New Richmond High School - Yearbook (New Richmond, IN)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 60
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1915 volume:
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WHAT HAVE YOU GOT FROM HIGH SCHOOL?
The question of whether or not your high school education in itself will
pay depends for its answer not so much on what you have studied as upon how
you have gone at it. Have you been interested in your work? Have you tried
to get all out of the work you can or have you tried to get out of all the work
you can? Have you, been intensely interested in' some subject? Have you a de-
sire to get a better understanding of this subject in a college or univehity if pos-
sible. but if this is impossible are you going to use every other opportunity to
pursue the study of that in which you now have an interest? 'Have you learned
to associate with and feel at ease -in the company of boys and girls of your own
age? Have you abundant good health due to the habits of proper living, and are
the habits and the ignorance which are not conducive to happy healthy living re-
pulsive to you? Have you outgrown the idea that 'an education offersian oppor-
tunity for an easier of making a living and have you realized that an educa-
tion means a greater work, a greater responsibility and a greater service? H.as
your education .made you a better fellow among good fellows? Has it helped to
make you kinder to all .living things, has it brought you a step nearer your Maker?
If it has clone all of this or any of this it has paid?
I E. MACHAN.
NVe talk of school spirit and we realize that a school without this quality
lacks vitality and effectiveness, What is it? It is intangible. We cannot see it.
We cannot grasp it. But we can feel its iniluence. It gives a school an individ-
uality. It makes it alive and gives the school influence in the community.
While we camfot define this spirit we know it is due to' certain causes.
First, there' must be co-operation between school and community and between
faculty and students Co-operation means many times the giving up of onels own
desires for the good of the whole. It depends upon unselhshness and self-control.
This year the students have displayed this latter quality in thegovernment of the
school. Without an 'organization the students have practically governed them-
selves. Few rules have been made, no department grades have been kept. Yet
we believe as far as deportmen-t is concerned our school will compare favorably
with any in the country. 4
A proper attitude on the part of the student is another important cause.
School is no longer at prison, but a place for development. The student's own
desire to, excel must 'become the incentive to effort, and a task well done must
become a real joy. The attitude toward work acquired in the school room will
last long after dates and formulas are forgotten.
But most of all is this spirit due to loyalty, loyalty to the school, to fellow
students, to teachers, to one's best self. V ' I
The Class of 1915 has not been without great influence in bringing about
the school spirit which prevails here. They have beenileaders in all school ac-
tivities. It 'is with regret from all that they leave our midst. ' We have great faith
not only in what the future will bring to them, but also in what they will give to
their associates and to the communities in-which they may live.
1 l1..e Six
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XMES ID. XVI LSON.
EX-'l'l'llSfI't' 110Ill 1'I'Q'l'k VIVUXYIISIIIID.
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P0 I-10 Eleven
Ollazu ihiatnrg nf '15
Outside the wind blew noisily, causing mournful sounds as it whistled
through the stately pines. As I sat knitting by the fire-place, listening to the patter
of the rain on the window, and the sound of the branches swaying against the
roof, a feeling of sadness came over me. Somehow my trembling hands would
not work, so I lay aside the knitting and decided to read awhile in order to pass
away some of the lonesome hours. VVith tottering steps I reached the bookcase
and drew forth a book which bore the title f'My .Happiest Days."
Like a flash it came back to me, 'amy high school days." How well I re-
member that first day of school, when we, a class of twenty-seven, filed into the
assembly room, sinking into the first seats to which we came. When the dignified
Seniors or vast number of teachers would turn their eyes in our direction, we
turned pale and trembled in our shoes.
The following week, having become better acquainted, we decided to have
a class meeting. After several attempts we finally got rounded in Room 6 and
Mac Davisson was elected president and Lora Hinton secretary. Everyone took
the oath, "We shall be a social progressive classf'
At last in October we developed enough courage tolplan a hay-ladder ride
to Elmdale, where a box supper was given. By ourselves there was never a jollier
bunch of boys or girls, but when in the presence of a junior or Senior we would
vanish in the background. Now, that we were alone, a bunch of Freshies with
no one to laugh at us or make fun of us, all enjoyed ourselves.
My thoughts go back to the time when our class went on a marshmallow
toast. Three of the crowd, "Hinton," "Curley" and "Squire," walked to a near-by
farm house and took a fat old hen, thinking the rest of us would enjoy a roast,
but our hearts, as all Freshies, grew tender toward the poor, innocent thing, so
they let her loose in the woods to find her way home.
The night after the first snow we secured a bob-sled and started to the
home of Edith Hall. Everyone had a swell time, even though the majority of us
walked both ways.
Time rolled on and I remember that as spring advanced we threw aside
that horrid green look,-having worked all winter industriously, we had changed
wonderfully. The other classes would look at us with wonder, unable to realize
that we were the same green class that had entered high school as Freshmen.
The class meetings this year were at the homes of 'fCurley," "Lengthy" and
"Davy.,, How we would fuss and quarrel, each one determined to have his
Turning over to another chapter, there appears before my eyes a cartoon
of "The Soph." How that one little picture brings back the work as well as the
fun we had that year. The girls had changed from sweet young things with big
bows and short skirts to young ladies with long dresses and no ribbons.
There were twenty-one in the class now. Amy Bunnell was the only one
who had embarked on the matrimonial sea. We had a class meeting. Ethel Dunn
was chosen president and Lora Hinton secretary and treasurer.
Glancing down a little farther I read the big headline, "The Sophomore,"
which brings to my mind the play which we gave to take the great burden of the
piano debt off the high school. It seenied as though many functions were our lot
this year, for a progressive hay-ladder ride was given to the home of Afota Mon-
roe. The wagon-wheel mysteriously came off and we were compelled to walk a
mile or so, but aside from this everything was fine, especially the eats.
On the evening of April ISt our class went on a marshmallow toast. Even
though we were Sophomores we could still be fooled, because when we started to
eat' some of the marshmallows we, thought they tasted rather queer. I can see
Ethel yet, as she jumped from behind a tree and cried "April Fool." How cheap
and foolish we felt when we found that the marshmallows were nothing more
than cotton covered with powdered sugar.
Here is a group picture of the class sitting along the banks of a creek. I
know this to be the happy bunch who went to the "Wea" Leaving town about
six o'clock we reached our destination at eleven. After eating the contents of a
well prepared basket, we spent the remainder of the afternoon in having a good
time. XYe reached home about six o'clock, but no doubt would have arrived earlier
if Professor lirnest Kirkpatrick had not stopped the horses to inquire of a little
boy if were were on the right road to New Richmond. NVC linally reached home
tired but happy. This being the night of Commencement we girls were to help
in the singing. On account of our sunburned faces and blistered ar'ns, whicli
were covered with cold cream and powder, we were compelled to siand in the
back row to avoid the close inspection of the audience.
Now that I have finished one-half of the volume. l know that just one-hall
of 1ny high school days are over, bringing me to the brink of one of my happiest
years when l was a junior. The first event of this year was a marshmallow toast.
.Xfter we had enjoyed ourselves toasting marshmallows and telling stories, eight
of we kids decided to wall-1 to Linden and come home on the midnight train. XVell,
we walked over and we walked back again! They would not stop th etrain for
less than ten people. XYere we tired? Forinformation just ask Ruth or Lora.
