Morton High School - Pierian Yearbook (Richmond, IN)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1936 volume:
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U ERXNIN C. CLINE
54 Prizzrifml of Morton High School, friend, and
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URELY our School Board deserves to be recognized for their many
services to the School City of Richmond, Theirs is a great responsi-
bility, for their task is to see that we are provided with good teachers. that
the school buildings are properly maintained. and that the best. most mod-
ern educational system and standards are ohfered to us. Due to their eHorts
and eficiency. our system of schools is classed as one of the best in the state.
W7 e are indebted to them for having made our opportunities for edu-
cation biggjer and better than they might otherwise have been.
Hllffcfzt of few words are flzc best men."
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Euwix C. CLINE
SOMEONE has said that a high school education makes one a
hundred times as likely to succeed as one without such an oppor-
tunity. Education makes one a giant.
In myth and in reality we know of giants who, finding it easy to
get along because of their power. live an easy, slothful, useless life:
they play no part in the world beyond being a freak of nature-an
incumbrance on the earth. Other giants there are who use their powers
to tyrannize the weaker-to make the unfortunate more unfortunate.
But being able to do great things carries the moral obligation
actually to use such ability and to use it in a good way. It is clear
that it is sinful, if we are giants, merely to do nothing: it is clearly
more sinful to use our superior powers in any way that does not help
to do the world's work, make others happier, add our excess power to
the efforts of those who may lack.
Ought not we who have prohted from free education take a
sober moment now and then to ponder our responsibility to a benefi-
cent society that gave us more power? -
"Come not 'ZUff1l'li7Z the 711041.91-l7'C of my w1'afl1."
- e gy : W , e,-e-e-s-ee-----
Leaf1"1 zfi1zg is but cm adjunct to O'l'l7'S6I'ZfCS
- I Q 1' i G U Ellarultg Hvrnnnnvl
E. C. CLINE, A.B., Ohio Vlfesleyang A.M.,
Dean of Boys
JOHN F. THOMPSON, B.S.g M.S., Hills-
dale College, Mich.
Dcan of Girls
DONNA I. PARKE, A.B., Earlhamg A.M.,
ALLAN NV. GRISSOBI, AB., A.M., Indiana.
INEZ TRUEELOOD, A.B., Earlham.
.ANNA L. FINFROCK, Ph.B., Earlhamg Pd.
M., New York University.
FLORA BROADDUS, A.B., Indiana.
MAIQV ALICE FORNSI-IELL, A.B., Earlhamg
M.A., Ohio State.
HELEN RIGGS, A.B., Earlhamg M.A.,
Social Science Def1a.1fI111.c1It
SHANNON D. NEFP', A.B., Earlham.
WILERED NEX7UE, A.B.g A.M., Michigan
JAMES IYIATTHEWS, AB., Wlittenberg.
HARRIET TnoMPsON, A.I:-'., Earlham.
BERMIECE HADLEX', A.B., Earlham.
S cicncc Dcpa1'1"ment
:RAYMOND L. DONAKER, HS., Franklin
EUNICE BROKAW, S.B., Knox College.
EZRA A. IYIILLER, Ph.B., XVisco1Isin.
IWIARTIYA VVIIITACRE, A.B., M.A., Earlham.
ORA WL NICELY, A.B., M.S., Central
Foreign. Language Dejm1'I1'11czzt
ANNA BRAIJBURY, B.L., Swarthmore.
CARRIE LANE CHARLES, B.A., Earlham.
MARY E. RICHESON, B.A., Earlham.
ELIZABETH SMELSER, Ph.B., Earlhazn.
C0'l1l'7fl'liL'I'Clf1l Dc jJa1't1f11.ent
LUCY QUINN, Northern Illinois Teachers
HELENA SUTTON, B.A., Earlliamf
BENJAMIN O. BUCKSTAFF, Ph.B., VVis-
Domestic Arts and Sciences
EMMA BOND, Richmond Normal College.
ESTI-IER FOUTS JORDAN, B.A., Indiana Uni-
MARY CLAY, B.A., Ipsilanti, N. Y., M.A.
LEROY GIBBONS, Earlham.
DANIEL VAN ETTEN, Bradley Polytech-
FLOYD SCIILAUCH, Cheney Normal,iWash-
VVILLIAM G. BYRHOLDT, Oshkosh Normal
Physical Traiaizzfvig DCf7Cl-7'f11'l.B7'll'
HAROLD 'M. LITTLE, S.B., Antioch College.
BERNIECE HIKDLEY, A.B., Earlham.
NILS BOSEN, Northwestern University,
INIARY MOTT, Chicago Art Institute.
Study Hall cmd Lib1'a1'y
FLORENCE RATLIEF, A.B., Earlham.
MRS. ORVAL CHANDLER, Morton.
ROBERT C. SOLLARS, B.A., Ohio XfVesleyan.
EQARL NIILLER, AB., State Normal. Ojffvicf
EI.BER1' XIICKERY, Purdue, Earlham. DOROTHY KORV s, .
"I dole on lzils very abscvzccf'
Ge The "T" J .0 T I-of is QQ
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Miss EUNICE BROKAW
Hnmuzzle ignur mishnm
JIEN the world began, man had
only air, water, and food-life's
barest necessities. The conditions of ex-
istence have been so completely changed
that we would Hnd it disagreeable,
well as impossible. to live now in such
a primitive manner. This change we
owe to science.
Science would have been unable to
make this contribution to the world if
man had not applied the knowledge
gained in school and in life. A good
1nany years ago, Shakespeare, in
You Like It," gave us this idea in three
words, "Unn1uzzle your wisdomf' There-
fore, when you go to do your job in the
world, remember that learning, as pure
learning, makes very little contribution
to your community, but that applied
learning helps pay the debt all owe to
"Elle that mania mnnvg, mrans
sinh rnntrnt, in withnut
tlyrer gnnh frivnhif'
NE of the common human wants is
' money. This and the power derived
from your training in Morton and other
sources of guidance constitute the means
enabling you to achieve more desirable
ends in life.
Money and means are essential, but
if you are not contented, you are with-
out the third "good friend." A great
part of the strength and contentment of
life is commensurate with the degree in
which we get into harmony with our
These three blessings, when accom-
panied by a steadfast desire to serve God
and one's fellows, are contributing fac-
tors to a life of worthy achievement.
SHANNON D. NEFF
"Rims not .this sjveeclz' like iron tlzroziglzi yom' blood?
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ter-fx-ag L as
I do not ask to be
Greatest of the great,
To win the largest fee,
Or own a king's estateg
But through the passing years
And all which God may plan,
Laughter and care and tears,
I pray to be a man.
I do not ask that I
, Shall never meet with care,
Or see a cloud drift by
XV ith only joy 1ny shareg
For I would cope with doubt
And storm and stress and strife,
And from them fashion out
A clean courageous life.
I do not ask to miss
All tests of care and pain,
I merely ask for this:
Faith for the dark and rain,
Strength for the task which falls,
WVisclom to know the, right,
And when the curtain falls,
Courage to face the right.
Life is blended Whole,
Mixture of joy and careg
Pleasure may test the soul
Deeply as hurts We bear.
So through the passing years
Marking off life's span,
Wfhether in smiles or tears,
I pray to be a man.
PVe are ready to fry our forfmzcs to the last man."
60- - J "5 on Q9 ' 'feb
. . - . . L
BETTY Donn, . .....,............. Academic
G. R. Cabinet, '26, Noyri-acg Dramatic Society.
Betty is a dandy sport, she's pep personiiiedqg
Enthusiasm she has had for everything she's tried.
HELEN BARRY. ..,....... . ....... Academic
Adv. Mgr. Pieriang G. R. Cabinet, '26g Noyrracg
Helen pulls the A's that are the envy of us all.
You know she's serving Morton when she rushes
thru the hall.
ESTHER KENDALL.. .............. Academic
Nature Studyg Chorus,
Silent, sober. and serene, studious, and slender,
These are words that tell of her, with thoughts
both kind and tender.
ELIZABETH SCHNEIDER ........... Academic
Elizabeth deserves an A in effort right straight
She worked a lot outside of school and did good
school work too.
GEORGE PEACOCK .........,....... A cadcmfic
Student Mgr. Football, Ed. Registerg Pres.
I-Ie surely did his level best to make old Morton
If everyone could equal him, our pep would be
HELEN M. BROWN .,............, Academic
Girl Reserves, '24, '25, '26, Travel Club.
Ah,.now we-come to our good friend whose name
is Helen Brown,
No matter where you meet her, you will never
see her frown, '
"Let every man be
Academic and Voc. Miiszt'
"A" Orchestra. Il24,"2SCl'Zfg Girl Reserves:
Elizabeth is musical: she plavs the violin. '
To her, neglect of lesson would be a terrible sm.
RUDOLPH MAULE ............... Vocatimial
Radio Clubg Intra-mural Basketball.
Though you should go through all the world and
seek in every port, I
We'll bet that you would had no one who is a
Hark! Did you hear the click of that small heel
upon the floor?
Alas, 'tis Lestra hastening on to leave old Mor-
Domus POWELL .,.......,..... Stenographic
Girl Reserves, '24, '25, 'Z6g Travel Clubg Girls'
Doris works while most of us just fool the time
When troubles rise, you bet on her to come and
save the day.
CHARLOTTE SPALUING ......... S lenographic
Girl Reserves, '24, '25,C'f6li Nature Clubg Travel
Chalrlottle, like a quiet mouse, dwells in Morton
Yet you will lind sl1e's friendly, if you will only
Conwm BEACH .....,.,.......... Academic
Track, '26, Hi-YQ Band: Orchestrag Success Club.
Corwin plays the oboe, and we've heard he's
If this be true, we cannot say-Is it? Well, we'll
master of his time."
61 -0-vizlvis 56
, . , s- 1' i a 13 MAURICIE LAFUZE .....,......... A cadcmic
Now Maurice has a kindly knack, that's line as
it is rare,
Of seeing other people's side and acting fair and
M ARIE Noruisiscx ...,. . ...... S teno graphic
Latin Cluhg Morton Civicg Travelg G. A. A.
lllarie, though only half the size that people
grow today, ,
Still does two times what most do, in her quiet,
HARRY IHENNIGAR ..... Vocational Drafting
Hi-Yg Boys' Bible Study, Glee Club.
He's genial, slow, and easy, and works when he's
a mind, V - - . . ,
I-Ie'll make a worthy citizen if he is so inclined.
HELEN SNARR ...,,........... Stcnogruphic
Girl Reservesg Wranglers, Morton Civic,
G. A. A.g Travel.
Morton needs a whole lot more, just like Helen
In Eyping and stenography she has us heat by
CLAIRE EVANS ,............. . ..,. Academic
Anither happy-go-lucky chap is "Sloppy" Evans
Though lazy at times, the work he's done de-
serves a hearty cheer!
GARNET BRAULEY .......,..... Sfcnographic
Garnet means as much to us as the stone whose
name she bears,
She's a conscientious student, and her work pre-
CHARLEEN FOREMAN. ....,.,.. Bookkeeping
Girl Reservesg Noyrracg Travel Club, Art
Charleen is blessed with bright, brown eyes, and
She keeps a friendly twinkle there, no matter
where she goes.
JAMES CoE ,..... ,... . .,...,,.. A cadcmic
Footballg Basketball: Captain Track, Hi-Y,
Jim's hair is like a beacon to light him on his
His Fiery work in basketball is clue to that, they
RICHARD HARRINGTON ......,.. , . .Academic
Pierian Staff, '24, '25 '26g Tennis, Glee Club, '25.
Dick, our handsome artist, is a popular young
Witli Mary and his cartoon work he does the
best he can.
WILLARD CRANDALL ..... ..,...... A ecidcmic
VVillard has drifted on thru school with
nonchalance and ease:
He likes the drums to play upon and everyone
ELLIS BEVINGTON ................ Academic
Dramatic Society, Wranglers, Art League.
Everyone knows Ellis with his slow and languid
As an actor he is much admired and popular
with all. V
DOROTHY ALBRIGHT ............. .Academic
Latin Club, '25, '263 Girl Reserves, '25, '26.
Ah, what a name for one so fair, it fits her to a
For seldom do we I-ind a girl so "Albright" as
"For nczfci' cmyflziizg can be am-iss wlz-011, simpleness and duty tender' iff
be ' J 0' -Q Q9 U63
- iirtbidlj NANCY VVILLIAMS ........, . . .Academic
Merry Nancy Williams is a friend to all she
A serious student too is sl1e, as her report card
OPAL VVALKER .....,,......., Sf!'ILOg7'Hf7l1'lC
Now Opal works with keys, you know-not piano
keys, nor door,
She works with keys of typewriters, and gets out
RUSSELL CRANE ....,......... Slcnograpli ic
When Russell sets up business in his earnest,
honest. way, A
Success will crown his efforts from the very Hrst
llrllAXINE' SAINE .,.....,.... . . .Academic
Tennis Club, '25, '26, Travel Club, '25, 26, French,
Maxine is quiet, witl1 a poise that's very seldom
Her eyes are always on her work, her face is
MARTHA PERKINS ............ Stcnografwlz-ic
Travel Club, '24, '25, '26, French Club, '26.
Now Martha is a little thing with laughter in
DAVID VVINBURN ................ Academic
Tennis Club, Science Club, Basketball.
If Dave would only use his head as much as
those dark eyes.
Ile might be somewhat less a Sheik,-but oh! how
GENEVA BURKE . ................ Academic
Senior Girls, Chorus.
Geneva came from Dixie-land to see old Morton
She likes our Northern clime just fine, e'en
though it is so cool.
ALMA BURNHAINI ............ Stenagraphic
I-las any one seen Alma when she didn't wear
a grin, ' A
Or when one wasn't gomg, or just ready to
Essns MARTIN ....,....,........ Academic
When Essie starts to giggle and we see her teeth
of pearls. A I
VVe simply can't help jommg her, whether grown-
ups, boys, or girls.
IVA SCOTT . ..... . ........ . ...... Acadc-mic
Senior Girls, Chorus.
A hook is all that Iva asks to make a happy
her eye, day,
And summer in l1er friendly smile whene'er she She'll lead from Old Sol's earliest, until his lat-
plasses by. 1 est ray.
"Be great in act as you have been in tlzouglztfi
an Q- W1 1 Toi C Q, in QQ
E13 . avian DONALD PARKER ................ Academic
Football, '25, '26, Basketball, '25, '26, Hi-Y, '24,
Vtfeblcgok around for Clara, alas where can she
'Tis strange to see our plucky Don without her,
you'll agree. 4
MARTHA ANN G12NN1aT'r . ........ Academic
French Club, Tennis Club, Art League, Girl
Stylish, clever, jolly, too,-these describe our
Mart. I '
We cnn't imagine Nat and Mart and her small
NATALIE HARDING ...... , ....... Academic
Art League, Tennis Club, French Club, Girl
Now we come to Natalie with all her curly hair.
When she goes walking down our halls, she has
a regal air.
GARNET ROTHERT ........... . . . .flcadrmic
Red Peppers, Art League, '25, '25, "A" Orchestra.
She reads of Riis, likes history too, and plays
upon the Fiddle.
How one can do as much as this is really quite
MARION Cnr-:NOWETH . , . ....... .Academic
Noyrrac, G. R. Cabinet, '26, Pierian, Register.
l-Iere's to "Dee," a loyal student, with her clever
ways and wiles, A '
In her picture there is lacking, her perpetual,
LILLIAN EYVING ................. Academic
Noyrrac, G. R. Cabinet, '26, Mortoii Civic.
Our Pete, she plays the cello, and the music's
soft and sweet: I - ,
And to her many hosts of friends, her friendship
is a treat.
VIVIAN BIENIIIENHALL .... Vocational lllusic
Art League, Glce Club, Travel Club.
Pretty and sweet, with golden hair! .
In all 'the school there's none more fair-than
CHENOWETH .........,... Academic
Red Peppers, Morton Civic, French Club, Girl
A loyal booster is our Helen. n .
How much she's done there a1n't no tellin'.
Roy McAnAMs ..... . . . .,.... Booleleecping
Wranglers, '25, '26, Success, '26, Baseball.
Roy's a dandy fellow, though hc's often rather
quiet, I I -
His red hair suggests temper, but his actions
all belie it.
CHARLES Honsmx . .......... .... G eneral
Success, '26, Morton Civic, Kern Kraft, '25.
First with Lela then with Leda, Charles sported
Every job in life he enters with his cornet and
DOROTYIY Lowe .............. Boolekecpiug
Girl Reserves, '24, '25, '26, Art League, Red
Another one of those "reserved," whose .tinger
hears a ring,
Dot sure deserves the happiness we know it's
hound to bring.
VIVIAN LIONGER ................ Academic
She may not be a Latin shark, but when it
comes to style,
You simply can't deny the fact she has us heat
"For never CZ11,3'HZ1i'l'Lg be 0-miss wlzcu s1'mpIc14,e.ts cmd duty fcizdel' -it."
66 " 'C J on 'o-
E 11 , 4,
FLORENCE BARTON ....... Vocational M nsic
Girl Reserves, '24, '25, '26, Girls' Glee Club,
Florence is a song bird, her voice it is so sweet,
That when we get to hear her, we think it quite
HERLIAN PILGRIM .............,. Academic
"A" Orch., Band, Wranglers, Register, '25, '25.
Herman is a student who will rise to greater
fame: I I -
As a Pilgrim seeking for the best, he quite de-
serves the name.
THELMA TOMLINSON . ....... Sfenographic
We all feel very sorry that she had to "quit-
Before she had a chance to be a sweet girl
MAXINE COBLENTZ ........... Steliograjvlric
Noyrrac, Girl Reserves' Girls' Basketball,
Maxine is rathertshy and timid, it is true,
But she has :1 mighty friendly eye, and lots of
FLOYD GARDNER ................ Acadwrzif
Success Club, Morton Civic Commission, Hi-Y.
We hear that he is fond of girls, and do not
doubt it's true,
But girls, beware, for where he is, there mischief
starts to brew.
MARJORIE LEPHART ..,....... Steno graphic
Since Marjorie completed all her Work in Feb-
Already. she has found a job as private secre-
MARVEL Morrrr, Academic and Boolalcecping
He spent so much of his good time upon old
That he found very little time to give unto his
ZLUCILLE KUHLMAN ............... General
Travel Club, Girl Reserves, Hobbies, Art League.
Lucille is frivolous and gay, smiled ou by all
She likes ice cream and candy, nuts and raisins,
ROGER LINULEY ...............,. Academic
Radio, Science, "A" Orchestra, Chorus.
A part of Roger's life is spent with his fair
The rest is all devoted to his precious radio.
HELEN GREENHOFF . ..... Vocational illnsic
Girl Reserves, '24, '25, '26.
Helen has shining, golden locks, her heart is
Though hard to get acquainted with, a good sport
through and through.
ATHER REEG .......... Vocational Printing
Football, '24, '25, '26, Basketball, Track, Hi-Y.
"Diddy" is the precious idol of every Morton
In every game of sportsmanship, he surely did
his part. 1
NIARGUERITE hdINIX . ............,. General
Girl Reserves, Girls' Basketball, VVranglers.
Our Peg's a very stylish lass from boot tip to
Among our Morton maidens fair, she stands as
quite a belle.
"The will of a man is by-lzis reason .rrc'ayed."
Gsm ' """'53 0 ' 'O Q,
T11 F iirerietnt EDITH JOHNSON ......... Vocational Jllusic
Girl Reservesg Art League, Red Peppers.
Tl1CfE'S la diamond on her linger, therefs a love-
light in her eyes:
Now just answer us sincerely, don't you think
he won a prize? .
EUGENE BRODRICK' .............. Academic
Art League, Travel Club, Success Club.
Hc's very quiet, but we know him by those tell-
Oh, are the girls the cause of them-those fre-
quent, rosy Bushes?
LUCILLE PENCE ............ I ,... Academic
Red Peppers, Girl Reserves, ,24, '25, '26,
She's as friendly as they make 'em, and she's
very pretty too.
E'en Miss Broaddus thinks she's wonderful, so
it :must be true.
ALVIN Reeves , ......4.......... Acafiemic
Bus. Mgr. Pieriang Intra-mural Basketball.
Alvin fiid the business end of putting out this
If you swant to see a bright, though rather lazy
HELEN MURPHY ............. Slciiogrophic
'Tis strange indeed to find two girls engaged
right here together,
I-Iere's luck to you, our Helen dear, we wish you
HOWARD ROACH, Academic and Bookkeeping
Student Managerg Student Councilg Wranglers.
He's always in a terrible rush, no matter where
he goes, .
Our handsome Howard will always have more
friends than he has foes.
CLARENCE HAWKINS .......,. Bookleecping
When to the theatre we go, 'tis true we see our
VVhose cheeks are just the kind for which the
girls their money spend.
PAULINE SPAULDING ........,.., Academic
Travel Club: Red Peppersg Girl Reserves,
G. A. A.
Paulini: is one of the peppiest of all the Morton
She'll always be remembered by those spring-
ing, bouncing curls.
VIERL CUTLER .. ............. Bookkeeping
S. B. B. C., 'ZSQ Morton Civic Commission.
He comes to school to make a date with some
fair Morton girl- Q
A Sheik with patent leather hair. Oh yes, of
course, that's Vierl. -
EDNA SCOTT ..,.,..,............ Academic
G. R. Cabinet, '25, '26, Noyrracg Pres. Senior
A fine and loyal worker is our Edna Scott, so
As gor her heart, just ask about a certam Chev-
GEORGE TOLER .............,.... Academic
Dramatic Societyg Student Mgr.: Basketballg
Radio, Movie Operator.
Here is a student manager quite worthy of the
As stage director, actor too, he's won a lot of
BEATRICE OYVENS ............. -Academic
Girl Reservesg G. A. A., Morton Civic Commis-
siong Latin Club.
"Bee's" as lively as a. cricket, and she equals
it in soundg A ,
You can bet that where you nnrl her, there will
pep and fun abound.
"Por size had cz tongue with ci tang."
Gu QQ .of Y 'Toi v Q, , "M"
- iI21'i'El11 EDGAR SMITH .... Vocational Woodworking
On masterpieces soon to come, unless we miss
our wgness., l
You'll hnd right near the bottom, the signature,
BETTY ESTELLE , ..............., Academic
Girl Reserves: Morton Civic Commission, Red
Betty doesn't graduate, perhaps, she duesn't mind.
VVe know there is il certain friend she'd hate to
DONALD BovLAN . .... , .......... Academic
Debating Club, Baud, "B" Orchestrag Success
Donald's eyes and jct black have set some hearts
to "Boylan," V . U U .
He inifstlbe very brilliant to get Virgil without
tom 1l'l .
BERYL LzXil'IB .........,...,.. Sfefzograpli-ic
Girl Reserves, Morton Civic, Red Peppers.
Beryl is a pretty lamb whose hair is black as
She is ci serious student, and she's sure to reach
HOXVAIKD GUTHRIE ............ Bookkeeping
Dramatic Society, Boys' Bible Study: Ili-Y.
Big Howard with his friendly grin has proved
that he's no shirker,
A dandy actor, sportsman too, and all around
ESTHER CRUM . .............. Str'-nograplzic
Esther's like a little piece of Dresden china fine,
Her bright black eyes yve're sure ,to miss, and
for her smile we'll pine.
MAXTNE CAMPBELL .........,... Academic
Pres. Costume Designg Red Peppersg Art League.
Maxine is fair to look upon-she's very friendly
She helps to make us happier, when we are
RAYMOND WILSON . 1 . .Vocational Draft-ing
Raymond is a worthwhile man, with plenty of
good grit, D Q . -
Vocatlona trammg 1S his line, and he does well
STELLA MAY FRABIE ........ Stenografihic
A friendly girl with lovely hair and sweet and
We'd like to tell you more of her, but see, there
JAMES LACEY .......,........ Stcnogrolalzic
Art League: Baseball, '24, '25, Basketball, '24, '25.
"Jay" Lacey is a handsome youth, much liked
by both the sexes,
He is "chuck" full of mischief though and many
a teacher vexes. -
ELIZABETH SAURER .......... Bookkeeping
OH to New York our Betty fled and left us all
We know they'll love our sweet friend there,
but oh, how we do mourn.
WALTER IMHOFF . ......,........ Academic
Basketball, '25, '26g Football.
