Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1911 volume:
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Jillian 2-Xlirr Eughez
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Emmet C. Stopher, Superintendent of Schools
C. E. Gates, President of School Board
J. F. Neal, Secretary of School Board
A. A. Glenn, Treasurer of School Board
.17 S" I
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MISS ALICE HUGHES
Central Normal College,
Indiana State Normal.
MISS ANNA -
A. B., Butler College.
J. W. FOREMAN
Pmicipazl mul Science
B. S., De Pauw Univer-
Taught Science in
Charleston, Ill. H. S.
For Five Years'Direct-
tor of American Schools
Taught Science in
Greencastle H. S.
LELAND E. SHUCK
A. B., Indiana University
Principal of San Jacinto
H. S. three years.
Miss MARJORY WEYL
P11 B., Franklin College.
MISS GR ACE PALMERLEE
Ph. B., Michigan University.
Taught in Vassar H. S.
Taught in Romeo H. S.
Studied one Year Classical
School in Rome.
Mrzthenmtricc mul ,
A. B., Indiana Uni-
B. M., Tri-State College
Voiceg Drake Universityg
Des Moines, Ia.
Miss -LULU MIESSE
EMERSON B. WRIGHT ,.
Taught in Lapel High School.
A. B., Indiana
ia: HISTORY I :rv 1
, I WAS the morning after Commencement that one of the graduates
came face to face with a local newspaper reporter, who stopped
him saying, '6Are you not a member of the Class of Nineteen Elevenif'
'CI am, sir. Is there anything that I can do to help you?',
HYes, yes. I would have you give me the history of your Class."
"But is it not unusual to have a newspaper reporter ask for the
history of a graduating class?"
"It is not an every day occurrence, but I have a motive in doing it.
We Wish it for publication."
"Very well, I will do my best. Although we floated our banners be-
low those of the Class of Nineteen Ten, I am very proud of my Class.
We entered' N. H. S. in the fall of the year nineteen seven, inexperienced,
but thinking we knew all there was to know. At our first class meeting
we elected as President, .Ianies Stevenson, Vice-president, George
Tescherg Secretary and Treasurer, Blanche Carlin. At this time we
chose old rose and green as Class Colors. That year we were decidedly
in the back-ground. The principal thing of note was the class party
given at the home of the Misses Mabel and Gladys Metsker, a short dis-
tance west of the city.
In our Sophomore year, we elected as President, Chauncey Craigg
Vice-president, Albert Tucker, Secretary and Treasurer, Blanche Carlin.
This Year we seemed a little more prominent because we were a little
nearer the Seniors. But we had found out that we did not know quite
everything. This hurt us very much, and we were beginning to feel
down-hearted and out of place at the end of the school year.
HI-Iowever, by the time school began that fall, we were very enthu-
siastic and elated over the fact that we, who two years before were called
the insignificant 4'Freshies," were now Juniors with more responsibilities
than ever before. This year we elected as president, Albert Tucker,
Vice-president, George Bowen, Secretary and Treasurer, Blanche Carlin.
Early in the year we decided to give the Seniors a banquet, such as they
never hoped to have. This note-worthy event was given at the Grand
Hotel in the latter part of the school year. After the banquet, we con-
ducted them to the K. of P. Hall, Where we enjoyed ourselves dancing
until an early hour. Whether we succeeded in doing for the Seniors what
we intended, is for them to say, not us.
'lIt was during this year that Chauncey Craig represented our Class
in the Primary Oratorical Contest. In this contest he did not win first
place, but I feel sure that he will, in time, become a great orator.
'6Also, during this year, the Class was entertained at the suburban
home of Augusta Woddell and the country home of Grey McCord. n The
most pleasing and enjoyable event of all, however, was the Hspreadw at
E. E. Neal's summer cottage, Indian Point. No one molested us, no one
knew anything about our movements until the next day. At that time the
chagrin of the Seniors was very noticeable, because on all previous oc-
casions they had bothered us very much.
"But the crowning glory of our-High School course was our Senior
year, When we started in, we chose as President, Albert Tucker, Vice-
president, Chauncey Craig, Secretary and Treasurer, Blanche Carlin. At
the beginning of the year, we were entertained royally at the beautiful
country home of Lura Mallery. Soon after this, at a class meeting, we
decided to publish an annual. Of course, if we published a year-book, we
would have to give some kind of an entertainment to raise the necessary
funds. So, with the help of our English instructor, we decided to give, a
play, entitled, "Mice and Men." The cast was selected and many nights
were spent in rehearsing for it. At last, the night came on which we
were to show our dramatic ability. That was March twenty-fourth, at
the Opera House. Never before had a Senior Class taken it upon them-
selves to give a play in that place, because they considered it too expen-
sive. However, we netted the neat sum of one hundred seventy-seven
dollars and sixty-eight cents."
"Was the play a success in every way?"' broke in the reporter.
HThat is hardly proper for me to say, but I think if all newspaper
reports were true, that the class showed much ability in that line of work,
at least, they were praised enough. '
We had some in'our Class that distinguished themselves in athletics.
The most note-worthy of these were Albert Tucker, Albert Hare, George
Bowen, Raymond Wise, Evans Dierlein, Charles Nash and George Tescher.
6'We had, too, a few who distinguished themselves by being members
of the Contest Chorus. Those were Ruth Caca, Bertus Farlow, Evange-
line Jenkins, Blanche Carlin, Albert Tucker, Chauncey Craig, Albert Hare
and Noel Young.
i'Now we are separated. We will start on life's journey. Whether
we succeed in what we attempt is not to be told now. We will leave
those who are to come after us to say that, and to praise us, I hope, for
all that we tried to do while studying and preparing ourselves for work
in dear old N. H. S.
HThese days will always rise before us as the most pleasant of our
lives. We can think of these and smile as we solve the problems which
will confront us in the future."
So they separated, one to write us up, the other to think of the past
and look forward to the future.
I AUGUSTA WODDELL , '11,
if 7 EN 'EM '
1 0 X J
Latin. Credits 235.
"E'l76'I'UUl'llI.'fj by starts um?
Latin. First two years :Lt
Carmel High School. Vice-
President '10. Vice Presi-
dent of Athletic Association
'11, Foot Ball '10 and '11.
Base Ball '10and '11, Ca1rt.'11.
Track i10 and '11, Cant. '10,
Senior Play. Business Man-
ager of Annual. Credits 34.
"Tu lone is to place mar
Iuzppiness in the ltclppi-
ness of another."
German. First two years
at Francesville, Indiana.
"Speech, is great. but
silence is greater. "
German. Senior Play.
'zflmbitfioot is not a vice
of little people."
German. Secretary of
Class '08, '09, '10 and ill. Con-
test Chorus '11. Glrls Glee
Club '09 and '11. Senior Play.
Annual Staff. Credits 33.
" "The bloom or blight of
all men's happiness.
Gerinan. Girls' Glee Club
'09, '10 and '11. Contest
Chorus '09, '10 and 'll. Senior
"If there is rmytlliing het-
ter Hum to be loved,
'it is loivmyf'
German. Credits 33.
"A laugh worth a
lmnclrecl Worms in
German. Boys' Glee Club
'08 and '09, Contest Chorus
'09. '10 and 'll. Foot-ball '10
and 'l1. Base-ball '09 fl0 and
'11. SeniorPlay. Credits33.
"He only 'is exempt from
failures, who makes
Latin, President of class
'08 and '09. Vice-President
'Il. Boys' G1ee1C1ub 'OS and
'09. Contest Chorus 'O9. 'IO
and '1 I. Primary Oratorical
'll. Secretary of Athletic
Association '09 and 'l0. Foot
Ball 'll. Yell Leader 'lI.
Senior Play '09 an d 'I l.
Editor of Annual. Credits 38.
' 'I cwvy no mrm that hjtoivs
more tlzwt myself, Witt
pity them Hutt know
EVANS Di E1iLINE
Latin. B0ys'G1ee Club '09.
Contest Chorus '09 and 'l0.
Foot-ball 'll. Base-hall 'll.
Credits 33. b
"Fouls rush, in where
angels fem' to tw.ud."
Girls' Glee Club '1l. Con-
test Chorus '10 and 'll. High
School Orchestra 'l 1. Senior
Play. Credits 34. ,
"UneoIled for excuses are
practical confessions . ' '
Latin. 'ScniorPla.y. Crew
its 35. .
"C1mmeier is ri d'lfll'I7lO7L1l
that sc1'rltcll.etI1l every
GC1'111ll.11. Senior Play.
MOILT foster-muse of
milwore 'is rcposuf'
German. Seniorllluy. An-
nual SHUT. Credits IH.
"Il is ln. IUH'l'IlilHgf music
tlmi 'l'HflH'U youtlzful
lzerlrls Icrrrn to
Latin. First two years at
Marion, Ohio. Girls' Glee
Club ill. Contest Chorus '1l.
Senior Play. Annual Staff.
"The best part of beauty
is that which no pic-
ture crm e:vp1'ess."
Latin. SeniorPlay. Cred-
"We may be as good as
we please if we please
to be good."
Latin. Senior Play. Cred-
"A good disposition is
more fvfdzidblethaii. gold. ' '
German. Boys' Glee Club
'08 and 'O9. Foot-ball ll.
Baseball '10 and 'll. Senior
Play. Annual Staff. Cred-
"A fool ctlwfzys jimls
some fl'7'CI1fC1" fool to
rldmvire M1 ni. ' 3
Latin. SeniorPlay. Cred-
"The unspoken word nau-
cr does lm1'm."
Latin. Credits 35.
HA face that cfmnut smile
is 'ncfvcr good."
.5 German. Credits 33.
-L 'Tale bearers are just as
had as tale makers."
Latin. First two years at
Carmel High School. Senior
Play. Credits 32.
" What sweet delight FL
quiet life ftjfordsf'
"Of plain, sound sense,
life s current coin
of Athletic Association '10,
President '11. Boys' Glee
Club '08 and '09. High School
Orchestra '09 and '10. Con-
test Chorus '09, '10 and '11.
H. S. Quartet '10 and '11.
Foot-ball '08, '09, '10 and '11.
'10 and '11. Senior Play '09
and '11. OratOr'11. Annual
Staff. President Class '10
and '11. Credits 34.
"Genius must be borng it
'never crm be taught"
Latin. SeniorPlay. Cred-
"Joys are our 'wings,' sm'-
rows our spurs."
Latin. Senior Play. An-
nualStaff. Credits 35.
"The virtues :wc lost in
self-interest as Moc-rs
are in Llw sea."
Latin, Contest Chorus '09.
"PhfiIosoph.y is the mt
Latin. President of Class
'08. Foot-ball '10 and '11.
Base-ball '10 and '11. Cred-
"Lmze looks not with the
eyes, but with thc
Latin. First three years at
Carmel High School. Foot-
ball '11. Base-ball 411. Track
Captain '11. Senior Play.
"The more we study, the
more we discover our
2? N N
1? .19 if ET
'I VERYBODY knows what great progress and advancement have been
made in the use of airships and aeroplanes in the last iifteen years,
how they have caused a revolution and re-adjustment of worldly matters
and affairs. VVho would have thought in 1910 that the airship and aero-
plane would become the common mode of travel, that they would make
the best form of pleasure trips? Ah! but now in the year Anno Domino
1920, things have so changed, that the use of the once popular automobile
has declined, street cars ha've almost disappeared, the air ship craze
It Was June, 1020, and my friend and I had a short vacation, in which
to rest and to forget the dreary routine of work. Going to an air
ship livery, we hired a machine to take a short pleasure trip. The
Weather was ideal and the air exhilarating. While still on this trip, I
suddenly conceived the idea of taking an extended tour of the world. We
descended to earth, made thorough preparation for the trip, and finally
started on our cruise, the most novel and exciting ever undertaken in an
Heading southward, we soon came over Indianapolis, the state capi-
tal. We looked around some time in vain, when whom should we see
through a windowbut our old school-mate, Agnes Little. She was sitting
in the office of her husband, who was the owner tor the presidentl of the
great Union Traction Company. Who would have thought we would
have run upon her here? -
Heading straight east, we traveled many hours when we came in
sight of Harvard College. We were passing over this place unsuspect-
ingly, when my attention was attracted by a dapper, little gentleman
whose figure looked familiar. Looking closer, I saw Mr. Theodore
Sawyer, Esq., philosopher and professor. How dignified and prepossess-
ing our old i'Theo" looked!
After cruising around awhile over eastern America, we started to
Europe hoping to reach that country, as we did, in two days. We
stopped at Paris, France, where it was evident that immense preparations
were being made for some important event. Upon arriving, whom should
we see, but Victor Roudebush, alias "Daredevil Aviatorft sitting in a
strange looking machine. Then it was, that I remembered of having read
about his great invention of a craft, which would go many miles a second.
Now this daring fellow was starting on a trip to Mars! What a genius!
Sailing on eastward, we arrived at Cologne, where we found Albert
Tucker just getting a patent on a "HullH-ing Machine, which he had in-
vented. Upon talking with "Tuck,'7 we found that he was enthusiastic
over his discovery. He said he was making great progress therein, and
the public sympathy was with him. Congratulations, Albert!
Close by in Augsburg, we discovered Ruth Caca just finishing a course
in one of the great universities of Germany. Upon her graduation from
this school, she will have had all the education and culture which it is
possible to obtain. Now, upon the request of a "Call," she is writing a
book on 'cDomestic Happinessj' and other things "on highf' As she is
noted for using long, ponderous words, be sure to get a Webster's Dic-
tionary when you get this volume.
Going on to Berlin, we found Margaret Mott, just getting her degree
from the best art school in the city. She is now recognizedithe world
over as the best artist' living. Ever since she did such good designing in
the Art Class of Nineteen Eleven, I knew she had a great future before
Going back again to Monte Carlo, we suddenly found S'Chalkie,' Nash
presiding over the "Do Nothing" Club. He said he was aspiring to be
president of the 4'Never Sweatsj' and the goal was in view. He said he
was leading a comfortable life here by playing cards.
Close by we found Raymond Wise, falias "Cat" or "Ivory-topwi
famous the world over as a pool shark, being re-nominated as the presi-
dent of the 4'Ivory Club." The world was serving him well as he was
getting fat- still as droll as ever.
Traveling eastward, we stopped at a small village in China, looking
at the sights and strange people. Someone touched me on the shoulder
and turning I beheld-L'Van Jenkins." I learned that she had obtained a
divorce from her husband, Mr. HBud" Hare, and wishing to wipe out the
sad remembrance, had come as missionary to the benighted heathen. The
world has read of her great work and knows how devoted she is to the
Sailing southward and west again, we came to Palestine, where we
beheld Gladys Keiser and Gladys Metsker traveling on a continental tour,
making collections and seeing the people. Already they had mastered
fourteen languages! Just now they were intensely interested in visiting
the scenes of the early historical heroes.
Going on southward we came to Egypt, stopping at Alexandria. Our
attention was attracted by a great noise and confusion, and running to
the scene we were just in time to rescue two old friends, Augusta Wod-
dell and Daisy Bartholomew, from the pranks of the town boys and girls.
From what we were able to learn, these two were also on a tour, to learn
whatever they could in the old world. It was rumored that the buxom
Miss Bartholomew was looking for a husband, but I am not inclined to
From here we decided to travel southward to the jungles of Africa.
Arriving at a small village, we discovered i'Bud'i Hare with a party just
starting on a great hunt into the forest. He said he was going to hunt
'ibig gamef' Now it is a well known fact that Bud hits what he shoots
at-sometimes. I asked him what animal it was his ambition to kill
and, drawing himself up and expanding his chest, he said: i'Friends,
since I have killed at least a wagon load of rabbits in America, and those
'a-settini, too, it is now my ambition to kill a bear, with my fist, until
then, my insatiable thirst for adventure and heroic actions will not be
' Going on past the jungles, we saw, far away, a caravan. Approach-
ing this, we saw Mrs. Harold Vestal, formerly Blanche Carlin, riding in
state on one of those big camels. Riding meekly beside her was "Reddy.H
It was easy to see who was "boss.', Poor Reddy. She said she was
taking her husband out for a long trip, which she thought would benefit
his health and bring back the roses to her cheeks.
