Mount Vernon High School - Hoop Pole Yearbook (Mount Vernon, IN)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 142
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1919 volume:
Junior High School Class
Bottom Row ileft to rightj-Alwin Grabert, Martin Rhoads, Wm. Bottomly,
jack Barnett, George Grahert, Shannon Pleasants, Walter Baldwin,
Second Row-Juliet Lasater, Hazel Grimwood, Helen Crowe, Mildred Brooks,
Mildred Rowe, Margaret Blockely, Dorothy French, Rose White.
Third Row-Oma Nesler, Leona Perrin, Mary Kennedy, Katherine Allbright,
Lona Redman, Adeline Maurer, Ruth Davis, Charlotte Rosenbaum.
Fourth Row-Matilda Kleinsmidt, Delores Newman, Blanche Carson, Lillian
Henderson, Ruth Otterson, Mary Crowder, Mary Clements, Mary B.
Fifth Row-Edith Wiggins, Marie Wiesmann, Hazel Ashworth, Gertrude Wil-
liams, Helen Riecken, Carl Basler.
Sixth Row-Carl Clements, Lawrence Frier, William jourdan. Walter Aylsworth,
Seventh Row-Owen Benthall, Gilbert Goodwin, George Riecken, Clarence
Schrieber, Manford Stein, Leland Whitman.
We, as Business Managers, extend our thanks in behalf of the
Senior Class of 1919, to the business and professional citizens who
have so kindly co-operated in making our Annual a success.
HELEN KECK, Business Manager,
MARY ELLEN BATEMAN,
M. FERN LEIPOLD,
FRANK M. HARLEM,
SUSIE SUGG, LAWRENCE WOODWARD.
AJAX TIRES We Clean and Press Clothes,
5,000 Mile Guarantee But Being Tailors, Our Specialty
is Making Clothes to Order.
EE Give US a Trial.
E. M. Hanner
Garage and Accessories
P. W. WENZEL
Reliability and Quality First-
Then Price. We Serve You Best
and Save You Most.
Leading Jeweler and Optician.
.. g if'
. jiff -
E. E. DAWSON
Dry Goods and Shoes,
Groceries and Hardware,
Automobile Accessories and Coal.
Solitude, Ind. Phone 4402.
Loyalty to your Country,
Loyalty to your Community,
Loyalty to our own fireside,
Loyalty to your friends,
Loyalty to everything that tends to advance our
social and religious life-lives on-Prosperity
and happiness will crown the efforts of the
This Bank upon its record seeks your account and
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Oldest and Largest Bank in Posey County.
YQU WILL HAVE
in the reconstruction period following
THE WORLDS WAR
Your part may require the use of some financial institution and
we invite you to make such use of our bank as will be of assistance
CALL AND CONSULT US.
The Mt. Vernon National Bank
Bring Your Grain to
A. WALLER 8: COMPANY
John Robb, Agent. Mt. Vernon, Ind.
J ARODZKI 8z CO.
Hello, Solicit Your Patronage.
BUELL'S STUDIO? I
We always pay the highest prices
Yes! for Eggs, Poultry, Butter, Scrap
We D0 First Class Work! Iron, junk, Hides and anything off
of the Farm.
Give Us a Trial.
Distributor of Studebaker
and Dort Cars.
Beautiful in Design Thoroughly Modern
HENRY N. LANG
Salesroom 219 Main St. Phone 513.
Mt. Vernon, Indiana.
Fine Shoe Repairing
214 Main St. Mt. Vernon, Ind.
MARSHAL H. HALL
The Mutual Life Insurance Co.
of New York.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
DR. H. H. SUGG
118-120 Third St.
THE FIX-IT SHOP
General Repairing of all kinds.
Mt. Vernon, Ind. 113 W. Third St. Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Interviews Solicited. Ask To See The New Policy.
"Life Insurance increases the stability of the busi-
ness world, raises its moral tone and puts a pre-
mium on those habits of thrift and savings which
are so essential to the welfare of the people as a
The great American Statesman, recently deceased,
who was author of the above extract, carried a
goodly portion of his Life Insurance in the Com-
pany I represent.
J. OLIVER, SPECIAL AGENT.
New York Life Insurance Company.
e 111 East Fourth St.
Mt. Vernon, Indiana.
Go To The
For All Good Eats.
F. Weckesser, Prop.
You can buy groceries anywhere
but we believe our things are as
good and fresh as any in the city.
Kindly give us a trial.
SIMON F. MAURER
614 West Second St.
KLEIN 8z WASEM GROCER CO.
The House Where Price and Quality Meet.
We pay cash for Produce.
One Trial Makes Permanent Customers.
MRS. FLORENCE ZIMMERMAN
Millinery SMOKEWELL CIGAR CO.
325 Main Street. Wholesale and Retail Tobaccos
Bel Vor and Compensation
Don't Say Flour
ALBERT F. SMITH
Pianist and Teacher
326 Y. M. C. A. Bldg., Evansville. '
512 Mulberry St. Mt. Vernon, Ind.
THE BRETTNER HOTEL
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
The Traveling Man's Home
Comfortable Rooms-Good Meals
Rates 32.00 up per day.
S. C. Carr, Manager.
LEST SOME SHOULD FORGET
And Others May Not Have Heard
ST. BERNARD No. 9
BEST COAL IN TOWN
FARMERS' ELEVATOR COMPANY
THE BREEZE GREEN HOUSE
N. Mill Street
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
ZIMMERMANN AND BARKER
Attorneys at Law
Mt. Vernon, Indiana.
MISS ESTELLA L. ROBERTSON
604 Main Street
Teacher of: Violin, Piano, Pipe-
Organ, Orchestra Instruments,
Harmony, Theory, Analysis, etc.
Telephone your order for any and
all Magazines to
MRS. C. M. BUSH 1
Mt. Vernon, Ind. Phone 136.
Having taken a scientific course in beauty culture,
l am now prepared to do shampooing, massaging
and manicuring with the latest electrical processes.
Your patronage is solicited.
MRS. EUNICE BISHOP
503 East Third St.
MARY I. DIXON
Art Needle Work
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Watch-Maker and Jeweler.
Repairing a Specialty.
All Work Guaranteed.
109 W. Second St.
DR. T. C. EMMICK
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
DR. U. G. WHITING
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Rosenbaum C9 Bros.
Wish to announce a complete readiness to serve all patrons with
the newest summer merchandise, and to assure all that no better
quality of goods can be sold for the price than we offer.
We specialize in Ready-toAWear apparel for Men and Women,
and invite you to inspect our large and up-to-date stocks of choice
merchandise at guaranteed prices.
Published by the
Mt. Vernon High School
Eighth Annual Edition
BIG JUMBO MAID
Herd Boar-Big Bob Wonder.
Herd Boar-Big Prospect.
A Half Brother to Col. jack the Boar
that sold for 510200.
Stock for sale at all times.
J. T. MILLS
R. R. 8. Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Phone 5012 Oliver.
The safest "ship" on which to sail the sea of life is ownership.
It is a home ownership that makes marriage a real partnership. As
time passes the home becomes a corporation. and the children be-
come stockholders, who pay dividends in love. which is more valuable
than cash. BUILD A HOME.
CHAS. SMITH JR. Sz SONS.
Now that the warm, balmy spring days are back fy
again. A snappy Paul jones Middy Blouse and ,lj
plaited skirt make an ideal costume for the closing 4'
days of school. X K
All colorsg and made up in special Paul jones suit-
ing, a rich, lustrous, durable material, and the dyes I-2.1 ll
are guaranteed absolutely fast. Paul jones Mid- Um?-
dies come from the laundry as fresh and dainty
as new. 7
r' A X. I
S ' B c '
tmsons ros. K , .g S,
DRY GOODS fri li!-1 -' -
.40 T iiii 1 . f
.1 mx U
l'. L. IAWIRICNVIC 8 CU.
'Why be contrary? VVhy he a pessiniist? XVhy look on the dark
side of any proposition? Keep your cures to yourself. The Doctor is the
one person to tell you of your ills. Keep Sweet, Smile, Laugh, Scatter
Joy and Sunshine. The more you scatter the niore it will rebound for
your own good. A visit to our store puts you in an EllI1lOSDllGI'6 of better
conditions, better qualities, better service, and a tirni detertnination, to
be a CllStO111Ql' of Lawrence K Co., where aeroplane quality prevails at
submarine prices. It puts your "THINK TANK" to working, your t1'ou-
bles slip away and are replacezl with the full satisfaction of feeling that
you have been well treated and received your full 111oney's worth. Save
the difference and be among the vast crowd of boosters t'or this Mer-
"Everything" in General Mercliumlise ut 601-603 Vest Second St.
"THE XYIQST SIUE DlCI'AliTMEN'l' STORE"
Our Specialty is to make fine
Candies and Ice Cream Sodas for
Order Your Suit From
the School Boys.
Fits and Quality Guaranteed. Cleaning, Pressing and Altering. IMPERIAL CANDY KITCHEN
230 Main St. Mt. Vemon, Ind.
.img if ig sif. Kali' 3
1 fail i T la Fil-514
53 i Et til
N 2 iii, ri l. L
1 ' lu' ill' 'W
Now is the time for you to safe-
guard the comfort and health of
your family by purchasing a
ROUND OAK NlOlSTAlR HEAT-
ING SYSTEM. Furnace on display.
For Sale by
Lynn M. Strack
415 Main St. Mt. Vernon, Ind.
E ternamental Ranges.
B aking Dishes and Utensils.
C edar Oil and Mops.
H oes and Rakes for your Garden.
E nterprise Food Choppers.
N ickleplated Ware.
K een Kutter Kitchen and Pocket
H atchets and Hammers,
D iston Saws.
W oven Wire Fencing.
E ngineer's Supplies.
C ole's Hot Blast Heaters.
O il Stoves.
Everything in the hardware line
whether for City or Farm use, can
be found at
E. B. SCHENK HDW. C0.
206-208 Main Street,
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Look for the revolving Barber
Pole. Only one in the City.
We please the people.
Our Tonics and Toilet Articles
are the best. Four expert barbers
waiting to serve you.
Stop at 325 Main Street.
HERB REDMAN, PROP.
White Corn Goods
Highest Prices Paid for Corn.
Keck- Gonnermczn Co.
-M E,,Q feat
f i nit L L
,t te e T , D
Ford - Oakland - Nash
FORD AND NASH TRUCKS
Fordson Tractor parts carried in stock.
Finest Sales and Service Station in
Complete Stock of Tires and Accessories
Trafford's Big Type Poland
We breed the biggest and best and let others breed the rest
Pay us a visit and be convinced.
X sg . f
The Barred Rock of merit eggs and young stock for sale in
season from either light or dark matings.
E. E. TRAFFORD
Phone 4605. Mt. Vernon, Ind., R. R. 3.
The Egmant Herd
Fred 0. Hageman, Owner, Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Registered Double Standard Polled Herefords, the herd that
produced the highest priced Polled Hereford cow in America. One
hundred head of hand-picked Nlatrons in this herd carrying the best
of blood lines. Herd is headed by Bullion Ito, son of the Grand
Champion Bullion. Fourth Nlacks jewel, grandson of the Mighty
King jewel and Fairfax, grandson of the great Perefectian Fairfax.
Stock for sale at all times. Phone 3602. P
If It,s News, It's in the Democrat
We Get lt Right and
HCW and New Get It First.
I make old clothes
Weekly Established 1867
Daily Established 1891
Peoples Bank Sz Trust Company
We would have each member of the class of l9l9 memorize this
Poem, make its central thought the guiding star of his life, knowing
as we do, that success is sure to follow.
"And what shall I do lest life in silence pass?
And if it do,
And never prompt the bray of noisy brass,
What need'st thou rue?
Remember, aye the ocean deeps are muteg
The shallows roadg
Worth is the ocean, Fame is but the bruit
Along the shore.
What shall I do to be forever known ?-
Thy duty ever.
This did full many who yet slept unknown.
Oh! never, never!
Think'st thou, perchance, that they remain unknown
Whom THOU know'st not?
By angel trumps in heaven their praise is blown,
Divine their lot!
What shall l do to gain eternal life?
The simple duties with which each day is rife!
Yea, with all thy might!"
Congratulations and best wishes of the
Youngest and Largest Bank in Deposits in Posey County.
Peoples Bank Sz Trust Company
For Cooks Who Care
Made in Cleanest Flour Mill
Boyce ol Williams
Drugs and School
'I '. In-o' ,
n ' A A
FOURTH and MAIN STREETS
Mt. Vernon, Incl.
Wolf Sz Harlem
FIRE, TORNADO, AUTOMOBILE FARM AND
PLATE GLASS, WORKMAN'S COMPENSA-
TION, CASUALTY LIABILITY AND BONDS
EDGAR J. WOLF, Mgr. 111 E. 4th St.
Allen County Publlc Library
900 Webster Street
PO Box 2270
Furl Wayne, lN 46801-2270
L. A. Riecken
at the Electric Shoe Shop for Good
Shoe repairing. Shoes repaired
while you wait.
Corner Fourth and College Ave.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
. A. Schenk
Corner Water and Locust Sts.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Take a Paper that is not afraid
to tell the truth. That is
THE UNAFRAID REPUBLICAN
81.50 per year.
H. BRINKMAN 8z CO.
For Furniture and Stoves
100-104 Main St.
l'ncle Sanfs Secret Revealed
Do you know that there were more failures and a lower average of
grades in our High School this year, than in the past fifteen years?
There is a. Reason
At the U. S. army officers' training camps the men drilled and stud-
ied fourteen hours a day. To supply the men with sufficient energy, to
make them clear-minded, and courageous, Uncle Sam fed them abund-
antly, the highest grade of chocolates. S0 the High School children were
deprived of their best source of brain food thigh grade chocolatesl, con-
sequently their high school standing was lowered. But now they can
raise their standing for Klaus' Confectionery, has made a contract to re-
ceive a sufficient supply of Morses' deliciously nourishing chocolates, to
supply not only the school children but also the business men, who desire
greater mental capacity.
F lesher Towboat 8z Barge
SAND AND GRAVEL
Mt. Vernon Ferry
Telephone 80 Main Office Cor. Main and Water
PYREX OVEN GLASS
ENGLISH and AMERICAN
A. HARTUNG AND BROTHER
The Popular Store for all Kinds
of School Wearing Apparel
for Girls and Boys at
Ginger Ale, Lemon, Strawberry,
Orange, Cream Soda and Coke.
Established 1883. Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Books, Stationery, School Supplies.
Sporting Goods, Musical Instruments,
Cameras and Supplies.
We Do Developing and Printing.
Bring in Your Work.
All Summer Long-July to When Printed By Us, It's Done
RIPE SUNKIST PEACHES
From Hillcrest Orchards THE WESTERN STAR
Printers, Binders, Designers.
AT WEILBRENNERS- 128-130 East second st.
It will pay to place orders early. Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Derrington Auto Sales Co.
Olesmobiles, Automobile Accessories
PHONE 206 MT. VERNON, IND.
KELLY DE FUR
HON. HERDIS F. CLEMENTS
Judge of the Posey Circuit Court
JOSEPH R. HAINES
MILLARD F. ROBISON
County Road Superintendent
ALVIN E. GEMPER
County Surveyor and Engineer
G. EDWARD BEHRENS
LEMUEL P. JONES
Court Bailiff and Deputy SheriE
JESSE E. WADE
L. E. FITZGERALD
County Infirmery Custodian
S. L. THOMAS
- ' R' 3'if'?"5 .
. It M-, W
We have one of the best herds in the state consisting of sows
weighing from 600 pounds to 800 pounds. Herd headed by "TenniA
son's Long Wonder", one of the largest and greatest boars of the
breed. Stands 43 in. high with extra length, bone, back, head, and
Stock for sale at all times.
W. P. TENNISON 8: SON
R. F. D. 8 Phone 41-J Oliver
Mt. Vernon, Indiana
Also Pure Bred Barred Rock Chickens.
Eggs for Setting 51.00.
Give us a trial with your Poultry,
Eggs ancl Cream
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
HARDING 81 MILLER
Pianos and Player
Pian-os, Sheet Msuic
Cor. Fifth and Main St.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Mt. Vernon, Incl.
PHIL. H. HAGEMAN
Live Stock Dealer
118-124 Main St.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Red Cross Memberships should
be kept up, even though the war
J. H. BLACKBURN
CHAS. KREIIEZ at soNs
Saddles, Harness, Buggies, Wagons and Farm Implements
- International Tractors and Engines
International Line Exclusive Agents
McCormick and Deering Binders and Mowers
Osborne, McCormick and Deering Disc Harrows
Janesville Cultivators and Plows
Superior and Hoosier Grain Drills
Newell, Sanders and Oliver Gang Disc Plows
American Field and Poultry Fence
Get Our Prices
119 South Main St.
Phones 527 and 548.
428 North Main St.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
George M. Bailey
Auto Service and Moving
Special Attention Given to Hauling
of Any Kind.
College Ave. between Third and
Southern Phone 21.
Mt. Vernon Steam
213-215 W. Second Street
CHAS. F. HEMPFLING
Handling a Complete
Fresh and Smoked Meats.
Grocery Store for Quality
Phone No. 75. 409 Main St. 815 W, Second St,
FRED P. DIETZ B?jalZ0hI:F
The Busy Corner Grocer
Breeder and Shipper of
Buff Minorca Chickens.
Coal, Dressed Poultry, Hides, Furs
and Live Stock of all Kinds.
607 W. Second St. Phone 315-1.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Yesterday, you said to yourself:
To-morrow I shall take my cream
to the Vincennes Milk Station at
Mt. Vernon and try their new and
up-to-date steam turbine and can
sterilize. Well, to-morrow is here
-that is to-day. If you didn't
make good that promise to your-
self to-day, do it to-morrow. This
station is open all day and Satur-
days until 9 P. M. You'll find it
convenient to leave your cream
here as well as your poultry and
eggs, get your money for all at the
same time. Satisfaction guaran-
teed. Give us a trial. Start to-
THE VINCENNES MILK 8z ICE
128 West Fourth St.
Fred Fuelling, Manager.
MITCHELIN TIRES AND TUBES
NATIONAL TIRES AND TUBES
Joseph B. Walker
518 W. Fourth Street
MT. VERNON, IND.
J. G. Herrmann
SALES AND SERVICE
GOING TO COLLEGE?
Then Come to Oakland City.
Oakland City College is a standard college and is accredited for
the training of teachers of classes A. B. and C.
Departments-High School, Normal, College, Industrial, Com-
mercial, Art, Music and Bible.
Expenses-Tuition for 12 weeks S20. Furnished Room and
Board 54.25 a weekg cheaper than staying at home.
Term Calendar-Special Opening, April 14. Special Opening,
May 12. Summer Term Opening. june 9. More than 50 courses of-
fered this term. Write for free Spring and Summer Term Bulletin.
PRESIDENT W. P. DEARING
Oakland City, Indiana. ..
