Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1923 volume:
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. I 923
I N u
- PUBLISHED BY THE
THE SENIOR CLASS
N0BLE.SV1Ll0.:. :fan sc:-xoox.
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air vw, fril-id, Efforts
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C, B. JENKINS C. M. GENTRY
W. A. STOCKINGER. H. L. FINDLEY
. :V ,S W. .gfiiiii
Greetings to '23
On the far fringes of civilization's frontier men and women are thankful for food,
clothing and shelter.
With us, their descendants, and blood stock, 1923 demands infinitely more. "If
a man die shall he live again?" was written many, many years ago. We would say
for the present age, if a man live, why not live for the highest, noblest and the best?
Many enter your school, few stay to realize the happiness and blessing of running the
race and finishing the course. Your officers congratulate you on your class and ath-
letic spirit. May our public school ever be a source of uplift and encouragement to
it's students, and more, may it never be a place where rich and poor, high and low meet
on different levels. In short, let us ever strive to be democratic.
C. B. Jenkins, Pres.
H. L. Findley, Sec.
C. M. Gentry, Treas.
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J. C. TRENT, A. B., Principal. MARY SYMONS A.B.,Botany,Algebra,I-Iistory
Indiana State University. Oxford College For Woman.
"He prefers the plow and open field to the pen and "Can you imagine her as a champion rower?"
DOROTHY HAMRICK, A. B., English.
Ohio Wesleyan College-Columbia.
"But she would rather be a business woman."
ELLENDORE LAMPTON, A. B., French. RUSSELL K. HICKMAN A. B. History.
De Pauw. Indiana State University.
"And she wants to be a speaker on the Chautauqua "He sighs for the ring of politics!"
Wh I K !
MARGARET BALL, A. B., English. I LESTER M. BOLANDER. B. S., Ch.E.. Science.
Indiana State University. Purdue University.
'She is readyfor a vacation lasting the rest of her life. "Another would be loafer."
RUTH PRITCHARD, Secretary.
" Here, we see another traveler."
HELEN POST, Commercial.
Indiana State Normal.
" Her eye is upon a career as a professional dancer."
HARRY G. VANDIVIER, A.B., Athletic Coach. MARGUERITE SAWYER, A. B., Latin.
University of Illinois. x ' Indiana State Normal.
"If he would, he could even tell us the very field of "She would like to be a regular customer of Cook's
business he has chosen." Tours."
LYDIA SELLERS, Art. ROBERTA PERRY, Domestic Science.
Teachers College. Bradley Polytechnic Institute.
"A home, a home, my kingdom for a home of my very "' Here is one excellent cook who wants to "keep
own." house" instead of teaching school."
CAROLYN OSBON, B. M., Music.
"From all indications we judge that she is another
advocate for, "Own Your Own. Home!"
REV. AUBREY MOORE, Ironsides Club. MRS. F. E. HINES, Lonesome Club.
T'S doing your job the best you can
And being just to your fellow man,
It's making moneyibut holding friends,
And staying true to your aims and ends,
It's figuring how and learning why,
And looking forward and thinking high,
And dreaming a little and doing much,
It's keeping always in closest touch
With what is finest in word and deed g
It's being thorough, yet making speed 3
It's daring blithely the field of chance
While making labor a brave romance,
It's going onward despite defeat
And fighting staunchly, but keeping sweety
It's being clean and it's playing fairy
It's laughing lightly at Dame Despair,
It's looking up at the stars above,
And drinking deeply of life and loveg
It's struggling on with the will to win,
But taking loss with a cheerful grin,
It's sharing sorrow and work with mirth
And making better this good old earthy
lt's serving, striving through strain and stress,
It's doing your Noblest-that's Success!
Elizabeth Tucker ..,.........,....
Ernest Mills ...........,.,....
Ruth Canatsey .....,..........
Charles Comella .,.4...,.....
Marion Eller .,....r..,......r
Opal Leavitt ......r....
Robert Morris ....r......,.
Rosalind Hadley ......
Marrlon Aldred ,....... ..
Anna Tucker ,....... ....... .
Joseph Mcllhenny ....r,,.
Haldon Kraft .....,....,...,.....
Francis Heylmann ,..,,....,.,.
George White ...,..r,,.....
Esther Fox ,... .. ....
Mr. Trent ......
Miss Sawyer ...... i...'
,H ...r Assistant Editor-in-chief
Assistant Business Manager
A ,,.. V... t,.. , . ....t..l,,.. S ociety Editor
M . ..4,,.. Athletic Editor
r .. , ,Joke Editor
A ,... Kodak Editor
..s..i , , .Music Editor
SCIIIOI' Class Officers IOI' FOLII' Years
President:feeClaire Wheeler, Alton Talley
Vice- Presidentzelirnest Mills.
Secretary-Treasurer:4Phoebe Heath, Elizabeth Tucker
Sponsor teacher :4Miss Brown.
Presidentze Alton Talley
Sponsor Teacher:-Miss Snyder
President: -George White
Vice-President :-Anna Tucker
Sponsor Teacher :+Miss Hamrick
President: eeRobert Morris
Vice-President :S eeOpal Leavitt
Secretary-Treasurer :H eGeorgia Commack
Sponsor Teacher :eMiss Sawyer.
MARION ALDRED. Credits 33.6.
"By his walk ye shall know him." H
Latin Club '20-'21, Vergil Club '21-'22, Iron
sides '19-'23, Athletic Editor of Annual '22-'23.
EDNA BALDWIN. Credits 33.9.
"I almost had a case oncegi-".
Lonesome Club '19-'23, Latin Club '19-'21
Glee Club '20-'21, "Wild Rose" '21, Cast of
"Ruth" '21, Vergil Club '21-'22, "The Toy
CHARLES COMELLA. Credits 35.3.
"Would that the world knew my greatness."
Ironsides '20-'23, Glee Club '22, Operetta,
"Bells of Beaujolais" '22 Le Circle Franincaise
'21-'23, Basket ball '22, Annual Staff '22-'23,
GEORGIA COMMACK. Credits 33.
"Mom by 'morn arraying herself, in that where-
in she deemed she looked her best."
Anderson High School '19-'20, Lonesome
Club '20-'23, Spanish Club '19-'20, Senate
'19-'20, French Club '20-'23, Treasurer,
French Club '21-'22, Secretary-Treasurer
Class '22-'23, Senior Class Play.
BERNICE BASSETT. Credits 33.7.
"Sober, steadfast, denture."
Lonesome Club '20-'23, French Club '22-"
'23, Cast of "Jeanne d'Arc"
ARTHUR AVERY. Credits 31.4.
"We often wonder what he thinks about."
THELMA DICKOVER. Credits 32.4.
"Fm always in a haste but never in a hurry."
Lonesome Club '19-'23.
OAKLEY BUNDY. Credits 33.4
"Of all my mothefs children I love myself the
Military Drill '18-'19, Chorus '19-'21, Track
Team '20, Glee Club '22, Operetta '22,
Ironsides '19-'23, Latin Club '22-'23.
RUTH CANATSEY. Credits 44.7. MARRION ELLER. Credits 34.7.
"She could never tread a single pleasure under
Glee Club '19-'20, "Wild Rose," Lonesome
Club '19-'23, Treasuer Lonesome Club '22,
Virgil, Club '21-'22, Latin Club '19-'20, An-
nual Staff '22-'23, Senoir Class Play.
"Once in her dainty hand, pencil and pen are
at her command."
Fishers High School '19, Chorus '20, Glee
Club '20-'21, Latin Club '20, French Club
'21-'23, Treasurer French Club '22-'23, Lone-
some Club '19, "Wild Rose" '21, Art Club
'22-'23, Art Editor of Annual '22-'23.
DARRELL DUPLER. Credits 33.9. ANTHONY KELLY. Credits 34.0.
"Skillful at work and skillful at play."
Sheridan High School '19-'20, Ironsides '20-
'23, Foot ball '20-'22, Basket ball '20-'23,
Latin Club '20-'23, President French Club
'22-'23, French Club '21-'23, Glee Club '21-
'22, Cast "Bells of Beaujolais" 22, "Ruth"
'21 "Jeanne d' Arc" '23, "An Old Fashioned
Mother," Senior Class Play.
"I t is better to have loved and lost than never to
have loved at all.
A Page Twenty-One
. ,,q,n-.fp -
ROSALIND HADLEY. Credits 34.2. FLOSSIE GUILKEY. Credits 35.9.
"She floats about on the river of his thoughts." "A regular war horse in love affairs."
Lonesome Club '19-'23, Chorus '19-'20, Latin Latin Club '19-'21, Chorus '19-'21, Christmas
Club '20-'22, Glee Club '20-'21, "The Wild play '19, Athletic Association '19-'23, Lone-
R0se," French Club '22-'23, Annual Staif '22- some Club '19-'23, City School Reporter '22
'23, Senior Class Play.
HALDON KRAFT. ' Credits 34.0. ROGER LEHR. Credits 32.5.
"His height got him half rate fares."
f'What would I do with stature, when I do so Imnsides ,19-,23
Ironsides'19-'23, Latin Club '20-'23, Vice
President Dramatic Club '20-'21, Orchestra
'19-'23 Yell Leader '19-'23, Christmas Play
'19, Glee Club '23, Minstrel '23 Primary
Oratorical '22, Central Indiana Oratorical
'22, Vergil Club '21-'22, Annual Staff '22-'23
Senior Class Play.
MARK MOUNT. Credits 35.7. CLARENCE PRITCHARD. Credits 30.5.
"A well refajd man is he." J
Ironsides '21-'23, French Club '21-'23, Glee
Club '21-'22, Foot ball '21-'23, Basket Ball,
A "Four years without a case, What H of"
Scottsburg High School '19-'20, Cast "Ruth"
Vergil Club '21-'23, Basket Ball '22, Ironsides
ESTHER FOX. Credits 34.3. THELMA HARR. Credits 40.2.
"I f music be the food of love, play on!" H H
Latin Club '19-'21, Vergil Club '21-'22, French When She talks the Clock stops'
Club '22-'23, Lonesome Club '15-'23, Lone- Westfield High School'19-'22, French Club
some Club Pianist '22-'23, Glee Club Pianist, '22-'23, Lonesome Club '22, Latin Club' '22-
Orchestra '21-'23, Chorus '19-'20 Annual '23. "Old Fashioned Mother." Senior Class
Staff '22-'23. Play.
OPAL LEAVITT. Credits 40.4. ANNIS HEINY. Credits 37 9
"She has so many talents we know not which
Latin Club '19-'23, Secretary-Treasurer Ver-
gil Club '21-'22, Vice-Prsident Class '22-'23
Dramatic Club '20-'21, Debating Club '21 '22,
Secretary Lonesome Club '20-'21 Director
Lonesome Club Plays '22-'23, Primary Orat-
orical '22, Big Three Oratorical '22 Central
Indiana Oratorical '22 Cast "Real American
Girl" "Ruth" '20-'21 Annual Staff '22, Chor-
us '19-'20 Class Reporter '21-'22 Latin Club
Reporter '22-'23, Lonesome Culb '19-'23, Sen-
ior Class Play.
"Still waters run deep."
Lonesome Club '19-'23
LELAND ROUDEBUSH. Credits 34.5. JOHN SCHNEIDER. Credits 32 8
"A good natured boy, well liked." "The women don't scare me
Football '21-'22, Athletic Association '19-'23. Ironsides '20-'23, Latin Club 21 22
gunz- 'rw'-H x-'L 2 7- n f
' . te
ROBERT MORRIS. Credits 34.1. ALTON TALLY.' Credits 32.-
"N0lmf1n11have aimined his heighi-" "Why is it that when a person loses four or
Ironsides '21,'23, Latin Club '21,'23, Vice five hours sleep it takes him about four times that
President Vergil Club '21-'23, President Iron- long lv make if NP?"
sides '22-'23, Class President '22-'23, Annual
Stan' '22-'23, Basket ball '22-'23, Senior Class
EDNA MCGINLEY. Credits 37.2. THELMA HANNA. Credits 34.
"H er hair, her manner, all who see admire." "Let the world slide."
Lebanon High School '19-'22, Slfnshine SO' Fortville High School '19-'21, Lonesome Club
ciety '19-'22, Chorus '19-'20, Public Speaking '21,'23, Latin Club 722,723-
Club '19-'22, Cast: "Oh, Oh Cindy Spring-
time" '20, "Catherine" '21 N. H. S. '22-'23,
Glee Club '22-'23, Lonesome Club '22-'23,
"In India,'l Senior Class Play.
JOSEPHINE MONTAGUE. Credits. 30.5 ELISABETH VANCE. Credits 34.8
"Ready for work, ready for play, all through
school she's been that way."
Lonesome Club '19-'23, French Club '19-'23
Literary Society '20-'21, Glee Club '20-'21,
Orchestra '20-'21, High School Pianist '22-
'23, Cast: "Through Darkness Into Light"
'20-'21, In India, Captain Girls Basket Ball
"I believe in freedom of speech. If you have
nothing to say: say it anyway."
Latin Club '21-'23, French Club '22-'23
Business Manager Glee Club '20-'21, Publi-
city, Manager Glee Club '20 '21, Cast Cherry-
Blossom," "Wild Rose." "Bells of Beajolais,
Lonesome Club '19-'23, Reporter of Lone-
some Club "22, Vergil Club '22, Orchestra
'22-'23, Senior Class Play.
GORDON VERNARD. Credits sz. GEORGE WHITE- Credits 32-7
"Boys its some feeling to be in love."
Technical'19-'21, Ironsides '21-'23, Latin Club
"A committee of one to raise Cain."
Ironsides '19-'23, Latin Club '21-'23, Vice
President '21-'22, Vergil Club i'21-22, Pres-
ident Class '21-'22 Cast "Ruth," "An Old
Fashioned Mother," Glee Club '23, Annual
Staff '22-'23' Business Manager Glee Club
'22-23, Senior Class Play.
MARY QUEAR. Credits 32. PAULINE WANN. Credits 34.6.
"Silence is far better then empty chatter." "Silence is golden."
Chorus '19-'20, Lonesome Club '19-'23, Lonesome Club. '19-'23.
LLOYD SMITH. Credits 33.7.
EARL GIBSON. Credits 34.1. "Don't I look hard."
ffyou hardly know fwhefe to place mmf' Football '22, Verg1TC1ub '21-'22, Latin Club
'20-'23, Chorus '23, Ironsides '21-'23' Senior
ANNA TUCKER. Credits 31.8. HAZEL WEAVER. Credits 34.M
"She may be quiet but she knows how to get "With a nose for news."
'hmgs done- Fishers High School '19-'22, Noblesville High
Glee Club Play '20-'21, "Real American Girl" School '22-'23, French Club '22-'23, Lone-
'21, Lonesome Club President '22-'23, An- some Club '20-'23.
nual Staff '22-'23, "Old Fashioned Mother."
RALPH STOOPS. Credits 33.3. RUSSELL HUNTSINGER. Credits 33.9.
"Men of few words are the best men." "Oh, yes, he's very fond of all the girls???"
Ironsides '21-'23, French Club '22-'23, Foot Ironsides '20-'23, Latin Club '21-'22.
Ball '21, Basket Ball '22-'23,
ELIZABETH TUCAER. Credits 35.2. RACHEL MIESSE. Credits.
"Trust Belly, to find romance in life."
Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Association '21-
'22, Vice-President Lonesome Club '21-'22,
Secretary-Treasurer Class '19-'22, Student
Council '19-'20, Cast "Real American Girl,"
"An Old Fashioned Mother," "Wild Rose,"
Glee Club '20-'21, Chorus '19-'20, Lonesome
Club '19-'23, Latin Club '19-'23, Vergil Club
'21-'22, President Latin Club '20-'21 "Ruth"
Vice-President Glee Club '20-'21, Annual
Staff '22-'23, Senior Class Play
JOSEPH McILHENNY. Credit 34.6.
"Full ofjokes and wil is he."
Latin Club '20-'23, Ironsides '21-'23, Glee
Club '22-'23, Athletic Association '20-'23,
Annual Stall '22-'23, Secretary Bible Club
"A friendly face you like lo meeI."
Lonesome Club '19-'23, "Ruth" '21 Jeanne'd
Arc "Miss Cherry Bloosom" Athletic Associa-
tion '21-'23, French Club '20-'23.
FRANCES HEYLMANN. Credis 34.7.
"A Real Democrat, nuff said."
Lonesome Club '19-'23, Cast of "Toy Shop".
"Miss Cherry Blossom". "Wild Rose," "Real
American Girl" Glee Club '20-'21, Latin Club
'21-'22, Dramatic Club '21, Student Council
'20, Senior Class Play, Annual Staff '23.
Page Twenty- Nine
.ifnw P ' O
HELEN BOOTH. Credits 34.7. ERNEST MILLS. Credits 33.8.
"M y mind was not made for hard use."
Glee Club '19-'22, Lonesome Club '19-'23,
French Club '21-'23,
"A man who is a man, and master of himself."
President Class '19-'20, Vice President '20-
'21. Treasurer Ironsides '20-'21. Secretary
Ironsides '21-'22, Treasurer School Fund '22-
'23. President Athletic Association '21- '22,
Track '20, '21-'22, '23, Football '21-'22. Or-
chestra '20-'23, Glee Club '21, Annual Staff
'22-'23, "An Old Fashioned Mother"
MARY ALICE HAYS. Credits 32.
"Mistress of herself though China fall."
Lonesome Club '19-'23, Latin Club '21-'23
Cast of "Real American Girl." "Toy Shop' '
Columbus Ohio '20-'21, Vice President Glee
Club '19, Senior Class Play.
N September, 1919, the Freshman Knights entered the portals of wisdom to try to
master the Unknown Realm of Education. Our Hopes were set high and when
we were told, by a teacher to organize our class, we were not a little stupid. Our
first president was Claire Wheeler I first semesterj and Alton Tallev Ksecond semesterl.
The Vice-president was Ernest Mills, secretary-treasurer Phoebe Heath. Our colors
were blue and silver. Our Levinson ship plunged us into a sea of hard work but we
were not alone because all the upper classmen who could spare time from paper-wadding
and pin-fixing joined us. Some dropped out of school and others from other schools,
but the majority kept working hard. Latin and French Club, Lonesome Club, Iron-
sides, Dramatic and Debating Club furnished the diverson. During the year many
humorous incidents happened to add a touch of color to our hard work. During this first
chapter Mary Alice Hays and Marion Aldred learned their individual strut. Bernice
Bassett learned to be quiet. Joseph Mcllhenny was being tutored and it was rummored
his text-book was Practical School Jokes and How to Play Them. Thelma Dickover
was educating herself on Giggling, Its Cause and Cure. While Russell Huntsinger and
Roger Lehr were learning to mumble, Flossie Guilkey was learning the art of wearing
In 1920 the same bunch waited to initiate the Freshmen to their new Fate. This
year it was noted by all and especially by the Sophomores that the Freshmen acted
queer and strange. The officers for the new year were elected. Alton Talley was pre-
sident, Ernest Mills vice-president and Elizabeth Tucker was secretary-treasurer. The
former class colors were retained. 1
Pauline Wann acquired the habit of speaking to everyone and Mary Quear de-
cided to study Home Economics. Mahlon Heinzmann entered the Athletic field but
was driven back from stage fright until the next year. Edna Baldwin was expelled
from school because of over-study and Ruth Canatsey began to have a case. Esther
Fox made a private announcement that she intended to go to Paris to learn the art of
millineryfthat is in a few years.
The Levinson ship steered a jolly bunch of Juniors to N. H. S. The business al-
ready had been transacted. The officers were President George White, Vice-president
Anna Tucker, Secretary-treasurer Elizabeth Tucker. The colors were purple and white.
We at once scrambled to order our class pins and rings. We were well represented
in Athletics too. Our class has its faults, as all good organizasions do, but it was
also original. By the aid of our Sponsor teacher Miss Hamrick, we planned and carried
out a unique J unior-Senior Banquet. E
Thelma Hanna developed a taste for bright colors, Josephine Montague learns Miss
Hamrick's secret of candy making with a thermometer, and her neighborly school
friends suffer none the less by it. With the combined efforts of Ernest Mills and
George White they together labor to teach Anthony Kelly the fundamentals of the
curling iron. Frances Heylmann advocates a tardy room. With these improvements
our class takes a vacation for the summer with happy prospects for the last Session of
This season one of the higher ambitions of the Seniors was shattered, when our
Inconsiderate Faculty deprived us of the right of sitting on the North Side of the
Assembly. We were scattered out over the room, so if we weren't as dignified as some
of the former friends, please forgive. Our officers were Robert Morris, President 5 Opal
Leavitt Vice-President and Georgia Commack Secretary-Treasurer.
