Thorntown High School - Exode Yearbook (Thorntown, IN)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1924 volume:
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T H E
E O D E
I 9 2 4
SENATE OF THE
THORNTOVVN HIGH SCHOOL
MR. G. I. NEPTUNE
Our faithful friend, the donor of 'Neptune Fieldf It was he who gave outdoor athletics
such a wonderful boost by giving the school the privilege of construct-
ing nn up to-date athletic field. We. the Senate, dedicate
this Annual in appreciation of the splendid
services rendered the school.
P A C E T W O
b unucdizu nw" N'-4'E""E"' ""' 'wiv' 'iw'-' in
unuuun uuuuua nuuunuu
nuuunon uuuuun nuunun nunnunu
uununuu nununn unnunu unnuuuu
puuuuou uuuuun nnnuun uuuuunn
JAMES KEMPER MATTHEWS
CLASS UF 1924
JEANETTE MILLER U
CI ASS UF 1924
CLASS OF 1924
in ul nul lu ll rnuuuuuuuuunuuuuu uunu
llmnnumrnnnnmmmwl mm mmmnuu mrvunn
nnuncm mm: 1uuununnonnunnunnunnnunnununnl
ummm, .m.W.i. lmin 1, .111innlmUn...m.m.l.,l...ll..mn.nl
ummm D E ummm 4 Ummm muuM,uuunuuu.,u in 1 i.,.,nm nn.
E 2 mf
, -in-H in fl Umm mm ,nm l. l ...U ll.
"7 l xuhcw - 'tuff
Morris Aslilvy-, ,.- ---,-,,
v-, ,,,... .....,f , , ,f,.,,,. ,W , ,,liIditm'-in4'hivf
A ssista nt
.Iamus Smith --, -- ...,.....,.. ...,,,..,,.. .... - ....,,....,....,..... I 3 nskct Ball
Ruymmul iVl0l'1.!,'2lll .,.. ,--. -- .Y.............. Y - ,Foot Hull
lVl:n'y Spivcy Nl2ll'2'lll'K't Hurkm'
John White W, ,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,, , M- ,,...---,,,,'l'I'2u'k
Mau-jm'iu xv1llid0ilY,, ,,,,,, ,,,,, . Urutory, IJl'lllllillll'S
Julian Barker 110011 llilflfll
lluzvl Barker ,,,,,-- ,. ,--
I .ite rzlry
Zhlunrh uf 7 hurniiun
RALPH MILLIKAN ...... President
DR. G. M. OWSLEY Secretary
DR. C. D. ASHLEY ,...... Trersurer
EXO EP UUDDU
3 !' . -
X1 S fc v 0 E N T
bca? . f . :,':.-T:
u 1-' "M" M u' " "'E1TYi"""" u
nun an an nun noun u
annum: unouun unuunnu on
nnnunn uuuunn onuuunu an
unnunu unnnnu nnuunna
English and Grammar.
' Latin and French.
i Mathematics and Literary:
C. E. BECK, Superintendent
Mathematics, Botany and Express,-
can on u n D u n n no uuuuuu nnunuu uuunuuq
ununuuuuucm no nn no uouunn an noun nunnun nnunun
un nun nun on n ca on n una uunuu nnnnnn uuuuun
cn nu no un u uunnnuuuuunu num: nnnnnu cucncu
Music and Art.
Science and Agriculture.
SARAH MARIE PEERY
URIS "Abe" DEVOL '
Mathematics, Manual Training and
Farm Carpentry: Boys Track. -
Why should I like the men when
they are so simple."
about ? "
What docs a maiden think
And all around good natured girl,
well liked hy evcryonrf'
E1uuuui:EEEdE:En:T' A"'R "
uunnu E E nuunun
imager: in W uunuuu
than myself have
lived, but I douht it."
"Joy, mirth an
csscncc of all li
d mcrrimctlt, the
"llon't be an slavi to old man
MARY BRIST LEY
"But alter all is said hcr hair is
uunuunnuanuuonuvubnudli''4g"W Ediud' Y W' Y Y W ununnc W
uauuunnnuuuuununnnnnuunuu I H E Snuuuu unuuuu' :
Y Y' Y 'W Yunuuuuw Y Yuhniiuunnannunnnnnuununuouounuononcuu
"I am a fool and I know it."
"How light and fair and fickle did
she sos m."
"Old Hickory the second."