MISS OLIVIA KUIIN SCHIELA JEWELER
THE GAGE MILLINER
220 MAIN ST.
The Quality Shop
MILL 5 LuMBER COMPANY
LLIMBER, LATHES, AND SHINGLES,
CABINET AND MILL WORK
HARDWARE A SPECIALTY
K. D. X.
A Tonic with a money back guare
antee. Sold by
joseph Limberger at the
Sanitary Barber Shop
Baths. 228 Main St.
SAMUEL J. MILLER
General Blacksmithing and
Horseshoeing a Specialty.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
L. C. STALLMAN
Manufacturer of Rollers, Harrows
and Hay Rakes.
Blacksmithing and Horseshoeing
Rubber Tiring a Specialty.
224 West Second St.
American Central Insmance
Fire, Saint Louis, Missouri.
John L. Schultheis, Resident Agent
Room 5, Odd Fellows Bldg.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
FRED P. DIETZ
THE BUSY CORNER GROCER MT. VERNON IND.
We have completed our new store building and have moved our
large stock of groceries into it. We think we have one of the most
complete and up-to-date groceries in Southern Indiana. You are
invited to give us an inspection. You will fine we have plenty of
room, can give you quick service and our prices are of the very best
and our clerks are ready to serve you. We ask you again to come
in and see us. And oblige yours,
FRED P. DIETZ
The Busy Corner Grocer.
MALCOLM W. ABLE
W' H' FQGAS The "Shoe Doctor"
Dl'Ugg1St at the Electric Shoe
The Rexall Store W RePfFgf'? Shgp A l
aterproo o e a pecia ty
Mt' Vernon' Ind' 321 W. Second St.
Economize at the MINNIE BISHOP
Economy Store. 717 E. Second St.
THE EC0CNOO16IVIPYluEgRNITURE For Scalp Treatment, Facial Mas-
,' . ' sage and Manicuring.
109 Main Street.
Anything pertaining to Real Estate-Consult
John E. Anderson
and abstractor of land titles. Has made more abstracts of Posey
County lands than all abstractors combined. Always see him before
doing things in Real Estate.
J. G. BANKS Let Us Tell You About
Grain Buyer WILLARD SERVICE
121 South Main Street. Oscar Keck. 404 Main St
THE RIVERSIDE HOTEL
Desirably located for a fine view DR- C-I H- FULLINWIDER
Of the River- Mt. Vernon, Indiana.
Fred Hironimus, Prop. Phone 488.
The to Mt. Vernon K
I! HIGH SCHOOL A
I May the spirit for which this hoop pole
stands be upheld and advanced
by all the classes to come.
It Doesn't Cost Much Now
to Wire Your Home
For years you have probably longed to have electricity in your home
and denied yourself and family the comforts and pleasures of its use be-
cause you thought it a luxury-an expensive household convenience which
you could do without.
But electricity is no longer a luxury. It is a necessity, proved by the
convenience of such household comforts as the electric toaster, flatiron,
coffee percolator, table grill and other appliances which make easier the
many duties of the busy housewife.
By the terms of our house wiring plan, the cost of installing electric-
ity in your home is easily niet. In fact, its small expense is soon repaid
in the economy that is yours in the use of the better, brighter and econ-
EDISON MAZDA LAMPS
GEORGE A. KRUG
305 Main Street. Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Tires, Accessories and Wear King Quality Shoes
Vulcanizing Made by Arnold 33.50 to 56.00
. J. AVREGE
For Tire Service
Who's Your Tailor
Reg. in U. S. Pat. Off. 1906 by
Ed. V. Price 81 Co. Let Ed. V.
Price 81 Co. tailor your next suit to
your individual measure. Orders
W. A. BRYA T
408 Main St. Mt. Vernon, Ind. At Bryant Company Store.
A great many people still have the idea that Lowenhaupt's Cloth-
ing, Shoes, Hats and Furnishing Goods cost more than others.
That may be because for many years Lowenhaupt's sold only
higher priced merchandise.
And because Lowenhaupt's is so closely associated with high
quality and high class merchandise that high prices seem inevitable.
But the fact is, that in spite of the quality, style and workman-
ship, Lowenhaupt's lines are sold at the prevailing popular prices.
So we say-and yet they cost no more.
Mt. Vernon Indiana 225 Main Street
lt's no use to tell of the goodness of
Dodge Brothers Motor Car
-everybody knows it.
LICHTENBERGER SALES COMPANY.
WILLIAM ESPENSCHIED DR. D- C. RAMSEY
Attorney at Law
Fourth St. Mt. Vernon, Ind. Mt' Vernon' Indiana'
R. R. SCHULTZ
ONLY VETERINARIAN QUALIFIED TO USE
PITMAN MOORE CO. HOG CHOLERA SERUM
IN MT. VERNON.
DR. RANES 7
117 E. Second Street, DR' T' J' EMMICR
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
1'il1Ii11g-- "Aa IlSl1ou1d be Dane'
Koenemann-Riehl 8: Co.
409 Up. Second St.
.w . ,,-
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
W. S. Painter
Superintendent of Schools
Mrs. Nannie F. Keck
Wm. E. Holton
President Board of Education
Rev. Paul Press
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High School Building
C. E. Sandefur, Principal Louis B. Stinnett
History arid Civics Science
Mary E. Smith Mabel LaDuke
English and Public Speaking Mathematics
Edna Faye Whiting Clara E. StLu'gis
Domestic Science French
Edith Haines A Edith M. Cauble
' Latin Commercial Department
Emily Hanshhoe Lucile Hardwick
English Domestic Science
Isabelle Key Mildred Blakely
Music and Art ' Office Clerk
just a word of introduction to the readers of this, the eighth annual edition
of the Hoop Pole.
In completing this edition we have striven in every way to make this a
better and more interesting annual than any that have before been published.
We sincerely believe that we have succeeded. '
We most gratefully thank those who have contributed their time and energy
to our success, and especially do we thank our friend and teacher, Miss Smith,
who has devoted so much of her time and thought to our work.
Our editorial staff deserves much credit for the splendid work completed
in the short time alloted. To our business manager and her staff and to Mr.
Sandefur, their adviser, we owe our secure financial foundation and the im-
provements we have thus been able to make.
And, last of all, we present our annual to the public and heartily hope it
will meet with approval.
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WHAT YOU WILL FIND IN THIS NUMBER OF THE HOOP-POLE
Editorial Staff ...,., 11
Business Staff .....................,. 12
Seniors .,.,...,.............................. 13-22
Class Poem and Class Song ,...... 23-24
Class History ..................,...,..... 25-27
Class Prophecy ......................................... 28-31
Class Will ......,..........,...,................................. 32-33
Senior Play-"Under the Lion's Paw" ,.,,,.,. 34-37
The Hoop-Pole .......l..........,,..,....,...,.................,. 38
Speeches of Presentation and Acceptance ....s.... 39
The Hoop-Pole Ceremony
junior-Senior Reception 40
Six O'clock Dinner for School Board and Guests
Hoop-Pole, junior Staff ..,........,..........,........................ 41
Fac-simile of First Edition of Hoop-Pole, junior ,,v.,,, 42
Singing Mountain-Albert Crowe ........... 43-45
The Lost Note-Mary Ellen Bateman ......... 45-47
The Tenth Generation-Hazle Kagle ,..,,.. 47-49
Music Department ........,....,....,...,......... 50-54
Operetta ,..............,.........cY........... 51-54
Public Speaking Department .....,.. 55-56
High School Athletics ......... 57
Girls' Basketball Squad ....,.. 58
Girls' Basketball Team ,,...,....,,.,,... 59
Senior Members of4Girls' Team ....... 60-61
Boys' Basketball Team ....,........,,,,....., 62
Senior Members of Boys' Team .......,. 63
Class of 1920 ,.,..........,.....,,.....,...,.....,,,,.....,. 64
Class of 1921 ...... 65
Class of 1922 ......,,,. 66
Notes .,,.,,....,,,.,,,.,,.,.r,,,,.,.,.,,.,.,,r,...,.,,.l..,,.,.,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,..,, 6 7-68
Dreams of Spring-Fred Armbruster '13 .,.,..... . 69
Alumni Honor Roll .............,......,.................,,. 70-71
The "Flu" ............................... 72-73
Poets' Corner ........ 74-76
Smiles ..,............. 77-87
Snap Shots .,.....,... 79-80
Rogues' Gallery ...,s,,.,.,....,..,,, 84-87
Junior High School ..,..,.......,.,,. 88
junior High School Faculty ,,,.,,, 89
junior High School Class ........ 90
Autographs ....,.................... 91
Advertisements ....... .,,,, 9 2-121
Thomas E. Boyce
Mary E. Smith ........ . ............. Head of English Department
Oswald Benner .....,,.. 4,.,..4,..,,,,,,,,,,
Elizabeth Spencer .......,
Belva Davis .....,.s.. , ..... ..
john E. Doerr, jr ..,...,,..
Mary Louise Fitton ,.,.....
Lucile Haas ,,,...,,,,..,,,.,,,,,
Elfreda Hironimus ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Mary Elizabeth Mackey ........
Madge Oliver ,...........,.,..,,,,,
Edna Sturm ..........,,,,,,,,,,,,
Hazel Williams ...,..... .
Jessie Pritchard .......
Helen Keck .,.....,. ....,......,.,,,..VA.,,.,.,....... ,.....,, B u siness Manager
C. E. Sandefur ......, ,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4,., , ,,,,,,,.,,,,,.., P r incipal
Mary Ellen Bateman Frank Harlem
Susie Sugg Bernard Luebberman
Fern Leipold Elisha Blackburn
Esther Menzies Lawrence Woodward
Thomas E. Boyce ...,......,..................................,.....,....,. ...................,,......., P resident
Bernard Luebbermann ......... ..,.,............, V ice-President
Mary Louise Fitton .,,... ......,.......,.,,. S ecretary
james Nlorlock ........,......,.......... Treasurer
Class Colors: Blue and Gold Class Flower: Ward Rose and Valley Lily
Class Nlotto: "Out of the Harbor into the Sea"
Baccalaureate Address: Rev. Edward Edlemairer, May 18 '
Commencement Address: "The New World," by Dr. james A. Woodburn, Ina
diana University, May 22
Class Day: May 22
Class Play: April 25
Beuford H. Alldredge
"I am the very pink of courtesy."
Editorial Staff, Hoop-Pole. "Under
the Lion's Paw."
Here is our ladies' man. He is es-
pecially interested in a beautiful flower
whose perfume is that of a rose. His
taste in selecting many colored ties and
his ability to tie them artistically is re-
"Grace was in all her steps, heaven
in her eyes, in every gesture, dignity
Glee Club, Operetta '18-'19, Editorial
Gladys has been considered the pret-
tiest girl in our class since she joined
us in Junior High. Besides her beauty,
she has a. sunny disposition which will
Win her friends Wherever she goes.
Mary Ellen Bateman
"There was a. little girl
And she had a little curl".
Basketball '16-'17-'18-'19, Operetta
'18-'19, Glee Club, Editorial Staff, J. H.
S. Pioneer '16, Secretary and Treasurer
of Hoop-Pole Junior, Business Staff,
Hoop-Pole, "Under the Lion's Paw."
Mary Ellen is one of our basketball
stars. Though she has worked for her
three "M's" she hasn't forgotten her
other interests in High School.
"Speech is great, but silence is great-
Editorial Staff, Hoop-Pole, Basket-
ball '18-'19, "Under the Lion's Paw."
Although Oswald is very quiet and
does not care for the fair sex, he is a
real Senior and has proved a great suc-
cess in basketball.
" Lish ie "
"By wit he speaks, by wit his mind is
By wit he governs all his actions."
Business Staff Hoop-Pole, Editor-in-
Chief of J. H. S.. Pioneer '16.
Elisha. is a true "Happy Farmer." He
is never to be seen without a joke and
a smile. He has been taking a course
at Oakland City College.
Grace Nell Blackburn
"VVho hath not own'd the power of
Grace is unlucky when it comes to
health, but in lessons she's always
ready and always right. Her pleasant
ways and sunny smiles never change."
Thomas E. Boyce
"Noble blood is an accident of for-
tune, noble actions characterize the
Class President, Basketball '16-'17-
'18-'19, Captain '17, Editor-in-Chief
Hoop-Pole, "Under the I.ion's Pawn,
"The Hero of the Gridiron".
Tom is our dignified and popular
President. He can conduct a class
meeting or take a snap-shot with equal
success. If you want anything done
well, ask Tom to do it.
He has been accepted at Annapolis,
having made a splendid record in his
preparatory work, and We predict that
ge will be Captain of a battleship some
"Ye, gods! but she is wondrous fair!
And 1, so plain a man am I."
Crunkie is a. boy who likes to be
heard. This is probably due to his
smallness. He has a, beautiful blush
and he doesn't hesitate to let others
know it, although he isn't at all bash-
ful. His real interest in life lies be-
yond the realm of M. V. H. S.
Albert L. Crowe
"The man that 'loves and laughs
must sure do we1l."
"Under the Lion's Paw".
Albert joined the class in the Senior
year and We have all gained a good
friend and classmate. He is especially
popular with the girls.
Belva A. Davis
"A loveable bit of feminism and
withal a. very business-like personagef'
Glee Club, Operetta '18-'19, Editorial
Belva is the "pick" of the class, for
she has those laughing brown eyes and
much envied dimples. XN'herever she
goes she takes the sunshine of her
spirit, causing everyone about her to
She has no trouble with her studies
for she works with a merry zest and
easily overcomes the obstacles that she
finds in her path.
John E. Doerr, Jr.
"XVith eyes that look'd into the very
Bright-and as .black and burning as a.
Class Attorney, Glee Club, Operetta
'19, "Under the Lion's Paw."
Dopy, as he is known to all, is one
of our "real" boys. He can be seen
almost any time in his little Ford racer,
and not always alone either. Did you
hear the lion growl?
Mary Louise Fitton
"XVisdom alone builds pyramids and
her pyramids shall stand when Egypt's
Class Secretary, Class Poet, Class
Prophetess, Secretary Glee Club, Secre-
tary of J. H. Pioneer '16, Hoop-Pole
Jr. Staff, Operetta '18-'19, "Under the
Lion's Pawn, "The Hero of the Grid-
Mary Louise is one of our most in-
telligent Seniors. She is loved by all
and M. V. H. S. will hate to lose her.
She does her part of the work for she
is our poet and prophetess.
Lucile 0. Haas
"There is sunshine in her smile and
music in her tone."
Editorial Staff, Hoop-Pole, Glee Club,
Operetta '18-'19, "Under the Lion's
Luoile is a fine all-around girl and
has more friends than she can count.
Her voice is one of the best things
about the Glee Club.
Frank M. Harlem
"No great men are original."
Business Staff, Hoop-Pole, Operetta
'19, Glee Club, Basketball '19,
Frank is very energetic and has
proved it by completing his course in
three years. He has a contagious
Elfreda M. Hironimus
"Humor has justly been regarded as
the finest perfection of genius."
Joke Editor, Glee Club, Basketball
Everyone has a good time when El-
freda is around. She is never still, but
always entertaining someone. She has
shown us what she can do by her work
"An intellect of highest Worth,
A heart of purest gold."
Hazel is very studious and ranks
among the best students of M. Y. H. S.
Her sweet and optimistic disposition
soon ehanges all her acquaintances into
friends. She is sure to make her mark
in the world.
Beulah M. Karnes
"And her sunny locks,
Hang on her temples like a golden
Glee Club, Operetta '18-'19, Basket-
Beulah's disposition is just as sunny
and golden as her hair. A quiet girl
but one who is always in for every-
"Black eyes with a wondrous, witch-
Business Manager Hoop-Pole, Treas-
urer of J. H. S. Pioneer '16, Athletic
Board of Control '17-'18, "The Hero of
the Gridiron", Glee Club, Operetta 'IS-
'19. Hoop-Pole Jr. Staff, "Under the
Lion's Paw", Basketball '16-'17-'18-'19.
Keeky is one of our very popular
Senior girls, well liked by everyone.
You can see that her High School ea-
reer has been a busy one.
Olive E. Kincheloe
"My tongue Within my lips I reign."
Glee Club, Operetta '18,
In Olive we have an ever studious
Senior and we all feel sure that some
of these days the results of her dili-
gence will come to the light of the
Wayne D. Klotz
f'Quiet always, of somewhat sober
VVayne is so tall he must be looked
at in sections, but when you know him
all, you'll find him a line fellow.
"O, it is excellent to have a giant's
But it is tyrannous to use it like a
Basketball '15-'16-'17-'18-'19, Captain
LS, Football '16-'17,
Herb is a strong man and derives
much satisfaction from the fact. Dur-
ing his four year course he was always
engaged in Athletics and clidn't bother
much about "the -women". He has more
letters than any other member of the
class of '1fl.
"XYit is the Rower of imagination."
Glee Club, Debating '16, Discussion
'17, Oratory '18, Basketball '19, Hoop-
Pole Junior Staff.
Jessie is our jolliest Senior. She has
a joke for every minute in the day
and therefore we all enjoy being in
her classes. XVith all her fun Jessie
knows when and how to be serious.
"Silence is wisdom and better than
Glee Club, Editorial Staff Hoop-Pole.
Operetta '18, Hoop-Pole Junior Staff.
Louise is a girl of few words, but all
who know her know she is to be trust-
ed. Her specialty is her cheerful gig-
M. Fern Leipold
"Yet all the lads they smile on me."
Class Song, Business Staff Hoop-Pole.
Glee Club, Operetta '18-'19, "Under the
Lion's Pair", "The Hero of the Grid-
Fern is one of our merriest Seniors.
She is well liked by everyone. espe-
cially by those of the other sex. XVe
are quite sure she will be a famous
musician some day for her talent is
plainly shown in the Class Song.
"Give me a lever long enough
And a prop strong enough
And I can single-handed. move the
Vice-President, Debating '19, Glee
Club, Operetta '19, Business Staff Hoop-
Pole, Editor-in-Chief Hoop-Pole Junior,
Football '17, "Under the Lion's Paw."
If you want an argument, approach
Bernard. but if you don't want to be
convinced, beware, for he-'ll make you
think that black is white. 1Ve advise
him to be a hypnotist.
Mary Elizabeth Mackey
"A daughter of the gods, divinely
fair, and most divinely tall."
Basketball '16-'17-'18-'19, Operetta
'18-'19, Glee Club, Assistant Editor of
J. H. S. Pioneer '16, Class Historian.
"Under the Lion's Paw", "The Hero of
Mackey is always to be found at the
"center" not only in basketball but in
everything else worth while. She has
the gift ot' doing everything well: and
let's not forget her eyes.
Olivia M. Martin
"The only way to have a friend is to
Olivia is rather quiet but very popu-
lar with those who know her well. She
intends to enter Lockyear's. XVe are
sure she will make someone a very
Esther H. Menzies
"Cn with the dance! let joy be uncon-
No sleep till morn, when Youth and
Business Staff Hoop-Pole, Glee Club,
Operetta '18-'19, "Under the Lion's
Esther is one of our jolly Seniors.
