.,,..gf.11'L:1i.Qfi A B 9,1 23112--Aa , 1 1 2, A- w
ll br'f:gLfQQf I A 'Zigi -141-9 igg.i::'E.f1iTiBD1-D4AV-fifni 4.
ll 4 2
I A ,
l I ED. L. SCHWEGMAN HUSSON'S GROCERY
l. lg Ice Cream and
l Confectionery BAKERY
M P 1616 Main Phone 6431 1238 Main Phone 2438
ll , W. 0. CRAWFORD GOEBEL'S
, 528 NL'
ll 1 im HOME BAKERY
,X N .
ll Rugs I For Quahty Baked Goods
ll Draperles V
'X W' V S 1 N hot HOYX' Cllellp
X Inc on as les But How Good
Draperies Cut Free of Charge Phone 2651 911-913 Main
HM Bud VV.-"What collar should I wear Father-"Meet me in the wooclsheclf'
' have my picture taken F" Disobedient Son-"Er--couldn't we hold the
1 Bob W.-"Dog," session by Wireless?"
l DR. H. EARL HINSHAW A pau1J,E11iS,D,D,g,
fu D6"I1lfSll Phone 6110
l I li
lol ' 215 K. of P. Building
K. of P. Building Phone 2589 RICHMOND, INDIANA
lfll EVC1'V1l111l0' for the Car THE
pl, U an
Qili' , GARTON STUDIOS
FRANK s AUTO Courses in
9 1 Music, and Dramatic Art
l H , ,, Talent Furnished
9 VVL' 'Sell FO" Less for Entertainlllents
U' 11 North Ninth Phone 6247 9235 Main St. Phone 6229
f ,, l.-41.-.ll
One hundred eighty-live
One hundred eighty-six
-I if , fr-ew. '
no ,H f'ff4f'?:-f4.f'+'t5' -WY -u,.,m-e,
W 'Le-'fl If-5592 ef,
North Tenth and F Streets
Buy Your Clothes at Fred's
Where you get the most and
best Clothes for your clothes
Phones 2015-2016 ' ' i 1 '. jf'
' ' 'I flzlifl
2717 41.114 I-71 1. 4n111.'11'- I
Teacher-"Do you know what the gulf "The Pr:-Elsideut is goiugl to have hiiuexne
stream is?" stampe on eighty mil ion toot 1pic's.
Herman-"Surc! It's a river dot runs by a "Yes, he wants to have his name in every-
gulf club," lJ0dy'S lT1OUtl'l.,,
Kick the Cough Out
20 Kicks for 5c
FURNITURE of QUALITY
614 and 616 Main Street
Established 1 855
One hun clrecl
r,- r 'L - -A - O
ofeeayqffe is so S ri.
Your Popularity and Success-
depend on your personal appearance as well as on your
personality. We can not improve your personality, but
We can help you to cultivate good taste in selecting your
F-rifle Geo. KHOiieHb6fg CO.
Peau-t'Could you give me Lincolu's Gettys- "I always put my money under the mat
I Addr ss P" t ."
iurg Y e . ress
Dick--"No, hut he used to live in the White "Why?"
House." "So F11 have something to fall hack on."
' SCHOOL SUPPLIES ! Y
Everything for the .Student
y A or Teacher
Largest Stock in Eastern Indiana or Western Ohio
PROMPT SERVICE-LOW PRICES
0" BARTEL, ROI-IE 5 ROSA Co. +1
921 Main Street Richmond, Indiana
, K -p 1
One hundred eighty- glt
Affffcf-.-Ogg"- - 'L'.--FF-QEQQ,
lf-.la 2 f.-Ti' .te-fs.
- . -"ij-"'15H 1 ' ' It I-"L .ll It ".'5':" 'fix a'
'nike I ,V -,-+'Y,L'sjf3 -Qi., L -sf.-A'--1 f :1j.'Ts .--E his-P V if W V
lite -sf A-----iff' 'PT-1 j ----if if +----f.r,
vl tip:---5 N , ' ' - ' 7 ' ' mv.- -- WF.----1-X--W - -L-m:- --- rf: ' 'lg
H - CD - M - JE.
The Dearest Place on Earth
Buy a Home from Us
Then insure it with us, and
we will not
let you go astray.
Gen. Insurance and Real Estate
212-213 Colonial Building
5 WILL ENROLL YOU
, IN THE NEXV
Start today and before
you realize it you will
have a car of your own.
Come in and let us explain
this to you.
W. E. lVlcWhinney Co.
North Ninth St., Opposite Postoliiee
Harry-"Even a policeman can't arrest the
llight of time."
Enraptured Lover-"My girl friend is ex
ceptionally beautiful. Her teeth are like
Steve-"I don't know. Only this morning l stars." y
saw a policeman enter a side door and Disgustecl Heater-'tYes, they come out at
stop 9. few minutes. night."
for the School Girl
the Class Room
-And then Graduation
"Style Without Extmvagalzcen
Ask Yourself this
-does it really pay to buy your
clothes in any other than the made-
to-order way? When you can select
your own materials and design, try
on the garments until they fit you
just right, and know that your suit
or overcoat is not the same as hun-
dreds ol' others-and all this for
53419 fo 56917
Why not be a custom-tailored
man? The best metropolitan dres-
sers are--why not you? The ques-
tion is solved at our shop. Call and
1027 Main Street Richmond, Ind.
"A Step Ahead Always"
Aix, n..- f K
One hundred eighty -nine
QTL- g --A
W' Y ?-i Y
Ti Q' , . ea-.- gf- E
PA TI M E
419 North Eighth Street
An ideal place to spend
your time, and receive
more in the way of enter-
Continuous Showing Daily
From 1:30 to 10:30
Real Mean Music Right Off of
Broadway, New York
Manager, G. H. Muey
Arrangement and Service are sec-
ond to none.