"Brevity?-Is. the soul of wit.
uunuuuuunnuunuunounuoununuuunuuuouuu annum: nuuuunq
uunnuunnuuunnnuununnnuunuuunununnuun uuuunu nu
"She lovath plLasure."
FLORE CE CADDIS
"Alisc'l1ce makes the fond heart
"Men of few words are the best
GWB DOLYN HURT I
"Pho hath a natural wise sincerity"
"There-'s a little bit of had in every
good little girl."
"One ear heard it and at the other.
out it went."
"Va, give me a nickle,
I want to
"No winding required-just
- -1 -f '
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1f'9E'NQ . -- 0 f", gg
uuounu uuuunu unounnq nuucu
uuuuuu ununuu annum: uouou
annum: uuuuuu unnuou uunuu
nuuuuu uunurm unuunu unnnrs
I he fduuiur Glass
ROW 1-LAWRENCE SCHMIDT, LAWRENCE MARTIN.
ROW 2--MRS, DEMOTTE, Sponsor, VELMA LEE, EUGENE BEESLEY
MARY SPIVEY, RAYMOND MORGAN, DOROTHY MAXWELL, MISS BUVIIANAN
ROW 3f-THOMAS BEESLEY, WILLIAM BOYD, HELEN SHELTON, CARI
GANT, STANLEY BARKER, ELVA GENTRY, GLEN CONES, CHARLES E. IEOYER
ROW 4fEMALINE NANCE, PAULINE BAILEY, GARNET SMITH
- l1 EXODE
ff fi f7ff'7fof
uuunu uununn nnuunnq annum
uuuun uununu uuuuuu uuunu
uunnu annum: nunuuu :mann
nnuun nuuuuu nuuaun ummm
ROW 1-MERLE WAGGONER, WILLIAM JOHNSON, ALLEN BEESLEY,
RONALD HURT, LEAH HUTCHINSON.
ROW 2-RUBY SMITH, MARY FALL, RAYMOND BUTCHER, DOROTHY
ANDERSON, MAE DEHONEY, ALMA AVERY, LUCILE WEATHERALD, LOUIS
MUNDELL, MARGARET HURT, PAULINE TITUS.
ROW 3-CLIFFORD HILL, LUCILE HESTER, ESTELLE JOSEPH, FRAN-
CIS WHITE, ORA DALE, MARY MOFFITT, NELSON BENNETT,
ROW 4-MISS ALDRIDGE Sponsor, JOHN SPENCER, LUCILE ELDER,
RUSSELL HANKINS, CLAUDINE MCDONALD, ROY PRICE, MR. DEVOL, Sponsor.
uuuuuu1uuUlH4Qu-uuJuuu.uuuunAunuuuou uunnun nuoucuq
uuuuxu1uuu1unnnuuuJunnnunuuuvnnnuunm nuoncn unnunn
nunnnununnnuunnnnnuuouuuuuununuuuuuu unnuuu uuauuu
nuuuwn1n'n'wunnnnn-nwuwn'nvnnnnn'nnu ouuunn uuunun
A ,, ?aiy?a a a n
F H E 5 H mTa Hmm
F H E 5 H M AN
ucmuu uuuuuu nucunu Q unuuc
uuuuu uunnuu nnuuuu nuuuu
nuuuu :mucus annum: :muon
cmuuu ucmnnn uuuunu uncmu
ROW 1-JOE SEALES, WILLIAM RUSSELL, FREDERICK BUTCHER
ALICE CASTETTER, BUFORD JOSEPH, CARL CRAWFORD, TOMMY LEE Mc-,
ROW 2-WANAFORD REAGAN, WILBUR REAGAN, HELEN SPIVEY
MARGARET BARKER, RUTH ALLEN, KENNETH CASTETTER, EDNA JARRELL:
LOLETA CROSE, FONDA HESTER, DOROTHY KINKAID, NINA HUTCHENS.
ROW 3-EVAN ETTER, EUGENE ROSE, ESTHER JACOBY, LEAH WHITE
AUDREY CLAWSON, CARL CRAIG, GLEN PETERS, CLARA CRAWFORD,
BERTHA CASTETTER, JUNE HANKINS, HAROLD WERTS, HARRY NORRIS,
ROW 4-ALLEN MILLIKAN, GENEVIEVE YOUKEY, MISS PEERY, Spon-
sor, NELLIE MEEKS and SNYDER CAMPBELL.