Un Thursday, Mav 7th, I remember as being the busiest of m yschool life.
ln the morning at S o'clock we ha dour ,lunior breakfast at the home of llarry
Nlchlillen, the president of the class. The Seniors and Faculty were invited to
the spread. The menu consisted of strawberries, shredded wheat, cream and
sugar, rolled bacon, sun dried cherries, asparagus tips, buttered toast, coffee and
cocktail. ln the afternoon we had our junior tea at the school building. That
night, the junior lil'Ol1l, which was held at Bug's Hall.
The last chapter of the book is entitled "Conclusion" O! this l realize to
be our last but best year in high school. The first happening was a hay-ladder
ride to Linden. l can see Mr. Schlemmer yet as he said, "It is all right to play a
joke, but entirely out of the question when you have to walk three milesf, The
head, "Seniors lfntertain the Facultyf' instantly reminds me of the time when Mr.
Schlemmer and we gave a winner for the teachers. The menu was splendid, but
cannot remember what it was now. Next comes the time when the Seniors enter-
tained the lfreshmen. llow well l remember those polite but bashful youngsters.
The last week of school l remember as being my busiest week. lfirst came
the Senior class play, followed by the baccalaureate sermon. Last, but not least,
was the commencement, where we girls were dressed in white sailor dresses with
The book slipped from my hand and I thought of our last act, which will
be remembered forevergthe issuing of the annual by the class of 'l5.
"R. lf. O."
LIGL1 Il.XNAW'.lL'l'. "'l'0nlmy."
"ll4'l' tlioughls are too deep for ht-1' tears."
Vlass 1'l'l'Si4I4'Ill. 153 'itl't'ilSIlI'l'l'. 'l4: Debate
T4-alll. 'lip Assistant l'l4llllil'-lll-flllil'f N. ll.
JAMES ALILK XNDER, "Ah-x."
Love's like 'lm lwnsles-ull the worse when
it -'wines 1.11, '-n life-."
Business .XlfillillLfF?1' N. Il. II. S.: Captain Ilns-
kotlmll Tezun, '15: T1'9ilS1l1'01' Athletic Assu-
L-intiun, '14, '15g Iizlsketlmll Tt'Zll1l, '12, '11S.
MAYBE FOSTER, "1VIaudie."
'iAlwz1ys in :1 haste but never in a 111II'l'y."
C1'z1wfo1'dsvi1le II. S., 'liig Class Prophet N.
R. II. S.: Class '1'1'8i1S1l1'0l', '153 Ilulmtc
Rl'TH OPPY, "0ppy."
"Simple beauty and rustic' 11k'il1fll."
Class II1St01'12ll1 N. ll. II. S.
FRANK MYER, "l"l'ank."
"The fave of xxnxnzln lives in his soul."
Ifillgfllillll II, S., '12, '13, '14, Balsketlmll
MAC DAVISON, " Davy."
llis 2ll'H,'lllll0lltS prove IlOtllllll.2' but his I
I'1'esident Class, '12g Artist N. R. H. S.:
T1'e:ls111'e1' Athletic AxSSOI'iIlti0ll, 'lflg Presl-
clcut Litc1':l1'y Society '1-L: Iizlsketlnlll
RUBY DICK, "Ruben"
"Divim-ly bent on Illkllliflltlllllfy
1,1'e-1-111-zlstle ll. S., '12g Alumni lqditlll' N. lt.
ETHEL DUNN, "Curly." .XA x
"Better ax blush on the face than n lvlut on
the ll02lI't.u ,
Tl'0ilSlll'0l', '12g 1'1'4-shlellt, 'lily Yell Lf-zulor.
'15g Debate Tezuu, '15g Etutlll'-ill-f'1liPf N.
Il. II. S.
uT9lll1N3l', if ungoverncnl, governs the wholu
tiillltllhl Ik. B., 'Hg 1'l'U2lSllI'61', '1Z2g 1'1'esid0nt
Athletic Assm-lution, '15: Assistant llusi-
ness lllunnger N. AR. ll. S.: Balsketlmll, '13,
'14, '15. .
HARRY Mc'MlLLlN, "lVlilly."
'A laugh is worth ll 1111111111-ml grozms in :un
Presirleut, 'Hg Athletic Editui' N. R. II. S
Dulmte Teauu, '15g Iiusketlmll Tezuu, '15,
EDNA SHELBY, "Eddie."
'WVh:1t u pie:-e of wurk is 1ll2lll.u
II. S., '12g Litciwlry Editor, '15.
LORA HINTON, "Hinton"
YV11:1t :1 speuelthrift she is of her tongue."
SOL'l'0tIll'y of Class, '12, '13, 'llg lla-hate 'felllll
'15g Cilllllldill' Editor N. ll. ll. S.
HARRY M m'NElL, "J0hnny."
"They think too little who tzllk too Illlll'll.U
.luke Editul' N. ll, 11. S.
'Kara NE morning, after many weeks if hard labor, I found my name among
Qi ' the winners of the Star's Panama-Pacihc Exposition contest. Imagine
my joy to find such a pleasant and profitable vacation awaiting me.
"""m' Une beautiful morning I started from Indianapolis with several other
girls. After a very pleasant trip I arrived at San Francisco. I immediately went
to the hotel, where I decided to restguintil the next day. The following morning I
arose very early and went to the exposition. ' '
One day my eyes were attracted to a sign which read as follows: f'Madam
Zenoski, VVorld's Famous Clairvoyantf' Upon entering the place, which -was
very dimly lighted, everything was a confused blur. It seemed as thoughrI had
entered a house of the old Orient. Rich oriental hangings and draperies decbrated
the room. On a whole an air of mystery pervaded the scene, and itageemed as
though I had stepped from this world of reality into the regions of fairyland por-
trayed in the 'fArabian Nights." So, prepared for anything unusual, I was not at
all surprised to see, half reclining, half sitting, 'on a clivanmg-ixvomap. She was
clad in heavy draperies and a veil concealed her face, but her voice possessed that
rich musical quality which made me feel that its possessor could not be anything
but beautiful. Perhaps she was a princess escaped from fairyland-who knows?
In her hand shi held and seemed to be gazing intently' into a small, clear object
which looked as though it were made of glass. As I apgroached she-placed this
upon a'small table and beckoning me to come forward she pointed into thQ'crystal
and said, "Look" , p I ,
At first I could see nothing, but soon objects began to come and go in the
glass. These soon began to assume the form of people. It seemed that I was with
my classmates once again. There first appeared to my fascinated gaze a vast'
throng of people, a hurrying, excited crowd, all headed for the same destination.
The scene changed, next showing the interior of a large gymnasium. Pennants
and ribbons were waving in the air. However, I soon understood I was to witness
a basketball game between Harvard and Yale. So interested was I in the game
I did not pay special attention to the players. First one team would score, then
the other, and intense excitement prevailed. At last the score was tied, IO to Io,
and only three more minutes to play. Both teams put forth every effort, each -de-
termined to win. Breathless, I clinched my hands when one tall lad caught the
ball, hurled it into the basket, and a score was made for the "blue and white."
Immediately he was hoisted on the shoulders of the Yale men and borne away in
triumph. At last I caught a glimpse of his face. Imagine my joy to see that the
hero of the day was Mac Davisson.