Oakley Bundy learns to breath out loud and it is especially noticable in oratory.
Opal Leavitt begins a study of Kindergarden work.
Our 'Gym' which has been so long coming was not completed in time for Basket
Ball. In the out door events, however, we were well represented.:
We, the Senior Class wish to leave a history to the under-classmen worthy of
notice. We have tried to raise the educational standard. We have all met with mis-
understanding some time or other, and in most every case have received fair considera-
tion. We have tried our best to attain the places we now hold. We are not satis-
fied now with our meager beginning, but in whatever field we choose to make our life
work, we hope a future will be open to us with greater possibilities, which will call us
to serve God and Country.
Last Will and Testament of the Class of l923
E, the Seniors of 1923, of the Noblesville High School, believed to be of sincere
faith and sound judgment, make in these last days of hard, honest toil, our
last will and testament, to provide for those who follow us, something
that will keep them in good spirits for the coming year.
To Professor Hickman, our beloved history teacher, we leave the many wonderful
worded overviews, which we hope he may frame and be able to enjoy in his happy old
Item: We who take typewritting, leave to Miss Post, our many perfect copies
and we hope she will always cherish them, as they have caused several nervous wrecks.
Item: To the Juniors, if they think they will be able to undergo the nervous strain
we bestow, our fear of a good spanking from Miss Hamrick.
At last Haldon Kraft wills his ability of bluffing in History class to anyone that
feels he has the knack of getting by with it.
Anna Tucker pushes her quiet ways upon Betty Hope who is greatly in need of
Mark Mount wills his good common sense and hard study to Fred Kerr, who we
believe may profit by both.
Rosalind Hadley bequeaths her desk in the assembly, which is directly under a
leak in the ceiling, to anyone desiring it.
Thelma Hanna leaves her vanity case and instructions how to use the contents
to Pauline Rushton.
Joseph Mcllheny wills his good sense of humor to Robert Gaerte. TEACHERS
WATCH OUT FOR BOB.
Thelma Harr wills her tactics in vamping the fellows, to any girl who thinks she
can attain the art as successfully.
To John Brattain, Oakley Bundy leaves his wonderful orations on marriage.
Anthony Kelly, who believes in helping those in need tenders his method, manner
and means of combing his hair to Marcellus Paskins.
Alton Tally leaves his adjustable desk, which can be moved to make any amount
of space desired between the desk and seat, to Herman Shaw.
Esther Fox has given in at last to will her earrings to Virginia Sohl.
Clare Wheeler hands over his eccentric ways to any lower classman, who knows
he will always be able to have the last word.
Ruth Canatsey leaves her Wonderful ability of collecting just dues, tothe next
treasurer of the Lonesome Club.
Darrell Dupler leaves his gift of feeding the girls taify to Cassius Curtis who we
think may sometime excel him.
Josephine Montague reluctantly parts with her foolishness to bestow it upon Bernice
Leland Roudebush bequeaths his bashfullness to Howard Meadors.
Annis Heiny and Edna McGinley leave to some of the bobhaired lasses, thinking
of letting their hair grow in the near future, a part of their beautiful curls.
Her sticktuitiveness Opal Leavitt leaves to Lucile Stanford with an earnest wish
it may help her to be graduated in another year.
Marrion Eller gives her bewitching smile to her brother Joe who will be glad he
has it when he becomes a swift Sophomore.
To anyone contemplating to join the movies Elizabeth Tucker tenders her many
George White leaves his ability to ask foolish questions to Carl Southard.
Frances Heylmann bequeaths her great ability in reading to her cousin Josephine
Russell Huntsinger wills his collection of WHIZ BANG literature to Fred Lewis.
Elisabeth Vance, thinking of no one to will her glasses, has decided it would be
wise to lend them to a few of the boys in order to save the girls from being completely
trampled under foot between periods.
Leroy Heiny is given a portion of Robert Morris' height.
Marion Aldred bequeaths his good standing with the women teachers to Joe Mills.
Mary Alice Hays gives to Mr. Trent a slip of paper that contains the history of
her galoshes. She was the first owner of a pair in N. H. S.
Flossie Guilkey lends Alice Zimmer her gold watch to be used during her high
school career, so she will not study more or longer than the period.
Ernest Mills bequeaths his wonderful track career to Arnold Cottingham who has
already achieved greatness in the mile run.
Rachel Miesse gives her love and smile to the Junior boys, may this help inspire
them to work hard to be worthy of such a girl.
Georgia Cammack bestows her parting smiles on the freshman boys.
Arthur Avery, who has a very tender heart, leaves his mustache, because of
sympathy, to Albert Ballentine.
Clarence Prichard wills ability in getting History grades to Don Reagan.
In closing we bequeath and devise to the faculty of our high school, relief at our
THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1923.
ON BEING A SENIOR
A senior's life is very fine,
At least, that 's what they say 5
But those of us who've tried it out
Have found it not that way.
Of pleasure we know not a thing,
Of sorrow we know ally
For we are here to work,enot play,
Nor linger in the hall.
Our dignity comes first of all.
We strive to do our best,
To look the part, and act it too,+
Superior to the rest.
Because We know we know it all,
We have to try to be
The best examples in the world
For younger ones to see.
Give themes we must, and write them too,
And wear a studious air,
So when we walk along, they'1l say,
"You see a Senior, there!"
"The Charm School"
The story of the Charm School relates the adventures of a handsome young aut:
mobile salesman scarcely out of his 'teens Who, upon inheriting a girls' boarding school
from a maiden aunt, insists on running it himself, according to his own ideas, chief of
which is, by the way, that the dominant feature in the education of the young girl
of today should be CHARM.
The situations that arise are teeming with humorwclean, wholesome humor. In
the end the young man gives up the school and promises to wait until the most pre-
cocious of his pupils reaches a marriageable age.
The charm school has the freshness of youth the inspiration of an extravagant
but novel idea, the charm of originality, andt he promise of amusing entertainment.
Homer Johns .
Miss Hays . .. ,
Miss Curtis ,, ,
Sally Boyd ,
Muriel Doughty .. ,.
Ethel Spelvin. .. ,
Alix Mercier ,... , .
Lillian Stafford. .
Madge Kent... .
Dotsie, .,. .
, .. ...Robert Morris
.. , -..Lloyd Smith
.. ....,, George White
, ,. .... Haldon Kraft
.. ., .. Darrell Dupler
. ...Mary A. Hayes
. ..... ...Opal Leavitt
.. ...Edna McGinley
, ...Ruth Canatsey
. Elisabeth Vance
.. ,. ..... Thelma Harr
If you want to live in the kind of a school
That's the kind of a school you like,
You don't have to slip your clothes in a grip
And start on a long, long hike.
You'll only find what you've left behind,
For there's really nothing new,
It's a knock at yourself if you knock your schoolg
For it isn't your school, it's you.
Real schools are not made, by men afraid,
Lest somebody else gets ahead,
lf everyone works and nobody shirks,
You can raise a. school from the dead.
And if, while you make your personal stake,
Your neighbor makes one too:
Your school will be what you want to see,
For it isn't your school, it's you.
f ' X
I W '
H . nl
I f3l'r1'd"' ' - -
FIRST ROW -Harry Lunsford, Arthur Michaels, Lyman Cloe, Adrien Horney,
SECOND ROW Olyne Hershman, Orvllle Eusey, Mary Cornelius, Mahlon Castor,
Mabel Craig, Raymond Morrow.
THIRD ROW Earl Barker, Velva Lower, Lenard Johnson, Pauline Rushton, Howard
Jessup, Mary Flanders g
FOURTH ROW Raymond Hamble, Bernice Carter, Harold Martin, Inez MacEl-
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Orville Eusey .......r,, I II I I I I I I I I President
Frank Wild I I I IVice Pres.
Esther Reinier I I I,II.III II Sect. Treas.
Miss Symons I II IIIII I, II,I IISponser
Class Colors IIIIIII ,IIIIIIIII IIIII I I I IIIII IIIPurple and Green
FIRST ROW-Harry Bolander, Mary Geiger, Donald Reagan, Esther Gentry,
Cassius Curtis g Ruth Henry.
SECOND ROW-Ruth Breedlove, Albert Heinzmann, Margaret Pritchard, Robert
Eubanksg Iris Wiles, Arnold Cottingham, Nellie Casey, John Brattain.
THIRD ROWeeEarl Carroll, Ruth Perry, Keith Mills, Beryl Ludlum, Thomas Law-
horn. Annamaud McKenzie, John Carroll.
FOURTH ROW-Robert Gaerte, Irene Nickerson, Dellacine Bragg, Helen Huff
Ernest Carter, Eva Woddell, Esther Reinier, Frank Davis.
FIRST ROWe eeee Thelma Carr, William Brattain, Lee Granger, Frank Wild, Louise
SECOND ROW4Fred Lewis, Mabel Wild, Joe Carraway, Bernice Hines, Lawrence
THIRD ROWeHPaul Dill, Gladys Gibbons, Ralph Pierce, Mildred Hawk, Howard
FOURTH ROW Prudence Craig, Albert Balentine, Estele Huff, Madge Brooks.
THE CLASS GF '24
We are noted for our pep,
For we sure make the noise,
And you will certainly have to step
If you want to keep up with the girls and boys
From the Class of Twenty Four.
On the gridiron on the hardwood
And on the cinder track
Our royal colors high have stood
And next to the Old Gold and Black
Are the colors of the Class of Twenty Four.
We are excellent in our studies,
And work till our necks are sore
Fulfilling all our duties,
Learning the teachings of book-lore.
The Class of Twenty Four.
Miss Symons, our new sponser teacher
Is certainly playing her many parts,
For she is a world beater
And has won a place in the hearts
Of the Class of Twenty Four.
We are about to begin life's battles,
And we will often feel blue
But when the door of our memory rattles,
Thoughts of good old times will spring anew
To the members of the Class of Twenty Four.
Donald Reagan '24
The air is filled with hints of Spring
That call to every living thing.
"Tis joyful just to be alive!
Be glad and gay While you survive!"
Old Mother Nature tries to see
How shocking and gay that she can be:
She decks the trees with brilliant greeng
She colors all with some fair sheen.
She sends the buds up thrn the soil,
Repays the gardner for his toilg
She sends the birds from Southern lands
All things obey what she commands.
But yet each teacher says to us,
When we obey her plans and fuss,
That restlessness was never meant
Inside this building to be spent.
Spring fever, birds and beasts may show
Which girls and boys must never knowg
Nor should have freedom with the rest,
Though they are really "Nature's Best!
,, X1 ,
AW? X X 4
N, XX X XXX A 4-I
X X XX
XX X X N
YQ X X X 4: Q
X X X
XX X XQ SX f
X X S X 41
X XXX X
r X - '
-ll Y, YJ x L41
QNX X 14 5 ,Q
,S lrfd' " R
FIRST ROW Harold Healer, Cathline Addison, David Findley, Alice May McPher-
SECOND ROW Fern Harris, Joe Finley, Laura May Harr, Carl Southard, Eloise
Gibson, Junius Black, Gladys Cook,
THIRD ROW Howard Wyant, Forest Mosbaugh, Frank Rayle, Samuel Dickson,
Don Eusey, Joe White,
FOURTH ROWA Carrie Lois Moore, Mary Atkins, Thurl Todd, Jeanette Gascho,
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
Joe White , President
Don Eusey Vice Pres.
Edith Leavitt Secy. Treas.
Miss Ball Sponser
Class Colors , . ,. Red and White
K ...r ,nr .. 5 I 5 , i, 5 A J
FIRST ROWfaeEmma Louise Gearheart, Earl Cox, Eugene Fenner, Paul Witham,
SECOND ROWfForest Fritzler, Lucile Mallory, Russel Moore, Gladys Irwin, Russel
THIRD ROWWeEarl Beaver, Esther Sipple, Wilma Mosier, Russel Foulke.
FIRST ROW! Melvin Olvey, Maggie Dee Johnson, Hester Brooks, Gertrude Hines,
SECOND ROW-v-Ernest Fisher, Ardath Wheatley, Leroy Heiny, Audrey Woods,
Russel Arthur, Inez Kleyla.
THIRD ROW- -dCarrie Roush, Sherman Buscher, Virginia Sohl, Horace Scott, Gertrude
FOURTH ROWA-Roscoe Smith, Paralee Johnson, Bernard Hopper, Lena Schmollinger.
THE F LU BUG
A little flu bug came to town,
Found a place to settle down,
So he did, with all his might,
Got a "gTippe" and held on tight.
Shortly after, girls and boys
Saw an end to all their joysg
No more parties no more play:
Forced to stay in bed all day.
Pretty soon the city breezes
All resounded with their sneezesg
Backs did ache and so did heads,
As they tossed upon their beds.
Doctors came and doctors went,
Sent in bills for every cent,
All the money father saved
Went for bills while mothers rave.
Yet the flu bug stuck it outg
No one could put him to rout.
Finally a High School girl
Addressed the bug and said, "You churl,
What good are you I'd like to know?
If you had sense, you'd pack and go,
But since you choose to play the fool,
I'll take you straight to our High School
And have you taught a thing or two
On what a flu bug ought to do."
On hearing this, the flu bug cried
And promptly laid down and died.
But just before he passed away,
All the mourners heard him say,
"I hate to die, it's 'gainst my rule,
But give me death, I sure hate school."
Page Forty- N ine
O hapless day! O wretched day!
I hoped you'd passed me by,
Alas, six weeks have sneaked away
And all have 90's but I!
I'd thot that graduation
Was coming very soon,
But now a revelation
Has told me of my doom.
The more I learn, the less I know.
I've found it is a fact,
And now that graduation's here
I know the grades I lack.
OUR LITTLE SCHGGL
There are fancier schools than our own little school
There are schools that are !arger than this,
And the persons who go to a little school
Don't know the excitement they miss.
Some things you can do in a larger school
That you can't in a school that is small,
And yet round about, there's no better school
Than your own little school after all.
It may be true that the halls aren't long
Nor wide, and, maybe, not straight,
But the pupils you know in your own little school
All welcome a fellow,-it's great 3
In the glittering streets of a glittering town
With its pavementx and monuments tall,
In the mist of a throng, you will always long
For your own little school and town after all.
If you live and you work in your own little, town,
In spite of the fact that it's small, '
You'll find it a fact that your own little town
Has the best littles school after all.
llmuu ,mm N
F? ' S'
A 5' 01.3
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I - ,X
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if - i I
FIRST ROW Lucile Smiley, Josephine Sturdevant, Jane Gottman, Esther Burg
SECOND ROW eClara Ziegler, Madalene Hogan, Mildred Armstrong, Fronia Beam,
Kathryn Cheesman, Dorothy Roudebush,
THIRD ROW Margaret Barker, Wilma Brown, Juanita Wiggins, Ada Dickson
Katherine Schneider, Charlene Foland.
FOURTH ROWeAeJohn Linton, Richard Warren, Russell Conant, Orval Neal.
Class Colors .
FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS
, . I... J. .... ,Treas
, J J Sponser
Purple and Old Gold
1 ' '- "'v'r
FIRST ROWaGeorge Whitesell, Clarence Galloway, Bennett Axline, Joe Mills.
SECOND ROWeElmer Reveal, Dorothy McPherson, Harry Young, Mary Baker,
John Eakin, Levaun Clark,
THIRD ROW--AEtha Blessing, George Cornelius, Mary Mitchell, Burl Virgin, Ruth
Brooks, Russell Castor,
FOURTH ROW--A-Florence Hopper, Mary Reppert, Ethel Baker.
, T 2
FIRST ROW eLee Offutt, Clara Heiny, Pauline Herron, Charlotte Wheatley, George
SECOND ROW John Casey, Esther Hamble, Ernest Heiny, Ellen Tucker, Paul
Schmollinger, Juanita Kinzermen, Herman Knarr.
THIRD ROW S-Marcellus Paskins, Lula Holderman, Dale Duckwall, Martha White.
Sidney Scott, Jayhue West,
FOURTH ROW eWorth Castor, Merle Lowe, Kenneth Horney.
FIRST ROWeLester Waterman, Neil Paskins, Robert Whelchel, Clifford Walton,
SECOND ROWe-Joe Eller, Alice Zimmer, Charles Gearte, Bernice Redick, Bernard
Mount, Coralyn Stoops, Arnold Howe.
THIRD ROW--Emma lllyes, Lenna Barker, Freida Southard, Okle Dawson, Hildreth
Williams, Lucile Payne.
FOURTH ROWeeEdna White, Geraldine Bassett, Violace Stern, Genivive Gerrard,
Lillian Schneider, Ruth DeBolt, Dorothy Waterman.
Page F i f ty-Five
FIRST ROW Virgil Bragg, Constance Bennett, Donald Woods, Helen Padget, Cecil
Woodruff , Marian Cornelius, Fred Kerr.
SECOND ROW Herman Nevitt, Ruth Newby, Benton Kuthn, Thelma Teeters, Lee
Guilkey, Dorothy Lehr, Harold Everitt, Betty Hope.
THIRD ROW George Cornelius, Opal Fleming, Julius Joseph, Ruel Moore, Marie
Zeighler, John Jackson,
Blessings on thee little chap,
With thy cunning little cap,
Freshman green with aching heart,
Had, to from thy mother part,
Sadly trudging on to class,
Chased by sophomores off the grass,
You are better off than they,
You have'nt learned their blatant way.
LYMAN CLOE OPAL LEAVITT
The Primary Oratorical was held in the Noblesville High School, April 3. The
speakers were, Violet Gatewood, Ethel Baker, Jane Gottman, Opal Leavitt, Adrien
Horney, Haldon Kraft, and Lymon Cloe. The results were, Opal Leavitt first, Lymon
Cloe second and Jane Gottman and Violet Gatewood tied for third honors.
The Hamilton County Oratorical was held in Noblesville, Friday evening April
27. The representatives and their orations were, "The Power of Conviction," by Dona
Beck of Carmelg "The Unknown Speaker," by Madge Pickett of Boxleyg "The Wide
Flung Door,"by Dolly Kinzer of Cicerog "Mob and Law,"by Freda Denny of Westfield,
"Character," by Cy Gunn of Sheridan, "Internationalism," by Flo Estelle Fippan of
Arcadia and "The Spirit of Abraham Lincoln", by Opal Leavitt of Noblesville. There
were also several musical numbers. Opal Leavitt won first, Madge Pickett second and
Dolly Kinzer third. This was surely the "end of a perfect day" for Noblesville.
Elisabeth Vance '23.
Page Fi f ty-eight
1 l'I iIl-1
A , l , ,
5 R ,
Z Fi ,QE xk rf,
i f ,Q b "u a u
9 "5 ,
.. T . ..a.. - . .-
FIRST ROW Darrell Dupler, Robert Gaerte
SECOND ROW eArnold Cottingham, Joe White, Ernest Mills, Clarence Pritchard,
Paul Dill, Leland Roudebush.
THIRD ROW Coach Vandivier, Ernest Carter, Lloyd Smith, Joe Carraway, Thurl
Todd, Herman Shaw.
FOURTH ROW Robert Williams, Fred Lewis, Mahlon Heinzmann, Alton Talley,
Clare Wheeler, Lawrence Smith, Floyd Waterman.
EP and enthusiasm were not lacking at the beginning of school when our new
athletic coach appeared. There was a large response to the call for foot ball can-
diates and we embarked on one of the most successful seasons ever experienced.
Practice was begun at once at the Horse Show Grounds. A meeting was called and
Robert Gaerte was elected captain of the team.
Because of lack of time the coach was forced to choose a team by making a great
deal of substitutions during the first two games. The games were played at Wilkinson
and Greenfield. We were defeated in both contests by the scores of 6-0 and 19-0 re-
spectively. From a scientific point of View these games were exceptionally good for
the first of the season.
K Y: fskldo,
The next two games were played at home and resulted in victories. In the first
game the old gold and black smothered the Westfield eleven 57-0. The following game
was with Knightstown and again we triumphed 35-6.
A practice game was played at Westfield which resulted in a 36-0 victory. With
a crippled line-up the eleven journeyed to Kirklin who at that time held the High School
Championship of the state. Although our team was defeated 13-6, it succeeded in
chalking up the first score against that team for the season.
Again the team remained on the road for a game with the strong Elwood team.
The Nobesville squad was overwhelmed by their opponent's clever use of the forward
pass which was the feature of the game. The score was 38-0.
The team returned home for the remainder of the season. The return game here
with Wilkinson was a hard fought contest resulting in a 7-0 victory for the visitors.
Again we met our old rival Sheridan and although we failed to conquer, we certainly
gave them the scare of their lives. The game was thrilling throughout. When the
Noblesville eleven began to pile up the score in the second half the winner was doubt-
ful until the final whistle blew leaving the score 27-22. It was the best game ever seen
on the local gridiron.