Walt Ignihoif is a gallant lad, a star at basket-
For likiflg him we really cannot blame the girls
at a .
"There is nothing either good or bad, but thinking makes it so."
J T," 70. Q, UQ
A ,M A iinzltidfj RAY'MOND MURRAY .....,.,. Academic
Bud Murray is a husky chap who's quite a foot-
His many jokes and pranks have made him fa-
mous near and far.
MARGARET ICENIPER ....... ' ....... Academic
G. R. Cabinet, '26, Dramatic Society, Noyrrac,
Peg's wit is ever ready, and we hope it ceases
'Tis rare indeed you End a girl so capable and
ROBERT BROWN ........... , ..... Academic
Pres. Senior Class, Capt. Football, Basketball,
Bob's the president of our class, our football
A dandg sport, and take it from us, his equals
are ut few.
BEVERLY HARTER , . . ............. Academic
Dramatic Society, Noyrrac, G. R. Cabinet, '26,
Refreshing disposition, loads of friends'to taste
its store, A . A
To know more about our Billie, is but to love her
WILBUR PoNn ........,...... Bookkeeping
Bus. Mgr. Register, Student Council, Hi-Y, Suc-
As manager of the'Register, he's done some
A youth with Fme ambition, who will ne'er his
duty shirk. -
MABEL BORTNER ..,..,.... ., .... Academic
G. R. Cabinet, '25, '26, Ed. Fieriang Noyrrac,
Now when we come to Mabel, we don't know
what to say, I V g
For we all know our editor is fine in every way.
XFIRGINIA BUCHE ..,.....,...... Academic
Dramatic Society, Red Peppers, Girl Reserves.
Virinia hasn't been here long, but in a single
She won her way into our hearts, and there she's
bound to stay.
KEITH HARRIS ............. . . . , .Academic
"A" Orch., Band, Dramatic Society, Success, '26.
He .takes a very active part in every thing he's
The. rest you'll guess without a word, by look-
mg at that grin.
CATHARINE FULGHUM ...... . . . .Academic
Pres. G. R. Cabinet, '25, '26, Student Council,
Noyrrac, Pierian, '26.
Her forceful personality is known to everyone,
Fair Kate's strong will is equaled by her pep
and love of fun.
ROBERT SUDHOFF ..., . .......,.. Academic
Morton Civic, Radio Club, Success, Science.
Boh's rosy cheeks have won the hearts of many
a Morton maid, I
The rascal! He has had a part in more than one
MARGARET GRANT .,............. Academic
Girl Reserve Cabinet, Noyrrac, Dramatic So-
ciety, Pierian. U
Margaret is a Poet as well as a student rare,
We like her. or her gentle ways, and pretty,
NORMAN PILGRIM .....,.......,. Academic
Geri. Mgr. Pierian, Student Council, Success
To make this book successful, he has worked
most faithfully- I
Possessed of .skill in many lines, and quiet
"I have a kind of alactrity in sinleingf'
5-0 ---- Tgf v 'Toi Y Q,
Q irzteietii KATHARINE WEIMER ........ , . . . .General
Student Council, '24, Morton Civic, Red Peppers.
So fair she is, she even rivals Helen of old
Alas, we hear she's taken, but we wish her
GAYNELLE LIBKING . . . . .,.... .S'fouograplzic
Girl Reserves, Wranglers, '26, Senior Girls.
Another charming Mortonite is this gay lass,
With her black hair and lustrous eyes, she's cast
o'er us a spell.
JOHN HIATT . .,..........,..... Arademic
John Hiatt gives. his hrain and hrawn and all
that in him is
To church and to the Sunday School. As leader,
he's a whiz!
RUTH RICHARD ........,..... Bookkrcping
Ruth did run away from us, clear off to old
She married Sam and left us flat. Here's to the
best o' luck.
LOWELL ELLEMAN ..,........... Amdmnir
Here's to one that we all like, our friend whose
name is Lowell,
He has the grit and will power which will make
him win his goal.
IRI-:NE FLATTER ........,...., Stmografmic
Girl Reserve, Red Peppers, G. A. A.
Irene is full of mischief, and she loves to tease
us all. h
But somehow when it comes from her, we never
MARGUERITE MUCKRIDGE . ..... Bookkeeping
Girl Reserves, Vice-Pres., Treas. G. A. A.,
A very loyal member of the G. A. A. is she,
In sports and every other thing, as lively as
IVAN RIEGEL ................. Bookkeeping
Hi-Y, Success, '26, Band, Wranglers, Bible
Study Cluh, Morton Civic.
Ikey's king of the saxophones, he plays one in
To many of Mortonis interests, he lends a help-
M ARY TORBECK ........,..... Stcnographic
That smile exlpresses more than we could ever
say about ier,
The northwest hall is going to seem quite lone-
some-like without her.
KATHERINE WENTZ ......... . . . .Academic
Travel, '23, French, '24, Red Peppers, '25,
Kate is saucy, sweet, and cute, pretty, witty, and
All the fellows fall for her, she's really Mor-
LIARY RIDENOUR ............. S tcnogralzhic
Girl Reserves, Noyrrac, Pres. Senior Girls,
H Travel Club.
The president of our Senior Girls, a Noyrrac
too is Mary,
So tiny. sweet, and friendly too, she's like a
wee good fairy.
STEWART BINKLEY ............. Vocational
Radio Club, '25, Experiment Club, '24.
Kid him about his golden hair, we don't believe
he'll mind. 1
We rather think it's made him sentimentally
mind at all. inclined.
"Have more than thou sl1.owest."
6-rw ' 'W' U .0 T -Toi Qs ' JE
E11 -iieeian KENNETH LOVIN ...... Vocational Print-ing
Here is handsome Kenneth, girls! You simply
must uit shovin'!
He's noteiifl for his laziness, and also for his
ADA SCHNEIDENVIND . ........ Stcnogrophic
Girl Reserves, Red Peppers, Travel Club,
G. A. A.
There's always some admirer at her locker in
Sl1e's popular because she is a friend to one
RICHARD P051-HER ..,.. Vocational Drafting
Dick is a quiet fellow, and, as often is the case,
He finishes e'er most of us have started in the
RHEA PYLE .........,.. Vocational Music
When Rhea up and married Bill, she went away
She's gone to Pennsylvania, there to start a new
CLARENCE WESSEL ..........,.., Academic
Our Clarence once slung sodas, but at present
runs a truck, '
And tries to run a gay brunette,-but not with
too much luck!
CHARLIENE TIC!-I . ..........,.... Academic
Pres. Noyrrac, '26, Pierian, Pres. Costume De-
sign, '25, Girl Reserves.
Charliene is plump and jolly, she's a dandy art-
The firesident of our Noyrracs, a friend both
kind and true.
RUTH S1-IIDELER . ,.,....... . . . . .Academic
Noyrrac, Girl Reserves '24, '25, '26, Wranglers,
With George, our pretty Noyrrac is very often
Though 'she can't quite accept the fact that he's
GEORGE BATT , .... ., ............ Academic
Hi-Y, '25, '25, Pres. Orchestra, Band, Success,
'25, 'Z6. '
Wl1y here's our champion tooter, 'tis the mighty
Mr, Batt! . .
Webwonder, how we wonder, who it is 11e's look-
ELIZABETH STEVENS ........, Sfeuographic
Girl Reserves, Morton Civic, Wranglers.
Elizfaheth has picked a job that most of us would
She really says she wants to be a chemical en-
Acadvmzc and Boolelcccp-mg
He always has the jaunty air he's given to his
He hoives to he a connoisseur of foot-wear bye
an bye. I
F REDA BARGER ..., . ....... . ..... A cadcmic
Girl Reserves, Red Peppers, G. A. A., Spanish
Of Freda's tastes we donft know much, but listen,
it is said, I
Of all the rainbow colors bright, her favorite
one is "Red,"
RICLIARD lVlARKLEY ........,..., Academic
Dick's hair convinces us for sure that he is not
a poet, .
He's plenty full of mischief though, and all who
know him know it.
"O call back yesterday, bid time 1'otur11.."
J 0 ,-O-,QD OID
'Eh m i121'i'ELi1 PEARL HAYNES . ..........., Stenographic
Travel Club: Art Leagueg Senior Girls.
We seldom find a "Pearl" that is so lovely and
so pure, I
As she who dwells among us here with manner
so demure. A
MARTHA LICLEAR .....,..... Steuographic
Another good girl athlete is our little Miss
With a laugh and joke for everyone, she's always
full of cheer.
MARIE FIENNING ........... Bookkeeping
Girl Reservesg Senior Girls.
Our high school sure had lots of luck, and more
than was its dueg
For stead of one'of Fienning type, old Morton
.NIARVIN MARKLEY' ,..,,...... ..Vocaf-ionnl
. Intra-mural Basketballg Chorus.
Whatever Marvin plans to do, in business or in
We wish to him the best of luck in overflowing
SYLv1A FELTY ...,........... Stenograjwhic
1 Travel Clubg Senior Girls.
Silence is said to be golden, we guess it must
For though she says but little, Sylvia's pure gold
all through. '
PH1LIP WELLER .......,......... Academic
Philip, tall and dignihed, will make a line de-
R.ALPI-I KACKLISY ., ......,...,,.. Academic
Ralph towers up above us in a way that quite
amazesg . .
A student rare indeed is he whom study never
RUTH HALIILTON .............. .Academic
"A" Orchestrag Red Peppersg Girl Reservesg
Our Ruth is rather quiet, but though she looks
Sl1e has a touch of naughtiness, that'aclds at win-
NIILDRED FIENNING ........ , . .Bookkecpivzg
Girl Reservesg Senior Girls.
Whenever we see Mildred, we always say
But the twins are both so dandy that it doesn't
LOUISE KUHLMAN , ............. Academic
Girl Reservesg Art Leagueg Math Club.
S'he's a mighty serious thinker and an earnest
student too, I '
But she keeps a Jolly laugh on hand to help on
her way through.
CHARLES YOUNGFLESH .......... Academic
Charlie is the movie man that runs the Pathe
He knows all things mechanic-like from heat to
a burnt-out fuse.
ANNA MARIE CLARK ..... , . . ,Stc'uografJhic
Girl Reservesg Art Leagueg Travel Club.
We all look up to Anna in both meanings of the
If lrilolgiiig for a humorist, you'll never lind at Of sgiallciiess, Anna to accuse would really he
S 'C CF- a sur .
"How many fools serve mad jeaI0us3.'."'
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CLARA MAYER .,................ Academic
OfCl1CStF2lj Girl Reserafslg Red Peppersg Travel
A pretty girl wl1o's simply bound to keep 'on
A frienclg to all, especially Don,-please meet Miss
MIRIAM EDMUNDSON ....,....... Academic
G. A. A., Morton Civieg Garden Club.
Miriam is new to Morton High,
It's all too soon to say goodbye.
IVIARGUERITE BURBANCK .. ....... Academic
Noyrracg Girls' Glee Club, Morton Civic.
Her cheery disposition has, according to our
Won her many friends ,at school, and some at
MLRIAM BURBANCK ........,.... Academic
Noyrracg Morton Civicg Girl Reserves.
A serious girl who studies much but still is very
Ah, surely you have guessed that this must be
our quiet "Molly.l'
GLADYS WILEY .............. .S'tenog1'aph.ic
Noyrracg Morton Civic, Student Council, '25,
A loyal Noyrrac is she, who truly ,does her best,
A pretty girl whose high ideal will benefit the
MARGARET BICKNEL ............. Academic
Girl Reserves, '23, '24, '25g Latin Clubg Travel
She helped to make our Morton the finest kind
of school, . ,
By working hard, and boosting, and keeping
RUTH MOORLTAN ......., Vocational JVI1.isic
Girl Reserves, Girls' Hobbies, Senior Girls.
There dwells FL girl in Morton High, whose fine
and shapely head
Is covglered with a lovely mass of hair that's fiery
LOLA HAAS ....,............... Academic
Travel Club, Red Peppers: Girl Reserves,
G. A. A.
Lola is tall with light, blond hair, sbe's full of
Old Morton has her best support, and it should
VERA ROLiBERG ..... ........... . . .General
Girl Reserves, Red Peppersg' Travel: G. A. A.
Vera is a friendlg lass, plumb full of jolliti,
A very loyal mem er of Red Peppers too, is s e.
Elizabeth, ex-'26, has not been seen of latef
We're very sorry that she left and didn't grad-
GARNET WEHRLEY .....,..... Stcnogv-apheic
' Spanish Club.
Garnet has two jobs in school which give her
much to dog
Assistant manager of Bob, and of the otlice too.
ARTHUR MAINS ..,... ......... . .Academic
Boys' Bible Studyg Experiment, Science Club.
Afthufis black and curly hair is well-known to
He fflozdded clear thru Vergil and old Ca.esar's
war in Gaul.
"In time the savage bull doth bear the yoke."
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PAUL Hmizs .A.......... .,..... . ficademic NIARGERET DREW . ............,.. Academic
Glee Club, Chorusg Vifranglersg Tennis Club.
Of the "Fifty-seven Varieties," you've probably
Paul makes the fifty-eighth, and he's the best
of all. "Nuff'sed."
MARIAN BERMAN . .,............ Academic
Red Peppersg Travelg French, Art League.
When those brown eyes begin to roll, you'd bet-
ter watch- your step: '
For Marian is full of fun and sure has lots of
VVILLIAM KANKE ........... , . . .Acaafemic
He deserves u lot of credit for the work that
he's done here,
But, that his heart has wandered elsewhere, it
is all too clear.
RUTH LIATTI .......,... Vocational M-usic
Girl Reservesg Costume Design, Girls' Glee Club.
Ruth's a Morton booster, for she wears the red
She does just what she wants to do and what
she thinks is right.
Howzuzo KANKE . ......,...,.... Academic
Orchestrag Wranglers, Round-the-World-Club.
We will miss that brilliant head of his in or-
chestra next year,
A fuilfller gay, a jolly sport, and always full of
BERNICE RICHARD .... .... I focational Dlusic
Although she plays quite heavenly upon the
Her grm and wicked, twinkling eyes mean devil-
Though very tall she never grew,
Look at the friends that Margeret t'Drew."
CLARENCE PUCKETT .......... Bookkeepmg
I-Ii-Yg Basketball, '24, '25, 'zsg Baseball, '25, 'za
A handsome chap is Clarence, and much liked by
one and all,
A loyal Morton backer, very good at basketball.
MAXINE MCCUNE . ...... Vocational Mus-ie
Travel Clubg Art League, Chorus.
Oh, those pretty, saucy eyes! That hair with
glint of red!
She is so very cute-oh dear, it goes right to
Evr:RE'r'r HOSEA . ............ . . . ,Academic
Basketballg Art League, Travel Club.
Of hisl good work in basketball, we needn't even
His grin his known throughout the school, and
also his marcel.
CHARLES RONAN . ......,.... . . . .Academic
Ha-Y, '24, '25, 'za
I-Ie's.quite a Morton dandy, if his looks are any
VVe like to watch him speeding on his motor-
LULA HUDDLESTON ............., Academic
Her cualy hair is quite tl1e envy of every other
Her nieriry.eyes deny the fact that she is prim
"Thou shall be as free as moimzfaim winds." H
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MARIAN PIARLAN ...... , ....,. Stenographic
Girl Reserves, '24, '25, '26g Morton Civicg Red
You usiially End :i "Minnie" in a little quiet
But. this one dwells in Morton and her head
' is rather blond.
LESTER TONEY .................. Academic
Of course, you all- know Lester by his thick
:ind lustrous hairy U . '
However, he is rather shy about the ladies fair.
ICATHERYN CHRISIHAN . .,..,..., Academic
Latin Cluhg G. R., Travel Club.
She's plump, we'll all- admit it's true,
But mighty time and Jolly too.
SHERMAN BULLERDICK . ...i.. Stenograplzic
Band, '24, '25, '26, "A" Orchestrag "B" Orchestra.
Sherman is an worthwhile chap who plays the
If England claimed him, he'd deserve the title,
EDNA MANFORD ................. Academic
Noyrracg Math Clubg Girl Reserves.
A shark in Math is Edna fair, a loyal Noyrrac
She Hncls the time for friendliness, but draws
A's when she's through.
HAROLD RUHI. ........... , ...... Academic
Harold Ruhl will he an artist man, or so stands
Provided he'll not "laze" around, but work hard
like he Mort."
ERMAN HELMS .,.... . .....,.... Academic
Ermau is a friendly youth, whose curly hair
His smile and quiet manner are quite pleasant,
IONE THONIAS ........,...... Steuographic
Senior Girls' Club, Travel Club.
O. P. Morton is her line, she knows him very
Perhaps lone will win fame too. She's quiet, but
who can tell?
GEORGE HAYXVARD . ..,.,.....,,.. Academic
Bandg Success Club, Orchestra, Pierian Staff.
His musical ability is mixed with humor slyg
He causes even the soberest to laugh until they
HELEN F OSSENKENIPER . . ,,....... Academic
Noyrracg Girl Reserves, '24, '25, 'Z6g Travel Club.
A tall, sweet girl who never yet was know to
lose her temper:
A Noyrrac, very dignified, is Helen Fosseu-
MARY HAAS ............. ,...... A cadamic
ltiath Club 5 Morton Civic Commission, "A"
Mary is tall and dignified-she's talented and
E'er many 'ears have passed along, she'll be a.
KATHERINE PARRISH ,... .... . Bookkeeping
Girl Reservesg Art League, Senior Girls.
Witli a conscientious labor, she has gone her
quiet wnyg I
But when you know her better, you will find
she's very gay.
"An two men ride of a horse, one must ride behiadf'
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Prcsideizt ..... .... G EORGE Pmcocrc
L:iCC-P7'F.Yilf0l1'l . . . . .GEORGE IEIAYWARD
Secretary .... . . .lX'IABEL BORTNER
Sfwnsor . . ..... MR. CLINE
ELIEVIN G that government by the students, for the students,
and of the students was the proper manner in which to gov-
ern Morton High School, a governing body, for that express pur-
pose, some years ago, was organized. This body became known as
the Student Council and has existed ever since.
Although no criminal code or set of written laws has ever been ,
made by this group, it has served one fundamental purpose 5 that is,
it has acted as the voice of the student body. Composed, as it is,
of the leaders in the school, sponsored by the principal, its authority
on all questions is accepted.
This year it has sponsored the questionnaire sent out on dancing,
conducted a surprise Christmas program, made out the school's
budget, and determined to whom letters were to be awarded in
"Young in lezmbsv, in jzrdgmcmf 0Ia'."'
6511 A 'Ji' 'sob DQ
Page thi rty-seven
C1112 W ievi-an ngrmr
FALL 'TERM SPRING TERM
President ..............,., GLAnYs VVILEY Prvsidmt ................ CHARLEN1-: TICE
Vice-Prcsidrirzt .........,, CI-IARLENE TICE Vice-Prcsidmt ........... MABEL BORTNER
Secretary-Trvamrm' . . .MAXINE COBLENTZ 5'ccrefury-Treasurer. . .MIRIABI BURBANCK
Sponsor ,.......A. ,,...... M iss Fmrnocrc Sponsor ..............., ..... M Iss PARKE
N the work of the four committees-publicity, social affairs, cultural study,
and social service-, the Noyrrac girls have been striving to keep in mind
oting opportunities to do good.
eglecting no obligation or duty.
riginating plans for helpful leadership.
vercoming temper and selfishness.
earning to promote higher standards.
ielding to ennobling influences.
ealizing the Worth of character.
emembering the value of perseverance.
especting the rights of others.
endering willing service.
lways courteous, candid, and charitable.
ccepting responsibilities cheerfully.
ontributing our energy and ability.
arrying on for the best interests of
Morton .lil igh School.
"l'!701'ds wifliout fhotztglztfs uczfer to lzfecwmz go."
Khao c iieviaft Svurrvzn Glluh
5-Ponwml I H A MR. L. E. PIARTER
I-IE Success Club is one of Mortoifs activities which is not
loudly spoken of, but which, at the same time, ranks as one
of her best. It is 'an organization expressly for the purpose of
acquainting the high school boy with some of lifes problems, the
handling of which, will determine his success or failure in life.
Under the efficient leadership of Mr. L. E. lelarter and Mr.
Neff, many round table discussions on vital subjects have been
held. The fact that the conclusions made in this club are arrived
at :Ls a result of properly guided discussions by each individual
member. rather than as an outgrowth of ceaseless lecturing on the
subject. explains the reason for this club's success. Its impression
on its membership will no doubt be El lasting one because of the
many important lessons learned at its meetings.
"V1'rmc is bold., and goodness nc'-zfcr fecz1'ful."
Qpffihw-'-"""'L" N'--J" J' i fiziviqj i-6 N- emo" QB- ' UE
iifhiz epiettifaii Qi-13 Glluh
FALL TERM SPRING TERM
Prcsimivut .................... Bon BROWN Prrsidrair ...,....,..,.... DXVIGHT Youxc
Vice-P1-esidvvit .... ..... G Eoncia PEACOCK If'irf-Prvsizlcizf .... .,.BoB STEGALL
Secretary ..... .... C ORWIN BEACH Svcretary ...... .... GEORGE BATT
Tr'casz11'v1' ..., ..... G EORGE BATT TI't'USlll'Fl' ...........,,.. RICHARD NOCGGLE
.S'p011,-:0:'.v ..., . S. D. NElfl"
"To create, maintain, and extend throughout Morton High School and the
surrounding community high standards of Christian living." is -the purpose
of this club.
Its slogan 'further carries out that same idea, but makes it more cen-
tralized and specific. It is "To make Christian manhood popular in Norton."
By banding together as a group of fellows attempting to live up to the
4 C life, this organization becomes a veritable brotherhood in which each
member tries to help the others. Its members lay no claim to perfection, but
they do try as best they can to set for themselves high ideals and to live up
to them. Their program of service running throughout the entire year helps
to keep before them constantly the goal toward which they are striving.
"lfVe few., we l7Clf7f7j' jfctv, we band of b1'0fIzc1's."
60 -o- -o-
95 Q wwf C1112 - t Bramaiir Svnrivig
FALL TERM SPRING TERM
Prv.cidvnl ..,........... ELLIS Bsvmcrrox PI'l'.S'fdt'llf ....,..........,. KPIITIT HARRIS
Vice-Prr.vidcnI ,... ..., H OVVARD GUTHRIE View-P1'v.ridc11t ......... HOWARD GUTHRIE
.S'c'r1'r'fm'y ...,, .....,. P EG KEMPER 5'0rr'cIary .,........ ,...... P EG KEMPER
Sjionxor ..........., .,.. M Iss FINFROUK
HE Dramatic Society is not only one of the oldest but also one
of the foremost of Morton's clubs. The organization does
much to develop talent and appreciation of the drama among its
numbers. The membership is limited to twenty-five, and vacancies -
are filled by try-outs in September. The group is divided into three
sections, each one of which is responsible for several programs dur-
ing the year. In connection with the vandevilleiat the Charity Fair,
"The Red Lamp" was given by members of the club. In April, the
Dramatic Society and the Drama Class together presented the fol-
lowing one-act plays: "l!oloney,,' by Esther Armacost, "The Im-
pertinence of the Creature," and "The Travelers."
Morton owes much to the society for promoting interest in
dramatics, both among its members and the entire school. Keep
up the good work!
"G0d1zaH1 gI.'ZfC'7'l you one fact' and you make yozf1's0It'cs al-101'lz4c7'."