-1 - ff A-rq'Pv'.'f r. y P' '
PAGE TWENTY ONE
zmnuuu uuuaun uuunnuq uname
annum: uuuuuo uucuuu aucun
nuuuuu nnnuuu uununn nuuuu
ouuunn nuuunu nuusun nuuuu
ROW 1-VELMA LEE, MARJORIE WADDELL, RONALD HURT, FRED-
RICK BUTCHER, THOMAS LEE MQCORKLE, GWENDOLYN HURT, DOROTHY
ROW 2-FLORENCE GADDIS, CARL GANT, STANLEY BARKER. HELEN
SPIVEY, RUSSELL HANKINS, MARY SPIVEY, EUGENE BEESLEY, ESTELLE
JOSEPH, CAROLYN KENDALL.
ROW 3-BURRETT STRAIN, DOROTHY KINKAID, FONDA HESTER,
LUCILE HESTER, JOHN WHITE, MISS BUCHANAN, Sponsor, LEON LIGON,
MARTHA TAYLOR, HAZEL BARKER, EVELYN BATTS, THOMAS HALL.
ROW 4-FAULINE BAILEY. WILLIAM RUSSELL, RUTH ALLEN, EVAN
ETTER HELEN SHELTON, THOMAS BEESLEY, ALLEN MILLIKAN, MARGARET
UARKER, EUGENE ROSE, MARGARET HURT.
I' XCE TXVINITY TWO
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1 X X
PAGE TWENTY THREE
PACE TWENTY FOUR
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' N "ggs.f-:THE.1ssgssEXODEE5f2E5E'24asgg52gEEggggggggseaagssasasssasss
OCT. 6--THORNTOWN-WEST LAFAYETTE
Thorntown High School opened its first football game of the season on Oct. 6,
1923. . This game was the first to be played since 1908. West Lafayette was the first
opposition and good opposition they were, for they won over us 44-0 They greatly
outweighed our players, and their knowledge of football was plainly the cause of their
. Thorntown, not in the least downlzearted over the former defeat, came on the
field first, and with the spirit of '76. Lebanon appeared some minutes later with much
larger fellows, and it again looked bad for Thorntown. The Lebanon drum corps, and
the yelling sections amused the large crowd while the team were "tuning up." Both
teams fought hard but the forward passes that Thorntown was so successful in making,
soon discouraged Lebanon, and the half ended 12-0.
We don't know why the drums ceased beating or why Lebanon quit yelling, but
it was evident that neither were heard.
Thorntown came back strong in the last half and scored another touch down,
which was followed by a successful try for point. Lebanon rallied in the last few min-
utes of play, pushed their fullback over the line with the ball, thus scoring their first
and only points of the game. Final score 19-6.
This game-which we played on our opponents field-was played in a drizzling
rain, which severely handicapped our players. The superior weight of the Crawfords-
ville gridders, along with the mud covered field, made their line plunges a success. The
entire Thorntown team played well but odds were against us. Score 38-6.
The fourth game of the season was played at Lebanon. Although we were
beaten in points, the sportsmanship and attitiude displayed by our team was commend-
able. Lebanon was out with the spirit to win, and they fought every minute. In spite
of the fact that there was little unnecessary roughness, the Lebanon team was badly
cut and bruised. The Thorntown eleven could not get together and were beaten 25-0.
Rain was again on our program along with Greenfield. This was the heaviest
team Thorntown had met and they had three all state players, all ready to do or die.
In three minutes of play Morgan was takin out with an injured hip. Thorntown work-
ed hard but was beaten from the start. T. H. S. was in scoring distance several times
but lost on fumbles. White, was then taken off for unnecessary roughness and Ashley
was taken out on account of a sprained back. The game ended 73-0.
Our last scheduled game was played with Westfield. Previous victories over
strong teams aided them in spirit and fight and T. H. S. was defeated by a score of 57-6.
One feature was the 80 yd. run by White.
This being Westfield's annual home-coming, the Thorntown team was invited
to share in a banquet which took place after the game.
Thorntovm closed her foot-ball season by a feature game with the ancients.
This team was composed of former all-star foot-ball players. The 13th proved an un-
lucky day for the Thorntown gridders, as several times they were in a few inches of
scoring but were unsuccpssful with their line plunges. The weight of the ex-stars and
their previous experience on the grid-iron together with Coach DeVol's itheir quarter-
l a kj knowl.d' e of the high schools signals, made it possible for them to win 7-0.