The usual Alumni game closed the season for the high school and resulted in a
victory for the ex-grads 6-2. The game was marred by arguments.
Although the local eleven only won three of the ten games played, they scored 158
points compared with their opponent's 122. The team attributes it's success to the sup-
port given it and the eliicient work of coach Vandivier. A meeting was held at the close
of the season and Fred Lewis was chosen to captain the '23 eleven.
The Basket Ball season this year was disasterous. We had both material and
coach but we could not find a place to practice. As the new gymnasium was not com-
pleted it was necessary to practice either at Cicero or Fishers. Both a first and second
team were organized at the beginning of the season. Dupler and Mount acted
as captains of the first team while Curtis and Morris acted as captains of the second
Before a large crowd the Noblesville quintets opened the season at Cicero. Both
the first and second team were defeated 31-23 and 11-6 respectively.
The following week the first team journeyed to Oaklandon. The Noblesville five
led at the end of the first half but could not withstand the team-work of their opponents.
The score was 27-19.
The first and second teams were defeated Jan. 12 by Carmel 31-17 and 27-5 re-
spectively. The games were played in Carmel's new gymnasium before a large crowd.
This game closed the season for the second team.
The first team closed the season with a road trip into northern Indiana. They
were defeated in Jay county by the Portland five 32-20. The winner was doubtful
until the latteripart of the contest. In the final game of the season with Decator,
they were again bumped 30-14. 1
After repeated efforts by our school Superintendent and coach to secure a court
for practice had failed, it was decided to cancel the remaining games of the schedule.
'COACH HARRY G. VANDIVER
Noblesville' High School was very fortunate this year in securing a competent
coach. Mr. Vandiver hails from Franklin, Indiana, and is ranked among the better
class of coaches in this state. Although he is experienced in all forms of athletic sports,
his specialty is the greatest Indiana High School sport, basket ball. He was one of the
offensive men of the famous Franklin High School quintet for two years, acting in
the capacity of captain during his senior year. Later he played a forward position on
the Franklin college net team. After being discharged from the army, havingserved
his country as an officer in the aviation department during the war, he attended
the University of Illinois. Again he participated in college athletics and broadened
his field of practical athletic experience. Previous to his coming here he acted as
coach of Center Grove High School for two years. The basket ball team of that school
had the splendid record of winning 44 out of 58 games played during both seasons.
Everyone has been greatly pleased with the work Mr. Vandiver has done in this school
and it is hoped that he may be retained. 4
TRACK AND' FIELD I -
A school is known by it's athletics. There is no doubt that Noblesville High
School has been given morerecognition and publicity in track and field work than from
any other source. From Noblesville have come some of the best trackand field men
of the state, such as Walton, Cottingham, Hull, Casler, and Smith.
Under the direction of Coach Vandivierindoor physical training was given the track
squad for several weeks previous to the first meet. On Monday, April 9, the annual
inter-class track and field meet was held on the new athletic field east of the school
building. Some ten veteran trackmen and a host of new and promising material par-
.ticipated in the meet. The rains made the track heavy and as a result no exceptional
records were made. The meet was very close as the score indicated: Points 3 Juniors 47 g
Seniors 453 Sophomores 7 5 Freshmen 0. Because of adverse weather conditions this
was practically the only actual practice for the team before invading Technical High
School of Indianapolis. 4 ,
1 ' NOBLESVILLE VERSUS TECHNICAL
On Friday April 13, Cnote the datej the N. H. S. track squad made it's first ap-
pearance against Technical High School at Indianapolis. After trailing until the last
me - V if -,g5.f-,fmmV1-1.-
f N k
, ,S Kid' 0
two events Technical nosed the old gold and black out by one point. The- score was
50-49. A heavy track coupled with a strong wind made exceptional records impossible.
Heinzmann was high point man of the meet with twelved points and Mills was second
with ten points to his credit. x There were no relay races because of the weather con-
' NOBLESVILLE DEFEATS MANUAL C '
One week after the Tech meet, the Manual Training High School track and field
team of Indianapilis came to Noblesville. This team was doped as an equal to Tech-
nical and a close score was expected. In the first event Mills of Noblesville won the
100 yd. dash in the exceptionally good time of 10 1-5 seconds. This gave the Nobles-
ville trackmen a lead which was maintained during the entire meet. The only events
in which Manual won firsts were the shot put and half-mile. The shot put was a feature
of the meet. It was won by Floyd of Manual who beat Carraways' mark by a foot when
he heaved the shot 45 ft. 1 inch. Noblesville succeeded ,in winning the meet by a
margin of almost three to one. The score was 72 5-6 to 26 1-6. Mills was high point
man with 15 points and Heinzmann was second with 11 points to'his credit. Relay
honors were divided. Noblesville won the mile relay in 3.55 Cthree minutes fifty-five
seconsb and Manual won the half-mile relay in 1.40 Cone minute forty secondsfj
1 ' THE HAMILTON COUNTY. TRACK MEET
The County track and field meet which was held on Friday, April.27, was a suc-
cess in every way. As a result of the ideal weather conditions there were about 800
spectators present. Noblesville scored in every event and won by a wide margin. The
final score was as follows: e
Noblesville, 60. ' A
- Carmel, f 30.
Sheridan, SV, 9
Fishers, M .
New Hamilton County records were made in several events. Cottingham com-
pletely outclassed the field in the mile run and established anew record of 4 minutes
52 seconds. ' f
In the field events Gaerte of Noblesville made a new pole vault record when he
cleared the bar at 10 feet 9 inches. The broad jump was closely contested. This event
was won by Wade of Carmel who also established a new county record with a leap of
20 feet 95 inches. " A '
Noblesville won both the half-mile and mile relays. The record in the mile relay
was broken in the exceptionaly fast time of 3 minutes 49 seconds, The mile relay team
was composed of Pearce, H. Scott, Smith and Cottingham.
. f Page Sixty-Three
.3 lrfd' "
The Central Indiana Track and Field meet will be held this year at Lebanon,
Indiana. This meet will be held on Saturday, May 5. The following schools will com-
pete: Noblesville, Lebanon, Frankfort, Crawfordsville, Delphi ,and Jefferson of La-
fayette. Noblesville is doped to win both the meet and relay races.
N. H. S. will go to Anderson this year for the sectional meet. Noblesville expects
to qualify at least ten men for the state meet and also a mile relay team. This meet
will be held Saturday, May 12.
There is always a great deal of speculation concerning the state meet. This year
we feel confident that we have the best balanced track team in Indiana. We are doped
as a strong contender for the state title and it is also a known fact that we have a mile
relay team breaking state record time. The meet will be held at Indianapolis, Satur-
day May 19.
At the beginning of school it was announced that Mr. John Thom, a local merchant
would award two silver cups to the most outstanding boys in athletics and scholarship.
A committee was selected from the High School faculty to choose the winners of the
trophies. It was decided that these awards would be made at the Commencment
The school grants "N's at the close of the year to those students who have done
special work in athletics and oratory. To win an "N" in Football a man must have
played at least sixteen quarters during the season. Following are the "N" men in foot-
ball: ---Clare Wheeler, Darrell Dupler, Arnold Cottingham, Paul Dill, Floyd Waterman,
James Carraway, Alton Tally, Leland Roudebush, Clarence Pritchard, Fred Lewis,
Robert Gaerte, Mahlon Heizmann, Robert Williams, Ernest Mills, Thurl Todd, Joe
Owning to the fact that the Basket-Ball schedule was shortened there will be no
"N's" given in this department this year.
To win a letter in track and field each man was required to win at least fifteen
points. Following are "N" men in Track and Field:-Arnold Cottingham, Ernest
Mills, Mahlon Heinzmann, Lloyd Smith, James Carraway, Robert Gaerte, Donald
Reagan, Ernest Carter, Harry Lunsford, Fred Lewis,
It was impossible to award any monograms because there were no "N's" given
Opal Leavitt and Lyman Cloe both won "N's" in oratory. The primary oratori-
ical was won by Opal Leavitt. This entitled her to participate in the county oratori-
cal which she won. By winning second in the primary, Lyman Cloe was entitled
to represent us in the Central Indiana at Lebanon.
R " -
. ,i - ,ul -Mgiz M
"Cotty" our captain, is running better than ever this year. He is not only an
excellent miler but has developed into a fast relay man. He had another year in N.
H S '
ERNEST CARTER: L
Another veteran who is hard to keep down, "Pap" is jumping higher than ever this
year and he is also going good in the pole vault.
"Bill" certainly has the form in the high jump. Although he did not land a
regular but on the team he helped greatly in keeping his competitors in condition.
"Bob" surprised the World when he won third in the county half mile. He is also
a good pole vaulter and much is expected of him in the two years he has to go. '
Page S ixty-Five
'K 'V I
' . -Y --Y. Y -
ARTHUR MICHAELS: ' u
"Mich" runs both hurdles although the high ones are his best event. He is a con-
sistent scorer and much is expected of him next year.
LLOYD SMITH: '
i"Smittie" showed great speed this year in the quarter mile and 220 yard dash.
He has also proved himself .to be a very valuable man in the mile relay. This is
Smitties last year also.
By developing into an excellent half-miler, Reagan gave us the right to claim the
best balanced track team in the state. Reagan has another year to Win more honors.
RALPH PEARCE: . - . W
"Pearce" proved to be a fast quarter miler and was used in the mile relay. He is
also a good low hurdle man. Pearce has two more years in N. H. S. In this time he is
expected to improve greatly.
fr"f14WrWr A ' '
1-L. ' fglrilgo
Heaving the shot better than 43 feet is not so bad-eh? "Fredea" is also a good high
jumper. He has another year to workin N. H. S. .
"J oe" was the only man to score in the state meet last year, He is going stronger
than ever this year in both the pole vault and high hurdles. He is expected to add
several points to our collection in the state meet.
'fKink" is our best sprinter. He is a veteran runner and has been clipping both
the 100 yard dash and 440 oif in nearly state record time. See him at Indianapolis.
Ask Parr of Sheridan, "Heinz" has beaten some very stiff competition. The
low hurdels is his best event but he is also a good broad jumper. 4
I ' - - YF l-- . W . N1 ,, , NYY. ,Y
i TRACK TEAM
Everyday-he's getting better and better, "Joe" is 'improving every meet and
is now heaving the shot about 45 feet. Just another winner at Indianapolis.
Harry came out this year and developed into a fast 220 sprinter in the relay. He
can also work in the shot put and broad jump. Much is expected of him next year in
JOSEPH MCILHENNY: V
If it were possible to train or improve more quickly, "Joede" would do it. He has
developed into an excellent miler and a trip to the state meet seems inevitable. This
is J oedes last year.
"Boob" is both a broad jumper and a relay man. He is improving and will prob-
ably annex several more points for us this year. He is also lost by graduation.
Page S ixty-eight
Noblesville! Rah! Rah!
Noblesville! Rah! Rah!
Who Rahf! Who Rah!
Noblesville! Rah! Rah!
Humpty dumpty rickety rill!
What's the matter with Noblesville!
Rickity Rickity Rickity Right!
Noblesville's out of sight!
Say what? What's what?
'l'hat's what they all say.
What do they all say?
Noblesville Yea! Siss Boom!
Noblesville ! !
One, two, three, four, five, six, seven,
All good track men go to heaven
When they get there they will yell:
Niger, niger, raw potater,
Ram, ram, Bulligater,
Noblesville High School,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
IC f , '
' The wonder of N H. S.
s'4'?f'f5 " .
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Ln ,G I ' '
""-5: - October, 1.
September, 11 1923.
School is come!? , All P.
M. reserved for Freshies.
The Faculty introduced.
Some Faculty! Hard to tell
them from the kids
Full periods to-day.
Teachers all pleased with
scholary attitude of their
First vacation of year.
One week of hard study
Vandiver to assembly: HThis
is a study period.' Why
Harry, surely not.
Trent follows suit of form-
er principals and announces
per-usual: 20 minute will
be taken up today.
The latest style: Bobbed
hair and high bows. Ibeausl
Lindley Beals and his
chewing gum, Arthur A. and
his C. Chaplin.
L. Club. organized. One
less? in Sen. Hist. exam.
3 cheers for L. C.
Sat., we won! 50-O. Good
Fine speech this morning.
Motto for Freshmen: Never
let him stay later than 10.
Lost: A pink handkerchief
containing some gum. If
found return to Marrion E.
Hick. How could they flood
the mines? Spit in them-
All fellows trying to make
one arm longer than the
other. Afraid the visiting
athelete did a bit of harm.
Miss Lampton had a special
French class at 3:45. She
was royally entertained.
Nothing lacking but eats
Mystery. What happened?
Couldn't find out.
Monday! Rain! Hickman's
test day! Everybody sleepy!
Oh shut up!
What do you want for Xmas?
Vandiver's wrath incurred.
7th period assembly had to
remain after 3:45.
January, 2, 1923.
Ruth Breedlove has a new
vanity purse Post-marked
Vandiver is wondering why
his new hat is not admired
Hwhy it cost ten dollars'
He says Some Hat Harry.
Resolutions: Harold Beeler,
HNo more chewing!'
FlossieG , HI'll wear my
watch every day.'
Senior Eng. very interest-
ing. Jake H. took a nap.
HI never forgot the date,
1555,' M. Post. Hwhat hap-
pened then?' Ruth C. HOh,
I can't remember that!"
Anna T. got to school on
time this morning. Wallace
records are evidently help-
Vandiver, Ball, Symons out
riding. SOME EXAMPLE FOR
Please contribute to the
cause: A pair of garters
for Hicky that will stay
watch Miss Hamrick get to
boast the Seniors.
First try out for Class
Everyone lost his
Dave, how did the apples
taste this morning?
Another vacation? What? Oh
the Seniors went to legis-
Boys Clee Club Ministrel.
Everything good but the
Deportment system started:
HALL SAINTS DAY '
A Smile crept over Miss L'
face. Probably the smile
realized that if it went
any faster it would kick
up too much dust.
Cast announced. Suspence
Lonesome Club Play HOld
Paul Witham spent th
expounding his thots
PINK PAPER to his Sw
Constest at Munice e
by six of our Commerical
Winners of Annual Co
Entertained. Weinie Roast.
Penny dinner! Lots to eat
but not many to eat it
Latin Club Party. Last this
Junior C Senior banquet and
dance. That we were in Japan.
May, 21 G 22.
SENIOR CLASS PLAY.
aren't you glad, tha
is the end? So am I.
.f 4 0
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, 4 WW
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A SENlOR'S SENTIIVIENTS
Miss Hamrick's methods are very, very queer,
We're always wondering if the answers we are nearg
On themes or on tests when we've forgotten a lot,
We ponder what will please her and just what will not,
You never can tell just what she will say,
She's a law to herself every hour of the day.
lt keeps us all guessing to know what to do
And mostly we're wrong when our guessing is through.
One minute we're laughing-the next we are sighing
She says, "I can't understand you however I'm trying
In the Assembly, the class room or hall,
We know she's making questions where in we may fall
But I've studied her now for about three years,
I've watched her smiling and seen her in tears,
All I can say from the start to the closee-is
That she's a good sport and her business she knows.
WE1isabeth Vance 23
JOHN D'S FIRST CASE
,7 4 I OHN D. BUCHANAN, Jr., had reached the age of seventeen
1fl,f,.Ni'Sl' M WW years and six months, and also the third year of high school,
l1M,'l,Ml'f1,ml,i WV Without ever having fallen in love. He was wholly indifferent
lil4illL,Q'llI5ili9lflm .SMS to the opposite sex. In fact, he was indifferent to the world
iw - 'NW 1,7 Y"
J E il" W ' theme otherwise when he did notvate and slept like other
V , - mortals, but with these exceptions he had no relation whatever
' 4. to the rest of humanity. His mother worried over him and
V ' alternately tried scolding and praising to arouse him from
his antipathy but he was alike indifferent to both. His father, who understood
him better, advised her to let him alone saying that he would "come out of it" all
right. He usually looked through people with a cold, vacant stare but seldom did
he look at them.
Because of his indifference to girls he was extremely popular with them. To
have a date with John D. Buchanan, Jr., was an honor long desired by every girl
in his town. Occasionally, after incessant coaxing from his mother and his twin sister,
Joanne, he could be persuaded to take some one of J oanne's girl friends to a dance or
social, and the honored one felt more repaid for the long evening with a bored young
man when she could say that she had had a date with John D.
His popularity among the girls was nothing short of miraculous. He did not seek
their favorvindeed, he rather avoided it. Nevertheless, it could not be denied that he
was the hero of their dreams.
But all this was before Anna came. The Danes had moved there from a distant
town and Anna started to school in the fall when John D. was just entering upon his
third year. She became instantly popular among all the boys and girls-that is, all
except John. She was regarded by him in the same light as the rest of her sex. He did
not realize her existence beyond the fact that she was one of the best scholars in her
class, until one day he received a decided shockeor, rather, a succession of shocks.
Shock number one came about three months after the opening of school. John
D. was walking down the main street and saw Anna and Dorothy Mason standing in
front of a shop window. Just as he reached the window they both turned and started
directly toward him. Dorothy quickly smiled and spoke, but Anna merely looked
through him and walked on. That there was any girl in the world who could be as
indifferent to him as he was to her had never occurred to him before. He had become
so accustomed to having girls go out of their way to attract his attention, that this was
a decided surprise. A
The next day at school he observed Anna more closely than usual. Here, indeed,
was something worth observation. A girl who was indifferent to him was an un-
heard of specimen of human nature. As a result of his observations he decided that
Anna was by far the prettiest girl in his class.
k ' L I U I in general. He went to school, recited his lessons. when he had
Shock number two, came a few days later when he overheard his sister and" Dot"
Mason discussing Anna and her opinions of their various friends.
"Anna thinks John is dreadfully careless and lazy, and just cannot see why all the
other girls are so wild about him," said Dot.
"Well," said Joanne, "she is right. I don't see why all the girls like him so well he
talks perfectly awful about all of them."
Lazy and careless! Well, he would show her. Just how he would "show her"
was hard to decide but nevertheless, he was determined to do it.
The next day Walter Martin walked home with Anna. In the opinion of every-
body, except John D., Walter was astudious, industrious sort of fellow, but to John he
was a sissy and only worthy of contempt. This incident served only to increase his
determination to show Anna. That night he lay awake a long time, thinking, and
finally fell asleep with a half formed plan in mind.
The following week J ohn's parents and teachers received the results of those shocks.
The principal was almost overcome when John asked permission to join the debate
class, and the basket ball coach was greatly surprised at his increased diligence in prac-
ticing. At night he studied as he had never studied before and much "midnight oil"
was consumed in the preparations of his lessons. His mother was as much worried
over this change as she had been of the opposite extreme. But his father under-
standing the symptoms, would not let her interfere in any way.
Joanne was both surprised and delighted at his willingness to escort her girl
friends around, that is, all except Anna. Her he studiously avoided.
Before long his teachers began to praise him. He became captain of one of the de-
bate teams and also was put on the basket ball squad. All this increased his popularity.
Even Anna commenced to show signs of friendliness.
One evening in December John went into the library where Joanne was studying.
He started to speak but, instead began to look over some books which were lying on
the table. Again, he looked up and started to speak but changed his mind. Finally
with a great effort he said, "Say, Jo, 'I'd like to get a date with Anna Dane. Can't
you help me?"
"How can I help you?" asked Joanne. "She doesn't think very much of you but
go on and ask her. Why not ask to go to the Christmas dance. She might go."
Not very encouraginggJohn thought but the next day he decided that "faint heart
never won fair lady" so he would ask her. When school was out that evening, he wait-
ed outside till she came out and asked if he might walk home with her, he also took her
to the Christmas dance 5 and he also bought her an enormous box of candy for
Christmaswthe first Christmas present he had ever bought for any girl except Joanne.
I AM BLIND
'T' " HE door opened and in flopped Tom O'Brien. A chorus of
f 'W' "Tardy" greeted his late-as-per-usual appearance.
1 YI'-j 1 "Why'nt you go on without me?" asked genial Tom
' in a mock-hurt tone.
"Now, Tommy, you know we'd neveref' but Max
Lewis' smiling mouth was closed by a deftly-aimed sofa
' "Assembled gentlemen and brother members of the D.
S. B.,I have called you here to consider a question which I
I ' as a member of the aforesaid feel unable to settle alone."
Bob Morton's slow, Southeen drawl finally rose above the quarrel.
Around Bob sat the members of the D. S. B. Club, which it much be admitted
meant "Don't Study, Bluff!" instead of "Diligent Student Body" as the doting parents
of this clique of Bla.ke's Academy boys, fondly thought.