Qin , rr Tgf Toi --r QQ
15 i 5 11 'Rabin Glluh
Pl'C5iCfCllf' .......................,... JACOB W'0RLEx'
Virv-Pravidcvzf ..... ..... R 'JIYRON PIIPSKIND
Secrcfnry ...... .... R OGER LINDLEY
Sponsor ..,. ..... 3 IR. DONAKFR
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ilivm-ilira I 01 11
P1'L?.YiCfl'llf ............................ IQEITH PEGG-
Vice-P1'v.vizi01'1.f ..... ..... X V ILI.1.Qx M HOOD
SL'l'1'Cf'Cll'y ..... ..... IN IYRON -EXVBANKS
Sponsor. . . 1 .................... MR. E.ZR.X NIILLER
"WED will not Sfll-lfld fo pvfata, fczhllccrs are no good doersf'
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. . . . .JOHN I-IARDING
. . . . . . . . .ANNA EARL BRANDENBURG
. . .............. MRS. CH.'xRL1zs
. . . . . . . . . . . ELIZABETH STEWART
ident .... ...... I ROBERT STEGALL
. . . . , . . . . . . .FLORENCE DINGLEY
. "They have been at a great feast of languages, and stolen the sm aps
--.4 .il...TLT ...,... .....,. . T6 'tl-0.2 QE.. ,... -....L:T?..,,... ..... -.--..... M. -- 5
E132 -Li121'i'dU 44' iv
FALL TERM SPRING TERM
Prcsfidmzf .KATHARINE VVEIMER Pwsidwzf ...... .... C LARA TXLXYER
S0c1'elary.... .PAULINE SPAULDING Secretary ...... ..... L ucv PENCE
Traasurcff. ........ CLARA M.-AYER Trvrzxzzrm' ..... ..ED1'rr-1 jot-INSON
Sjronsoz' ............... ........... 3 has RIGGS
fllllnrtnn Glrmr Qlnmmuamnn
FALL TERM SPRING TERM
Presidmzt ...... .... C L.A1R12 Ev.fANs Presidmn ....... ,. .CLAIRE EVANS
Vice-Prv.fic1'mzf ., .... BOB SUDHOFF l'iz'c'-Pmsidczzf. . ., .MARY TORBECK
Scvrcirrry ...... . .IQUTH RICIA1.X1lDS SL't'1'C'fCY'l'.V ....... ..... J .AMES COE'
Sfvonsor ....... A ........................ MR. NEFF
"A le-ind of e.rcel1c'1fzf dumb liITSC0ZAlI'Sf'.'U
673 - T Vo - 4- oi UQ
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Spozzxor ........ .............. I IR. Exim BIILLER
Prc2.x'id01zt. ................... MARCLA VVEIssG12R1s1:R
Vice-Prrsidrnt ..... ...... C SEORGE I-LwW,xRD
S0t'7'4'fC11'Y .... ...... D TESSE PI-UMB1:P
.S'po1zx0r ............ . ...,......... 31185 ,l3R.xDnURv
"To my fzoflzing, fo do 1z0il1 1'11g, I0 know 1Z0ffZI'll'g, and fo lzazfc' ll-0flZ1'7Zg.U
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F -in Mjfliizvi-aan .146
Pvwxvicieizi ........................ PI 111-L1P XVELLER
l"ivc-P1-miziezzt ..... ..... G Eokcxz I-Ixyxvm D
Smrrcfarhv ....... ...... I ESSE PLUBIBER
Sjmnsovf .... ....... B IR. NICELY
IH "1B'h1Svrh G11 h
Pl'0.K'idClIf ..... .............,. . ..I'IARRY HENNIG:XR
Scvrcfary ,...... .............,.. I rlowvfxun GUTHR113
Sponsor .......................... MR. THOMPSON
"Now I sfcjv forflz fo zcflzijv 1ZlVf70C'l'l.Sj'.fU
Ci-D: 1 ,A::T'-.
f m Mieviangmw
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P1't'.K'I'd01'If .......................... GLADYS XVILEY
Vive-l'rcsidcnf ..... .... 1 QOBER1' SPAULDIAC
.Sl't'l'I'fUl"V ........ ..... I 'IERIEERTA BELL
Sfvozzsor. . . . . ..... Miss SL7TTox
Glnatnmv Bvmgn Gllnh
IJ7'CT.S'itfClIl" ...................... NTAXINE CAMPBELL
.S'm'-rntfzv'-v .,.. ..... B fI,xB12L BROOKS
Sjmnxnf' ............................... MISS BOND
64-10110 fonclz Of 11czm1'c Hzakcs H10 whole zc'01'1d kill-."'
Qi - -
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Pl'CSI'ffClIf ........................ CIERTRUDE Dlxox
, Sc'crrfr1ry ......... ...... - TANE KENNEDX'
l"icc-Prr.via'mzt . . . . ..... RUTI-1 UNTHAN1
Sponsor ........ ..... R hss FORNSHYIL
Prcsidcut .......... ' ................ R Elm Romzms
Scrwfaz'-x'. . . .,..... .NIARY JXNN XVE.wER
Sjmzzxoz' ............... ,...,......... IN 1155 Ql,'INN
'TI-Iota' lzard it is for women. fo lcccfv cozmsclf'
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Prcsia'vni ........................... HELEN BERRY
Viccv-Presidvfzt ..... ...... I lov RUTHERFORD
Sl?lT7'!'ffIl'j' ...... .... 12 LIZABETH NEWBIJXN
Sfvonxoz' ..... ....... 1X QIISS THOMPSON
.Pl'f'5iCI1L'Ilf ........................ GEORGE PEACOCK
l?'icc-P1'vsic1011.f ..... ..... R LXXINE COBLENTZ
SCt.'l'C'fll7'jV ........ . . .MHUAM VVIECH MAN
S ponsor ........................... A1155 BRO.-mnus
'A'H01E1Ezc'-kcejvmg yozzflzs have ever lzomely w1'fs."
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Prcsiidmzvf ..... C.xT1-1ixRIN13 FULG1-rum Secretary. .. .... M.x1aEL BORTNER
Vim-P1'csidc11f ......,. CLA1uss,x Al-IL Twas-m'm'.. .. . ll'lARGARET IQEMPER
Makcs.-x1aET GRANT BEv121u.v il'lARTER F
ESTIIIZR FIENNING HELEN 'liixlmx'
LILLIAN ENVING BETTY Dorm
EDNA SCOTT ll'lARIAN Cn12xow1zTH
In sunshine, in shadow.
In joy. in clisappointnient,
In success, in defeat.
We, the Girl Reserves of America
Follow the Gleam.
lf once we fall,
NV e rise again to face the light 5
If once we fail,
VVe fight again to Win,
We cannot be lonely-
llle stand together.
From North to farthest South
From Fast to distant W'est
Ours is the surest quest
NfVe know the One to follow."
"'L0tfc' ll7llIi71'ZL'UfC1ZCSS,,.0l'lZ',IJC'C'O1lZC cz cl1zz1'c'h1na1L barter flzau ambitzfonf'
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C1312 g iexfian M6555
Svrhnnl Ari league
Prc.rzTa'e1z-I. ...... ........ E DGAR SMITLL
Vive-Prfsidmt ..... . . .EUNICI5 'l'u1ME1zM,xx
Secretary-Trcaszzrcr. . . ...... EVERETT Hosea
S,b0ns07'.v .......... .DIES MAWHOOD
' ' ' INIISS Mort
HE School Art League was organized by Miss Mawhood two
years ago. It is now one of the largest and most important of
the school activities, having one hundred and twenty-Eve membersg
the art appreciation group is composed of one hundred members
and the craft section of twenty-Five members. The purpose of the
Art League is to encourage and foster an interest in matters of fine
arts among pupils, to provide a means of activities along this line,
and to contribute to the general interest of the community in art.
One of the best things that the League has clone, has been to con-
duct a free drawinff and aintinff class for the children of the Grades.
D b b
The League has had very interesting speakers, one of the most
prominent this year being the distinguished painter, Luis Mora, who
talked to them and illustrated some of his art.
"Let ctlcrg' cya lzcgotiatc for iifseIf."'
6.6-?L..,L,,--..--- ..,.. ,..Y.-.- L.- , .... - ........ .---.- ---- -Q-9 -3 - O- - -M-W D-E
Page li fty-two
je - igvian . .. . . i' """' """-'w-'-"N P! '-'
E112 Ellarultg sinh Svinhvni Hianagvra
0 go to school is one thingy to run a school is another. To man-
age its activities is hard work, but to enjoy the ease and com-
fort of a smooth-running machine is bliss. The unpopular side of
the foregoing has been the business and the duty of the faculty and
student managers. It is their mission to see to it that the major
activities of the school are properly handled so that we students may
enjoy their efforts. Much credit is due them for the pleasing and
successful manner in which all of Morton's activities have been
handled during the past year. They have done much to make this
managerial system, which is a comparatively new experiment, a
success in Morton. Many of our best student executives have been
developed through this channel. Certainly, this is a strong argu-
ment for its merit.
'V"lVl1af you do still bcffcrs what is done."
1... , -.,4,.-..-..Q9 ,Ta F 1 Oi Q3,...,....-.....-.,...i-
wr Q mel'-fran qv
I I Girlz' Aihlvtir Azznriaiinn
Prcsfidmzf .......................... REBA RIJBBINS
Vice-P1'c.viz1e1zf and Trmsurcrz' NIARGUERITE RIUCKRIDCI'
Secrcfary .............. ...... , . .ZXIARIE MACKEN
Sponsor ............. . . ..... Miss H.xImI.EY
Girlz' 1 vnnin Ollnh
Sjaonsor ........................ MR, Exim MILLER
"f1dva1zz'age is cz better soldier tlza-II -1'a.9lmess."
1 Q3 M ow
P ge hftyf u
651112 mimrian CEUI5' C5122 Qlluh
Spousal' .............................. MR. BOQONI
Eng! C6122 Gllnh
Sponsor ..........,......,............ MR, 'BOSON
"' I fhanle you for your z.'oz'ces, flzcmk you-your mos? sfvccf voices J'
gfla Q +
- , L , 1 '2 1' 1 '5 11 E50
Ihr illinrinn Ssgmphnng Gbrrhraira
Conductors. . . . . .SHAROLD M' LITTLE
Violins Ccllos B ass0o1'z.s'
Bernice Richard Ruth Roland VVillia1n Reid
Mary Jane Stegall
"Set all the lwarfs i'
Helen Jean Saxton
the state 10 zc.'1lz.at func
J .O- .O. L
pleased his car?
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72.15 f ,i
576' gh? Z- 1
11112 Marian Manh
Condi-actor. . . . . .H.xRoLD M. LITTLE
Corlzets Baritone 6211065
GQ01-ge Batt Norman Pilgrim
Charles Hodskin Clarmcts V Corwin Beach
Flute and Piccolo
"In sweet nmsic is such arf, leflling cczre and Cf1'liCf of lzecu'zf."
'-T412 TXT 'Toi Q., Z ----H+
as..- - vi at 11 illiuair
ORTON has for some time been well known for its orchestra. Richmond
was o11e of the first cities in the country to have a high school orchestra.
VVe were not satisfied with this distinction, but we worked hard until we had
one of the best orchestras in the country. The Morton High School Orchestra
has become more or less of a model for all other high school orchestras. VV e are
proud of this fact, but we should not be contented, we not only have our repu-
tation to maintain. but there is still much in music we have not done.
Before this year we did very little in vocal music, but in one year a great
stride has been taken in that direction. VVe now have a chorus of about four
hundred people, two glee clubs, a boys' sextet, and a girls' sextet.
Mr. Nils Boson, our new supervisor of music, has organized all of these
successfully. More students can take an active part in music through the vocal
organizations than through the instrumental organizations. There are only about
ten per cent of the students represented in the orchestra, whereas fifty per cent
are represented in the chorus, and the other fifty per cent could be.
Many people have thought that one school could not excel in both instru-
mental and vocal music. This year has proved that idea to be a mistaken one.
The orchestra has been working hard under the direction of Mr. Little, and is
still the excellent organization it has been for a number of years. It has played
some of the works of the greatest masters, including Mozart's Symphony in G
Minor and Beethoven's Eroica Symphony. Six successful concerts were given
during the year.
The Morton Qrchestra has played before the National Music Teachers' Con-
vention twice, once in Nashville and once in Cincinnati. This year, however,
something different was tried. Prof. Joseph E. Maddy, who was formerly super-
visor here, invited many of our orchestra members to come to Detroit and play
in the National High School Grchestra, which was composed of students from all
over the United States. This orchestra was directed by Mr. Maddy and Mr. Ossip
Grabrilowitsch, conductor of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra.
A distinctly novel feature of the year was the musical operetta. "Swords
and Scissorsf, presented under the auspices of the Girl Reserves, in cooperation
with the music department. The operetta calls for a number of singing actors,
and its presentation called for some hard, but worth while work on the part of
The May Music Festival was of unusual interest. All the schools of the city
were represented. The Morton chorus presented the cantata, "Columbus," with
Prof. Lehmann, of Earlham, taking the solo part. Other organizations repre-
senting Morton were the orchestra, band, and the boys' and girls' glee clubs.
"If music be the food of 10110, play 0rz.."'
tam J Tafvfopis 'QD
Q. Q. Q' A M fo .. - . . - ft.
Ihr Svvninr Flag
"MISS SOMEBODY ELSE"
By LIARIAN SHORT
HE story concerns the adventures of Constance Darcy, a multi-millionaires daughter.
Constance embarks on a trip to find a young man who has stolen a large sum of money
from her father. She almost succeeds, when suddenly all traces ol' the young man are lost.
At this point she meets her mother's friend, Mrs. Delavan, who is failing in her management
of a club house. In order to assist her, Constance determines to call herself Nora O'Brien,
an Irish maid. Mrs. Delavan makes a success of Tuxedohrook through the aid of Nora's
money and clever ideas. Constance finds romance and much tense and lively adventure during
the period of her incognito, and also captures the young man who has defrauded her father.
Director, Miss iMiILDREIl W1Hm'r2.LEY,, Morton graduate
f 'W 1
. k if B
i md i
Constance Daxcy Margaret Grant Mrs. Herrick Martha Ann Gennett
The brilliant young daughter of a multismillion- A beautiful young society matron.
mm mme Owner- Susan Ruggs Helen Snarr
Celeste' . A - ESUNZI' CTUIH Mrs. Delavan's'maid-servant. of melancholy dis-
A vivacious French maid in the employ of position and uncertain age.
Consmuce' Cruger Blainwood Robert Brown
Ann Delavan Helen BHYFY Mrs, Blainwood's only son, a line type of young
A reduced gentlewoman, manager of the Tuxedo- American manhood.
4 brook Club 14011524 Ralph Hastings Ellis Bevington
Mildred Delavan Mahel Bortner A young crook.
Eighteen year old daughter of Ann and Jasper John Hnward Guthrie
Delavfmv llght headed and fond 0f'd'5Pl3Y- A chauffeur to Constnce, good-natured and
Mrs. Blaxnwood Edith Johnson dignified.
A society leader of Tuxedobrook. jasper Delavzm U I Ha,-fy Iqennigm-
Fay Blainwgod Catharine Fulghurn An elderly scientist, rather absent minded.
Mrs. Blainwood's debutante daughter. Sylvester Crane James Coe
Alice Stanley U 'Beverly Harter' A dmidem Chan Of 3 good family'-
A graceful society girl. Berg Shager Keith Harris
Freda Mason Clara Mayer An enthusiastic, but awkward member of the
A typical society girl.
younger society set of Tuxedobrook.
"P1'ouder than mstling in rmjnatzfd-for silksf'
67' -o j Toi UQ
Qlje c i,lZI'i'Eli1 5 . M- nnv- vLw,-mmm ,,M,, M-.04-vigqrij ,,... ...rrmaa is-T v Tfoi v -- 1- - UQ
HE purpose of plays, as Hamlet says, is "to hold up a mirror to naturefl
Besides showing us real men and women on the stage of life, the drama
gives us a deeper insight into their characters and the motives upon which they
act. In this respect the play has the advantage over Hction and poetry in letting
us see and hear the characters. Moreover, if we take part in plays, we must, for
the time, be the characters.
The study and presentation of good plays stimulates the imagination and the
study of human nature, and develops good taste in literature as well as in appre-
ciation of dramatic production. The theatre, as one of the oldest institutions of
the world, has always been loved and upheld by civilized nations. The fact that
schools and colleges everywhere are encouraging dramatics and courses in drama,
is evidence of interest in life and people.
The drama class has proved its worth even in the short time of its exist-
ence. The increase in the membership is a sure sign of interest among the
students, the plays presented have attracted the attention of the entire school,
and the model stages have been the delight of everyone who has seen them.
Acting plays before the class is a part of the regular course. It is here that
one's ingenuity and inventiveness are heavily taxed in improvising stages and
settings. Here the pupil is taught that imitation, besides being the sincerest
Hattery, is also the truest art. In striving to study the walk, the gesture, the
voice, and the habit of the character he wishes to impersonate, he will also be
unconsciously thrown into the attitude of mind and the feeling of this character.
Exercises in pantomime, bodily control, and voice are a part of the preparations
for presenting plays in class. A part of the work is based on the text, "Acting
and Play Productionf'
In the fall semester, "Two Crooks and a Lady," a clever one-act play, was
given in chapel. The Dramatic Societyls presentation of "T he Red Lamp" was
one of the successful features of the Charity Fair. Later in the year, "The Klep-
tomaniac' was read at a 10-B chapel. Those in the class will look back with
pleasure upon the impromptu presentation of numerous plays, including those
contained in Weblyer and XVebster's "One Act Plays for Secondary Schools."
The most pretentious performance of the year, aside from the senior play,
was the evening program given by members of the Drama Class and the Dramatic
Society. The program included "Boloney," a comedy by Esther Armacost, a
Morton studentg "The Tmpertinence of the Creature" by Cosmo Jordan-Lennox,
and "The Travellers" by Booth Tarkiugton.
The pleasure derived from participation in these activities was due in a large
measure to the enthusiasm inspired by Miss Finfrock and to her capable direction.
rrOl'dC'l' gave each thing Mew."
ge i121'i'di1 a
- MR Gnrssoiwt
5 .- - .... .... l - .
fmmon IMR. SCHL.-XUCH
EVERAL years ago a new subject, journalism, was introduced
in Morton. Ever since that time, our school has had a weekly
newspaper. So rapid has been the progress of this paper, that we
scarcely realize what a striking development has taken place. From
a small, four page paper, it has become an eight page weekly. It is
also no longer a financial liability, but an asset, turning over a con-
siderable sum to the Student Council each year.
There are two departments busy each week in getting out the
finished product. The journalism class plans the paper, writes the
copy, and takes care of the business interests. The printing classes
set up the copy and print the paper.,
The Register has been a very worthwhile student activity, and
it bids well to hold its place.
"Bm to 'ZC'l'l'ZLC and rcaci comes by 1'LClZ'I'H'G.U
Q2 -o- v'-oivis GE
goat' 4 Q
The ueltlflii f?IZ'7lfL'l'lIfl llfmzugvr. . .
flssrlciiafc Editor. , . .
B-n.riu,css flflanagcr .,..
Ad1'e1'fisi11y Jllauagvr. .
. . .NORMAN PILGRIA-I
. ,Maura BORTNER
. . . . .ISDNA SCOTT
. . .ALVIN Rmavrcs
. . . .HELEN BARRY
C'il'C7l1C1f'f07lf zllmlager .,.... GPIORGE I'IAYVVARIJ
Pcmonnls and Calmdar.
M 'imc ,,....,. . ..A..... . .
S BILLIE HARTRR
l GEORGE PEACOCK
..... NIARY Haas
S CLAIRF Fvxlvs
, , 5 GEORGE W'mu,xNs
Alt. . . . . . - , ,
In Dick HARRINGTON
Sxxzifnv. . . ...., CHARLIENE TTCE
I-Izmzor ...... .... C LARISSA AHL
Boolekrcpvr. ..,..,.,.,,. . . . JOHN BENN
CATHARINIE FULLQHUM, RIARION CHENO-
warn, SUSAN HART, Bi:ATR1'e1f: Owrxs,
ELOISE SHOCKLIQY, XfV1x.L1AM SALZARULO,
Jael: HzXlil.1INi3. CHARLES YOUNOFLESII
. .. . , . . 4- V g I. I SMR. Sor.1.ARs
Athlcina. .. .. l MARIE MACKEY I 41611115 ,1d11,rr11s... ... 1 MISS FINFROCK
OMEONE Once made the statement that no matter how many members may compose the
staff of an annual, a few always do the work. Although this statement, in its entirety,
is not true of the present staff, there are a few who deserve particular commendation.
Mabel Bortner, as editor, was all that an editor could be: a hard and efhcient worker,
willing whenever necessary to sacrifice her classroom subjects to devote more time to the
annual. Margeret Grant and Charliene Tice are two more Outstanding members of the staff.
Margeret deserves the credit for the clever personals and Charliene is responsible for the novel
Next comes Diclc Harrington, our cartoonist. Dick worked faithfully to make this annual
a success, at least as far as cartoons are concerned, and I feel safe in predicting that no matter
what your opinion of the rest of the work may be, you will say that the cartoons are the
Last, but by no means least, is Miss Finfrock, who was always willing to give of her time
and advice, and who always came to the rescue with a new idea, when things seemed hopeless.
P. S.-The staff heartily commends the patient and untiring efforts of the general manager.
"Our frztc ?'7'l2LC'7If is-all for your Cl'C11'g1lf.,,
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H Y flocx rl-lortolz High Selma! fmt ff'tlII'lS
in flu' field in football, lmskcllmll, lmrlc,
baseball, fc1z1'zfi.r, .vroimm-ilzg, and golf?
l'Vlzy does flu' .vvlmol lzutu' lIlfl'tll1llll't1I
games in boslccflmll, Zitisvbizll, fvlzzzis, and f1'arleE'
llflzy lmtm' ten 1HCIIll?C1'5 of llzc furzzlt-V
teorleing in H10 aflzlelir lIIL"f70l'lI1It'7ll':9
U-'lzy l1a'z'c uililctit' fields and gyllzilzasitrlaits
in tl?-'Plj' p1'0gressit'e l'0llllll-llllll'l'.K7
Each of these questions can be answered a num-
ber of ways, but these answers can be classined
roughly into two general classes, those coming from
people who believe high school athletics are for the
pleasure of the spectator, and those coming from
people who believe that athletics are for the bcneiit
of the athlete, the word "athlete', including any boy
or girl who desires to participate in wholesome sport.
The answers of the First group would run about
as follows: Morton High School has athletic teams
to win honor and glory for the community and
I-IARQLD M, LITTLE school, and advertise the town favorably so that
partisans may proudly refer to the team.
Intramural games are fostered for the sole purpose of improving the varsity.
Ten faculty members work in the athletic department so that a better tmeaning a win-
ningj team will be producedg the boys on the team will receive better treatment from the
school, the athletic element will be stronger, and the athletic rivalries will be greater, all
of which will tend to make the games more interesting.
Gymnasiums and athletic fields are necessary in order that the varsity teams may have a
place to practice and hold interschool contests. These are mainly for the amusement of the
general public interested in athletics,
Now the answers of the group who believe in athletics for the athletes:
Varsity teams are put out in every branch of athletics possible in order to give as many
pupils an opportunity actually to take part as are in school. Varsity teams are organized to
compete with other schools, but the real reason for sports in school is to get one hundred
per cent participation by the student body.
Intramural leagues are organized in order to take care of those pupils who do not play
on varsity squads, to give them an opportunity to learn these games, and to create a whole-
some interest in play for its own sake.
Ten faculty members are used in the athletic department so that one of the school's best
educational 'forces may function properly and all sports can be given an ample and equal op-
portunity in the athletic program.
Good gymnasiums and athletic fields are needed so that the boys and girls of America
will have a place to learn our standard games, become interested, and thus acquire a health-
building, leisure time activity.
The 'foregoing answers serve to illustrate the two ideas of high school athletics: on the
one hand the idea of athletics for the spectator, and on the other, athletics for the athletes.
The second position is the only one tenable by one who has given some thought to the
subject. "Athletics are for the education of all youth, irrespective of athletic skill or ability
to make pleasure for spectators, bring 'honor' to a group, or satisfy the pride of partisans."
High school athletics must not be dominated by outside fans, alumni, business men, or
any other group, local or otherwise. Athletics must always remain part of thc educational
system. Wihen professional ideas and ideals enter into our sports, every one suffers and no
one more than the athletes themselves,
Ulf all were ll0lI.Clllj'S-, fo sport toofuld llc as fedi01z.v as fo w0f'le."'
""' """-""""::"::':::' .'i: 'Tioi QE:g..-d.,.i:... -, .',,, ,i:.,-.,..:..4--.,A....-UQ
.212 -.ic1zvia11 FOOTISALL SQUAD
' I-TEN Coach Little issued the call for football candidates last tall. all of
his 1924 regular squad reported, with the exception of M. Parker, B. Abel,
Odutt, Thomas. Murray, and C. Evans. Along with his old timers, several new
men as Lefty jones, W'alter Kelsey, Scott Porter, and Jim Coe appeared to take
the places left vacant by graduation.