DeVol scored a touch down and George Russell kicked a pretty drop kick, thus, adding
the extra point. This game was ilayed to secure money for our football fund.
H. R. Morgan.
PACE TWENTY FIVE
ununnuunnn nnnaun ununuuq uunnuuuu
nnuunnannu uuuuuu unuunn cuuunuuu
nunuuunnnn uuuuun uuuuun unnnunua
u nu n n nn
nuuuuunuun nun unuuun n n un
Coach, DEVOL Mgr. SPIVEY
PACE TWENTY SIX
DB EDUC U
Thorntown --- ..... 33 Jamestown .... ----23
Thorntown --- ..... 40 Carmel ...... ----39
Thorntown --- ..... 23 Delphi ........ ,,,,Q,37
Thorntown --- ..... 43 Jefferson ......... -,,,25
Thorntown -- ..... 39 West Lafayette --- ----29
Thorntown --- ...... 25 Advance ....... ----23
Thorntown --- ..... 23 Whitestown --- ----25
Thorntown --- ..... 19 Darlington -- ----
Thorntown --- ..... 17 Rochester --- ----40
Thorntown --- ..... 25 Carmel .... ----36
Thorntown --- ..... 27 Pendleton ..... ----14
Thorntown --- .... 43 Pendleton ........ ----29
Thorntown --- ..... 22 Crawfordsville .... ----46
Thorntown --- ..... 18 Delphi ......... ----23
Thorntown --- ..... 34 Rochester ..-- ----26
Thorntown --- ..... 34 Lebanon ....... ----24
Thorntown --- ..... 44 Advance ....... ----34
Thorntown --- ..... 30 West Lafayette --- ----32
Thorntown --- ..... 30 Crawfordsville -- ----45
Thorntown --- ..... 26 Jefferson ...... ----33
Thorntown --- ..... 41 Darlington .--- ----24
Thorntown --- ...... 36 Advance .... ----38
Thorntown ,,, ........ 20 Zi0l'lSVi1le --- -..--15
Thorntown ..... . .... 12 Lebanon ......... .... 1 4
T. H. S. total ---704 Opponents total --- -----697
White -- ---,.240 Smith ---- --- 4
Morgan U, .... 221 Bennett --- -----2
Long --- ---100 Hail --- ..----2
Hankins -- -,,,,,..,,,, --- Barker - -..- ....-1
Ggnt -,,, ,,,.,.............. 5 9 Beesley .......... ---1
Carpenter .... .... ............... 1
PAGE TWENTY SEVEN
PAGE TWENITY EIGHT
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1923 Track Season
The track season of 1923 was one of the mcst successful that Thorntown High
School has had in recent years. Not since the days of Johnson, Beck, Larsh alnd the
Lawler brothers has such a highly successful team been produced. The credit in the
major portion belongs to Coach DeVol. His untiring efforts made possible the team
which captured the banners and the shield which are now on the trophy shelf of T. H. S.
The first meet that We engaged in was a triangular meet at Whitestown in
which Whitestown, Perry Central and Thorntown participated. Although the oppon-
rnts were fast men they were not fast enough for the Thorntown athletes. So in con-
sequence Thorntown came home with the 'bacon', rind and all.
The county track and field meet which was held at Memorial Park at Lebanon
on May 8 was easy picking for the men from Thorntown. The local lads rahked high
in all branches and won that meet also. A large shield which was presented to the
winning, team now hangs in the assembly. In addition Thorntown won the mile relay
race easily. A banner was awarded them for being the victors and this now is in the
Those who composed the track team of 1923 were, Harold Crose, Paul Thrash-
er, Carl Gant, Carl Weatherald, Glen Heaton, Sheldon Cox, Johh White, Russell Han-
kins, Morris Ashley, Stanley Barker, Julian Barker, Don Long, Estelle Joseph, and
Several members of the track team represented the school at the district meet
at Kokomo. Although no Iirsts were won we were represented in a creditable manner.
PACE TWENTY NINE
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Q iris' Zhluakethall
This year the T. H. S. girls were not entirely succesful. More Tame: 'fe
play, ed than la:-al. year, but thc team has only non t1vo games out of .hf live that .tyre
The first game of the season was played with the Alumni girls during f'hrist-
mas vacation.The T. H. girls had but one good practice bgfoie the game and wel -
not up to standard. They lost by a score of 27-14.