Crossing to South America, we found in the city of Montevideo, Noel
Young, noted .lack-of-all-trades. Just now he was demonstrating the
Maxwell Automobile. Noel says, "Boys, she's the only auto that ever
was? I-Ie said he was just starting to bum his way to America again,
wanting to save his money.
Visiting the scene of the Panama Canal, we found Chauncey Craig,
noted engineer. He had full control of the construction of the improve-
ments on the locks and his work was certainly wonderful. He said that
he was about to resign his work here and go back to Noblesville, Indiana,
United States of America, and become i'Dean of Fryberger University,"
which position was open to him. Enthusiasftically, he cried, c'Ch, you
Journeying to Argentina, we discovered Lura Mallery, or rather
Mrs. ---. She related about her happy marriage to a ranchman and
his sad death- Now she was running a boarding house and was getting
a reputation as a cause of indigestion and doctor bills.
We traveled on southward, but had not proceeded far when my atten-
tion was attracted to a little hut, with strange looking implements sur-
rounding it. We descended to investigate and whom should we encounter
but "Tunk,' Tescherl 6'Tunk" had now been in the South for many years,
isolated from the public and pursuing conscientiously his scientific inves-
tigations. The World will, in all probability, soon hear of his great dis-
coveries in the scientific realm.
Sailing across to Australia, we stopped at a large establishment for
the purpose of obtaining something to eat and drink. We were dumb-
founded when the owner appeared and proved to be Bessie Berg. She
soon told us of her desire for a free life and her establishment of a "Jack-
Rabbit Ranch." She said her best exercise was to ride the jack-rabbits
round the ranch. She did not forget to inform us that 'iOld Molly, the
bob-tailed family horse, was still thriving.
Taking leave of this place of wonders, we started southward, intend-
ing to visit the country around the South Pole. ' The long night was on
and we had much difficulty in advancing. All at once my companion
exclaimed, 'GI see a light! I see a light! I see a bright and shining light!"
We descended at once and were astounded to meet Gertrude Dixon.
Gertrude had the ambition to paint a picture of the South Pole.
CG-ertrude has marked talents in this line.D She had one decided advan-
tage, because she had no need of any light to light up the darkness about
her. Nature has certainly been kind to her.
Pursuing our course, we eventually came out of the regions of dark-
ness and directed our course to the West Indies. Here, at a large
Hhaciendaf, we found Katherine Roudebush. We soon obtained the whole
story. Katherine had seen an advertisement in the newspaper of a
bachelor living in Cuba, who wanted a wife. Immediately answering this
in person, she was accepted and-well, there she is yet. Visiting her
was another old class-mate, Mabel Metsker, well known opera star, who
was taking a much needed rest after a continued tour of Europe and
America, where she appeared in all the large theatres, everywhere win-
ning fame and popularity.
Soon taking leave we proceeded north to the Philippines. At a large
town, hearing of the presenceof three white women, we sought them out
and found Chelsea Randall, Bertus Farlow and Bessie Ale. They had
control of the school and missionary work there. Bertus was head
teacher. She was here trying the power of Hmoral persuasionjlialthough
it worked not. Occasionally when asked a question, she would remove
her glasses and say, HI did not get to read about that, my eyes were
hurting." Bessie was official whipper, and she spared not the rod. Far
and wide she was feared for her eagle eye, and strong unrelenting aim.
Chelsea was Hchief cook and bottle washerw and had charge of the church
department. She was known, as she was known in N. H. S., for her
quietness and meek acceptance of everything that fell to her lot.
In another town, far away, we encountered another old class-mate,
Evans Dierlein, not much resembling the old Evans, but still Evans Dier-
lein. Seeing his desperate look, we inquired the reason and he told us
all. I-Iaving graduated from N. II. S., he had gone from college to college
only to be "canned, from each in a short time. Finally he had been "can-
nedvfrom the last one and had gone to the Philippines to take command of a
force of outlaws and revolutionists there, who were causing much trouble
for the government. Far and Wide he was known as 6'Funny-Face, the
outlaw." We tried to get him to return home With us, but he said,
"Noblesville has long since run out of cans and therefore it Would be use-
less for me to go back." Taking sorrowful leave of this, our last class-
mate, We hurriedly started back, and after a long trip We safely arrived
in Noblesville, the home of good old N. H. S., having seen many
sights and bringing back sad remembrances of my old class-mates of 1911.
GEORGE BOWEN, '11.
A POEM i
Herels to the Seniors and all they have done,
1 Theylve worked and theyive struggled, but had lots of fung
For four years theyfve rallied and now at the close,
Therels somewhere a summit We'll reach, I suppose.
MABEL METSKER, '11.
Q. x rf wr
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5 ,sae , Q
571. 4 e 'aiu x Hu,
'AM e 4 6-R255
Q Y 95,1 Gigi
T QW D E VN Eff,
,l ,ij s
ChZL111'1C6y Craig, Efz'z'!0r-z'1z- Chief
George Bowen, , Buszbwss Manager
Albert Tucker ,,,, Ass? Bmzhess Manager
Ruth Caca., . . lli!6f'fWy Noel Young, . . fvkff
Evangeline Jenkins, . Svffffy Charles Nash, . 142'f1ffi2'fI
Mabel Metsker, . . M1l5l.f Blanche Carlin, . Alwfwf'
1 as EDITORIAL ' Qty I
THE OTHER SIDE
51 T IS an old saying, that one side of a story is good until the other side
is told. During the past few' years, and especially this last year,
there has been a great deal of criticism concerning the High School boys.
This criticism has been carried to such an extent that it might be called
It is not necessary to rehearse town talk, but much that has been
said has been absolutely false. These citizens, who have no sons in I-Iigh
School, have done most of the talking. In this censm-ing of the students,
these people have made no allowance for the boy spirit.
The present situation of the boys is due to the fact that there is no
place in the city for boys to go to enjoy themselves in manly sports. In
the modern age the boy's interest is centered, not' in the home so much,
as in public gathering places, where he may associate with companions
of his own age, possessing the same interests. These gatherings consti-
tute the training school for the boys intellectral, social, physical' and
moral development. At the present time there is no place in Noblesyillejl
for a basket-ball game. Foot-ball has been abolished by public senti-
ment, boxing is denounced as prize-fighting, boys are criticized for loaiing
around bowling alleys and pool rooms, and, apparently, there is nothing
for the boys to do, but to join the Mens Bible Class. Criticism is' useless
unless a remedy is provided.
While it is an old story, repeated until it has become thread-bare, we
again call for suitable quarters for indoor athletics. There an absolute
necessity for a decent place for boys to congregate. No person can deny
it, unless he be the parent of a 'isissyfrwlio has no spinal column, and is
only tit to sit idle with his hands folded in front of him. I '
While we desire to obey the rules of the school, we earnestly insist
that the time has come for the people of Noblesville to realize that "Boys
will be boys," and that instead of games of all kinds being prohibited,
they should be given intelligent direction and that a suitable place should
be provided for the development of athletics under proper control and
IN ARRANGING the art work for this yearis Annual, we selected a dif-
ferent plan from that of former years. Almost the entire work was given
to Russell Cottingham. The Staif knew his work from previous Annuals
and felt sure of uniform and excellent work. We are more than pleased
with the results and feel that the success of this book is due largely to his
willing efforts. This school is justly proud of Russell and feels that he will
add another to the Noblesville boys, who have won success in magazine art.
,:-, hh - 'N':::!-:- -- - ::
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his if m y
l I A Premeditated Rescue I 34' I
RICK WARRINGTON stood Surveying himself in the mirror?
sight evidently pleased him, for with one last pull at his tie he
turned away andfleft the room. His appearance was enough to please
anyone. He wore a pair of white serge trousers, blue coat and tie. His
white canvas shoes and a white cap completed his costume. His hair and
eyes were dark and after glancing at him, one would turn to take a second
look. His whole carriage was such that anyone, friend or stranger, could
tell that he. was accustomed to having his own way. Dick had set out
this time to have it. He jumped into his car, which stood outside the
door, and headed it toward the Country Club. As it was a warm day in
July, there was not much going on at the Club. Well aware that the
object of his journey this day was sure to be inside, Dick jumped from
his machine and started toward the house. Several of the men lounging
in the shade called to him, but stopping only long enough to answer them,
he rushed up the steps to where a girl lay in a hammock. Rosalind Hal-
lowell sprang from the hammock in evident pleasure.
HCan you come for a ride? I have something important to tell you,"
cried Dick. '
"I certainly willf' replied the girl, "for I have been wishing all after-
noon for something to break this dull monotony? '
Without another. word, they climbed into the car and were off down
the road. For a fewvminutes neither spoke, Dick being busy with the car.
"What is this important thing which you have to tell me?'f coming
from Rosalind, were the first words to break the silence. '
"I wished to tell you alone and could not wait any longerj' were
Dickls words. "We must persuade your father to let you marry me
immediately, because I have just received word that my uncle, a very
peculiar man, has died in Colorado and has bequeathed me his entire for-
tune, on the condition that I marry one of the girls of our set before the
month is up."
"But you know that father will never consent to our marriage until I
am twenty. But, perhaps, we can think of some plan to change his
Silence ensued while both searched their brains for some plan.
HI have itf' cried Dick.
HWell, please hurry up and tell me, as I can't think of anythingj'
said the girl.
"Is your father at home now?" asked Dick.
Receiving an afiirmative answer, Dick turned the car around and
directed it toward the summer home of Mr. Hallowell. .
"Why don't you tell me your plan? Perhaps I will not consent to it,
and I certainly will not if you don't tell me.'7
'6Well, it is this. I am to play the part of a hero for onceff And
thus saying he told her' the plan. It pleased her exceedingly and she
joyfully consented. 'Q
Arriving within a short distance of her home, they ran the car to the
side of the road and started across the field to the orchard behind the
house. Reaching the banks of the lake, which bordered the orcliard,
Dick quickly unfastened the canoe and turned it over. Taking off her
large sun-hat,'Rosalind threw it out upon the water. Then they turned
and ran into the garden. Rosalind seized the garden-hose from its rack
and turned the water upon Dick. I-Ie squirmed and twisted, but stood it
until he was thoroughly soaked. Then he took the hose and with a little
more mercy than Rosalind had shown him, he turned the spray uponher.
S'Hurry! hurry!" exclaimed Rosalind, "here comes Pete, the gardener,
and you know he will tell father, if he sees us? But the admonition came
too lateg for Pete had already seen them and had started toward them at
a rapid pace. Dick saw that the only way out of it was to take Pete in-
to their secret and secure his promise not to tell. A bright silver dollar,
added to their persuasions, won the day and Pete gave his promise. I-Ie
turned toward the house to do his part while the happy couple started
toward the lake. Pete approached the porch where Mr. Hallowell sat
leisurely smoking and reading. '
HO! Mr. Hallowelllw cried Pete, "something has happened to Miss
Rosalind, because the canoe is upside down on the lake and Miss Rosa-
lind's hat is floating near it.',
Mr. Hallowell wasted no time in questioning Pete, but made as much
haste as possible toward the lake, since an elderly man of his ample pro-
portions, who was accustomed to walk at a slow and digniiied pace, would
have found it physically uncomfortable to run very fast, even if he thought
that it accorded with his personal dignity. They arrived at the edge of
the water and Mr. Hallowell searched around with much excitement,
but could not iind any evidence of his daughter's presence, except her
hat floating on the lake. Just as he sank to the ground, worn out by
sheer exertion and excitement, Dick and Rosalind crept quietly from be-
hind a tree near by. Grabbing Rosalind up in his arms, Dick carried his
precious burden to where her father sat on the sand and deposited her
beside him. He began to restore consciousness by raising and lowering
her arms and by rubbing her hands. After a few seconds Rosalind opened
her eyes and gazed around her. Perceiving her father bending over her
with anxiety in his eyes, she threw her arms around his neck and shook,
not with sobs as one would suppose, but with silent laughter. Glancing
over Mr. Hallowells shoulder, she saw Dick standing there making a
most ridiculous picture with his drenched clothes, but not-with-standing
this fact, also shaking with laughter.
Mr. Hallowell tried to console his daughter for a while and then turn-
ing to Dick asked him to explain. Dick sobered down and undertook to
tell his story. He told a probable story of their ride on the lake, of the
sudden capsizing of the canoe and of his rescue of Rosalind. Mr. Hallo-
well seized his hands and exclaimed, "What can I do to repay you, my
'Here Rosalind decided to take a hand in the affair and cried, i'Father,
why not repay him by consenting to our marriage, immediately? Dick
has certainly won that right by his bravery."
The father was so happy that he gladly consented without further
questioning., I need not say that Dick fulfilled the conditions of his
unclels will in less than the appointed time and presented the vast for-
tune to his wife. Mr. Hallowell never discovered the deception of his
son-in-law and daughter.
MARGARET HULL, 12.
i me All Alone in the House i l
NE dark winter evening, Alice sat down before the big fire-place, to
think. The day had been an unusually dreary one. It had drizzled
rain unceasingly, and everything looked so gloomy out of doors that one
did not care to look out. There was no sign of inhabitants about the old
brick house, in which we find Alice. Everything was still, and the whole
building seemed to be wrapped in mystery. It is true, one could hear
many mysterious noises about the big house, when everything was quiet.
On'this particular evening, Alice had been left alone in the great
house. She took up her French grammar and listlessly turned a few
pages. Closing the book with a deep drawn sigh, she threw herself into
an easy chair, In her own mind, she had received very unkind treatment.
The very idea of being left alone in that big house. Why! she might see
a ghost or something of that kind. '
As she sat gazing into the fire, she became conscious of the presence
of some one else in the room. Looking up, she saw, standing beside her,
a white robed figure. The figure moved toward the cellar door beckoning
for her to follow. It never occurred to Alice that this might be one of
those fearful ghosts, which no one had ever seen. The figure led her in-
to the cellar, and thru a door which she did not know was there at all.
They passed into a dark narrow passage, and then into a dimly lighted
place, which seemed to be some kind of a room. Shadowy figures glided
noiselessly past them. Scattered about on the 'floor, lay piles of em-
broidery and a great pile of white thread. Upon inspecting the thread
more closely, she found that it was all broken up into small bits. She
could not imagine why it had been broken, so she asked her guide to
"These represent conversations into which you have broken," said
the sepulchral voice. of her guide. 6'Before you leave this place, you
must tie all' of these pieces togetherf'
Her face paled at the thot, but she fell to work, and worked until it
seemed as if she' could not tie another thread. She begged her guide to
let her stop and go back to her home. But there were other things she
had to do before she could go. Taking her to the embroidery, the guide
told her to look closely at it. The patterns were beautiful, but the work
had been carelessly done. Alice knew that she did not do that, for she
took great pride in doing fancy' work, and was careful to take every
stitchfjust in the right place.
"Oh, myll' she cried, 'iwho could have been so careless, and have
spoiled such beautiful embroidery?'l , A
HThese," said the guide, 'grepresent the lessons you have only half
prepared. You do not prepare them well, and they are just as beautiful
as this, when the work is well done."
The figure told her to do it over, ahd left her to work alone. It was
hard work and she could scarcely see, but she knew it must be done.
When she had finished, the figure came back and beckoned for her to fol-
low again. This time it led her past terrible monsters, with fiery eyes,
and claws which they stretched toward her. She was informed by her
shadowy guide, that these were lies she had told. Alice shrank from
them in horror and begged to be taken back home, She promised the
ghost that she would never again tell a lie, no matter if it were just for
fun. Neither would she break into another's conversation. She knew
that she would always prepare her lessons well, if they would be just as
beautiful as embroidery, when well prepared. .
She heard a noise behind her, and with a start she awoke. She found
her folks had returned and that she had been dreaming. But she learned
a lesson which she never forgot.
JOSEPHINE IRWIN, '12.
I -Yv i How Ralph'Won Clara fl?-v i
ERALPH and Clara had been engaged for several months, unknown to
any one. After their engagement, Clara decided that she would
like to marry a nobleman. She thought that after reaching this station,
she ,could wear fine clothes and take many trips to foreign countries.
She had a friend who had married a nobleman and was now traveling in
Europe. Clara received a letter from this friend which said, "Knowing
your desire to marry a count, I have induced one to come to America.