Lessons never cause her trouble. Light
is her heart, and as light, her feet.
Many girls envy her art of "propos-
ing"g so come what may, she is ready
for Leap Year 1920.
"Affliction is enainoured of thy parts
and thou are addicted to calamity."
Class Treasurer, Glee Club, Operetta
'19, "Under the Lion's Paw".
Jimmie is our Class bank. XVe all
like hini because the expression on his
face shows he has a pleasant outlook
on life. Wie wonder whether he wore
this same expression during his mis-
Leila Madge Oliver
"OI blessed with temper whose un-
Can make to-morrow cheerful as tr:-
Class Artist, Glee Club, Operetta '18-
'19, Basketball '16-'17-'1S.
Madge is one of our sweet girl grad-
uates. She possesses dark, sparkling
eyes and an abundance of black hair.
together with a merry temper. She
also has great artistic ability and she
is our class artist.
- 'ir 1-1-Q YE
Jessie C. Pritchard
"Her looks do argue her replete with
Editorial Staff Hoop-Pole.
Jessie is a. quiet girl, but she makes
her presence felt. All that she does is
dune well. She likes everyone and ev-
erynne likes her.
Lydia E. Riecken
"Virtue alone is the uneri-ing sign of
a. nnble soul."
Lydia is one of our quiet girls, but
she has made her fuur years at selnml
count for much. She has proved a guod
friend to all who knew her.
Arthur R. Robb
"He sayeth little except when occas-
Football '17, Glee Club '19, "Under
the Linn's Paw".
Arthur is our calm but businesslike
classmate. His ambition is In be a doc-
tur but it' yuu saw him in the Senior
play, you'll agree that he ought to be
an actor. '
'Tlimcl temper, like a sunny day,
sheds a brightness over everything."
Marie finished her work in M. V. H.
S. at the middle of the year and left
us. XVe did nut realize ln-xv much we
Coulfl miss her until she was gone. She
believes in having: her gwmcl time and
ii' there is ever anything doing, Marie
is right there.
"l C-oine late, yet I come."
Editorial Staff Hump-Pole, Advertise-
ment Manager Hoop-Pole Junior, "Un-
der the l,iun's Pair", Glee Club '17.
Puty, for that is all she is ever called,
has a charming way of entertaining
the students in her neighborhood, in
the assembly. Her jolly. friendly ways
are the secret of her charm.
John Alvin Starken
"Every man has his own style like
his own nose."
Hoop-Pole Junior Staff, Debating '19,
Glee Club, Operetta '19, "Under the
John is another one of our Seniors
who completed his work in three years.
But he did not work all the time, be-
cause he believes in the motto, "All
work and no play makes Jack a dull
"A true friend, always cheerful and
Glee Club, Operetta. '18-'19.
Lucile is good nature personified and
has a full appreciation of the enjoy-
ment of life. She is one uf the brun-
ettes for which our class is noted.
Edna Marie Sturm
"The sparkle of her eye and the soft-
ness of her voice are as the charm up-
on a magic lute."
Editorial Staff Hoop-Pole.
Edna is a. quiet, reserved and indus-
trious girl. She is exceedingly pa-
triotic, for she sent her affections to
France at the beginning of the War.
Sabra Sue Sugg
"The most completely lost of all days
is that on which one has not laughed."
Business Staff Hoop-l"ole, Orchestra,
Operetta '18, Basketball '18-'19,
Susie is one of our most popular Sen-
ior girls, and is always seeking a good
time. She is a talented musician and
plays the violin well. She also plays
basketball and was one of our star for-
Arch J. Thomas
"Good-natured, honest, easy-go-
Arch is everybody's friend. He is
very obliging' and the life of every
crowd. He cloesn't approve of work,
but is willing to let it alone.
"Ne'er downcast, e'en on a rainy
Mat is an expert in basketball, wit
aiil dancing? Something! always do-
ing when she's around.
"She has golden hair, like sunlight
Glee Club '18, Operetta '18, Editorial
Hazel is not only noted for her
beauty and pretty hair, but her sweet
disposition and Winning smiles have
won her many friends.
Gladys M. Woodward
" Eppie" t
"Gentle cf speech, beneficient of
Glee Club, Operetta. '18-'19, Editorial
Gladys is another one of our pretty
girls. She is planning to be a dignified
school nia'a1n. XVe know she will suc-
ceed with the latter but we are not
so sure about the dignified.
"I am not in the roll of common
Football '17, Orchestra '18, "Hero of
.Lawrence is a good-natured fellow.
never without a smile. He was in the
'17 football team and did some excel-
lent playing. He also played the solo
Cornet in the orchestra. Lawrence likes
beauty and doe-sn't care who knows it.
A band of mariners are we,
A strong and valiant crew,
And in our ship Nineteen-nineteen
We sail the ocean blue.
Our number is just fortyffour,
All picked with greatest care.
And from our mast the Blue and Gold
Our flag, floats in the air.
We have a skilful captain
Our sturdy craft to guide,
And, to assist him, three good mates.
Who stand firm at his side.
"Out of the harbor into the sea"
Our ship has made its way,
And forward still, with never a stop,
We'll sail until some day
We'll anchor in a harbor fair
In the Land of Dreams-come-true,
And on the mountain peak Success
We'll plant the Gold and Blue.
' -Mary Louise Fitton.
In that river valley
There's to be a rally,
For they've kept a tally
On the class held dear.
Greeting, for the class is meeting.
And the drums loud beating
You can plainly hear.
V. H. S., we will proudly flaunt our banner to the skies,
V. H. S., you are the place that we will always idolizeg
V. H. S., where they surely put the classes to the test,
V. H. S., we are sure that you think that we're the best.
We will bear in mind
That you've been so kind,
And you'll really find
That we hate to leave.
Sighing like the night wind dying,
Soft our hearts are cryingg
For these days we'll grieve.
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The Legendary Age
Whilom, in ye darke ages a smalle compaignye of scholars sette out in
search of learnynge. They journeyed for six years in a most worthi lande
ycleped Ye Central School, where was layed the firme foundation for their later
From this lande they wandered to a fairer and more gloriouse contree
ycleped Ye Grammar School. There this smalle compaignye grew in nombre,
that is to seye, many other scholars joined the bande from strange landes.
Now at this tyme the worthi art of printinge was not developed to a great
extent and this compaignye fain would labor to publische a paper, Ye Grammar
School Tatler, which would telle about the many dyverse peoples who dwell in
this excellent lande and also concerning their dyverse maneres and lawes.
By the use of the hectograph one most interesting edition was printed by their
determined efforts, although with muche difficultie. This first attempte at
journalysme forecasted grete literarie achievements in store for them in later
years. Alas! the times and customs were too strongly arrayed against them,
and so the Tatler ended. However, the years passed profitably and swiftly
and their sojourn in this lande soon ended.
They passed safely from ye darke medieval ages, that is to seye, the noble
compaignye came to the contree of Ye junior High School, which was a still
fairer lande. At this tyme knyghtes of grete strengthe and the gentylleste of
damyselles joined their nombre from farther contrees. Many grevouse obsta-
cles there were to be overcome, but this vertouse bande defeated eache in turne.
One faire day, by adventure or by cas, it bifel that the thought of pub-
lisching a chronicle of the noble deeds of this illustrouse compaignye occurred
to them. Ful many a difficultie did they encounter while striving to attayne
this goal, but success finally crowned their efforts and a most precyouse volume
ycleped Ye Pioneer did they presente to the worlde. This unusual attaynmente
was unheard of heretofore, and to this day has so remayned.
The latter parte of this period was filled with darke forebodyngs because
the compaignye was soon to leave this faire lande, to travel unknowne paths
to a distant and greter contree. Many tales had reached their ears both gude
and bad and therefore were they muche disturbed.
But lo! upon the arrivalle of the noble bande did they discover that this
new contree, Ye Senior High School, was by farre the most wonderfulle, pas-
synge alle the others. The inhabitants of this fairest lande informed them
that they had escaped a most degrading and humiliating residence in a certayne
cytee ycleped Ye Freshman by their sojourn of a year in ye lande of junior
High. Therefore the compaignye considered themselves fortunate indeed. The
cytee in which they now dwellte was ycleped Ye Sophomore, and as this com-
paignye was already noted for its wondrouse abilitee and unusual attaynments.
this cytee at once increased in importance and the other inhabitants of the
lande of Ye Senior High School soon began to regarde it with awe.
Now, the Knyghtes of the Gridiron had distinguished themselves muchly,
and so the damyselles of this compaignye rewarded their merits by giving
them a banquet on the festival of Hallowe'en. The learned facultye also
attended the partye as the guests of honoure.
After tarrying a year in this cytee of Sophomore the compaignye moved
onwarde to the better knowne cytee of Ye junior.
The cytee of Ye junior was immediately raised to a foremost place in the
land of Ye Senior High School, because this worthi bande took such an unusuale
interest in alle the many different activities of the contree. That is to seye, so
important was the compaignye that there were no grete undertakyngs in alle
the lande in which some of the vertouse compaignye did not take parte.
Then the learned facultye decyded that the members of the Athletic Asso-
ciation of the contree of Ye Senior High should be allowed to presente at this
tyme a play ycleped The Hero of the Gridiron. Many of the gloriouse com-
paignye of the cytee of junior were chosen to be in this play, and these, of a
certayntye, did prove their wondrouse histrionic talent. Of course, since these
knyghtes and damyselles tooke part, the play was very successfulle and everyone
enjoyed it immensely.
The next activitee in which the excellent bande took another important
part was the Operetta ycleped The Gipsy Queen, which was given by the Glee
Club of Ye Senior High School. The majority of the members of the cast were
inhabitants of the cytee of Ye junior. The Operetta was quite spectaculare
and everyone presed it highly. It also served to show what rare abilitee had
the singers and dancers from this worthi compaignye frome Ye junior.
The tyme soon drew nye for the noble bande to depart from this cytee in
which they dwellte, but before leaving they revived the ancient custome of
giving a reception for the ones who were leaving the cytee of Ye Senior. One
of the damyselles offered her home for this partye, and there they entertayned
the learned facultye and those who were departing from Ye Senior. Soon
afterwards the compaignye tooke up its journey onwarde to the cytee of
Now, this noted bande assumed the grete responsibilitees of dwelling in
the most wondrouse cytee of Ye Senior, and carried on alle the affairs with
prese-worthi facilitee and ease. The cytee grew to double its former impor-
tance, and this compaignye so ably tooke the lead in every activitee that they
became the most distinguished ones of alle the inhabitants who had ever dwellte
in the cytee of Ye Senior.
Alle the undertakyngs were progressing finely at the beginning of their
sojourn when suddenly a mysteriouse scourge ycleped Ye Flu afflicted many
of the dwellers in Ye Lande of Senior High. Alle industree ceased indefinitely.
However, the sturdy inhabitants overcame this dread disease and the activitees
were begun again after an intervalle of nine weeks. They shouldered the
heavie burdens of increased worke bravely, but with difficultie, and after a
period of six weeks there was a grete revivalle of learnynge which soon broughte
the worke up to the former high standarde. Thus the noble compaignye passed
safely through this darke period.
The athletes from this bande were always noted for their prowess, and
although in this yeare the scourge of Ye Flu caused many seriouse difficulties
and delays. nevertheless they kepte up their fine recorde. The gentylleste of
damyselles now developed into myghte Amazons in the worthi arte of basket-
ball. Six damyselles from the cytee of Ye Senior were amonge those who com-
posed the team which was declared Champion of the Pockett. Team after team
sente from neighborynge contrees met this wondrouse one, only to go down
Shortly after the close of the basketball season the Glee Clubs, composed
of both damyselles and knyghtes of Ye Senior High, began practice on an
operetta ycleped Bulbul. They worked steadily and earnestly, and on March 28
the operetta was presented to a large and apprecyative audience. which declared
it a grete success. As was their custome, the worthi compaignye from Senior
took an important parte in this activitee.
"Wham that Aprille with his shoures soote
The droghte of Marche hath perced to the roote,"
practice was begun on the Senior play. The worthi bande did not have tyme
to recover from the strenuose worke on the operetta, but nothing daunted, they
courageously undertooke this next grande enterprise in their usual unexcelled
manner. To telle it yow as shortely as I may: This play was ycleped Under
the Lion's Paw, and was quite deepe and difficulte to presente, the heaviest
play that had ever been attempted by any dwellers in the cytee of Ye Senior.
Many obstacles confronted them in this endeavore, the greatest being the
maladye ycleped Ye Mumps, which truly played havoc among the inhabitants
and many prominent ones were stricken. However, the play was indeed a
strikynge success and a grete accomplishment to the credite of this wondrouse
On Class Day this noted bande introduced the ceremonie of the Hoop-pole
in the lande of Senior High. The leader of this compaignye presented Ye
Hoop-pole to the people who dwellte in the cytee of Ye junior with the instruc-
tion that they in turne should hande it downe the following year. This Hoop-
pole, with the colors of each worthi compaignye or class tied upon it, will be a
token of the noble deeds of each compaignye through all the coming yeares.
Thus the chronicles of the sojourn of this wondrouse bande in the faire
lande of Ye Senior High School come to an ende. The compaignye set out
courageously downe the windynge pathe to conquer the dangerouse lande of
Ye Worlde and surely Fame, Fortune and Success are waiting for eache and
every one of them.
Thus endyth this historie. Ther is nae more to saye.
MARY ELIZABETH MACKEY.
At last I am back in Mt. Vernon, after an absence of ten years! And
what a difference those years have made! Mt. Vernon is quite a city now,
more than that, it is called the "second capital of Indiana," because the Gov-
ernor and his wife spend so much of their time here. It hardly seems possible
that in speaking of the Governor of Indiana and his wife, I am really referring
to my old classmates, john Alvin Starken and Helen Keck. john Alvin is
considered the most popular chief executive Indiana has had in years, and as
for Helen, she is a perfect "Hrst lady of the state."
It is at their home I am staying, and it is here, too, that the Class of 1919
has just held a reunion dinner, planned on our Commencement night. We
arranged then that on the tenth anniversary of our graduation, as many as
possible would gather in Mt. Vernon for a class banquet. In accordance with
that agreement I obtained a vacation from my work as a librarian in Buffalo.
and came back to Mt. Vernon.
I was met at the station by Gladys Basler. She is Helen's social secretary,
and a most efficient one. However, l understand she is to be married soon to
an Indianapolis lawyer.
As we left the station and approached the waiting taxi, Gladys asked me
whether I noticed anything familiar about it, and, to my surprise, I read, in
letters of gold on the blue car, Kreie's Taxi Service.
"Does that mean Herb Kreie?,' I asked.
"Yes," replied Gladys. "Herb owns every taxi in the city. He is one of
the most prosperous and influential men here. You will see him at the dinner."
"Do you see that large building on the corner?" she went on, as the car
started. 'LThat's the Mammoth Hotel, owned by Oswald Benner. Oswald
decided that Mt. Vernon needed a modern hotel, and that he would see to it
that she got one. The Mammoth is the result."
"He certainly seems to have succeeded," I answered, gazing at the hand-
just then the taxi stopped before a pretty little tearoom, and Gladys said:
'LI must go in here to see whether the placecards are ready. If you will come
with me, I believe you'll End some old friends."
So together we entered the shop. When I noticed the sign, The Blue and
Gold Tearoom, I knew that the "old friends" would be members of the
Class of ,l9.
Sure enough, I was at once greeted by Gladys Woodward and Hazel Wil-
liams. While Hazel went to get the placecards, Gladys explained to me: "Hazel
and I went into partnership soon after we finished school, and we have certainly
done well. You see, although we call this a tearoom, and handle all sorts of
things, our specialty is our candy."
When I had been taken through the spotless kitchen with its rows of busy
girls, and had sampled the candy they made, I well understood the success of
the Blue and Gold.
Then we told the girls good-bye, knowing that we should see them in the
"There is something else I want you to see," said Gladys, as our taxi started
on again. "It's the work of another of our classmates. We'll pass it in just
a moment-here it is now!"
Looking out, I saw a large and beautiful building, surrounded by a lawn
set with splendid trees.
"It's our new High School," Gladys explained. "Isn't it a beauty? And
it is up to date in every way. You should see the gymnasium and the audi-
torium, with its splendid stage!"
And what a beautiful campus! But what has it to do with our class?"
"Why, Hazel Kagle was the architect."
"Hazel an architect?"
"Yes, indeed, and a mighty good one, as that building proves. She is in
town now, supervising the building of our new theatre."
just then we reached our destination, and l was soon being greeted by
Helen and john Alvin. l found that they had quite a house party. Belva
Davis, now a popular motion picture actress, had stopped over to attend the
banquet, on her way to her California studio. Lucile Stiker, lndiana's famous
woman Senator, had come on from Washington to be present. Arch Thomas,
who, as the most popular author of the day, writes at least three of each year's
Usix best sellers," and his wife, Madge Oliver Thomas, whose illustrations in
Arch's books are one reason for their success, were both there, as were also
the members of the Princess Concert Company.
This company, you know, is composed of Lucile Haas, contralto and reader,
Susie Sugg, violinist, and Fern Leipold, pianist. jessie Pritchard is the man-
ager of the company. To quote jessie, "When three artists as brilliant and
talented as these, who have been so successful individually, unite in one com-
pany, the public may confidently expect that company to be the best of its
kind." Which shows that jessie certainly possesses confidence in her organiza-
tion. And indeed it would be hard to find either a better company or a better
By the time all greetings had been exchanged, it was growing late, and we
separated to dress for the evening.
When we gathered in the drawing-room a little later, we found that several
other guests had arrived. Marie and Hazel were there, also Herb and Oswald,
and others whom I had neither seen nor heard of since my return. Beuford
Alldredge and his wife, formerly Beulah Karnes, had come in from their model
farm, a few miles out of the city, where they raise the best corn of the state,
a fact proved by the many prizes they have won. Then, Bernard Luebbermann,
Mt. Vernon's most prominent lawyer, whose skill in pleading his cases is so
great that he never loses, and Lawrence Woodward, owner of the city's leading
drug store, had also arrived.
As we were greeting them, the butler announced several othersAGrace
Blackburn, Louise Leffel, Hazel Kagle, james Morelock, and Arthur Robb.
I learned that Grace is a successful photographer here. Her skill is so
great that she pleases all her patrons, and she has won several prizes with her
artistic pictures. l heard her arranging with Belva for some sitting, to be
entered in the next National contest.
Louise Leffel is owner and publisher of the Western Star, the leading
newspaper of Southern Indiana. Both john Alvin and Lucile say that they
owe much of their success in their recent campaigns to her support, so great
is her influence on public opinion.
Arthur Robb is a doctor, recognized as one of the leaders of his profession.
He is called to all parts of the country in consultation, but still makes Mt.
Vernon his home.
james is an inventor, a second Edison. He has just perfected a perpetual
motion machine. Despite the fact that scientists believed for years that no
such machine could possibly be made, james decided to try, and now has the
satisfaction of having produced one of the most wonderful inventions the
world has ever known.