The Red Devils won their opening game at the local Exhibition Park, over
Elwood, one of the best teams in the state in 1924, by a 21-O score. Scott Porter
went over for two of the touchdowns and Daddy Reeg was good for the other
one. John Evans scored three pretty drop kicks to bring the score to 21.
The next Saturday the Morton men journeyed to Middletown where they
tied the strong high school team there, 7-7. Porter, Reeg, and Evans again starred
for the locals. But for a few slips in the last minutes of the game, Morton would
have had a 7-O victory. Ather Reeg made the prettiest catch of the season, when
he received John Evans' pass behind the goal posts for Morton's touchdown.
Evans added the extra point.
Back in Reid Field the next week Morton got revenge for their 1924 defeat.
by trouncing Portland Hi, 25-0. Morton showed real football in this game, both
on the line and in the backtield. Wfhile the whole team showed well, VValt Kelsey,
Scott Porter, and Capt. Brown were the outstanding performers.
The following Saturday, Roosevelt I-Ii, of Dayton, Ohio, journeyed to the
Quaker City and leaped over our Red Devils for a 13-O victory. The team seemed
to be in pieces and not the machine they had been all season. This game was a
jinx to the Red Devils as they failed to win a game the rest of the season.
True to the jinx, Morton was taken down by the weak Wfilkinson Hi eleven.
A weak second team played the greater part of the game, and while they gave
their best, they could not hold against a first team.
"Delays Izcwc darzgerozzs c1fzds.'J
6-.G:ii 'i"T 1::.g '11 t YZLQJZTFSQ --bt " ' Qgf:...::..-,A E. .Y .Ai:...l'
.1 S ie vi 'a 11 It was after this game that Scott Porter, star half-
baclc, was declared ineligible and Morton was forced to
forfeit all the games they had won.
New Castle pulled the wool over Morton's eyes the
next week, when twenty Red Devils and a hundred or so
backers made the trip to the Trojan City and were promptly
informed that New Castle only had six men with which to
play, and besides, the field was too wet. Imagine a football
game's being called off because the ground was a little wet!
Playing in mud to their ankles, Morton tied the Green-
field Hi School team, 6-6, in a slow and uninteresting game
on Reid Field, before a handful of people.
The Marion and Morton game was also postponed on
account of wet grounds.
Q Then came our ancient rivals, Hamilton and Muncie.
Old Morton with a few hundred backers went south into
Ohio and tied our most formidable foe, Hamilton, by a six to six score. Reeg,
Kelsey, and our diminutive little Mustard plugged holes in the Hamilton line time
after time. '
Morton developed the most spirit it had shown for years the week breceding
the final game of the year with Muncie. Red and Wfhite XVeek was originated by
The Rcg'i.rter, and everybody wore his school colors and tags that said for the
Red Devils to "Beat Muncie." Fully five hundred people followed the team to
the Magic City, where Earlham and Morton were to- meet Muncie Normal and
Muncie Central respectively. The Muncie boys opened up an aerial attack on
Richmond and were never headed, the H1131 score being 26-0, with Morton drag-
ging the goose-egg. This game brought the football careers of the following
"Men of Morton" to a tragic close :-Ather Reeg, full backg Robert Brown,
tackleg Walter Kelsey, half back, ,lim Coe, endg and Don Parker, guard. Coach
Little has great prospects for next year in the Evans brothers, VVeaver, Mustard,
Wfiley, Eckenrode, jones, Bond, Young, Noggle, and Stegall, besides the men
coming up from the junior high school.
Heres luck to you, Coach, for 1926.
SCHEDULE AND RESULTS
September 19 Morton .............. 21 Elwood ...,...
September 26 Morton. , . , . . 7 Middletown, O. . .
October 3 Morton. . . .... 25 Portland ...... . . . .
October 9 Morton .... ....,... 0 Roosevelt, Dayton
October 17 Morton .....,......., 6 Wilkinsoli ...,.......
October 24 Morton-New Castle game cancelled. NVet grounds
October 31 Morton .............. 6 Greenfield ....., ....
November 7 Morton-Marion game cancelled. VVet grounds.
November 14 Morton ,............. 6 Hamilton, O. ..... .
November 21 Morton .............. 0 Muncie ....,..,..
"Too swift arrrives as zfardgf as foo s10ttf."'
""- "'iij:g1"'Z?w TE- V-V 101333.-,D ...... -.--, - -
51312 jbinzr-ian "For courage mozmteflz wifh occasion.
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"'I cannot tc!! wlmf H10 d1'Clec115 his rzcmzc is."
GTG? -0- v 307-Q9 'Q
Topco c, ,i,e,11ian.c
HEN Coach Little called for basketball candidates last fall, eight of the
1924-25 tourney ten reported. The Red Devils after a very short practice,
started off well, but slowed down a bit and then alternated between a winning
stride and a losing slump the rest of the season.
The teanfs first and biggest blow was when Robert Morgan quit school to
journey southward. Morton was without a good pivot man in the next few
games. but soon settled down when XV alter I1nhoH filled Morgan's shoes.
Morton won its Hrst five games over Centerville, Hagerstown, Portland,
Eaton, and New Castle. This string of victories was soon ended when the Red
Devils journeyed to the capital city to have Technical take their scalp by a 47-21
score. The next three straight were lost to Anderson, Shelby, and Muncie by
The next week South Side of 17 t. VVayne was taken into camp, 51-26. Capt.
Jones scored fourteen Field goals in this scrimmage. During the next two weeks,
Hamilton and Elwood were defeated, but Rushville and Lebanon evened the count.
The Alumni won a one point victory over the Red Devils, but Franklin was
knocked off 46-30. The next week, the Red Devils, with five hundred backers.
journeyed to Connersville to meet our ancient rivals. VVe were handicapped seri-
ously by the loss of Reeg, our Hashy Hoorguard, due to the death of his grand-
"Cufvia' is cz le1zcz2.'z'slz lad ilms to make poor fc'1l1fza1cs mad."
QDRG-'i"'T"'T """"i"" "MTU T5 -ii-oi "-"im" "" in-T l?"-M1776
a n W
Q51 Q rw c
h Q Q SECOND TEAM
mother. Taking an early lead, the Spartans held off the Red Devil fight, and
when the final gun was shot, the score read 33-33. In the overtime Morton made
but two points, while Connersville piled her score to 36.
Then came the final game of the season with the Bedford enemies, at that
time possessors of the "Brick.'l Reeg was still out of the game and Morton
seemed very peplessg whereas Bedford was all primed for a fight, and they ran
away with our Red Devils, 47-23. They kept the "Brick" until the semi-finals
of the state, when they lost it to Martinsville.
The following week, Morton disposed of Wliitewater, Hagerstown, and
Brownsville, to win the sectional crown. This was probably the best sectional
ever staged in Richmond, both in attendance and games.
The next Saturday, in the Rushville Regional, a very ragged Morton team
lost to Aurora, 35-20.
After all is said and done,, the Red Devils did not do so badly, and we are
proud of them for their fight. Twelve games were won and eleven lost. VV ith
-Tones, V oss, and Klotz to build around, we are looking forward to next season,
when we expect to win the state championship, Don't disappoint us, boys.
FIRST TEAM-SCHEDULE AND RESULTS
November Morton ............., 37 Centerville ......
November "1Morton .... .... 3 6 Hagerstown . . .
December Morton ..,. Portland ,......
December Morton .... 32 Eaton, Ohio ....
December Morton .... 38 New Castle , . .
December Morton .... 27 Technical . . .
December Morton .... 32 Anderson . . .
December Morton .... Z9 Shelbyville . , .
January Morton .... 30 Muncie ....,
January Morton .... 51 South Side .....
January Morton ..,. 30 Rushville ...,...
January Morton .... 32 Hamilton, Ohio ,
January Morton 4 .... 25 Lebanon ........
January Morton .... 58 Elwood .......
February Morton ..,. 27 Alumni .....
February Morton ..., 46 Franklin ......
February 9tMorton .... ..., 3 5 Connersville . . .
February Morton , . . .24 Shortridge . . . .
February Morton .,............ 23 Bedford ......
4' COvertin1eD .
"TfVc'1'c man but C011SZlG7'L1', he were jverfc'cf."
Gu :fir-cj. Tgf Toi QQ, K '
egg gmtasian Ifiiaakethall p vrannala
MELVIN ULEFTYF' JONES. Record, two years as forward. Captain, 1925.
"Lefty" was our high scorer this year with 80 field goals and 30 fouls to his credit. VVe
expect great things from him next year.
ATHER "DADDY" REEG. Record, three years at floorguard. Captain, 1926.
"Jebuba" was the fighting spirit of the team and a great leader. Morton will lose one
of its greatest athletes when Ather is handed his sheepskin in June.
FREDERICK "FRED" KLOTZ. Record, two years at guard and center.
Fred was cheated out of an all state position by Morton's failure to go to the state.
Few enemies got by our stone wall. He has another year.
KENNETH "KENNY" VOSS. Record, two years at forward.
"Kenny" is our side-short, arch artist a11d ranked second only to Lefty for scoring hon-
ors. Our little dribbler has one more year to wear a Red Devil outfit.
VVALTER "VVALT" KELSEY. Record, two years at forward.
"Walt" had a little trouble with his studies the first of the year, but was going strong
by mid-season. He graduates.
VVALTER 'AIMMYU IMHOFF. Record, one year at center.
1Nalt is a product of St. Andrews and came to Morton to take Robert Morgaifs place
at center. After a little coaching, "Immy" developed into a first class pivot man. He grad-
uates this June.
ROBERT "I-IORSEH BROVVN. Record, two years at guard.
Sickness set "Bob" back a little at the start, but at Christmas time he was raving to go
and helped out at the guard positions. Robert has to leave us this year according to the
rules of the clss of 1926.
JAMES "RED" COE. Record, two years at center.
"Dog-Earsl' was a fine relief man and was an asset to the Mortona team. "Red" is a
three letter man, but we will have to kiss him good-bye after this track season is over, as
JOHN "JOHNNY" LACEY. Record, two years at forward.
"Johnny" was ineligible the first part of the year, but broke into the playing in time to
win himself a position on the tourney squad. He graduates.
EVERETT HTOOT1-ILESSU HOSEA. Record, two years at forward. I
Everett alternated with Kelsey and Lacey at forward this year and contributed quite a
bit to the Morton scoring column. He graduates from dear old Morton this year.
"But H Cl'C'1'tfCS Izfierzsclf wmszf yield to odds."
6-G M - ,. -oi ,,
C132 Zfffievian "They say best men are moulded out of faulfsf'
an - ' wa
Page seven ty-two
egg ciihigriaq TRACK SQUAD
NDER the leadership of Coach Mathews and Captain Coe, Morton
had a very successful track season. Like other spring athletic
teams, the track team lacked outdoor practice owing to the unfavorable
weather, and they lost their first meet, which was held at Anderson in a
driving snow storm. The Anderson track was slow, and although the
Red Devils fought hard, they could not overcome the advantage of the
home team. Reeg, Coe, and Bond starred. a
On April 24, Manual of Indianapolis was defeated by a score of
SS-41. The largest crowd of several years was out, mainly to see Gwen
Huntsman. of Earlham, who had placed second in the Penn State
Decathlon at Philadelphia the day before. Earlham won their meet with
DePauw at the same time. Reeg, Coe, and Bond were again the bright
The team still had two meets when these few words went to press,
and prospects looked good for Red Devil victories. Reeg, Bond, Voss,
Eckenrode, and Coe look good to go to the state finals at Tech later in
the spring. Several of the main point getters graduate this year.
"He tires betimcs that spurs 1500 fast betimesf'
CGW il" .of Toi ' UQ
I Eaarhall illvznmf
ORTON put an inexperienced baseball team in the held this year, but
the result was far from that expected. Though handicapped by the
lack of practice due to cold weather, the Red Devils pulled themselves to-
gether and had a real season. Much credit should be given the coach, Mr.
After many postponed games, Morton finally opened her season with
Boston, on the latter's diamond. Tom Brooks, a new man at Morton, went
the entire route in the box and turned in a nice game, pulling himself out of
the pinches in hneshape. VVith the batting aid of Jones, Voss, and Klotz,
Morton won by a 5-3 score.
The following Monday, a return engagement was played at home.
John Lacey was on the mound for the Red Devils. Jones and Voss again
went on a hitting spree and along with johnny's perfect control, led Morton
to an easy 20-2 victory.
April 23, VVhitewater came to Richmond with high hopes of winning a
ball game, but their hopes were shattered, and they went home with the
short end of a 24-S score.
We have at the present writing a perfect record of three games won,
and the team is improving every game. Morton's best line-up seems to be:
Dud Cartwright, catchg Klotz, first 3 Reeg, second 5 V oss, third, Daily, short 5
Daugherty, jones, and Reeves, field, and Brooks, Lacey, and Jones, pitch.
Pegg, fMcAdams, Puckett, Corsi, and WVinburn are utility men.
"The1'e's no better sign of a brfwc mind than ci hard Ildilldfp
6J.n......,,..2,-...---..M..-..i....,.. .... 1: .,:. -6 ' To- Q9 . 0-Q
the , iii-avian TENNIS TEAM
ORTON puts every form of athletics in the field, and con-
sequently a tennis team is formed every year. Some very
good talent is shown in this sport, and it gives more fellows
opportunity to represent their school and win their letters.
Dick Harrington, tennis champion of Morton, is captain of
the team, and Ezra Miller, faculty member, is the manager and
coach. He is assisted by Williaiii Penery, '25, These two help
the others along with the finer points of the game and usually
produce a good team. Fred Foley and the Evans brothers finish
up the team.
At the time of this writing, they are handicapped by the
poor weather, but with better weather in prospect, they expect to
get in some hard practice in anticipation of a stiff schedule.
"How use doth breed at Iziabit in a 1na1z."'
QQ -o 101 R na
mga c ter-san . SXVIMMING TEAM
ORTON put their second swimming team in the field this year with
hopes of winning the state championship. Three men were sent to thc
state meet last year and third place was taken. This year Leonard Mow, coach
of the state champion "Y" team, was appointed coach and regular practice
sessions were held.
In a dual meet between the "Y" Aquatic Club and the Red Devil Water
Men, the "Y" team was victorious by a goodly margin, but Morton's main
men were on the "Y" team.
Hampered by the absence of their star swimmer, Bob Brown, due to
illness, the team traveled to Columbus, Indiana, on April 30, 1926, and were
again rewarded with third place for their gallant efforts.
Finley Bond won the fancy diving in good style. Finley has won many
times in this event for the "YU Aquatic Club. Francis Peacock took a hard
second in the 80 yard breast stroke, and Morton's fun maker, Johnson Healy,
took a fourth. NValter Reynard, a sophomore, took a fourth place in the 100
yard dash, and again in the 40 yard back stroke.
These men brought Morton of Richmond a total of eleven points, just
under Technical High School of Indianapolis, who finished second with twelve
points. Emerson of Gary is the state champion, with a total of fifteen points.
VVe are proud of our swimmers, even if we could not win the state cham-
pionship. Most of the team will be back next year, and we have high hopes
of taking the state championship. '
"'W-ise men Meier sift and wail their loss."
-Hes-e-eegffew-U :gi is e, me
.1112 - . . vi fa 13 3'lntra-Inral 3-Xthlrtiria
OR the benefit of those boys who did not make the varsity teams, Morton
put on a series of intra-mural contests.
During the basketball season, a league was formed and a regular schedule
was played. The teams fought nip and tuck for the championship, but Mr. '
Nevue's team, captained by lfin Bond, pulled through and captured the title.
Un May 13, an intra-mural track and held meet was held. The teams were
divided according to classes, and the members appointed their captains. The
seniors, captained by Claire Evans, Won last year's meet.
A series of baseball games were played during the spring months, the
teams again representing the three classes.
lintra-mural athletics gives every boy a chance to engage in athletics, and it
creates better sportsmanship among the fellows. "Be on a team' should be
the motto of every high school boy."
'HPVC' CCIIIIZOZL all bc -1e1zasfc1's.'J
6:Gt--.,..,..-..-.,...+...,.Ltr:., "-4:5131 Taz' TTD.. .... - '-:.,,- ...-. :--""- U6
- E132 , inzvian CEi1'1z' Atljlrtim
HE Morton girls had one of the most successful basketball seasons that
they have known for several years. Class teams were organized imme-
diately after Thanksgiving, and a tournament was held, the teams taking the
responsibility of getting the needed practice. The 11B's won this tournament.
Senior, junior and sophomore teams were then picked from the players in the
first tourney, and a second one was held. The juniors again took the cham-
pionship. In both meets, the seniors won every game except those played with
juniors. After the tournaments, a first and second varsity were chosen, and
these two teams played the final game of the season. The members of the
first varsity were: forwards, Ruth Miller and Margeret Thompson, centers,
Elsa Peacock and Mildred Millerg guards, Sarah O'Maley and Martha Tyner.
Those on the second varsity were: forwards, Marguerite Muckridge and Mar-
jorie Thistlethwaite: centers, Lola Haas and Florence VVatkinsg guards, Min-
erva DeHaven and Marie Mackey.
A new spring sport is listed for the athletically-inclined girl, namely, indoor
baseball. This game is to replace spring hockey. 'There are various reasons
for the change, the most important being that it is much easier to find a base-
ball diamond than a hockey field. Moreover, baseball is more popular at this
time of the year. The girls are coached in the gym classes, preparatory to the
outdoor season, which begins as soon as weather permits.
Track and Held work also held an important place in the spring schedule.
The annual track and field meet between Morton girls was held, ribbons being
awarded to the winners of the events. The girls are handicapped by the lack
of equipment, and because of this they were forced to omit several events.
Relays, dashes, distance throws, and the broad jump composed the events.
Tennis is another of the organized sports. An annual tennis tournament
is held. Many girls enter the contest enthusiastically, and it has become one
of the most popular of girls' athletic events.
Hockey is the most important fall sport. It is welcomed much more at
this time of the year than in the spring, because the weather makes the playing
conditions more favorable. It is necessary for the girls to hike about two miles
to the playing field, but this has seemingly made the sport more popular than
ever, and many girls enjoy this form of recreation.
The Girls' Athletic Association has greatly increased the interest in girls'
athletics. Awards are made to members of the clubs who have a certain number
of required points. These points are earned in various ways, such as playing
basketball, swimming, and riding. This year, Alice Moelk, Margeret Kemper,
Ruth Brindell, Lola Haas, and Marie Mackey received awards.
"Is size not jvassing fai1'?"'
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E are always glad to recognize those who are 'fortunate enough to make the
honor roll. Last year's honor roll was as follows:
Marjorie Davenport Catharine Lawall
lgleverly ,l"Ioladay Carolyn Nice
Paul Kauper Margaret Livingstone
Lester llalclwin Jerry lflarter
Allen Hole, -Ir. Henry Schroeder
GOLD MEDAL SCHOLARSHIP AVVARDS
Marjorie Davenport Paul Kemper
Beverly I-loladay Lester Baldwin
MRS. ALLEN D. HOLE M EDALS FOR GOOD ENGLISH
QI ane johnson
D. A. R. AMERICAN HISTORY MEDAL
BEST MENTAL ATTITUDE TOXIVARD ATHLETICS
UNITED COMMERCIAL TRAVELLERS AUXILIARY MEDALS
KNOLLENIEERG CUP CONTEST
NUSISAUM CUP CONTEST
MORTQN SERVICE PIN AXVARDS
-Ierry l?Iarter-Leadership. influence. character.
Helen Eichhorn-lN'illing and efficient service.
Ernest Russell-Service and perseverance.
Paul Kauper-Service in l3ulJlic,Speaking, leadership.
Estellu Tl1011l2l.S-IMI-2111Zlg6l'11EHt, leadership among girls.
Catharine Lawell-Good citizenship, perseverence.
Marjorie Davenport-Service and lllilllilgiilllfilllf.
liatliryn Weber-Management, leadership.
George Cunnnins-General service.
Carolyn Nice-Leadership, dependability.
Alice Carr-General service.
Lula llorton-General service.
Albert LaFuze-Perseverance, good Aniental attitude.
Donald Ililler-Co-operation. unselfish service.
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Slang emit Qlhnirv 7 xprnaainna
No Kiddin' finterjectionj. Used to emphasize the truth of a statementg also
expresses determination, especially if used by a member of the faculty.
"No kiddin', there's going to be a test tomorrow."-Mr. Ezra Miller.
F' Heaven's sake Qinterjectionj. Expresses consternationg is considered one of
the nCl101C " slanff Jhrases.
Y S l
HF' Heavens' sake, I wish they'd quit playing jazz."-Mary Haas.
Great grief finterjectioul. Used to denote surprise or astonishment at a teach-
"Great grief, she must think I'm the information bureau at VVashington."-Bob Sudhoff.
NOW I'11 tell one Qclausej. Shows amazement or incredibility. To be used when
you want to tell a person politely that he is a liar.
UAW! G'wan, now I'1l tell one."-Mr. Thompson.
I'11 bite Qclausej. Used to express a willingness to become educated.
'Tll bite, would you bite on that."-Corwin Beach.
Darn it Qinterjectionj. A somewhat modified expression used to denote feel-
ing, although it has been found too mild by some M. H. S. students.
"Darn it, I didn't want to go to school anyway."-Johnson Healy.
For the 1uv'a the Pope fphrasej. An expression used as an outlet for various
emotions, principally disgust.
"For the luv'a the Pope, where'd ya' get that?"-Lissa Ahl.
My cow Cinterjectionj. Not used as a possessive with noun, but as a polite out-
burst of feeling.
"My cow, why don't you be still, Bee l"-Miriam Burbanck.
So's your old man fphrasej. To be used when you run out of slang phrases.
Heard frequently in M. H. S.
"Run along, so's your old man l"
S0's your antique Canother phrasej. To be used when you get tired of the
above. Does not refer to your Aunt Eek.
My stars finterjectionj An expression used to denote awe. QNot of the
heavenly bodies, howeveizj
"My stars! Miss Wliitacre sure knocked me cold then."-Dick H.
That's a good drag Cclausej. To be used when you are particularly pleased
with something just told.
"That's a good dragg now I'll tell one."-Martha Gennett.
Dumbness Cnounj. Used by people who talk a lot without saying much.
"Dumbness, why don't ya' look and see."
Shoot Cinterjeetionj. Not a term of warfare, but an expression of dire disap-
pointmentg also means go ahead and spill it.
"Oh, shoot, I did want to have a date tonight."
"Fife lmozo what we are, but we know not what we may be."
.os S 0,29
-56:25 4 1: :
- me .. - e me 191 fa e Gas buggy jaunt Qdescriptive phrasej. To take your girl for a joy ride.
"I took a new sugar for a gas buggy jaunt last night."
That slays me Qclausej. Meaning complete annihilationg in other words, takes
your breath away.
"Oh, that slays me." CClaire receiving an AD. I
Sugar fnounj. Sweet and hard to beat, meaning the fair sex.
"Yes, that's 1ny sugar. Ain't she cute?"-Rolie.
Ierky Perky Qinterjectionj. To be used when you haven't any better expression.
"Ierky perky, what'll I do."
Y0u're darn tootin' Qinterjectionj. Used to express a feeling that you agree with
the thing said.
"You're darn tootin', I'm clever."-Peg Kemper.
Wou1dn't that floor ya' Cclausej. An expression used to denote surprise at an
"Wouldn't that floor ya' now?"-W'ayne Bentlage. E
Open up the Sweeper and 1et's have the dirti. T? tell all you know and don't
know about a certain person. Vtforked to in high school.
"Ahoy there, old kid! Open up the Sweeper and let's have the dirt, whatfa ya' say."-Q
O gee gosh finterjectionj. Traced back to,Ella's remarks. Registers surprise,
fear, or consternation.
"Oh gee gosh!" Ut needs no more to h 'Q
'S none of your buzz Cclausej. To be unsitlw polite society. Means keep your
nose out, this is none of your business. .
'US none of your buss, what'a ya' lookin' for?"
Broken bottles Qinterjectionj. So new, that we haven't decided whether it's
the Charleston or not. Use-use it as you please.
Pipe that down fclausej. Meaning take that and down it if you can. A polite
expression, not at all vulgar.
"Pipe that down, you old hozo!"-Vicrl Cutler.
Batty fadjectivej. A synonym for cuckoo, or crazy. Does not in any way refer
"S'matter anyway, are ya' batty?"
Pm askin' ya' Cclausej. A question, usually asking advice or sympathy.