He has your address and will probably call on you soon. Here is his
The photograph was that of an almost bald-headed gentleman, with
a short pointed goatee, a cork-screw mustache, and side-burns. Clara
took the picture to herrfather, who could hardly keep from laughing at
the strange unattractive face which gazed upon him from the piece of
cardboard. He tried to convince Clara that a true American citizen would
make a much better husband than a foreigner, but Clara was not to be
convinced. She sent a note to Ralph, telling him not to announce their
engagement as she had decided to marry a nobleman.
As soon as Ralph had read the note, he took his hat and started for
the home of his betrothed. Clara's father met him at the door. They
went into the parlor and Ralph showed him the note, and asked for her
fatheris help in winning Clara. The father promised that if he could
induce his daughter to change her mind, he would do so. As a first step
toward success, he called Clara, and told her that a gentleman wished
to see her in the parlor. Clara, thinking it was the nobleman, came down
to meet him. When she reached the parlor door, and saw who her visitor
was, she started back to her room, but Ralph held her back andtold her
to think carefully before she said the final word. She said she had
thought long enough and had decided to break tl1e engagement. With
tl1is, she left the room.
Her father came into the parlor, and knew by the expression on
Ralphis face that he had not succeeded. g'Cheer up, my boy,', he said,
"it may be that she will change her mind." They were quiet for a few
moments, when the father said, "I have it. We will get his picture."
Ralph looked up inquiringly, and the father continued: "She has his
picture in her room. I will get itfand we twill go to the costumer, and
have you fixed up like the picture." l
This Was no sooner said than done, and they soon arrived at the shop.
In less than ten minutes, Ralph was an exaott likeness of the photograph.
They returned home and were met at the dotor by the servant. The father
went into the parlor, and left Ralph in the library. I-Ie gave the servant
a card on which was written, "Count de Ballesf' Clara soon entered.
They conversed on different subjects for awhile, but Ralph, who could
keep his secret no longer, offered his hand. She replied that she wanted
him to meet her father, so she called him, and he soon came into the
library. Ralph was afraid to look at him for fear he would laugh out-
right, so he simply nodded and turned his head.
After awhile, Ralph asked Mr. Douglas for his daughterls hand. The
father consented, but, for reasons of his own, insisted on an immediate
A few days late1', at the home of the bride, they were married. After
the ceremony had been performed, Mr. Douglas said, "My friend, I wish
to prove something before you leave," and going to the groom, he quietly
pulled off his goatee, side-burns, mustache, and false hair, at the same
time saying, '6Clara, you have not married a count, but a true American
citizenf' Everyone was surprised, but no one was more so than Clara.
She went willingly to the arms of her husband and said that after she had
promised to marry one whom she thought was a count, her thoughtsiiiew
back to Ralph.
But lo! the servant entered with a card: "Count de Ballesfl "Show
him up," said Mr. Douglas. In walked a short, shriveled old gentleman.
He fell on his knees before Clara, but Clara clung to Ralph. Mr. Doug-
las told the servant to get him out of the way. I do not know where he
was taken, but it is enough that he was never again seen in America.
. RUBY RYNEARSON, '14,
I 4'l?w l Launcelot Castle i l
FEW years ago, Dorothy Marie Tarkington fell heiress to a mam-
moth old castle on the Rhine, called Launcelot Castle. It was
bequeathed to her by l1er uncle.
Dorothy was tall and slender with dark hair and dark eyes. She
was betrothed to Lawhorn Chesteriield. He was very handsome, or so
thought Miss Dorothy. A '
Upon hearing of her inheritance, Dorothy and her lover, Lawhorn,
departed at once for Germany. Upon their arrival they were directed
to the castle by two old servants of the late uncle of Dorothy. They
found the castle occupied by an old gentleman, who said he was a friend
of Doroth.y's uncle to whom her uncle had willed the Castle of Launcelot.
The gentleman's name was Rudolph Lorinza. He had long snakyxiingers
and small shrewd eyes. Wherever he went he was attended by two
brutish looking men.
HThis castle," said Iiawhorn, 'cbelongs rightfully and lawfully to my
betrothed. It was willed to her by her uncle, Alfonso Tarkingtonf'
HLet me see your will, young Miss,'7 said Rudolph.
"Lawhorn has it,'l she replied. Lawhorn took from his pocket the
will and holding it at arni's .length said: 'cHere is the will, bntI am
sorry to say that I cannot let you look closer at it." The old gentleman
appeared to be satisfied and said, "I see you have the will, but before I
vacate the castle, I will show you its many rooms." Dorothy and Law-
horn consenting, he took the lead. He showed them all of the rooms,
explaining what each was for, this one a library, this a bed-room and so
on. The rooms, were walled with marble and it was hard for the young
couple to realize the vastness of the structure.
At last they arrived at the basement. 'iHere is a room of extraordi-
nary interest to me," said Rudolph. He. opened the heavy door and
Dorothy and Lawhorn stepped in. No sooner had they done so, however,
than Rudolph slammed the door and locked it. Lawhorn, with the leap
of a tiger, sprang against it, but of no avail. They were locked in a
prison dark as night. From outside there came in sneering tones, HYou
will die in there, and I can hold undisputed sway over this, the Castle of
'EI have sornethingjl said Lawhorn, 'lwhich will perhaps lead us to
safetyf, As he spoke, he displayed an electric flash-light. It revealed
nothing but a hole some eight feet from the floor. This was about four
feet square. Lawhorn gave the flash-light to Dorothy, who had been
standing motionless and dumb with terror. By leaping he grasped the
edge of the hole. Slowly he drew himself up until he got safely in. He
then drew Dorothy into the tunnel, for such they now saw it to be. lt
was tall enough for them to stand upright in. The tunnel was walled
with stone. They approached a door which looked too strong to force.
They examined it and Dorothy found a small round stone set among the
others. She pressed it andfja, small drawer came from out the wall.
"Look what I have found, Lawhornfl' She displayed a large brass key.
It fitted perfectly into the lock, and the door opened with a creak and a
rusty groan. HBravo!-'lm exclaimed Lawhorn, Hthis is according to the
brilliant mind of Miss Dorothy Marie Tarkingtonf' He raised her hand
to his lips, and Dorothy blushed prettily at the flattery. They went into
the new room and found it to be a treasure vault, It was lined with bags
of gold and silver, and in the center was a rough board table.
"Let us fill one of the bags with gold and when we are safely out of
this tunnel, we will come back for the rest,'l said Lawhorn. Dorothy
emptied the contents of two of the sacks upon the table and put a
sufficient quantity of gold into each for their present needs. She gave
one to Lawhorn and kept one herself. There was another door at the
other side of the room. Here they again pushed a round rock in the wall
and a drawer flew open containing the necessary key. Again they found
themselves in a tunnel, but this time it went upwards with a decided
slant. About fifteen yards farther on they came to a trap door 511 the
ceiling. It was made of iron. They again found the key in the wall and
turned the lock. Lawhorn then tried to push the door upwards, and after
several good pushes he succeeded. They, stepped into the open OnCe
more and found themselves about twenty yards from the castle, in a small
grove. Lawhorn replaced the door and covered it with leaves. They
then started for the nearest hamlet, some two miles distant. They ar-
rived in due time and explained their situation to the officers. They then
went back and had Rudolph Lorinza and his accomplices arrested. It
was discovered that they were noted criminals wanted for many crimes.
Dorothy and Lawhorn returned to their castle that very day and Were
married the next. The gold in the vault was sufficient for their
every want. Normans COTTINGHAM, '15,
l Atv I The Mystery ofthe Mm j
B URING the period of the Civil War, there stood in New York, an old
Dutch mill. It was situated not far distant from the Palisades and
no similar building stood in that region. The mill had been built by
Hendrick Hudson and was used as a rendezvous for his crew. Being con-
sidered a haunt of ghosts, the mill was never visited by anyone. It was
said that at the hour of midnight, there could be heard the tramping of
Dutchmen and the rattling of chains, as the anchor of their ship was being
raised. No one had ever attempted to solve the mystery and at present,
the old mill was in a state of ruin. The doors creaked and swung on
their hinges, and the windows were minus panes and sashes. The great
arms were somewhat broken and the canvas, that had formerly covered
them, was in ribbons. When the wind blew, the arms moved a trifie with
a screeching sound and the echo resounded through the hollows. Tall
leafless trees stood around the mill and a brook near by whispered a song
of loneliness. T
In the village no one had had the courage to visit the old mill, and
there was no one who could tell of the causes for the mystery connected
with it. But Charles Norton and James Cornish, two boys of an inquisi-
tive and inquiring nature, resolved to visit it. Accordingly, supplied
with blankets and other articles for a night's stay. they wended their way
to the building. They approached with much awe and fear, but their
curiosity finally overcame them and they entered. As dusk was coming
on, they sought a place of rest, which they found in the grist room.
Their blankets were spread upon the rloor, and the doors and windows
were barricaded. Because of the hooting of the owls, the plaintive
notes of the other night-birds and the creaking ofthe old mill wheel, they
could hardly fall asleep, but at last they were dozing. '
Suddenly, after they had been sleeping, as they thought for quite a
While, the rattling of chains and the tramp of feet aroused them. The
TN g lads arose, frightened and
shivering, but still resolved
to solve the mystery. The
sounds seemed to come from
an adjoining room and
stealthily they stole toward
this place. The noise in-
creased as they advanced and
both boys lacked the courage
to peep into the room. Fin-
ally James looked and ut-
tered a shout, as he sprang
into the room. Here and
there myriads of rats could
be seen scurrying in every
I direction. This explained the
1 tramping, and, in looking
. around them, the boys beheld
an old Dutch saber hanging
upon the wall. This swayed
to and fro, clanging at every
' 'e movementg thus the rattling
of chains was explained. Soon wrapped in their blankets, the boys slept
till morning, undisturbed.
At dawn, the boys were up and hurrying home to tell the villagers.
The inhabitants had feared for the safety of the boys and now hailed
them with loud shouts. Their story was soon told and that very day,
almost the entire village visited the mill. Since then it has been the
scene of numerous picnics, rustic dances, and romances, for rat poison
has done its work and the trampings are no longer heard.
EARL WILD, 712.
Q Ann Hatherly i - t I
NN HATI-IERLY sat before the old fire-place, her chin in her hand,
gazing dreamily at the dying embers. It was late,--very late for
the little fishing town of Hampton, but Ann could not sleep, so she sat
and dreamed of the pastg-its joys and sorrows, and the dismal future
that lay before ber. - , T
It Was midwinter, and the wind whistled and shrieked around the
eaves and down the old brick chimney. As she mused she could hear the
roar and splash of the waves down on the beach. The sound filled her
with a new grief, for the sea had robbed her of allrthat was near and dear
' Five years ago Oscar Swalon, with several other young fishermen,
had sailed for North Africa in search of gold "and adventure. The ship
had been wrecked on an island in the Indian Ocean after going around the
Cape of Good Hope. Only one of the men had escaped and after t,wo
years of hardship he had reached home to tell of the disastrous voyage.
Ann had tried to bear the news cheerfully, to trust that Oscar, too, might
have escaped, but as the years went by, and others gave up all hope, her
own faith weakened- and she began to fear that he, too, had' been' lost.
Her belief that he would some day return, was never entirely shaken,
however, and with each returning ship her spirits rose, only to sink
again, but not hopelessly, at finding he-had not come. if
She had come to be regarded by the children of the Village as abeing,
part witch and part angel. Her sad, sweet face iilled one at once with a
feeling of awe and pity. She lead a life apart from society, rarely talk-
ing with anyone outside of her family and when she did, her mind seemed
to be far away. e 0 '
c This evening, as she sat dreaming over the past, a knock at the door
sounded above the roar of the waves. It startled her at iirst,-it' was so
unusual for anyone to come at that time of the night. She turned around
like a startled bird, undecided whether to run away or open it. Then the
knock came again and something in the urgent way in which it was given,
dispelled her fears and she went bravely to the door and flung it open.
A man, all muffled in a great coat staggered into the room, sank into
a chair and threw back his coat. Ann gave a piercing cry and fell at his
feet. "Oh, Oscar, is it you? You? Speak to 1ne!"p But he only smiled
and put his arm tenderly about her. I
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"'It's a long, long story, Ann. We were wrecked on a desert island,
near Africa. Most of us were drowned or crushed among the wreckage.
The few of us who remained were taken Captive by the natives and kept
in bondage for three years. This life on the island was horrible. The
savages tortured us, fed us barely enough to keep us from starving, and
made daily threats to eat us if we disobeyed them. , ' U
"After what seemed an interminable length of time, we were released
by the crew of a British Man-of-War. The officers compelled us to work
Aon shipboard tor a year to pay for our rescue. This work, hard and
rough though it was, seemed as heaven compared to the awful life we
had lived on the island.
"We landed at Ellice Islands last summer and I left my comrades that
I might reach you as quickly as possible. It was hard work and often
discouraging to earn my way, little by littlegmbut then itis all over now,
so let's forget all about it like a horrible night-mare, and remember only
that We have each other at last." '
"I knew you would come," she softly whispered.
CHAUNCEY CRAIG, '11,
:MAD anyone told Percival Mortimer that he was a poor painter, he
would have shrugged his shoulders, chuckled and blown a wreath
of tobacco smoke into the speaker's face. He did not say that he was a
painfter, but that he was a patron of mit. He stood, at this particular time,
in the darkening light of his studio, a cigarette in his mouth, reading
A Treatise on Portmitvwe.
HEr-ah-cheap stufff' he commented, "author rather-ah-unfamiliar
with the-er-subject? He would have been more excited had he known
the name of the author, .Iack Dudleigh, which was modestly inscribed on
the ily-leaf. ,. ,
Percival Mortimer was an Englishman, who, because of his rather
unbecoming escapades, had, at the death of hisqfather, decided to come
to America and study art, not because it was his lot to be especially tal-
ented, but because he possessed a legacy, an education, and plenty of
otherwise unoccupied time. Besides, painting was popular. He had se-
cured rooms for himself and his sister, and had also rented a little studio
on the fourth iioor of an apartment houseq This he furnished in Louis XIV
style, and was comfortably settled, and succeeding, too, when his sister
promptly fell in love with Jack Dudleigh. Now Percival Mortimer, being
of a reticent nature, had never made a personal acquaintance of Jack
Dudleigh, but he had seen some of his portraits in the Vanderdyck Col-
Percival, a typical Englishman and 'Cer-respected, don't you knowj,
did not trouble his mind in finding whence the volume came. He might
have been interested had he known that Kate, his sister, had left it, by
mistake, in his studio. He threw the book aside and looked up at his
unfinished picture, "Springtime" His art was improving, but the picture
did not come up to his mental conception of the theme. It lacked bright-
ness, was dull, expressionless and overworked, and did not convey the
bright atmosphere of the spring. ,
He took up his palette, selected a long, heavy, sable brush, and be-
gan painting. He made a few brilliant strokes, then he weakened, his
strokes becoming less and less confident. He was interrupted by the
opening of the door, and James, his imported English butler, entered
"A letter, sir," he said.
Mr. Percival Mortimer shifted his cigarette to the starboard side of
his mouth and read:
Now don't seold, but I've fgone and done it.' Of course, you will not '
understand that American phrase, but he taught it to me and Ilm learn-
ing wonderfully. He is just perfectly lovely, and-now there I go, I mean
J ack, of course, silly. We were married this afternoon. Yes, I know you
will rave fthatls Americanl but you will recover. Come now, Percy, cheer
up and come to see us. He has the loveliest sister, and I just know you
will like her. '
Mortimerls face reddened and he quietly tore the note into bits. His
thoughtsfwere confused, but he was obviously very, very angry. "Kate
married that cad. Why he-er +cawn,t paint at all, don't you know.
Er-ah-rather unexpected-don't blame him, tho-why-er-does that
bloomin, fop think he's good enough for Kate? She is-er-a Mortimer-
respected, wealthy and all that rot, you know. Er-ah-the-er-
audacity-I' Suddenly he began to cool off-"Er, yes, of course I ought
to forgive 'em, er-his sister of course, you knowf,
"Any answer, sir?" inquired the patient butler.