After a few minutes taken up by greetings and reminiscences, dinner was
announced, but just then we heard a noise outside. A car swept down the
street and stopped suddenly before the house. A moment's silence was fol-
lowed by a loud ringing of the bell, and then we were all welcoming john Doerr
and Albert Crowe.
"We've just made a new record on the Indianapolis course and I believe
we made another getting here on time," said Albert.
"But we did it!" put in Dopy. l'And I'm certainly glad to be here. Why,
I haven't been in Mt. Vernon since I used to drive my little Ford!" And now
he is a famous racing driver, and Albert is his mechanician. Together they
have set more new records than even Ralph DePalma in his best days.
Then we made our way into the great dining-room, which was beautifully
decorated for the occasion. Blue and gold were the colors used. of course, and
Ward roses and valley lilies the flowers, Hoop-Poles with their bright colors,
appeared on the place-cards, and, in miniature, formed the favors.
Surely no gayer dinner was ever enjoyed than the one which followed. We
had so much to say and so many things to recall that it was late when we finished
and rose to sing our Class Song. Then john Alvin said,
"I-Ielen and I are delighted that so many of you have been able to attend
this dinner. But those who can not be here have thought of us, and I have
messages from all of them. I can also tell you where they are and what they
"I'll begin with Mary Elizabeth Mackey. As you may know, she is an
actress, probably the most popular American actress today. Billie Burke is
nowhere beside her. I-Ier plays are all successful, and no wonder, for they are
written by those well known playwrights, the Blackburns,-in other words,
Elisha and Elfredaf'
"And the combined wit of those two couldn't produce anything that wasn't
successful," struck in Bernard. "But why are none of them here?"
"Their latest production, 'A Word to the Wise,' is just opening on Broad-
way," explained john Alvin, "so, of course, none of the three can leave. But
they all send greetings and best wishes.
"The next message," he continued, "is from Madeline Vines. Madeline once
planned to be a school teacher, you know, but she decided she was fitted for
higher spheres, so she took up aviation. Now she is carrying mail for Uncle
Sam from New York to Chicago, and is noted for her skill and daring."
"Then she displays the same qualities in flying that she used to make use of
in playing basketball," commented Susie.
"Frank Harlem is a banker in New York, and is becoming a power in the
financial world. I-Ie is interested in more than one important deal, both here
and in England. I-Ie has been heard to say that he owes his success first to
M. V. H. S., and second to Yale, so he evidently sees things from the proper
"Then here are several letters from the West. Olive Kincheloe and Olivia
Martin have bought a large tract of land in California, and are raising-
"Olives, of course!" Cried Fern.
"Exactly, and they say that, whatever the cause may be, they certainly have
a finer grove than anyone near them. Now who can say there's nothing in a
"jessie Lamb is in the West, too, in Denver. She teaches French there, and
writes in her spare time, for she is as clever as ever. Her name is to be found
in the 'Table of Contents' of more than one magazine."
"Good for jessieI" exclaimed Lucile. "I always knew she'd make a name
for herself!" v
"This letter," and as he spoke, john Alvin held up one with a queer foreign
post-mark, "has come from Chili. Mark Crunk and Wayne Klotz are detec-
tives, the best known in the country. They are engaged now on one of the
biggest cases they have ever handled, and the chase has taken them to South
America. I don't know what sort of a criminal they are pursuing, but I do know
they will catch him."
"Yes," agreed Herb. 'fThey belong to the Class of 1919, so of course they
will finish successfully whatever they start. But it must be hard for Wayne to
disguise himself as all detectives should."
"I should think they could easily disguise as Mutt and jeff," suggested
"Then here's a letter from Mary Ellen. She specialized in athletics after
leaving High School, and then was athletic director in the schools of several
Indiana cities. She was a great success of course, and coached more than one
champion team. She is married now, but her husband is an athlete, too, and
she is helping him train for next year's Glympic Games.
"Our President, Tom Boyce, finished his training at Annapolis after grad-
uating, and is now a lieutenant on one of America's finest battleships. Unfor-
tunately, it is stationed in the Philippines, so he can only send us this message."
"Out of the harbor into the sea," quoted Lucile, thoughtfully.
"Well," said Jessie, Ulf Tom is as good a leader now as he used to be. he'll
be an admiral yet."
"No doubt all you girls read the new magazine, 'The Modern Woman', but
did you know that Edna Sturm is Editorvin-Chief and Lydia Riecken business
manager?" asked john Alvin.
"What!" cried Beulah. "Then that explains it! l've often wondered why
that magazine is so good and grows so fast. But now l understand: it's the
spirit of 1919 behind it."
"Here's a telegram from Esther Menzies. Esther is a composer of rag-
time, now, and as you all know how gifted she has always been in that line, it
isn't necessary to tell you how popular her songs are. Two of her recent suc-
cesses are: 'Darling, Will You Marry Me?' and 'I Can't Be Botheredf She in-
sists, however, that there is no connection between the two. Marie Souder, as
her private secretary and representative, helps her make contracts and collect
"Elizabeth Spencer writes that only the opening of her new Fifth Avenue
shop keeps her from being here."
"You see," broke in Helen, "Poty has done what few ever do-created a
new profession. She calls herself a style expert, and her specialty is advising
all who consult her as to what to wear and why and how. ln other words, she
furnishes good taste to those who need it, and so is a real benefactor."
"Her message is the last," said john Alvin, "and now every member of our
class has been represented here. Over half are present, and we have heard from
all the rest. This has been a real reunion. May we always be as loyal. And now
let us drink a toast to the Class of l9l9."
And as we rose and stood with glasses held high, this is the toast he gave us:
"Here's to the Class of Nineteen-Nineteen,
And here's to the Gold and Blue!
The passing years many changes have seen,
But they find us still as true
As steel to our class, and so tonight,
Together we stand as of old,
And we only hope that the future bright
Not a single change will hold.
Then lill your glasses and drink one toast
To the best class ever seen,
To this, our own, our pride, our boast,
The Class of Nineteen-Nineteen!"
Mary Louise Fitton.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF
We, of the Class of the Year One Thousand Nine Hundred Nineteen, being
about to depart from this harbor of good times and little hard work, and being
in full possession of the knowledge that we acquired in four long yearsg do
hereby take the privilege to publicly declare this our last will and testament in
the manner following: I
To the faculty of dear old M. V. H. S. we will many perfect recitations, the
said recitations to be divided equally among the different departments.
Bernard Luebbermann and john Alvin Starken will their system of "getting
by" to all students who have not developed a system of their own.
Madge Oliver leaves her "bangs" to Mayme Cowen.
To Bobbie Weir, Esther Menzies wills all her winning ways, the said ways
to be used only when Bobbie is conversing with the fair sex.
Wayne Klotz wills several of his surplus feet of height to Bascom Good-
win. Wayne also leaves a ladder to anyone who might wish to know how it
feels to be so high in the air.
The Senior boys will to all underclassmen who frequent the conversation
room of the Smokewell, a large omnibus. The said vehicle shall be used at noon
to carry all students to High School who happen to be at said place at 12:45
P. M. The above bequest is made in the hope that it will relieve Mr. Sandefur
of making the announcement, "Don't Loaf on the Corneru.
To Douglas Dixon, Herb Kreie wills his athletic record with hopes that
Douglas will use his massive frame in trying to equal the said record.
jessie Lamb wills her brand of rouge to any of the girls who may use all
their own supply in one application.
Lawrence Woodward wills the dictionary, which is in the southwest corner
of the assembly, to any person whose seat happens to be in the northeast corner
of the- assembly. Lawrence asks that the said dictionary be used only for the
purpose of looking up words put there by Webster.
Fern Leipold wills a car load of Victrola Records to the High School, with
the instructions, that one record be played each morning during the chapel
Belva Davis wills her dimples to Mary Wave Tudor in order that Mary
Wave may have another reason for smiling.
Madeline Vines wills her pleasing disposition to Adebel French.
james Morlock wills the corner of his eye which is to be used as a bank
by all future Class Treasurers.
Helen Keck leaves all her letters which she made playing basketball, to
Beulah Karnes wills her distinguished walk to Estella Oeth.
Mary Louise Fitton leaves her poetic power to David Culley.
The Seniors will their combined deportment grades to William Dietz. This
bequest does not carry with it the assurance that Bill get a grade at that.
To Mark Dawson, Arch Thomas leaves his Buick along with a guarantee
that the said machine can be depended upon when it is running well.
Oswald Benner wills all his boisterous ways to Paul Dietz.
Beuford Alldredge wills his interest in agriculture to Miss Key in order
that she may better cultivate Fields.
Lucile Haas wills to Arthur Thomas, her melodious alto voice. Lucile hopes
that Arthur will star in Glee Club next year.
Arthur Robb wills to William Espenschied an air gun with full directions
To each of the Freshmen we will a copy of Miss Smith's favorite saying.
Page Thirtyrtx o
Elisha Blackburn wills Mr. Sandefur a stamping machine to stamp all U's
on the report cards.
Marie Souder wills her heart to the assembly room clock, so that it may have
a heart to run.
The Seniors will to Alfred Starken, Bobbie Weir and Alfred Daniel, a num-
ber of bells and trumpets to be used when they can't otherwise attract atten-
tion. The three beneficiaries are instructed not to be selfish but to share their
bequest with others whose resources fail.
Elfreda Hironimus and Lydia Riecken will their system of conversing to
Charles Lawrence and Mildred Bailey.
Gladys Basler wills her seat in the English IX class to Helen Ruling.
Edna Sturm wills her sense of Humor to lsabelle Hartmann.
Elizabeth Spencer wills her modesty to LaVerne Niblo.
The Class of 1919 leaves to Mr. Burleson, an odorless meerschaum pipe.
Mary Ellen Bateman, the champion basketball player, leaves her cham-
pionship to Margaret Cooper.
The Seniors in the Commercial Arithmetic class leave to Miss Cauble, two
students, Alfred Daniel and Bascom Goodwin, feeling sure that Miss Cauble
will always have some one to solve all problems that may be presented.
The Seniors will a number of chairs to Miss Hanshoe, so that all the stu-
dents who wish to specialize in her department, may be cared for.
Olive Kincheloe wills her beautiful hair to Margaret Sugg.
Grace Blackburn wills her fondness for dress to Jessie May Layer.
Hazel Kagle wills her optimistic outlook upon life to Fred Gill.
Olivia Martin wills her mileage books to Jake Behrick, in order that Jake
may be able to go to Evansville oftener than he does.
Jessie Pritchard leaves her voice to Douglas Dixon.
The Class of 1919 wills a hat rack to the High School for special use in the
Mark Crunk wills his interest in the Alumnae of the Class of 1917 to Fred-
rick Bamberger and Paul Dietz in order that they may be prepared for next
Frank Harlem leaves his unused baby picture to the Sewing Department,
so that the class in Sewing will have a model to dress.
John Doerr wills his dramatic ability, displayed in "Under The Lion's Paw"
to Charles Ruminer, so that Charles will be prepared for next year's Senior
Play. A ,-
Albert Crowe wills his success as a comedian to Bill Dietz.
-AMary E. Mackey wills her interest in politics fespecially Republicanj to
Susie Sugg wills her violin to the Music Department with the instruction
that it be used in next year's Orchestra. -
, Lucile Stiker wills her extra typewriting paper to the school, hoping that
there may be an adequate supply on hand.
Thomas Boyce wills a portable coat rack to Mr. Gempler with the request
that he take said rack with him to all games played away from home. '
Hazel Williams leaves her fluffy hair to Helen Lawrence.
.Louise Leffel wills Lillie Dale Kreie, a diamond ring, so that the world may
know it, too. '
Gladys Woodward leaves her schedule of classes to Fritz Dietz in order that
Fritz may utilize his time next year.
James Morlock wills his rabbit foot that he has carried since the armistice
was signed, to Margaret Cooper. 1
Duly witnessed, sworn to and signed on this twentygthird day of May, One
Thousand Nine Hundred Nineteen, in the presence of the Class Officers:
THOMAS E. BOYCE, President.
BERNARD LUEBBERMANN, Vice-President.
MARY LOUISE FITTON, Secretary.
JAMES MORLOCK, Treasurer. -
JOHN E. DOERR, Attorney.
Annual Senior Class Play
"Under the Lion's Paw"
Senior High School Auditorium, Friday Evening, April 25, 1919
At 8:00 0'clock
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Mary Ann, who looks after the domestic wants of the Bennett household ....
Rev. Samuel Smudge, who looks after the spiritual wants of his flock ........,...
Caroline Smudge, his spinster sister with a mind of her own .... Elizabeth Spencer
judge Bennett, the victim of the power of money .....................,.. john A. Starken
Mrs. Bennett, his wife .....,....Vi...,......,,.........,.......,,.....,Y....,........................... Lucile Haas
Helen Bennett, his daughter .,.,,..........,.....................,,......... Mary Elizabeth Mackey
Ex-judge Stover, their friend and legal adviser ...... .......... B ernard Luebberman
Miss Webster, whose father is the banker ,.....,.....,.,.... ............... F ern Leipold
flames Gordon Baker, the great money Octopus .,........ .,.,.,...,...,., j ohn E. Doerr
Mrs. james Gordon Baker .,..........,...,i............................ ....,.. M ary Louise Fitton
Jefferson Baker, their son ........................................,. ....... T homas E. Boyce
Whimper, their butler .,.....,.,,,c.,.......,,...........................,.... ..,..... B euford Alldredge
Fitzgeorge Henly, private secretary to Mr. Baker ,.,,.,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,. A rthur Robb
Senator Mitchell, a political friend of Mr. Baker ,.,,,,, ,..,,.,,.,, J ames Morlock
Kate Mitchell, his daughter ..,,............,,........i........,...... .,.,,.., E sther H. Menzies
Expressman ............................. .............. A lbert Crowe
Sara, Mrs. Baker's maid .......... .,.,.,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,, H elen Keck
Time .................... ................. ....... T h e Present
ACT l-Parlor in Bennett cottage in a small Long lsland village. Under the
Lion's Paw. The game begins.
ACT lI-lnner private library in the Baker mansion. Six weeks later. The
little mouse slips in. The boy enters the game. Socre one for the girl.
ACT lll-Same as Act ll two months later. Night. Defeated.
ACT IV-Helen's apartments in the Baker establishment. Next morning.
Class Song .......... ....., 1 919 Class
ACT l-Mary Webster: "1 am so glad to have met you, Nlrs. Bennett. You will A
call and see us, won't you? Papa will be glad to see you at th? g i
or at our home, over the bank." 51
ACT Il-Kate Mitchell: 1"Oh, I was looking at a-a book."
ACT Ill-Kate Mitchell: 'LOh I don't mind! You know where to write, Fitz
ACT III-james Gordon Baker: "Youl you Helen Bennett- You"
ACT IV-Mrs. james Gordon Baker: "What shall I do without you? Oh dear,
I call it downright desertion!"
THE CAST: "In other things the knowing artist may
Judge better than the poopleg but a, play,
fMade for delight, and for no utlii,-1' usol
If you approve it not, has no PXCLISQH.
EDMUND XYALLER-Prologue to the Maid's Tragedy.
President Thomas E. Boyce
l speak for the Nineteen-Nineteen Class. Four years ago when we en-
tered H. S. we fondly imagined that when we came to this day, the day that our
school tradition has set apart for its Seniors, we should be happy. But now we
have reached this goal and we have come with mingled feelings of joy and
pride and regret-the feeling of joyful relief with which we looked forward
has changed to sorrow as we look backward over the carefree happy days we
have passed here.
During our four years' stay here we have tried to do the things that would
reflect credit upon the school. We have done our best in work and in play and
without undue pride we can say we feel that we have left our mark. But this
we know, and it is this that causes us regret-that after today, the 1919 Class
will no longer hold first place in the activities of the school, will no longer be a
source of envy and admiration to you underclassmen and a source of pride to
the faculty. We realize that you who are members of the 1920 Class are wait-
ing for us to pass that you may assume your rightful and long ordained place
in the life of this school. We are willing to resign our place to you but we
are not willing to be forgotten, so long ago we decided to leave behind us some
material token-something that would daily remind you of us and we believe
that nothing could be more fitting than this Hoop-Pole, emblem of the spirit
and courage of the founders of our town. We want this Hoop-Pole to express
the spirit of the 1919 Class, that spirit and that love that always stood back
offdear old M. V. H. S. and which will ever in all the days to come stay with us
to help us in whatever we may undertake. We have tied our colors here, the
Blue and Gold. The gold for the happy times we have enjoyed here-the blue
for our faith that in all the land there is no place so dear as our own Mt. Vernon
Now we give our place to you, Seniors of the coming year, and this is the
symbol of our surrender. Be yours the privilege to uphold and advance the
spirit of our High School and when all too soon it becomes your duty to sur-
render to another class may you feel as we do now, that you surrender to true
and loyal upholders of the spirit for which our school stands.
The Reply from the juniors
. Fritz Dietz
As representative of the 1920 class I receive this Hoop-Pole, and in behalf
of the class I thank you for the conlidence you have shown us, in thus leaving
in our hands this token of love and loyalty to our school. But I assure you that
it is not necessary that you leave any material token by which to be remembered,
for the work that you have accomplished for the good name of our school will
always remain uppermost in our minds. We will always think of you as the
class that never attempted anything that it did not accomplish, as the class that
did something not only to advance itself, but to advance the school.
But we accept the trust, and will endeavor to take up the work where you
leave od. It shall be our privilege to uphold and advance the spirit for which
your class is known, and when we add our colors here to your gold and blue, we
only hope we may feel that the memory of our class will be cherished as yours
May the spirit which has made you famous among the classes of M. V. H. S.
go with you through life, and lead you to success and happiness.
THE HOOP-POLE CEREMONY
In the early part of the nineteenth century, when the flatboat traffic on the
Ohio was at its height, Mt. Vernon was the rivermen's headquarters for South-
ern lndiana. In 1833, occurred the famous fight between the Mt. Vernon coop-
ers and the river pirates, in which the coopers defended themselves with hoop-
poles. Since that date, Black Township has been generally known as Hoop-
Pole Township, and the hoop-pole itself has been Mt. Vernon's emblem.
With this in mind, the Class of 1919, wishing to leave some legacy to the
classes of the future, some material reminder of their influence, decided to in-
stitute the Hoop-Pole ceremony. Therefore, on Class Day, the juniors, as the
first of those future classes, were presented with a Hoop-Pole, with the request
that they, in turn, present it to their successors, and keep the chain unbroken.
h THE .IUNIORS ENTERTAIN THE SENIORS
The juniors gave their reception for the Seniors and Faculty on May 2 at
the beautiful home of Frederick Hagemann just west of the city. Various games
and contests were enjoyed by juniors, Seniors and Faculty, alike.
The class colors, gold and blue, were in evidence everywhere-in the deco-
rations, favors and in the dainty refreshments.
As a farewell, the Seniors sang their class song to which the 1920 class re-
sponded with a yell for 1919.