Before I had completely regained my composure I beheld what appeared
to be a hall, to which sick and wounded men were being carried. Inclirectly I
was to view some of the horrors of the European war. I: ease men were being..
administered to and cared for by efficient nurses and surgeons. Onel nurse espe-
cially attracted my attention. She was a small girl with light curls,pe'Gping from
beneath her cap. She seemed oddly out of place among such grewsoine surround-
ings, but I saw by the nods of approval from the doctors, and patients' smiles as
she passed, that her ability was greater than her size. Then, as she turned to
consult a passing physician, I saw an unexpected meeting. For Ethel, Dunn and
Squire Cunningham, having quarreled a few weeks before, had decided, unknown
to one another, to devote their lit. ' 1.1 caring for the sick and wounded.
The scene next showed thc FfICCtS of a busy metropolis. Pegsple hurried
here md there in all directions. Suddenly everyone seemed to stand still and
gaze in 1 certain direction. There appeared a band of women, all marching. De-
termination and strength of plirpose was written on each countenance. "Do or
die" seemed to be their motto. A brass band preceded the processiqn, composed
of women only. Next followed the lady who seemed to be their leader. I nearly
laughed aloud when I recognized her to be Lela Hannamalt. Slneybore aloft: a
Haniing banner, bearing the words, "Votes for women." I learned afterward that
through her influence on the I-'resident of the United States-Harry McMillin--
woman suffrage was established.
I was next viewing the exterior of a large theatre. Hundreds of people
were pushing in every effort to gain entrance. As the crowd parted I caught a
Page Sew eu teen
glimpse of a picture of a woman, one which I seemed to recognize. Below were
the words, "Carmen Metropolitan Grand Opera Stock Company," featuring Miss
Lora Hinton in the title role. Presently Lora herself came out of the theatre
and entering a taxi gave directions to the chauffeur. They stopped before a
brightly lighted apartment. From one of the windows hung a large sign, which
"EDNA SHELBY, NYORLD RENOVVNED BEAUTY SPECIALIST."
Any color or style of beauty, golden brown or black hair, curled or
straight, made to your liking. Rosy cheeks and bright eyes.
NEWLY DISCOVE-RED ELIXIR OF YGUTH.
The fountain of youth so vainly sought by Ponc de Leon has been
found by Edna.
I next saw in the large, black headlines of a leading newspaper that
James Alexander, New Richmond's famous basketball center, has
been chosen as private barber to the King of England.
I was certainly glad to hear of such good fortune for jim.
I now saw approaching a crowd of jolly young girls, laughing and chatter-
ing, on their way to some summer resort. In the midst of these was one who
seemed to be the favorite. She, the young chaperone, proved no other than
Ruby Dick, the young and highly respected matron of a famous girls' school in
Next there appeared signs and posters which told of the remarkable suc-
cess of a certain young evangelistic singer-Harry McNeil. It told how general
reformation of the wicked city was being accomplished through his influence.
After hearing him, his one-time classmate, Ruth Oppy, had decided to enter for-
eign Helds and devote her life to the education of the little heathens. Through her
gentle influence much long hoped for good can be accomplished.
The next picture showed our favorite punster and writer of verse, Frank
Myer, not in the poverty of an unappreciated famous poet, but a rich and infiuen-
tial banker, smilingly lending and taking money from various citizens.
Last of all I saw myself-Maude Foster-attired in a white Domestic
Science cap and apron. Now, dear reader, whether I was teaching this sciencd
to the young li Jpeful of New Richmond, or simply "cooking for two," I leave to
After paying and thanking the lady of mystery, I walked once more out
into the sunlight of the every-day world. I hope fate will be kind and hold in
store a future as bright or brighter than that portrayed in the wonderful crystal.
M. R. F., '15.
wig D! A if
f-ll a C
I , l
Xfvamx Hina W no Risk in vl.R, nu, VMR
I me Ilgrhteen
Physics Laboratory Class.
CLASS OF 1916.
Top row-Edith Miller, Margie Bible, Annabel McLain, Dora Cochran, Louise Kirkpatrick
Bottom row-Frank Lamson, Mamie Patton. Phcster Dunn, Aletha, Pierce, Lester Clark
Q T wouty
ILASS Ol" IEJIT.
'l'ngr row-l.mnvvll Cook, Ralph liunliun. Evan Phillips, Gaylord Trihby, Huy Sfllllllllll, Nlnuriw-
Ilottom TUXYLIKIIHI Illini. Gln-nn l'ie-ri-1-, -lvsaiv -lnnvs. Ruynmlul Olin-r. N1-II Lixinghlnn,
CLASS OF 1918.
lmft to rigllt-El'm':-at Hinton, Paul SPIIIIHIH, ilerlwrl Alexamlvr, llowmwl Clark, Edwin Shvp-
hm-rd, Flyxlv xvilltl, Nlxlx N'Ililv, Chau. Slu-plwrll. Elnorzl M1'Nc-il, Erma Divk, IS:-rtlm Swank. Eval
Ruuh, Rosa, Iizlilc-y. Gay Slloits, Edith Roy:-r, Prof. Mau-Ilan.
CLASS 01" 1919.
Top row-Mabel Norman, Mildred Dunn, liyrl Smith, Ruth Sholn-, Rae Livingston, Miss
SIl0Pl'llllkl'l', lfrnnvira Kirkpatrick, Opal Bennett, Inez Phillips, Donovan Montgolm-ry, -Inv Olivvr.
Bottom row-Mary Lamson, Mary Hinton, Cnrroll Long, Gladys llollin, Ilnrry B4-Il, Naomi
Sennmn, Ruth llnywood, Newell Se-sunan. Ennu Litku.
I ':l ,uv 'I' wo
THE REVVARD OF WAITING.
iq 3 ARBARA and jack had had a dreadful quarrel. Barbara had returned
'15 ,MQW . . . . 1
gg the ring and jack had gone from his beautiful Georgian home to tue
cooler region of Norway. He arrived there at the opening of their
summer, so he was able to console his wounded but angry heart with
the magnificent glory of the midnight sun.
One evening a fortnight after his arrival he received a letter from his
mother, stating that Barbara was to be married within three weeks. It was the
first word he had heard about her, and this news struck his heart like a knife.
Finally he threw the letter away in disgust, called himself a fool, declared that he
did not care the least for her any more, and decided it was only the surprise of it
all which made him feel rather weak.
Presently he left his room for Il brisk walk over the beautiful snow clad
hills of awakening Norway. He continued his walk until midnight, taking no
notice of anything about him. He was reviewing the many hours he and Barbara
had spent together. Also, he recalled that there had been other quarrels and that
they had been forgiven. But, he argued, this one was so much worse than any of
the previous ones,-besides she had given back the ring. Whose fault was it?
He had started it over a mere trifle. Yes, he could see now, it was his own fault.
Maybe if he should write to her, begging forgiveness, she might-
Before he could hnish this final soliloquy a soft light began driving away
the shadowy dusk. For an instant he thought he saw Barbara's face, smiling and
winning as ever. Before he had fully recovered the place was flooded with a
mellow light. Looking up, jack beheld the sleepless sun shedding warm, melting
rays through a cleft in the heavy clouds which had hitherto hidden it from sight.
Jack stared in mute admiration. "The midnight sun!" broke forth from him at
last. 'KI have never yet seen it so wonderfulf, The next thought he voiced was:
"If Barbara were only here to witness this with me it would be paradise In After
this passionate outburst he realized for the first time how much she meant to him.