'Tm askin' ya' now, is that nice ?"-Maxine.
Folks fadjectivej. Used to show your appreciation or admiration of a certain
"Boy, that's folks I"-jimmy Coe.
Hotsy-T0tSy Cadjectivej. Common, meaning everything is all right and getting
betterg also means jazzy.
"Everything's going to be hotsy-totsy, now."
"ffl-N',. mzlclz. is the force of l1eaz'e11-Zzrcd fvocsyf'
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age pievfian "But men are meng the best sometimes forget."
675' -o- -o-
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THE RICH 0 D RADIO HERALD
Yol. O. No. N. G.
MA Y 29, 1941+
First Radioscope Station to be Dwcated
STATIUN BIFF TU BRUAUGAST LlNUlEY'S INVENTIUN TU BE
HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPION- UEMUNSTRATEU TU PUB'-H3
Gardner-Guthrie Go Biggest of Year.
BOTH MEN IN PINK OF
Station BIFF, Peoria. will broadcast
the Floyd Gardner-Howard Guthrie
tight for the heavyweight championship
oi the world, to be held in that city on
Monday. The Hght is scheduled to start
promptly at 9 o'cl0ck, Central Standard
time. Don Parker, internationally known
sport editor of the Morton Register,
will be at the microphone. so a rare
treat is in store for the fans.
Both fighters have been training hard,
and are in top-notch condition. Gard-
ner, the present champion, is favored
by many because of his greater ex-
perience. He is the veteran of many
Herce nstic battles. and his superior
ring judgment should stand him in good
stead. On the other hand, Guthrie, the
challenger, although comparatively in-
experienced, has the spirit and tire of
youth, and with the crown within reach.
should put up a great fight.
Bob Brown, famous Yale football
coach, and general authority on all ath-
letics, will referee. Brown is noted for
his attacks on the corrupt management
of recent bouts, and his presence in the
ring insures a square dcal to both
The preliminaries will not be broad-
cast round by round. but the results will
be announced before the main go.
BEST LOVED HUMORIST FOR-
MER RESIDENT OF OUR CITY
Riclunoncl's glory never ceases. Max
Campbell, the best known and loved
radio humorist, was once a resident of
Richmond. In a recent newspaper
article, she attributed her cleverness to
the incidents and friends of her high
school days. Her friends have been
the inspiration of a great many carica-
NOTED LECTURER-TEACHER AT
Geneva Burke, instructor in English
at Tuskegee Institute, will give a lec-
ture entitled "Tuskegee Gains Inter-
national Prominence" over station ????
Nashville, Tennessee, on Monday of this
week. She is widely known, both as
teacher and lecturer, and has won the
admiration of a wide public.
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Prof. Roger Lindley
Prof. Roger Lindley. the inventor of
the radioscope, said during an interview
today, that he had been interested in
'ind worked on the radioscope since his
high school days. He stated that he
cherished the idea even when he spent
his time in the vicinity of the second
floor hall, back in the old Morton school
GEORGE BATT'S TOOTERS
The most popular organization ot
radio entertainers of the present year
promises to be the famous Batt Tooters.
With Mrs. Ruth Shideler Batt and Mrs.
Leda Needham Hodskin as soloists,
they have moved the radio fans greatly.
Their director, Mr. George Batt, a
nationally famous cornetist, has an-
nounced that he has refused offers of a
tour abroad, to Hll his radio engage-
ments here. Other tooters are Mr. Cor-
win Beach, Mr. Charles Hodskin, and
Mr. Keith Harris.
RICHMOND WOMAN DIRECTS
One of the most interesting of the
regular features from the new Rich-
mond station is the system of set-up
exercises, broadcast from the Y. W. C.
A. Miss Kathryn Chrisman, the di-
rector, has proved very efficient so far.
She gets on an average of fifty tele-
grams a dav. telling how beneficial her
up-sets are for reducing.
Station Bunk to Broadcast
The leading invention of the year, the
radioscope, is to be demonstrated to the
public Thursday of this week. Profes-
sor Lindley's invention of this new and
Wonderful device of seeing everything
over the radio, as well as hearing every-
thing, promises to be the most important
accomplishment of the decade.
The initial program will be broadcast
from station BUNK. the Andy Gump
Gum Drop Company, Richmond, Iu-
diana. This is a new station, erected
primarily for the purpose of introducing
this invention. Howard McPherson,
the owner of the company has shown
wonderful interest and co-operation in
financing the station. There was some
question about locating the station there,
because of the liability of getting gum
drops and wires mixed, but this was
settled when Donald Boylan, manager
of the station, announced that it
wouldn't make any difference.
Many interesting features have been
planned for the test program.
Light Operetta "Shears and Sabers"
One of the most interesting of all the
radio programs will be the light operetta
i'Shears and Sabers" written by Helen
Snarr, a Richmond author of wide re-
nown. The play will be broadcast from
station BUNK of this city.
It will be the Hrst time in the history
of the radio world that any program has
been broadcast in such a way that it
can be seen by the radio fans.
Miss Snarr received her inspiration
for this play from McFarlaud's 'Swords
and Scissors." which was produced by
her schoolmates during her high school
The main characters of the operetta
Olga Della-Vos Kardovoska
loan lukovski ............. Edna Scott
Modest Falileev ..... Pauline Spaulding
Bonite Bobyshev ........ Mary Torbeck
l'.oliski Boksheev ...... Marian Berman
Peter Petrovichev ..... Ellis Bevington
Victor Vasnetsov ..... Lowell Ellaman
Isaac Brodski ......... Herman Pilgrim
fCoutinued on page ZH
THE RICHMOND RADIO HERALD
May 29, 19-11+
THE RICHMOND RADIUHERALD
Found Cin Ash Canb
First Edition, 1941+
Publisher VVilbur Pond Publishing Co.
Editor. ..,............... VVilbur Pond
Bus. Mgr. ............. Lowell Elleman
Staff ....... . . . Pauline Spaulding
This being the iirstjedition of the
HERALD, it is our humble privilege
and duty to take our pen in hand, dip
it into the ink, and type out a little ex-
planation of the purposes and policies
of this future great paper.
First of all, our purpose is to keep
the radio public informed on all the
new developments in radio. It is our
great fortune to carry in our very first
issue, the story of the initial program
over Prof. Lindley's marvelous and
world - revolutionizing invention, the
radio-scope. In addition to this, we
purpose to publish what we consider
Cand we are authoritiesj the best pro-
grams to be offered during the week.
You will Find these programs to be the
choicest bits of boloney obtainable.
Finally, Cfor the benefit of our readers,
of coursej we will carry a number of
ads of the most trustworthy merchants
of our great city. We are very sorry
to say that we must necessarilyilimit the
space for ads. So many business men
want to use this medium, that we are
forced to choose Cand again our judg-
ment is irreproachablej the firms most
deserving the great benefit which our
paper can give them.
There is just one word of explanation
in regards to the price, S'Nuff. This is
not a new coin, made especially for the
purpose, but it simply means that you
can have a paper if you can bear to
If you want to hear something wal
good, tune in on Station O at Podunk,
at 9:30 Sunday night. Dick 'n' Bill are
right there when it comes to operatic
Of course you will want to hear the
devotionals led by George Peacock from
the Baltimore Y. M. C. A.
The housewives will do well to tune
in on BANG at 2:30 Wediiesday, and
listen to Mesdames Parker, Crull and
Every grouch should listen to Miss
Beverley Harterls instructions on culti-
vating a charming laugh from station
HAI-IA at 7:30 P. M. Thursday.
Prospective housewives should tune
in on Mrs. Ruth Richards Greene's lec-
ture. "What to Feed the Next Genera-
tion." It will be broadcast from NOS.
Monday at 11 A. M.
We hope you will all tune in on the
radioscope test program from BUNK
at 10:00 P. M. Thursday.
HIGH LIGHTS IN THE PROGRAM
OF THE WEEK
Sunday, May 30
ll :00-AMEN QNew Yorkj - Services
from the United Brethren Church, Rev.
James Coe, pastor. Subject of sermon
to be "Youth of Today and Those of
12:00-JAZZ tCentervilleD - Classical
program. Mr. Ivan Riefrcl, saxomhoneg
Ralph Kackley, pianog Beryl Lamb,
2:00-MORE CBunkusD-Sacred sing-
ing by Doris Powell. Familiar church
3:00-CUTE CLibertyQ--Organ recital
by Esther Crum, organist of the Reid
Memorial church of New Paris.
4 IOOTNOWY CNew Portj-Barger Bible
Hour. In charge of Miss Freda Barger.
5:00-OBEY CChicagoJ -Lecture by
Miss Miriam Edmundson, Pastor of
Lakeview Lutheran Church.
6:00-NICE CChicagoj -Dinner Con-
cert by Owens Concert Ensemble and
the Puckett String Quartette.
7:00-AMEN fNcw Yorkj-Evening
services. United Brethren church. Sing-
ing led by Vera Rornbcrg. Sermon by
Rev. James Coe.
8:00-BUNK CRichmondD - Concert
artists. W'ilbur Pond, tenor Calso edi-
tor of Hrraldj 3 Madame Louise Kuhl-
9:00-EEK CSeattleD-Violinist Eliza-
9:30-O tPodunkJ-Dick 'n' Bill. Mu-
sic. Mr. Richard Posther and VVilliam
Kanke entertain for an hour with Jews
harp and harmonica.
10:30-SLOVV CSpringtieldD - Dance
Music. Ruth Hamilton's Jazz Orches-
tra. Mary Haas. George Hayward,
Garnet Rothert, Roy McAdams.
Monday, May 31
8 :00-TRUE CBaltimoreJ-Y. M. C. A.
Devotionals. George Peacock, General
Secretary of Baltimore Y. M. C. A.
10:00-HOT CVVashingtonj - VVeather
report, Rudolph Maulc.
10:15-NO PLACE CChicagoD-Police
report. Harold Ruhl, Chief Police,
ll :00-NOS CVVhitewaterj - Cooking
school lecture. "VVhat to Feed the
Next Generation," Mrs. Ruth Rich-
12:00-BORE fDetroitJ -Dinner hour.
Music, Kanke's Crazy Queens of the
Kolynos Hotel, composed of Mr. How-
ard Kanke, Misses Dorothy Albright
and Garnet Bradley, and Mr. Charles
2:00--OUT CMiltonj - Morton-Milton
baseball game, play by play. Charles
Youngliesh, umpire of game.
3:00-SLOW QSpringheldj-"A Movie
Queen's Secrets," a lecture by Marga-
ret Drew, who is now starring in
"Love Me, Love My Poodle," a Toler
5 :00-XVHO fMontgomeryD - "Tuske-
gee Gai11s International Prominencef'
by Geneva Burke, Teacher of English
C e, e .--
Q ? UD
THE REV. JAMES COE
The radio world has been very much
delighted with the interesting and
truthful statements which the Rev.
james Coe has been broadcasting to the
public from station AMEN, New York
City. Rev. Coe's main conclusion in
yesterday's sermon was that the youth
of today are eve11 worse than when he
was a boy.
Richmond citizens are proud to claim
Rev. Coe as a former townsman. Some
of the older residents recall his high
school days, and how promising even
then, Mr. Coe seemed for the ministry.
- P -SQQ 1
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Night School opens tonite.
Hours 10:00 P. M. to 1:00 A. M.
Prof. Claire Evans in charge.
Latest things in Mathematics
Positively the latest step to the Evans-
ton tsuccessor to the Charlestonj
fContinued from page U
The stage setting which promises to
be very elaborate, is under the direction
of Miss Charline Tice and Mr. Edgar
Smith, two of Richmond's noted artists.
Miss Betty Dodd, nationally known
as one of the best play directors, has
been coaching the speaking parts, and
Miss Florence Barton the choruses.
May 29, 1941-1-
THE RICHMOND RADIO HERALD
. at MJHQ
' J W
1 M , gg,
Qi ug its
English stations broadcasting their
nightingales have nothing on Station
MULE. Above is pictured Maude.
champion donkey owned by the Alvin
Reeves Stables, who has been broad-
casting from the studios of this station.
judging from the responses, his recitals
are extremely popular and are scoring
:L distinctive hit.
MISS WILEY TO SING
Prominent among the features on, this
week's program is to be a vocal recital
by Gladys VViley. soprano. Miss Wiley
is known to the radio audience through
her past performances over stations
OUCH and NUFP.
Miss Wiley has studied in Europe
under noted professors and tutors such
at Professor Howard Roach, the tenor,
and Madame Louise Kuhlman, soprano,
who is known internationally for her
splendid handling of roles in grand
Miss Wiley began her musical career
after she was graduated from high
school. It had always been her dream
to be a great singer, but she had never
voiced it to her school friends. It was
indeed a great surprise to the citizens
of Richmond when she began the study
of music, after her graduation under
the leadership of Mr. Boson.
Richmond honors her and will wel-
come her back for a visit sometime in
the near future.
MASQUERADE BALL AT
FAMOUS ROAD HOUSE
Come with your face covered with
Ellis Bevington, Prop.
MANFORD'S FASHION SHOP
For VVomen Without judgment
IrVe Decide for You
EDN.-X MANFORD. Prop.
426-440 Math Ave.
. - " 1
fly 'T A '
7:30-SNUFF QSouth Bendl -Clark's
Crooners Sleepy Time Lullabies, Anna
Marie Clark, Charlene Foreman, Lola
8:00-THE fllecaturl-Half an hour
of giggles with Maxine Campbell, ra-
dio fans' best loved humorist.
9:00-BIFF CPeoriaj -The Guthrie-
Gardner Fight, Round by round. Don
Parker at microphone.
Tuesday, june l
S :OO-BUNK CRichmondj- Setting-up
exercises, Kathryn Chrisman, physical
director, Richmond Y. VV. C. A.
10 :OO-PUNK CVVebsterj - M o r n i n g
hvmns by Altrusa Quartet, composed of
Vivian Monger, Maxine McCune, Bud
Murray, and Vierl Cutler. '
11:00-COW fSam Patchj-Lecture for
Boys' and Girls' Calf Clubs on "How
to Make the Most of Calvcsf' Miss
Helen Chenoweth, well known farm
12 :00-WVELL CBostonj- C h a r l o t t e
Spalding and Philip Weller in dinner
concert. Feature number, "To a NVild
Crab Apple," by I. M. Sour.
2 :OO-SOS fCharlestonD- L e c t u r e,
"Cigarettes Physically Beneficial."
Helen Barry, Dean of Women at Wells
3:00-VGH Cliairviewl-"My Experi-
ence with Child Health." Helen Brown,
head nurse, Robert Long Hospital.
5 :OO-BUNK fRichmondl-"The Value
ol a Knowledge of the French Lan-
guage to the Ambassador of France."
Miss Martha Ann Gennett.
6:00-LIST fliountain Cityl-Dinner
music from Toler's Theatre by the
Huddleston Huddlers, Miss Lula Hud-
7:30-XVURS CLynnj - Bed Stories,
Aunt Peggy Kemper.
8 130-FLIP fMiddleboroH-Game hour.
"How to Play Tiddly Winks Effec-
tively," Harry Hcnnigar.
9:00-SI-ISI-I CAlbanyl -- Selected
poems, read by Marvin Markley, the
10 :OO-FINE CMorning Sunj-V o c al
Trio, Esther Kendall, Helen Fossen-
kemper, and Maurice LaFuzc.
Wednesday, june Z
S :30-B UNK CRichmondj-Devotional
period in charge of Betty Dodd, direc-
tor of religious recreation in the Grace
M. IE. Church.
9:00-SH CNew York Cityl-An hour
with the Burbancks, Marguerite and
Miriam, of the National Social Service
VVorkcrs Board. "The Secret of Social
10:30-MIHI CChicagol-"The Secret
of My Success," Stella May Frame,
Reporter of the Criminal Court of Chi-
l2:0O-BANG CMarionl-Violin recital,
Dorothy Lowe, pupil of Madame Ber-
1 130-LINK CLebanonD-Eugene Brod-
rick on "VVhy Chain Groceries Stay
Linked." He is the owner and manager
of the great Groker Chain Groceries.
HONORED MARTHA ANN
The recently appointed Ambassador
to France, Miss Martha Ann Gennett,
will broadcast from BUNK Tuesday
afternoon. Her lectu1'e will stress par-
ticularly the value of a knowledge of
Lhe French language for the otiice of am-
bassador. Miss Elizabeth Schneider,
private secretary, stated that it had been
a school-day desire of Miss Gennett's
to hold this position. In the lecture, the
latter will also express a political dis-
like for Mr. Ziegheld, because he stole
her best friend, Miss Natalie Harding,
who is now a leading Follies beauty.
DELIGHTFUL MELODIES CHARM
The radio fans are particularly
pleased, so we hear, with the program
which the Melody Sextet has offered
during the past week. The members of
the sextet are Misses Martha Perkins.
Alina Burnham, Opal Walker, and Iva
Scott and Messrs. Russell Crane and
David Winhurn. Mr. VVinburn is solo-
ist for the organization. They are very
delightful singers and are very much in
demand. Their programs usually con-
sist of famous Southern melodies. The
most successful of their numbers is
Charleston Charlie, which they revived
from the dust of the ages.
CNot a Baseballj
HOSEA'S SPORTING GOODS
Baskethalls, Mothballs, Suitcascs,
Scissors, Tin Pans, and other Articles
THE RICHMOND RADIO HERALD
May 29, 1941+
PRINTING and so on. Ray VVilson
Print Shop. I
EAT at Muckridge's Hash House. Hash
and beans. Meals 25c.
USE Martha McClear Shaving Cream
for chapped hands. Smith's Drug
INSURANCE on Diaries, Hose, Scis-
sors and Best Girls. SudhoH"s Law
GET THIN hy attending Chrisman's
gym class at Y. W. C. A.
SINGING LESSONSMKuhlxnan's Con-
servatory of Music. 6 Flat Avenue.
FOR SALE-Taps, screws, loud speak-
ers and other hardware. Professor
Lindley's Radio Shop.
VVANTED-A man without a coun-
try, hy Miss Mary Torbeck. Phone
OSTEOPATHIC treatments. Fish
market and shoe shop in rear. Francis
Peacock Grocery. 72 57th Street.
DONKIES for sale, by the owner of
the famous Maude. Alvin Reeves.
Wentz's Wonders for Woman
A COME-AGAIN BEAUTY SHOP
For Exchange-Faces Old for New
"We slrive to do the impossible,
make you young again."
KATH RYN WENTZ, Prop.
0010 Bunlcus Avenue
- at t
A 4 J:
Q il N
t , X
Cherry Blossom Tea Room
CHERRY BLOSSOMS A SPECIALTY
Tea if You Ask For It
Tables in rear for Mah-Jongg and Rhum
WALTER IIVIHOFF, Prop.
2:30-SNUFF tSouth Bendj-Lecture.
"l7Vhat to Do with the Day in the Day
Nursery." Marion Chenoweth, matron
of the Day Nursery of South Bend.
5:00fl:lANG tDaytonD - Housewives'
matinee, a program of fun and frolic.
Mrs. Clara Mayer Parker, Mrs. Edna
Scott Crull and Mrs. Katherine
7:30-XVI-IAT CBuiTalol-"XVhy Zieg-
tield Vlfanted Me," by Natalie Harding,
most beautiful of Ziegfields latest finds.
8:00-OUCH fChesterj-Ather CDad-
dyj Reegfs Punch and Judy Show.
Thursday, June 3
S :00-TRUE Q Baltimorej- Devotional
period in charge of George Peacock,
General Secretary of Baltimore Y. M.
10 :00-NVELL fSouth Bendj-"Reasons
for Success in Cartooning-Me For
Example." Richard Harrington, best
known cartoonist in United States.
12 :00-FIB tCincinnati J-Dinner Music.
featuring Miss Kathryn lVentz as a
second Snodgrass on the piano.
2 :00-B URN CSeattleJ-Fienning flnbem-
onstration "The Proper NVay to Cook
VVatcr." Mildred and Marie Fienning
instructors in their own school of cook-
ing in yVashington.
3:00-YELL QClevelandj-Irene Flat-
ter, girls, athletic instructor of Cleve-
land, Ohio, tells "The Place for Girls
4- :UO-TEA CHart'fordJ-T e a Tim e
Matinee, Music, orchestra composed oi
Ruth Moorman, Erman Helms, Paul
Hines, and Ruth Matti.
7 200-HAHA fMoorlandj-H al t a ii
hour at learning to cultivate a charm-
ing laugh, Miss Beverly Harter as in-
9 :30-B UNK fRichmondj-Some Non-
sense, "The Hustling Hustlers Hustle."
Including stories and jokes. Clarence
Hawkins, president of organization and
other prominent members, Kenneth
Lovin, James Lacey, and Dick Markley.
10 :00-BUNK fRlCllI1101lClj--TCSt pro-
gram of radioscope. Helen Snarr's
operetta, "Shears and Sabersf'
Friday, june 4
8 :OO-BUNK CRichmondD- Setting-up
exercises, Kathryn Chrisman, Physical
Director, Richmond Y. VV. C. A.
10 100-HOT CVVashingtonJ - VVeather
report, Rudolph Maule ot the National
12:00-XVELL tBostonJ-Classical mu-
sic, Charlotte Spalding and Philip
2:00-BUNK CRichmondj-"Typing as
a Profession," by Garnet Vkfehrley,
Americas spcediest typist.
3:00-BAH CPicadillyj - Lecture by
Miss Helen Murphy on "How to Make
Children Behavef' -
4 :00-WHO CMontgomeryj -V o c al
duet, Miss Nancy VVilliams and Miss
Maxine Saine, internationally known
6:00-LIST CFountain Cityj -Dinner
music from Toler's Theatre by Huddle-
ston's Huddlers, Miss Lula Huddleston.
.t T'-Swv 5
fir, ' Kd f
Y ff' if - f f
f ' 1
Putting Before You Our Radio Herald
A Very Inclusive and Exclusive Paper
Buy of the Newsboy if
You Haven't One Now
8:00-XVURS tLynnJ-Bedtime Stor-
ies, Aunt Peggy Kemper.
10:00-DARN tGreenwichl - Lalipa-
loozin' Lizzy, otherwise known as Eliz-
abeth Stevens, in vaudeville act.
Saturday, june 5
9 :OO-B UNK CRichmondj- Children's
story by Helen Greenhoi. The story is
"The Little Lame Princess and Her
10:00-BING QSan Antoniol-Ch i me
concert, Marian Harlan. Miss Harlan
will give her one thousandth radio con-
cert at this time.
12:00-BORE fllctroitil-Noonday con-
cert by Maids of Melody, consisting of
Miss Bernice Richard, Mrs. Rhea Pyle
Marshall, and Miss Lillian Ewing.
2:00-BING tSan Antonioj - VVcekly
review of national and international
news by John Hiatt.
4 :00--XVHO flylontgomeryj - Lecture.
Charles Morris, head of the lVear 'lim
6:00-OLTI CNew Parisj-Lessons in
French, Madame Virginia Buche.
8:00-RIP CSouth lRlCl'11l101'1Cll"-Sll0C-
string Orchestraf Peg Minix, violin,
Vivian Mendenhall, piano, Betty Saurer,
harmonica, and Lucille Pence, guitar.
9:00-ZIP tPunipkin Centerl - Old
Time Fiddling Concert by Arthur
Mains, champion Fiddler of the state.
9:30-SNUFF CSonth Bendj-Clark's
Crooners Sleepy Time Lullabies. Anna
Marie Clark, Charlene Foreman, Lola
10:00-EEK CSeattlcJ-Elizabeth Mc-
2:00-FILM CHollywoodl - Filmland
frolic. Misses Mary Ridenour, Mar-
jorie Lephart and lone Thomas, Holly-
wood Film stars.
ang 11bg wza n
"It is better to be brief than tedious."
5312, , iersian Hlnrtnn Sharks
i'VVe1l, that's over! I never thought I'd be able to stay down that long
Did ja' get tired, I-Iarri11gton?" i
"Notsa' very. I had a College Humor with me, so I didn't mind. But. say,
what was the idea rockin' the boat so hard at first P"
"I had to walk to the South Pole to get Max McCune's picture. She cer-
tainly earned her title as Charleston Shark. I got a picture of your friend Sloppy
fClairej Evans down there. He's a great Loafing Shark."
"How well I know it. Say, Norm, you didn't see any more of my friends
down there, did ja' ?"