DINNER FOR SCHOOL BOARD
Miss Whiting's Cooking lIl class served six o'clock dinner April 18, 1919,
to the school board and five other guests. Place cards and decorations of yellow
and white, suggestive of Easter, were used and successfully carried out.
Fruit Cocktail Cheese Wafers
Baked Chicken Gravy
Asparagus on Toast
Egg and Lettuce Salad
Apricot Sherbet Cake
"THE HOOP-POLE JUNIORH
Our school paper, "The Hoop-Pole junior", was first published during the
middle of the last semester by the Business English class. It is the result and
outgrowth of a short study of journalism by the students under the supervision
of Miss Hanshoe.
Following the success of this first number, a meeting was called for those
students interested in continuing the paper. The response to this call plainly
showed that the high school approved of the plan. It was decided that the paper
be continued and the staff was chosen from the large number present.
The later numbers have been as successful as the first and we hope and
trust that our little paper may live and grow. Though we cannot all remain to
give our services toward its publication, we will watch and cherish it from afar,
and gladly help in any way possible.
Harry Boyce ......,,,..,.....
William Dietz ....,.,...,...
Elizabeth Spencer ,,........
Mary Ellen Bateman .......
Mildred Barrett 7
Edward Ruminer S'
Lancewell McCarty .,..,
joy Held ......,...,.........
Miriam Wilson .......
La Verne Niblo .....
Jessie Lamb ,...,,...,.
Louise Leffel ..,...,,........
Catherine Howard .......
Mary Louise Fitton ,.......
Lucile Hempfling .,.......
Alfred Weir ..............
jessie Powers ...,..,.......,
Charlotte Rosenbaum .......
Henry Ashworth .....,...
J. H. s.
VOLUME ONE MT. VERNON, IND., APRIL 8, 1919
Operetta Bulbul Big Success.
The operetta Bulbul, given in the
High school auditorium, Friday ev-
ening at eight o'clock was one of'
the most successful musical numbers
ever presented here. The boys and
girls' glee club showed splendid tal-
ent. The unusually large crowd was
delighted with the entire Dl'0gI'2llLl.
Effective costumes, well trained
chorus and admirable stage presence
showed time and work. Miss Key,
supervisor of music and art, directed
the operetta. As pianist, Marywave
Tudor gave splendid expression to
Ardath Williams, as Bulbul, a
beautiful daughter of the monarch,
Iamit, won the hearts of the entire
audience. Her perfect poise and
well trained voice made her a strong
character in the cast.
William Dietz as Ianlit, a well
meaning but fussy monarch, showed
rare stage ability and kept the audi-
As Caspian, the lover of Bulbul,
Frederick Bamberger did some clev-
Throughout the play, Ida Mae
Bateman cleverly presented the part
of Lilla. the idol of Allain's love.
Charles Ruminer as Allain, could not
have been excelled.
The humorous comments, intro-
duced by Esther Menzies, as Ida,
court chaperon, were especially en-
The parts of Daisy, keeper of the
royal spectacles, carried by the bass
voice of James Pearson, and Justo,
the keeper of the royal cash, carried
by the tenor voice of Clay Dixon,
were especially well chosen.
Other than the main characters,
ine choruses of housemaide. ped-
dlers, maids OE honor, friends of Al-
lain and the soldiers. introduced
many songs lull of harmony.
The operetta was well chosen and
acted without fault. Much credit is
due Miss Key and the cast.
Mr. Oliver of this city, agent for
the New York Life Insurance Cont-
pany. gave an interesting tailk to
the law class, Wednesday mornfing.
His subject was "The 'Benefits of
Life Insurance to Young People."
His discussion was explanatory of
legal phases and the value of insur-
ance ln general.
Oiu- Hoop-pole Junior.
We take pleasure in intro-
ducing to you our little High
school paper, the "Hoop-pole
We have endeavored to make
this quite an interesting as well
as useful little paper, for what
brings success sooner than
worth while things.
This is our first attempt at
publishing a High school pa-
per, and perhaps it is'not per-
fect, but as the insignilicient
little rose bud grows and de-
velops into the beautiful and
full-blown rose, so we hope to
have our Hoop-pole Junior de-
velop froni its infancy into a.
school paper, rivaling any in
the State of Indiana.
Base Ball :uid Track.
A very interesting meeting was
held in the assembly, March 18th, to
discuss athletics for the spring sea-
son. About fifty boys attended the
meeting. showing considerable en-
thusiasm. Base ball and track were
considered. After much discussion
it was voted that we have both. The
first base ball game was played last
Tuesday, when the Senior High
school defeated the Junior High
school. A second game is scheduled
for the near future. The work on
the track has not started as we have
The Senior class will give "Under
the Lion's Paw" as their class play
this year. The cast will be chosen
in the near future and practice will
begin immediately following the se-
lection of characters. Miss Smith
has charge of the Senior class play
and her superior ability as a. dra-
matic instructor, is evident from the
success of previous plays.
Thomas Boyce has assumed his
duties as president of the Senior
class. Last semester Thomas at-
tended the Army and Navy Coaching
school at Annapolis, Md.
Pr-of Maxwell for Morning Exercises.
Thr. students enjoyed an unusual
twat Monday morning when Profes-
sor Harry Maxwell, of DePauw Uni-
versity, entertained the assembly
with several vocal selections. The
lligh school showed 'its loyal spirit
when Prof. Maxwell asked for the
school yell. Led by John Doerr, a.
Arc we weak NO.
Are we strong? YES.
Let's hear the lion roar.
soon convinced our visitor that our
school was alive.
We thank Prof. Maxwell, who is
an able singer and vocal leader, and
hope that he will End it possible to
be with us again for morning exer-
cises, while he is in our city.
Senior High Defents Junior High.
The Senior High school ba.se ball
-team defeated the .lunior High
school team in an interesting game
played on the Commons last Tues-
day afternoon. The final score was
12 to 1. Most of the Senior High
school scores were made during the
latter part of the game. Johnson,
Dixon, Alexander and H. Ashworth
made four scores during the seventh
Fiollowing is the line up of the
Senior H. S.-Benthall, Hage-
manm, Johnson, Dixon, Alexander.
Ashworth, Boyce, Huntsman aud All-
Junior H. S.-Harp, Rowe, Stiker,
Kaiser, Cox, Carr, Riecken, Hanshoe
Mr. Earl DeFur. of the Stewarts-
ville High school. received first lion-
ors im the discussion contest held in
the auditorium of the Stewartsville
High school building, Friday night,
and will represent Posey county at
the .first district contest to be held'
at Evansville, April .11th. Fritz
Deitz represented the Mt.Vernou High
sclmol an-d Bernice Zimmerman, New
Harmony. The question discussed
was "Universal Service for Citizen-
The class in French II is studying
a. collection of very interesting,
French stories, which tell of. the
Frencli people and their customs.
. .1 X Ano F
SE: 22 1.5 e EE
2 - fP'rF Ki
llli H if
"I really don't know what I am going to do this summer. It is so lonesome
at home that I hardly believe I can stay there after school closes. Donald is in
France, mother is in Florida and father is in New York, so you see there is no
one at home but the servants."
Mary Jamieson was talking to her friend, Ruth Morelin, in Winston Hall
College, the day before commencement exercises. Both were Seniors at the
Hall. Mary's brother, Donald, had enlisted in the Marine Corps as soon as he
had graduated from college the year before. I-Ie had been sent across almost
immediately. Her mother had gone to Florida with her sister and had not yet
returned. Mr. Jamieson was in New York, gathering evidence for a law suit.
So there was no one at home at the Jamieson's. Ruth was an orphan, who had
worked her way through college, and it was rather hard for her to make any
Just as they were talking about the coming vacation, someone knocked on
the door and called, "Registered letter for Miss Jamieson".
Mary went to the door and received the letter. She opened it at once and
read it. Then she turned to Ruth, holding two railroad tickets in one hand and
the letter in the other. "Read this Ruth," she said.
Ruth read, "Mary, I was afraid you would not get this letter before you
left college. I just had a letter from your mother and she said that she could
not come home for a few weeks on account of Mother's health. So I am sendM
ing you an invitation to visit us this summer. I asked Dad about it and he said
if I would write to you at once you could come straight from college. So you
will find two tickets in this letter. Please bring one of your chums and come
as soon as school is out."
"It's from my cousin in Wyoming, Ruth, and here are the tickets. Can
"I don't like to be imposing on you that way. Mary," was the answer.
"But it's not imposing. She asked me to bring one of my chums and I had
rather you would go than any other of my friends. Won't you please go, Ruth ?"
Ruth was finally persuaded to go and three days later they boarded a train
for the West. After five days travelling they arrived in Cheyenne, from which
place the trip was to be continued on horseback.
Mary's cousin, Sylvia Ward, Sylvia's father and one of the boys from the
ranch met them. The girls were introduced to Mr. Ward and Andy Royce, the
ranch foremang and after the baggage had been loaded onto the horses, the
As they rode along Sylvia and Andy told several interesting stories about
different places in the mountains. Andy pointed out one mountain in the dis-
tance and said, "That is 'Singing Mountainf "
"That is the mountain I was telling you about, Mary," Sylvia said. "Some-
time next week we will explore it and try to find out what that 'singing' is. We
will get Andy to take us over there."
They travelled for about two hours and came to a little village where they
stopped for lunch. Then after a short rest they started again. They finally
came to a hill overlooking the ranch and the girls were awed by the' scene.
Situated in a valley, with wooded mountains on three sides and the green
plain stretching far to the northward on the other, the little ranch-house seemed
to fit in the scene, just as if it had been built in from the creation, and had
only been altered to be more in keeping with the surroundings.
They soon reached the ranch and Mary and Ruth were shown around the
place. They then went out to the corrals and selected the horses for their
own use during their stay on the ranch.
The next day the girls stayed at the ranch. After the day's work was over,
they strolled around the place, stopping here and there to talk with the ranch-
hands or to ask questions about the next day's work. Andy soon joined them
and then they had quite a race on horse-back. Andy promised to show Mary
an easier way to ride. Thus the week passed happily for all. -
One day at noon. Sylvia suggested that they go to "Singing Mountain" the
next day. They were all in favor of going, so the next morning at seven they
started. Sylvia and Ruth rode ahead, with Andy and Mary close behind them.
lt was about four miles to the mountain and by the time they reached it
they were glad enough to stop and rest. The girls soon had spread a lunch.
After lunch Andy told them that if they wished to hear the "singing" they would
have to wait till after noon.
About two o'clock they started for the part of the mountain from which the
singing sound came. They tied their horses at the foot of the mountain and
continued on foot.
Andy said, "About two years ago l found a cave on the other side of this
mountain. lt is a hidden cave and from there one can easily tell where and
what that noise is. We shall follow this path for a short while and then I will
take you to the cave."
The trail led them up the mountain for a few hundred feet and then took
to a side path. After about five minutes' walk Andy stopped them and said.
"Can you see the mouth of the cave?,'
All looked but no one saw anything. So Andy showed them. "You must
all watch your step now. And all keep close together. Miss Jamieson, do you
care to walk up here with me? It would be safer to go in couples."
So Mary walked with Andy. He explained many peculiarities of the cave
and showed her many interesting places in the rock. ln one place they found
two young bear cubs, Andy suddenly called to them to stop.
"We will have to go single file now. l will take the lead. We go through
this narrow opening and we are then in a part of the cave where the 'singing' is
They stooped and walked fifty yards in that manner. Suddenly they felt
a moist wave of air and heard a loud, moaning sound.
"That moisture is from a waterfall just a few yards to the left," said Andy.
"We shall now go towards it and as soon as we come to an abrupt end of the
path, you will hear a very queer sound. The 'singing' sounds very different
here from the 'singing' we hear on the mountain."
When they came to the falls they were awed to see the beauty of the place.
just above and a little in front of the falls they noticed a large opening.
Mary asked Andy whether this opening was visible from the outside.
"lt cannot possibly be seen," said Andy. "There is a cliff just below it and
a ledge of rock hides it from above. As you can see there is only one time dur-
ing the day that the light can come through and then one may see all the colors
of the rainbow in the mist of the falls. But as to the 'singingf examine the
walls of the cavef,
The girls looked and saw that the walls were porous. The rock seemed
very soft and the girls wondered what had caused this.
"Several years ago this cave was filled with water. Miss Sylvia will re-
member the long drouth we had when the creek nearly went dry. The water
at that time had no outlet and during the drouth it gained an underground
passage into the creek just above the ranch. The rock in the cave, after being
under water so long, soon crumbled, and during that hard rain last summer the
cave filled again. The water seeped through the rock and in this way caused
the porousa-like rock you now see. Owing to the situation of the cave, there is
nearly always a wind coming into it, and when the wind blows through these
crevices it causes the moaning sound."
just as they started to leave, Mary slipped and fell into the water. The
current was very swift here on account of the falls and Mary was immediately
swept under. Andy told the other two girls to stand back and then he leaped
into the water. Once he saw her head above the water and he began swimming
in that direction. Luckily Mary could swim a little and when he called to her
she happened to be above water. She answered him and then the current swept
her on and she heard no more. Suddenly she touched a ledge of rock that
jutted out into the stream. She caught this and called to Andy. She heard him
answer and he kept calling, always nearer. Finally, he reached her and caught
her just as she lost her hold and fainted.
The next thing she knew, she was in a bed at the ranch with Sylvia and
Ruth watching over her. They ,told her how Andy had saved her and had gained
the shore of the underground stream. Then he had found the other girls and
they had brought her home and put her to bed.
That night Andy came in to see her. Sylvia and Ruth went out of the room
but Mary and Andy did not notice this.
"Andy," she said, "how can I ever thank you? I cannot say it in words
but I want you to know that I am truly thankful."
Andy could not answer just then. He looked at her for a good while and
finally said, "Mary, dear, it may seem sudden to you but I would like to tell you
something and ask you a question. I love you. Will you marry me?"
"Yes, Andy, I have never met a man I liked so much. I can only say-"
The last words were muffled and she could not finish because-well, you
know the rest.
Albert Crowe, '19,
THE LOST NOTE
"I can't understand what ever made me so careless!" said jane unhappily.
"And to think, it had our names on there too, they will find it, you know! And
what if they should take your desire for those exam. questions, seriously? l
am so afraid it will cause you trouble."
"What difference does that make anyway? Now just forget it. You prob-
ably threw the thing in the basket anyway. Come along let's take a little walk.
We won't stay long if you have to go home."
. Together they turned the corner and'slowly'walked down the shady street.
They were a picture of youth and health. He was tall and strongly built, an
ideal athlete. And the easy swing of his body revealed the fact that physical
training was a part of his daily life.
As they walked, their conversation drifted to the subject of school ac!
tivities, especially the "big game" that was scheduled for the coming week.
"I am sure you will make the team for you made such a hit with the coach
in the last game."
"Well if playing were just all, I might be safe but you see it's between
Brown and me and if he beats me on that exam. it's all off with me. And you
know he's pretty good! I wish he had never come here, then I would have been
sure of my place."
t'You shouldn't say that for he is an addition to our class. But I am sure
you will get the place."
"If I do, jane, may I take you to the prom? Oh, has some one beaten me
"Why-a-no! Why do you think that?"
Page Fort y-five
"just the way you looked. You didn't say! May I, jane?"
"Yes! of course, but why the condition? Do you think I would be ashamed
to go with you if you were defeated? You know better than that, don't you ?"
"No, that isn't it. I just wouldn't want to take you if I didn't make good.
I will win though, you wait and see! Oh! do you have to stop now? Well, so
long, I'll see you to-morrow,"
jane was very quiet and thoughtful all evening. Very early she went to
her room and locked the door. There she sat worrying over the lost note and
although she had many books to study none were even opened.
The following day was a very busy one. Nothing was said about the note,
and this made her more hopeful. That evening as she was walking home alone
she heard someone coming rapidly behind her. Wondering who it was she
turned and saw Brown Whitlow hurrying to catch her.
"Wait a minute and I will walk around that way with you. My but you
must be in a hurry! I had to run myself almost to death to catch you."
"How long have you been back there? I didn't know anyone was coming
until just now!"
"Oh not very long, but as there is practice this afternoon I have to hurry
down. I just wanted to ask you for a date for the prom!"
At this jane blushed and frowned a little. I-Iow she wished that Bob hadn't
asked her yesterday. Why, all the girls would envy her if she went with Brown
and now she had promised! But maybe Bob wouldn't make it! Then she could
go with the "new fellow." jane caught herself almost wishing that Bob wouldn't
pass. No! she didn't wish thatg that was mean. She was aroused from her
"Well what in the world is the matter? Don't you want to go with me?"
"Of course I want to go with you, only Bob asked me yesterdayg that is,
providing he makes the team. I am just awfully sorry!"
"Providing he makes the team? Well that means if I make it you won't
go with him, is that it?"
"Then I will say if I make good will you allow me to take you?"
"Why, yes, if you want to do so!"
I hope I beat him! I will have to work all the harder now, won't I?"
You had better go to practice or you won't be any surer than you are now!
You mustn't be late you know!"
"Well goodebye. If you will excuse me now. I'm going to work awfully
To think that Brown Whittlow of all boys should prefer her! jane could
scarcely believe it. She didn't want Bob to fail. it would make him feel so bad
and yet,-well, she did want to go with Brown. Friday would decide and that
would be three long days to wait. How could she ever do it?
However, the days passed quickly by and Thursday came. That evening,
immediately after school, Bob went to receive some help in his reviewing and
as the professor was not there, Bob sat down at the desk to wait for him. After
waiting some time he noticed that the door opened very softly. Being in an
obscure place he quickly stooped down by the side of a case that was near. There
he waited to see what it all meant. To his surprise Whittlow walked softly into
the room toward the desk and began to ransack among the numerous papers
in the top drawer.
"Oh thank goodness, here they are! Now for a copy!"
"I guess not!" said Bob jumping up. It had finally occurred to him what
Whitlow was about to do.
"What are you doing here? Well I guess I have as much right as you to
see these questions."
At that Bob sprang for the questions and securing them he pushed Brown
back and deposited them in the drawer. Then the boys began to express their
dislike by physical strength. However. they were interrupted by the entrance
of someone and quickly straightening up they saw that it was jane. She walked
slowly over toward the boys. Brown immediately began to make excuses for
their misconduct. However, she calmly said, "I need no explanation, I heard
every word of it and I think you are horrid to act in such a way. If I couldn't
earn what I got fairly I wouldn't have it."
By this time she was standing by the rather shamedsfaced boys and seeing
a piece of paper, neatly folded, lying on the floor, she stooped and picked it up.
After unfolding it and reading its contents she looked at Brown.
"Well, I think I have found where my note disappeared now. And to think
that you would mistrust Bob enough to accuse him of such a thing when he
only came to receive help from Professor Hayes. You thought he had gone
so you would enlighten yourself concerning the exam. Well I happened to have
made arrangements with Bob to meet him here and I was coming to do so
when I saw you sneak into the room so I just listened. I am glad I did now."
Both boys had listened intently but now Brown began to make false ex-
planations and excuses. Bob was silent, he did not even attempt to defend
himself. Then jane turned to him and said, "Are you ready to go home? I
would like to speak to you a minute if you are not."