T. H. S.-M. H. S.
The next game here was played between the Mace girls and T. H. S. Th,-
game provtd rather exciting, but somehow T. H. S. could not get togethcr. Our for-
wards were not fast enough for the speedy Mace guards. Some of the T. H. S. girls
har. not had much exl eiicnce in basket hall, but they tried to play their best. Som.-
substitutions were made in order to give each player a chance. M. H. S. won by score-
T. H. S.-D. H. S.
A very thrilling game for T. H. S. was the one with the Darlington girls. Oar
team seemed in good condition and willing to show D. H. S. a hard time. The T. H. S.
forwards completely baflled the D. H. S. guards. The renters and guards played equal-
ly as well, and T. H. S. carried ofll their first victory 21-1.
T. H. S.-D. H. S.
The first out-of-town game played at Darlington was exciting and thrilling to
the finish. All of T. H. S. team did not go, as a game was scheduled with Mace for the
following night. By the absence of two or t.hree of the first team players, the second
team were give an opportunity to show their ability as basket ball players. It seems
they all played well for they won lo-S.
T. H. S.-M. H. S.
The T, H, S, girls went to Crawfordsville to play their return game with the
Mace girls. The game started out well, hut finally things went had for both teams. A
hard battle was on nd our girls fought with vim trying to gain their points, but the
Mace girls were playing to .hard against them. Our girls did not get discouraged and
fought bravely to the end. The Mace girls outplayed them and won with a score of
The inter-class tournament was held again this year, the girls playing Friday
afternoon and evening.
Each class team elected a captain who met with Mr. IDeVol in a class room to
draw. The Freshman girls drew the number corresponding to that of the Seniors The
Sophomore and Junior captains drew the same number. The Seniors forfeited their
The finals were played Friday night between the Freshman Zlllffi Sophomores.
eame to the Freshman 2-0 because of their inability to get a team.
There was an overtime game to play off tie, and the score 18-El was in favor of thm
Girls' Basketball by Florence Gaddis.
PAGE THIRTY ONE
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PAGE THIRTY FOUR
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PACE THIRTY SIX
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PACE THIRTY SEVEN
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DUDE- Y UDUUDD V' DUDUUII DDHBD V DODggSE
The Little Grey Home in the West
"Mush, please," called altiny voice from the side of the table. Iris' small body
was almost hidden by the huge bib that was tied securely around her neck.
"Do not eat so fast," chided Aunt Sarah Jane.
' The supper hour had progressed fairly wf.ll so far. Louise had managed to
wipe her fingers on her apron without being seen although she seriously objected 'tri
such an act from one of her dolls. Robert had let his fork fall on Jam.s' foot, and in-
stantly James repaid him by doing the same thing. Aunt Sarah Jane, as she was known
to the children, peered over her gold-rimmed sgectaclus so sternly that they began to
eat with much vigor. These were but few of the numerous pranks that vier.- played
by the children during the evening meal at the Martin home.
Sarah Jane Martin, a maiden lady in her late forties, and her brother Josh,
cared for four orplan clildren, Louise, James and Robert Holt, and small Iris Irwin.
The parents of these chilcien .had been killed in a railroad wreck in New York a year
ago before, and the children had been placed in the care of tice good but stern Miss Mar-
tin. Because of Josh's lfealth who had been forced to go west, ard of course the childs
ren went along, they had settled on a small ranch near Sunset Village, Arizona.
Thg adopted family was well cared for and seemed to thrive in their nzw home.
These children were from rather well-to-do families, who believed in haxlrg luxuries
and in enjoying themeslves. Affairs were just the opposite with Miss Marting shg was
determined to rear her young wares unspoiledg thus there were strict rules that had
to big observed by rach oi them. The home and surroundings were beaut'ful, but the
children lorged for scmelhing that was lacking, something that Aunt Sarah Jang could
not supply-a mother's love. Louise, at the motherly age of eleven found much con-
solation in her dolls. James, age nine, and Robert, agg szven, were very much interest-
ed in trains and other mechanical toy s. That winter they were attending school at
Sunset Village. Three year old iris nmained at home with Aunt Sarah Jane.
A year seemed to be ages to Iris as she turned over the thoughts in her sma'l
mind. This woman surely wasn't the one who had Lissed her good by only a year ago.