"No,i' growled Percy, "you may go, James." The butler turned on
his heel like a German trooper, and walked with great dignity from the
room. The iixed expression of his round English face did not change.
He was accustomed to such outbursts of uncontrollable anger. His mas-
ter was a very curious person.
Percy laid aside his canvas, stowed away his easel, cleaned his
brushes, and kicked the empty paint tubes into a convenient corner, then
began to remove his painting coat. A purplish-blue line appeared run-
ning down his forehead, the veins protruding slightly, a sign of excite-
ment and determination with the Mortimers. He prepared to visit the
Dudleighs. He removed his best tie from the gas jet, turned to his trunk,
removed his best shirt from underneath his best shoes, and began to
change attire. .
Mr. Jack Dudleigh, dabbler in paints, bonds and hearts, was sitting
comfortably before the fire-place, meditating. He Was evidently in good
spirits, for his face wore a satisfied smile and the corners of his mouth
twitched as if he were practicing stoicism, in striving to control his emo-
tions. He failed, and finally laughed-a short musical laugh. He was
thinking of the very clever manner in which he had stolen Mortimer's
sister, without that gentleman knowing it. He laughed again, then
sobered slightly, thinking of the prize he had won. ,
"All is fair in love and warj' he soliloquized. He heard the door
bell ring, but he remained deep in the comfortable depths of his Morris
chair, as though his dreams were too good to be interrupted.
Mrs. Jack Dudleigh led Mr. Percival Mortimer into the room and
nearly swamped him with kisses, which were not at all unwelcome, for
wasnit his sister "the most chawming girl this side of heaven?" After
the usual preliminary introductions and the usual embarrassing silence,
Kate left the room and Jack said, "Cigarettes?" and produced a box of
Percy finally extracted a cigarette from the case and seated himself.
His eyes began to rove furtively about the room, He decided it was very
good to be married and settled down with a studio and a. wife like this,
"er-chawming, you see." He noticed a canvas on an easel near the
"Er-I say, old chap,', he drawled-Percy always drawled when em-
barassed-"er-is that your wi-er, I mean Kate, you know?"
"Yes," answered the other, smiling at Percy's hesitation. '
"Er-I say-evidently done in a light mood, er-but-ah, beastly bad
form, you know to make an-ah-impressionistic painting of the-er-
liead, er-as you Americans would say, 'in lighter vein,' you know-er,
fresh and bright, er-Very good," he lapsed into silence, thinking he had
succeeded poorly in voicing his thoughts, which were, as Jack thought,
- "By the way,'l began Jack, so quickly that Mortimer jumped in his
seat, "I want you to meet my sisterf' I-le touched a bell. "Call
Miss Dudleighj' he directed.
"Ah-er-I say," began Mortimer, "I say, old man, what do you
mean by, er-running off with my sister?-Er, rotten bad form,-er pre-
posterous, don't you know."
"You see, Mortimer, old fellow," explained Jack, "I just couldn't
help it. She-she captivated me and was entirely willing to go."
"Miss Dudleigh," announced the maid.
"My sister, Alice Mortimerf' began Jack.
A "Chawmed, of course, you know. 'Pleased to meet you," drawled
Mortimer visibly excited, but as his tone showed, very, very pleased.
The three chatted for a time, then Dudleigh discreetly left the room.
"A beautiful picture, don't you think so?" Alice asked. Of course,
somehow that picture seemed better-probably because the light had
changed-a chawming picture, so life-like, so fresh, decisive, high-lights
well selected, rather in Rembrandt style, with a dark, hazy back ground,
er-vivid, you know, full of expression, character and all that, ,you
know. He was thinking in mental moving-pictures, with a central figure
of a slim young girl in white with wavy brown hair, well rounded arms-
very, very beautiful and-er-eyes-well, he couldnit paint those eyes,
but held like to try. ,
Pls bk M- PF Pls BE Pk
Percival Mortimerfs picture "Springtime,' was improving splendidly,
probably because the central figure was posed by Aliceghe called her by
her first name now. He had overcome the dull effect, and the picture
seemed to breathe the strong, fresh atmosphere of springtime.
Mortimer had called very often at the Dudleigh home and often, when
a silvery laugh wafted from the porch, where two young people were sit-
ting, Mrs. Jack Dudleigh would smile and say to Mr. Jack Dudleigh that
a certain young man was "certainly making progress? They often went
sketching together-Alice seemed to take a great interest in art. Some-
times they painted, sometimes not, but often, when Alice's sketch showed
signs of incorrect drawing, Mortimer would venture a criticism. Some-
times he would steady her hand by graspingit in his firm, brown one and
strengthen the sketch thereby.
One morning after a very eventful sketching trip, on which few
pictures were finished, he sought his sister, "Kate, O, I say. Katef, he
whispered, 6'l've something to tell youf' Then followed a lengthy con-
versation ending with, "In June." Mr. Percival Mortimer and his sister
walked around the house, past Jackis studio. Mortimer's face now wore
a satisfied expression, and his hands were thrust into his pockets. They
saw Jack painting the portrait, now nearly finished. Mr. Percival Mdrt-
mer remembered the extraordinary progress he had made in portrait
painting, and he looked first at Dudleigh, then turned to the girl at his
side, "Er-I say-you know," he drawled, again embarrassed but in a very
good humor, "er, by the way, live read the-er-Treatise on Portmiture,
and, as Alice says 6it's bully,' and Jack certainly knows how to paintf'
RUSSELL COTTINC-HAM, UQ.
The Adventures of a Camping Party
During the summer, some of us boys decided to go camping. After
two weeks spent in getting everything ready, on a cold, dismal Saturday
night at twelve o'clock, we started. We had our outfit, including tents,
cots, iishing tackle, guns, cooking utensils, boats and the other necessary
things for a camp, packed in a large wagon and in two carriages. In
these, sitting or lying any place that they could find, where they wouldn't
fall off, was the party itself, consisting of Bud, Boots, Bill, Chaunce,
Dunny, Chalkie, Pickie and myself. We had, ahead of us, a cold, nine-
mile drive, and we all wished we were there. We arrived at our camping
place about three oiclock in the morning, and one could not find a more
sleepy, hungry and frozen bunchjof boys this side of the North Pole. But
as we had a lot of work to do before we could eat, we jumped off the
wagon, ran around awhile to get our blood in circulation, and then began
to carry our outfit over to the spot which we had selected as the place to
pitch our tents. After this was accomplished, another annoyance was
added to those of hunger, cold and sleepiness, that of being as wet, as if one
had just fallen into the river. If one thinks it a joke to wade through
weeds up to his neck at three in the morning, and especially through
weeds that have just received a new and large supply of morning dew,
why, try it. But these troubles were soon forgotten in the work of
pitching the tents which was accomplished before the sun arose above the
Now we were ready to prepare that much wanted and long waited for
breakfast. But this was scarce, as we all wanted bacon and eggs, and the
eggs were not to be had. We didn't have the necessary hen fruit because
Dunny was so blessed clumsy that he couldnit carry them over to our
tents from the road without dropping them. There went our eggs and
our breakfast, too. Of course we are all friends of Dunny and we
wouldnit hurt his feelings. But nevertheless we held his trial right there
and then. The verdict was a nice cool ducking on the morrow. After every-
one had tried his hand at cooking, we managed to get a little breakfast,
after which we began doing the smaller tasks that make a camp appear
The dispute that I had been waiting for came up now. Who was go-
ing to wash the dishes? After along argument we decided that we would
take turn about at this job, the most pleasant one in camping. Boots had
first honor and I the second.
Having nothing to do, we just lay around camp, passing away the
time reading and shooting. We were on a game preserve, and no shooting
was allowed, but while we were there, we shot up at least tive dollars'
worth of ammunition. In the shooting match, Dunny was again a hero.
We had placed a large sign, which notified people that this was the K. O.
G- C. Camp, on a large tree in front of our tents. At this Dunny thought
he would shoot and show us his ability as a marksman. L Instead of hit-
ting the sign, he hit our gasoline torch, which was nailed to the same tree
about two feet below the sign. One would have laughed if he had seen
the expression on Dunny's face, as he watched the gasoline flow from the
rent made by the bullet, wondering how it happened.
Nothing of importance happened until the next day. As Boots and I
were the only-ones who could cook, we were honored with that position.
On the second day, at eleven, I cooked breakfast and dinner at the same
time. The joke of this meal was that Boots and Bud came to it in their
pajamas. In the afternoon we made a visit to Strawtown, about a mile
distant. After buying everything we could, we started back. But when
we were half way back, Chalkie came to the sudden realization that he
had lost a dollar bill. He started back after it while we preceded him to
camp. Very soon Chalkie came back without the bill, but with the start-
ling information that he had seen and made a hit with one of Strawtown's
charming belles. This immediately put the camp in an uproar and every
one wanted to know where. But this Chalkie wisely kept to himself.
That evening at six we had decided to., get a few young rabbits, in a
hay-field next to our camp. They had almost finished cutting the hay, a
narrow strip in the center being all that was left standing. Out of this
we chased three rabbits. Such cannonading one never heard. Really, I
couldn't see the rest of the boys for the smoke. But I could hear the
faint chug, chug of an automobile. Now, as I said before, this was a
game preserve, so we all thought this was some one coming to investigate
the shots. I have never seen Indiansuon the war path, but I donit believe
that any of them could drop down into the hay and sneak over to the
tents any quicker or in any better style than we did. We were greatly
relieved to iind out that it was only Caca, who had come out to see our
camp. After looking around awhile, he decided to stay all night.
The next day was spent in swimming and fishing. In this Dunny
and Bill were the heroes. In swimming Dunny received two very sun-
burned shoulders, for which he had to go to Noblesville to get some cold
cream. In fishing, Bill, after four hours' fishing, managed to land a mon-
strous sun-iish. That night the boys were all tired except me. So they
all went to bed. But I wanted company and the best way to get it, I
thought, was to sing. So I lay on .my cot and sang the beautiful melody
entitled 'iBeautiful Garden of Roses? This did not suit the others. Of
course, it wasn't the singing, it was because they wanted to sleep. I soon
received a cupful of water in my face, which I took as an insult. I im-
mediately crawled under the tent and took up the stakes of the tent from
which the water came and let it down on the boys init. When I- went back
into our tent my pillow and bed clothes had vanished. I began a search
and soon found the bed clothes, but couldn't find the pillow. I soon ldis-
covered it under Bootls small head and, in trying to get possession of it,
we got into a fight. We crashed over the foot of Bud's cot and landed in
the center of Chalkie's stomach. At the loud gutteral noises which Chalkie
made, Boots and I forgot to ight and began to laugh. I decided not to
sing anymore, if they didn't appreciate it any more than that.
On the next day we had visitors. In the morning Bonie came out
prepared to catch all kinds of fish. I-Ie and I worked all afternoon get-
ting ready. After supper we took the boat and went up the river to set
a trout line. All the work was done by Bonie, while I sat and listened
to the owls and bull frogs. , When we got back to camp, we found some
more visitors to stay all night. The bunch was all tickled and it was
hard work to sleep at all. Bill started it by throwing water on Bud and
me. We kept it up by getting into a flour fight, which ended in wasting a
twenty-four pound sack of flour. Water and flour make paste and Bud
and I certainly looked as if we had fallen into a paper hanger's bucket.
About midnight we had one of our celebrated water fights, in which all
hands took part. It resulted in Bill getting to sleep in a wet bed and
Bin getting a midnight swim. Frank Dunn could not sleep, due to a boil
on his neck, so early in the morning he and Chalkie went on a trip after
bull frogs. They came back minus the frogs, but with empty stomachs
and much experience in the frog business.
Bonie and I arose early and went to get the fish that we knew were
on the trout line. But they were not there. 'We found nothing but a
three-pound catfish. Bonie said that he was going to take his fish home.
I believe he would rather have lost anything he had than that fish. But
I didn't want to see him take home just one fish, so we went after some
more. The other boys had heard him express his determination to take
the catfish home and when we came back it was already cooked for sup-
per. Bonie, upon hearing this, was so disappointed in not getting to
take his fish home that he started to walk home without any supper. But
with some arguing I finally got him to eat some supper and to wait until
some one came after him.
The next day being Sunday, we expected more visitors. Early in the
morning, Tuck, Tunk and Chaunce arrived. On examining their buggy,
we found four chickens, two watermelons and, best of all, three cases of
bottles. Now, donlt get excited-it was only Yonkers Pop. We spent
the morning in just fooling around but after dinner, as no one else had
arrived, we decided to go swimming. After we had been in the water a
long time, we decided to go back. But, upon looking back at camp, we
noticed it was full of women and girls. Here we were with our clothes
at camp and us in bathing suits. As they would not leave and as we did
not want to stay in the water all night, we had to go back. On t11e way
back, We had an accident. Tuck, Who Was guiding the boat With a push
pole, gave such a vigorous push tha he pushed the boat out from under
him and he lit on his head in the vv er. Of course the vvater Was dry and
he didn't care. At supper We d many good things that tasted like
mamma cooked them and not e the pan-cakes Curly used to cook.
We all agree that We had ft good time and We are planning novv for a
similar trip this summer,
EVANS DIERLEIN, '11,
Oh! the Class of Nineteen-Eleven,
The merriest under heaven!
Jolly, happy, blithesome, gayg
You'll hate to see us go away.
Hurrah! for grades are not our missiong
We couldn't make them on any condition.
The only hit in our career
Was in a show, isn't that queer?
Our Glass is not a great exception,
Not even, perhaps, above correctiong
But the teachers who wrought its direction
In many ways have its affection.
So here's to the Seniors, who will soon depart,
We wish them good luck with all our heart,
A And we hope in the future they'll have success,
And may never know sorrow, toil or distress.
- GLADYS KEISER, '11.
Q CLASS or '12 I 5 I
,r ,rf OFFICERS 4- Q-
Lee Klotz, President Margaret Hull, Vice President
Lenore Kester, Secretary and Treasurer
FIRST Row: Harold Vestal, Ray Pickett, Ralph Lennen, Earl Wild, Fred Morris.
SECOND Row: George Clark, Ross Dunn, Lee Klotz, Charlie Evans, Leo Sowerwine,
Raymond Harlow. THIRD Row: Grace Wood, Josephine lrvwin, Lois EWyant. Miriam
Fryloerger, Alice Christian, Hesther Fenner, Margaret H ull.
FIRST Row: Orus Malott, Russell Cottingham, Guy Wheeler, Jose Eliot.
SECOND ROW: Helen McMahon, Houston Craig, Morene Bishop, Arthur Heiny,
Mabel Neal, Gray McCord. THIRD Row: Bertha Kemp, Walter Roberts, Lenore
Kester, Edna Wyant, Wylie Ferguson, Edith Barnes.
I Q I CLASS OF '13 I 5
sf sf OFFICERS sf' st'
Hobart Carlin, President Edwin Pentecost, Vice President
Mary Roberts, Secretary and Treasurer
' FIRST Row: Ulillord Jolinsonf Panl Walton, Tom McGuire, Ralph Stefke,
Horace Stuart, Voss Harrell, Harley Huffman. SECOND Row: Harry Wood, Maire
Eller, Doris Guirl, Edith Tescher, Dorothy Osbon, Harry Hanna, Leonard Cherry, Joe
.lohnson, Tom Wheeler. THIRD Row: Esther Nance, Elizabeth Vestal, Lois Perigef
cost, Dorothy Williamson, Mary Roberts, ,Katie Paulsel, Frankie Berg, Vance
Troy Fox. I
FIRST Row: Lillian Reynolds, Edna Spannuth, Mary Scott, Guia Roberts, Hazel
Christian. SECOND Row: Opal Boone, Elizabeth Beal, Paul Nash, Panline White,
Edwin Pentecost, Hobart Carlin, .I ohn Harnish. THIRD Row: Grace Thomas, Mary
Lowther, ,Marie Gates, Emma Hayes, Janet Edwards, Esther J ohuson. Q
I If I CLASS OF '14 1 I 'Q
sr 9' OFFICERS nf sr Q -
Sanford Michael, President Lois Duckwall, Vice President
Macy Howell, Secretary and Treasurer
l+'1RsT Row: . Arline Weil, Freda Kaiser, Mabel Manford, June Roberts, Ruby
Rynearson, Helen Matthews. SECOND How: Mary Letlert, Lucile Phillips, Ruth
Day, lone Roudebush, Golda Garrett, Georgia Carter, Mary Walker. THIRD Row:
George Gates, Roger Wright, Gladys Kenner, Sanford Michael, Ruth Ale, Malclom
Cottinghain, Oland Mitchell.