Thoughts began quickly to crowd into his mind, each in turn clamoring for
the possession of his whirling, bewildered brain. What should he do? How
could he reach her? He could not possibly reach home before the three weeks
would have elapsed, neither could a letter arrive at it's southern destination in
the allotted time. In the meantime-but he would not allow his thoughts to dwell
on such a possibility. He started back to his rooms, his mind in a frenzy. He
tried in vain to think of some way to prevent the wedding from taking place. He
never once thought that she might love the other fellow. He staggered home
somehow and threw himself on the bed, but not to sleep. He spent the remainder
of the night in restless planning and still no workable plan was thought of that
At last, when the light of night was changing into lighter day and poor
Jack was almost exhausted, the though flashed through his mind that he could
send a telegram and word it thus: "By all means postpone the wedding for one
month. A Friend." She would not guess who sent it and she would not do other
than to wait. He immediately hastened to the station and sent the message, than
returned to prepare at once for his journey home.
Barbara, in the meantime, had renewed her friendship with Robert White,
commonly called 'tBob." Barbara had done this merely to relieve her sorrow, for
when jack left she awakened to the fatc that she had lost the only one she ever
could love. She had really expected Jack to return soon, but when she learned
that he had gone to Norway all hopes died. So when "Bob" proposed to her she
accepted, telling herself that next to jack she cared most for Bob.
It was the day before the wedding. Barbara had several misgivings which
she tried very hard to silence. Bob came over that evening and was so gay that
for a time she forgot herself and really enjoyed the evening in his jolly company.
VVhen he kissed her good night she felt almost happy that she was to be his bride
on the morrow, the third of june. V
That night her dreams were of jack. Once she saw herself married to
Bob. and then as in a haze she saw jack's handsome face covered with pain. She
P lge Twenty-four
awakened with a dull, heavy aching in her own heart. She sat up in bed and
rubbed her eyes in order to awaken and convince herself it was all a dream. What
if jack should come back some day and tell her he was sorry and that he cared?
She would be married to.Bob then. Oh, she wished she had not promised to
marry Bob so soon. Should she break the engagement? Yet how could she? No,
she would not do that. Bob, poor boy, loved her so, and she did like him a little,
Here her glance fell upon a yellow envelope lying on the table at her side.
She reached for it, tore it open and wonderingly read its contents. "Postpone the
wedding for one month." VVhat could it mean? "A friend." Who could it be?
Could it be Jack? Ah, nog he would not do that. Perhaps he would stay away
for years. Nevertheless, the wedding should wait. Bob would be disappointed,
of course, but one month was not long. This was her bridal morning and she had
forgotten it until now. Bob must be called at once.
With an almost light heart she reached for her 'phone and explained about
the mysterious telegram. After many remonstrances and much fuming, Bob dc-
clared the wedding should take place one month from today, telegram or no tele-
just one day less than a month had passed, and again Barbara was looking
forward to a happy wedding on the morrow.
It was twilight and an early August moon was just peeping over the trees.
Barbara was sitting in the garden near a fountain where Bob had left her but a
few minutes before. His parting words were being mingled with the bubble of
the fountain. Finally she spoke the incessant echo aloud, "Yes, tomorrow will
be my wedding and-"
V -'fAnd I will be the bridegroom," spoke a well-known voice in her ear.
"jack !" she cried, springing to her feet. jack took her outstretched hand
and smilingly asked, "And may I be the bridegroom tomorrow P"
N. ill. 15. Sv. Alphahrt
A as for "Alex," our basketball star.
B is for "Bun," always ready for war.
C is for "Carrie," a sophomore girl.
D is for "Davy,', whose heart's in a whirl.
E is for "Edna," in search of a man.
F is for "Frank," who will please her if he can.
G is for "Gaylord," a white-haired lad.
H is for "Hinton," who is "Moore" than glad.
I is for K'Ira," who is Dunn with the girls.
J is for "Jessie," who is fond of curls.
K is for "Kirkpatrick," a bright sophomore boy.
L is for "Louise," a forward's great joy.
M is for "Maud," who says isch gebib.
N is for "Nellie," who never tells libs.
O is for "0ppy," who from VVingate did go.
P is for "Pierce," who likes to have beaux.
Q is for 4'questions" we have all the time.
R is for "Ruby," who is inclined to pine.
S is for "Schlemmer," our dear ladies' man.
T is for "Tommy," who is some B. B. fan.
V is for "vacation," which has flying feet.
VV is for "Walts,,' a freshman lad sweet.
With X, Y and Z we bid you good day,
For your high school days will soon be passed away
what Mg Bug Saih Ahuui Glam
"It seems to me that things like cats
Have no more business here than rate,"
Said my dog Shep to me one day,
Wlieii we were lying on a bunch of hay.
"If they were gone away, you see,
Thereid be more room for dogs like me.
But they are always in the way,
And I guess they'e here to stay.
"I know what I'd do if I could,
I'd chase them all to Kittywood,
So they never, never could come back
And growl at me with bristled back.
"It's my opinion fget that?j
There oughtn't be such things as cats.
But still it is great fun for me
To chase the mean things up a tree."
No pie, no cake, no pop, no cream,
These are the rules of the basketball tcam.
Early to bed and get lots of rest,
F or it takes much training to do our best.
"Lucille Lovef' don't be angry with me,
For Wediiesday we practice. Now don't you see
We'd like to be there and sit with the rest,
But it takes much training to do our best.
-Ioe's place is forsaken by the basketball team,
And of all his good eats we only can dream.
We canit have dates with the girls down west,
For it takes much training to do our best.
Keep up in your classes, for it's sure to tell,
If all these things are not done well.
Obey all the rules and don't think them jest,
For it takes much training to do our best.
J. C.xA 5
An firming Spent Nunn in an 09121 Hunan
, Y grandfather's house was deserted, no one had stayed there since his
death, two years ago. I kept telling myself over and over again I
wasn't afraid. The place belonged to me and I had a perfect right to
E964 stay there if I chose. It was late, the night was bad and as no other
place offered itself, there was where I made my way. I confess I felt a little
nervous as I groped around in the dark for the keyhole, but once inside and the
lights on, I began to feel comfortable. After making sure that all the windows
were fastened and the door locked I went upstairs to bed.
I must have been asleep several hours when I awoke with a start. I re-
mained quiet for a few minutes, trying to divine what had awakened me, but I
felt sure it must have been the wind. The wind had sprung up while I slept, and
was now slashing the floor and rocking the old house in a terrible manner, banging
doors and rattling windows. I was almost asleep again when there was such an
awful crash, that I sat bolt upright in bed. The crash was followed by a death-
like stillness, and then very faintly to my straining ears I caught the sound of
some one slowly creeping up the stairs.
What could I do there all alone in this big house? Silently I crawled .Jul
of bed and hid behind an old chest and waited breathlessly.
Still that slow monotonous tread on the stairs. Why didn't it either stop
or come quickly. That slow, ghostly, continuous step was maddening, and yet it
was coming nearer and nearer all the time. Now it must be at the top, yes, the
door was opened inch by inch until it was opened wide enough for a man to
squeeze through. I could only feel his presence in my room, for it was still too
dark to see distinctly. What could onyone mean wandering around there in the
pitch blackness of the night, for he made no effort to make a light.
Surely, it was now coming in my direction, for I could feel its hot breath
on my cheekg still I didn't move, I was as one who had been petrified, and then--
all was blackness.