Why didn't a,r5cne exer rock .her to sleep anymore? Where was the man whom she
had called "Daddy?" She did not ask many questions, but she kn.w that her parents
had gone to heaven and that she was very lonesome. Everyone was good to her but-
0 well, she couidn't quite figure it all out so she proceeded to clamor down from her
chair and to hurt Brownie the Collie dog, her only companion who really understood her
She played with him till she was tired, then sle sat dovn on the st.ps of tie sunny
porch. These two made a beautiful sightg a small girl with golden brown hair, slightly
cur.y, deep blue eyes set in a pretty round face, and lips that were a ruby red. Brownie
was large and possessed a coat of heavy liaht brovn hair. He licked tie child's cheek
and his big, friendly, brown eyes looked into her face as if to say, "I undsrstgnd and
l'1l try to make you happy."
A mile north of the Martin home was another home. It looked very pretty as
it nestlzd among the trees and sl' rubs that surroufnded it. Only a K ear arc, hmp wine-ss
seemed to dwell there, pure and undisturbed. Now-it was quite diifercntg everythinr
was in its place, but tlere was a sad, cold and dreary atmosrhfrg about tY'e house.
The interior was decorated with taste, the colcr sfhcrres were perfect and the furniture
was of the latest style. The mistress of this homg fitted well with its the master, too.
had a place there, Their names were Ellef. and Dean Gray. Three years afro Dean
had brought Ellen, a pretty bride of eighteen summers, to this cozy home. How happy
they had been! Ellen was very much interested in har husband's work, a secretary
for an oil company. The home, Ellen, Dean and the job were all present now, but
therg was something lacking that neither person knew l'ow to exrlain. There were
days that spelled agony. Days that had the length of week. serminyly. Days when
sharp words were spoken-the tie that bound them was brcalfng.
It was evzning and Ellen was busily orevarlng the su Deer. Yes. it would be
the last supper she would ever prepare for Dean, so it must be t' c best She hal
thought the whole matter over and had decided it would be lest to so bak home and
live with her parents. The girls of her "bomb" were not marrird yet and she lonred
to be with them at thg dance and the theatre. Of course, she would feel sorry to leave
Dean, he had been so good to lferg ttf he would forgive ard forrot hir in time. At
least men in the movies did that, and sh, was sure Dean crild. As for her. she would
just forget allid be a girl once more. There was only one thing' 5.10 could hardly leave.
PAGE THIRTY EIGHT
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Not far from her window there was a tiny tomb-stone bearing the carved words, "Ellen
Loraine Gray, age 1 year, Nov. 23, 1922." Only a year ago last week. How could she
ever leave that? Q It seemed to t-ar out her breast. It was true-their little blue-eyed
baby, was lying in that grave lifeless! How they missed her. She dare not think of
that dreadful night when it all had happened. Well, it was all over, and how she must
iorget, and prepare supper-the last and the best. Goodness, she had been crying, and
lt would never do to let Dean know that She had never told him anythl about he
I . .C ng r
plans, but tonight he should know, and she must look her best. As she smoothed back
her liglnt wav h ' ' th ' H
I . y air, e mirror reflected a rather small, slender young woman, dressed
in light blue house dress, her ch1eks were pale pink and her eyes a hazel color. There
was nothing to do now, only to wait till Dean came.
. There had been a great deal of business at the oflice that day and Dean was
tired. All day there tad been something on his mind. He had worked hard, but every
spare momlnt his mind drifted to Ellen, their home, and their loss. It seemed that he
could stand it no longer. Why not tell her he had been a failure and tell her she could
go home if she cared to do so 'I Her glafnce even, seemed to accuse him of a crime and
it hurt. Yet, he loved .her and she had made a wonderful home for him. He grew
cold as his thoughts wandered back to that night when he had been tempted and had
yielded, causing the death of their little one. -It was one o'clock and the little child
still tossed and fever raged. Since the doctor could not be aroused by telpehone he had
gone after him. lt was snowing and bitter cold :laced him. It all seemed as if it were
n terrible dream-how he had stopped, for some unknown reaso-n, at a hut, on the road
to the village, which proved to bg a gambling den. When he started again for the doc-
tor, .he was beginning to become a little sober. When he arrived home with the doctor,
the child was dead. Could he ever forget that sight-Ellen, bending over that cradle
which held the baby, no longer tossing. but quiet as if in sleep, with a terror strickened
face. 0, why couldn't he forget it all? She had forgiven him, but-it was no use,
he knew she cculd not forget and le did rot want her to be unhappy any longer. He
would tell her-tonight! It seemed hours before hg could reach home.