FIRST Row: Max Flanders, Ralph Presser, Edgar Mosbaugh, Sidney Hawkins,
Gray Hawkins, Clifton Caca, Monroe Whitmoyer, Clarence Gascho. SECOND Row:
Leo Lambert, Harvey Mitchell, Mae Howell, Elmer Brown, Chester Lawson, Kenneth
Paulsel, Jacob Tescher, Dalton Stuart. THIRD Row: Lois Duckwall, Maude Flan-
ders, Irene Fitzpatrick, Beulah Trissal, Consuello -Morris, Halcyon Hanna, Jennie
Morrow, Maude Walker, Bernice Jackson.
, , ,ZW
W l Q CLASS GF '15 l 5
:Y QF OFFICERS nf sf
Oscar Clover, President Henry Cottingham, Vice President
Norris Cottingham, Secretary and Treasurer
. l+'111sT Row: Waller Dailey, Clayton Berger, Frank DeVaney, OsearC1over, .lohn
Lees. SECOND Row: Perry Thornton, Herbert- Shannon, Trent Alexander, Gflyde
Mayne, Norris Gottingham, Alvin McDougall. THIRD Row: Harry Leffert, Frank
Kemp, Henry Cottinghaln, Mervin Sanders, Loui Gaylor, Jim Fisher.
, Q 1
ilil if 0 1
u p vA,.A
QM 2QQ if
. 1255, - -
Alumni Notes of 1910
ZJT WAS a hot, sultry night in August. The clock on the Assembly
Room wall had been inquiring for over two months about the-Class
of Nineteen Ten and not anuanswer had it heard, until one morning a
roach, which had rested over night in its works, went to expand his chest
and got caught in one of the cog wheels. i
'iOh! let me loose,'i cried the roach.
UNO, " said the clock, HI will not do it. You have no business- run-
ning over my internal workin'sf' 1 I
i'If you'll let me loose,', said the roach, "I will tell you all about the
Class of 1910.
The clock, being very anxious to hear what had become of this class,
made an agreement with the roach by which he was to tell the story to
gain his freedom. I
"Well,7' began the roach, "as I was resting myself on the pantry
shelf down at 'The Inn,' I heard two boys come in talking pretty loud,
occasionally slapping each other on the shoulder and letting out a hearty
laugh. The boys kept talking louder and laughing more until I thought
I would find out the cause of the excitement, so I crawled slowly from the
pantry shelf to the shelf behind the counter, where I could see and hear
what was going on.
'SI found the two boys to be Jay Peck, who had just returned from
DePauw, and Truman Tochterman, who after his resignation, as a clerk,
in L. W. Wlild's grocery, has become a full fledged member of the 'Never
Sweats! They were discussing what had become of their old class-mates,
and I overheard the following conversation: r
" 'Well,' began 'Talkie' 'you remember that big fellow who carried a
smile on his face, and always greeted you with a "hello there"?,
" 'Yes,' answered 'Peckiej 'I believe his name was "Pink7' Thompson.
" 'He is weighing mail on the L. E. do WY
" 'Ohl he is, but what of the others?
" 'Well, Augusta Hull is a hustling book-keeper for J. G. Heinzmann,
and her twin sister, Agnes, is still studying music, but not progressing
rapidly, along,Cupid's lines. Helen Palmer is taking vocal training at
the Indianapolis Conservatory of Musicg and you can also see her fair
face in the ticket office of the Star Theatref
" 'But where is Walter Cottingham?' asked 'Peckief
" 'Chl "Cottie" is employed at the Capital Furniture Company, mak-
ing account registers. However, he 'is not iilling many. "Judge" Roby
and Earl Presser are developing into good scientific farmers, while Sterl-
ing Coldren is chasing "dears" in the West. By the way, that Glenn
Wheeler, they used- to call "Ick," is a rising young man of to-day.,
" 'Why, what is he doing?' asked 'Peckief
" 'Oh, he is working in a lumber mill down South, and has risen to
the height of six feet, six inches. Mahlon Tescher is working for the
Mansfield Engineering Company, at Williams, Indiana. We also turned
out two teachers, Ethel Shuck, who is teaching in Jennings County, and
Lena Irwin, who is instructing young Americans at "Bear Slide." '
" 'Did none of them become kitchen mechanics? asked 'Peckief
" 'Oh! yes, a few. Edna Haverstick and Edith Thomas are at home
learning house-keeping gradually, while Anna Haworth has become quite
handy, 'if you donit believe this, just ask her husband,"Jimmy" Edsonf
" 'But tell me of some of the class, who went off to college, and of
how they are getting along,' asked 'Talkief .
" 'We certainly have a grand bunch down at DePauw this year,' said
'Peckief 'There's Myrle Phillips, Maude Gwinn and Lillian Neal, who
cannot be beaten. Claude Wyant and Kent Ritchie are helping to build
up a reputation for Miami College. Ina Duckwall is at Illinois University
taking Domestic Science, and will soon be ready to teach or get married,
we donit know which? ' A
" 'But who is at old I. U. this year?' asked 'Talkief
" 'Oh, there's Agnes Klotz, Frank Dunn, Edith Johnson, Lola Brooks
and Margaret Passwater, who are all making good. Ralph Brown and
Vestal Richards are becoming great engineers at Purdue. Hazel Silvey
and Harold McMahan are attending Business College at Indianapolis.
Smart as ever, I suppose? Ora Harrell is going to be an undertaker's
assistant and is taking a preparatory course in medicine at Wabash?
" 'Where are Ruth Longley, Ina Pursel, Frankie Brown and Ethel
Deifaney, those girls who used to get such good grades? asked 'Talkief
I C '
' Oh, they are at Butler and we are continually reading and hearing
good things about them.'
" 'My, but I feel proud to belong to such Alumni,' said 'Talkief "
Just then the clock jumped a cog and the roach was released.
Other Alumni Notes
Mary Craig, '09, Indiana University.
Mabel Dunn, '09, Indiana University.
Mary Fisher, '09, Indiana University.
Ralph Berg, '09, Purdue University.
Leonard Carlin, '09, Wabash College.
Hugh Griffith, '09, Wabash College.
Fred Gwinn, '09, DePauw University.
Paul Krider, '09, DePauw University.
Lucile Oursler, '09, DePauw University.
Raymond Patterson, '09, DePauw University.
Forest Williamson, '09, DePauw University.
Robert Clark, '08, Illinois University.
Walter Berg, '08, Purdue University.
Isabella Kimple, '08, Philadelphia Conservatory of Music.
Will Neal, '08, Wabash College.
Norman Behr, '07, Columbia University.
Guy Wainwright, '07, Purdue University.
Walter Teter, '07, Indiana University.
Raymond Fryberger, '06, Michigan University.
ERAYMOND, son of Charles and Ella Hines, was born near Sheridan,
Ind., June 6, 1894. He died March 22, l9ll, at Noblesville. About
one year ago, he came, with his mother, to reside in Noblesville. Since
coming here, he had been, until last February 17, a student of the 1-A
Class in High School. '
Raymond was known as a bright student in school. He was popular
with his teachers and classmates. It was with regret that they had seen
him turn aside from his studies, recently, when he felt impelled to seek
employment. He was a member of the First Christian Church and an
active member of the Loyal Son's Bible Class. His kind and loving
disposition won the friendship of all whom he knew. A
of if? 2 e . fl f s 1 QW
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Senior Class Party T
CTOBER the twenty-sixth! yes, that's the evening that the Seniors
secretly made their way out to Lura Mallery's home. What a grand
moonlight night it was! Such an ideal time for a class party. Surely
this opportunity did not get away for every Senior was there, though
some tTheodore Sawyer and Augusta Woddelll were accused of having
walked those four miles.
However, all arrived in time to get into the game of Hspinning the
plate." This entertainment may seem very childish for Seniors, but it
certainly made a Hhitfl especially the after performance. Time and
space are too short to tell all the features of the game, but by stretching
one's imagination one can get a fair idea of the strolls and auto rides
that were most unwillingly forced upon those who were not able to catch
Music and dancing followed, while the crowning feature of the even-
ing was the old-fashioned taffy-pull. The girls enjoyed it immensely, but
the boys were unable to keep it from sticking and consequently their
delicate hands were blistered. But after hours of work they were re-
warded with the candy of some one else, if theirs was not in a condition
to eat. :'Chalkie" Nash declared he would carry his trophy to his English
But in spite of all the tribulations of the evening, the Class declared
it had had the most delightful time in its school career.
elf Pls FK Pk PIC
I HE crowning event of the social features of the school year was the
, marriage of Mr. Ernest Railsback, a member of the faculty, to Miss
Irene Neal, who graduated with the Class of 1907. The ceremony took
place at the home of Hon. Everett E. Neal, father of the bride. The
event was beautifully simple. Mr. Albert Tucker was the only invited
guest from the High School. This, however, did not deter the other
students from attending and although they were compelled to view the
ceremony at long range, they were very much in evidence. , v
A clever coup was performed by the bride and groom with the assist-
ance of Mr. Noel Neal, who, in an automobile, rushed the couple to the
southern part of the city, and assisted them in boarding the eleven o'clock
interurban going south. This was done to the very great chagrin of the
student portion of the spectators, who had been in waiting on the outside
all evening to get an opportunity to observe the usual custom of "rice
and old s oesfl It is reported that the wedding trip to Grayls Station
was in a measure a disappointment as the hunting season.had just closed.
This the groom learned very shortly after arriving at their destination.
He concluded to abandon the pursuit of big game and return to their cozy
l-ittle domicile on East Mulberry Street, where they are now at home to
their many friends.
:R ae ae-
' HE march of the victors on Monday morning after that famous Satur-
day, April 29, will be long remembered by the Noblesville High
School. President Roosevelt said, upon a great occasion, Hltls worth
while in life to have had a iirst of May," referring to the victory of
Dewey at Manila. It was likewise worth while to have had the 29th of
April, 1911, because that was the day of the great victories of N. H. S. on
track, in music and in oratory. 1
On Monday morning, May 1, 1911, the pent up enthusiasm, held in
restraint during the quietness of the Sabbath Day, burst forth in all its
glory. A celebration, which was meant to be merely a house-warming,
developed spontaneously into the most remarkable demonstration of High
School enthusiasm ever known in this city. The four walls of the High
School building could not hold the joyous and loyal students of N. H. S.,
so the march began. Right down the middle of the street with the victors
on their shoulders, like an 'carmy with banners,'l marched the victorious
band of students to the doors of the Court House, there the shouts of
HBoom-a-lacka" and "Bivo,' filled the air only to be interrupted by the
High School song and words of burning oratory by that loyal son, Jose
Eliot. The march of the victors was resumed. The Mayor was captured
and joined in the rejoicing. 'Midst the strong manly tones of the High
School sons was heard the silvery voices of her daughters.
Yes, it is worth while to have had aiirst day of May, because on that
day not only were the victories of '4Tuck," of the Chorus led by. Miss
Wambaugli, and of that gallant band on the iieldrroyally celebrated, but
it was demonstrated that there is a spirit of enthusiasm in N. H. S. which
will in the years to come lead on to many glorious victories.
I HE Senior Class, on March 24th, presented Lucette Ryley's comedy,
6'Mice and Men,', at Wild's Opera House. The play was very Well
received by the public, the best evidence being that standing room was
at a premium. The financial success of the play was very pleasing to
the Class, the cash receipts being over one hundred seventy-seven dollars.
As the play was a complicated one, much time had to be spent in its
rehearsals. The story is centered around Mark Embury, a scientist and
philosopher, Who has grown prematurely old, on account of his devotion
to study and partly because of a disappointment in a love affair in his
youth. This part Was taken by Chauncey Craig, Who, from all appear-
ances, Would make a most excellent elderly gentleman. '
Because of his loneliness he decides to adopt a foundling from the
hospital, to bring her up according to hg scientific theory, and when she
reached Woman-hood to marry her. Mark Embury tells his plan only to
his' friend and neighbor, Roger Goodlake, a high spirited man Who is
extremely foolish about his Wife. Albert Tucker took this part and he
displayed marked ability as an actor. Mrs. Goodlake tBlanche Carlinj
untrue to her husband, is very much in love With Captain George Lovell,
a nephew of Embury.
In the course of time the Beadle QRaymond Wisej and Matron QAgnes
Littlel of the Foundling Hospital, arrive With their charges. This scene
furnished much humor, in that the manners and shyness characteristic of
children in such institutions were effectively displayed. The foundlings
were Mabel Metsker, Lura Mallery, Augusta Woddell, Bessie Ale, Kath'
erine Roudebush, Bertus Farlovv, Chelsea Randall, Gladys'Keiser, Ruth
Caca and Gladys Metsker. 'P it
Embury's choice, charmingly played by Ruth Caca, is a slip of a girl
with long golden hair and charming features. Peggy from this time on
becomes a favorite of her guardian and returns his affection as only a
child can love its father. As Peggy blooms into Womanhood Embury be-
comes more timid in approaching the subject of marriage. But upon the
return of his nephew, George Lovell, tGeorge Bovvenj, he learns that his
Ward bestows those affections that he had hoped some day to Win for
himself, upon this soldier. Upon discovering this, heimmediately gives
his Ward to his nephew, thus showing his own noble and lofty nature
and making a happy, yet pathetic ending.
Another character in the play, Mrs. Deborah, CDaisy Bartholomewl,
the house-keeper of Mark Embury, Who was quaint and interesting, her
appearance calling forth much laughter. Albert Hare, as Sir Harry
Trimblestone Was4Gad!-a iirgt class English gentleman. Kit Barniger
tCharles Nashl did some splendid iiddlingdand made a typical musician of
his time. Peter tNoel Youngl and Molly CEvangeline Jenkinsl both
servants of the Embury household helped to make the play a humorous
Much of the success of this play is due to the untiring efforts of Miss
Murphy, Whose valuable coaching made the play possible.
I I oRAToRv New
I HE Oratorical Primary was held in I
the HighMSchool Building, Mon-
day evening, April 17th. For an intro-
duction the Girls' Glee Club favored
the audience with two select numbers.
The first speech, the "Effect of the
Death of Lincoln,"was given by Jose
Eliot. Orus Malott spoke on the "Re-
turn of Regulus." Albert Tucker, the
third and last speaker, gave an extract
from Henry W. Grady's speech on HThe
New South." Each contestant spoke
forcibly and Well. The decision of the
judges was as follows: -
First-Albert Tucker, '11.
Second-Orus Malott, '12
Third-Jose Eliot, '12, I
The winner will represent the .
school at the County Contest and also Albert R. Tucker
at the Central Indiana Oratorical Contest to be held April 29th, and
May 12th respectively.
The fourth Annual County Oratorical Contest was held in Noblesville
on April 29th. The following schools were represented: Atlanta, Arca-
dia, Cicero, Westfield, Sheridan, Carmel, Noblesville and Boxley. Much
enthusiasm was shown by the schools with their unlimited yells.
Albert Tucker worked hard for several weeks on his oration and
with the help of Miss Alice Hughes and Rev. E. L. Gibson was able to
make a splendid showing. The entire school had a great deal of confi-
dence in Albert and were greatly pleased and very proud of him when he
won first place in the County Oratorical. A -
The judges were Prof. L. A. Pittenger, critic teacher of English,
Indiana University, Prof. W. W. Livengood, head of the English Depart-
ment, Shortridge High School, Indianapolis, and Prof. W. H. Morris, of
Richmond. The decision was as follows: First, Albert Tucker, Nobles-
Ville, second, Eber Pickett, Sheridan, third, Miss Aletha Teter, Boxley.
The Central Indiana Oratorical Contest will be held at Frankfort,
May 12th. The schools to be represented are Crawfordsville, Lebanon,
Frankfort, Rushville, Lafayette and Noblesville.