VVhen I came to the daylight was streaming in through the open window
and my dear old friend Carlo was licking my hands and face in joy.
Carlo, not liking the baggage room, had gotten loose and followed me here.
By breaking in the window and coming up the stairs he had caused me to nearly
die of fright. '
N. L., ,I7.
Hear Ed Hinton ring the bells-
What a world of servitude their jangling foretells.
How they jangle, rangle, twangle,
In the school house old quadrangle,
VVhile the fiendish eyes that vie us
Watch for sluggards than the pious.
Countenanced with burning ire,
Looking holes, holes, holes
Thro' our cringing, quaking souls,
While our timid little hearts,
Beating, swelling, aching
In the palpitating bosoms of us boys.
H. M., '15.
Page Twenty sei en
Publix- Speaking: Class.
1 luv 'l'w1-llty-ffigllt
Standing-Maude Foster, Ethel Dunn. Sitting-Lela Hanawalt, Harry McMlllln, Lura Hinton.
3111 illiemnrg Rebate
QNVN the unyielding path of time
Vtfe plod, nor pause to hear the song
Of men who've made their lives sublime
By doing deeds and righting wrongs,
That to their spheres belong.
NDURE the scorn and sneers of man,
Let all your deeds reveal pure thoughts,
Let upright minds and honest hands
Strive on, nor cease to make their works
A blessing to mankind.
EGIN each day with deeds worth while:
VVork at the task from morn till night,
For cheerful minutes, filled with smiles,
Create a soul with a crown so bright
Its glory Hoods the World.
T last in spite of toil and pain,
In spite of failures and rebuffsg
Vtfith tumbling hands we strive again
To make a man from the worn out dust-
Of him who was crushed down.
IME and eternity, dimmed with age,
What gifts have you in store for us?
Have you some mockery, harsh and mean
Or empty dreams of worldly lust,
To whom the earth bows down?
NTRANCING as our thoughts may be
Our names be sung, however loud,
Remember that though far from thee
A friend remains, foverer proud
That he was once with thee.
CHAS. E. CAMJ1
Ellie Efriangnlar Eehatr
The primary for the triangular debate was held january 4, 1915.
The debaters chosen to compete in the Hnal contest were, affirmative, Lura
Hinton, Lela Hanawalt, negative, Maude Foster, Harry McMillen and Ethel
On February 22, the first of a series of triangular debates to be held an-
nually between the high schools of Linden, Darlington and New Richmond, took
I Linden won the beautiful trophy, its affirmative team defeating the New
Richmond negative of Linden, and its negative team defeating Darlington team
in the debate held at Darlington.
Each school had two teams and the debates were held simultaneously in
these towns, the subjects being: "Resolved, That there should be an illiteracy
test for foreign immigration to the United States.
Although we were unfortunate in losing to Linden it stood two to one,
showing the closeness of the contest. We won from Darlington here, the score
being three to nothing.
Nothing but praise can be given for the work of these teams and Mr.
Canup, who we are fortunate to have had at the head of the department. All
deserve great reward.
Hinntgnnwrg Qlnnntg Cbraturiml Gluntrnt
On the afternoon of Saturday, April Io, the representatives of the differ-
ent high schools of the county met at Crawfordsville in Music Hall to contest
for the highest oratorical honors of the county. Nine high schools were repre-
sented in the contest. These high schools were as follows: Crawfordsville, New
Richmond, VV ingate, Linden, Darlington, Waynetown, Ladoga, New Market and
The contest was exceptionally good from the standpoint of oratorical style
and of interest to the audience. Large delegations were brought by each high
school represented and much enthusiasm was manifest.
"Cookie," our boy representative, spoke first. He had chosen for his ora-
tion "A Plea for Cuba," and gave a masterful delivery. He surprised and capti-
vated the audience by his clear and ringing speech. Although Lowell was unable
to land a place this year we feel sure than next year he will give a good account
of himself and return victor for N. R. H. S.
Miss Ruth Hunt, our girl representative, spoke last in the contest for the
girls. The oration which she delivered was entitled "The Conservation of Human
Life." Although the people had sat there for above two hours and were almost
worn out Ruth captured the audience with her first word, and from then to the
end of the speech held them breathless. When she had Hnished there was a gen--
eral feeling in the audience that she had won the contest and it was with a great
feeling of anticipation that the crowd awaited the judge's decision. When the
result was announced it was found that Crawfordsville High School had won first
in both contests, with Ruth a very close second. Next year we are certain that
"Carrie" will take first place and again place N. R. H. S. on the map.
Page Thiity one
511:-3 . HE New Richmond Parent-Teachers Association was organized in Oc-
tober, 1914, and is a branch of the Indiana division of the National
Congress of Mothers and Parent-Teachers Associations. Regular meet-
L 'i 1 I ings of the local society are held monthly during the school year at the
school building. Subjects concerning child welfare and the advancement of
school and home interests are discussed, and have proven beneficial to both teach-
ers and parents.
Among the very practical and instructive talks that have been given before
the society are the following: 'fThe Diagnosing of Contagious Diseases," by Dr.
I C. M. Wrayg "The Care of Children's Teeth," by Dr. M. Roth, and a series of
' talks on "Child Welfare," by Rev. H. D. Dick, "Graduation Dresses," by Helen
Meredith and Ethel Dunn.
Any person interested in child welfare is eligible to membership in this
organization. The dues are 25 cents a year.
The object of this society as set forth in its by-laws is as follows:
It is the purpose of this society to develop a common social spirit in the
community with the school as a social center to induce a better civil life among
us, to promote the general welfa.e of the community to create a better mutual
understanding between the parents and the teachers, and to encourage their co-
operation in all work for the interest of the children of the school.
The officers and members of the Association for the School year 1914-15
are as follows:
President - - NETTIE ALEXANDER
Vice-President - MARTHA DUNN
Secretary - ALTIvE KIRKPATRICK
Treasurer - FLORENCE TRIBIEY
Caroline Livingston R
E. W. Machan
Maud Butler g
R. R. Schlemmer
Physical Culture Class
Everett Greenburg--University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
Raymond VVhipple-New Richmond, Ind.
Frank Miller--Student of Ann Arbor, Mich.
Louie Livingston--N ew Richmond, Ind.
Charles R. jones-Wingate, Ind.
Mayme Morris Henderson-VVingate, Ind.
Benjamin Smith--Teacher at Darlington, Ind.
Ruth Miller-New Richmond, Ind.
Sam Livingston-New Richmond, Ind.
Roy Hanawalt-New Richmond, Ind.
Mary Crowder-Teacher at Elmdale, Ind.
Herman Nesbit-VVingate, Ind.
Ruth Tribby-Student of De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind.
John Westfall-New Richmond, Ind.
Ruth Dunn-Teacher at New Richmond, Ind.
john Miller--New Richmond, Ind.
Florence Goddard Devault-Attica, Ind.
Owen Kincaid-New Richmond, Ind.
Ethel Turner-New Richmond, Ind.
Nettie Hanawalt--New Richmond, Ind.
I Pearl Kite Banta-New Richmond, Ind.
' Mae Coffman-New Richmond, Ind.
1 Roy Raub-New Richmond, Ind.
George Holmes-New York City.
Theron Banta-Teacher ,at Linden, Ind.
Wright Mason-New Richmond, Ind.
Chase Montgomery-Student of Purdue University, LaFayette, Ind.
Leslie Todd-Elmdale, Ind.