It makes no difference what is
needed for the car-we have it.
DRIVE IN FROM EITHER 4TH OR
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
18 S. 5th Phone 1480 19 S. 4th
As Clarence prepared to leave the house on Sunday evening his father inquired:
"Where are you going tonight?"
"I am on my Way to worship," Clarence replied.
"I know that," said father, "but what's her name?"
VVe are the headquarters for
Young Men's Up-to-the-Minute
To be FOXY dressed, wear
Geo. Fox 80 Son
"Wlzere One Feels At Home"
Our Luncheonette, Ice
Crealn and Candies
are Highest Quality
"We Serve to Satisfy"
o ,A o fa,
Richmond Gladiolus P arm
Glaclioli - Dahlias
Located on the National Road one mile
East of Richmond A
Offce, 403 Colonial Building
OfHce Phone 1063 V Farm Phone 3QII
Largest Grower of Gladioli Bulbs in the State
One hundred ninety-two
" rl an -
pf Adfir- ' 1 ,--Lie: ss:
', ' .' . '
. . 'R ,' . :" ,Z 25' ,
Extreme Riding Comfort
Greater Degree of Safety
Reduction of XNCZII' and Tear on
We will take your old tires as part
payment on an set of Federal Balloon
EVANS 81 EVANS
N. 10th Q J sis. Phone 3487
Known as LA PETITE SALON
I-lair Bobbing ,
410-12 First National Bank Building
fiend-I say, your wife looks charming.
Her dress is a poem.
All the people dead who wrote it,
Author Cwho foots the billsj-Much more All the people dead who spoke it,
than that, old mang ten poems and a short All the people die who learn it,
Blessed death, they surely earn it.
Loehr 85 Klute
The Store for High School Boys
HART, SCHAFFNEB 62 MARX
HOSE N ECKWEAR
"If Service and Qualify Count,
Klehfoth -Voss - Gandy
Co. p ,
The Klehfoth-Niewoehner Co.
101 North Second Street
One hundred ninety-three
I e We - ,E pp
+ .. e as . 5 e if ' or
,at cat J, .3 W t as p - sm ,W
i . . , N
W elss Furnlture Store
' ' F urniture, Stoves, Carpets, and Draperies
ooo i ws
W 505 to 513 Main Street
Q RICHMOND, INDIANA
Mrs. A. M. Weiss, Prop. Telephones: 40,11 - 1643
' l E. Hawkins-"If the principal doesn't take The class was studying magnetism. A
, back what he said this morning, I am go- "Roberts," asked the professor, "how many
' ing to leave school." natural magnets are there ?"
F. Bond-"Why, what did he say?" "Two, sir, blondes and brunettes," was the
E. Hawkins-"I-Ie told me I was expelled." surprising answer.
"We Strive To Do The Impossible-
l Please Everybody."
, Phone 2766
HoME vsigqlign LAUNDRY
.:.-,.gZ,-l......... - --.
One hundred ninetyvfour
czfglfg he " 'QL 2 i
Give Gifts that Last
The handiest and most helpful
place in town to choose those
lasting gifts of Beauty, Service
27 North Eighth Street
For HIGH QUALITY and
Phone 2190 627-629 Main
Mrs. J. B. Holthouse, Prop.
Englishman-"And he died right on the ship ?"
Irishman-A'Yes, and they just tied a big piece of coal to his feet and throwed him
Englishman-"Well, I always knew where that man was going, but I didn't think he'd have
to take his fuel with him."
Wiley Electric Co. . Sl,laH,'er'S
Wllilllg Appliances Lunch 250 Meals 35C
18 North Ninth Street
Good Coifee, Creamery Butter,
Short Orders All Hours
1031 Main Street Phone 2141
I i x
. 4, ,-"ACT"
Q , "-+1--,,,
- 'A-.,- E- 4...1.-, 'Q
bf' 4- -Q -I as-xi --1.7
. 3,7 Ii. -.-Y, Y
4- rv -,Q---A' ,gn .Mi .'.-- .
., ,MV ,. -. , -A- -- -.WA-, ,
"EW . , " ' gn ive--' -,
..i Y ,, , , K, -
Best Service in Town
at the most reasonable
price for High School
'DAY AND NITE SERVICE
1211 Main Phone 2397
COME T0 RED'S
AFTER THE DANCE
Beet barbecue - - 10c
Pork " - - 15c
Ham - 15c
Chicken " - - 15c
Delicious Drinks of All Kinds
Ed. Sieweke--I've never kissed a girl in m5
l'f1 I t I' 1' i V110 'ust to see if thcre's
it Ju m gong, ,J
as much to it as they say there is.
Girl Friend-Guess I'll go.
Lives of Seniors all remind us
VV- " ke urli's' est
ceanma o imap ,
And departing leave behind us,
Feelings of relief and rest.
Everything Strictly Home
VVe Cater to Special Orders
1029 Main Phone 2648
The Home of Superior
Plumbing and Heating
Roy Oil Burners
'We Design and Install
Plumbing and Heating
819 South G St. Phone 1828
,- . , A-.,
One hundred ninety
One hundred ninety-seven
'W P' A
fl ' 9 i
'A ,gm M,,-.BWI
s on '
A r- '
r- i' Q " 1
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