"I certainly did. I heard someone say, 'I'll bite, what is it?' and knew at once
it must be jim Coe. There he was Floating along just as he did up at Morton as
Hall Shark. He was talking to Arthur Mains, Chemistry Shark, who, true to
form, was busily engaged extracting the sodium chloride from the brine. Say,
when I told Jimmie and Arthur to behave themselves while I snapped their
homely mugs, jim told me I'd better save my films for some of the more beauti-
ful inhabitants of the deep, who were Morton's four heart-breakers, Bob Brown,
the Football Shark, Ather Reeg, the Basketball Shark, VValter Imhoff, the Sheik
Shark, and Donald Boylan, the Latin Shark. Donald was just reading 'Arma
virumque canof to pacify them after a heated discussion on the eternal question,
'The Fair Sexf VVhile we were talking, who should swim by but Tillie Monger,
the Vamp Shark, so I snapped herf,
"Did you evade her attentions, or wasn't she in a vamping mood?"
"N ever mind. She told me where I could find another of our friends. the
Sleeping Shark, Vierl Cutler. sleeping in the midst of a clump of seaweeds. I
managed to arouse him long enough to get his picture. Then I strolled along the
bottom, picking up coral. I stumbled onto a protractor and compass, so I knew
Edna Manford, our Math Shark, must not be far away. After some exploration,
I began to ascend, thinking perhaps I was mistaken. just then I saw Boylan,
Brown, Reeg, and Imhoff come swimming toward me, and I snapped them. They
said they had just seen Edna with Peg Kemper, so I hurried on."
"Well, did you ever End them ?'
"I-Iow do you 'spose I got their pictures if I didn't? It wasn't long until I
heard a fe1nale voice say, 'WVel1, if a batted ball travels 38M inches a second, Peg.
how far will it go in 10 minutes ?' and someone, who sounded like Peg Kemper,
drawled, 'I rather imagine it would depend on the outiielders, Ednaf I knew that
answer belonged to the Clever Shark, so I took their pictures,"
f'Say, Norm, didn't ya' get George Peacock, the Talking Shark? I don't
see how you Could miss hearin' him anyway."
"Oh, yes. Peg told me that he was practicing an oration to deliver to the
Poor Fishes Convention, and that he was over near a coral reef. I journeyed on
in that direction, and soon heard the voice of our great orator. I didn't wish to
disturb him so I just snapped him and traveled on.
"After almost having an accident by getting tangled up in the wireless of the
Radio Shark, Charles Youngliesh, I took his picture. I overtook Everett I-Iosea,
the Vlfhistling Shark, who was so busy whistling that he didn't even see me. My,
but I'm glad that's over!"
"IVell, maybe it was fun waiting on you in that hot sun! Say, but it's going
to be a humdinger of a page for the annual, isn't it?"
"Your mic, szfr, would czwc dCClj:'l'ZCSS.U
gf ' W it-A-'J if Toi Qs ttf 'nb
HSIIIUOHI mms H10 anim Lulzcm flzc bf 001 ls deep
Q:: Q9 0 O Q3
i 621112 i 21'i'Eli1 ".+11zd bcffcl' conqzvzcszf 1z0zfc'1' caizsf H1011 make."
I I2 I hr igrnrunlvni Eeaprrahn
BY ESTIIER A. ARMACOST
"Please, Auntie! Please! Pleaseli'
"But, Barbara-3' began Aunt Harriet, reprovingly.
"Don't call me Barbara! I hate it!" returned her niece, stamping her foot
in a manner more suited to a spoiled child than to a girl of seventeen years.
"But, dear, it's so boyish-U
"Of course it's boyish! That's why I like it! I hate silly girls who are
afraid of a mouse, and I don't want to be like them. I want to be like a boy
who is a Wal boy and not a simpering sissy like this Kenneth Wforthington you've
been talking about !"
"How do you know he is like that? You've never seen him !"
"You can tell by his name. Kenneth Wforthington! I suppose he thinks he's
a second Solomon, now that he's a graduate of Columbia University. I don't
want to stay here to meet him, so please don't make me. Please!"
"My dear, I think youyre wrong about Kenneth. He is a very nice young
man. Iini sure your father could not have found a better person to manage
Elm Farms while he is away, for Kenneth once lived here, himself."
"So Kenneth Wforthington will manage Elm Farms, will he?" scorned
Bobby. "I suppose you'll let him dictate to you, too. NX-fell, he won't manage
KNO, my dear," sighed Aunt I-larriet. "I hardly think he will."
"I should say not." said Bobby, cramming a soft hat clown over her hair.
"I'm off, dear! Be back by evening."
"But, Barbara!" cried Aunt I-larriet, hurrying to the door. l'Listen!"
MXVIIZIIE is it, Auntie?"
"Didn't you hear the message the sheriff sent over the radio?"
"O, yes! I remeinber. About that jewel thief being followed by the police
to this part of the country. NN-fell, what do you want me to do? Capture him?"
"O Barbara! Please be reasonable! Don't go alone! VVhy the papers say
that this escaped man has murdered people !" and Aunt Harriet shuddered melo-
l'Never mind! I'll get Sandy to go with me. I will not stay to meet that
It suddenly occurred to Aunt Harriet that Barbara had never seen Sandy,
for, although he was the head gardener and the most trusted of all the em-
ployees, he had come to ,Elm Farms only a short time before Barbara's ar-
rival, having served a friend of the girls' father for several years.
"Don't worry." said Bobby." How does he look? ' I'll find him."
"1-le's tall and rather young. I think you'll hnd him at the end of the lane.
You'll -know him by his sandy hair."
Bobby went od, hands in pockets, hat pushed back, and her lips puckerecl
in a whistle. At the end of the lane she came upon a tall young man with eyes
that twinkled and hair that was a shade rather dark to be called "sandy."
"Still," Bobby reasoned, "people around here are nicknamed ridiculous things.
There's that old man they call lilihitie jones, and he's as black as shoe-polish."
Aloud she called, "Hello !"
"l'lello!" said he. "I suppose you're Bobby Nelson!"
"You've guessed it!" she smiled. "XVhere are you going?"
"XVliy." he said. looking surprised, Uno place."
"T1zc .vm lmtlz IYOIIIIIIS. but dccfv a'c.s1'1'C lzatlz 11011c'."
la .-.Ln--1--i .'V.- .... -..:rg:-,...,.,...-:a..TiiH.l1.5QD
Page ninety -llve
1 , i 3 U 6'0-
:Tlien come with 111C,u she said. "I'm taking a walk to escape a hideous
"Sounds interesting," he remarked, "but suppose you come with me. I
meant to take a long tramp up into the woods to see an old well which is reputed
to be haunted."
"I-Iaunted?', cried Bobby, delightedly. "O, good! I never saw anything
really haunted. Letis go!"
They started out across a wooded space which Bobby had never explored.
As they walked, the young man told her of haunted houses he had seen and
gruesome ghost stories he had read. Bobby, being fascinated by the super-
natural, listened with unaffected interest and delight. VVhen he finished, he
turned the conversation to birds and showed her many interesting ones which she
had never seen. Further on, they found a little spring and both stooped to
drink of the icy water that bubbled over the stones.
"Tell me about this 'hideous man'," he said, after they had walked on.
"My curiosity is aroused."
Bobby laughed and made a wry face.
"His name," she said, "is Kenneth Wortlliiigton. Imagine that! I'Ie's com-
ing to manage Elm Farms while dad's away. I hate him in advance, for I just
know he's detestably conceited!"
i'Strong language," smiled her companion. "Anyway, you're escaping him.
I-Ie must be far behind."
"Perhaps I-Iow far have we come, Sandy?"
"About seven miles," he answered. f'But why do you call me 'Sandy'?"
Bobby stopped in frozen horror.
'WVhy-aren't you Sandy Jones?" she faltered.
"I'm sorry," he said, apologetically. NI never heard of him."
Bobby drew a long breath and tried to speak casually.
"I've mistaken you for someone else," she stammered, uso perhaps you'll
tell me your name."
"Excuse me," said he, with a smile, "if I refuse to reveal my identity.
Shall we go on?"
Bobby thought quickly. If this wasn't Sandy, who could it be? It couldn't
be Wforthington, for he was not due to arrive for an hour. Yet, who was it, if
Suddenly a horrifying thought flashed across her mind. The jewel thief!
She had heard the description of him over the radio, and it said he had airburvz
hair! I-Ie had been known to 7'l'L'IM'CI'C'1' people for their jewels! Bobby put her
hand to her head.
"No," she said, "I feel sort of dizzy. Iim not used to walking so far, you
know. I-Iadn't we better go back?"
"You can't go back that way," he laughed. "That's northeast."
"Oh!" breathed Bobby. 'KI thought it was south. I-I don't think I could
ever find my way home from here."
"I'm sure you couldn't. If youire dizzy, sit down and rest."
Bobby dropped down on a log nearby and unbuttoned her jacket at the
throat. She felt that she was choking.
The young man watched her thoughtfully.
"That necklace youlre wearing is very lovely," he remarked. suddenly.
Bobby gasped and clutched at her throat. There was the beautiful emerald
necklace that had been her great-grandmother's. She had tried it on and had
forgotten to take it off again.
"It must be worth a fortune," he continued.
"It is very costly," said Bobby, with the calmness of despair. XVhy tell
him otherwise? He knew the value of a jewel!
"Heart not a j:1L7'7lClCC' f0'l' your foe so hot that it do sixzgc yo-zu'sc'!f."
-WL ee-er If-gp 1 is ee- - We
'Ehei ,sieisian "I wish it was mine," said her companion, lightly. t'l'm a collector of
Bobby shuddered and turned her head away. Her breath came in short
gasps as she sat lighting the impulse to spring up and run. She wondered
dully how far it was to the nearest house.
"lf l faint from dizziness," she began, trying to sound gay, "you'll have to
dash to the nearest house for some smelling salts.
"Very likelyll' said he. "The nearest house is four miles away. If you
faint, I'll throw you in the creek !"
He sounded as if he meant it, too. Bobby didn't faint. She shut her eyes
and pretended to be resting, but her ears were listening for any sounds from
Presently he rose. Glancing furtively round, Bobby caught sight of a long,
sharp blade and shuddered. So he was going to cut her throat!
But she was disappointed. for, instead of advancing, he walked away, and
after searching for a while, cut a stout stick which he brought toward her.
Bobby feared he had changed his mind and had decided to beat her to death.
l-lowever, he only presented the stick to her and said, "Help yourself along
with this. Do you feel well enough to start?',
Bobby nodded and followed him. She had no desire to go on, but anything
was better than sitting silent while an escaped desperado prowled around her.
They went another mile, the young man talking amiably and Bobby re-
sponding in monosyllables. Presently they came upon the well.
"It's very old," he told her, "and people say it's haunted. I don't know
the legend concerning it, but I've been told that it's very gruesome. This well
was the scene of a murder, I believe."
Bobby thought it might soon be the scene of another. The idea was not
inviting, so she banished it and turned back to the narrow, winding path. I-le
followed her in silence. just around the curve, they came to a low shack half
hidden by bushes and trees.
The young man went inside, and Bobby was wondering whether she could
fasten the door from the outside, when he called to her.
"Bobby lu he said. "Come here!"
It sounded like the voice of Bluebeard. Bobby went to the door, feeling as
Fatima must have felt as she descended into the dungeon.
So this was his plan. He would kidnap her and hold her for a ransom.
He knew her father was wealthy and no o11e would End her here!
Resolutely, she looked up, expecting to be hurled upon the floor and bound
hand and foot. l-ler companion, however, had the most kindly and innocent of
expressions upon his face as he said, "See where some little bird built its nest
last summer. It is still here."
Bobby drew a breath of relief. Wfhen she had finished examining the nest,
she glanced about the cabin. She saw that it had fallen to ruin and no one
could possible live in it.
"VVell !" said the young man. "Perhaps we'd better start back. It's grow-
ing darker and those clouds look like snow."
Bobby's heart leaped. Perhaps he had given up his plan! After all, he
had decided not to murder this one person who trusted him, even though she was
the possessor of a wonderful piece of jewelry!
"Snow?" she asked. "Wliy, it surely ean't be snow this time of year!"
"I know it's rather late in spring to have a snowstorm, but the winds are
growing colder. Can you walk faster?"
Bobby was only too glad to do so. Despite her companion's assurance that
they were going southward, she was sure they were going cast until familiar
landmarks set her right.
"Small l1'gl1t1's are 50011. blown. out, lingo frcs abide."
1 - ssss as M J ., O Q. Us
- T13 12 W. li
The young man chose a different path that led through low, wooded valleys
where they were shielded from the wind. Wlien they had gone about ive miles.
it suddenly began to snow so hard that they could see only a short distance ahead.
The sky grew very dark and just then, they descended into a deep valley
which made it darker than before. Bobby stumbled wearily along.
Suddenly her companion caught her arm and whirled her about. Taken by
surprise, Bobby emitted a shriek which would have scared a hardened Indian
out of his moccasins.
'fVVhat the deuce--?" began the young man, in a surprised voice.
"Chl you f-Lfrightened me a little," gasped Bobby.
"Evidently," he answered. "Take off that sweater."
Bobby drew it olf, shuddering. He threw it over his broad shoulders and
made the girl put- on his heavy sheepskin coat.
"But I--I can hardly stagger in this," she protested. "It's so big!"
"Snap into it !" he ordered. "There is no time to lose. You'll catch a cold."
"Go on! I've got to get you home, child!"
So he was taking her home! Home! Bobby was so delighted that she
forgot to reprove him for calling her a i'chi1d."
She never forgot the remainder of that walk. She, who had never been
required to obey anyone, was ordered about by this desperado like a mere infant.
He made her jump low fences, crawl under high ones, walk trestles, and run
up hills until she was breathless. The wind made her eyes water, but she dicln't
even have time to dry them.
I-Ie laughed and said, "Tears, idle tears. I wonder what they mean!"
"VVhy-!" broke out Bobby, stopping short.
"Yes," he nodded. "It's Shakespeare. I'm not such a bum as you think."
Bobby felt very humble.
Presently they reached Elm Place, and Aunt I-Iarriet, who had seen them
through the window, came running out.
"Barbara!" she exclaimed. "I've been so worried! Come in and-Wfhy,
Kenneth VVorthington! I-Iow did you get here? I thought you weren't coming."
"I changed my mind," he smiled. "XVon't you pardon my tardiness and
give me some tea?"
"Of course! Come in, both of you. You'll be coming down with pneu-
monia if you aren't careful !"
She rushed inside to prepare tea, leaving Bobby outside staring at her
companion in astonishment and chagrin.
"VVell, Miss Nelson--" he said teasingly. Q
"O, don't!" cried Bobby. "You never will forget those awful things I sa1d
about you. It was too unjust! Please don't remember them because Illwe
changed my mind about youf'
"I-Iear my confession," he said. "I ran olf from your aunt's tea this after-
noon to keep from meeting you. I imagined you were spoiled and conceited.
Altogether hateful! But please don't remember that because I-I've changed
my mind about you."
"And I thought you were a jewel thief!" said Bobby, mournfully.
Bobby told him all the fears and suspense she had felt that afternoon when
she thought he was a desperado, seeking a way in which to murder her for
Kenneth XVorthington roared with laughter. I-Ie stood on the steps and
laughed until Aunt Harriet called to ask him for an explanation. t
"There's your aunt," he said, wiping his eyes. "Let's go in and tell her this
joke. It's great. And, Bobby--how about another hike tomorrow ?"
"A substitute slz-mics f7l'liQhff1jl as cz Ising, mfltzfl CL Icing be by."
60 -H N -ol-whfofvb DQ
. E132 M ievian M655
ACK in 1924, George Crocker first be-
came known to the followers of the
Red and VVhite through the publication of
his poems applied to basketball and other
school activities in Morton.
In 1924 the Richmond Item said:
"VVhile we are speaking of George Crocker,
we'd like to mention that hc's the fellow
whose likeness we'd like to have cut out
in everlasting marble and set up some-
where prominently as 'The Ideal Rootelz'
Morton never can realize what a friend he's
been to the school and to the teamf,
Wfhen the season opened in 1925, the
sports editor of the Bloomington Star wrote
Mr. Crocker for a poem on the famous
"Victory Brickf' stating that he knew of
no one who was better qualified to express
the sentiments dedicating the little "hunk
of clay." The result must have been pleas-
ing to the editor, who paid the following
compliment: The result was beyond all
expectations, and our basketball poet has
won a debt of gratitude.
Some of Mr. Crocker's best poems are: HI-Ionorable Mentionf' "VVho's
Who?," "Bobbed-Haired Basket Queens," "Basketball in Heaven," "You Can't
Keep 'Em Down," "The Lone Grave," "Our High School Paper," "Our Morton
Girl," "A Jinx that Passed in the Night." and "To the Class of '26."
IVe are pleased to print one of his finest poems:
YOU CAN'T KEEP 'EM DOXVN
At last I have won all the wagers
That I placed on our basketball team,
So here's to those Red Devil cagers
Who jarred me from out of my dream.
They have banished my doubt and my sorrow,
And maintained our high school's renowng
Let's boost them today-not tomorrow,
For you can't keep the Red Devils down.
Some say that the team is a bubble,
And they argue of doubt and of fear,
But why should we fail them in trouble,
Or forsake them when victlry is near?
The world will be so much the brighter
If we laugh at its sneer and its frown,
And the hearts of the team will be lighter.
For you can't keep the Red Devils down.
There's many whose friendship has blundered
And are lost to the pleasure it brings,
I can count them today by the hundred,
Whose friendship-like riches-had wings.
I demand that they stand at attention
And salute the team all over town:
Then I'd swell up with pride when I mention
They can't keep the Red Devils down.
So now as I draw back the curtain
And reveal the great school and its worth,
In the past, with a future uncertain,
Today there's no better on earth.
And the team, yea the team goes to conquer
In their school's mighty race for the crown
Let us take off our hats to their honor,
For you can't keep the Red Devils down
"Al lez'1m'e1' gC7lf16'7lICl7'L treads not the calvin."
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Page one hundred
EMCN J' S
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The Hrst hour every morning,
The first thing after lunch,
A yellow paper's passed around
To be read to the bunch.
It tells of all the meetings,
That all the school may know
The math class goes to thirty
And advisers do, also.
That subscriptions for the Register
May be paid in thirty-four,
Qlf you don't pay up by Friday
It won't come 'round no morej.
The lO B's go to chapel
fThe last two rows. upstairsjg
Tickets, two bits for Friday's game,
Or fifty cents for pairs.
If this were all we needs must read
The burden might we bear,
But when they add the Girl Reserves,
In anguish we despair.
The Finance group of Girl Reserves
Tonight will entertain
The Social Service Girl Reserves,
Refreshments will be plain.
The Girl Reserves will pay their dues
At thirty-live a throw.
Be prompt, for by promptness you
A Girl Reserve may know.
The Bible Study Girl Reserves
will meet from nine to ten,
Another group of Girl Reserves
XVill have a meeting then.
Publicity group of Girl Reserves
Wfill meet and will devise
A plan whereby the Girl Reserves
May learn to advertise.
Membership group of Girl Reserves
lVill gather the 10 B's
Into the fold of Girl Reserves,
See bulletin, if you please.
New members of the Girl Reserves.
Consult the list and see,
In which group of the Girl Reserves
They, Girl Reserves may be.
New contest for the Girl Reserves,
Rules posted in the hall,
Open to all the Girls reserved-
That is, it's free to all.
A picture of the Girl Reserves
Today at half past oneg
CIt's for the Pierian, girls
A panoramic onej.
Blue triangle, Girl Reserves,
Preps to the female 'Y',
I'll ne'er forget the Girl Reserves
Until the day I die.
And then when Peter ope's the Gate,
And says, "XVho enters here?
W'hat claim have you to heavenly grace?
W'hat password to the sphere?"
I'll answer, sure of my reward
As one who much deserves:
"Tho' tried was I full many a time
Frazzled my jangling nerves,
I read aloud each single word
Of the Morton Girl Reserves."
"It is a covzqizcsf for a jv1'1'1zlcc to boast of."
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Page one h
eng W twig Glalvnilttr
Sept. 2-School opens. Another crop of
"freshies" just off the vine. Upper class-
nien renewing old acquaintances and
on the lookout for good-looking girls.
Eight new members join Morton stan'
Sept. 4-Coach Little looks over the foot-
ball material. Prospects plenty good.
Sept. 7-Labor Day. Morton enjoys its
Sept. 9-Nancy Noyrracs picnic at Mar-
gery Davenport's. Beverley makes a
hit on the front-porch stage. Miss
Parke wins prize in gum contest.
Sept. 10-Girl Reserve Day. Camp Tecu111-
seh bunch present 'tBlnebeard." Hor-
ror of Horrors!
Sept. ll-First chapel. Mayor Handley
entertains the school with several of
his clever "spasms," Come again.
Sept. 14-Beginners' orchestra organized.
Sept. 15-Registers out!
Sept. l7-Junior Girls' Booster Club or-
ganizes under Miss Fornshell. G. A. A.
holds initial meeting of the season.
Sept. lS-Wilfred Jessup. local attorney,
gives an interesting talk o11 the U. S.
Constitution in chapel. Scholarship
pins awarded to Morton "sharks," Mor-
ton takes a much needed holiday,
thanks to the VVayne County Fair.
Sept. 19-Morton Red Devils drop El-
Sept. 21-I-Ii-Y demolish watermelons.
Sept. 23-Morton hears Whitney Boys'
Chorus at special chapel.
Sept. 24-Election day at Morton. Bob
Brown heads Senior Class.
Sept. 25-Prof. Milner of Earlham speaks
before student body.
Sept. 26-Morton travels to Middletown
where they tie the heavy Middletown
squad. 7-7. G. R. Cabinet entertains
for Miss Withrow, Indiana Rural Y.
VV. C. A. Secretary, and Miss Abell,
Local Y. NV. C. A. Secretary.
Sept. 29.-Big Sisters take their Little
Sisters to the Glen. Betty provides a
program of lively sports.
Oct. 1-Girl Reserve Initiation-songs,
candles, eats 'n everything.
Oct. 3-Double header at Reid Field. Mor-
ton whitewashes Portland 25-0.
Oct. 6-Mr. Cline talks to Travel .Club on
the sunny isle of Cuba.
Oct. 8-Our bright and shining faces
radiate our knowledge as we show off
at night session.
Oct. 9-Fire prevention talk in Chapel.
Somewhere five school buildings burned
while we twiddled our thumbs.
Oct. 12-Senior Class meeting. Every-
body is getting ready to "look at the
Oct. '13-Clarissa Ahl stars as a truck in
Girl Reserve assembly.
Oct. 14-Last minute rush to bring up
Oct. 15-"Hello" day. Everybody friendly.
Oct. 16. First orchestra concert.
Oct. 17-We learn that Mr. Boson's
favorite tune is "Lohengrin." Another
opportunity gone, girls.
Oct. 19-Pierian collection due. Oh, money,
come backg we need you.
Oct. 21-Grades out I l ?- l !Orchestra
hayride. We learn that playing an in-
strument doesn't seein to interfere with
a healthy appetite.
Oct. 22-Teachers go to Indianapolis for
some more dope on how to teach us.
Oct. 23-Spent in bed when not eating.
Hurrah for Institutes.
Oct. 24-Morton gets a wet reception at
Oct. 26-First action on Charity Fair.
Oct. 28-Girls gleefully get galoshes out
to welcome nrst few flakes of snow.
Oct. 29-Senior Girls serve tea to teach-
Oct. 30-Hi-Y-'Girl Reserve Halloween
Oct. 31-Morton 6, Greenfield 6.
"Faz7tlz,, ILIZOZL hast 301110 croclzefs in thy lzieczd now."
60 'M' J 0' no Qs F' QQ
Page one hundred three
ei-,Q G ter-ian NOVEMBER
Nov. 3-French Club holds camp supper at
the horne of their sponsor, Mrs. Charles.
G. R. Cabinet meets with Miss Abell.
local Y. W. C. A. secretary.
Nov. 4-Mrs. W. VV. Gaar addresses School
Nov. 5-World Fellowship Group of G. R.
entertained at the home of their chair-
man, Margaret Grant.,
Nov. 6-Chapel. Dr. Halley recites the
Book of Esther.
Nov. 77"And then it rained." Morton vs.
Marion game cancelled.