Albin Raub-New Richmond, Ind.
Mary Seaman--New Richmond, Ind.
Grace Livingston-New Richmond, Ind.
Mae Sutton-Wingate, Ind.
Muriel Tribby-Teacher at Wingate, Ind.
Edith Kirkpatrick-Teacher at Wingate, Ind.
Lee Mason-New Richmond, Ind. A
Ferrell Monroe-Student of Ames College, Ames, Iowa.
George Banta-New Richmond, Ind.
Gertrude Frame--New Richmond, Ind.
Lenora King-Teacher at Elmdale, Ind.
Vera Elrite Waye-New Richmond, Ind.
Helen Miller-New Richmond, Ind.
Bessie Tomlinson-Linden, Ind.
' Letha Coffman-New Richmond, Ind.
NiJ1'li-iUWlHg to the fact that the registers were burned during the school
house fire, no record could be obtained prior to 1910. R. V. D.
igllflililih gg X vw
1 , W 23
EL 0 f J ' ifig W1
Basketball Team 1914-15
-N. R. H. S. 3Q vs. Darlington IQ
Nov. I3-N. R. H. S.
Nov. 21-N. R. H. S.
Nov. 25-N. R. H. S.
Dec. 4-N. R. H. S.
Dec. II-N. R. H. S.
Dec. I2-N. R. H. S
Dec. 18-N. R. H. S.
jan. 2--N. R. .S.
Jan. 8-N. R. H. S.
27 vs. Lebanon 26.
jan. 15-N. R. H. S. II vs. Fairmount 33.
1311.22-N. R. H. S. 24 vs. Akron 27.
jan. 23-N. R. H. S. 28 vs. Rochester 39.
eb. 5-N. R. H. S. I5 vs. Thorntown 30.
Feb. 6-N. R. H. S. 20 vs. Kokomo 16.
Feb. 12--N. R. H. S. 28 vs. Cicero 17.
Feb. 19--N. R. H. S. 57 vs. Waynetown 13.
Feb. 26-N. R. H. S.
Mar. 5--N. R. H. S 59 vs. Williamsport 6.
'JIar. 6-VN. R. H. S 40 vs. Attica 9.
Mar. 6--N. R. H. S. 22 vs. Crawfordsville 32.
At 3 :oo p. m. Friday, March 5, New Richmond and Williamsport clashed.
The game was very slow and no exertion was necessary. After N. R. H. S. got
the lead Williamsport could not rally. Williamsport showed poor work at basket
shooting, while New Richmond could hit the goal very easily. Although Williams-
port was not a strong contender for sectional honors they played first class bas-
ketball. At the close of the game Alexander sprained his ankle. The score was,
N. R. H. S. 59, W. H. S. 6.
At 2 :oo p. m. Saturday, March 6, New Richmond met Attica. Lamson took
Alexander's place and with a rush N. R. H. S. swept Attica from their feet. Sev-
eral changes were made during the game. Lamson at center proved to be very
accurate and things looked like we were in good shape for the next game. The
game ended for New Richmond, 40 to 9.
At Szoqp. m. Saturday, the New Richmond boys were led on the floor by
Alexander to contest with Crawfordsville for sectional honors. The start was
desperate and while Alexander could get around we were their equal. Later in
the first half N. R. H. S. began to fail. The score at the end of the first half was
I7 to I2 for Crawfordsville. The second half started with a basket for C. H. S.
but none for us. At one time it stood 24 to 12. A few minutes before the close
of the second half Alexander was carried from the floor. At this time Lamson
filled his place. With a fresh man at center we made ten points to their eight.
The final score was 32 to 22 in favor of Crawfordsville.
IRA CYNNINGIIAM. tlillarilb.
JAMES ALEXANDER, Capt. Qllenterl.
Ile is better known ns .lilll Illld has stood in
the 1-ing for flllll' ya-'111's. Alex was one of the'
I11-st lllllllt-gl'Efti-'l'S tl1:1t N. ll. ll. S. has ever hzul.
Ile holds tho 1'e-1111-11 for the lovnl flour. gettin:
ill. points i11 0119 QIIIIIIO. He lms l1ov11 4-:1pt:1i11 this
ywlr. lie g1':11l11:1tes.
Ile is betta-1' RIIKHYII :ls Squirt' :1111l l1:1s lllll 41
1t Ll llll f
'11 ' 111' tl11'0o y1'ill'S. 'l'l1v it':llll 1
7:0 11111 tx -1-1g.5l1t
will IlllSS his sidv stvp Zlllil lnnllvt pass 11s lu
CHESTER DUNN. tF0rward7.
Ulwt is the little forward who never gets
f-nrkod and always we-urs :1 smile-. Chet plnyod
floor f0l'NV:ll'd 011 the team for two years. He
will nnt he with us next yP:ll', as he goes West
LESTE R FLA RK. fI"0l'!Vlll'll, .
nluhs-ll two j'L'ill'S.' Mm'
MAC IIAVISSON. Hillurllb.
Huy" has plzlyvd un tho varsity this ym-:ll
Ile IS :I V4-ry fnsl num :mel mls-sw'
that N. It. II, S. lms un hul
Imvissun 2l':l1lll1IT4'N this Xl'IIl'.
"I':llIli1'n is :l S0ilSiltiUll :lt Hu- hzlslivl. llc iw
kIl0XYll :ns hm-Inf' t-nw -
,. .,t .xml :1 gmul llum' wnrlu-1'
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t'Skil1l1y" is thx- olil stzlhrllry :mtl f'1lll plzly Illlj
position. Ile- has in-on tho !t'lltIl':lI utility man
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"limi is known for vvwlxlstillg grit. llt- hm:
4lm't-loin-il grvntly :ls KIIIIVII this j't'IlI', 'l'his
his first ye-:lr nn thv IUIIIII :tml lu' will ln' with
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"Milly" has plalyml mi the sur-mul ftlillll one
tirst te-:un sonic- in '14 :tml 'll .,lIis
llt'SI'illll is fol'w:n'4l. Mr-Millili gl'tltIllilft'S this
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Top row-Chas. Haywood, Boyd Mm-Mlllin, Fred llunt, Roy Hanmvult, Neil Mc-Cullum, Boyle:-I
Alvxnnde-r, Glenn Harriman.
Bottom row-Rov. ll. D. Dick, Jmnes Mould:-r, Ora Mason, N'iIIixun Kirkputria-k. Rm-evo
l'IunIu-tt, James M, Alexander, Chas. Kirkpntrivk.
14. School begins. Teachers' reception, given by Senior class.
Getting down to business.
. Mr. Machan 'lsezn he is glad to be back.
. Wanter-A Girl-Mac Davisson.
. Found-A Girl--Mac Davisson.
21. Mr. Machan conducted chapel.
22. Mr. Canup is happy.
23. Baseball meeting.
24. Lowell Cook took the world by surprise in public speaking class.
. Freshies are wanting a day to play.
. Why do Ethel, Lela and Lora look sleepy?
29. Ralph Bastion has a "brand" new hair cut.
30. Last day of September.
1. Margie wrote a letter which cost her "six-pence" postage.
2. Mr. Machan made his famous "slide for life" down the lower flight of stairs.
Institute at Crawfordsville.
12. All glad to be back after vacation.
13. "Chester, please turn around."