, g '
ff" . . ,f ',
M ,g il i Q H
I O Miss Pauline Wambaugh the Noblesville High School must give its
utmost thanks and appreciation for her hard work and willingness
to help put our Music Department on a higher plane than it has yet
attained. As a new instructor she came to us from Angola, lndiana,
where she attended the Tri-State College. She has also had special
training in voice at Drake University, DesMoines, Iowa and has had eX-
perience in teaching music for a number of years.
Cn Wednesday morning, November twenty-third, the iirst musical
program of the High School this year was given under the direction of
The program opened with two numbers by the High School Chorus,
followed by two very interesting selections by the Girls? Glee Club. The
Boys' Octette and the Junior Girls' Quartette also gave several numbers.
Each selection was received with hearty applause and much interest
was shown in the program. It is to be hoped that many such programs
will be given before the High School. They are an inducement to those
interested in music to work faithfully, and they furnish pleasure to those
who listen. This most interesting program demonstrated Miss Wam-
baugh's ability as a director of music and assures a continuance of the
present high standing of the Noblesville High School along musical lines.
Girls' Glee Club at Indianapolis
On Friday, March thirty-iirst, nineteen hundred eleven. the Girls'
Glee Club appeared before the High School and Music Sections of the
Southern Indiana Teachers, Association. The Glee Club never sang more
beautifully than on this occasion. Their numbers were: '6Voice of the
Western Windn by Bamby and "Spring Song" by Lassen. -
The numbers won for the girls an ovation and the comments heard on
every side were very much to the credit of the Glee Club.
On Saturday evening, April twenty-ninth, the third Annual Musical
Contest of Hamilton County was held at Wild's Opera House. ln this
contest four schools, Noblesville, Westfield,,Atlanta, and Arcadia, were
Once more the Noblesville Chorus showed its superiority and by hard
work on the part of the chorus and our competent director, Miss Wam-
baugh, won for the third time the beautiful music banner. It is now our
permanent possession and will henceforth hang in the Assembly Room
as a memento of the exceptionally good music Noblesville has had in the
past three years. ,
The Noblesville Chorus sang, Hln the' Lonely Vale of Streams," by
Calloot. The judges were W. E. Fisher, supervisor of music in the Peru
schoolsg Miss Anna Birchard, supervisor of music in the Anderson
schoolsg and Miss Mae A. Seaman, of Greencastle. Their decision was
Noblesville . First
Westfield . . Second i
Atlanta . . Third
Arcadia ..... Fourth
On May nineteenth, the program of the annual May Festival will be
given at Wild's Opera House. The major part of the eveningls entertain-
menttwill be given by the High School Girls' Glee Club and will consist
of a two-act operetta, entitled "The Japanese Girl," by Charles Vincent.
The soloists for the evening Will be Miriam Fryberger, Hesther Fen-
ner, Marie Eller, Lucile and Pauline White, Alice Christian and Edna
The music, words, and dances contained in the operetta are beautiful
and well adapted to the ability of the young ladies who are working
faithfully to make it a success. Much credit will be due Miss Wa'mbaugl1,
directress, and Miss Murphy, who is training the drills.
Another feature of the evening will be a short ,program given by
pupils from the grades. These numbers will be given between the acts
of the operetta. I
I QC, I GIRLS' GLEE' QLUB I 'Q I
FIRST ROW: Lillian Reynolds, Bertus FarloW,Blanche Carlin, Lucile White, Miriam Fryberger, Marie Eller, Ruth Caca,
Edna Wyant. SECOND Row: Ruth Day, Lucile Phillips, Margaret Hull, Pauline Wambaugh, Alice Christian, Evangeline
Jenkins, Edith Teecher, Lenore Kester. THIRD Row: Pauline White, May Scott, Elizabeth Vestal, Edith Barnes, Trent
Alexander, Hestlier Fenner, Bernice Jackson, Emma Hayes. , '
Tri- Q Kg ,Y i Q ,
X' aate lMlalllllr
l xp 5
to 1 5?-e
l I Poor-BALL 4
EHE Noblesville High School Foot-ball Team had but half a chance
during the season of 1910, because our team faced Sheridan, one of
the best teams of the state, for the iirst game. The result was an utter
defeat for"N. H. S. Credit must be given to Mr. Railsback, the coach,
who,Worked hard to get the team in shape for the season of 1910. If the
season had started with any other than Sheridan, the results might have
told an altogether different story.
This first and only game was played on October 1, 1910, at the West
Side Park. The Visitors started with a rush and within iive minutes a
touch-down had been scored. The scoring was frequent throughout the
game, the disheartening effects of which could easily be seen on our boys.
Early in the third quarter Hoen was "knocked out," then Captain Craig,
and in the last quarter, Bowen and Tucker. Hoen showed great pluck in
going backinto the game at the beginning of the last quarter. Captain
Craig, Bowen and Tucker were unable to continue the game. Because of
these injuries, foot-ball was stoppedhas a number of the boysfparents
forbade the school to allow their boys to play.
Score: ,Noblesville, Og Sheridan 53. X
Houston Craig, L. E., '12 George Bowen, R. H. B., '11
Ross Dunn, L. T., '12 " Albert Tucker, F. B., '11
Leo Butler, L. G., '12 Clarence Hoen, L. H. B., '11
Raymond Wise, C., '11 Chauncey Craig, Substitute
q Lee Klotz, R. G., '12 Charles Nash, Substitute
X' Evans Dierlein, R. T., '11, Carl McMath, Substitute
George Tescher, R. E., '11 George Clarke, Substitute
' Albert Hare, Q. B., '11
'Track and Field
N April 29, 1911, the Annual Field and Track Meet of all of the High
,Schools of Hamilton County was held in the West Side Park, at
Noblesville. The following six schools had entries: Atlanta, Arcadia,
Sheridan, Noblesville, Carmel and Walnut Grove.
The weather continued doubtful all Saturday morning. As the
grounds were already slightly heavy, it looked as if the meet would
have to be called off. '
,Early in the afternoon the crowd began to arrive at the track. By
the time the meet was started over one thousand people were assembled.
Noblesville started with a jump, Paul Walton taking first in I the fifty
yard dashg George Bowen taking first and Walton second in the hundred
yard dash. The two hundred twenty yard dash was a repetition of the
hundred-Bowen, first, Walton, second. In this event Bowen lowered
Eudaly's record of 24 1-5 to 24 flat. Probably the greatest surprise of the
meet was the taking of the running high jump by Albert Hare, who did
not even want to enter. CHeight 5 ft. 3 in.l In the discus throWlRaymond
Wise, who holds the record of 104 ft. 5 in., could not iind his discus and
had to use a discus to which he was unused and as a result he fell
way down and only took third place. This stopped. our point making
until the pole vault. By that time Sheridan had crept up ahead of us by
two points, but after the pole vault, in which Raymond Wise took first
and VictoriRoudebush third, we again had a small lead. In this event
Wise broke his former record of 9 ft. 8 in. and raised it to 9 ft. 11 in.
Tl1e last event, the running broad jump, was the one that decided the
meet. With first and second, Sheridan would have taken the meet, but
in this event Paul Walton showed what he was made of, for, although
all-'the Sheridan crowd lined up along his running course and tried to
rattle him, hesucceeded in jumping 18 ft. 8 in., which tied him with a
Carmel man for second and the two' points which we received from this
event made us the winners. The point winners for Noblesville were Paul
Walton, 13, the highest number made by a single individual in the meetg
George Bowen, 10, which tied for third honors or third individual medal.
This Bowen won by guessing the closest to a given number. Ray Wise,
whonrwe obtained from Carmel this year, won 6 pointsg "Bud" Hare
won 5 points, and "Vic" Roudebush won 1 point.
This year has been one of the most successful years of track work
that N. H. S. has ever had in all her history and although she will lose
severalof her best men this year, we hope that she will find new material
to take their places and repeat this yearls performance in the coming
LOVVER Bow: G. McCord, G. Bowen, R. Wise, P. Walton, H. Wood. TOP Row: M. Howell, V. Roudebush,
G. Wheeler, E Pentecost. - ,
Q as Q BASE-BALL Q Q
N Saturday, May 6, the Noblesville High School team played its
first game against the Silent Hoosiers, the deaf and dumb boys
of Indianapolis. The game was played at the West Side Park before a
rather small crowd. It resulted in a defeat for the home team bythe
score of 3 to 1. . V
It was an exceedingly fast game and the defeat was a result of the
inability of the home team to connect with the Wiley curves of pitcher
Burford, who held the locals down to three hits and struck out fifteen
men. Bowen for Noblesville pitched an equally good game, but some bad
support in the fourth inning cost him his game.
Although the loss of the first game was a sad blow to the team, they
expect to make up for it in the remainder of their games. Manager J. W.
Foreman has been trying hard for a good schedule and the prospects of
the team look good for 1911. Among the teams to be played are Tipton,
Greencastle and Crawfordsville.
LINE-UP FOR TEAM AGAINST SILENT HOOSIERS
R. Wise .... C. F.
A. Hare . S. S.
H. Craig . . 2 B.
E. Dierlein . . G. .
G. Bowen . P.
G. Tescher . 1 B.
G. Nash . 3 B.
W. Roberts . . . L. F.
H. Stewart . . . . . R. F.
A Boys that will be missed in Athletics next year by graduation,
George Bowen-Foot-ball, base-ball, track.
Raymond WiseBFoot-ball, base-ball, track.
1 Albert Hare-Foot-ball, base-ball, track.
Albert Tucker-Foot-ball, base-ball.
George Tescher-Foot-ball, base-ball,
Charles Nash-Foot-ball, base-ball.
Evans Dierlein-Foot-ball, base-ball.
'LOWER Row: H. Craig, C. Nash, G. Bowen, A.Ha,re, R. Dunn. TOP Row: G. Teseher, E. Dierlein, A
Tucker, R. Wise, Lee Klotz. e '
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Albert Tucker fanswering 'phoneJ4"Yes, this is the I-Iigh School
"Red,, Vestal-HDon't you think that I'dA make a good foot-ball
Blanche C.-"I'm afraid you would be penalized too often for
Paul Walton into Miss Murphyl-"What is a High School Infernity'?',
Mr. Stopher-HIt was never intended that a lazy boy should reach
the top of the ladder?
"Angelface" Evans-"There's no place up there for him to set down."
George Bowen Q4-A Englishj-4'What kind of an impression is made
on the mind by the abstract nouns 'joy' and 'love'2"
Miss M.-"You ought to know, they seem to be uppermost in your
Mr. Foreman-"Who was the iirst to iind out anything about light-
"Ted7' Sawyer-'6VVhy,.the lightning bugs, I suppose." '
Miss Murphy Q3-A Englishj-"Raymond, what is the meaning of
Raymond W. Qlooking at her raven locks?-HI-Iaving your hair
Mr. Foreman fto 1-B'sJ-"Now some of you can commit that in ten
minutes, some in twenty, and I think that I could commit it myself in
thirty minutes." 1
Mr. Shuckfin Geomj-"Which base would be the longer, the lower
"Deacon'i Harlow-"The topper one, of coursef'
Someone was heard to remark that Marie Eller has such a large
mouth that she can whisper in her own ear. '
The first morning Gertrude Dixon came into the Assembly Room with
a pair of glasses on, "Red,' Vestal exclaimed: '6The comet has eyes this
morning. I think I will get me a pairfl .
Miss'Murphy Qto Ruth CacaDH"Well, do you think that George
would be loashfulffil I 1
R. Caca-'iOh, he thinks hels not, lout he's always acted that way
around mef' '
A. Tucker Q4-A Engl-"That other character was Sidney UCartoon'7
I LATIN '
They are all dead that Wrote it:
They are all dead that spoke itg
They must all die that learn itg
O happy death, they earn it.iE:v.
HDeacon" Harlow- HI always wear dull leather shoes, for if I did not
I would have to spend at least five cents every three weeks for a shinef
Shuck-"I-Iow many feet in four yards?" .f
Guy Wheeler-"O, about two and a halff'
Shuck-HI don't mean your feet, Guyf,
" HI-IiX" Fisher--'Please Mr. DeLuce, wonit you put a'looX out in front
for Gus Freshmen to stand on to unlatch the door. Itls awfully cold wait-
ing'out there for-some one to come along who is tall enough to reach it?
Perry Thornton C2 p. ml at change of classesl-g'ARuth, is this recess?"
' We cannot change our natures,
That is beyond ,our reachg
The girl Who's born a lemon
Can never be a peach.-Em. .
Why did II. Craig look at Marie Eller when Miss Wamloaugh asked
him his aim in life? ' '
Miss Hughes 14-A Hist.D-"What is Monroe's administration called?"
Ruth G.-HGood feeling of era. "
Agnes L.-"No, it's called the feeling of good areaf'
Miss Weyl C1-B Gerj-HVVhat is meant loyralostract terms?"'
Walter Daily-"Abstract terms are what you use to show a sudden
surprise, like love? , '
Alice C-.-"Oliver and Celia are going to get marriedf'
Mr. Railsback--'4And who else? Oh, I meant in the play?
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' w f fag-P XV A
' I 'V HER Hamm '-
Miss M. fdictating sentencesj-"His heart fharpl his sole remaining
joy, was carried by an orphan.
Proposition-You have a girl, you love her.
To prove-That she loves you.
Proof-All the world loves a lover. She is all the world to you.
Therefore-She loves you.-Ex. I
"Binl' Clark fto Ruth Dayj-"You are the breath of life to mef'
Ruth Day-6"I'hen suppose you hold your breath."
Miss Wambaugh-"Lee, what pitch is this tuning fork?"
Lee Klotz-"It sounds like L to me? ,
George B. C4-B I-list. giving a speech on the generalship of Washing-
tonj-HWhen Lee disobeyed him, Washington swore like an angel."
Mr. Wright Cto a Freshmanj-"What is space?"
Freshman ftremblingl-"I can't think just at present, but I have it in
Q Mr. Shuck Cin Geom.J-"When two faces coincide, what is formed?"
"Van,' Jenkins Cblushing furiouslyj-"Why-er, I don't knowf' .
Ruth Caca-"There are four actors in our family? '
C. Craig-"Who are they?" '
R. C.-"Well, thereis papa, Mildred, myself and er-oh, I was think-
ing George Bowen was one of the family."
Miss Murphy Q4-A Engl-"Now take the Word cmonkeyf The plural
is 'monkeys'." CThen Chalkie Nash made a horrible face..J "Charles,
your facial expression made me think of that word.
Mr. Foreman-i'The sun gives color to all things?
Geo. Bowen-"I wonder if thatis what makes the girls blush?
"Tuck',-HO! itls according to whose son it is?
Of all sad words of tongue or pen.
The saddest are these, "be in by ten."
Mr. Railsback-"Is 'kiss' a common or a proper noun?" .
Harold Vestal-"It is both common and proper, according to circum-
'cGat,' Wise and Mr. Foreman had just come back from the city and
Mr. F. was telling a funny story when "Cat" exclaimed: "I bet I know
where you heard that. Youheard it at the 'Gayety'." .
To think one of our dear faculty would go to the "Gayety." It is bad
enough for Miss Murphy and Miss Weyl to go, to the "Five Cent Show."
What next? , I ' .
Miss Murphy 14-B EnglishD!L'Since I cannot see your soul, What do
I see when I look at you?"
Evan. J.-"You see my face." g
Mr. Railsback fin Assembly the morning of his Wedding dayl -HYou
surely ought to be still if I can." ' ,V
Miss Murphy Qgrading B. Berg's theme HOur Old Family Horse
Mollwj-"What do you think it fthe theme? lacks?'
Kathryn R.-:'It didn't have any tail because that had been chewed
off by the calves." I I '
Boyibus, kissibus sweetiigirlorum,
Girlibus likibus, Wantisomeorum:
Inibus lapibus gettigirlorum,
Thenibus, boyibus kissisoineorum.
Papibus seeibus, slappi girlorum,
Kickibus boyibus outi doororum
Thenibus boyibus limpi homeorum,
Girlibus oryibus, kissi 'l1OAlT1OI'SLlH1.-EQ7.