"Fellows," said Bob, all his foolishness gone and a solemn look on his dark face,
"I'm in a hole this time, right. Old Col. Blake said today there'd have to be a reckoning."
"Now, Bobby, what hast thou done?" asked "Red" Donovan in despair with
mischief in his eyes.
"Shut up, or you'll not find out," said Bob and resumed: "The trouble is the
governor's off me for this month. 'I've spent my allowance and sent home twice and
this is only the twentieth. The Colonel says the laundry bill should have been paid sure
the fifteenth and cannot go till the first again. There you are, take it or leave it!"
There were many expressions of sympathy but none of financial encouragement.
With brows puckered in thought, more so in fact than they had been since the beginn-
ing of the term, the four boys reclined, one on the fioor, one on the bed, one on the sofa
and little Tom was perched on the end of the bureau. After a moment his Irish eyes
began to twinkle and he fairly shouted, "I got it, fellersl"
With mouths agape they listened: "Get Steve's beggar make-up he wore to the
mask party on Hallowe'en. It'lI fit Bob and I'Il rake up one with short trousers.
We'll get a cup and an "I Am Blind" sign and we'll get that money, double quick."
"And a little child shall lead them," quoth Red and was promptly silenced.
"Good boy, Tom," said Bob cheerily and the regular celebration of the D. S. B.'s
Two days later they had a dress rehearsal and it was pronounced "good.'l
The night of the Junior play came and Bob and Tom sallied forth. At the corner
Tom pulled the dark glasses over Bob's eyes and grasping his hand led him to a stair-
way near the Grand Theatre. Soon the co-eds and their sleek-haired escorts began to
fiock by. Many chivalrous youths dropped in dimes and Bob felt Tom squeeze his
hand in high glee. So great was their joy that they did not see Col. and Mrs. Blake
advancing. As they passed Mrs. Blake eyed with pity the sign, "IAm Blind," held in
a conspicous place by Tom. Col. Blake was just ready to drop in a coin when he
stopped-looked closely and said, "Robert Alfred Morton and Thomas Michael
O'Br1en, come to my office immediately." And with fear and trembling they went.
Col, Blake opened the door, seated himself, then burst our laughing. Presently he said
very sternly, "Why?"
"Well, sir, the laundry, sire-", began Bob sheepishly.
"The laundry!" exploded the Colonel "You scoundrels, how could you know a
chum and I pulled the same trick to get money to pay a back laundry bill when we
were chool kids?"
Tom's blank look established his innocence so that the Colonel slyly suggeiierl that
they count the money. It totaled S3.75eeexactly the laundry bill.
Alice Mae McPherson, '2E.
O BERYL? I cannot hold thee close enough
Thy lips, thy faint sweet sighs,
Thy eyes do roll and rise,
Thy heart, this autumn day does ache and nag
And all but cry with pain at that gaunt crag
To crush and lift the hand in that white muff
Beryl, Beryl, I cannot hold thee close enough.
Long have I known such beauty in it all,
But never knew I this,
Here such a passion is as teareth out my heart
Lord I do fear, thoust made my Beryl too beautiful a dear,
My soul is all but out of me
Let fall no burning kiss prithee, let no man call.
O SENIORS I cannot hold thee close enough
Thy words thy honors great,
Thy faith we all must greet
Have done their bit of toil,
And never for faith and courage
Will they ever be a spoil
To the ones who know their story.
Long have I known the spirit of them all
But never knew I this 3
For all have some time kissed
The golden moments of their schooling
And wish that time could be over
So they could be back fooling their teachers as they did of yore.
"I beg your pardon, but I didn't understand the name," was the reply to "Mr.
Thwaites, meet Mr. Frost." p
"Oh, snap out of it! You entertain my friend here until dinner, I have some
phoning to do." And off dashed the only thing these two men had in common. The
fire was roaring, the deep arm chairs, were drawn up there, and by an unspoken common
assent the two sank into them. The club was almost deserted, for the usual afternoon
loungers had left and the dinner crowd had not arrived.
There was no question concerning which of the two men was the better looking.
Both were immaculately groomed in dinner dress, both had that subtle "interesting"
air about them and both were equally silent, yet the temporary host had features, as
one of his fellow clubmen expressed it, "even better than a collar add man." The
first glance at his guest's features held the usual man spellbound, for it was the
living likeness of the great general Napoleon. Finally the guest spoke, ',Is this
"And is your name, by any chance, Richard Thwaites?"
"In the army?
"No place else it seemed."
The original host came back at this time announcing dinner, but Thwaites re-
mained sunk into a deep reverie, looking into the ire as he had been known to do only
since he returned from over seas. Near the close of the dinner the conversation turned
to the silent figure before the fire.
"Odd fellow, Dick Thwaites," said one of the men, "hasn't been the same since
the war. Shell shocked in Flanders and once in a while, spells getting closer together
too, he says something about leaving a man to die on no-man's land when he should
have returned. Says he is a murderer of his best friend, 'old pal,' he calls him. We
found out, though, that as he was returning for a stimulant for the wounded man, a
shell exploded near him and months later when he regained conception of time and
place, he began on this subject and he has never gotten over it. Doctors say he isn't
insane just the affects of that-war. He has given thousands away to help the poor
and especially the soldiers, 'conscience money' he calls it, and then gives a weird laugh
and says, "As if my- money would clear what I did!" I tell you I never saw such a
case, it surely gets you!"
After several hours Thwaites and Frost were again alone before the fireplace, and
the question was asked, "Thwaites is there anything about me that reminds you of
your old pal?"
Page Ei gh ty-One
With a start came the short answer. "Yes, the way you understand me and keep
still." Another silence-then with all hope gone from his voice he continued, "But
your face doesn't belong here or then-it belongs in the nineteenth century."
Frost gave a shout of gladness and the story was out,how he had finally been res-
cued from no-man's land, the days of fighting for his lIfe with his whole face torn off
by a shell 5 the final operation, his hope for living gone and as his last joke with life.
telling the surgeons to make him look like a picture of Napoleon which hung upon the
wall. The success was unlooked for and remarkable to say the least.
Eventually Thwaites said, "I have one more test for you. When did we meet?"
What did we plan to celebrate our friendship?"
"A Christmas Dinner every year for just the two of us."
"One more--when is my birthday?"
"Yours and mine are both tonight, on Christmas Eve, the happiest I have ever
, age Eighty-. wo
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H! if to dance all night and dress all day,
' l Charm'd the small-pox or chased old age away,
Who would not scorn what housewife s cares produce
Or who would learn one earthly thing of use?
To patch nay ogle may become a saint,
Nor could it sure be such a sin to paint
Curl d or uncurl d since locks will turn to grayg
Since painted, or not painted, all shall fade
And she who scorns a man must die a maid,
What then remains but well our power to use,
And keep good-humour still, whate'er we lose?
And trust me, dear! good-humour can prevail,
When airs, and flights, and screams, and scolding fail.
Beauties in vain their pretty eyes may roll 5
Charms strike the sight, but merit Wins the soul.
ff 17 ' - ,
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B E -,X :fi ' . ' . .
il ' U ' l But since, alas! frail beauty must decay
The French Club was delightfully entertained by Marrion Eller at her home in'the
country on Tuesday evening, October twenty-fifth. After the business session thirty
new members were initiated. The Sophomore class in French had charge of this
event and it proved to be the most interesting of the evening. The rest of the time
was spent in playing games and singing. Home made cider and doughnuts were
served for refreshments.
In November the French Club enjoyed a pitch-in-supper at the home of
Harry Baker on North Tenth Street. After the supper the roll was called and the
members responded with French quotations. Several members of the faculty were
present and the evening was spent in playing games.
One of the most delightful parties of the year was held by the French Club in
February at the High School. It was a Valentine party and was well attended. The
Sophomore French class gave a play entitled, "Jeanne d' Arc". There were three acts
and the students taking part are to be complimented for their clever acting and fiuent
use of the French language. Good music was furnished by the High School Orchestra.
Esther Gentry and Thelma Carr entertained the audience between acts with readings.
Refreshments were served in the French room, which was attractively decorated.
Everyone was given a small souvenir of the occasion. The faculty and school board
were well represented and there were also several Honorary members present.
The last meeting of the French Club was held May ninth. Everyone met at the
Library at five o'clock and the transportation committee furnished cars for the trip up
to the old dam, north of Noblesville. The main feature of the evening wasa steak roast
and afterwards everyone played old fashioned games. This was an open meeting and
all persons taking French, honorary members and the faculty were invited.
The Men's Bible Class of the Presbyterian Church delightfully entertained, Fri-
day evening February twenty-third, their wives and the members of the Senior Class
of the High School with a banquet served in the Church by the Women's Bible Class.
The menu was quite elaborate and was served in courses. Mr. J. C. Trent was master
of ceremonies and Captain R. R. Foland gave the address of welcome. The distin-
giushed guest of the evening, Dr. Bryan, President of Indiana University, was introduc-
ed by Mr. Trent. Dr. Bryan made a wonderful talk, laying great stress on the value
of higher education. His address was well received and will be a great help to the
student body of the Senior Class.
Under the supervision of Miss Sellers an Art Club was organized at the High
School this year. The purpose is to further the art student's school work and to study
the Italian Artists. The Club consists of twelve members who meet every other
Wednesday in the basement of the Library. After the lesson refreshments and a social
time are enjoyed. At intervals the Club accompanied by Miss Sellers, the Art
Teacher, visit places of interest to their work. The John Herron Art Institute was vis-
itied on one trip and in February some Indianapolis Gift Shops and other stores.
THE LONESOME CLUB
The Lonesome Club gave a Halloween party in honor of the Freshman girls.
Every one came masked. It was an enjoyable evening and there were many surprises
when the girls were unmasked in a guessing contest. Many characters were cleverly
represented. Later the Freshman Girls were initiated and welcomed into the Club.
Light refreshments were served by the hostesses.
Tuesday evening December nineteenth the girls of the Lonesome Club entertained
fifty children chosen from the grade schools. An elegant chicken dinner was served by
several of the members. A playlet was given entitled "The Toy Shop." The young
ladies of the Club had also prepared a beautiful Christmas tree for the little folks and
each one was given an orange and a sack of candy. There was no question about the
children having a good time and the girls are to be commended for their thoughtfulness
in helping others to enjoy the Christmas festivities.
The annual Christmas party was given this year, Thursday December twenty-first
by the Lonesome Club in honor of the Ironsides Club. A play the "Toy Shop' was
given by several of the girls. Between acts Haldon Kraft and William Knight gave
a clever minstrel stunt. The Christmas spirit ran high and everyone seemed to enjoy
himself. Eskimo pies and wafers were served.
The Lonesome Club gave a play, "An Old Fashioned Mother," Thursday March
twenty-second The purpose was to raise money for the scholarship which is sent
every year to the Philippine Islands to educate a native girl as a teacher. The cast
included Alice Mae McPherson, Thelma Carr, Prudence Craig, Elizabeth Tucker, Edith
Leavitt, Esther Gentry, Lyman Cloe, Joe White, George White, Darrell Dupler, Ernest
Mills and Cassius Curtis. The time of the play was twenty years ago and the setting
Canton, New York. Opal Leavitt had charge of the coaching. The admission was
twenty five and fifteen cents.
The first meeting of the Latin Club was held this year in October at the home of
Cassius Curtis. The house was attractively decorated in accordance with Halloween.
Fortune telling and games were much enjoyed by the large crowd in attendance. Later
punch and apples were served.
In November the members met at the home of Opal Leavitt for a pitch-in-supper
and the evening was spent in playing games and having a general good time. The
hostess also gave an interesting talk on a Latin subject.
Elisabeth Vance entertained the Latin Club with a Christmas Swap party. After
the business was over games were played. Then came the opening of the Christmas
presents which caused much merriment. Haldon Kraft gave a violin solo, which was
much enjoyed. A light lunch was served.
Several members of the High School faculty and forty-one members of the Latin
Club spent a very delightful evening in the home of Prudence Craig on Conner Street.
The program consisted of musical numbers by Elizabeth Vance and Inez Kleyla and
an interesting talk on "Latin Marriages" by Bernice Hines. After the program the
evening was devoted to having a general good time by playing games and giving
stunts. Light refreshments were served by the hostess.
The last meeting of the Latin Club was held Tuesday evening, May first at the
home of Madge Brooks. The business session was held first and then the entertain-
ment. A Latin wedding was dramatized, in costume, with Prudence Craig as the bride
and Joseph Mcllhenny the groom. Anna Maude McKinsey gave a vocal solo. Thelma
Harr and Opal Leavitt readings, Aileen Hope a violin solo and Bernice Hines read some
Latin poems. A large crowd attended and several teachers were present. This party
was the biggest success of all the Latin Club meetings and everyone enjoyed himself.
The lunch consisted of ice cream and angel food cake.
Several hundred people attended the Annual Circus at the High School Building
Friday evening March second. Each class and the faculty were represented by a show
and a booth. On the main floor were the four booths, one in each corner. Sandwiches
pop, candy, ice cream suckers, popcorn and lemonade were for sale. The faculty show
was the "Sweet Family" with Miss Hamrick as the mother, Mr. Bolander the father
and the rest of the faculty the children. This was a 'big success and created much meri-
ment. The show of the Senior class was entitled "The Senior Scanda s of 1923" The
costumes worn were purple and white, which are the class colors. The act consisted
of songs. The specialty was a clever sketch by Haldon Kraft and Harry Baker. The
Juniors had the most amusing act of the evening, a "Baby Show" in which the famous
Carroll twins created quite a sensation. The Sophomore show was in two acts-
"Queervi1le's Quaint Quartet, composed of boys and "Tiny Toddling Tots" represent-
ed by a group of girls. "Vera the Vamp" the Freshman show played to a crowded house
at all times and judging from the noise from within it was much enjoyed. After the
booths had been sold out and the side shows closed everyone went upstairs to the big
free show which took place in the Assembly room. The door receipts which amounted
to fifty dollars went to the General School Fund and the rest went to the individual
THE IRONSIDES CLUB
The members of the Ironsides Club held a meeting in the High School building on
the evening of December seventh. An enjoyable evening was spent and a dinner was
served by the Senior girls. During the meal music was furnished by the High School
Orchestra. Afterwards a talk was given by R. T. Jordan, leader of the "Boys Club"
of Indianapolis. Short talks followed by members of the School Board.
A contest was held in the Senior Class during the sale of Annuals and the losing
side entertained the winners with a weinner roast in El1er's woods south of Noblesville.
A large crowd attended and Miss Ball and Miss Symons acted as chaperones. This
contest helped greatly in the sale of Annuals and the winners won by three subscriptions.
The contestants worked in pairs with Marrion Eller and Ruth Canatsey heading
the list with an average of about eighty annual subscriptions.
The annual Elks banquet was given to the members of the Ironsides. The ban-
quet was in two courses and was much appreciated by the boys. It was served in the
basement of the First M. E. Church by the Titans Society. Short talks were given
by Rev. Malcolm, the founder of the Ironsides, Rev. Moore, sponsor director and
Robert Morris, president. The remainder of the evening was spent very enjoyably
at the Olympic Theatre. C
This year the Lonesome Club has started to furnish a room at the County Hospital.
A bed has been ordered and each year some article will be purchased, until the room is
completely furnished. When any student is ill and taken to the hospital he will oc-
cupy the Lonesome Club room.
Page Eighty- Nine
GIRLS GLEE CLUB
FIRST ROWeGenieve Gerard, Mary Reppert, Inez Kleyla, Martha White, Alice
Mae McPherson, Eloise Gibson, Hildreth Williams,
SECOND ROW eeGladys Cook, Annamaud McKenzie, Irene Nickerson, Ruth Perry,
Carolyn Osbon, Director- Beryl Ludlum, Eva Woddell, Esther Reinier, Freda
THIRD ROW-Florence Hopper, Mary Emma Illyes, Lena Catherine Barker, Edna
McGinley, Ruth Henry, Thelma Carr, Mabel Wild, Mary Geiger.
FOURTH ROW-eEllen Tucker, Dorothy McPherson, Jane Gottman, Kathleen Addi-
son, Charlot Wheatly, Lavone Clark, Ethel Baker,
GIRLS GLEE CLUB OFFICERS
Esther Reinier .....,,,.,....,, F... F ,..., ,...,...,... F F F ,,..,.......,,.,..........,...,...,,,......,i.........,..........,....,......,. F ..,..... .President
Ruth Perry ...,, F ,..., .F ...,,, i.....,..,,,,.. ..... ,,.,. V i c e-Pres.
Alice Mae McPherson F F .F ,,...., .F .F Treasurer
Ruth Henry ......,., ....,. ,,., F F ...Publishing Manager
Martha White .,..,,, .... F F . ..,. .,.,, ,,.. F .F ..., ,F F Business
Mary Geiger F F .F FF F F F ....FFF . F. F. F. F. F F Pianist
Girls Glee Club meets on Tuesdays and Thursdays at the eighth period.
Dec. 13, 1922. The Girls Glee Club sang for the Kiwanis Club at the Houston
Jan. 25, 1923. The Girls Glee Club gave a play entitled "In India." The play
was given at the High School and the Orchestra furnished the music.
Page N inety-Two
I I V I I I
I-Q: V S iq llllil
I L VY? A nraue '-4-Ill-I
.".' LATIN c1.us I I I I-I
I I FRENCH CLUB I I I I
- I CLEE CLUB I-I-I-I-I
l-l-K i5ONgIDES CLUB l-I-Ill-I
NE OME CLUB
:I:Ia O R C H E 3 TRA 'H:l:l:l:
I I CHORUS l.l I I
I-I-5' ,im -.-I-I-I
"AW Mfg I I I I
-ra I I I I
I I I I
I I I I I I I I
' " ,Sfrfw
BOYS GLEE CLUB
FIRST ROWeRussel Conant, Lawence Smith, Fred Kerr, Robert Eubank,
SECOND ROWfMiss Osbon, Ralph Pearce, George White, Richard Warren, Adrien
Horney, Thomas Lauhon,
THIRD ROWeeRussel Arthur, Frank Rayle, Paul Withim, Sidney Scott, Worth
Castor, Bernice Carter, Cpianistj
FOURTH ROW-Carl Southard, Horace Scott, Howard Meadors, Julius Joseph,
BOYS GLEE CLUB OFFICERS
Fred Lewis.. ,. , ,, .... ,, .,....,...,,.. ,,.,, ........, ..,.. , , . , ,. President
David Findley, ., ii., .. ., ,.... ,,.. .,,.,,, ,,..,,,, , , ..,, r i ..,,, , a i . . , , ,. . .i Vice-Pres.
Haldon Kraft ,..... , . Treasurer
George White , .. ,, , . Business Manager
Howard Meadors.. ..,.. . H . ,... ...,, . . or i . i . Publishing Manager
Bernice Carter .. .. . .. , ., , ,..... M . .i ,. , , . . r , . Pianist
Boys Glee Club meets on Mondays and Wednesdays at the sixth period.
The chorus class meets on Tuesdays and Thursdays at the seventh period.
Bernice Carter was pianist the first semester and Ardath Wheatley the second semester.
Page N inety-Three
Haldon Kraft, Jayhue West,
Caroline Osbon, Frank Wild, Ralph Pierce,
Lyman Cloe, Lindley Beals, Esther Fox, Elisabeth Vance.
The Orchestra meets on Mondays and Wednesdays at the eighth period. Haldon
Kraft is Business Manager and Esther Fox is pianist.
MUSICAL EVENTS OF THE HIGH SCHOOL
Nov. 28, 1922. The High School Orchestra gave a musical program for the Coun-
try Research Club, which was entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rolla Vance.
Dec. 8, 1922. The Orchestra played for the Ironsides Dinner Party, given at the
High School Building.
Mar. 14, 1923. The Boys Clee Club gave a Minstrel at the Opera House. The
Orchestra assisted with the program.
Jan. 31, 1923. The Orchestra played at the Opera House at a performance given
for the benefit of the Orchestra.
Feb. 2, 1923. The Orchestra gave a program for the French Club Party at the
High School Building.
FIRST ROWeOak1ey Bundy, Robert Morris, Edith Leavitt, Cassius Curtis, Esther
Gentry, George White, Ernest Mills.
SECOND ROWeBeryl Ludlum, Samuel Dixon, Miss Sawyer, Darrell Dupler, Bernice
Hines, Elizabeth Tucker, Prudence Craig, Eloise Gibson.
THIRD ROW-Alice May McPherson, Gertrude Hines, Russell Arthur, Frances Heyl-
mann, Gordon Vernard, Mary Alice Hays, Haldon Kraft, Mary Ruth Atkins.