14. Senior meeting, very important. Been on the board for three days.
15. Mr. Coons visited school.
16. Suppose Chet and Mamie have made up. Mamie is cheering game again.
19. Schlemmer is feeling bad.
20. Chester is putting "Ratisbonl' to music.
21. Mr. Canup has decided to be a "Seaman"
22. Mr. Shanklin came flown from Purdue and told the H. S. how to raise pigs.
23. Glee Club organized.
24. Senior class made fudge while decorating for mothers' meeting.
27. Mr. Schlemmer and Maude have "agreed to disagree." QEd. Note-NVhich
28. Found-"A Freshman." Owner may have same by identifying him.
29. Work day.
2. Why does Maude always get 100 in physics?
3. Mr. Canup wears a sad smile since he has looked up the meaning of the
. Agriculture class enjoyed refreshments of apples and candy.
. Jim has sacrificed his upper lip for either a misplaced eyebrow or a stand
of alfalfa. '
6. Darlington plays N. R. H. S. Girls go on a marshmallow toast.
9. Lost-Jinfs moustache.
II. Seniors have test in civics.
12. Glee Club composed new high school song.
13. Boswell, 155 N. R. H. S. 56.
16. Mary Freeman is looking rather lonesome.
17. Several of our Senior girls are interested in VVingate at the present time.
18. Freshman says, 'tMachan's greatest pleasure is making rules."
19. Miss Meredith is tired of telling Chester to stop whispering.
20. Big Carnival.
23. Kokomo, I2j N. R. H. S., 44.
24. Jim is wondering why Lora Lee doesn't stay at Boswell.
26. Lebanon got a "skinnin'. "
30. Senior class meeting at Lora Hinton's.
Grace Livingston, of class '13, visited the H. S.
Some of our Monday public speaking class attempted to visit their sister
Miss Meredith is memorizing the quotation, "Lora, please turn around." No
doubt she will have it perfect in a few days.
Schlemmer is getting ready to go to C'ville.
Test in Senior English.
John Barcus visited school.
Seniors and Mr. Schlemmer entertained the faculty at a dinner given at the
Maude Foster 16 min. late. Why?
Harry McNeil lost his class room and only after a frenzied search with a
magnifying glass was he able to find it.
Mr. Machan is tired of wearing his old gray shirt.
Mr. Canup conducted chapel.
Miss Gerhard says "never take sixteen in a bob-sled-twelve are enough."
Mr. Wilson, Sam Livingston, Ferrel- Monroe, Lee Mason and Bob Green-
burg visited school. .
Mr. Machan has resolved not to make any new Year's resolutions, then he
won't have to break them.
We hope in the future that Jim gets home from Wingate in time to come to
school on Monday morning.
Mr. Canup is trying to decide between a "Free-man" and a "Sea-man."
Rev. Myers conducted chapel.
Cram -l-- Exam. : P
Exams, exams, exams.
Another day of suffering.
Taking a rest.
Charlie Shepherd smiles at Edith Royer.
Charlie, beware of "Bean,"
Getting our exam. grades.
Oh! oh! oh!
Carrie Hunt looks sleepy.
Clyde Watts hurt his knee playing basketball.
Ray Seaman broke his nose.
The Freshies wonder if life will always be the same.
Frank Myers started to school.
All the girls are dressed up.
Squire Cunningham almost recited in English.
Mac says he hasn't said a swear word for a long time. Chester has offered
to be his substitute until his jaws get well.
Strike for less faculty grouches.
Maudie has the headache again.
Grade cards out.
Faye Campbell visited school.
Dora Cochran started to quit school but changed her mind.
Schlemmer found a rail which Abraham Lincoln had split.
Edna and Frank become better acquainted.
New Richmond wins Triangular Debate from, Darlington. Affirmative,
Lora Hinton and Lela Hanawalt.
Beginning to save our pennies for the tournament.
Page Forty three
I. Mr. Machan has a grouch.
2. Senior class meeting.
3. C. W. is all "dolled up."
4. Miss Gerhard absent from school.
5. Everybody goes to the tournament.
8. "In Memoriam."
9. We have our pictures taken.
10. Mr. Dick visited the public speaking class.
15. Chester Dunn quit school.
16. Louise is looking down hearted.
. Everybody wore green. All but the Freshies.
. Maudie says she rode in his little "Ford,"
19. Louise has a faint little smile. Wonder why?
22. Lesson in advertisements.
30. Rev. Myers conducted chapel.
31. Supt. Machan, better known as "Daddy," gave an excellent talk before
the H. S.
1. ?? ?!!!!---????!!?
2. Schlemmer's birthday.
. Schlemmer and Jim are counting their chickens before they are hatched.
. Edna and Frank are getting along just "fairly wellfl
I3. Tar Baby Minstrels.
9. Baccalaureate Sermon.
1 1 Senior class play.
13. We bid you "Liebewohl."
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Mr. Machan Qin History Classj: "Maude, who are the Mormans ?"
Maude: "Why, they are the people who make autos like Mr. Kirkpat-
Mr. Schlemmer Qin Commercial Geography classj : "Ralph, what is meant
by commerce ?"
Ralph: "Commerce is tradin'."
Mr. Schlemmer: "If I traded knives with you would that be commerce F"
Ralph: "Nawg that would be swappin'."
A bit of philosophy by Harry McMillin: "You can always tell the fellow
who ll3S1'l,t a cold, for hels forever flaunting his clean handkerchief."
Miss Meredith Qin English classj: "Ethel, please tell something of
Ethel, who had read that Swift was a pessimist: "VVell, there was one
thing that I didnlt like about him. He was always cussing because things went
A Freshman who was on his way to the creek with a fish pole and bucket
was hailed rather condecendingly by a Junior: "Hay, sonny, going fishing F".
Freshman, contemptuously: "Naw, I'm going down to the creek to give
this worm swimming lessons."
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Lura Hinton Qreciting in English classj: "jonathan Swift was born in
the year 1667, at London, where he wrote his first book, 'The Battle of the Bo0ks,'
Mr. Machan Cin History classj : "McMillin, where is Pikeis Peak ?,'
McMillin: ''W'hy---why--aw--somewhere in the mountains."
Miss Meredith Qin Caesar classj: "Ralph, what sort of conveyances did
Cacsar use in his wars P"
Ralph, promptly: "Caesar used Fords."
Miss Meredith: "Young man, where did you obtain the authority to state
that Cmsar actually used Fords back in the first century B. C., nearly two thou-
sand years ago ?"
Ralph, concessively: "Well, it did sound a little Fishy, but right here it
says, 'Caesar crossed the Rhone by fordsf "
Two Freshman girls in conversation:
"Doesn't Herbert look bad since he's been sickf'
The Other: "He looks mighty good to mell'
ARE ALL THE LATIN POETS DEAD?
All the people dead who wrote itg
All the people dead who s lx '
po 'e it,
people die who learn it:
Blessed death, they surely earn it.
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After a heated discussion in Civics
class as to the distinction between real
estate a11d personal property, it was agreed upon that personal property included
all things transferable. Some one suggested that a house might be moved and
still that was real estate.
"McNeil, would a house on wheels
be real estate ?" asked Mr. Machan.
"Nog that would be a gypsy wagon," answered McNeil.
Frank says that variety is the spice of life, but thinks that even spices have
Freshman: "XVere the questions hard ?"