Mr. Foreman-HI have a terrific headache and toothachef'
Miss Weyle-"What are you going to do about it?f'
Mr. F.--'Tm going to have the tooth pulled, but I donit know what
about my headfi
Miss. W.,-"Oh, I'd have that filled." .
George Bowen Q4-A Engj-"I didn't quite catch that Word."
"Moon,' Nash-"Next time put some salt on its tailf'
Mr. Wright tAgricultureD-"I-Iovv do chickens grind their food?,,
HTuck',-"Didn't We say yesterday that they ground it' With their
Mr. Shuck Clooking at the front boardb-"Gertrude, didn't you have
the fifth problem on the board?"
'c'Gertl' Dixon-UNO, I had it on the sideboardf'
HCat,, Wise Qrehearsing playb-"For their healths and consumptions
here's mef' Then he smote himself on the chest and gave us a pose not
unlike the Statue of Liberty.
Loui Caylor-"What kind of a sheep is a 'hydraulic ram'?',
Mr. Railsback-'4Would the story of Grant's campaign be narration
"Frog" Cottingham-"I think it Wouldf' I
Theo. Sawyer Cpointing to a spherical mirrorDf4'That's a concave
spherical miracle? I
fall of Adamj-"Christ stood
before Adam, touched him on V lf. It r i
the shoulder and said, 'I am Ei IX
going to create a help-mate
for youg' just then little Eve
came up through the trap
door of the stagefi
Jose Eliot- "To not drink
lengthens a man's days."
"PipU Evans-"T h a t's
right. The longest day of my
life was spent in a dry town."
Mr. Railsback tto Librar-
ianb-HI-Iave y o u 'Iiamb's
Miriam F. fthe morning
afterj-"Oh, I'm not a bit
tired. You know Chauncey
and I left early and walked L
home so slow that this morn- H I ' -
ing' I feel quite T6StCd.', Miss 1VIurphy's Short-Cut to Assembly Room Desk
FINAL EXAM. COMMANDMENTS
1. Thou shalt not rubber nor stretch thy neck.
2. Thou shalt not steal thy neighborls knowledge.
Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's knowledge, nor his accuracy,
nor his paper, nor anything which would be beneficial on that trying
4. Thou shalt not bear good tidings to aid another.
5. Thou shalt not speak nor open thy mouth during the eighty
6. Thou shalt not use forbidden notes nor anything in the likeness
7. Thou shalt not make any deceitful signs nor bear false witness.
-8. Thou shalt not cast cross-eyed glances at thy neighbor's paper.
9. Thou shalt not try to excite pity from thy teacher by looking
wise and scratching thy head.
10. Thou shalt strive to make a good grade and cram as much as pos-
sible, saith the teacher of hosts.-Ex.
Mr. Foreman fChem.D-"Bessie, when did we use hydroiiuoric acid
Bessie Berg-"When we had itchings fetchingsl on glass in the
Miss Hughes -CJ,-A Engl-"You can't use slang in my room. You
have to 'cut it outlf'
Miss Murphy-"What is the rhyme of triplets?"
'4Tuck"-MI might know something about the rhyme of twins, but I
never knew any triplets."
Miss Palmerleem"Kenneth, what is the dative of the pronoun, tu?"
Kenneth Paulsel-"Tee he."
Mr. Shuck-"I-Iow much is a pint?"
4'Unk" Pickett-s'Ten cents, sirf'
.Iewel Phillips tlooking at a painting?-"My, I wish I could paint."
Mr. Railsback-"Don't you paint, Jewel?"
Miss Murphy C4-A Engl-"When do you have spondaic feet?"
Chelsea R.-"When you have mixed feetfl
Silently one by one,
In the record books of the teachers,
Blossom the little zero marks,
The for-getfme-nots of the Seniors.-Ev.
Mr. Wright Cin Botanyl-i'Wl1o can get a date?" -
Mr. Shuckewllhis equation is just like a pair of scales, I' I stand
on one side, and you on the other, .how much would yo. ve tf Ldd to
your weight to make it balance?
Grey Hawkins-'6About two hundred pounds."
We can appreciate good singing after hearing a few attempts of the
Arcadia- Contest Chorus.
' Pupils may come,
And pupils may go,
. But Miss Hughes is with us always.
Miss Murphy fin Engl-"To-morrow we will take Byron's life."
Miss Hughes tseeing Ross Dunn was not writing on some back workb
-'4Ross, have you no paper?" i '
' Ross -"Oh, yes, but I havenlt anything to put on itf'
Mr. Railsback says, HThe sugar beet is one of the sweetest things
you evier see around hereft He must have changed his mind before
April 12th. - .
' Shuck-"Fools ask questions that wise men cannot answer."
Jack Fisher-"Thats why I Hunk on so many of my exams."
f V f Y. Y,.VV -.ii ...M , I .,,.Y,.v. W... ....,--..,.
. Edna Wyant-"I wonderwhy they call Roy Cottingham 'Froggyf
Has he frog legs?" ' ,
Lenore Kester-"I don't know: he wears long pants?
OBSERVATIONS OF AN INSIGNIFICANT FRESHMAN
1. Ther's lots o' simple gals thet wear smart gowns.
2. Th' way t' stop war between nations is t' stop lendini 'em money.
I'know a Soph thet quit drinkin' soda water thet way.
3. ' It's pretty dern hard ti study in the, Sembly Room twixt so blame
much powder an, Sikees, an, occasional bangs. ' 4
4. A Soph is like a rattle-snake, he wears rubber heels an' you don't
know he's comin, till ye hear his rubber collar rattlini
.Since the Seniors gave their show, theylve been so blamed big-
headed that they hev t' use shoe horns t' get their hats on.
6. Miss Wambaugh paid 36.49 a bushel fer her inverted wheel-barry
7. Lee Klotz sez, 1 "Some fellers er jest naturally intelligent, an'
others hev long hair? A
8. Mr. Railsback don't take hiswife nowhere now since they're mar-
ried. He sez fellers don't run after street cars after theylve caught 'em.
Mr. Shuck-"What are hops?'i'
C. Nash-"Hops is a grain which is used in making beer."
Miss Hughes C3-A Hist.l-"To what extent did Napoleon rule France?"
"Billi'Klotz-"He looked after everything, even to the electric light-
ing systems of the smallest towns??" I
Miss H. t4A Historyl-HHave all you girls recited yet? How about
you, Victor? 0 P
Houston Craig and Marie Eller.
Carl McMath and his walk. V g
'iRed" Vestal and his giggle.
Alice Christian and her curls.
Charles Evans and his smile.
Jose Eliot and his religion.
John Harnish and his lady fussing.
' Chauncey Craig and Miriam Fryberger.
Oh! the Staff has many troubles,
Troubles at its bestg
But the troubles of the jokers
Are liercer than the rest.-Ex.
, Known as
Wylie Ferguson ..... ..
Frank Fisher ......
Harold Vestal ....
Albert Harel . ..
Voss Harrell ....
Ross Dunn .......
Evans Dierlein ....
Jim Fisher ........
George Tescher..,.. .. "
Noel Young ......
Oscar Clover ....
Chauncey Craig ....
Alice Christian, ...... ..
Evangeline Jenkins . .... "
Augusta Woddell .... .. "
Edna Wyant ....,
Margaret Mott . ..
Margaret Hull .....
Edith Tescher .....
Sarah Kinsey ,...
Lucile Phillips .....
Ruth Caca ........
Lenore Kester ....l
Stiff" . ..
Dutch" , .
"Runt" . .
Nobby . ....,.... ..
"Harvard Stoop' . .
Jovial...v ........ '.L
Rather small ....
Chubby . ..
Jolly. ..... . .
Strawberry blonde . .... .
Being Absent .....
Athletics 1 ...,.. .
Riding ponies .....
Having fun .....
Wearing curls .,..
Notes. .... . .
Work ...........' . ..
Handsome fellows .......
Powder ..........,. .. . , ..
Music .... . . .
Grades ......... ....
C. M. Carlin ...... ....
English ...... ....
Latin .... ....
Sprains .... ....
School ............. ....
His importance .... ....
Rivals ............ .. .
Physics .... ....
Has none..:.. U...
Work ...... ....
Her hair .... ....
Her eyes .... .
:Ier Voice ......... ....
Teachers' exam ..... ....
Her height .... ............
Too many holidays ......
Her complexion ..........
World's wickedness .....
Lengthiness ..... .........
U. S. Senator
Founder of home for stray cats
Keeper of insane asylum
Horse trader Y
Matron of orphans home '
Music teacher '
Happy house wife
10 Q CALENDAR ll I
FIRST' SEMESTER l
Sept. 19-The conglomera-
tion of students arrives
SNR 1-1 o T9 T2 R r
To R X and initiation of Fresh-
Sw gxxg NHS 4gAT1,1.i ies begins.
A KIII gag my Sept. 22--Senior Class or-
5 XIQCSX ganizes: Pres., Albert
S E MW Sky .
B .h Qfq, Tuckerg Vice-Pres.,
C XISXX H rf Tl" Chauncey Craigg Sec.
QX,W! DW R :QWPMN and Treas., Blanche
K' ' T N C nn
eww 4 fared , S? 5,15 Sept. Q6-Athletic Associ-
' , "" ? ation elects officers:
'fvwi G SPORT 1' Pres., Albert Tuckerg
-rl , - Vice-Pres., Geo. Bow-
xl M3 . Y, ,jjj eng Sec.,.Marie Ellerg
all QQ!! 'HJ' s ?T5'aS12MiSS2Zey1.o1 b
shemofw A ' ep . 1- ir s' ee u
mv 7' . '
. - organizes.
Oct. 1-First, fatal, and iinal foot-ball game. 4 '
Oct. 6---Leah Mott makes another trip to Assembly Room desk.
Oct. 7-"Curly" Dierlein takes his iirst vacation. g
Oct. 10-Junior Class organizes.
Oct. 16 -"Home" quits school, after foot-ball team breaks up.
Oct. 19MF'irst month's reports are given out.
Oct. 2-L-Miss Zeis conducts chapel. -
. l ' 7-"oP.-:fm-N y
Oct. 25-Several mice visit school to-day C'7"fU7?E9 -v
and are conducted 'to the lower floor
NOUSE. - M P
by Professor Foreman. x
O M01 ,sl ' O
Oct. 26-First Senior Class party, giyen at the home of Lura Mallery.
Oct. 284-Dr. I-Iurtyugives an interesting f W :
talk on the Alilssentials of Good - ,
eHealth." WWW, ,.j X
Nov. 1-Senior Class pins arrive. . .1f1 ?J
Nov. 3-Mr. Stopher conducts chapel. .f
Nov. 55-"Boney', makes- his last ? ? trip L.,
to Carmel. 1 ,O
Nov. 6-Lenore and Marie sent home to change ties.
Nov. 7-Mr. Shuck goes to vote.
'Q X in fl
Nov. 22-Mr. Gates gives an inter- X" 'll!l'v l
esting chapel talk. U , ' . A
Nov. 23-MissWambaugl1 conducts n
opening exercises. Thanks-
Nov. 28--Down at the grind. KW
Nov. 30-"Bud', Hare takes a bug- ff
gy ride-Miss Murphy jealous. ,, f S XA
Dec. 1-"Buster"Butler qults deal- 3 MOS'
ing in "Apples7' at Carmel and I S
goes for a "Whistler'l in Ar- .iff QW'
Cadia. . Mr. Shuck
Dec. 4-"Curley" D. calls on his precious HJeWel," misses the last Cdl'
and has to Walk home, - '
Dec. 10-Augusta Woddell receives the
'Ns " ff-HP " S
W iw saw Y Ei? beautiful little ballad, "live Lost My
illslflsl 29555355 Gal-H from whirl Sawyer- E
! W all' .Dec 14-Third month reports are out.
ec. I - .
fm Red letter month for Seniors-no
figs '35 "Q - .
:Z ' ' failures.
, some 1 . I .
4 . 'Ive Dec. 21-Senior Glass decides to g'lVG a
'Q do X. LOST MY
" GA L , ,
E' ,,. 9 X Dec. 22-Lee and Alice are just on the
4 .,,y,,,,M,. ,W QC f point of 1 -1 making up.
f X 7
G Dec. 23.-The Class of 1910 presented the
ff A0 flifxjxf J U students of N.H.S. a bea utiful picture,
l Y .,.,,-, ' .-.-. K
HKing Arthur of the Round Table."
Dec. 24-Christmas vacation beginning. . umm!
Jan. 2-Gertrude Dixon is back sporting , gr,
SDECRS. X or HI? -:mer fi Q '55
I rem-is wspon-nw
Jan. 18-Teachers revel ln exam. papers. V ' OL '
Jan. 20-"Finals,'7 that dread period is now lm'
past. Those who got through are Won-
t Jr '
- "lf' '
dering how they did it, and those who .
didnit, are still busy thinking up Ways ff .
they might have succeeded. Clilspecially I S k
the Freshmenj N
Jan. 23-Second term begins. ?
Tian. 25-Mr. Foreman gives special lecture
to the Freshmen, about keeping order
in the hall. X rf'
Feb. HAH. S. ChorL1S sings
f-vow wmv DDD X M E u at County Teachers'
LRRDY S 'S' You
L AQ E l Meeting. Poor teach-
Iffkxljfj Feb. 15-Teachers' visiting
X ' day at the High School.
Feb. 17-Junior and Senior
Glasses visit the State
by Miss Hughes and
Prof. Stopherq In the
afternoon some of the
girls Went to the Grand
but when the boys were
last seen they were
going down an alley on
Rf SIZLQZIOQT N. Penn. St.
Feb. 22-School adjourned this afternoon to celebrate Wasliingtonis
Feb. 28-Everybody sleepy. I Wonder why?
Feb. 27 +Mrs. J. F. Haines gives a temperance talk before the school and
has the students put on 'cyesii cards. y
Feb. 28-Town -Voted dry. ' F or
4' . I LOOK l
Mch. 1-'Reports are out!!. A HAZ?D.J0B q
Mch. 2-Seniors have their Q '
pictures taken. . i K'-SX? I
Mch. 7---Mr. Stopher con- g . 5 , I
ducts chapel exercises. E F
Ill giuinini MIIIFW Y
Mch. 10-Seniors are Work-
fm M a g
. . X Q I- Hlgrfikiz
ing hard on their play. l ii X
Mch. 13-Base-bali prac- - ' I it li
tice begins. ' ' X X 4 .
Mch.15eNoel Young has 1 " X X
1 W! , sg
his hair cut, so that he
Li if '
i ' 'M
f f nl., ' '
i , , X 1:
. . N l E. . i
can get his Wig on, for I X 3 :QM .
5 4 2:22 I i i?
L gg e -'E ' .
the Senior Play.
g Mch.16-Dr. Millis gives interesting talk
,j..,.--gif ' to school. ,
WK Mch. 28-Classes have their pictures taken.
W ' X
Mch. 24-Senior' Play. Great success both
iinancially and dramatically.
F f 1 I ll'
Mch. L9-Senior Class presents :L watch to
MISS Murphy as a mark of appreciation
tor her help in giving their play. -
J " 1' ur ,L
wn:':m"':l I 'jg' ar
1 JI., II 1
,W wsv moms
.J f if -P
X Alarm X
Mch. 3O4Girls' Glee Club sings for Southern
Indiana Teachers' Meeting at Indian-
A W' j MAKE OmoQTUN'T'E57' Apr. 54School adjourned for two days.
, J We-3 . .
Apr. l0eBoys are out lor track practice.
Apr. 12-Mr. Railsback gets married.
xlf ,..,f 'GB
Apr. 27-Albert Tucker gave his oration and W
Apr. 17-Primary Oratorical held at High 1 J""Hh
School Building. M 2
Apr. 21-The 'Junior Class had Count Loch- fl X ff
Witzky tell of some of his hair-breadth N T
escapes in America. The purpose in hav- 'peogq M
ing this lecture Was to raise money to help V42 'J i
defray the expenses ,for the Senior Ban- QSM? "lm" V "re.f:Z5:Wm5D
the Contest Chorus sang before the stu- .,lfffvHff'7 HMZQ,
,721 ge! fill
dents of N. H. S. this morning.