Nov. 9-Student Council organizes with
Geo. Peacock as boss. Morton and
Test Hi-Y boys entertain for their
Dads with a banquet at the Y. M. C. A.,
served by Girl Reserves.
Nov. 10-Publicity Group of G. R. pull
Nov. ll-Rev. Woodman addresses stu-
dent body at special Armistice Day
Nov. 12-Morton band sports new suits.
Senior girls hold regular meeting.
Program Group of G. R. enjoy a party
after school in Art Gallery.
Nov. 13-Morton Symphony stages an-
other hit at their second concert. With
the consent of Chas. Darwin, the
Dramatic Society presents "A Box of
Monkeys" at the regular meeting.
Nov. I4-Morton ties Hamilton, 6-6.
Nov. 15-Blue Monday a thing of the past.
Everybody comes decked in red and
Nov. 17-Clubs have Red and White gath-
erings. Even the Register dresses up
for the occasion.
Nov. IS-Red and White pep session.
Nov. 19-Red and White parade. Morton
takes the town by storm.
Nov. 20-Red and White chanel. Coach
Ross, of Earlham, speaks. Team recog-
nition. Annual Charity Fair. Huge
success. Best ever.
Nov. 21-Morton's crowd comes back from
Muncie a sorry bunch. Red Devils de-
Nov. 23-Big drive for some snappy snaps
for Pierian. An epidemic of bashiulness
and modesty prevails. No relief in
Nov. 25-Net tossers open season. Red
Devils drive Centerville Bull Dogs into
kennel. Score 37-33.
"C01f1t1jva1zy, 'ZJliNCI7.'1l0'ZtS Comjvazzy,
Nov.. 26-Through the courtesy of the
Pilgrim fathers, Morton is granted a
Nov. 2S7Morton downs Hagerstown in an
overtime battle, 36-32.
Dec. l-Only twenty more shopping days
Dec. 3-Senior girls give tea for Mothers
in Art Gallery. They are getting pro-
ficient in that line.
Dec. 4-Morton beats Portland. 'At's old
spirit, Morton! Keep it up.
Dec. SfNoyrrac Skate. Several people's
feelings are hurt, but no serious casual-
Dec. 9-Grades out. Who invented "them
things" anyhow? Remark heard: "I
don't see how come I got F in English.
It ain't never been hard fer me."
Dec. 11-junior Girls' Booster Club con-
ducts chapel. Full of music and pep.
Dec. 14-Lively discussion takes place on
subject of dancing. Our fond parents
are asked to express their opinions.
Dec. 16-Exciting day. Absolutely noth-
Dec. 17-Rear Admiral Sims gives in-
teresting talk. ,
Dec. 20-Girl Reserves give "The Wait"
in Vesper Service. We didn't know
Uldean could look so woe-be-gone.
Dec. 22-Last day of school for 1925. So
many extra chapel programs, we lose
count. Santa Bob presents some good
little boys with letters.
Dec. 23-Red Devils have hard luck in
Dec. 24-Morton students start to do
Dec. 26-Noyrrace help cheer Day Nursery
Dec. 27-Everyone has that blank after-
Dec. 28-Hi-Y's discuss "Past and-Future"
at meeting. Pretty broad subject.
Dec. 29-Morton vs. Shelbyville. Shelby-
Dec. 31-Ye last day of ye goode olde
Yeare of 1925. Let there be tears.
lzaflzt been the spoil of me."
as - -- .Q far no is or
Page one hundred four
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Page one hundred five
-In tel-ia JANUARY
jan. 2-Muncie defeats Red Devils.
Ian. 4-School again. Elaborate display
of Christmas presents. Slickers seem
to take the lead.
Jan.. 5-Morton Civic Commission con-
tinues its work, looking up relics.
Everybody skirmish in the attic.
jan. 6-Mr. Mora talks and paints in Art
League. Demonstrates the fact that
music helps in painting.
Jan. 8-Morton Red Devils start New
Year right and drop South Side of Fort
Wayne, 53-27. Three cheers for Capt.
Jan. 9-Morton's luck short-lived. Rush-
ville downs the Red Devils 32-30.
Jan. 12-Boys' Intra-Mural League Bas-
ketball games start.
Ian. l-4-Dr. Thomas Briggs of Columbia
University, entertains our teachers with
lectures, while we enjoy a vacation of
Jan. 15-Mr. E. G. Hill tells us the secrets
of "Rose Culture" in chapel. Girls are
much disappointed because there were
not enough to go around, so they very
generously hand them over to their
teachers. Such good girls, such nice
Jan. 16-Buckeyes of Hamilton receive a
black eye from the Red Devils, 32-22.
Ian. 19-Richmond painters entertained at
tea given by the School Art League.
Ian. 20-Orchestra scores another hit at
their third concert.
Jan. 22-The day of woeful expression.
Jan. 23-Greenheld beats Morton at the
6th district tourney at New Castle.
Ian. 25-New recruits received from Junior
High. Training begins at once.
Jan. Z9-Nancy Noyrracs take the new
boys and girls out skating. What a
fall was there, my countrymen!
Jan. 30-Girl Reserves have a cake sale.
No, they didn't bake themg the Federal
Bakery helped them out. -
Feb. l-Miss Parke is back again as dean.
Feb. 3-Girls help Centerville organize a
Girl Reserve Club. Boys in Centerville
groan at thought of the announcements
"Rc'jve11t fztflzafs past
Feb. 5-Alumni beat Morton by one point.
Feb. 7-New announcement! More snaps
Feb. 9-Girl Reserves start to go through
the laundry. We didn't realize they
needed such drastic measures!
Feb. 12-Lincoln's birthday. Clarence
Brown interests us in chapel. Hall'
holiday appreciated by all.
Feb, 13-Morton beats Franklin. Hooray
for the Red Devils!
Feb. 15-Student Council fusses over yell-
leaders again. There sure is an urgent
need for someone.
Feb. 16-lntra-Mural teams are engaged
in hot contests.
Feb. 19-Miss Fonts leaves us to enter
the State of Matrimony. It is one of
the United States, you know. We are
sorry to lose her.
Feb. 20-G. R.'s set out to make their mil-
lion, by selling paper.
Feb. Z2-W'ashington's birthday. Why
aren't' more men great enough to give
us a ,half holiday. Lincoln and Wash-
ington are certainly worth copying.
Feb. 24-The last of Girl Reserves are
put through the laundry and come out
with their little cakes of soap.
Feb. ZS-End of February. Spring is al-
most here. No one has mentioned feel-
ing the warm spring breezes yet, but we
have seen plenty of birds around Mor-
March l-Y. W. C. A. purchases Hibherd
property for future headquarters. Good
March 4-Mrs. Chas. Mitchell addresses
March 5-6-Morton wins sectional tour-
ney by knocking Brownsvillc, Hagers-
town. and Whitewater for a row of
pins. Niue for the team.
March 10-Grades out. Everybody happy?
March ll-Senior girls meet to discuss
the all-important question, "What shall
we wear?" VVill we ever agree?
March 12-Chapel. Prof. Morris talks
on Russia. Team embarks for Rush-
March 13-Aurora smashes Morton's
hopes at Rushville regional.
March 15-ldes of March. Latin students
mourn the loss of their departed
J avoid wha-t's fo C077'lC.'U
Page one hundred six
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Page one hundred seven
5T"q' Q Q-
Kljfz O tartan March l6-Girl Reserve Assembly ad-
dressed by business women of the city.
March 17-Big feed for girls' basketball
teams in gym. Pictures for the Pierian.
Big time and lots of eats.
March 18-Social Service Group of G. R.
entertains Program Group. Miss
Withrow. C. R. Rural Community Sec-
retary for Indiana. is a special guest.
March 20-Cupid works overtime. Rhea
Pyle, '26, is married to Bill Marshall,
'23, and Lestra Turner marries Frank
March 24-Girls' Varsity basketball teams
March 26-Another orchestra concert. This
time, under the direction of Mr. Boson.
March 27-Morton represented in District
Latin Contest at Knightstown.
Noyrracs entertained at Edna Scott's.
Oh, man! What a time!
March 29-Bruce Eckenrode chosen gen-
eral manager of the 1927 Pierian.
March 30-G. A. A. party in lunch room.
April 1-G. R. Cabinet entertained by their
sponsor, Miss Brokaw. Fake confec-
April 2-Recuperating from the shocks
contained in the April Fool Register.
April 4-G. R. Easter Vesper Service at
Reid Memorial Church.
April 10-Naomi Osborne wins in Morton
Oratorical Contest on the Constitu-
April ll-National High School Orchestra
members go to Detroit.
April 12-Bernice Richard and Thelma
Feltis distinguish themselves in Detroit.
April 13-School infested by snakes. Some
of the pets of the biology classes
escape from bondage and wander about
the building. Clarissa selected to head
the G. R. for the coming year.
April 14-Faculty dinner party at Valley
April 16-VVi1l wonders never cease? Prof.
Caldwell, of Earlham, makes it snow
in chapel. Morton displays its talent
when the Dramatic Society and Drama
Class present three one-act plays.
April 17-Anderson defeats Morton in
track and held meet.
April 19-Morton beats Boston in baseball,
20-2. Cast for "Miss Somebody Else,"
Senior play, chosen. Hi-Y fellows en-
joy a bean supper.
April 22-Orchestra concert. Prof. Leh-
April 23-Following men received basket-
ball letters in chapel: Brown, Reeg,
Klotz, Voss, Jones, Kelsey, Hosea, lm-
honf, Lacey. Parker, Coe. and Pegg.
Dennis Boys' Glee Club on program.
Y. M. C. A. beats Morton swimming
April 24-Morton wins first in Commercial
Contest. Also tramples Manual in track
April 27-Circus in tow11. Nut sed.
April 30-Mrs. Catherine XVillard Eddy
speaks in chapel.
May 1-G. R. operetta, "Swords and Scis-
sors," presented. Catchy songs and
stately dances. Billie makes hit. An-
nual G. R.-Hi-Y May Day breakfast
along Clear Creek. Who says the girls
of today can't cook?
May 5-6-7-May Music Festival. Morton
organizations take active part.
May 8-G. R. Mothers' and Daughters'
May ll-Horrors! Margaret Grant, Mor-
ton's model child is called up before
her English class to dispose of her
gum. Who woulda thunkecl it?
May 13-Faculty holds a reception for the
May 14-Senior Recognition chapel. Be-
hold, the'mighty Seniors. Wlio would
have thought they were once freshies?
Aren't they wonderful? G. R. mem-
bers of junior and sophomore classes
give farewell party for their highly re-
spected superiors. Orchestra banquet.
Guess that's all today.
May 23-Last orchestra concert. Request
May 28-Vocational music students' re-
cital in auditorium.
May 30-Decoration Day coming on Sun-
day, we are deprived of our annual
spring vacation. Baccalaureate service
june 2-Senior play, "Miss Somebody
Else," given. Bob and Margaret shine
June 3-Senior banquet at Saint Paul's
Parish House. Class Night program in
the auditorium following the banquet.
The historic spoon is relinquished.
June 4-After all these preliminaries, Mor-
ton's class of '26 IS commenced!
"iWf'lr1at's gone, and rcflzafs fast lrzeljv, should be jvalst g1'z'c'f."
ee so if Q, -fo
Page one hundred eight
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Page one lmmlrctl nine
E112 ,i121"i'dl1 "If you look for a good speech, you zmdo mc."
Page one hundred ten
5, 'I ',,n4 4 ,
'W i i l
.l",.g' if ,-
nm ,1 ,xg
viii. M ,I
The "Street Crier" was in his element in
historic Babylon three thousand years ago.
Written matter was of no avail on the illiterf
ate massesg wherefore traders "hawked" their
wares unto a purchasing public.
What a contrast to our American civilizaf
tion! Our widely scattered millions now read
the ancient crier's evolutionized message at
approximately the same moment. The ad'
vancement in our public educational system
has made it possible to harness this tremendous
force now known as Advertising.
We pride ourselves that our mental equip'
ment enables us to patronize advertisers and
by so doing we contribute to the economic
greatness of America.
This insert is printed on
BLACK AND WHITE Coated Book
DTLL k COLLINS CO.
'ses -s 1
li" wil ' " '-
. . 1 -
zllemory brightens o'er the past,
As when the .mn concealed
Behind some flour! that near us hangs,
Shines on,a distant field.
Perhaps it is well that human nature
deplores the present and glorifies the
past. In idle moments it is comforting
to permit the mind to shine back on
distant fields of pleasant experiences
Thus, this memory book will serve you
and prove the source of real future
pleasure. For Stafford combines these
elements with the artistry, the quality
and the workmanship which entitle it
to bear the phrase . . .
Engraved by Stafford
Ed t'on l Engrav' g Di is'o
ie 1'-i an 'Save with Safelyu 9'
During the past year two stores were
added to our growing chain which
now consists of fourteen, located at
Fort NVayne, Anderson, Kokomo, Mun-
lcgie, Foblesville, Richmond and South
A noted writer defines success as a
composite of energy, enterprise, endur-
ance, economy and ethics. VVhether
or not our success is based upon these
and other principles, remember,
please that you are always welcome at
Meyer's drug stores.
H. J. POHLENIEYER H. C. DOYVNING
KVM. A. VVELFER
Phone 1335 15 North 10th St.
tl used to be a draft clerk."
"I opened and shut the windows."
"Ferclinand! Come in out of that rain."
"Aw gee, ma, can't ya see I'm trying to
Congratulations to the
Class of '26
223 Colonial Building
We Build and Sell Homes
Hot and Cold Lunch
394 North Eighth Street
mi thou didst u1zldc1'sz'anld me by my SZ'g1IS.U
e - - se- Us
Page one hundred eleven
521112 Qievian V My V
1:11 ' -k-N "' ""1"UQ
Page one hundred twelve
fv' Q? I ,fy Q I
QQ Q ltr l, Q is 1 T5 HT if
BOOKBINDERS ' PUBLICATIONS
GENERAL COMMERCIAL PRINTERS
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO PRINTERS AND BINDERS OF
COLLEGE and SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS "THE PIER1AN"
Kenny VossT"Do you play golf?" M I B . I -NTI . h.
Are You Going to College Next Fall?
Take our course and you can work as a Pharmacist
or Analytical Chelnist. The work is interesting, and the
professions are uncrowdecl. We cannot supply the
KICIHZIIHIS for our g1'1llIll21lCS.
. Most of our students earn their expenses by working
in drug stores outside of college hours, averaging from
3410.00 to 3915.00 per week.
This college is twenty-two years old, and has the largest
enrollment of any such college in the state.
Send for catalogue and i1zie1'esi'ing information.
INDIANAPOLIS COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
Izzdialzapolfs, Indiana A
"CcIc1'z'fy is 11c'f.'Cr more admzrcd flzmz by flze ll-Cg1I.gC7lf.'u
Q9 o 'ou Q9 TT' UQ
Page one hundred thirteen
Klqe ie asian For ,
A Good, Classy, Matt Brinker
Suit of Clothes
mme to Quality and Service
The Valet Shop E
Dry Cleaning and Pressing
Harry XV. Kehlenbrink
710V2 Main Street
Phone 1605 801 So. 9th Street
Miss Wfliitacre-"Can you prove the square of the hypothenuse is equal to the sum of the
squares of the other two sides of this triangle ?"
Stew. Mann-"I don't have to prove itg I admit it."
Business is Calling
The deniands ot' business are
many and constant. VVhen your
general education is completed,
add to it a definite, specific busi-
ness-college training. if you de-
sire to enter upon a business
c-areer. Such a course will .span
the space between your present
situation and a desirable, promis-
ing business position. For in-
forniation. see, write, or telephone
W. L. Stump, Manager.
Colonial Bldg. Main 8 Seventh
l . .
Radio Corp. of America
5 R. C. A.
l Kiser Radio Shop
In Starr Piano Store
'i'Lcf us iz-of Z2u1'd01f1. 01u' 'l'CWlfC'HlZJVCII-Z-CC with an lzcatizzcss z'11at"s germ."
:.-3.-37-' .,.... :W ii:1Lll.-,,
Page one hnnrlred fourteen
K-51312 Qieriani SCHGOL SUPPLIES!
Everything for the Schoolroom
Largest Stock in Eastern Indiana or Western Ohio
Prompt Service-Low Prices
BARTEL, ROHE az RosA co.
921 Main Street Richmond, Indiana
Miss Sutton-"VVhat is 21 Polar bear?" He-"Jack was pinched twice."
Alice Barry--"The man who carries the coffin She-"Yeh?"
at a funeral." He-"For speeding and then for nionc
The Miller-Kemper co.
A11 Kinds of Building Material
HHUPC is cz lozfcliv .vfc11f"
1 IL ,J'J?:3:::g9K,GD?EM Q3i:L1iTL'L '
Page one hundred fifteen
E , em tween E. Ackerman XV. Schnelle
Dry Goods and Furnish-
ings for Men, XVOITICH
The Best Place to Trade After All
918 Main Street
For Graduation-youthful heads
are now laying foundations for
years to come. Along with the
qualities ot' studiousness and
punctuality are the virtues of ap-
pearance and general neatness.
The new styles are here. Come in
and look them over.
PURE WOOL HAND TAILORED
SUITS AND TOPCOATS
3520, 3525, S30 and 5535-
HATS CAPS FURNISHINGS
V 1 'L
First Visitor Cat Senior girls? teal--"My
Second VTISIIOI'-HI know. D1dn't you hea
dear, these cakes are as hard as stone.
r her say, 4Takc your pick' when she passed them
"The femjrzfer 01' the fevflizjvtedl, who sins most?"
Page one hundred sixteen
Page one hundred seventeen
-E112 , ie ist e R1 THE
HOME MADE CANDIES
HART-SCHAFFNER 62 MARX
The best you'1l find for Style
and Quality-and a new
line to retail at 5335
Collegiate Fabrics and
Loehr 62 Klute
Psychology Prof.-"Illustrate a coinpleif' jim, do the big fishes eat sardines?"
Co-Ed-"Powder, powder-puti, lipstick and Yes, Johnsonfi
rouge." How do they get them out of the tin
zalifz - Stl le - Service
Qi J " The Waldorf
For Light Lunches
WHEN STORE AH kinds of
-1 SOUP, BEANS
Leslie Anderson, Mgr.
712 Main Street Phone 5290
Special This Year
Hamburgers - - - LSC
VVeiners - - - 50
NVhere your lunch costs you less
16 North Ninth
'TF01' f1'1z,Hzi is trzzflzi fo the and of 1'ccle01zmg."
'1--- 33:4 g'L 3. W" 't-or -. E,:':T:--..-w-ff
Page or 1 d rl ghteen
Qierrimi The custom of exchanging
photographs at graduating time
is one that has become an
important part of that period.
It serves to perpetuate friend-
ships and in years to come
brings back to mind the happy T
days of class comradeship.
Hickman-"W'hat d'ya mean goin, nity miles an hour?"
I. Healy-"My brakes don't work and I was hustling to get home before I had an accident."
For crying out loud, said the man as hc threw the baby out of the window.
The Richmond Lumber Co.
Lumber, Millwork Supplies
Telephones 3307-3527 '
'Sfwale low., if you speak love."
,TG-------5 ---- --Y-H---,.4iZ:jfir1T-IZ'IH Q3. .. W. ...... M-, ,gmt-, -
Page one hundred nineteen
me semen '
W I L E Y The
ELECTRIC BEST SERVICE IN
18 North Ninth Street
at the most reasonable
price for High School
DAY AND NITE SERVICE
1211 Main Phone 2397
If money talks
As some folks say.
It never gives
The saddest words
Of Ruth or Lizzie
Are just these four,
"The line is busy."
HIMES BROS. 6-'16
DA1 RY HARTER
Clarified and Pasteurized
MILK AND CREAM
THE PLACE THEY
MAKE YOU HAPPY
Q BUTTERMILK and
Corner Tenth and
l Phone 1850 19 So. 6th St. Main Streets
"HC wears his faith, but as flze faslzzfon of his lzaT.""
6-ga I V-oivi-5-2.9 53
Page o I d d twenty
5li3g,rQigriiam For 61 Years
XVe have been serving J' '
High School Students PRINTING
with the best Ice Creams QQMPANY
"QUALITY ALNVAYSH RICHMOND, INDIANA
916 Main Street Phone 1253 V
An aclvcrtiscnicnt from a Siamese newspaper:-The news from English, wc tell the latest:
VVrit in perfect style and most earliest. Do a niurcler get commit, we 'hear and tell of it. Staff
has each one been college, and writ like the Kipling and the Dickens. VVe C11'CLllEl.Il "
town and cxtortionate not lor advertisement. Buy it.
E D E U16-
Y. M. C. A.
Upholds and Encourages
. Clean Speech
Qualify Jewelry Clean Athletics
1021 Main Stl-get as principles and practices to be
1 emulated not only during high
school days but throughout all
the years of life.
"Ez'w'y why Izczztlz cz zc'l1c'1'cf0re."
-- -0- W -o--Qs W' ' ,
Page one hundred twentysone
,,.,,,5-lllam 1ti w14
611 ' ' '--I' ' .-' " UQ
Page one hundred twenty-two
don't mean maybe!
IZIVO. 913 ST
G6Wl1CI1 it's done by NXIIISOII, itas
done 1 lglll
"Dear God," prayed little Wfillie, "please watch over my l11ZI.111l'l121.H And then he added as
an afterthought, "And I dunno as it would do any harm to keep an eye on the old man too."
The only man who can make the bootlegger feel like a piker is an antique dealer.
R. G. WILSON
Feltman's Drug Store
SODAS, CIGARS, DRUGS
and Notions AND
1029 Slleridan St. Phone 3124 601 Main St. Phone 2074
The To See Better
Eflicient Barber Shop Better See
'il EDMUN D'S
FRANK H. YOUNGFLESH OPTOMETRIST
907 Main 10 N. 9th St. Richmond, Ind.
"fire you good men and f'7'1l6?U
6b ....,-,, , ...,. ....,,,,i....- ..., . Le.. , O. .- ......-...-L UQ
. .D E , . ,
Page one hundred twentyethreev
Qeee: Se ei 45 BE fee t
. X. fix
5 - .
.. L v You'1'e Next!
X X Bottled
i N UW
Z X 237
I Q X X X191
'f 2 S 4
K' Q1-5 ,ff i
1 'fl I
x , ,
5 X '
Q e an e res mg
7? X . Qs
f Q 'V Q
4 , 1
, 1 '15-ANQZLTAZEMJ S
43, Bo-rTu.E ND AN
.S hw ii, ExcLusxvE l.xcENsE
' M- 5--Q. 0, ' T, A , ,iff -
ff- ay zzirzif f.i:::A?2:f e
+ me e , f '1
L A ' ,A , X 1? 1' A f
9,-4 U1 ,
ZZNAASEEQQX A E
J . ... .....
Richmond Beverage Co.
"D'VIzat judgzfrzcnzf shall I dread, doing no wrong?"
Page one hundred twenty-four
Lo o ,
A GOOD CLEAN PLACE
TO EAT-XV HERE THE
BEST PEOPLE MEET
908 Main Street Phone 1656
Expert Servlce for all
Bakery, 26-28 South Fifth Street
Location Home Phone 1654 Catering Done
WL'St End of Maill St1'CCt Bridge Everything in tl1e Baking Line
Astute Prof.-"Students of today have t
out as Z1 barefoot boyf,
Sophisticated Frosh-"I waszft born witl
X 1 I y I started
"If Service and Quality Count,
101 North Second Street
DRY GOODS - - -
Only One Price
H. C. HASEMEIER CO.
HTDCIILCZI grief tuitlz jv1'0verb5." '
Page one hundred twenty-Eve
if E1 Q ie rs-i er rg U. S. Army Store Film Developing
ARMY Goons and printing
' AND GENERAL
Complete Line of Shoes
Army and Dress
Full Line of
CAMPING SUPPLIES Violet Ray Studio
11 So. 7th St. Open Evenings 1032 Main
I The Agent Cto disgusted former clientl-"VVcll, I sold you the business 'L goin' concern.
NVot's the grumble? lt's gone, ain't it?,'
American divorces are more or less cut and dried so why not call the ex-wives hay-widows?
"Say it with Flowers" NAPPY
T Y L I S H
I -.. ...., ,
G. R. Gause
Cor. S. W. 11th Sl. and National
Flowers for All Occasions
Styles for Young Folks
"In a false qzzarre
--T'-Ts'-l"........:i :::1t..'1::1'1':. - -S O-A Q9
I Hzcre is 710 fruc ifa.I01'."'