"Yes, I will go with you after Brown leaves the room. We will all go to-
The three left without another word. However, upon arriving at the outer
door jane said, "Brown, I think we will consider our arrangements for the
prom at an end. I am sorry this happened. But you shouldn't jump at cona
clusions so readily. However, I think this note explains why you had such
Then Robert Landor and jane turned toward home. For a while they were
"jane, do you think I did that? Do you? I want to know."
"No, ofcourse I don't. I know you wouldn't." ,
"What did you mean by what you said to Brown when we left him at the
"Only this. I-Ie asked me whether he might take me to the prom and I told
him yes. That is, if he made the team."
"Don't say that like that! I wouldn't go with him now for anything and
I don't think I ever wanted to very much."
"Are you quite sure you didn't? What are you going to do if I don't make
t'You will be put on the team, but if you aren't we will go together anyway.
Now thereg isn't that all right?"
"You bet it is and I'm awfully glad you don't mind going if I'm not chosen
to play. But I do wish that fellow had played fair. Why did he think I would
do that, do you suppose?"
"Didn't you say you wished you could get your hands on those questions?
You see he just took things for granted. And, too, you know people are always
ready to suspect others of doing the things they plan to do themselves."
Mary Ellen Bateman, '19.
THE TENTH GENERATION
The small, dilapidated house that had at one time been a barn, but was
now repaired so that it would pass as a home to the poorest people who could
not pay much rent, was about to be occupied.
Some very poor furniture was being moved into the house. The furniture
belonged to an old Mexican named Manuel. His white hair was long, his fingers
were like claws and he was dressed in the customary bright colors of the Mexi-
cans. Although he was old he moved with a quick, firm step.
It was late in the afternoon when Manuel had driven up and placed the fur-
niture in the house. Then he had built a fire outside to cook his scanty meal.
After he had finished his supper and was lying near the fire, he took a small
round stone from a sack about his neck. When he held the stone near the light
it gave forth a many colored glow. Manuel muttered to himself as he replaced
In the morning he was up and gone before anyone had awakened. After
several days he returned, tired and weak. He had gone far, but no one would
give him food, when he had begged for it and he was weak from hunger. He
tried to sell his furniture but it was so old that no one would buy it. Manuel
had only one thing more to sell and that was the stone.
The stone had been brought from Spain and had passed down through his
family. He knew something of the evil influence of that same stone yet feared
to part with it.
A day passed and Manuel knew that no one would come to help him, that
he must sell the stone while he was able to walk. He tottered to the street just
as a young man was passing. He showed the stone to the man and said he
wanted money. The stone shone with a purple light. The young man, Mr.
Freeland, was attracted by its odd color and carelessly dropped it into his pocket.
He saw why Manuel was in need of money. He felt sorry for the old Mexican
and led him back to the house.
Manuel was very ill from the lack of food. Mr. Freeland went for a doctor
and some provisions. The doctor was there when he returned and said that
Manuel's condition was very serious. A movement from him called their at-
tention and they knew that he was dying. Manuel looked at Mr. Freeland and
said, "The stone,-keep it not, it will-," here he sank back and did not speak
Mr. Freeland had Manuel buried but he had forgotten the stone in his
He had a great craving to wander. He had had a college education and had
travelled. But now in this strange desire to wander, he did not want trains,
taxis and hotels. He wanted to walk and obtain food as best he could. Mr.
Freeland remembered the stone a day or two later. When he took it out of his
pocket, he was surprised to see that it had changed colors. It was now a faint
red like the afterglow of the sunset.
When he began roaming, he took the stone along. After several days of
wandering, the money he had saved, was stolen by some gypsies and he had to
beg for his food, as did the old Mexican.
But in all this he never forgot the stone. He would stop on the road to
gaze at it and wonder about its bright changeable colors.
Often he drifted into a city where he would work several days or even a
week at any work he could find. With the money he earned he bought clothes
or food. He made many resolutions to remain and work but a desire to wan-
der, to be out in the open, came over him and he would forget everything else.
He passed several years in this manner, wandering, begging, working and wan-
dering again. He always kept the stone and daily looked at it.
Mr. Freeland did not analyze his condition or wonder at the cause of it.
One day after he had swum across a small river, he happened to think of the
stone and the very thought that he might have lost it, sent cold chills over his
Wandering thus he came to the sunny land of Spain. He passed an old
historic castle which had crumbled and fallen in decay. The castle stood on a
hill. Below was a small, yet beautiful white house such as one often finds in
Spain. The place showed signs of care, flowers, grass and trees grew every-
where. Mr. Freeland stopped here to ask for food. An old Spanish gentle-
man came to the door, in answer to his knock. The Spaniard asked him into
the house and treated him as an honored guest. While they were waiting for
the food, he began to question Mr. Freeland about his home. In answering the
questions he soon drifted into the stories of his wandering. This led the Span-
iard to question him about his life and his home in America. Then Mr, Free-
land told him about the old Mexican, Manuel, about the stone and how he had
suddenly desired to wander. He showed the Spaniard the stone, which now
glowed as if it possessed a heart of fire. The old man gasped as he leaned for-
ward to get a closer view of the stone.
He seemed to consider all that Mr. Freeland had told him, then he said,
"Sir, do you know why you have wandered, never satisfied? Why you have kept
the stone and always looked at it?"
He did not wait for an answer but continued, "Sir, it is that stone. Let me
tell you its story."
"It was in the time when the Christians were fighting the Saracens. One of
my ancestors, Don Lassi, was a friend and counselor to the Lord of the Chris-
"There had been a lull in the fighting. The Christians were wondering why
the Saracens had not shown themselves or tried to lure them to individual fight-
ing. The camp became uneasy and thought that the Saracens were waiting to
use some trick to capture their army.
"But one day when the Christians were very anxious, they saw a man com-
ing from the Saracens' stronghold. He carried a white flag. They soon recog-
nized him as a noted Saracen prophet. He was old and feeble. When he had
gained entrance to the lord he begged for food. He said that his people were
starving, that many had died. lf the Christians would only help them, the Sara-
cens would promise to go back in the mountains and not hinder them any more.
"Don Lassi had been here with the lord and listened to the prophet. When
he ceased speaking Don Lassi spoke. 'My Lord, you have the hated inlidel at
your mercy. Do not let them make promises and believe them. Give them
food! No, My Lord, now is the time to destroy their strong castles and scatter
"The lord took Don Lassi's advice and refused to give food to the Sara-
"The prophet had heard Don Lassi speak and knew he was a cruel man. In
his hand he had an ordinary looking stone, with which he was playing. The
prophet looked at the stone and said, 'Don Lassi, that was your good luck stone,
but now it will be your misfortune,-your downfall. It shall cause you to wan-
der,-never to be satisfied, yet you will not part with it until death. At death
it will be passed down to your posterity until one out of each of ten genera-
tions has seen and known of that stone. The man of the tenth generation, shall
after a great deal of suffering, take it to the grave with him.'
"The prophet's voice was low and solemn and several of the Christians
trembled and turned pale, but Don Lassi laughed.
"Sir, it was as the prophet had said-Don Lassi began wandering as you
have wandered. He let his castle fall in ruins." Here the Spaniard pointed to
the top of the hill.
'AWhen Don Lassi died, one of the next generation, ah, a strong young
man took the stone. He became attached to it as you and all the rest have.
But it was stolen by a man, who took it to America with him.
"Sir, the stone has been passed down and now I am one of the tenth genera-
tion. l am old and have but a little time to live, so I have longed and hoped
that in some way, perhaps only known to God, the stone might come into my
possession. l want to take it to the grave with me, that I may break its cruel
charm. Will you not give it to me? Do you not see why you have wandered,
unsatisfied and as a begger?"
The Spaniard's body shook as he beseeched Mr. Freeland for the stone. Mr.
Freeland gave the stone to him but not without a feeling that he was giving
up part of his life. This seemed to satisfy the Spaniard. His head sank on his
breast as he lost consciousness. Mr. Freeland called for help and a beautiful
Spanish maiden came from the house to his aid. She said that her grandfather
often had heart trouble and that she was afraid this attack was fatal. They laid
the old man on the bed but Mr. Freeland noticed that he had the stone gripped
in one of his hands.
In two days the man died and the stone was buried with him as he wished.
After the Spaniard was buried a load seemed to be lifted from Mr. Freeland's
shoulders. He regained his old ambition, but now with a much broader view.
He was eager to return to America, to his home. Hazel Kagel, 'l9.
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. Marg Rumble:-
Miss Isabelle Key, who has had charge of the music this year has done some
excellent work. She not only kept the Girls' Glee Club up to its old standard.
but organized a Boys' Glee Club, an innovation in M. V. H. S. The success of
the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs reached its climax in the presentation of the
comic operetta, Bul-Bulg one of the most successful and best patronized musi-
cal entertainments ever given by the High School.
The results speak well for the department and for Miss Key,
Owing to the fact that some of our best musicians have graduated, the high
school was unfortunate in not having an orchestra this year. In the past this
organization had reached a high standard and added much to the department.
The new features which Miss Key has introduced have compensated for this lack.
Maude Elizabeth Inch W. Rhys-Herbert
ISABELLE KEY, Director.
MARYWAVE TUDOR, Accompanist.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Iamit, a well meaning but fussy monarch ......,,,...,,.,.,,.,.. .,..,.,........... W illiam Dietz
Bulbul, his beauteous daughter ,,,.....,..,,.,..,.,.. .....,...,...,., A rdath Williams
Caspian, an amiable young prince ..........,... ....... F rederick Bamberger
Ida, court chaperon .,.,......,....,...,..,....... ,,.,,..,,,,,,, f Esther Menzies
Lilla, a friend to Bulbul .,....,......,.....,,.,...., ,,..,.. I da May Bateman
Alain, a friend to Caspian .....,..................... .......,, C harles Ruminer
Dosay, keeper of the Royal Spectacles ,.,...................s......,.,.,t....,,,,...,. james Pearson
justso, keeper of the Royal Cash Box ..........,....,.,.,.............s........,.,4,,,,,,.,,, Clay Dixon
Chorus of Lords and Ladies of the Court.
Friends of Caspian and Maids of Honor.
Act I-Sun Parlor of Palace-Afternoon.
Overture ......,..,,......,..,,,,....,,,,.,....,..,,....,,....,,................................................. Instrumental
Opening Chorus-"On This Summer Afternoon" .,.,...,.................................... Chorus
"Behold Our Sovereign Lord, the King" .............. ................,.......... C horus
"A Mild Mannered Monarch" .......................... ............... I amit and Chorus
"Good Afternoon! How Do You Do?" ..,.... ..,.................. M aids of Honor
"She Speaks No Word to Anyone" ............. ....... L illa and Maids of Honor
Scene ..............................,........................... .,,................... B ulbul and Prince
"I'm a Peddler Peddling Perfumes" ................................ Prince and Maids of Honor
"Bread and Water for a Week" ........................................................ Maids and Prince
Flattery Song .............................................. Ida, Alain, Maids of Honor and Peddlers
"Have You Pretty Golden Hair?" ............................ Maids of Honor and Peddlers
"Permit Us to Escort You" ......................... ........ M aids of Honor and Peddlers
"Love is Such a Funny Thing"-Duet ........ .........,.........,...... P rince and Bulbul
'lLove is a Flower"-Solo ......,.,...........,....... ............................................. B ulbul
'LBehold Our Sovereignu ...........................................,,. Q ..................................,.,,. Chorus
Finale-"Wedding Bells" .......................................................... Principals and Chorus
Act II-Sun Parlor of Palace-Evening.
Opening Chorus-"Brushing, Dusting, Oh What Fun" .,,...........,.,.,,..,, Housemaids
"All Racing and Chasing for One Little BOSS" ..............,.............,,.,.,,,,,,,.,.,,.,,,, ,.
Dosay, justso and Housemaids
"Lands of Delight"-Duet ................,............................................... Prince and Bulbul
"A Soldier's Song" ..................... ......,.............................. A lain and Friends
"Well, I Never" .............................. ......... I amit, Lilla, Alain, Ida and Chorus
Lullaby-"Croon, Silver Moon" .... ..,........... B ulbul, Lilla, Maids of Honor
"We're Going To Be Married" ...... .............,........... P rincipals and Chorus
Finale .,..,....................................................................................... Principals and Chorus
MEMBERS OF BOYS' AND GIRLS' GLEE CLUBS.
Tenors-Clay Dixon, William Dietz, Frederick Bamberger, 'Paul Dietz,
Charles'El1is, Gerald joest, Royal Kreie, Paul Pfister, Alfred Starken, john Alvin
Basses-john Doerr, Frank Harlem, Charles Lawrence, Bernard Luebber-
171311, james Morelock, james Pearson.
Sopranos-Lelia Utley, Ardath Williams, Beulah Karnes, Esther Menzies,
Mildred Barrett, 'fMildred Bailey, Ida May Bateman, fMary Ellen Bateman,
Selma Bockleman, Edith Blackburn, Elizabeth Clements, Margaret Cooper, Dor-
othea Dietz, Adabel French, Beatrice Grossman, Catherine Howard, tHelen
Keck, Lillie Dale Kreie, :Octavia Kuhn, jessamay Layer, :Fern Leipold, Marie
Ludlow, 'Mary Elizabeth Mackey, Rose Morelock, Estella Oeth, :Madge Oliver,
Hortence Utley, Carmen Wade, Nina Walker, Gladys Wollinger, Miriam Wilson.
Altos-Gladys Basler, 'Belva Davis, Helen Duncan, Mary Louise Fitton,
'Lucile Haas, 'Lucile Hempfling, Lucile Stiker, 'iGladys Woodward, Roberta
Cowen, Louise Leffel.
"Maids of Honor.
lamit, the king, has betrothed his only child, the Princess Bulbul, to Prince
The Princess has never met the Prince and she implores her father not
to make her marry a man that she has never met.
When Prince Caspian and his friends are on the way to attend the wedding.
he plans to disguise himself and friends as peddlers in order that he might see
his future wife before the wedding ceremony takes place. Suiting his plans to
actions, he with his followers, proceeds to the palace. In the meanwhile the
Maids of Honor are in the sun parlor of the palace with Bulbul, attempting to
comfort and cheer her by telling her how handsome a man Prince Caspian is,
but to Bulbul, a handsome Prince means nothing. While thus in the privacy
of the sun parlor with her maids, she hears the sudden approach of a stranger.
She flees from the palace in order to be alone in her trouble.
The stranger, who proved to be a peddler, is met by the Maids of Honor.
He inquires of them as to the whereabouts of the Princess but unable to gain
the desired information, he goes in search of her and finds her wandering sad-
ly through the woods. He speedily wins her affections and endeavors to per-
suade her to marry him. This she refuses to dog however, they plan to meet
in the ballroom that evening to say good-bye.
Bulbul realizing her love for the peddler, bids him hide behind a curtain
but she does not tell him her plan. That evening there is great excitement and
consternation on the part of the king and the court when they find that Prince
and Princess are missing at the all-important time.
Greatly surprised is the court when the Princess rushes into the ballroom
with a long cloak thrown over her gown, and announces that she expects to mar-
ry the man she loves, a humble perfume seller. Going to the curtain behind
which he has hidden the peddler she draws it back and discloses to the king
and court the man of her choice. Grief turns to joy, for the king recognizes
in the supposed peddler, the Prince Caspian.
The Princess is so happy that she forgets to be indignant because of the
prank played upon her. ln the meantime, Lady Ida, who has always had a lin-
gering fondness for the king, proposes to marry him, under a promise that he
made to her that afternoon in the garden. To keep his promise he yields to
Fate. Lilla and Alain make a third couple and the three weddings are set to
take place "Tuesday at noon".
"On this summer afternoon
All is pleasant, all is gay."
Won't you buy? Ah, lady do!
Won't you try? You'1l never rue
Your money, for the honey
Is the best that ever grew!"
'LA humble seller of Perfumes, I crave
Permission to show you my wares.
Who will buy of me? Musk, violets, jasamine
And roses of the very breath of Eden."
Bulbul: "Herein lamit: 'lThe Prince!"
PUBLIC SPEAKING DEPARTMENT
Fritz Dietz, john Alvin Starken and Bernard Luebbermann represented
the high school team in a debate with the alumni, Louis Hohstadt, Clarence
Schenk and Paul Scherer, in the high school auditorium, February 19, 1919. The
high school team presented the negative side of the question, Resolved: That
the Government should control the railroads indefinitely after the specified
twenty-one months. The alumni triumphed over the high school team owing
to the fact, that Mr. Hohstadt was able to convince the judges, that the nega-
tive team would have the railroad employes sitting on the poles managing rail-
roads and drawing their money, while on the other hand, the affirmative team
would put them on flat cars and ride them about the country and to the great
wheat regions in the Northwest and also around the Rocky Mountains.
The members of the debating alumni team were all experienced debators,
while the high school team here made its maiden appearance. As they won one
vote, they felt ready to try again so they have a challenge all prepared for next
The judges were Rev. Paul Press, Rev. Edward Edlemairer and Mr. E. F.
High School Team
Back Row-Bernard Luebberman, debatingg john A. Starken. debatingg Mark
Dawson, debating and discussiong jessie Lamb, debatingg Fritz Dietz,
debating and discussion.
Front RowfPaul Dietz, discussiong Frederick Hagemann, debating and discus-
siong Frank Harlem, debating.
Fritz Dietz represented Mt. Vernon in the county discussion contest held
in the Stewartsville high school auditorium March 28, 1919. Fredrick Hageman
The question for discussion was Universal Service For Citizenship. The
decision was won by Earl DeFur. who represented Stewartsville. Miss Bernice
Zimmerman represented New Harmony high school. The contest was very
HLI-Q T IC S
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Nlt. Vernon had only one form of athletics this year and that was basketf
ball. In this the girls took the lead, winning the championship of the "Pocket".
A late start, the lack of a coach in the beginning of the season the absence
of T. Boyce an old star and one time captain, were the chief drawbacks to a
successful season for the boys.
After Alvin Gemper was discharged from military service he took charge of
the boys and soon developed some good players.
Much interest was created in the game both among the students and citi-
zens and all the games were well patronized.
There is no question as to what Mt. Vernon could do with the advantages
of a gymnasium and a coach who could give all his time to athletics.
The results have plainly shown the spirit of Nl. V. I-I. S. for in the face of
all difficulties they have never given up but have made the best of poor oppor-
I-lere's to the future athletic success of the maroon and white!
Very late in the season, under the coaching of Ralph Bush, an alumnus
track star, a track team was organized which showed up well in meets with
Owensville and Princeton.
Girls' Basketball Squad
Back Row fleft to rightj-Lucile Page, Miriam Wilson, Elizabeth Clements.
Mildred Barrett, Mayme Cowen, Rose Morlock.
Second Row-Elva Oeth, Gladys Wolfinger, lda Mae Bateman, Mildred Bailey,
Lillie Brinkman, Margaret Sugg, Beatrice Grossman.