Apr. 28-Enthusiasm meeting held the last period today. Many speeches
e were given, the crowning speech being made by John Orus M-alott.
Apr. 29-Hamilton County Athletic, Ora-
MEOW GHZ torical, and Musical' Contest held in
1,4 1 .
Noblesville. Noblesville Wins first
X - in an three.
'W'5Y7,Z1QZf,Q3 , ,
Q4 W May 1-+Students 'celebrate over their
M1 310 X victory by speeches, yells and a grand
is b Sem- Eaflade led by Mayirc Loehr. Bashe-
.- ' ' th 'C 'E
ffl-f les vfesfslfff riffs. 6 a a e
1- -'rw -Aa .fwvssr '---
N l, M -4,-r V
C,gE:l1Q:mE'5 XM May 6-Base-ball game between W. H.
KITTEN. ' S. and Silent Hoosiers.
Xi May 12-Central Indiana Ora-
torical Contest held at
ik? ' 0 M Fioaildfortgttt ' b
U , Ni WL., R ay pere a given y
p 'S i i W X - P Girls' Glee Club at Opera
MY qw A 'fl A fl i
V 'li Q5 ll dl House.
J?-lpn, , June 2-Junior-Senior 'Ban-
uf -M' -fx-cfs F quet.
fi yr NL ' 'R I June -1-Baccalaureate Ad-
mit if 'iff -. dress, given by Rev.
'A A f i
"KH X' ,if I il , ff Gibson at the' Christian
M fi X' i
, ,f ,tv-V , 'W ' i ' Church.
Uni YV Z -i Q
i K I - vi, June 6-Commencement at
Himiidgf Opera House. '
June 7-Alumni Banquet.
Sept. ll-1911 students going off to college.
- . C. CRAIG, '1l.
E, the members ofthe Staff, Wish to make this, the last article' to
be edited by us, a medium through which to extend our hearty
thanks to the faculty, students and everyone interested in Noblesville
High School for the help they have given and the appreciation they have
shown in helping us to uphold the reputation of THE ANNUAL.
We sincerely hope that What We have accomplished has Won the
favor of the school, and that the under classmen Will continue to be loyal
towards THE ANNUAL, and never neglect their duty towards the Welfare
and advancement of N. H. S.
, 5 1.
fy' .Q X
Q ix W
fx 1 Qi
N bb 0 f d . ' 9
" 'H' S 211'1SS
Nobby Dressers -f NL i
For the young men we have
the "Cooler," the newest low-
cut pattern, in gun metal or
tan, new toes, new patterns.
For the girls, the New Pump S 0
Pattern in satin, buokskin, or
velvet, suede or patent in Ox-
fords or Straps.
"The clothes shop of quality and style"
0urSler9S 4 Shoe 122 South Ninth Street
Store Noblesville, Indiana
For Birthday and Graduation Gifts in
WATCHES. DIAMONDS, JEWELRY
UMBRELLAS. ETCQ ETC.
A. PURSEL, JEWELER
EAST SIDE SQUARE
5"""""""g L A ilinrtg Hear Eesti
5 This bank opened for business in 1871. It started on a mod-
D 4 erate scale, on the principle of transactin its aifairs along lines
D Q that will always be consistent with consirvatism and security.
5 Q lt has now been in business for forty years during which time
g d it has been tested and tried by the most severe commercial de-
, NOBLESVILLE 6 pressions. It has, since its establishment, shown a steady growth
D ' IND- ' and its strength and stability have been proved beyond question
'A-1--A-A LM-S by its forty years of successful experience.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND STOCKHOLDERS' LIABILITY xx 5228,000.00
Because of Noblesvillels long felt want of a place
W to bring or meet a friend. A place Where an undefined
something draws the people of fashion and Worth.
Where the goods and service are as good as the rest
and better than the best.
" 1 hp jing" thump 351
60 9 9 9 , n
I 'I Soda, Light Lunch, Confectrons
"Catering to those who care" Opera House opposite us
+ HOME FOR TRANSIENTS
MEALS THE BEST
he Old Corner Drug Store
FRANK E. RUSS, Proprietor
Ihagvrli 5151111111 Svtuhin..
Fox artistic portraits in Carbon Black and Larbon Sepia
The latest and most beautiful iinish for iine photos. We I
do framing and amateur finishing also.
Svtuhin in Glwstdre Mark
CLASS PINS AND
THE D. L. AULD COMPANY
We refer to the classes ill and '12, Noblesville High School.
The growth of Indiana University during the last fifteen years is shown
by the following Hve-year table:
1895 - - 711 1900 - - 1016
1905 - - 1538 1910 - - 2564
The following publications are issued periodically by Indiana University:
The University Catalogue.
The Spring Term Bulletin.
The Summer Term Bulletin.
The Bulletin of the School of Law.
The Bulletin of the School of Education.
The Bulletin of the School of Medicine.
The Bulletin of the Graduate School.
The Bulletin of the College of Liberal Arts.
Any one of these may be obtained on application to the Registrar, or to
WILLIAM L. BRYAN, President
e at Caylofs
"The House of Quality"
"The Sweetest Story GEO' HAYES
Ever Town THE GROCER
Good Service Quick Delivery
Liggetfs Chocolates "That Good Cheese" at
Put up in a nifty package
and always fresh.
Our Michigan Full Cream Brand of which
we have sold during the winter over 1,000lbs.,
we ink the b
E th t h made: per lb. 20C
THE BLUE DRUG STORE Dggieffcs I tf Iylafgeevd' 5
A. G. BALDWIN. EifliiitelchiesiiilliMf?,!Si5iZ1'
Pimeuto Ch .e,ing1ass,perjar, . 15c
"Our Fountain is at Your service." 5 at Carlin-'S Grocery
Av , is
4 xrvlmnr 'dlztunhrg
E. BI. IIARE FRANK HARE H. B!
W. Hare 8k Son ...Dentist...
MANUFACTURERS OF 1-Nm'-A AAAA f-N-Nmofvvvvmm-N'
BUGGIES, GARRIAGES Bil1'S Bafbef S1109
, - E th' U -t -D t
and HARNESS EAST Very P O SSLTARE
A Store to Please Yo
Spen-y's Special Suits J OH
The greatest showing of up-to-date goods
U ever displayed in Noblesville. We want
' you to come and be convinced.
N SPERRY Everwear Guaranteed Hose
J. .gfeinzmann my A
APPAREL LIST... Everything
Gimbel Hat K New and
Superior Union Suit v
Silver Shirt UP-to-date In
Silver Collar 9
Cheney Cravat Men S and
Seal Packerchief I
Holeproof Half Hose Young
Emerson Shoe Menls V
, , Mmwmi Furnishings
llimnmrtght 2 Cl h '
Grunt Gln. g
492 PAID ON DEPOSITS
oFF1cERs .1 DIRECTORS T9fi101'i118 A
E. M. Hare' J. C C g Q
R51 glfugghire F'f5f?i.'E1h 4?v
C. C. Curtis J. C. Jones, V. P.
A. J. Brown, Pres. N. Cowgill, Sec.
F. M. st sec. L.
C 1 If 5 1 f
Steam Dye and Swiss Cleaning Works
Makes a Specialty of Cleaning, Dying, Repairing,
and Pressing Ladies' and Gents' Garments, Por-
tieres, Rugs, Blankets and Lace Curtains.
West Side Square
Selecting the Fabric
For a seasonalale Suit is easy when you
have a variety of high-grade goods to
choose from. Our present stock is large
and varied and includes all the new and
fashionable fabrics. Let us make you a
Suit to order and you will acknowledge
your satisfaction with the goods, the fit,
the perfect finish and-last but not least
-the very conservative price.
J. X. Joseph,
UWA Y t I 'MV .fww ' f
wr H , it
tml l t Q
' H" , vtwmtmvtllw ray
wavy! M ' ttmtwl ll E '
E7 J Wd
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' A College for Men Only
For information address the Reg- E
istrar, or 5
G. L. MACKINTOSH, f
Y 5 P
Halparaian 1 ilnhiuna
One of the Largest Institutions of
Learning in the United States 97' 97'
School Begins Last Tuesday in
September of Each Year sv' 97' 934
Preparatory, Teachers' Kindergarten, Pri-
mary. Pedagogy.Manua1 Training, Smentinc,
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HHS CINV 'IVJJIJVD JJSGISHVT 91 1 10 H0 10910111 9111 Ln M
Buope qua 01
Darrah Shoe Co.
Foot Fitters of
NINE HOUSES OUT OF
EVERY TEN BUILT TO!
DAY ARE WIRED 'FOR
ELECTRIC LIGHT sv' 97'
You may not know this fact, but it
is a FACT, just the same. lt is a fact
' t ' 'ti to tlecom ala
of direc signi, canoe 1 p 1 -
tively few Citizens who are not al-
ready enjoying the safety, 'cleanliness
convenience and economy of ELECTRIC
LIGHT. It means that electric lighting
is rapidly becoming universal.
No lamps to till, no chimneys to
clean, no wicks to trim, no matches
to look for and litter up your home.
When a Child calls in the middle of
the night, you press a button, there
is a flood of light and you are instant-
ly at his side.
Our New Business Department is
maintained to tell you all about elec-
tric lighting installations, cost of
house wiring, terms of payment, etc.
Call Telephone 35 and remember that finding out
Noblesville Heal, Light and Power Go.
The O. Barber Shop
Newly Furnished and Up-to-Date
kOne of the Best in
W. B. HIATT, : Proprietor
B Uflltlil ali AXIINE
, Y our
North Side Square
The New Seasons Best Showing..
Of Ready-to-Wear Millinery, Tailored Suits, Jaunty Spring
Coats, Shirt Waists, Latest Styles in Dress Skirts, Newest
Weaves in Dress Goods, Handsome Silks.
gl Craycrait 85 Osbon
American National Bank
Capital and Shareholders'
' ' ' 1
Responsibility . .
Your Business, Whether Lar e or Small, is Respectfully Solicited
M .-g'.4,4g?,n f.f ' W 2
Z O F' S
4 H., E EE 3
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D U1 O cn Q
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Q N Er 99 . Q
Green Phone Q 3 Q
Front H, 112 V' I V'
Uh Qbiir llfritnhn anh Qluainnwra ihuug .2-uainean Eagan? 'f
nf the Hear with the numt up-In-hate lime nf A
i Qlnmnwrrial ani: Snririg lhiitting
A SAM OF OUR
NEW PRODUCT x
' M Sidney Smith says: "The real object of education is to give chil-
dren resources that will endure as long as life enduresg habits that time
will ameliorate, not destroy, occupations that will render sickness, toler-
able, solitude pleasant, age venerable, life more dignified and useful, and
death less terrible. Yi' if Q' if 91'
The great industrial institutions of our land are the products of
education without which capital would be yalueless. 99" 97'
Sf' 97' SW
Our people can well be proud of our educational and industrial
institutions, and of the products produced in them. sf' SW
97' 90" 37'
Noblesville Milling Company
The old log school house and its equipment has given way
to the modern structures that now adorn our land and lend enchant-
ment to the child of today. 91' 99" sf :W
Just so have new methods come to bless our people in hand-
ling the vast business enterprises that have grown up in our midst.
All the New Novelties gf
. . 3 I Q
-1- Fine in Footwear Q :D 2
Q3 -- og ... 2,
ri' Vg- Z N
if W. E. LOWTHER ar 51, BA
5 52,0 ISP
U "" T X
l'.'Li l it E Q E
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Z f W 'X--. K ' 2 M C0
43 Im t Q 13322 5 li 5 3
z K e e eeeof W WMM
H odak -'f':
I-I Q W i Q ou
Z The best recreation is KODAK 3. En
D1 The easy, all by daylight way of picture mak- 3' I-'
ing with the bother left out. l W E.
. - FU
gg ...North Side Drug Store... U Q
E W. E. AXLINE Sz co. 3 Q' gl:
.E "There's a reason"- 5 S Q
.g WHY Q-
I I g You should get your UQ
Clothes cleaned and g-1
Pressed at my shop.
Try me and find out. v-U Fl
W. M. RVNEARSON Q
PHONE 239 .72 'FU
I-IAAS 8L SONS,..
GOOD CLOTHES and
Home of Hart, Schaffner 86 Marx Clothes
Stetson Hats Hawes Hats Columbia Hats
For Pastry "Sunbeam" Flour has no Superior and few Equals.
Try a 24 pound sack at our expense, if not as We say.
We Guarantee We kf10W what
More Loaves of W2 SW is true
Bread to and are willing to
the 100 pounds of Stake OU1' repu-
"Sunbeam" tation on thestate-
Flour than is pos- ment- We P3-Y
sible to obtain 1
from an prices of any com-
Y petitor in the
other make' . County for Grain.
"Sunbeam" Flour is for sale by all Grocers who believe in a Square Deal.
SIVIOCK 86 CACA'S I 'if--Q' CITY MILLS
ngraving for College and
School Publications ir
HE aboveis the title of our Book of Instructions which
I is loaned to the staff of each publication for which We
do the engraving. This book contains 164 pages, is
profusely illustrated and covers every phase of the engrav-
ing question as it would interest the staff ofa college or
school publication. The book is not sold and is loaned to
only those having contracts with us. No advance in price
on account of the loan of the book. Full description and in-
formation as to hovv to obtain a copy of this valuable book
will be sent to any one interested.
We Make at Specialty oi
HALFTONES COLOR PLATES
ZINC ETCHINGS DESIGNING, Etc. I
For College and High School Annuals and Periodicals. Also line copper
'copper plate and steel dye embossed stationery, such as
Commencement Invitations, Visiting Cards,
Fraternity Stationery, Etc.
ACID BLAST HALFTON ES
All of our lialftones are etched by the Levy Acid Blast
process, which insures deeper and more evenly etched
plates than it is possible to get by the old tub process, thus
insuring best possible results from the printer.
The engravings for this annual were made by us. Mail
orders especialty. Samples sent free if you state What you
are especially interested in.
Stafford Engraving Company
Artists : Engravers : Electrotypers
I Engravings for College and School Publications a Specialty
Century Building , INDIANAPOLIS, IND
Now Honestly Suppose
You wanted to buy some new
FURNITURE STOVES OR HARDWARE
p You would naturally come to our Home Supply Store
"Quality before Price"
RICHARDSON Sz PORTER Phone 59 East Side Square
1911 "E-IVI-F 301' 3243
Best 51,000 Automobile in the Market
for the Money
Sliding Gear IVIade in
. . ' ff1tE?iF2'fa-lXgl,Fl ,
Transm1ss1on ' My fini Two, Four
30 Horse ll Tff" :"'r .'p and Five
Five Door, S50 extra. Big, roomy family car.
' Take you out, bring you back. Go anywhere
any car on earth will go. Also agents entire
Overland Co. line of cars.
Q? Oursler, Foster SL Gannon
Agents Hamilton County -
GO to-lwmm Ste w1LL HAYES ea
ED DEALER IN I
STAPLE and FANCY
G R O C E R IE S
Electric Shoe Shop
and get your soles sewed on at the
same price as nailed. Leather
laces and polish for sale.
Second Door East First Navi Bank. 5 16 Ninth St. P11006 24
There is a time in the young man's life, known as
the egotistical age, when the son thinks he knows more
than his father, and says there is plenty of time to begin
saving money. sf sr sf sf QF sl'
As he gets a little older and more experienced, he
decides his father is a man of pretty good judgment. 90'
A little later on the son realizes he is not as smart as
he thought he was and now sees that his father's views
are correct. sr nf sr 9' sl' sf sf
, The school of experience is an expensive one and
our fathers have all been through it. sl' sl" sl'
It is a pleasure for the father to feel that his son
knows the value of money and is saving a percentage of
his earnings. sr sl" sv' nf' 9' sl' QT
A small sum, 31, will start a savings account at
this bank. sr sr sv sr sr sr
THE HAMILTON TRUST CO.
4 Per cent Paid on Deposits.
geriler, 706111 cf' geriler
' Eistributers of..
School .9300l2s and Supplzes
gas! Side Square gfoblesvrlle .Yndmna
This Annual is from the
Pfress of the Butler Printing House
N oblesmlle, Indiana,
nn I 1 1
r I ,
1 f I
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