' "N vflmgf "f f --
Page one hundred twenty-six
651112 4i12 vian ,Q
Page one hundred twentv-seven
Eh? iiQi"i31j There will be no
without Hirshhurgis ad,
because through the
Pierian we have a chance
to tell you what a Won-
derful portrait we can
make of you.
Our phone number is
1830. You can call us any
time f or an appointment.
W ms s IGN ov THEPALETTEII
"Love all, frzzist a few, do fwong to 11-0716
Page one hundred twenty-eight
L25 31 Q ,
4 + pf 4'
. t armani
614 and 616 Main Street
Extreme Riding Comfort
Greater Degree of Safety
Reduction of Wear and
Tear on Car
VVQ will take your old tires as
part payment on a set of Federal
Evans Sz Evans
N. 10th 8: J Sts. Phone 3487
"Wl'1at is the name of the species l have just shot ?" demanded the amateur hunter of his guide.
"W'e1l, sir," returned the guide, "l've just been l1lVCStlg'f111g' and he says his name is Smith."
Father got a job in a restaurant. I-le stirs up the Flies to make the place look busy.
Eastman Kodaks and Kodak
Supplies of all kinds of the
The store that always has the
goods and makes the lowest
cash price 011 everything
for everybody .
Genuine Eastman Quality El
Phone 1217 22 North 9th St. 724 Main St. Phone 2575
'TIVO legacy is so rfrlz as IIOIICSZL-l'.U
Citi J Q 7 'O Q9 W
Page one hu d fl t fentv-nine
l'l TE XX
132 so iefian J. J. Getz A. J. Getz
REPAIRING ON ALL
MAKES OF CARS
GASOLINES AND OILS
National Road West
Phone 4780 Richmond, I11d.
K0dakS Su plies
Chas. Rogers-"I dicln't know Bill was deaf."
Lane-"I didn't either. How clo you know?"
Rogers-"I tried to borrow ten dollars from
him and he said he coulcln't hear me."
Squires-"See this sticlcpin? It belonged to a
Get behind the XVheel of a Jordan,
, .I I ,pm Unsefi
f - :gy ef"'f
and experience the Thrill
of Driving a Real Car
CONKLIN SALES CO.
23 South 7th St. Phone 1936
1014 Main St. Phone 2175
"Your wifs foo hott, if spcccis foo fast., "f'zUz'Il tire."
Page one hundred thirty
5112, c. ig ei fd U PASTIIVIE
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 lo 10:30
Real Mean Music Bight Oit' ol'
Broadway, New York
Manager, G. H. Muey
Corner Sixth and Main Streets
Kate VVcntz-"How can a man make his coat Mr. Mathews-"Did x'V21Sl1lllgl2Oll make an over-
1ast?" land journey?"
Reeg-"How can he?" Fred Klotz-"No, They clidn't have Overlands
Kate-"By making his vest and pants first." then."
A. G. LUKEN
Lon E. Jones
Sth K J Sis. Riclunoml, Ind.
FIANCEE AND KARESS
626-628 Main Street
"Low looks not wiflz- HIC eyes, but wztlzi HIC 17Z1.7ICf.u
QTTn.,,:1.... .,,,.. v -i,,Tfi W, 3- -..
Page one hundred thirty-one
51112 - ievian E mm- -n-h, M -,H-,,,-M-,,,,,m,ggg ,,,, --,:-.-..Q9 Q5.Mm.:r4 --,-.Ax- ---. VNN, -111--li'-4-----------5-GD
Page one hundred thirty-two
0' be AA 4' I fb- 6
as E p
.6716 Homes Furnished
, in Good Taste
RUGS, STOVES, LAMPS
El AND FURNITURE
The Duning Furniture
COpposite Pennsylvania Stationj Vvhere Googoflzlillre is Sold
Phone 1876 Cor. Ninth and Main
I1Vayne Bentlage-"I know I'1n going to eroak.
I inherited it."
Paul Hines-"You Inherlted 1t?',
NVayne-"Yeh, all my ancestors d1ecl."
G. Toler-"Why are a horse-race and a joy
C. Youngflesh-"Why 3"
George-"T hey always come lI'l neck and neck.
For HIGH QUALITY and
Phone 2190 627-629 Main
Mrs. J. B. Holthouse, Prop.
S H U R L EY
Red Top Cabs
"'Tl1c faxl1.i01A1a wcalrs 011-f 1f1Iz'01'c ajvfvarel Hzmzl H10 mc111."'
6 7 , ,,'Ilv-l- '
ep - Ao- 'TQ
Page one hundred thirty-tl1ree
miQ1"i511 sf-f w- V -me-f-ev.
i , vu 33-ffl, ' :r.- '
--. ,:i. v'E',',
'-iv-I 11-fl.-.1 R1 Hi
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 thrifty and know
A how to save money. An ever in-
creasing savings account will
lead you along the road
Second ational Bank
HTIZ-6'l'6' is no darlencss but '1'gu01'a11ce.
' Page one hundred thirty-four
Q Q' I Z
E p Q me in fa U fi L
"Say it with Flowersv Eh?
Hull gintts Co. gmum, mhmmmge
THE E. G. HILL CO. . , 7
qwhoiesagep SAN TOR 1151135253
JOS. H. HILL CO. NYAL RE ' J
FRED H. LEMON CO. Eastman Kodaks
CRCHUD and Supplies
FRED I-I. LEMON 8 COMPANY
for your Cut Flower WUIHS
1 G09 Main
One of the fellows at the "Y"-"Aren't yoL
'l l ' -t' -t' l"ly ft
g ac wc gc fi vaca 1on 'rica a eruoou
"Yes, but 1t's too had Lincoln wasn't born in
A the morning.
Chemistry Miller-"Anyl acetate is the sub-
stance which makes booze poisonous. Wliere
cloes it come from?"
The Home of -Su15er1'or
fplumzvfng and Heat1'ng
Water Softeners '
Play Oil Burners PhOHOg1'aphS
I Electric Pumps
- 11,1 lil
VVQ Design and Install
Plumbing and Heating
'l-'-T ROMEY FURNITURE
John H. Nlewoehner
819 South G St. Phone 1828 922-926 Main Sl. Phone 2283
Nllfodcsf doubt is called flzc bcacoazl of the wise."
GTG.,-Wm-, ,,---,,l-,,--1,.,.,-.L..:T::.... ::Q9 Q?-11134,-,, -7-M --V-Ln ,
Page one hundred thirty-Eve
ifii - I A, , 5
MQL ag tt- t fd lj emi
Sam S. Vlgran The
4 617 Main Street Phone 1295
S Camera Shop
Evelything for PHOTOGRAPHIC
Baseball Football SUPPLIES
Golf , Etc.
We Appreciate Your Business XV. IWOITCY
"So you think Archie is ultra fashionabl El Manforcl-fWVhy have they let out th
'WVl1y of course. Hc's one turn ahc l t tl nkeys today?" '
wheel of fashion. I-Ie's Wea g t 7 Attendant-''Hol1clay, mum. This is D
again." fs birtl'1clay."
Stop at FOI'
OI' STYLE, FIT
A CLEAN PLACE
I TO EAT
23 North 9th St.
King Klassy Suits
YOUNG MEN'S HATS, CAPS
K I N G ' S
912 Main Street
"He that his proud cats nip lzi111'sclf."'
Page one hundred thirty-six
if, 1' , Q +
-S1 4 gjgqfj. WDWEY UFAY
2 A' ' dAvmQxuec., mm
5f'i5f5f, -, I
JA , il'
N- we 1'fm2rAmf
- wma .
E' ww mu ffff 'N .
' Cwfnt 'DlfQCji'.fE 55
My UQJ we vugvsn
4Q,oTZ bAcK6uA12D THE GANG
' Siviiofvgi M UQ
Page one hundred tl1i1'ty-seven
RfC1lI710Ild,S Largest and Most Complete Music Store
EVERYTHING IN MUSIC
Y STARR MADE
mReproducing, Grand, Manual and Player Pianos
The Starr Phonograph-Gennett Records
All Manufactured in Richmond
Complete line of popular and standard sheet music, Band and Orches-
tra instruments and accessories, leading makes of Radio and complete
line of standard parts and equipment
THE STARR PIANO CO
931-35 Main Street RICIIIIIOIIQI, Indiana
Miss Truebloofl-"Use the word 'feature' in '1 Mr. Donalcer-'WVhat is a molecule ?" K
sentence." Charlie Youngtlesh-HA molecule is something so
Johnny-"My, what big feature brother has." small that it can't be seen through a microbcf'
ADAM H. BARTEL COMPANY
Wholesale Dry Goods
Opposite Pennsylvania Station PLiChI11011fl, Illdifllla
"If I lose mime lzioizor, I lose myself."
5 CI----v-----j tgjjjjf-l jjj,'1'1,' "" 'ZZJZZITT " T77-' '-"""""' 'i'i""'Z"M""' "'1'
Page one hundred thirty -eight
TQESTREU CRUM' S
STARR MUSIC SHOPPE
With the STARR PIANO CO.
10th and Main Sts. Richmond, Ind.
"The House of Service"
Sole Agents For
Martin Band Instruments
Gibson String Instruments
NVe also carry a complete line of
Musical Merchandise and our Sheet
Music Department includes the follow-
ing editions- -
Buy and Use
Old Reliable Products
Everything in the Paint
and Varnish Line
H. C. Shaw. Manager
Sehirmer Vllooil Presser .
Fischer Boston Lorenz IU-I2 Soulll Seventh Street
Century Willis Witinark
and the latest Popular Music 13110116 2230
"So your son didn't like the navy?"
"No, he coulcln't get used to wearing his trous-
ers so small at the bottom."
Stranger-"So you're lost, little man? Vlfliy
Cllllllllf you hang onto your mother's skirt?"
Youngster-"Louldn't reach it."
F UBNITURE, STOVES,
CARPETS AND DHAPERIES
505 to 513 Main Street
Mrs. A. M. VVeiss, Prop.
Where you find the New
And Always at the Right
Clothing and Furnishings
A 625 Main Street
'THC that sleeps feels not the f00ffIfClL'll8.n
Page one hundred thirty-nine
32-34 North Seventh Street
Eiga Qteezan rw
Q A Q' : -.
S . ...... ..-.- .-..e,W.- S -ngw C 1.11 ,,tttt 1 - f nv- Baker Automatic Oil Burner
On the Payment Plan 1 R0lang'BeaCh
lf You NVish to Buy
COIHC in and See Us
XVholesale and Retail
Furnaces and -
American Trust 81
. All Kinds of
Savlngs Bank Sheet Metal VVork
Corner 9th and Main Streets '
Telephone 1611 Richmond, Ind.
Mutter-"Haven't you any close relatives?"
Mumble-"Sure, they all are. I eouldn't get
a nickel out of any of them."
Ralph Oesting-"So, you've moved to the coun
try? Dont you miss the cars ?"
Freda Barger-"I always missed them any xx 'tx
C. W. PITMAN
Fresh and Salt Meats
Cor. Grant 8: Ridge Sts., Fairview
1534 E. Main
E. L. SCHWEGMAN
. 1' C' 1 C' z '
Sales and Servlce te 1151333600 lgus
BUICK MAHMON CADILLAC Magazmes PaP'?1'S
HOIHC Made C2111fl1CS
1107 Main St. Phone 1925 Phone 6431 1610 Main
"'S0cz'ety is no C01'IZff0l'f to 0110 not s001'ab!e."'
65- ' "' 'F' 'S -Q -o Qs JG
Page one hunclred forty
Ulf' ' '
1.1 K. Chenovveth
Fresh and Smoked
Fruits and Vegetables
Corner VVesl 3rd and Main Sts.
Saving money in e a n s
more than the actual
amount laid aside
lt means business rep-
utation and the open
door to big opportunity
Save for Success' Sake
June K.-"Docs 'hard' soap mean soap forhard
Ezra M.--"Hard water is :cc
I-lc--"You bet I played with the football team."
THE STORE OF BETTER
Our new, enlarged departments
are ready to serve you now
in the purchase ol'
Ready to XVear
Rugs and Draperies
NUSBAUM STORES, Inc.
1218 Main St.
UYFIZIQIIQS w1'flz011f all l'C'l7lC'CZ'j' slzonla' be zoiflzolzlzf 1'cga1'd."
,,-:T"T:f-ig:1lii':g gn ,,,, 33-11, -- 4- E
Page one hundred forty-one
Page one hundred forty-two N
Eh ee is iferiem
T heNewest Vogues of the Season
Those who seek individuality in their Footwear
Without paying too heavily for that privilege will
surely be delighted with our display of the latest
Creations in Stylish Footwear
liIliII.l!!l'llllllllllllllllli lllll lll ll lll lllll l ll ll ll lll l ll llllll lllllll l lllll ll l ll llllllllllllIll!lllI:lllI!lllllllll'll l ll l l ll l ll ll lll lll ll ll I ll l l ll llll ll I I
NEFF sp NUSBAUM
Mr. Mathews Coratingj-"An 'A' grade is a Esther Armacost-"Shall I have my picture
grade everybody canlt get. It is a grade to taken with my mouth open or shut?"
he coveted." Ezra Miller-"lt would be more natural if it
Marjorie Poulson-"Thou shalt not covetf' were open."
The RGYAL TYPEWRITER
as standard equipment in oftiees
located in all parts of the United
States and Canada is solving the
Writing problem of the world's
business with perfect letters writ-
ten with speed and ease.
U N N G' S
SALES AND SERVICE
.KA .A p Z , , .l 47915,-
nw XA' -Lf 'TF
-rn-' f.T"7'L --jul,
x. ' -gt xv A.
D. l Vs
-+9-"" 7 ""' ' V' l
5 . 5
The Easy Writing
"Compare the Work"
43 North Eighth Street
"Aff-zz' you all kzzotv, sc'cz11'if-v is 11tz01'faI'.v flziefesf enemy."
M PKM- cj o 0 Q3 UQ
Page one hundred forty-three
'Wh-as Eg -eq -ie M H 11 gd
IFJ-'-+ '-lil Hackman,
AJ AX S Co.
16 Models to Select From
211-213 N. VV. 7th Street
The best place in town to
buy your Fuel
North 10th and F Streets
Thad Brafht-"Say, do you think you are talk-
ing to a sap?"
Claire Evans-"No, but I might be mistaken.
Jim Coe-"VVhat's the plural of a quarter
B. Sudhoff-"Half Z1 dollar."
Telephone 174-7 528 Main Street
All Kinds of Seeds
Ric'11mond's Only Doll Hospital
Henry Rothert XVurd E. Dubbs
Dry Cleanhjgg 1
Call for and
Phone 1493 318 Main
"'DVl1c1z our acfioizs do HOT, 0111' fears do Mzakc' us fra'1'f0rs."
Page one hundred forty-four
fav' 4 4' :
The Ice Cream with the Sweet
V elvety Taste - So Pleasing!
Abel's Velvet lee
Makers of VELVET
Phones 1901-1439 1600 Main Street
M. Grant-"I think the Charleston is awful." Reeg-"I found fifty cents on your bed."
M. Kemper-"I can't learn it eithcrf' Jones-"Oh, those are my sleeping quarters."
Shoe Repairing is an Art
For years We have catered to Morton students as a
Shoe Repairing Institution.
When Morton students visit our place they are greeted
with courtesy, friendliness and honesty in business, which
has gained for us the confidence and esteem of all our
Morton C-LISIOIHCFS. We are ready at all times to give
them the best i11 quality and neatness.
Tlzerc is 110 zfirfue like 11,ec'cssz'fy."'
6.b..-........,... . 1- Y. W.. 0 " T"o. Q9 533
Page one hundred forty-tive
0 itlja Af telrlndii
, + + z
...Z1112 Mmensxan fk':j"'f'-i"?- ,g ii .Y - .V . ,,....,,,.
63 - - UQ
Page one hundred forty-six
The J inzvi-an
715 Main Phone 2198
"We Strive to do the Ini-
H O M E QVQTFEE
joe Barton, after looking at the sea pictures in the Art Gallery-"Lct's go, I'm getting sea
The dumbest man in the world is the man who docsn't know when his watch stopped.
X, HUDSON ,Z
SR SIX ZW'
bedvlit s A .....
The McConaha Co.
Richmond's Lurvest Fire :roof
Sales and Accessories, 415 Main Sl.
Garage Entrance 4th and 5th St.
"F or Better Ford Service"
AUTHORIZED FORD SERVICE
703 So. Ninth St. Phone 4024
"'.'IlZ,'Z-'CIIINIQC' is a bcffcr soldier flzialzi 7'CISllf7'l'C'SS.U
GU W-. ,-
' 'rr .EQ -.5 " 'T'o. QE... .,,... -.,..--..--.,.i-.,.i.,.-..i...,.
Page one hundred forty-seven
The Q ini'-ian A. J. MILLER 62 SON
U. S. Sz Kelly Springfield
tAuto and Radiol
Air-Way and T horola
All Makes of Cars Repaired
fWreeking Crane Servieel
Phone 2414 So. 9th and H
Myra Bosworth-t'Good heavens, Rolie, we've just run over a poor man!
Rohe Lane-"Keep stzllg you'I1 make everyone think this is the first time
in an auto."
Stop, Stop lt'
we were ever out
, ' C ' M cl
I Q , ,. I ,igxead ns L006, Cwlgiieltmr YeIIoi'vl
a gifs lml Q' lie 'PO Graham
.nfHrQ1QS'pAYLIGHI1S10Pf v? FEED MAN Q: Whole
n f --Qty-Af-ee Wheat
VJ X Q Buckxxrlleat
. J' XA "Q td
Complete and C01l1p1'ChCI1S1V6 0.16 X So? P 1111 k
' a. 00 . Q anca e
Showing of .f0l1a1lW Flours
Sp1'llIg,S Newest Styles Also Feed for Hogs, Poultry and
Beautiful Modes in
COATS, SUITS, DRESSES AND
are assembled for your inspection
and we invite you to come in and
try them on
PRICES WITHIN THE REACH
OF ALL PURSES
Our Seeds Grow
Field, Garden, Lawn, Flowers
OMER G. WHELAN
"The Feed Man"
31-33 So. 6th St. Phone 1679
"The better fart of 'valor 'is diSCI'6'fli07'L.'U
GD " QQ o- -0-
Page one hundred
One quarter of a million gal-
lons of water kept pure by filtra-
tion and chlorine gas treatnlent.
15,000 gallons of fresh water is
emptied into Pool each day. This
water has a temperature of ap-
proximately 72 degrees.
East Main Street
"Next to Murray"
PAPERS AND MAGAZINES
"We Try to Satisfy"
13 South 10tl1
RUSSELL KNOLL, Prop.
A woman without principle usually draws con-
Medical note-Few women are afflicted with
siderable interest. loekjaw.
af , , Phone 1882
e tman S Benham 62 Ross
F l '
Showing the lil
S5 and 201-203 South Ninth Street
"If is a wise faflzer that knows lzfis own son."
QSTIT-" W-. -o -- -0- QQ
Page one hundred
Page one hundred iifty
ICQ Qineeien Richmond
. JOHN N. KOLL, Mgr.
FIRE AND STORM
PHONE 1620 1130 MAIN STREET
Also 21 full line of
We are equipped to cut and grind
plate glass for all makes of cars
Seat Covers and
General Body Repairing
Ray C. Needham
300 North 5th Sl.
South America is going crazy over the Prince
ot Wales. It's a wonder these people couldn't
he a little more original.
Bill-"VVliat do you gi y lr x if e er pm
Lemon's Flower Shop
GIFT FLOVVERS, ETC.
Lemon's Flower Shop
VVe Guarantee Sulisfaetion
Rielunondis Lending Hotel
10th and Main Sts.
Coffee Shop in Connection
The Best Place to Eat
A. C. DISHER, Mgr.
"T1zcrc"s 1z0fhi11'g 'ill cczaz- dwell 1.11, szlclz a fcmfvlef'
' H --
Page one hundred Fifty-one
EES: Q ,, I
' fi n 351321-Qtmrvxan RICHMOND
GLADIOLIO .O F AR
Growers of ,
GLADIOLI - DAHLIAS
Located on the National Road one mile
East of Richmond
Office, 403 Colonial Building
Office Phone 1063 Farm Phone 39112
fConsu1t Bill, Dick, and Dave when you want tlowersj
Largest Grower of Gladioli Bulbs in the State
"lfVlzi0n 01160 our grace we lzave forgot, 7Zf0ZLl11.lIg goes l'Z.g1lf.U
1 f Page one hundred fifty-two
1751112 , ioterian arroll's Auto Agenc
REO - JEWETT and PAIGE
Hood Tires and Shebler Carburetors
National Road East Phone 3928
Myron Pentecost-"Have an accident ?" "I want something for 21 fancy dress ball."
Johnson Healy-"No, thanks. just had oncf, Shopgirl Csweetlyj-"A mask perhaps?"
Give Your Ambition a Chance
Do you think enough of yourself and the work of
your head and hands to give them their just reward
through saving a part of your earnings?
u Give your ambition a chance by backing it up with your money.
Begin to save now by starting an account in our Savings Department.
DICKINSON TRUST COMPANY
"The Home For Savings"
riTllL'l'C,S a place and mcczzzx for czfcry 11fza1z alizfcf'
- " J T3 'si is -or
Page on I d d ifty-three
351312 Qigriatj -fizrmv l
on , +
bum fm-wr mmf' 3
Qi 'WEGAW6 ..
Ziff- " "'J Ta? Toi is 'YQ
Page one hundred Efty-four
, ie ri an We Press While
Your Popularity and
depend 011 your personal appear-
ance as well as on your person-
ality. VVe can not improve your
personality, but we can help you
to cultivate good taste in select-
ing your wardrobe.
C L EAN E R THE
GEO. H. KNOLLENBERG
VVayne-"But l don't think I deserve an abso-
Teacher-"Neither do I, but it is the lowest
grade l am allowed to give."
From an English IV theme: After his father
and mother died he became a wafer.
Ray B. Mowe Co.
Honor Sweaters a Specialty
Authorized Dealer for R. C. A.
and Crosley Sets
Vietrolas and Records
The New Victrola and Radio
Combination the Talk ol'
the Music World
1000 Main St. Richmond, Ind.
"Ii's Time lo Insure"
GRADU ATI NG CLASS
We solicit your acquaintance
and offer -our services in solving
Dougan, Jenkins Co.
"'St1t'z'z'c 71'1'I.-Q11-tiff, but eat and drink as f1'1fe1m's."
M' J Q- To Q, i may
Page one I
RICHMOND BAKING CO.
Father Creading letter from son at collegej-"I'm a quarterback of the football squad now.
Mother-"Send him two bits to get out of debt, Paf'
A Ford-At one time where you crossed a streamg now every place you try to cross the street.
Congratu7at1'ons to the Cfass 0101926
URI? I UIIRETT
M. E. REMLEY, Manager and Owner
"Always ai' Your Service"
"Love Coinforteflz like S'ltl"LSll'l.'I'lC' after l'Cll.l'Z'.H
61. J Ts- 101 Q, JG
Page one hundred iiftyasix
F 051312 A i12I'i'EtI1 JENKINS Sz CO.
The Blue Lantern
A Shop of Distinctive Quality
Specializing in Articles of Utility
and Artisiic Merit
Pictures, Mirrors, Lamps, Tapes-
tries, Pottery, Glass, Greeting
Cards, Favors, Prizes and Gifts
for All Occasions
Under the inanageinent of Miss
Edith E. Guycr, assisted by
Miss Ethel Tillman
The Smartest Shop in Richmond
Russell H. Phares
821 North E St. Phone 1722
Gifts For Graduates
Fountain Pens, 5191.00 to 335.00
Kodaks, 332.50 to 3525.00
Amity Bill Folds
We have Frigidaire Service at our
Fountain for Hot Weather
All Flavors Creams
Mrs. Prospect-'.'I'm sorry, but this apartment won't do either. Not a room in the place big
enou h to 'inff at i .U
g sw Q a c n
Fed-up-Agent-"Oh, then why not find another hobby."
HOT and COLD
appreciate your patronage
us continue to serve you
828 MAIN STREET
520-528 North Sixth
"Ahfhough the last, not the least."
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