Sophomore: "No, but the answers werefy
Bean Hinton has taken the agency for a soap firm for this summer, and
will make demonstrations in our leading
A good pair to draw to: 'Slim and Jim."
llarry McNeil: "Say, Mister, I'm lost. VVhere is the garage?
Police: "NVhat garage, sonny P"
Harry McNeil: "XVhy, the one where McMillin's put their car upf,
XVANTFD -An ideal young man
with plenty of money. Must be good
looking, have the best of manners and come from a good familyg also well edu-
cated and established in a prosperous business. Other particulars not so neces-
sary. Call between 7 and 9 oyclock at
the green house, a few doors east and
across from the school building and ask for Louise. '
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"Arc you Hungry T'
"lVell, come along, l'll Fiji."
Maude: "Layman, I think it's
time to retire."
Layman: "No, dearie, I just patched one before 1 eamc over."
"lJl1! XYl1at has become of the mueli famed old ll1Zl.ill,S society established
last fall?" asked an optomist. "Surely the world is getting better ?"
"Tliey'vc died," answered the pessimist, "the world is no better."
"XYrong, both of you," answered the promoterg "we've had an immigrant
come in from Kingmanf'
Sec Mr. Canup for a love game. tlVe mean tcnnis, of eoursej
265112 I cashew Qinllege
Accredited by the State Board of Education. Training for all grades
of teaching. Two, three and four-year courses. This College has
specialized in Kindergarten and Primary work for thirty years.
Special courses in Public School Drawing, Music, Domestic Science,
Art and Manual Work. Send
ELIZA A. BLAKER, P1a1csIDEN'1'
23RD AND fXLABAlNlA STREETS
E IV E RY EWEWEWCMB
5 NlGH0lSON'S SONS E
I '-V' W? 5
, , No. II3If2 EAST MAIN smm
'Er'-3-Iligg ' I in CRMIFDRDSVILLE, INDIANA cj
LHINI ENA INDIANA
A. HANAWALT R B HANAWALT
Hanawalt 8: Son
Groceries, ' CALL
Men's ' G. L. BASTIAN
DAY or NIGHT
I IIIIIIIIIIIIII I1 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
NEW RICHMOND, INDIANA FOR PROMPT, CAREFUL
TELEPHONE 34 A SERVICE
nulherzi Svinre J 4
Is the place to buy your
Dry, Cnoocls, Notions, Millinery, j
Laclies and Gents Furnishings, Ready-to-Wear t
. . l
Garments, Rugs and Mattlngs l
Agents for Rodgers Blake Sz Co., Chicago, Mcn's Tailoring.
Ideal Ladies Tailoring Co., Chicago, Ladies' Tailoring.
XYatch for the yellow Bundles.
New Richmond, Indiana. l
Phone Sl. X
Winona College .....
Low I.liI7f'7't1l Arts-A four-year College Course leading to diploma y
Expenses' and degree of Bachelor of Arts. l
Strong lfdumtion-Normal Courses leading to Class A, Class ll, and i
Faculty, Class C Certiiicates.
Beautiful BIl.S'l7if'SSf-COtlI'SCS preparing students to teach the Commercial
Environment Subjects ln the Public Schools and to till oHice positions.
Music-Courses in Voice, Violin, Piano, llistory, Harmony,
Social Melody Wfriting, Conducting and Public School Music.
ggguggiczml Doizmstzk 561.67160--Pt two-yea: course, including Cooking, Sew-
the most ing, College Physiology, Sanitation, Bacteriology, Chemistry,
Helpful Psychology, M thotis and linglish, preparing young women
ot teach Doiner. c Science in the Public Schools, and leading
to a diploma.
Our new Catalog is now ready.
Spring Term- --March 8 to May 28.
First Summer Term-April IQ to july 9.
Regular Summer Termn-May 31 to August 20.
Mid-Summer Term-july 12 to August 20.
Fall Terms--September I3 to December 3.
XVrite for Quarterly giving full information concerning our
great Summer School, May 31 to August 20.
jonathan Rigdon ' E XVinona l.akc
mu Qirhmnnh Eumhvr 8: 0111211 Gln.
E LUMBER, COAL, LIME, CEMENT, PLASTER, PAINT, 3
' ' I' WARE XVIRE FENCE, 2
SALT, BUILDLRS HARDVX ,
RED CEDAR AND AMERICAN STEEL
' I lists for estimate. Prices E
5 Bring us your building materia . .
ket affords, quality unsurpassed.
E the lowest the mar
i XVe handle only the very best grades of Kentucky, West 2
5 Yir inia, Pennsylvania, Ohio and Illinois Coals. E
Also the famous "Scranton and Tamaqua' Anthracite.
HARRISON TOWN AND COUNTRY PAINT.
Idim liarlnn, illianagvr
Shoes that are Shoes, Guaranteed
I have NO old, out of style shoes to show you. My prices
are from 25c to 31.00 cheaper than QQW of the other shoe stores.
nd the fact that I have the ex-
Consider my rent and expenses a
change deal with Iny shoe wholesale house, and you have the'
reason why I can give you what no other Shoe Store gives you.
Prices, style and quality for Less.
CLEM HEATON'S Selz Royal Blue Store
NEW RICHMOND, INDIANA
1 me Fifty-two
OCXJI 03301 Wg' '51 'U' 'X
A A AND
l IOOOO IOCDI OX! 40001 KIDO J I
SUBSCRIPTIONS TAKEN FOR
STARR DUNN el NEVINTJEILNIOND
7 D G cl d
ry oo jeg:-:lry Store
IJIZLIIIOIIKIS, XVZIICIICS, Clocks, jewelry, Silverware, Dry
Goods, Carpets, Notions, XVZLII Paper, Sewing lVIz1el1i11es, Toys,
Games, Dolls, Novelties, Pocketlmooks, Gloves, Furs, Ilamlker-
chiefs, Stockings, Suspenders, Brie-a-Brac, Pelmzmts, China-
322121 55556 GEO. F- LONG G'a51iTgTf5iEiiil
Jeweler and Optician.
NEW RICHMOND, INDIANA
9 f T 11 is B0 OK
College and School
It Wlll SRVS You
moriey in getting
' r . 1
out Your HHH'-Ia
- ,.,, ,J - a .7 nf. , 7. Y ,,,, W
This book should be in the hands of every
editor and business manager. It will save you
nioney-eprevent costly mistakes in laying out
your work and in buying engravings.
It is a book of rhorough instruction. Con-
tains 164 pages and over 300 illustrations. lt
covers every phase of the engraving question re-
lating to all college and scnool publications.
It was prepared at great cost by our staff of
engraving experts, who are specialists in the pro-
duction of halftones, color plates, zinc etchings,
and designs for college and school publications.
This book is not for sale, but is loaned, as a
special privilege, to the stalgf of each publication
for which we do the engraving.
Wfrite us and we will tell you how to obtain a
copy of this valuable book for your use.
VVe make a specialty of
line copper plate and steel
die embossed stationery, such
as conimencenicnt invitations,
visiting cards, fraternity sta-
Acid Blast Halftones
All of our halftones are
etched by the Levy Acid
Blast process, which insures
deeper and more evenly
etched plates than it is pos-
sible to get by the old tub
process, thus insuring best
possible results from the
The engravings for this an-
nual were made by us.
Mail orders a specialty.
Samples sent free if you
state what you are especially
Stafford Engraving Co.
Engravings for College and School Publications
Centuijy Building Indianapolis, Indiana
aku J. .,
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