FOURTH ROW-J oe White, Inez Klyla, Joseph Mcllhenny, Jeanette Gascho, Howard
Wyant, Gladys Erwin.
LATIN CLUB OFFICERS
Cassius Curtis. ,,.,,.,.. i ,.,..,.... ..,.....,.,...,.,.,,,,., ....,,.......,......,..,,...,...,.., .......,..,.,..,....... P r e sident
Edith Leavitt.. ,..... ,.,,............ V ice-President
Orville Eusey ....,, ,,.. .,.......... S e cy. Treasurer
Miss Sawyer .... .... , ,,., ,,..,...............,....,.. S p onser
Page N inety-Six
, fslrrda e
Feb. 22, 1923. The Ladies Aid Society of Noblesville gave an afternoon program
at the Opera House in honor of George Washington's Birthday. The High School
Orchestra and Girls Glee Club were on the program. The Orchestra also played at
the Society's night program given at the Olympic Theatre.
Feb. 23, 1923. The Orchestra furnished the musical program for the Cafeteria
Supper at the Methodist Church given by that Church.
Dec. 21, 1922. The Orchestra gave a short program at the High School Christ-
mas Party, given Thursday night at the school.
Dec. 22, 1922. A Christmas Program was given in the Assembly Room of the
High School on Friday afternoon before Christmas. The Orchestra played several se-
lections, and the Girls Glee Club sang. Ralph Pierce played a violin solo accompanied
on the piano by Esther Fox. Thelma Harr and Miss Maude Wagner gave readings.
Miss Marie Haworth gave a violin solo accompanied on the piano by Edith Leavitt
Page N inety-Five
, -gg, at ay, . ,,,g',,, wg f- f f A
3 I A -on I
It I si 4 I H1 If 'I
FIRST ROW eEsther Fox, Bernice Carter, Eva Woddell, Elizabeth Vance, Pauline
Rushton, Hester Brooks.
SECOND ROW eRuth Breedlove, Russell Fleming, Eugene Fenner, Darrell Dupler,
Miss Lampton, Jane Carraway, Ruth Perry, Mabel Craig, Paul Schmollinger.
THIRD ROW e Herman Nevitt, Esther Reinier, Harry Baker, Mary Geiger, Ermest
Heiny, Carrie Louis Moore, Ruel Moore, Iris Wilde, Melvin Olvey.
FOURTH ROW' Howard Jessup, Raymond Morrow, Maylon Castor, Thelma Carr
Josephine Montague Frank Davis, Thelma Harr, Robert Ewbanks, Helen Boothi
FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS
Darrell Dupler ,. . . ..
Ruth Perry Secy.
Marion Eller Treas.
Miss Lampton , I Sponser.
Page N inety-Seven
D'-sims. . . ,
FIRST ROW-Virginia Sohl, Lee Offet, Dorothy Waterman, Harry Cornelius, Ruth
SECOND ROW aRuth DeBolt, Joe Eller, Lucille Stanford, Mary Baker.
THIRD ROW-fMarion Eller, J ahew West, Miss Sellers.
Page N inely-Eight
THE IRONSIDES CLUB
The Ironsides Club was organized four years ago by Rev. W. J. Malcolm. The
purpose of the Club is to promote good fellowship among the boys. Fifty dollars is
given each year to one member Who would appreciate help. The motto of the Club is
"Right is Might" and the slogan is "I Will." With the closing of the years work all
the boys, who are charter members, Will have been graduated. It is to be hoped that
the good Work of the Club will be continued through the future years.
Robert Morris .,,. ..
Cassius Curtis ....
Thurl Todd. ,.... ..
Arnold Cottingham.. ,,..,. ..
Rev. Moore.. .,..
IRONSIDES CLUB COMMITTEES
3. Arrangement For Scholarship Fund
Page N inety- Nine
, Vice Presieent
. 'C ,av
Jeanette Gascho, Anne Tucker, Bernice Hines.
Opal Leavett, Ruth Canatsey
In January of 1915 Mrs. Allison of the Bob Jones Revivial Company succeeded
in organizing a number of High School girls into a Y. W. C. A. This organization was
soon changed to the Lonesome Club because Noblesville was too small to support such
an organization. The first ofliciers Were, President, Margaret Hadleyg Vice President,
Edith Truebloodg Secretary, Athelene Catterson and Treasurer, Louise Neal. Mrs.
Fred Hines was one of the women who helped Mrs Allison and she is now the dean.
Anna Tucker. - . ,. . ,. .. ,. ,... .. ....,, .... . .. ,,.. .......,,..... ....,...,.. ...... . . . ,,..,,......,...Pres1dent
Bernice Hines... ,, .. ,. ...,.....,.. Vice. Pres.
Jeanette Gascho.. ., ,................. ,..Secy.
Ruth Canatsey.. , ..,.........,,..,.,,. ...Treas.
Mrs. Hines ,...,. . L. .. ..,,,... . ,...., , ,.,..... Sponser
Opal Leavitt ............ ...,..................,...,.......,,.....,, ......,,..,,.. P l ay Director
Page One Hundred
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The class of 1923 respects the graduates of the years past and it is to them that
this Alumni Department is dedicated. As a class we are giving this list of graduates,
hoping to revive in their memory the "good old school days."
This list is as nearly complete as we have been able to make it, and if a mistake
has been made, or a name omitted it was unintentional.
Class of 1876
Sallie D. Moss CHardyD, Deceased
Ida M. Tracy CGoldsmithJ, LaFayette, Indiana.
Class of 1877.
Ora B. Cottingham, Indianapolis, Indiana, Deceased.
Fannie Wilson, CPettijohnD St. Joe, Missouri.
Maggie S. Evans CLybrandJ Terre Haute, Indiana.
Emma Hare CCraigJ City.
Jennie Ross C'FertigD City.
Class of 1878.
Elsa Barnhizer, Deceased.
Della Heylmann CTruittD, Deceased.
Laura Edwards, Pasadina, California.
Hattie Cottingham CMorrisonJ Indiana-polis, Indiana.
Mary Conner CManityJ, R. R. No. 7, City,
Maggie Castlehaun CNicholsJ Eugene, Oregon.
Class of 1879.
Drewy Booth CLambertJ City.
Frank Garner, Dallas Texas.
Frank Wild, Wild Bank, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Class of 1880.
Sayle Baldwin, deceased.
Mary Barks CByersD, Franklin, Indiana.
Page One H undred-Four
Harry Stanford, Physician, Lapel, Indiana.
Mary Huntsinger, qRobertsj.
Ella Truitt, City.
Charles Neal, Journalist, City.
Sanford Teter, Manufacturer, Bloomington, Indiana.
Nellie Martin CLamb7 Indianapolis, Indiana, Deceased.
George Heylman, Deceased.
Carl Boyd, Instrcutor, Mass. .
Nellie Metsker CCaylorD City. 5,
Julius R. Trissel, Chicago, Illinois, f
Emma Wilson CMillspaughJ Anderson, Indiana.
Class df 1890.
Aura Boyd, Deceased.
Mahlon Bauchert, Dentist, Elpaso, Texas.
Edgar Williams, Barber, City.
Louanna Taylor CWhiteJ, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Maude Messick, CBrockD, City.
John O. Cottingham, Indianapolis Indiana.
Mable McMahon CLewisJ, Strawtown, Indiana.
Grace Hare CPenticost, Holdcraftj Gary. Indiana.
Anna Bauchart, Teacher, City.
Vern Wicker, Reporter, City.
Otis Lamb, Deceased.
Harry Craig, Roswel, New Mexico.
Jessie Craycraft. CConnerD Deceased.
Class of 1891.
Otis Brattian, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Hattie DeitrickQNashD, City
Lillian Finley CRandolphJ, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Ada Illyes QWoodD, City. ,
Dollie Lucas, Deceased.
Edwin Parr, Deceased.
Clarence Walker, LaFayette, Indiana.
Minnie Weaver, City. 1,
Margaret Presser Harrellj City. i
Arnette McKinsey CBrehmD New York.
Nettie Littleton CKaneD City.
Gertrude Taylor COsbonD City
Dan Presser, City.
Thomas Kane, Attorney, City.
Charles Ward, City.
Page One H undred-Seven
Lois Stephenson CGessnerJ Freemont, Ohio.
Charles Wheeler, Postmaster, City.
Class of 1892.
Harry Applegate, Chicago, Illinois.
Oretta Evans CJohnsJ, Santa Fe, California.
J. E. Garver, Attorney, California.
Kate Ingerman CKraftj City.
Melvin H. Reese, Kokomo, Indiana.
Mary Teters QWilliamsj Deceased.
Omar Patterson, Bank, City.
Lula Heylman, City.
William Graham, Dentist, City.
James Daugherty, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Amma Vance, City.
Class of 1893.
Russell Byers, Attorney, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Edmund Clark, Deceased.
Herbert Finley, Contractor, City.
Fred Hines, Judge, City.
Nancy Martin CCarrD, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Edgar Pitts, Detroit. Michigan.
Fred Baker, American R. R. Express Co. Indianapolis,
Vesta Evans, City.
Grace Hedges CMillerJ Alto, Indiana.
Linna Loehr fMillicanJ, St. Petersburg. Florida.
Alta Nelson QPhelpsD Anderson, Indiana.
Anna Wheeler CRussell 5 Tipton. Indiana.
Class of 1894.
Nellie Aldred, CAxlineJ, City.
Carl Brock, Merchant, City.
Dona Dubois CWoodD Detroit, Michigan,
Calla Daugherty CMcLaughlinD Indianapolis,
Kate Durfee CTuckerD, City.
Harry Essington, Banker, City.
Bertha Long CTroexalJ LaGrange, Indiana.
Laura Moses, Cleveland, Ohio.
Mattie Moore QPhelpsj, California.
Mary Mozier, City, R. R.
Morton Myers, Physician, Spokans Washington,
George Stoll, California.
Dawilla Spannuth, Greenfield, Indiana.
Page One Hundred-Eight
it 'L ,Sin-ff'
Elvira Dale CDeboltJ, Chicago, Illinois.
Lew Granger, Lake Charles, La.
Ella Griffin CWheelerD, City.
Kate C. Hall CParseyD, Deceased.
Clara B. Kline QLachrJ, Chicago, Illinois, Deceased.
Sadie Levinson, Deceased.
Sophia Levinson CHeimsD Chicago. Illinois.
Ella M. Russell CLaBarJ Albuqueque, New Mexico.
Lucius M. Wainwright, Pres. Diamond Chain, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Class of 1881.
Jennie Bare, CDeweeseJ, Deceased.
Sallie Martin CCOXD, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Class of 1882.
Ida Clark, Saleswoman, City.
Carrie Heylmann, Deceased.
Sol Levinson, Attorney, Chicago, Illinois.
Ella Pettijohn, Eagletown, Indiana.
Carl Swain, Chicago, Illinois, Deceased.
Class of 1883.
Emma Chew, CSwainJ, Peru, Indiana, Deceased.
Mary Clark QMontgomeryD. Albany Indiana.
Mellie Clark, City.
Nellie Connell CGrayD, City.
Kate Kelly, CBrehmD, Anderson, Indiana.
Everett Neal, Journalist, City.
Laura Stephenson CGriffithJ, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Class of 1884.
Florence Anthony, Deceased.
Alice Graham, CSmithj Eugene, Oregon.
Cora H. Grayl Crullj, Benton Harbor, Michigan.
Victoria Gray CWainwrightD Deceased.
Leona Harris CHareD Deceased.
Maggie Weaver, City.
Class of 1885.
Tillie Granger CHillJ, Anderson, Indiana.
Luna B. Loehr. CChristianD City.
Bertha M. Miles, California, Deceasedf
Lew Wallace, Faddy, Tenneessee.
N annie Wheeler CWardD, Deceased.
Page One H undred-Five
Class of 1886.
Jennie Lacy CBrownJ, City.
May Baker, Deceased.
Julia Fisher, QGreenwood,J Indianapolis, Indiana. ,
Harvey Durfee, Traveling, Man, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Grant Newcomer, Physician, Elwood. Indiana.
Harry Gibbons, Tinner, City.
Fannie Wallace, Chattanooga, Tenneessee.
Cora Fisher CDavidsonJ, Indianapoils, Indiana.
Emma Kline CLeboJ, Hamilton, Ohio.
Lee Nicholson, Deceased.
Hubert O'Brien, Detroit, Michigan.
Fred Alexander, Salesman, Frankton.
Meade Vestal, Attorney, City.
Hattie Granger CErdmanD, Stenbenville, Ohio.
Cora Pettijohn QBushD, Hortonville. Indiana.
Rena Miesse QKlineJ, Deceased.
Fred Moss, Attorney, Washington,
Class of 1887.
Harry Alexander, Madison, Wisconson, Deceased.
Charles Cottingham, Physician, Indianaipolis, Indiana.
Edith Graham, Los, Angeles, California.
Daisy Levinson QHarrisonD Los. Angeles, California.
Class of 1888.
Victor Conner, Insurance, Greeley California.
Mayme Stephenson CRitchieJ, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Mary Dunlap CLowtherJ, California.
Kate Shumack CWagnerD, Chicago. Illinois.
Vivian Voss, CHarrellJ City.
Laura Pettijohn, Hortonville, Indiana.
Jennie Deitrich, CGoodnowD Chicago, Illinois.
Eva Stewart, Deceased.
Amanda Gains QKellyD Indianapolis. Indiana
Frank Lacy, Merchant, City.
Class of 1889.
Winnie Berg CSchmadleJ, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Omar Lake, Banker, City.
Linnaeus Hines, Pris. Terre Haute Normal, Terre Haute, Indiana
Claude Wilkinson, Chicago, Illinois,
Effie Wallace, Tenneessee.
Lula Fisher, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Page One H undred-Six
India Wilkinson CBakerD, Carmel, Indiana.
Cora White CMinorD, City.
Clara White, Deceased.
Class of 1895.
Sammie Beckner, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Nola Bush CArmsJ, Deceased.
Bernice Cash CStephensonD Elwood, Indiana, Deceased.
Clarence Case, Oskaloosa, Iowa.
Maude Dale, City.
Ethel Fausett CDavisD Greenfork, Indiana.
Oren Fisher, Fishers Station, Indiana.
Nora Hines CJessupJ Iowa City, Iowa.
Nellie Hines CGatesj, Deceased.
Malcolm S. Losey, Eaton Colorado.
Calvin Olvey, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Lora Palmer CMcConnelj Kokomo Indiana.
Zella Tate QGarnerD Pairie City, Oregon.
Cora Vanzant, City.
Class of 1896.
Frank Bond, Model Mill, City.
Fred Craig, Bolder, California.
Mable Craycraft CNewhouseD Indianapolis, Indiana.
Jessie Davis fFlongherJ Madison. Wis.
Earl Deeds, Deceased.
Cora Good CEvansD, Cicero, Indiana.
Bertha Illyes CLehrD, City.
Faye Kane CVon Grimmensteinb Indianapolis, Indiana.
Bertha Keiser CTrapschuhD Indianapolis, Indiana.
Aaron Kelly, City, R. R.
Grace Lichliter CMooreD, City
Lulu Miesse, Librarian, City.
Noah Myers, Electrical Engineer, St. Loius, Mo.
Eugene McPherson, Clerk City.
Carl Vance, Supt. of Schools, LaMesa, California..
Fred White, Denver, Colorado.
Lock Boyd, Deceased.
Class of 1897.
Mark Boone,Peru, Indiana.
Mary Clark CJordonj Anderson, Indiana.
Roy Castor, City, R. R.
Emma D. Moss, City.
Leota Fodra, Deceased.
Page One H undred- N ine
May Lebo, Bookkeeper, City.
Grace Paulsel COffetD, City
Maude Paulsel, Teacher, City
Ophe Presser, Teacher, City.
Bertha Roudebush, CConnerJ, Lapel, Indiana.
Pearl Rambo CBrockj, R. R.
Walter Shirts, Attorney, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Samuel Stone, City.
Maude Warren, CTrautJ, City.
Odessa Zeis CDavisj Tipton, Indiana.
Mayme Graham, Eugene, Oregon,
Mary Hawkins CTaylorJ, Conn. Deceased.
Daisy Hawkins fCullenJ, City.
lone Haworth CHolstJ Washington, D. C.
Minnie Kreag CWhiteD, City.
P Class of 1898.
Nelle M. Baker CBakerJ, City.
Hugh G. Brock, Deceased.
Harry Deitrich, Chemist, City.
Kate G. Hull, CLudlumD, City.
Goldie Martz, CDeckerJ, City.
Julia Myers, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Harold A. Sanders, Physician, California.
Gertrude M. Stull CLakel, City.
Susia J. Burris CGuilkeyb, Deceased.
Ella N. Wheeler, CCampbellJ, City.
J. Ina Conway CShumackJ, Los Angeles, California.
Will G. Everson, Richmond, Indiana.
William A. Harger, City, R. F. D.
Cora Manship CDeckerJ, City.
Edward Morgan, Bloomington, Indiana.
Gustave Smithburn, City.
Clare Stanley CTreubloodD, Indianapolis, Indiana.
J. A. Langston
George Brehm, Artist, New York City.
Charles Daugherty, Evangilist, Indianapolis, Indiana
Paul B. Michaels, Merchant, City.
Ethel E. Ogle CMichaelsj, City.
Wm. B. Shoemaker, Sheridan, Indiana.
Chas. W. Thom, Protland,Oregon.
Raymond Longley, New Haven, Conn.
Page One H undred-Ten
Class of 1899.
Raymond Aldred, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Frank Baker, Wainwright Trust, City.
Winnie Balding CHaroldD, Greencastle, Indiana.
Nellie Boswell CBrownD, City.
Mable Case CCoverdaleD Indianapolis, Indiana, Deceased.
Flora Deck, Clerk, City.
Roll Evans, Manufacturer, City.
Mahlon Essington, Salesman, South Bend, Indiana.
May Gascho, CHeinyJ, City.
Carrie Hadley CWalll, Long Beach, California.
Madge House,CMcCrearyj, Michigan.
Julia Hawkins, Indianaplois, Indiana.
Bessie Johns CHarrisl, San Antonia, Texas.
Lula Jay CAntonyD, Riverside California.
Rose Mcord CGarvericD, City, R. F. D.
Gertrude Nagle CStokesJ, Fortville, Ind.
Mabel Roberts,CKennedyj Berkeley California.
Alma Sowerine CMaceyD, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Mabel Smith, CLowel, Greenfield, Indiana.
Wallace Taylor, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Katie Willitts, Deceased.
Elizabeth Hays CBrattainJ, City.
Class of 1900.
Walter H. Atkins, Traveling man, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Gus Baker, Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Grace Chew CAyeD, Watseka, Illinois.
Mae Belle Cash CTeterD, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Effie Clark CCampbelleD, Houston Texas.
Mary Cottingham CSmithburnD, City.
Jessie Carey CZiessD, City, R. F. D.
Walton Christian, Batson, Texas.
Frank Campbell, Attorney, City.
Lizzie E. Deck, City, Deceased.
Mayo H. Dehart, Deceased.
Leland R. DuBois, Strawtown, Indiana.
Carl E. DuBois, Portland, Oregon.
Lou A. Davis, City.
Edgar Eck, Cicero, Indiana.
India Eller,CBakerJ, City.
Margaret Edwards CCraigJ, Deceased.
Edward Forsythe, Merchant, City.
Page One H undred-Eleven
Gertrude George, Los Angeles, California.
Will A. Griffiin, Merchant, City. .
Eleanor Hare CForsytheJ, City.
Dave Jump, Tace, Mississippi.
Edith Keiser, CKellyD, City.
Myrl J. Klotz, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Carl Kelly, City.
Edith Longley, CVan Riperj, Indianapolis, Indiana
Bertha Montgomery, CJosephD, City.
George McCole, Wisconsin.
Fred Michaels, Tinner, City.
Hortense Perry, CBooneD, Peru, Indiana.
Walter Sturdevant, City, R. F. D.
Fred R. Shumack, Los Angeles, California,
Oliver Shoemaker, City, R. F. D.
Carrie Sumner CHercules3, Deceased.
Wm. J. Teter, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Caroline Wheeler, City.
Susie Wheeler CJumpJ, Tace, Mississippi.
Bertha Williams CGunnisonD, Colorado
Lucretia White CShirtsJ, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Orville A. Wilkinson, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Jesse Whiseman, City.
Parker Zeis, City, Deceased.
Class of 1901.
Hurbert Sawyer, Mega, Arizona.
Ethel Roudebush CWolfD, North Salem, Indiana.
Don Reddick, New York.
Crissie Mott, Teacher, Fort Wayne. Indiana.
James Mosier, City, R. F. D.
Bertha Martz CShumackD Los Angeles, California.