Third RowiLucile Hempfling, Margaret Cooper, Charlotte Green, Mrs. Sande-
fur, Coach, Aletha Causey, Susie Sugg.
Front Row-Elfreda Hironimus, Mary Ellen Bateman, Helen Keck, Roberta
Cowen, Captain, Mary Elizabeth Mackey, Madeline Vines.
Girls' Basketball Team
Back Row-Susie Sugg, Roberta Cowen, Captain, Madeline Vines, Lucile Hemp-
fling, Mayme Cowen.
Center-Helen Keck, Mrs. Sandefur, Coach, Mary Elizabeth Mackey.
Sitting-Mary Ellen Bateman, Elfreda Hironimus.
The girls under the coaching of Mrs. Sandefur have made a splendid record
in basketball this year. Ability and enthusiasm were shown in all their games
making them victors in seven of the eight games played. The "M. V.,s" were
won by Mary E. Bateman, Mayme Cowen, Roberta Cowen, Lucile Hempfling.
Elfreda Hironimus, Helen Keck, Mary E. Mackey, Susie Sugg and Madeline
The games were as follows:
Mt. Vernon ................................ 20 Olivet S. S. Evansville .............. IO
Mt. Vernon ,.,., ....... 2 8 Olivet S. S. Evansville ,,,,,.. 4
Mt. Vernon ..... ....,.. 2 7 Boonville ............................. 3
Mt, Vernon ....,.,, .... l 9 Evansville Select Team ,,,,,,,,,,,, 23
Mt. Vernon ,,,s, ,,,.... l 4 Evansville Girls' Reserve ,,,,,,,, 13
Mt, Vernon ,,,,, ,,,,,,, 3 2 Boonville ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3
Mt, Vernon ,....... ....... 2 2 Owensville ...............,,.,,.,,.. 7
Mt. Vernon ........ .... 5 Owensville ..... 4
Total .,,,,,,.,,,,,......................... 167 Total ...............,..,,,,,.,s,,.,,,,.,.,. 67
Of the 167 points made by the team, Mary Elizabeth Mackey made 45 Helen
Keck, 509 Mary Ellen Bateman, 689 Susie Sugg, 265 Madeline Vines, 22.
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Mary Ellen Bateman, Forward
Mary Ellen, the girl with curls, is a bright star that shone brighter each
time she played. She has the honor of making more points than anyone else on
the team. She leads her team with 68 points to her credit.
She played in all but one game and it was due to sickness that she did
not play all games. lt was an unusual thing for her to miss a basket. She
played with all ease and could make a basket under most difficult circumstances.
Wherever she played she won admirers for her wonderful playing.
Mary Ellen was always in a good humor no matter what happened. Her
favorite expression is, "Well. ding bust."
Mary Elizabeth Mackey, Center
"Mackey", our star jumping center, could jump to the moon if necessaryg
especially if she thought a basketball would be up there. She made herself
famous january 11 on the Evansville Y. W. C. A. floor, where she seemed to
stick to the ball regardless of all difficulties. -
Mackey played in every game of the season, and each time she played she
put a brighter "twinkle" to the name "Star" that she had won for herself. l-ler
habit was to grit her teeth or bite her lips and open her eyes so wide that per-
haps she confused her opponents-maybe that's why she could out-jump them-
anyway, Mackey always got the tip-offs.
Susie Sugg, Forward
Susie is another forward who is little but mighty. She is the baby of the
team as far as size is concerned. She is as quick as lightning and her oppon-
ents have the time of their lives trying to guard her, Susie has an awful habit
of forgetting. She left some of her clothes at Evansville, was always leaving
her watch and shoes at the basketball hall, but she always "forgot to forget"
while playing basketball.
Susie was always ready to receive the ball and put it in the basket. She is
another star and her smiles always help to make the star shine brighter.
Madeline Vines, Forward
"Mathew" has more nicknames than her share, and she is another "Star"
when it comes to basketball playing. She also is a forward and has helped to
bring her team to the front. She saved the day for us, when we played on the
Owensville floor, by being the only one on the team to make a field goal, thus
winning the game with a one point margin.
Madeline composed catchy songs for the Nl. V. H. S. team, and these were
sung while on foreign floors. Her favorite expression, while playing, is UAW,
shoot!" She has a habit of frowning and walking the floor while waiting for
the ball to come to her Held. While not playing, she changes the frown for a
Elfreda Hironimus, Guard
"Freda", our guard, was sometimes called the "bumping post" because
wherever her opponent would choose to go, there she would bump into "Freda"
and she could not make her way to the basket. Freda is not very big in stat-
ure, but nevertheless she "looms big" when it comes to playing basketball. She
is noted for her distant and hard throws of the ball, and as a Boonville man
said, "She's some star at guarding."
Besides being guard, she's the team's "monkey". While playing basketball
she had the habit of frowning and biting her lips, but after the game, her frown
changed into a smile and her smiles were always contagious.
Helen Keck, Forward
Keckie is a star when it comes to hitting the basket. She is little but that
seemed to be an advantage rather than a disadvantage, for she could easily
work her way through her opponents.
She, too, played in all the games of the season and helped to carry her
team and school through the trenches and No-man's land on to victory and
the championship. A Boonville girl said, "She makes baskets so fast that l'm
dizzy." Keckie uses her hat for a ball, and any old thing for a basket, so wild
is she about basketball, but then, "practice makes perfect." Her favorite ex-
pression is, "Oh, my nose!"
Boys' Basketball Team
Standing-Thomas E. Boyce, Mr. Gempler, Coach. u
Second Row-Malcolm Alldredge, Herb Kreie, Henry Ashworth, David Benthall.
Sitting-Harry Boyce, Floyd LaDuke, Chas. Ruminer, Captain, Oswald Benner.
Late in the season the boys began basketball practice with Alvin C-empler,
a former athlete of the school, as coach.
The Mt. Vernon-Carmi game played at the former place was the best game
of the season, Carmi winning by a score of 27 to 25.
The squad was made up of Captain Ruminer, Ashworth, Benthall, LaDuke,
T. Boyce, H. Boyce, Krie, and Benner.
The following is a record of the season's games and the score of each:
Carmi ......,..........................,..,i,... 27 Mt. Vernon ......,A........................ 25
Newburg ,,,,.,,,,,..,,,,,.,,,.,,.,,,,.,.,i,, 17 Mt. Vernon .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,...,.,,.,.,. 43
Owensville ..... ....... 2 3 Mt. Vernon ..... ..,.... 1 1
Carmi ........... ...,,,,. 2 6 Mt. Vernon ...... ....... 1 7
Boonville ..... .............,... 29 Mt. Vernon ...,..... 7
Newburg ..................................,. 26 Mt. Vernon ................................ 44
When the points are totaled the Mt. Vernon team is found to be just one
point behind its opponents.
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Herbert Krie, Center
For the last time Herb has gone on the basketball floor for Nl. V. H. S.
He has played since '16 season and was Captain of the '18 team. Part of the
time he played guard but was center for the '19 team. He was one of the best
centers M. V. H. S. ever had and was never too tired to make the game inter-
esting, as football tactics was his long suit. His good nature always kept the
boys in good spirits.
Thomas E. Boyce, Forward
Basketball was Tom's game from start to finish. He played on the team in
his Freshman year and was made Captain in his Sophomore year. When in the
game he was always smiling and graceful and seemed to be everywhere on the
floor at once. Tom was a sure shot and could roll the ball from all parts of the
floor standing or sitting. Although he was not with the team the first part of
the season he kept up his reputation in the last.
Oswald Benner, Forward
Benner was one of the best forwards on the Nl. V. H. S. team. He showed
up well in his work as basket forward and when he got the ball it was certain
to go in. His name of "Snake" certainly fits him as he was good at slipping
around the guards.
He has always had the proper team spirit, always faithfully came out to
practice, every ready to play or to cheer.
Students Having More Than Eighteen Credits
Top Row fright to lefty-Chas. Ruminer, Fritz Dietz, Kellie johnson, Edward
Mann, Malcolm Alldredge, Floyd LaDuke, Mark Dawson, Samuel Top-
per, Thomas Weir.
Second Row-Arthur Thomas, Anna Belle Raymond, Emily Boyce, Elsie Sher-
ertz, Helen Lawrence, Esther Barrett, Louise Tolliver, Gladys Topper,
Virginia Noon, I-lortense Utley.
Third Row-Erwin Kreie, Hazel Maulding, Nina Walker, La Verne Niblo, Mar-
garet Seibert, Beatrice Grossman, Gladys Wollinger, jessamay Layer,
Bottom Row-Adebel French, Charlotte Green, Ardath Williams, Estella Oeth
Roberta Cowen, Elizabeth Clements, Mildred Barrett.
Students Having More Than 10.5 Credits and Fewer Than 18 Credits
Top Row-Clay Dixon, Edward Ruminer, Douglas Dixon, Herman Aldrich, Fred
Gill, Wyman Williams, Wm. Dietz, Conlin Alexander, Winston jones.
Wm. Espenschied, Gerald joest, Fredrick Bamberger.
Second Row-Alfred Starken, Arthur Roos, Ida Mae Bateman, Mayme Cowen,
Mary L. Raben, Louie Ashworth, Merle McFadden, Royal Kreie, Gerard
Welch, Harry Boyce, Alfred Weir, Herald Miller.
Third Row-Manuel Whipple, Merle Allyn, Aletha Causey, Catharine Howard,
Selma Bokelman, Frieda Bernd, Helen Duncan, Leola Miller, Lillie Dale
Kreie, Minnie Loveland, Elsie Zimmerman, Mary Lloyd Abell.
Bottom Row-Beuford Roach, Mildred Hogan, May Onyett, Edythe Mann,
Miriam Wilson, Helen Ruling, Margaret Cooper, Margaret Sugg, Hen-
rietta Fuelling, Florence York, Mary Wave Tudor, Edna Sherertz, Mila
Students Having Fewer Than 10.5 Credits
1922 Back Row-Verlin Rhodes, Winston Woodward, joseph Mann, Roy
Schlomer, Herbert Duncan, jesse Powers, Teddy Bereman, Kenneth
Cartwright, james Hurley, Paul Dietz, joy Held, Otis Dixon, David
Culley, Carl Keil.
Second Row-Elwood Smith, Robert Weir, Verdean Price, Garland Denbo, Owen
Huntsman, Ralph Cvronemeier, Paul Pfister, Raymond Davis, French
Copeland, Elmer Daws, David Benthall, Lancewell McCarty, Roy Daw-
Third Row-Elva Oeth, Emily Markham, Dorthea Dietz, Edith Green, Lucile
Page, Isabel Hartman, Georgia Murphy, Katherine Schaeffer, Hazel
Schweitzer, Dale Tennison, Chas. Lawrence, Basil McFadden, Alfred
Front Row-Lucile Hagerman, Florence Schaeffer, Mabel Walling, Rose Mor-
lock, Lelia Utley, Hazel McFadden, Lillie Brinkman, Lillian Duley.
Dorothy Lutz, Lucile jenkins, Annie L, Billups, Clinton Maurer. Har-
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Class of 1914
Teachers-Aleen Calvert, Lucile Hardwick, Mary Kreie, and Mary Wilsey.
ln College-Cullen Sugg, Michigan University.
In Service-Marcus Alldredge, Ambulance Corps, France, Lieut. Richard
Miller, France, Charles Zergiebel, Lieut. Infantry, Thayne Williams, Lieut.
Signal Corps, Harold johnson, U. S. Artillery, Germany, Fieldon McFadden,
Sergeant, Regular Army, Albert Zuspann, Engineer Corps, France.
Married-Ruby Allyn, Elwood Burlison, Ivan Carson, Carlena Cowen, Clif-
ford Merchanthouse, Richard Miller, Sybil Swinnerton, john Robison and Lola
Miscellaneous-Louise Dexheimer, Clerk in Niblo's, Ruth Hall, Ed. Wade's
Insurance Office, Cecil Thomas, Telephone Co.
Class of 1915
Teachers-Nora David, Dora Helm, Nannie Jeffries, lzora Ruminer, and
In Service-Boetticher Bailey, Corp. Regular Army, Edson Erwin, Tanks
Corps, Philip Rowe, Lieut. Regular Army, john Sander, Navy, Walter Griess,
Corp. Ambulance Corps.
Married-Agnes Bates, Jimmie Butcher, Doyle Hironimus, Martha john-
son, Helen Robinson, Karl Cwriess.
Stenographers!Katherine Bockelmann, Chicago, Louise Mann, james
MiscellaneousfEsther Bridges, Bookkeeper, Fuhrer-Ford Milling Co., Ol-
ga Siebert, People's Bank, Armada Wade, Dr. Williams' Assistant, Herman
Kaufmann, People's Bank, Frank Grant, Akron, Ohio.
Class of 1916
Teachers-Anna jones, Florence Page, Lorena Wedeking.
In College-Erwin Blackburn, William Wilson, Indiana University, Robert
Keck, Lloyd Thompson, Michigan University, Helen Daniel, Northwestern Uni-
versity Conservatory of Music.
In Service-Louis Alles, Marines, Louis Barter, Yeoman in the Navy, Ken-
neth Allison, Navy, Andrew Bockelmann, Lieut. Aviation Corps, Carl Zimmer-
mann, Sergeant, Quartermasters Corps, France.
Stenographers-Miriam Fuelling, jarodski's Office, Helen Hironimus, Lu-
cile Ludlow, Gussie Sherertz, and Leona Russell, Civil Service, Washington.
D. C., Hildred Oliver, j. Oliver's Insurance Office.
Married-Arthur Barter, Kenneth Crunk, Betty Curry, Eva Highman, Bob
joest, Clarence Blackburn.
Miscellaneous-Ruby Blackburn, Clerk, Civil Service, Washington, D. C.,
Arnold Crowder, Automobile Works, Connersville, Ind., Kenneth Crunk, Mt.
Vernon National Bank, Winfred Daws, Motor Works, Detroit, Bob joest, Auto-
mobile Works, Connersville, Ind., Raymond Zuspann, Lang's Garage, Cordelia
Noon and Aline Cowen, working in Indianapolis.
Class of 1917
Teachers-Lena Alexander, Emily Duncan, Dorothy johnson, Lorena Roed-
er, Jessie Weir, Nell York, Mildred Prenzel and Ruth Schultheis.
In College-Margaret Doerr, Wisconsin University, Rachel Harlem, Smith
College, Mary Stinson, Sweet Briar, Va., Morris Barrett, Dental School, Indi-
ln Service-Henry Rethwisch, Private, Tanks Corps, William Ruminer,
Concert Band, U. S. A. France.
Stenographers-Anna Alles, Gertrude Luebbermann, Helen Williams, Civ-
il Service, Washington, D. C., Mary Louise Black, Keck 81 Gonnerman, Allen
Green, Fuhrer-Ford Milling Co., Mary Morelock, Keck Sz Gonnerman Garage,
Myra Walker, Telephone Company.
Married-Aloise Blockley, Dewey Byrd, Tim Crunk, Ruth Dexheimer, Anna
Frailey, Stella Pfister and Norma Wade.
Miscellaneous-Roscoe Bayer, Clerk, L. 8: N. R. R., Tim Crunk, Clerk Der-
ringt9n's Garage, Elfreda Frick, Short's Undertaking Establishment, Myrtle
Green, Clerk, Dawson's, Albert Kaufmann, People's Bank, Mae Moore, Western
Union Telegraph Co., Evansville, Beulah Rhodes, Bookkeeper, Rosenbaum Sc
Sons, Alan Coker, Smokewell.
Class of 1918
Teachers-Hazel Bottomley, Lillian Davis, Madalene Forthoffer, Bessie May
Jeffries and Loren Russell.
In College-Winfred Allyn, Oakland City, Charlotte Brinkman, Bush Con-
servatory of Music, Walter Conlin, Michigan University, Dorothy Doerr, Rock-
ford College, Harriett Green, Eleanor Page, Indiana University, Mary Ruminer,
University of Chicago, josephine Kelley, Sweet Briar, Va., Lillian Stephens,
Ferry Hall, Lake Forest, Ill., Fred Thomas, Purdue, William McKelligott, Lock-
year's, Raymond Schneider, Oakland City, Benjamin Seifert, Lockyear's.
Stenographers-Louise Ashworth, Civil Service, Washington. D. C., Mil-
dred Blakely, Supt. Painters Ofl-ice, Paul Scherer, Home Mill 8: Grain Company.
Miscellaneous-Dale DeFur, Deputy County Clerk, Orvan Hall, Assistant
Editor of Mt. Vernon Democrat, Henry Chambers, working in Dayton. Ohio.
DREAMS OF SPRING.
When the crocus opes her eye,
And warm the South Wind blows,
The winter's gray has left the sky,
In shelter'd nooks the violet grows,
The birds return, the flowers appear,
The trees are decked in blossoms gay,
It's wonderful when Spring is here,
And gentle South Wind holds her sway.
I want to be back home again
To see the crocus ope her eye,
To see the first returning bird,
The new cerulean of the sky,
To hear the notes the glad birds sing,
and life all springing up anew,
To live again my boyhood's spring,
When all its wonders for me grew.
In other years, I roamed the hills,
I sought the flowers in the dales,
I loved the ripple of the rillsg
I loved the bird's song in the valesg
I sat where bluebells thickest grew,
List'ning to drowsy-humming bees,
Till I grew drowsy too.
I want to be back home again,
To hear the droning bee,
To hear the redbird's cheery song,
The greening tree to see,
The larkspur and the columbine,
Bluebell and daffodil,
And e'en the climbing trumpet vine
My lonely heart would thrill.
I'm far across the waters gray,
O'erhead is winter's sky,
And, adding to a winterday,
The soft, white snowflkes fly.
No friend from home have I yet met
This side the rolling sea-
What meets it thus to dream, for I
Still far from home must be.
'Tis winter yet where you are, friends
Still white the snow drifts lie,
And bitter winds whirl little drifts
Against a winter sky ,-
Yet spring will come ere many days
To cheer your hearts along,
And birds pipe out their merry lays
And gladden you with song.
Oh, I want to come back home again
To friends I've loved so long,
To live among you as of yore,
To join once more our merry throng,
And play the part I played before,
And now I dream that one fair day
When Springtime wakesthe world anew,
I'll come back quietly, and say
To all my friends, "Good cheer to you!"
F. B. ARMBRUSTER.
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ALUMNI HONOR ROLL.
Below is the Honor list we have on our honor roll, those in service for whom
we have stars in our service flag, We have made this list as correct as possible
with the data on hand.
Phillip E. Rowe
Capt. Geo. H. Wilson
Louis A. Alles
Philip A. Haas
Roscoe C. Rowe
Geo. P. Hironimus
lra Knight lrl
T Released from Service.
Raymond A. johnson
William F. Maurer
Cyril R. Williams
Carl F. Blesch
john C. Krug
Paul B. Anderson
William R. Dexheimer
Ivan B. Thomas
Geo. W. Kreie
William E. Riecken
S. A. T. C.
S. Jett Williams
Ralph H. Barter
Alvin C. Ries
Floyd A. French
15. Erwin Blackburn
Died in Service.