John Kiser, Deceased.
Elina Haworth CHuttoJ, Kokomo, Indiana.
Margaret Huntsinger, Pasadena, California.
Cora Essington, fCarrollj, City.
Maggie Horney CEdwardsD, Deceased.
Effie Dale CDuckwallJ, City.
George Craycraft, Merchant, City.
Pearl Burnau CFlemingJ, Clare, Indiana.
Angie Armstrong QShoemakerj, City.
Henry Adams, Pendleton, Indiana.
Charles White, City. R. F. D.
Page One Hundred Twelve
Fred Todd, Fortville, R. F. D.
Tessie Sowerine, CLauerj, Los Angeles, California.
Frank Shumack, Markle, Indiana.
Bert Schock, Kokomo, Indiana.
Elbert Sowerine, Elizabeth, New Jersey
Class of 1902.
Ross Farley, New Mexico.
Clara Austin, City.
Bertha Helms, City.
Stella Miesse, CBrooks5, City.
Flossie Earle, Deceased.
Lola Vance, CLieVenceD Chicago. Illinois.
Earl Brooks, Dentist, City.
Jennie Aldred, CClintonD, Torryington, Wyoming.
Jean Clarke, City.
Worth Brehm, New York, City.
Elmer Kepner, Cleveland, Ohio.
Grace Miller COliverj City.
Virgil Burnau, Scircleville, Indiana.
Fannie Nagle, Teacher, Anderson, Indiana.
May Jacobs CMilholandD, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Harry Brown, Physician, California.
Aldis Hutchens, Greencastle, Indiana.
Hermon McDonald, City, R. F. D.
Harry Wagner,Los Angeles California.
Rura RobertsCBrownJ, Heldsburg, California.
Albert Schomollinger, Lawyer, Indianapolis, Indiana. ,
Rosa Elmerick, Texas.
Tom Stanley, New York.
Stephen Kelly, Elwood. Indiana.
Class of 1903.
Cora Hunt, Teacher, City.
Pearl Gray, CDarrahD Deceased.
Lula Miller CScottD Circleville, Indiana.
Sam Truitt, Deceased.
Vina Brooks, Fishers, Indiana.
Otto Sawyer, City, R. F. D.
Edna Gwinn CHiattJ City.
Carrie Horney CJohnsonD City.
Lena Hawkins CWillittsj Indianapolis, Indiana. '
Sharley Miesse, City
Claude Warren, City, R. F. D.
Page One H undred-Thirteen
Eva Roudebush CWissmanD, City.
Leon Thom, St. Louis.
Fern Perry CBowmanD, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Noel Neal, Attorney, City.
Don Graham. Architect, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Herbert Pettijohn, Muncie, Indiana.
Lee Clarke, Teacher, Fishers, Indiana.
Katherine Fippen, Salem, Indiana.
Hulda Wheeler CHookeJ City.
Roy Henderson, Amboy, Indiana.
Arlie Hutchens, Greencastle, Indiana.
Eva Hollopeter, CRhidenhourJ Logansport. Indiana
W. T. Berg, City.
Rollie Wood, City.
Edgar Bowman, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Don Kane, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Omar Harrison, Fishers, Indiana.
Ida Beals, City.
Arthur Hetherington, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Lena Clarke, Teacher, Saganaw, Michigan.
Class of 1904.
Ethel Sims, CLennonD, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Fern Ferey, CLytleD, Glendale, California.
Martha Cammack, Spencer, Indiana.
Alma Dixon CBigemanb Kokomo, Indiana.
Marion Armstrong, City.
Florence Lennon, CMartinD, Deceased.
Helen Fertig CThompsonD, City.
Harl Hradley, Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Marie Evans CScovilleJ, Canton Ohio.
Maude Hussey.CStoutD, Columbus, Ohio.
Ralph Cottingham, New Mexico.
Julian Behr, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Erma Hare CBroWnJ, Florida,
Sharley Jackson, CLewisD, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Walter Essington, Orlando, Florida.
Paul Christian, Edinburgh, Indiana.
Lennie Keesling CTescher5, Deceased.
Claude Hill, Chicago, Illinois,
Mabel Mitchell CSmithJ Indianapolis, Indiana.
George Haworth, Physician, Kokomo, Indiana.
Blaine McGrath, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
Myrtle Nagle QPefferleeD, Alexandria, Indiana.
Vern Rupert, Deceased.
Buren Mitchell, Cornallis, Oregon.
Earl Ricthart, City.
LeRoy Wyant, Chicago, Illionois.
Myrl Roby CVanceD, City.
Omar Bobb, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Clarence Sumner, Sioux City, Iowa.
Class of 1905.
Hanson Booth, New York.
Floyd Christian, Attorney, City.
Payne Comstock, St. Louis, Mo.
Louise Cox, City.
Sam Hollopeter, Logansport, Indiana.
Elmer Jessup, Cleveland, Ohio.
Fred Pausel, City, Deceased.
Guy Reddick, Crawfordsville, Indiana.
Roger Roberts, Attorney, City.
Fray Sims, City.
Omar Shirts, California.
Notra Young, Fortville, R. R.
Edith Baker, CAlmondD, City.
Ethel Clarke, City
Bertha Eubank, Clerk, City.
Emma Fisher CRichartD City.
Flossie Hollopeter CGoffj, Logansport, Indiana.
Pearl Mosier fCookj,
Clara McMahon CEmmonsj, Cleveland, Ohio.
Katherine Metsker, City.
Blanche Passwater CHuberD Carmel, Indiana.
Myrta Smith CPulliam JDeceased.
Adah Tescher CLudlumD, City.
Ella Virgin, CCrossonb, Anderson, Indiana.
Nora Wall, Long, Beach, California.
Vina White CPedegrewj City, R. R.
Hazel Wills CWinshowD Penn,
Class of 1906.
Harry Brock, Evansville, Indiana.
Page One H unglred-Fifieen
Emmet Fertig, Attorney, City.
Raymond Fryberger, Attorney, Minn,
Clay Kinsey, City.
Hanson Mallory, Chicago, Illinois.
Albert Saywer, Miama, Florida.
Fred Warren, City.
Elsie Bowles, Deceased.
Goldia Cottingham, CKinseyJ Deceased.
Sarah Demoss, CStantonJ, City.
Pearl Hutchens fPfaffJ, City.
Alta Kelly fRusselJ Tipton. Indiana.
Ossie Kelly, City.
Hazel Neal, Teacher, Chicago, Illinois.
Grace Snediker, Cicero, Indiana.
Katherine Woddell, QBennettj Ohio.
Class of 1907.
Norman Behr, New York City,
Harley Hines, Instructor in College, Seattle, Washington.
Ethel Keck, Cicero, Indiana.
Sylvester Jackson, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Newell Ward, Attorney, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Vera Peck, CMillisJ, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Carl Mott, Chicago, Illinois.
Ina Sopher, CShirtsb, California.
Harvey Hamble, City
Katherine Wyant, CHouseD, Pendleton, Indiana.
Blaine Newby, Chicago, Illinois,
Walter Barker, I
Lula Colborn, CTeterJ, City.
Guy Wainwright, Diamond Chain Co., Indianapolis,
Ben Christian, Cleveland, Ohio. p
Irene Neal, CRailsbackj, Boston, Mass. A
Raleigh Morris, Wainwright Trust Co., City.
Walter Teter, City.
Mae McMahon CRodebushJ, City.
Ella Wood, City. -
Marie Wheeler CBowlesD, Seattle Washington.
Bessie Wall, Teacher City.
Bernard Schripper. I
Grace Hadley, New York City.
Page One H undred-Sixteen
Edith Craycraft, CGwinnb Anderson, Indiana.
Josephine Deeds QSprinkleD Galveston, Indiana.
Joseph Underwood, Ohio State University.
Lewis Pettijohn, City.
Class of 1908.
Norma Barker QGrubbsJ, Lawrenceburg, Indiana.
Walter Berg, Ft Wayne, Indiana.
Pauline Bray QHastingsJ, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Flora Brooks, Broad Ripple, Indiana.
Georgianna Carlin, QBrayD Indianapolis, Indiana.
Robert Clark, Cleveland, Ohio.
Leland Comstock, City.
Mary Devany, City.
Mary Fisher QChristianJ, Cleveland, Ohio.
Susan Herron, LaGrange, Indiana.
Isabelle Kimple CAligJ, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Wm. Neal, Journalist, Bismarck North Dakota.
Harriet Orcutt QMcWorkmanJ Indianapolis, India
Charles Presser, City, R. F. D.
Thomas Presser, City R. F. D.
William Thom, City, Deceased.
Leona Wiles, Arcadia, Indiana.
Jeannette Williamson, City Librarian.
Paul Wolfgang, Chicago, Illinois.
Clarence Wyant, City, Deceased.
Class of 1909.
Leonard Carlin, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Edith Clarke, Deceased.
Hazel Couden CEllerD, Columbus, Ohio.
Mary Craig CWalkerD, Evenston , Illinois.
Albert Craycraft, Merchant, City.
Mabel Dunn CNealJ, City.
Helen George, Indianapolis, Indiana, Deceased.
Hugh Griffith, City.
Fred Gwinn, City. R. F. D.
Richard Harrison, St. Louis. Mo.
Page One H undred-Sevenieen
Elsie Horney, City.
Irene Kline CAndrews , City.
Paul Krider, Greentown, Indiana.
Victor Mavity, Crawfordsville, Indiana.
Eugene Miller, Chicago, Illinois.
Hazel Michels, City.
Lucile Ousler QCraycraftJ, Deceased.
Raymond Patterson, Richmond, Va.
Ivan Roudebush, Deceased.
Alonzo Sawyer, City.
Harvey Shoemaker, North Dakota.
Agnes Stefke CDillJ, City.
Edna Street CFisherD, City.
Hazel Underwood CSautterD, New York.
Hazel Whitinger CMcCordD, City.
Forest Williamson, Lapel, Indiana.
Gladys Williamson, CBirdJ, Lapel, Indiana.
Margery Wolfgang, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Clara Woods CGardnerD Fortville, Indiana.
Roy Woods, City.
Guy Young, City.
Ctass of 1910.
Lola Brooks, CRoudebushj, Fortville, Indiana.
Frank Brown QHarshmanD, Indianapoils, Indiana
Ralph Brown, City.
Sterling Coldren, Colorado,
Walter Cottingham, Mexico,
Ethel DeVaney, City, R. F. D.
Ina Duckwall, City,
Frank Dunn, Zionsville, Indiana.
Maude Gwinn, City.
Ora Harrell, City Mail Carrier.
Anna Haworth CEdsonD, Chicago, Illinois,
Edna Haverstick CThomJ, City.
Agnes Hull CWeldyD, City.
Augusta Hull CMcMathJ, Tulsa, Oklahoma,
Lena Irwin CLowej, Danville, Va.
Edith Johnson CWisej, Carmel, Indiana.
Agnes Klotz CMorrisD, City,
Ruth Longley CHaasD, City.
Harold McMahon, City, R. F. D.
Lillian Neal Woodardj, Canada,
Page One H undred-Eighteen
Helen Palmer lTuekerD, Mount Clair, New Jersey.
Margaret Passwater, Qlmlerj City R. F. D.
Claude Wyant, Greensburg, Indiana.
Jay Lynn Peck, Terre Haute, Indiana.
Earl Presser, Michigan.
Myrle Philips CDietrickD, City.
Ina Pursel, Deceased.
Vestal Richards, City.
Kent Ritchie, killed in France
Leon Roby, City, R. F. D.
Ethel Shuck, North Vernon, Indiana.
Hazel Silvey, Indianapolis, Indiana,
Mahlon Tescher, Akron, Ohio.
George Thompson, Broadripple, Indiana.
Truman Toehterman, City.
Edith Thomas QCottinghamD, City.
Glenn Wheeler, Mississippi.
Class of 1911.
Bessie Ale CPasswaterj, City.
Bessie Berg QScholdyj, Kokomo, Indiana.
Daisy Bartholomew QHarrisonJ, City.
George Bowen, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Chauncy Craig, City.
Ruth Caca CCallJ, Gary, Indiana.
Blanch Carlin QVestalJ, Page, North Dakota,
Evans Dierline, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Gertrude Dixon CKepnerj City.
Bertus Farlow, Teacher, City.
Albert Hare, City.
Evangeline Jenkins COwensJ, City.
Gladys Keiser, Deceased.
Agnes Little, Warsaw, Indiana.
Gladys Metsker, City.
Theo. Sawyer, Greensboro, Ind.
Lura Mallery, City, R. F. D.
Mabel Metsker CGaschoj, City.
Marga et Mott, CGaschoD, City.
Charlie Nash, Chicago, Illinois.
Katherine Roudebush CMorrisj, City.
Victor Roudebush, City.
Beulah Stone, City.
Page One H undred- Nineteen
Albert Tucker, Mount Clair, New Jersey,
George Tescher, Monticello, Indiana.
Augusta Woddell CClayj, Anderson, Indiana.
Raymond Wise, Carmel, Indiana.
Noel Young, City, R. F. D.
Class of 1912.
Edith Barnes, Cicero, Indiana.
Leonard Cherry, Deceased.
Alice Christian, CKlotzD City.
George Clarke, Physician, Lakewood, Ohio.
Russel Cottingham, New Mexico.
Houston Craig, City.
Ross Dunn, Lanchaster, Ohio.
Jose Eliot, Washington, D. C.
Miriam Fryberger, Minnesota.
Myrtle Fellows CDarlingtonJ, Richmond, Indiana
Hester Fenner CFergusonj, Mt. Vernon, Illinois,
Wylie Ferguson, Mt. Vernon, Illinois.
Doris Guirl, Chicago, Illinois.
Arthur Heiny, City, R. F. D.
Margaret Hull, City.
Josephine Irwin, City, R. F. D.
Bertha Kemp, Moresville, Indiana.
Lenore Kester CCraycraftD, City.
Lee Klotz, Veterinary City.
Orus Malott, City.
Grey McCord, City.
Fred Morris, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Mabel Neal, City.
Ray Pickett, City.
Walter Roberts, California.
Leo Sowerine, Huntington, Indiana.
Harold Vestal, Veterinary, Page, North Dakota.
Elbert Weaver, Lafayette, Indiana. A
Guy Wheeler, Canada,
Earl Wild, City,
Edna Wyant CMearaD, City.
Lois Wyant, CJerrelll, Anarbor, Michigan.
Ralph Lennen, City, R. F. D.
Page One H undred-Twenty
Class of 1913.
Frankie Berg, City.
Hobart Carlin, Pianist, Chicago, Illinois.
Hazel Christian QWetmoreD, Tipton, Indiana.
Ruth Dill CHallJ.
Janet Edwards, City.
Marie Eller CCraigJ, City.
Irene Fitzpatrick CEckj, City.
Clara Freeze, City.
Harry Hanna, Clerk in Drug Store, City.
Voss Harrell, Physician, Detroit, Michigan.
Emma Hayes, QMendenhallD, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Harley Huffman, City.
Gladys Kepner CCornishJ, Cleveland, Ohio.
Leo Lambert, Hammond, Indiana.
Tom McGuire, Gary, Indiana.
Jennie Morrow CSternJ, City.
Edgar Mosbough, City.
Esther Nance, City.
Dorothy Osbon, City.
Katherine Paulsel, Teacher, City.
Edwin Pentecost, Gary, Indiana.
Lois Pentecost, Gary, Indiana.
Mary Roberts CMorrisj, Bloomingdale, Indiana.
Edna Spannuth, Teacher, City.
Edith Teacher QHarnish5, City.
Beulah Trissal, Teacher, City.
Elizabeth Vestal CKeiserD, City.
Paul Walton, City.
Arline Weil CBealsj, City.
Tom Wheeler, State Probition Officer, Kokomo, Indiana.
Pauline White CHarrellj, City.
Grace Wood, City.
Class of 1914.
Ruth Ale, City.
Elmer Brown, Cincinnatti, Ohio. Traveling Man.
Clifton Caca, City.
Henry Cottingham, Elderado, Arkansas.
Chauncy Flanders, City.
Maude Flanders, Indianapolis, Infiana.
Clarence Gascho, City.
Page One Hundred Twenty-One
Marie Hankley, CWildD, City.
Halcyon Hanna CSmithJ, North Dakota.
William M, Howell, Providence, R. I.
Bernice Jackson, CKeiserD, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Mildred Harvey, Indianaipolis, Indiana.
Freda Kaiser CApplegatej, City.
Alvin McDougal, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Ralph McKinstray, Physician, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Helen Matthews, QMosboughJ, City, R. F. D.
Leah Gertrude Mott, Lafayette, Indiana.
Mark K, Pausel, City.
Ralph H. Presser, R. R.
George Strickfaden, R. R.
Horace Stuart, Anderson, Indiana.
Jacob V. Tescher, R. R.
Monroe Whitmoyer, City.
Raymond Whitmoyer, R. R.
Lucille Whit ', City.
Roger Wright, New York, N. Y.
Class of 1915.
Trent Alexander, Madison, Wisconsin.
Marion Booth, City.
Mark Burton, Oklahoma,
Cecil Buscher CBennettJ, City.
Earl K. Carson, Cicero, Indiana.
John M. Caylor, Lawyer, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Oscar R. Clover, City.
Malcolm L. Cottingham, Albany, Ohio.
Norris Cottingham, Diamond Chain, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Sidney P. Craig, City R. R.
Courtland Crull, Clarksville, Indiana.
John W. Edwards, Plumber, City.
Runnels Harrell, Yale, New Haven, Conn.
Roy Heiny, City.
Frank Hienzmann, Marion Indiana.
Dale Heylmann, Community Worker, Indianapolis, Indiana
Mahlon Hunt. R. R.
Beatrice Hurlock, CKrauseD, R. R.
Harry L. Hurlock, Contractor, City.
Kathryn Johnson CWiseb, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Grace McCarty, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Neil D. McKinstray R. R.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Two
Opal M. Mitchell CRobyj, Deceased.
Martha Oursler CHollingsworthj, Florida.
Paul Randall, R. R.
Edith Trueblood QBeecroftJ, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Mabel Wall, Teacher, City.
Harlan Zimmer, Indianapolis, Indiana.
CLASS OF 1916
Emmet Armstrong, Shoe Store, City.
George Dewey Bradley, Crawfordsville, Indiana.
Martha Cammack, City.
Gaynelle Catterson CA1dredj, R. R.
Anna Drehr, City.
Jennie Edson, Greenfield, Indiana.
Roland Fisher, Washington, D. C. .
Margaret Hadley CHeadyb, Kokomo, Indiana.
Forrest Hanna, City.
Dorothy Hege, City.
Robert Howe, Vincennes, Indiana.
John Hubbard, Indinapolis, Indiana.
Blanche Kester, Sullivan, Indiana.
Albert Lacey, California.
Marie Little, Model Mill, City.
Bernice Lowther, City.
Frankie McCoun CHurlockj, City.
Mary Belle Meara, Teacher.
Mary Louise Neal QConkleb, City.
Carolyn Osbon, Teacher, City.
Joyce Paulsel, Teacher.
Zilpha Randall, Deceased.
Harry Roades, Deceased.
Fred Roudebush R. R.
Kathleen Thayer CMartinJ, Chicago.
Gray Truitt, City.
Lois M. Vaught, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Mabel Wheeler, Teacher, Florida.
Sarah Kathryn White CTaylorj, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Mary Wild, City.
Gae Woddell, City.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Three
CLASS OF 1917.
Margaret Axline, City.
Rachel Bray, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Midred Caca, City.
Athlene Catterson, Bloomington, Indiana.
Clarence Caylor, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Beulah Combs, R. R.
Margaret Conner, Anderson, Indiana.
Inez Cornelius, Bookkeeper, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Katherine Couden CCraigD, City R. F. D.
Esther Decker, City.
Mable Dulin, City.
Ruth Fariss CScottJ, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Esther Fitzpatrick Q J Hobert,
Wilbur Flanders, California.
Leona, Frazee, City.
Audrey Haworth, City.
Albert Hull, Noblesville, Indiana.
Mary Lacy, California.
Melvin Mallery, City.
Ethel McKenzie, Teacher, City.
Ula Matthews, Deceased.
Rema Metsker CFlandersJ, California.
Earl Paulsel, City.
Randolph Randall, Teacher, Porta Rica.
Justin Roberts, Annharbor, Michigan.
Carlton Sanders, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Neva Simmerman, Teacher.
Marie Spannuth CFlandersD, City, R. F. D.
Edell Tice, Stenographer, City.
Alice Wall, City.
Rema Williams, Teacher.
Ruth Wood, Bookkeeper, City.
Calvin Wolf, City Merchant.
Dorothy Brattain QEngelD, Yonkers, New York.
CLASS OF 1918
Ruby Busher, City Clerk, City.
Katherine Cottingham, Teachers, College CBlakersJ Indiana
Page One Hundred Twenty-Four
Goldia Dawson, Stenographer, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Pauline Fryberger, Stenographer, City. u
Alda Gascho, Bloomington, Indiana.
Esther Hiatt, Deceased.
Effie Holman, City.
Ruth Hubbard, Stenographer, City.
Helen Lutz, Stenographer, City.
Martha Mallery CMcMahonD, City.
Mae Miller CDayD, R. R.
Pauline Prewitt CHeinyD, City.
Bernice Wills, Clerk, City.
Alice Wyant CWolfD, Canton, Ill.
Ruth Pritchard, Stenographer, City..
Herman Barker, University, Wisconsin.
Harry Boden, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Harvey Camp, City.
John Crosley, City, R. F. D.
Roy Estle, Bloomington, State University.
Malchon Garhardt, Corwallis, Oregan.
Clifford Harger, American National Bank, City.
George Loehr, City.
Frank Mavity, Butler College, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Enoch McPherson, City.
Orus Moore, City.
Foy Rayle, Greenhouse, City. .
Louise Schaller, Crawfordsville, Indiana.
Byron Sumner, Cleveland, Ohio.
Harry Stern, deceased. . ,
Carl Wild, City.
Neil Sperry, Cleveland, Ohio.
CLASS OF 1919
Noah Batdorff, City.
Lucile Beldon, City.
Elvin Berger, State University, Bloomington, Ind.
May Brooks, Stenographer, City.
Edith Camp. 1 '
Jack Carr, City.
Chester Casler, City. 1
Page One Hundred Twenty-Five
Virginia Caylor, State Uhiversity, Bloomington, Ind.
Martha Crawford QKlineJ, Cleveland, Ohio.
Herbert Edson, Greenfield, Indiana.
Julia Farish, City.
Herbert Halsey, City.
Kenneth Hanna, Haiwaii.
Maurice Harrell, University of Penn.
Flossie Lehr, City, R. F. D.
Ruby Lydy CMeareaD, City.
Verden Madge CPaulseD, City.
Kate McMahon CEakesD , City.
Ruth Patterson CCacaD, City.
Elizabeth Pettijohn CSameliusD, Chicago.
Ruth Reese, City.
Alma Simmerman, Teacher, City R. F. D.
Anna Spannuth QBareyJ, Cicero, Indiana.
Frank Reed, City.
Roy Stage, DePauw.
Edward Stevenson, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Carl Swank, City.
Fannie Stewart, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Irene Taylor, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Earl Teter, Cleveland, Ohio.
Clayborn Wheatley, City, Printer.
Garner White, City.
Anna Whitmoyer QSternD, City, R. F. D.
Edna Yancey, City.
Charles Zeis, City, R. F. D.
Harry Hull, City.
John Hienzmann, City, R. R.
Maurice Harris, City.
CLASS OF 1920
Marjorie Ackles , City.
Russel Berg, Boston, Mass.
Raymond Bond, State University, Bloomington, Ind
Lawrence Cloe, Depauw.
Albert Carter, City.
Robert Clover, City.
Pqge One Hundred Twenty-Six
Josephine Craig, State University, Bloomington, Ind.
Neal Davis, Wittenburg College, Springfield, Ohio.
Edward Decker, City.
Kenneth Deppen, City.
Alberta Essington CTalleyD, City, R. F. D.
Grace Evans CLewisD, Arcadia, Indiana.
Emeline Freeze, City.
Gertrude Gaerte, Clerk, City.
Ardath Goodman, Teacher, City, R. F. D.
Keith Hanna, Clerk, City.
Violet Harger, Mrs. Blakers School, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Clarence Heiny, State University, Bloomington, Indiana.
Esther Heinzmann, City, Librarian.
Caroline Heylmann, Bloomington, Indiana.
Edith Hiatt, CMalleryj, City.
Arthur Huff, City, R. F. D.
J osina Kelly, Teacher, City, R. F. D.
Frankie Kerns, Chicago, Illinois.
Wayne Lyon, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Harry Malott, DePauw, Greencastle, Indiana.
Earl McCoun, Clerk, City.
Maurice McCoun, City.
Floyd McKenzie, Clerk, City.
Edna Morgan, Butler College.
Azalia Norton, Stenographer, City.
Margaret Norton, Teacher, City.
Fredrick Pfaff, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Paul Sherman, Bloomington, Indiana.
Gladys Waterman, Teacher.
Rudolph Weil, City.
Carroll Worthington, City.
CLASS OF 1921.
Marie Ballentine, Valparaiso University.
Elmer Bales, City.
Marcus Bowen, Clerk for Duckwall.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Seven
Gifford Bradley, Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Indiana.
Byron Burger, Bloomington, Indiana.
John Carey, City.
Louise Carpenter, City.
Mary Clarke, Stenographer, City.
Victor Colborn, State University, Bloomington, Indiana.
Lewis Cottingham, City.
Robert Crawford, City.
Amanda Davis, Teaching in Business College, Crawfordsville, Indiana
Raymond Dokes, College, Georgetown, Md.
Eddie Faucett, R. F. D.
Nelle Finley, City.
Otis Forsythe, DePauw.
Walter Heinzman, DePauw.
Floyd Heiss, DePauw.
Paul Hill, Bloomington, Indiana.
Lawrence Hines, City.
Lee Howell, City.
Mary Jessup, CHeinyj Fort Wayne, Ind.
Paul Kester, Sullivan, Indiana.
Ruth Mallery, City.
Esther Mills, Bloomington, Indiana.
Hazel Olvey, Anderson, Indiana.
Darst Pritchard, City, R. F. D.
Harold Setters, Bloomington, Indiana.
Leroy Shoemaker, City.
Glenn Smith, DePauw.
Lula Spannuth, City.
Maxine Sperry-Woman's College, Jacksonville, Illinois.
Jack Stephenson, City.
Robert Sumner, City.
Ruth Teter, Teacher, City.
Vera Venerable CCaslerD, City.
Alice Wheeler, DePauw.
Virginia White, Teacher, City.
Irwin Whitmoyer, R. R.
Marcus Wyant, Bloomington, Indiana.
CLASS OF 1922.
Clara Axline, Northwestern University.
Pauline Bragg, Business College, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Mary Bray, Purdue University.
Alma Camp, Clarksville, Indiana.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight
Helen Carter, Central Business College, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Frances Cragmile CShannonD, City.
Margaret Eck, Mrs. Blaker's School, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Dorothy Gascho, City.
Louise Gentry, Western College, Oxford, Ohio.
Ruby Jones, California.
Doris Leavitt, Ohio-Wesleyan, Delaware, Ohio.
Edith Lehr, City R. R.
Thelma Lowther, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Velma Manship, City.
Opal McCoun, City.
Lucile Sperry, Woman's College, Jacksonville, Illinois.
Marcella Wann, City.
Louisa Wheatley, Teacher.
Louise Wyant, DePauw.
John Atkins, DePauw.
Kenneth Brattain, Teacher, R. R.
Randall Eakes, City.
Billie Farish, City.
John Fitzpatrick, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Everett Fetty, City.
John Gibbons, Butler College, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Wm. Harger, City.
Russell Huff, City.
Mathias Mount, Bloomington, Indiana.
Dan Pursel, City.
Gerald Quick, Franklin College, Indiana.
Wm, Reynolds, City.
Kenneth Smithburn, I. U. Bloomington, Indiana.
Maxwell Trent, City.
George Wheeler, City.
Donald Zeis, DePauw, Greencastle, Indiana.
Page One Hundred Twenty- N ine
R5 'flu nil
3, fa. ik
, l "'N J Q .
z J, A,
f , f
UQ " "2
1 1 421
The Joke Editor may dig and slave till his 'ringer-tips are sore but some "poor
Fish" is sure to say, "I heard that joke before."
AT THE JUNIOR SENIOR
J unior-"Are caterpillars good to eat."
Junior-"I saw one on your lettuce a While a go and its gone now."
THE IDEAL GIRL:
Edna McGinley's hair
Francis Heylmann's giggle
Thelma Hanna's Vamping
Opal Leavitt's intelligence
Georgia Cammack's eyes
Marrion Eller's dimples
Libby Tucker s personality
Rachel Miesse's dancing
Mary A. Hayes' complexion
THE IDEAL MAN
Leland Roudebush's hair
Claire Wheeler's dancing
Dupler's mustache I
Pritch's bell trousers
Mahlon H.'s pipe
Haldon Kraft's sense of humor
RESULT"""""""??? : : : WE'LL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE.
Coach Vandiver-"Where were you last night Robert? I didn't see you at Gym.
Bob G.-"Well you see it is this way, I took Anna Maud McKinsey to the show
last night. Gee she is pretty but I can't get her to talk."
Vandiver-"I'ts all right I see you had your dumb bell practice just the same."
Mr. Vandiver Cto Dale D. just Walking in to a very uncomfortable Algebra roomb
"Lets have a little air Dale CAiredaleJ." We don't know whether he Wanted a pupor
just an ordinary dog.
Freshman-1"You surely are a good dancer."
J unior-"Thank you. I'm sorry I can't return the compliment."
Freshman-"You could if you were as big a liar as I am."
E Higzkman Cafter seeing Ernest eating peanuts in classj "Still eating your dinner
Ernest F.-"No sir I have had my dinner and beginning on my supper."
Page One Hundred Thirty-Two
Miss Ball-"What is the element of suspense in the "Last of the Mohicans?"
Martha'White-"Why, that's when the Indian was hanging to the tree."
Miss BallM"Pauline if some Chinaman was to read your theme it wouldn't be
interesting, because you haven't named any particular characters."
Worth Castor-"Well they couldn't read it anyway."
T'was down by a western water tank,
One cold November day,
There in an open box car
A dying hobo lay.
His partner stood beside him
With a sadly drooping head
Listening to the last words
That the dying hobo said.
"Goodbye old pal I'm going
Tell the boys of "23"
That still to me old N. H. S.
Is what it used to be."
The dying hobo's head dropped back
As he sang his last refrain.
His partner stole his shoes and socks
And grabbed an east bound train.
Lester-"What different states do we find substances appearing in, Lindley Beals?"
Lindley-"Why er-er-rr the western states I suppose."
Bolander-"Rains form by clouds condensing, thus forming water."
Davis-"Then I suppose if a real cold wind would hit a snow cloud it would come
down in a snow drift?"
Mon.- Felt too tired to study
Tues.- Lost my lesson on the way.
Wedf- Used up all my paper.
Thurs.-No, I dont know why.
Fri.- Knew it once but have forgotten.
Joe with malice-"Something is the matter with our carg Iguess we'll have to stop."
Pauline Innocently-"Your clutch is slipping, is that the trouble?"
Joe more maliciously-"I'll attend to that as soon as we stop."
His old horse died and his mule went lame,
And he lost his cow in a poker game:
A cyclone came on a summer day,
And blew his house and barn away:
Then an earth quake followed to make it good,
And swallowed the ground where his house had stood,
And then the mortgage man came around,
And heartlessly claimed the hole in the ground.
This shock was so great that he up and died,
And his wife and children wept and cried,
But something was left for the kids and wife,
For he had bought this book-early in life.
Page One Hundred Thirty-Three
"I don't cross my knees any more in the street cars." said Betty H.
"Neither do I it is getting too cold to roll your own." Eugene F. y
Ruth B.-"Oh that was so gallant of you, for it I'll make you a knight."
L. B.-"What night, say?" A -
WANTED:I: : :
Some vaseline for Leland Roudebush's hair.
Some velvet to make Flossie Guilkey a dress.
Ear Bobs for Esther Fox.
Edna McGinley wants hair tonic for more curls.
Something to make Mary Quear smile.
A patent to keep Mary Alice Hayes head down.
A reducer for Anthony Kelly's cheeks.
A tonic to aid the growth of Dupler's mustache.
A silencer for Thelma Dickover.
A gum chewer for Ruth Canatsey.
A comb to get the kink out of Ernest Mills hair.
"Say, Pritch, did you know that the American women are the most patriotic in
the whole world?" '
"No, Dup., Why?"
"They symbolize their national anthem 'O say can you see!"
Kike says there are a lot of jokes but few of them are original, especially the women.
Mary had a little lamb
her father shot it dead
And now i-t goes to school with her
Between two hunks of bread.
Pritch to Alton T.-"What are you going to do this summer, Alton?"
A. T.-"Work for my dad."
Pritch-"You used one too many words."
Mr. Bolander-"Where does the natural gas that we burn, come from?"
Mr. B.-"What is in the ocean besides sodium chloride?"
Mary A.-"FISH." i
Bill Knight Cafter a group had come back from horseback riding on Sunday after-
noon.J-"Alton, did you ride too." U
Alton.-"No I only rode one and he almost threw me."
Ruth and Inez in a private conversation.
R. H.-"You know the old proverb 'Love is blind'."
Inez-"Yes but the neighbors aren't, so pull down your shades."
Mr. Hickman in Senior History-"If the president and Vice President should die
who would officiate?"
Roger L.-"The undertaken"
Prudy and Bill who like to quarrel. As they sat on the piano bench. "Play with
both hands," she suggested.
He, inraged--"I think I had better." Her mother wondered why the music stopped.
Page One Hundred Thirty-Four
fu- M 71
R W L
fs, Y or 1
53 haul owe
Q NOT TODAY, but twenty years from today, will
'Q' you realize the value of this-your school an-
Q nual. As a book of memories of your school days it
Q will take its place as your most precious possession in
Q the years to come. You who are about to undertake
Q the task of putting out next year's book should keep
gk this thought in mind and employ only the engraver
.4-85, who will give you the most help in making 5 our book
gb a worth while book of memories and give you workman-
45, ship that you will be proud of even in years to come.
Q Write today to the Service Department of the I ndianapoli:
Q, Engrafuing Company and learn about their plans to help
Q you malze your book a memory book worth wlnle.
l r who
49' INDIANAPOLIS EN GRAVING
GELECTROTYPING COMPAN Y
65136 Ohio Sf.
f 1 N
M. HAAS 81 SONS
THE HOME OF
Hart Schatfner 6? Marx Clothes
Munsing Underwear Stetson Hats
14 days after Sept. 1 or Sept. 15.
It looks as if we could get acquainted, bein' as how We 'ave both goin' to the same
old skule together. But Oley! old slop CI mean old top.D It don't seem like the same
old skule with all the nu pedagauges educatin' us along these different subjects. Its
funny how as we never see each other more than onct a week. Tell me Oley-are you
in any of my classes? And do you like the new Ulookatmeand get-edu ated beings?"
Yours forever till it sno's
Oursler's Big 4 Shoe Store
"Shoes for the whole- family"
North Side Square NOBLESVILLE, IND.
K . J
Page One Hundred Thirty-Seven
K I-lolws N
And Leather Goods
GIVE REAL SERVICE
Thom's Leather Shop
IT MUST BE
Iris Wilese!'Part of this Lit. Digest isn't here."
Hickmane"Do you mean it's blank?"
Iris WiIesw"Well-fl don't see anything!"
Helen Booth Cairing her frenchj "Je t' adore."
Beany BakerM"Shut it yourself your nearer to it than I am."
Ruth Dear, I'm not worthy of you."
"That's what mother says, Joseph dear. How lovely to see you two agree."
Prof. Stockinger to student body. "If the rooms get warm open the window and
watch the fire escape."
Distinction in Clothes
BEING DIFFERENT-that alone does not achieve distinction
in clothes. It is only when clothes are better, finer, that they
possess distinction. ln our clothes, distinction has been achieved
through "THOUGHT, TIME AND lDEALS."
We are ever striving to earn and deserve our enviable reputation
for a distinction that is the rare exception rather than the rule in
"The Home of Kuppenheimer Clothes"
Page One Hundred Thirty Eight
ROBERT E. WASHINGTON '
GENERAL LINE OF
HARDWARE, PAINTS, OILS AND WALL PAPER
Sept. 31 or second 19 twenzty
P. S. I fergit which,
In anser to your letter I'm awful glad to renu our akquantance from las'yr, becu
then we wuz sich good frin's. I dont kno if I'm in any of your classes or not but are
you in any of mine? I wuz just wonderin' what you think of our foot-ball teem this
yr. I think persunly we no how to playfeny-way Harry sez so. You no Harry dont
yu? He's our new coach. Miss Hamerick is still our coach 2 but she's our stage
coach. Yes Marg I'm very fond of our new pedagauges but some o them have that
"look at me and get educated" expression which I cant somehow seem to burst thru.
Well Margerine I'm closing for this time as I hope you see. Goodbye till we meet
f' RN fi N
' 9 " Wh ' dfb k' f 'l't'
NnlIIesvIlIe s Best Shoe ShInIng 'fn In H360 Hoot fjjfgggg 1
A quiet exclusive plate worthy of
every lady's patronage. Prompt NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA
service, reasonable prices, work
Cleaning and Blocking Hats
C . The "Pioneer Bank" of
Pop Corn Peanuts
GIVE US A TRIAL h A
London Hat Shop
and Shoe Shining Parlor
SAM SPEROS- PYOP- Established in 1871
Olympic Bldg. Noblesville Capital and Surplus 3150.000-00
at J L.. Q
Page One Hundred Thirty- Nine
'O MUSIC I
We have the latest popular Song Hits at the lowest prices. We
receive new music every week direct from New York publishers
where the big hits are published. We will be glad to order for
you any special music you may need.
WILLIAMS 1 Oc SHOP
K . J
Vandiver Cdiscussing game types of chickensJ4"Adrian, can you tell me where
there are some game chickens?"
Adrian-"Yes sir, down at Indianapolis there's lots of game chickens, they have
to be game to try to cross the streets down there."
ON THE GYM
lst Workman C to water boyj-"Is this cup sanitary?"
Water boy-!'Must be everybody uses lt."
Miss Hamrick4"In the sentence 'Mary milk the cow', parse the word cow, Oakley"
Oakley-"Cow is a pronoun, feminine gender, third person, singular number and
stands for Mary."
Miss H.-"That can't be right."
Oakley-"Sure, if the cow didn't stand for Mary, how could she milk her?"
pf -X pf ON
Now is the time to buy for De-
STOVES coration Day delivery
Most complete stock in Ham-
ilton County to select from.
All of the Best Quality Always a pleasure to show
' our stock.
Walter A. Bordner
G R I F F I N Noblesville, Indiana
H a' r d W a r e C O ' Office 14501-PHONES-Res. 61804
g ,J K ,J
Page One Hundred Forty
If you are ill and need Drugs, Medicines, Cottons, Bandages
or Sick Room Supplies
Let Weldy Be Your Druggist
If not, Stationery Toilet Articles, Books, Magazines, Fountain
Pens, Candies, Kodaksg everything sold in a modern
drug store, you'll find it at
WEl..DY'S DRUG STORE
Lena K. Barker Cto miss SymonsjH'tMay I go speak to Miss Lampton and see if
she's here yet?"
Edith Leavitt Cin Soph, English classlg"Tib you look under-nourished."
Tib Shaw"'Yes, but I'm not transparent."
D. Hamrick-"In writing these stories, Write them so simply, that the most igno
rant can understand them."
FreshA"Yes mam, I understand. What part of it don't you get?"
A VALENTINE TO HORACE A. FROM MISS LAMPTON
For these long days have I been sighing and Valentine Day am crying
and "PRAY" thee Horace the next holiday of 1923 will be the Wed-
ding of you and me.
If PN F
"Oldest Garage in Hamilton ' '
The American Security
SE L. G. HEINY, Manager
Have your garage work done by
men who have proven their abili-
ity by years of satisfactory ser- Capital Stock 3100 000.00
vice. Let us overhaul your car. '
We can make it run like new.
Battery work is our specialty.
GIVE US A TRIAL Second Mortgages and
We also do Welding, starter, gen- A Specialty
erator and ignition work : :
H0 F0 Richwine Bldg.-Phone 412
W. Division St.-Phone 104 NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA
x ,J K-
Page One Hundred Forty-One
K DN fi N
Meloy's Tonsorial Parlor
Special Attention Given to CONFECTIONARY
G- Barber NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA
cHAs. s. MELOY, Prop.
xc by y J
Oct. 20 1922
I thot if you didnt kare I wood endever to pick the ALL N. H. S. Football teem
for this season wich will also correspond to Walter Camps ALL American for this
season. I would have, Oley, for my end positions, Tib Shaw and John Carrol. as they
are both fast on there feet. For the 2 tackles, I'll take Jo .Wite and Bob Morris-they
both got shiny black hair and that's wot it takes for tackling. For the Guards I have
choosed Oakley Bundy an' Lyman Cloe as they are both good talkers and could scare
there opponets stiff. Marion Aldred is the choice center. All would dred to play him
as his name implies. And now Oley we come to the backfield-Harry. Young the beefy
boy is the chosen fullback. The halves are Alton Tally and Charlie Comella- these
boys are ground gainersfelin time.D Now the quarter back positron rs going to some-
body brainy and of a good voice, of course naturally. Anthony Kelly would look good
in a feetball soot so I'll pick him. Trusting this coincides with your ideas-I stay
HOOSIER DAIRY PRCDUCTS CO.