Lloyd D. Sugg
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Mary Louise Fitton
Mary Elizabeth Mackey
Thomas E. Boyce james Morlock
Mark Crunk Mr. Sandefur
Albert Crowe Miss Hanshoe
Slim people get fat, When they get that
Fat people get fatter, What? Mumps? Well, rather!
How awful one feels when he has the flu,
He simply knows nothing he wants to do,
There's nothing he can eat or drink that's good,
Nothing he could eat if he would.
Oh! You hurt from your head to your toe,
You know but one word and that is Oh!
l had it once and l hope it's the last,
May it soon be a disease of the past.
QWith no apologies to Tennyson or any one else.l
Ache, ache, ache,
Up and down my back, O Flu!
And I wish with all my heart
That I never had heard of you.
Sn eeze, sneeze, sneeze!
Will this torment never cease?
I know that the war is over
But it hasn't brought me peace!
Cough, cough, cough!
And they tell me it still is mild,
Tho it keeps me awake and my family, too,
And drives the neighbors wild.
And up, up, up
Goes my temperature day by day,
Till I fear that it never will return
Where the "Doc" says it ought to stay.
O well for the Flueless Folks
Whose lives are free from care,
May they never know what a weight of woe
The rest of us have to bear.
Mary Louise Fitton.
THAT FLU STUFF.
If you have a tummy-ache,
It's the Flu!
If you're weary when you wake,
I It's the Flu!
Is your memory off the track?
Is your liver out of whack?
Are there pimples on your back?
It's the Flu!
Are there spots before your eyes?
It's the Flu!
Are you fatter than some guys?
It's the Flu!
Do your teeth hurt when you bite?
Do you ever have a fright?
Do you want to sleep at night?
It's the Flu!
Are you thirsty when you eat?
It's the Flu!
Are you shaky on your feet?
It's the Flu!
If you feel a little ill,
Send right off for Dr. Pill,
I-Ie will say, despite his skill:
"It's the Flu!
He won't wait to diagnose,
It's the Flu!
I-lasn't time to change his clothes,
It's the Flu!
For two weeks he's had no rest,
Has no time to make a test,
So he'll class you with the rest-
It's the Flu!
THE CHARGE OF THE BRIGHT BRIGADE
Into a week of tests
Strode the Two Hundred.
Teachers to the right of them,
Teachers to left of them.
Teachers in front of them
Questioned and thundered.
Stormed at with "when" and "who,"
Knowing nought else to do,
Into a time of trial
Passed the Two Hundred.
Flashed all their pencils bare,
Flashed as they turned in air,
Slaying the questions there,
Valiant Two Hundred!
Plunged in the battle smoke,
Right through all rules they brokeg I
English and History
Reel'd from the desperate stroke,
Shattered and sundered.
Then they strode back, but not-
Not with One Hundred.
When can their glory fade?
Oh, the replies they made!
Honor the effort madeg
Honor the Bright Brigade,
Noble Two Hundred. Mary Louise Fitton
ln '16 we were Freshies, ignorant and shy
But we knew we'd be more by and by.
We were good and studious as colud be
Did we stay that way? not wel!!
In '17 we were Sophs, less ignorant, more bold,
Who would think our career just two years old?
We were less studious and mean
And towards that end our minds did train.
In '18 we were juniors, bold and wise,
Almost perfect in our own eyesg
Lessons were minor things and we were sly
When examination time drew nigh.
In '19 we're Seniors, perfectly content,
Of our one-time shyness there isn't a hint.
We have grown proud and bold
They're always that way I am told.
So we're better than our predecessors
For we're more honest confessors. Jessie Lamb
BASKETBALL. IN VERSE
Our first real game of the season
Was our game with Olivet,
We beat them, of course by reason,
Oh! those girls of Olivet,
Oh! those girls of Olivet,
They played so fair and free,
But the game was ours, you bet,
And no happier bunch than we.
Our next game on the list
Was played at our own dear hall,
With Olivet, that team we wouldn't miss,
And we scored them all to all.
On the following Friday night
To Boonville H. S. we went,
We laid them low with little might,
And to us was a great event,
For they cried and sighed
'Cause we beat 'em, I guess,
'An called us tom-boys, and despised
Our team of M. V. H. S.
Our greatest game of all the year
Was with the picked girls of Evansville,
Of twelve big teams both far and near,
They came and played us with all their will,
They were fine players, but Oh! how rough,
They bit and elbowed both our guards,
And knocked our forwards round enough,
And fumed and fussed and called us-Lords.
We tried out the next Saturday night
The girls' reserve of Evansville,
And my, if they didn't put up a fight,
And claimed the score that was ours by right,
No greater dispute did you ever hear,
We didn't say a thing-but we left at will,
For it was our game so we were clear
Of this big dispute at Evansville.
Good luck followed us on the twenty-eighth,
When we played against two teams,
Owensville and Boonville H. S.,
And conquered them at it seems,
Both teams were fair as fair could be, -
And both Boonville and Owensville had improved to the biggest degree,
Those girls were nice, 'most nice as we,
But, after all, beaten we really can't be.
We played our return game with Owensville,
On the night of the seventh of March.
We beat them, but 'twas a terrible game,
For us to be playing in March.
They treated us royally, and were as kind as could be,
To us girls of M. V.,
They took us all over town,
And entertained us all around.
We, the six girls of nineteen
Feel that we have loved this very team,
So much that we will never forget this year
With you, we remain the girls of 'l9.
We're sorry to leave our dear friends,
Especially those of the basketball teams.
Our coach too, so kind and true
To us six girls of nineteen.
Now that we're finished, we are just begun,
We find that life is not all fun.
There is a task for each and all,
They must either rise or fall!
But the class of '19 is prepared,
WE have no fear of being snared.
At the bottom of the ladder yet we are
But the top is where our hopes aspire.
Nothing shall block our way,
We'll reach the topmost rung some day.
We'll pass other classes with a shout,
We'll completely put them to rout.
They may try to catch us in vain,
For we're the class of 1919.
ODE TO THE JANITOR.
Thou genius of the furnace room,
The mop, the duster, and the broom,
Who dost our building clean each day,
To keep all dust and dirt awayg
Listen! for I bring to thee
Thanks and praises full and free.
For patience and good nature, too,
I know no man who equals you.
Each morning thou'rt the first to come-
Each evening sees thee last at home.
Then, lest thou makst this High School grieve,
Oh promise us thou'l1 never leave.
Mary Louise Fitton
Lives of Seniors all remind us
We can make our lives sublime,
And by asking foolish questions
Take up recitation time.
Lives of Seniors all remind us,
Things that we had best avoid,
We are not to leave behind us
Things that we had best destroyed.
Page Seventy s x
Mi ist? Q,
Lucile Haas: "Red is the sign of danger."
james Morlock: "Is that why girls' lips are red?"
Mr. Fields: "Look, there he goes, the half-back, he'll be our best man!"
Miss Key: "Ol this is so sudden."
Floyd La Duke: "Mr. Gempler, don't you think I would make a good foot-
Mr. Gempler: "From what I know of you, I think you would be penalized
too much for holding."
Traction Conductor: "Your fare, Miss."
jessemay Layer: "O, thank you, do you think so?
Mr. Stinnett: "What does I. W. W. mean?"
Carl Keil: "That means, I, Woodrow Wilson."
Lucile Page: "Did you ever take chloroform?"
Edith Green: "No, who teaches it?"
Billy had a piece of gum,
It was as white as snow.
Everywhere that Billy went,
That gum was sure to go.
It followed him to school one day,
Which was against the rule:
Miss Smith took it away from him,
And chewed it after school.
Miss Cauble: "Define mountain range."
james Pearson: "A mountain range is a large cook-stove."
Miss Hanshoe: "What is a lie P"
Bobbie Weir: "A lie is an abomination in the sight of the Lord and an ever
present help in time of trouble."
Elwood Smith: "Miss Sturgis, you can't punish a person for what he didn'1
do, can you?"
Miss Sturgis: "Certainly not, why?"
Elwood: "Because, I have not got my French yet."
Miss I-Ianshoe: "What is worse than a man without a country ?"
Aleen Schneider: "A Country without a man."
Arthur Thomas: "Oh! That I were a glove to hold your pretty hand."
Madge Oliver: "Yes, you would certainly make a good one."
Madge: "Because you are such fab soft kid."
Quick, Watson, the magnifying glass!
Here comes the Freshman Class!
I hear them but they are so small
I really can't see them at all.
Popular version of the class motto: "Out of the frying pan into the fire."
"Look here!" cried the excited rnan to Lawrence Woodward at the Boyce
and Williams store. "You gave me morphine instead of quinine this morning."
"Is that so?" replied Lawrence. "Then you owe me another half-dollar."
Mr. Sandefur: "What do you think of a boy who will constantly deceive his
Mark Crunk: "I think he's a wonder."
Miss Cauble: "Name the I-ive zones."
Fred Gill: "Temperate, internperate, war, postal, and otzonejf'
Dave Culley: "I don't feel well this morning."
Mr. Sandefur: "Where do you feel the worst?"
Dave: "In school."
Harry Boyce tproofing an article for the Hoop-Pole juniorj: "What shall I
call Miss Smith? She directed the staging of the play, you know."
Bill Dietz: "Why, call her the stage coach, of course."
"jake, how did you get that wound stripe?"
jake: "My heart broke when I didn't get into active service."
Sedentary work," said Miss Smith, "tends to lessen the endurance."
"In other words," butted in Albert Crowe, "the more one sits, the less one
"Exactly," retorted Miss Smith: "and if one lies a great deal, one's standing
is lost completely."
Miss Haines: "What is the meaning of 'alter ego'?"
john Alvin: "It means the 'other I.' "
Miss Haines: "Use the phrase in a sentence."
john A.: "He winked his alter egof'
Arthur: "Toad, why do you use such a long cigarette holder?"
Toad D.: "Mr, Gempler told me I'd have to keep away from tobacco if I
made the team."
I-Ielen: "Do you think a girl should learn to love before 2O?"
Fern: "No, too large an audience."
Miss Cauble tin Commercial Arithmetic to john Doerrj: "If a soldier had
no way to obtain water except by filling his gun, how much water would he
have if the barrel was 30 inches by X, inch ?' '
john: "I-Ie would have a barrel full."
Mr. Painter: "Mr, Sandefur, what are you taking for your mumps?"
Mr. Sandefur: "Make me an offer."
Arch: "I notice the government says we have several million human beings
in this country who don't speak English."
Mr. Sandefur: "That's a shame, isn't it?"
Arch: "Oh, I don't know: they're babies not old enough to talk."
Paul: "Do you ever worry, I-larry?"
Harry: "Never, In the daytime I'm too busy, and at night, I'm too sleepy."
Rev. Press: "Fritz, if you should see some boys fishing on Sunday, would
you do anything to discourage them ?"
Fritz: "Yes, sir: I'd steal their bait."
Fern tto Bernard, when she doubted one of his statementsl: "Now, look
me straight in the eye."
Bernard tbrazenlyj: "Oh, O could look at you all day."
Fern: "No, you couldn't, you'd die before the day ended."
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"Mackey postively talks with her eyes."
"And I suppose when she feels like swearing she gives a cursory glance."
Freshman: "I shall never ask Mr. Painter for his advice again."
Senior: "What's the matter?"
Freshman: "I-Ie never thinks what I have made up my mind to do is right."
Miss Cauble: "What are preferred creditors?"
Benford: "Those who don't call too often."
Paul Dietz: "Miss Sturgis, do you think a person could live on onions
Miss Sturgis: "I think he ought to live alone."
Frank las he came puffing out of the waterl: "I got a great deal of water
in my ears."
Mark: "I thought the river looked rather low."
Bernard: "Do you believe in the Darwinian theory?"
Miss La Duke: "Yes, I don't know much about it, but it provides some sort
of a stopping place for people who would forever go on bragging about their
Mr. Stinnett: "What is a vacuum ?"
Billy Dietz: "A vacuum is a large, empty space, where the Pope lives."
Miss Hanshoe asked her English class to compose a poem.
Edie Ruminer handed her the following:
Two hearts that yearn
For love's sweet prison
Were his and her'n,
And her'n and his'n.
Rose Morlock tto Helen Rulingj: "Lela told me that you told her that se-
cret I told you not to tell her."
Helen: "She's a mean thing! I told her not to tell you."
Rose: "Well, I told her I wouldn't tell you she told me, so don't tell her I
Miss Haines: "Mark, translate, Haic in Galliam importamusf'
Mark: "Hike into Gaul-it's important."
Teacher: "Correct this sentence-'Our teacher am in sightf "
Clinton Maurer: "Our teacher am a sight."
Arch: "I feel like 30 cents."
Lucile: L'How things have gone up since the war."
Malcolm A.: "Father, I have learned four new French words today."
His Father: "Did you? What were they?"
Malcolm: "Grenade, village, envelope and locomotive."
Father: "And what are they in French?"
M.: "The same."
Miss Haines: "What animal has the greatest natural fondness for man
Merle McFadden: "Woman,"
Miss La Duke: "I'm tempted to give this class a test."
Alfred Starken: "Yield not to temptation."
Grace Blackburn: "Do you like meat?"
Herman Stevens: '4Yes, if itls 'meet me to nightf "
BOOK OF U's
Now it came to pass in the days when the teachers ruled the schools that
there appeared some U's in their grade books and a certain man in the school
watched and cared for them: he and his followers. And they each took in hand
a grade book and a pencil and they graded unsparingly. But the pupils arose
and said to grade as in the days of their fathers and they blasphemed the U.
And the pupils said to the U: Go, depart from us and may some one deal with
you as thou hast dealt with us. But it lifted up its voice and cried and its lead-
ers held unflinchingly to it. But the pupils saidg Leave us, why do you pester
us so? Then the teachers said: lt has been a very effective helper and we must
cleave unto it. And the U saidg Entreat me not to leave thee for whither thou
wouldst have thy grades, there I go. And it clung to them another year.
And the U had a kinsman, a mighty element, and its name was Zero. And
the pupils saidg Let the U depart from us since the Zero cleaves unto us, though
it finds not grace in our eyes. But the teachers saidg Go not. So it stayed and
gleaned after Zero until Zero said unto its leadersg Who is this? And the leadf
ers said: lt is a helper that follows and annoys the pupils. And the U said: I
pray thee to let me glean after thee so that nothing shall be left that is doubt-
ful. So it stayed as does a pestilence. Then Zero said unto theU: Depart not
from this school but abide fast by the students. And the U saidg Why have I
found favor in thine eyes? And Zero said: Thou hast come from a long of no-
where and hast clung tenaciously to the cards of the pupils who knew thee not
heretofore. And the school board came unto the leaders and said: Reproach
not the U. And many hints did they let fall to the teachers. So it gleaned un-
til there were barely enough left to be seen. So it kept fast by the cards of the
pupils unto the end of the year and dwelt by its leaders because it found grace
in their eyes.
Then the leader said unto the U: Shall I not seek rest for thee since thou
hast been so faithful unto us and have we not always dealt justly with thee?
Behold this is the time of the examinations, therefore follow thou unto the seats
of the pupils whereupon they sit during the examinations. Make not thyself
known unto any one of them and then it shall be that when he gets back his
card, on it thou shalt have appeared where he wouldst have a grade go. And the
U replied: All that thou sayest unto me that will I do. And it did as it was bid.
But then it came again unto the teachers saying: For thy sake and my sake and
for the sake of the pupils, let me abide with thee longer.
Then went the school board unto the office and set themselves down there
and behold all the teachers came in and set themselves down there also. And
one of them arose and said: The U which has appeared from nowhere and
which has served us faithfully wishes to continue in our midst and I wish to
tell thee that I wish it to stay. And another arose and said: The U has proved
a benefit, and since we must continue in the old custom of maintaining the zero
we will keep both, And as was the custom to write down all the agreements, so
straightway one of their number wrote down all that had been said according
that the U should remain. And they all were sworn in as was the custom for
witnesses and when the pupils heard it they said: Lo, this clay is a bitter day.
for unwillingly we must say that we are witnesses to this curse that has been
sent upon us. And so it came to pass that it became greater in the eyes of the
teachers and the school board because the pupils arose and blasphemed the U
more than ever. But one of the pupils arose and said: I refuse to admit the
U, I challenge it to appear on my card. And her words influenced others so that
the U felt downhearted and it found less favor in the eyes of the teachers on this
account. Jessie Lamb, 'l9.
WE KNOW SOMETHING IS WRONG WHEN-
Poty doesn't giggle.
Notes cease to fly.
Bernard has nothing to say.
We see Mildred without Charles Edward.
Alfred forgets to promenade during the first period.
Aileen is on time.
The fiction shelves are not popular.
Bobby Weir forgets to flirt with the Senior girls.
Frank hasn't "read an article."
The civics classes don't read outside their own texts.
Mary Louise isn't studying.
Esther Menzies doesn't powder her nose.
The Basketball girls loose a game.
OUR ALPHABETICAL DIRECTORY
Arch, our Agriculturist.
Bateman, our Basketball star.
Crunk, our cute boy.
Davis, our Dark-eyed Damsel,
Elfreda, our Entertainer.
Fern, our Flirt.
Gladys, our Good-looking Girl.
Helen, our Heart-breaker.
Incomparable, our Important class.
Jessie, our joker.
Kreie, our Kapable Kaptain.
Luebbermann, our Lecturer.
Mackey, our Man-haterf?!l
Nuts, a New fresh crop.
Oliver, our Original artist.
Poty, our Popular girl.
Queer, our Questions.
Robb, our Reserved classmate.
Stiker, our Stenographer.
Tom, our Traveller.
U, an Undeserved Unkindness.
Vines, our Vivacious girl.
Williams, our Winsome girl.
Xmas, our Xtensive vacation f?l.
Youth, the measure of our Years.
Zenith, the Zone of our Zeal.
Getting U's is my hobby, I shall not want such to happen again. It maketh
me to feel small under the sarcasm of my teachers. It soureth my soul. It
leadeth me into the path of ridicule for its namesake. Yea though I am towed
un the hills by the means of bluffs, I fall when it comes to the tests of my knowl-
edge. The whys and wherefores discomfort me. I anoint my lessons with ex-
cuses. My teachers' anger runneth over. I make excuses for my absences in
the presence of my school mates. Surely if I do not mend my ways I will dwell
in Mt. Vernon High forever. Amen.
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1 A copy of the following pictures will be given the
mits a correct guess as to the identity of the people represented.
I A 1
. Write ten letters for tomorrow."
2. "The Artist."
3. "Get ready for dictation."
4. "A perfectly respectable Roman
5. "A word to the wise."
6. l'Fermez les livresf'
7. "Give the construction of-"
9. "One or two announcements."
Those stitches are too large."
1919 Class's Mark
Our black bird
Editor-in-Chief and Presi-
dent since and before assum-
ing the responsibilities of his
Rev. Samuel Smudge
Prophetess and Poet
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Junior High School Building
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