Pasteurized Milk and Cream
"Fro.stki.s't" Ice Cream
Cheese and Butter
WE DELIVER 365 DAYS A YEAR
576 Conner Sl. NOBLESVILLE, IND.
Page One Hundred Forty-Two
GOOD CLOTHES at CUT PRICES
j. Cv. l-Ieinzmann 82 Co.
THIS WHIPED ME
Hamrick-"What is the meaning of vortex?"
Izzy Kerr Cexcitedlyj-"I know its the extra cent on ice cream and movies."
Miss Ballf"Spell needle, Frank,"
Miss Ballm"Wrong there is no i in needle."
' Frank-"It is'nt a good one then."
Time flies rapidly but not so fast that Frank W. always beats it.
"Anna Maude is quite a noisy girl, isn't she
"Yes, she even combs her hair with a bang!
Office 54- PHONES -Res. 350-04
Our hoste of satisfied patrons is
your guarantee of a first class
job. Ask your neighbor about-
J. H. Fritzler 8: Son
Jeweler and Optician
Tinner and Metal Workers
We Specialize in Installing and East Side Square
Repairing Furnaces NOBLESVILLE, IND.
Repair Work Guaranteed
West Side Square
x J x
Page One Hundred Forty-Seven
F DNF N
I Ross Seed Store ALL KINDS CF
FIELD, GARDEN AND Beauty Work
FLOWER SEED Done
STOCK FOOD AND
Kathleen Mary Quinlan
Phone 224 Marigold Beauty
NOBLESVILLE, IND. RICHWINE BLDG.
x J u J
Carie Lois A-"Come on Kids lets go where we've started."
Don Eusey Ef'Oh! Shorty you cant go that away now-you'd have to die first."
Nickerson E'-- -"I'm mad at Gaertef'
E. Gaerharte"So soon? What's wrong?"
NickersoneJ'He knows so many naughty songs."
E. Gaerharte"Does he sing them to you?"
Nickersone"No the mean thing he just whistles the tunes."
Lucile Stanford.-"My father's an undertaker, yes he is a wonderful man he
carries out every thing he undertakes."
Georgia EJ'Are you going to take Gym next semester?"
Rolly AE-Cmisunderstandingj-''No-why of course not, J um will take me."
f' N f N
FOR YOUR R. C. FOLAN D
FURNITURE. CARPETS IAND Auctioneer
:xx NoBI.EsvI LLE, INDIANA
We Can Save You Money
L J k J
Page One Hundred Forty-Eight
F I N
Auburn Beauty Six and
MCKONE TIRES TEXACO OIL
G. C. RICHWINE 8: SONS
Nov. 24, 1922
I jist red in a ledger about 10 day old where as the Annual Staff went to Franklin
to have a good time A -Oley they cud of stayed home and did that, C just between you and
Me-Oley-it looks supicious.J I all so see that the feetball teem has lost another gameee
that's two bad but by this time they should be hardened too it. Oley, old stear
QI mean old dearj did you say a pound of raisins or a box of themeethis is awful im-
portant. Olive Oil as Miss Lampton sez.
P. S. QMaybe Oley I could learn to like you.D
f O f O
' -GO TO-
Furniture, Stoves, Rugs B E C K E R S
Linoleum and Music FOR
55 CHINA, GLASS, AND
South Side Square
NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA NOBLESVILLE, iND.
xp ,J k A A I I J
Page One Hundred Forty- Nine
C HADLEY gl CGALTRI X
Noblesville, lnd. Phone 205
She to he "Isn't it Wonderful, my sister got a pearl out of an oyster."
Little Willie just coming in- R -"Thats nothing my sister said she got a diamond out
of a lobster."
Bolandere e "What is printers ink?"
C. C.ee"Stuff they put the letters on the paper with."
Hickman "Where is the Louisiana Purchase?"
Pauline Wannf"On page 373'
Miss Bal' "Conjugate the Word persuade in Latin."
Worth C. "Can we use ditto-marks?"
Miss Hamrick "John what is an abstract noun?
John Carroll e"An abstract noun is a noun that has a meaning but you can't see it.
F N fl C N
Compliments of the
Dress Footwear 0. E. Phillips Dry Cleaning
M 8. M SHUE CUMPANY 13 South Ninth St.
"Better Shoes" -
C J x YJ
Page One Hundred Fifty
"Just a Real Good Car"
"Worth the Money"
WE THOUGHT IT WAS A BENCH
Miss Post in Fommercial Law: "The Supreme Court sits on every law that's
made in this country."
He calls me lily, tulip and rose,
And many other nice things.
But I cannot be all of those,
So he must li-lac everything.
Mary A. Hayes "Clare, you should always love your teacher."
Clare W. "I tried that once but she got mad."
Miss Hamrick "This Woman that Irefer to would not gossip she was very wise.'
Harry Baker "lf she was wise, she was an extraordinary woman.
F SN f W
N bl 'll F l8z
Wan Bros. co. 0 SiQ,':,,j cj?
P j ,-
Fll KN IT URE R UGS
' Y 1 L- -J
,' li - wwf
llUlVllC ICURICKA VACUUM ,Q l A
swmmns f My
I- I- Q 4, Ill
'mon i+:LEc:'1'R1c1 WASHER i
CTHENYCY TALKING SW A
bu-ll 1? W l ,
..-:-. Phone 285 LEONARD HI-OVEN coMB1NATIoN
5'Takes the 'Ake' out of Bake"
k J K S o,oo S, S ,
Page One Hundred Fifty Two
To the Class of 1923
"Aim at perfection in everything, though
in most things it is unatainable. However
they who aim at it and persevere will come
nearer to it than those whose laziness and
despondency make them give it up as un-
If your life's aim is accomplished first and
compensation second your success is assured.
But if salary and the face of the clock is all
you can see, your pathway through life will
not be one grand sweet song.
Noblesville Milling Co
Page One Hundred Ffty-Tihree
FRED L. BAKE R
CITIZENS STATE BANK BLDG.-PHONE 495
Feb. 22, 1923.
Well Oley-How r u makin' it? CI'm still usin' grapesj Many things has came
and also went since i wrote Iast- among the most important, i will endever to osculate.
The dope bucket upset and We didn't win the State this yr. in basket baII?!., 11 Harry
siz he aint got much faith in these dope buckets or friends either one. A 13 ring curcus
hit our skule and next Mon. A.M. the fakulty raized el on account of 2 many outside
aktivities. It was a good sho the Seniors Burrlesk espeshially.
So Long Marg.
P. S. The J im's bout finished.
G. MQMILLS 81 SONS
Cole Aero Eight
United States Tires and Tubes
East Conner St. NOBLESILLE, IND. Phone 7
Page One Hundred Fifty-Four
If The Best of Everything- we
That's what we buy and make to serve
you. There is always a difference in
Price and Quality.
NOBLESVILLE CANDY SHOP
PHONE 555 - WE '-Do" DELIVER J
K E E
Mr V.-J'I suppose that since you are a High School boy you have had lots of
adventures g you have had a number of close shaves no doubt?"
Joe Mills-"No sir nothing but hair cuts as yet."
First Goof-"What makes a baloon go up?"
Second Goof-"Hot air, of course,"
First Goof-"I wonder what's keeping you down?"
Inez McElvain-"Yes, mother, Albert did kiss me last nite, but I sure sat on him
for it," I
Prof. Trent :W"Ruth, Why were you late this morning?"
Ruth H-"Well er-er-Mr. Trent, I had to wash my neck and ears this morning.
I swear it wont happen again, Sir."
THE BU'fLER PRIN'fING HOUSE
HIGH GRADE PRINTING
K CORNER 10TH AND CONNER STS. NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA J
Page One Hundred Fifty-Five
f I N
The People 's Store:
Where you can buy Drugs, Medicines, Fine Toilet
Articles, Stationery, Wall Paper, Paints, and Var-
nishes at the lowest prices :: :: :: ::
HAINES DRUG STORE
34 S. Ninth St. ---- Noblesville, Ind
SO THIS IS THE GEOMA. TREE?
THEOREM: If you love the girl she loves you.
1. By hypothesis: You love the girl.
2. Therefore you are a lover.
3. By a theorem as old as the world:
All the world loves a lover.
4. And she is all the World to you.
5. Therefore: She loves you.
FarmereSay Bill, what'll you give me for my horse?
Bill-I'd give you a load of hay for this old plug.
Farmer-What would I do with the hay with no horse?
BillwWell, I might lend you the horse till all the hay's gone.
Pinnell-Dulin Lumber Co.
Page One H undred-Fifty-Six
CLASS QF '23
Heres Our Very Best Wishes
Cotte"Would you consider it improper if I should kiss your hand?"
Esthere"Not improper, but decidedly out of place, Arnold."
Hickmane"Well, how were your chemistry examinations?"
Bolander-"A comple to success, everybody flunkedf'
Miss Balle"When you Walk why do you make so much noise, Bennett?"
Bennett Axline--"I've got my heavy underwear on."
Posti"Women always contradict one another."
Sawyeri"They do not."
Betty Hope Qto motherj-"I, have worn short skirts all my life and l'm not going
to wear them any longer.
r w f iw
American National Bank compliments of
Member Federal Reserve System
Resources EAST SIDE SQUARE
We Want Your Phone 83
CALL AND SEE Us FREE DELIVERY
kv J K J
Page One Hundred Fifty-Seven
WE ARE AT YOUR SERVICE
LVQ1 Hardware and Farm
C. N. BARKER HARDWARE
Noblesville, Ind.--Phone 524
SHE OUGHT TO KNOW
Miss Hamrick-"Children are you laughing at me or yourselves?"
SO THIS IS BOTANY
SymonsA"Your answer is as clear as mud."
Ruth Perry-"Well doesn't that cover the ground?"
Lester--"What makes heat in the body, Frank?"
Franke"Friction of the joints."
Me-"How long will I have to wait for a shave?"
You-"About 3 or 4 years."
Graduation from High School--An
Important Event In Life 's Career
To keep it always fresh in memory, have
a picture made in your Graduating Suit.
Such a picture will become more and
more valuable as the years go by :: ::
THE COMMUNITY STUDIOS
Page One Hundred Fifty-Eight
Is what you get out of la clothes investment-not what you
put into it. Campus Tog Clothes in style, in service, in
satisfaction. Exclusively "Young Men's Clothes"
"Lion Brand Shirts" "Youngs Hats"
J. JOSEPH 81 COMPANY J
Gess what, purt near all the schule flunked out last six weaks on account of low
grades. Since then the skule has went mad for a change so the fukulty give us bac
our deportmunt sistem. Oh boy, I bet we make better grades next time.
Where wuz you Easter, Marg? I found six eggs but they wuzn't cooked. Ma
said it was April Fool two. I aint goin' to look fer eggs no more cause when a rabbit
plays a trick like that on ya, he oughta be shot.
We had ar annul Elks bankuet down to the Methodist church last Friday nite.
Boy it wuz sweel! Wuz u there? They had a swell jazz orckestra.
Harry had his track tem out fer the interclass meet and he siz there's lots of mater-
ial fer instunce there's Joe Carraway and John Carrol etc. the Junions wun with 48
points. Senyours came next with 44 points more than I expected them to make. Heinie
wuz high point winner, he's a senior.
I must quit
P. S. Marg Did you ever try Silo juice? It's good. Better'n raizins.
P. S. Our J im's about done.
Hutton 6: Williamson
, g NUFF SED
Page One Hundred Fifty- Nine
f I SX
CONFIDENCE IS not established in a day.
CONFIDENCE in us has been built by 14
years dealing with the public .
In our store will be found all your needs in the way of drugs
and up-to-date toilet articles
The S. C. Harrison Pharmacy
N. M. BATDORFF, Manager!N. H. S. '19
K "We Sell J ust A Little Cheaper-A Trial Will Convince You" J
Miss Lampton was at the confectionery counter and was growing impatient at
the lack of service. Finally she rapped sharply on the counter: "Here, Bob Morris!"
she called, "Who waits on the nuts?"
Miss Post Cin BookkeepingbH"Who started the loose leaf system?"
Mr. Hickman-"How was Lee iinally surrounded?"
Ruth Canatsey-"By arms."
Miss Symons-"Please give problem 4, Clifford."
Clif W.-"I can't find my paper."
Symon's-"Dont you have it in your head?"
K Sf 3
Save For Christmas Quality Baked GQOd.S
Save For Vacation Trip
Save For College
Campbell Baking Bo.
4'Z, Interest, Compounded Twice
a Year on Savings "Fresh from Oven to you"
I Noblesville Trust Telephone 118
I "The Home of Thrift" 40 S. 9th St, Noblesville, Ind.
K J K .J
Page One Hundred Sixty
fl N f W
COMPLIMEMTS OF W. E. UATTEHSUN, M. ll.
Noblesville Lodge GLATETED
. Z:.E Zfv A ll , . - 1
A NO' 5 Avail yourself of our Excellent
B. P. O. Elks Service
Y STAIRWAY WEST OF POSTOFFICE
K J K J
Vandiver in Agri.-"What would be the advantages of keeping a Jersey steer
rather than selling it?"
Tally Qjust waking upj-"Why ir-ir you could sell the milk and butter."
HOW DO WE KNOW?
Miss Hamerickg"Now you folks know that Cooper was inexperienced with Women,
therefore he couldn't write about them. You will find at every age we get a different
View of women."
ONE ON US
Freshman contributork"You sit on every joke Iwritef'
Our reply-"We wouldn't if there was a point to them."
fe ew if w
Wainwright Trust Cn. SOPHERS
"Home for Savings"
Capital and Surplus Sl l2,000,00
"'-Tl Chile i
ABSTRACTS Short Orders
FARM LOANS Home Made Pies
Deposit Your Savings in a
Saving Bank SOUTH SIDE SQUARE
K J K J
Page One Hundred Sixty-One
f N f T
- GREETINGS FROM .Compliments of
Noblesville Lodge of
Eagles No. 450 The CVaYCf3ft Dry
Special Dispensation Fee 55.00 Goods CO'
'QIOIN NOW" Noblesville, Indiana
K J K J
Esther Gentry4"Don't you know Arnold had a little mustache last night and I
never was so tickled in my life."
THE MERRY GO ROUNDERS
When all my thots in vain are thunk
When all my winks in vain are wunk
What saves me from an awful flunk?
Miss Lamptonfuln 1792 Sir Walter Scott was admitted to the Bar.
Worth Castor-"Miss Lampton was Scott a drunka d?"
Miss LamptonA"No, why?"
Worth4"Well you said he was admitted to the Bar."
nrthrrn Zlnhiana Hamer
Page One Hundred Sixty-Two
This page has been given by the Professional
Men of Noblesville with their Compliments
V. G. Black A. Michaels
sl. E. Hanna A. L. Myers
S. Harrell O. B. Pettijohn
S. W. I-looke VI. D. Sturdevant
O. B. Porter
G. L. Crrublos Gwen 81 Owen
T, j. Neal
E. Brooks C. A. Cooper
C. C. Curtis E. C. Ray
Christian 82 Waltz R. R. Poland
j. F. 82 N. C. Neal Meade Vestal
Gentry, Cloe 82 Campbell
Page One Hundred Sixty Th
TRY THE DRUG STORE FIRST
Meyers Drug Store
AT THE CORNER
Formerly Cravens Pharmacy
Noblesville's Original Cut Rate Drug Store
Drugs, Toilet Goods, Cigars
X Where Friends Meet J
May 19, 1923.
I don't suppose this bit of info. will be nu to your ears. Friday April 13 Tek beat
us 50 to 49. The water races wer fine espeshially the 440 yd. swim won by Mills of
N. H. S. etc. etc. The cream of the skule had to stay up late, Thrus, nite and study for
sed exams. Hence we got skinned one Pt.
' We bet Manual on a sunshinny C0 day. I'll skip over this, it was too good to be
The Glee Club banket was a complet sucessAeverybody got drunk-hence I gave
The Ironsides Skolar ship program was also perty good. The program was like
yeastwit raised the do.
The Junior Senior Banquet was also mity fne. Espeshially the dance part of it
for me anyhow I'm such a good dancerl? COley let me give you a tip-whenever you
see a girl limpin' around the floor you no she been dancin with me.J
So long, Skule's about out.
P. S. Our J im's bout dun. Margerin.
IN GREY'S PLACE.
Customer-"Have you the fried potatoes?"
' Customerw"Are they the German or French fried potatoes?"
Hal Kraft CWaiterD-"We have the Irish potatoes."
Page One Hundred Sixty-Four
The First National Bank
Solicits Your Business
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSIT
A GOOD PLACE
Ernest Millse-"Alexander Pope always entertained a great many friends and
critics. Even when he was sick he entertained his friends in bed."
First Studentee"You know why Smith was kicked off the football squad?"
- ' Second Student ANNO was he?"
First Sf'-"Yeh. He was told to tackle the dummy and he tackled the coach."
THE FIRST TIME
Mounty tafter B. B. practiceb-"Did you take a shower"
F. Davis CinnocentlyDf"No is there one missing?"
f Nf N
Bring Your Auto to
Us for the Following: at
Storage Battery Repaired and
Re-charged, Starter, Generator,
Ignition or Magneto repaired,
general overhauling of Engine
or complete car, greasing and Cgmplimentg gf
Free Crank Case Service.
We also carry a complete stock E- T- K
of Willard Batteries and a full
line of Auto Accessories.
The Forsythe Electric
8: Battery Shop
--- Phone 36 -i 'Ae
lst Drive East Standard Station
K JK J
Page One Hundred Sixty-Five
OSBON DRY GOODS CO.' r
Hoover Sweepers McCall Patterns
Edison Phonographs Peter Pan Ginghams
Van Raalte Hosiery Skinner's Silks
Carters Underwear Buster Brown Hose
Modart, Madam Grace and Kabo Corsets
TO THE FACULTY.
Here's to the faculty, Long may they live, Even as long as the lessons they give
He-J'You are the breath of my life."
She f'Hold your breath awhile."
Miss H.e f"Tell about the 'Tale of the Tub,' Mark."
Mark 4'Ours hasn't any."
Have you seen "Pete?"
Karosean him yesterday and He hasn't benzean sence.
Good Natured "Red"
A N F
"Something to Think About"
Another Season's Wear
Out of Your Old Shoes I ' 0
i t . .
If Repalred a Mobil Oils and Greases
, Top and Curtain
Carr s Shoe Repalfs
Shop General Repairs
Storage and Accessories
Laces and Polish
NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA W. Conner St. Phone 313
Page One Hundred Sixty-Six
f I N
f f if an 2 rf f Wan.. I f e-he
Vfff- fn' 'Y 'WZLIGMA' v ' ,. ""' fa 7" 'M QM 1 ' IW "5"
LUDLUIVI 84 MARK
. May 26, 1923
The clock just struk 12 and here Iam. Do you know Marg that Ihaint seen you
since we drunk that last haff pint down at your house?
Oh Yeh, I fergot the 3rd annul county trak meat wuz held in Noblesville under
the usual sircumstances. It rained and we wun. Carmel wuz a close secund. We
also had a nice time over to Lebnon to the Crntral Indiana meat. But the grand
event wuz when we went to the state. It wuz a surprise. We expected to win it.
But I gess we didn't.
Well Marg. I gess r long paths must part an you go mi way an I'll go yours. Fate
has kept us together fer four C45 yeers and now she's gonna make us part.
Good bye Sweet Marg. I
' True love,
P. S. Find enclosed in this box my last pint. Take it Marg., an make the best uvit.
It's all I have.
P. S. Let me ask you one more question. Why did u faint when you got your deploma
at comensement. Also why did you go to sleep at backarloyd?
Dont fergit me Marg.
Dearest Underclassmen: ' .
For years and years the past classes of N. H. S. or the present Alumni
have endeavoredto obtain for themselves a gym while they were still in
school. They have all been unsuccessful up to the class of '23. We
leave you the gym, hoping you may profit extensively, mentally, phy-
sically and morally, therebye.
You may remember other classes for their brilliancy, their knowledge,
their wit, their looks, etc., but remember the class of '23 for the gym and
the gym alone.
Page Onel Hundred Sixty-Seven
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Suggestions in the Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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