There was the Ford! Ellen met Dean at the door. "Well how's business to-
day?" she asked as she kissed him and took his coat and hat. What made her kiss
him? He looked so tired and worn: his tall body and broad shoulders droopedg his
black eyes that usually shone with happiness were dimg even his black hair lneeded
combing. Yet he was handsome. What would he say when she broke the news?
"Fine. How did you get along today?" he answered brightly, as he pulled a
chair up to the fire. How beautiful Ellen looked tonight He hoped that she would
understand him, when he told her of his decision.
Suppar was over, dishes washed, and both sat by the fire, apparently contented.
The conversation was more interesting than usual. Then absolute quietness. How
strange everything seemed. Ellen then thought of her "plans" Should she tell him:
Shg wavered a moment-yes, she must do it. Slowly she went to Dean's chair and
perched herself on the arm.
"Dean, Ii," suddenly she stopped. Surely there was a knock at the door.
Dean arose and opened the dorr.
"Good evznirgf' he said to the person on the porch.
"Good evenin' Mr. Gray," answered Josh Martin in a trembling voice, "is Mrs.
Gray here ?"
"Yes, Come in." Dean closed the door and Ellen came forward.
"I.ittl3 Iris is awful sick, an' Sarah sent me over to get you. The child calls
for her mother, and is out of her head. We thought maybe you could quiet her or
"Yes, I'll go. Is there anything you want me to bring?" Ellen asked as she
put on her wraps .hastily.
"No, nothing. Only please hurry."
Dean had pong for the Ford, it was only a few minutes and the three were
entering the Martin home. Cries of pain came from the little bed which held Iris. Now,
how calm and quiet she looked, even beautiful. The sight was so pathetic that Ellen
could not resist any longer. She leaned over alnd with her strong young arms she lift-
ed the small body from thg bed. She knew that acute indigestion had attacked the
child and knew the remedy. "Mother" as it came from those baby lips went straight
to Ellen's heart. It brought back memories. It made her happy. As Dean glanced
at his young wife, he noticed the cl aizged look, and the fiushed cheeksg to seg her in
such a state as l'e had not seen her for a year was worth much to him.
It was two o'clock the next morning when Ellen and Dean started for home.
PACE THIRTY NINE
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1 k d U "How easily you handled the baby tonight," said Dean, "and how pretty you
oo e . ,
Ellen smiled and answered, "she is so sweet. I know that she needs somzone
who really loves her to take her into their home. Miss Martin is good, but shg doesn't
understand her baby whims and fancies."
At home Dean could not think of breaking up his wife's new found happiness
now-he would wait a day or so. Her mild was taken up with Iris. She wondered
if she could adopt her. What would Dean say? Would Miss Martin object? Would
Iris come? All night these thoughts ran through her mind.
f "There is something I would like to have," Ellen announced shyly at break-
"What is it?" asked her husband. "Speak up."
With a slight flush on her face she answered, "Iris."
h h Dean looked thoughtful for a moment then said, "Very well, my dear, you shall
"Really? How? When?" she gasped.
"Wait," he commanded and started for the garage.
She watched him till he was out of sight. She couldn't imagine where he was
going. It was not long till he came back, his head was highg shoulders thrown back
and the same light step was his again.
"When Iris is well enough she will be ours," he said.
"0 Dean, you're a dear," cried Ellen as she threw both arms around his n,ck.
She was very busy cleaning and re-arranging the nursery that day. The blinds were
up once more! The sun shone in! How nice it looked.
The next day, the master and mistress went to the Martin's for their new
ward. They promised to bring her back often to see the childrzn and Sarah and Josh.
They were greeted with the news that Brownie had to go too! They agrzed.
One week later. Iris had been tucked in h1r little bed and was fast asleep.
Little did she know wltat trouble she had caused to be turned aside a!.d what happiness
she had brought. The home was a changed one- it was similar to the ore a while ago.
Ellen had never told her "plans" nor had Dean mentioned his "decision,"
As Ellen and Dean stood beside the tiny bed, she spoke with dim zyes, "Dean
forgive me.. I'm so selfish and silly. Iris has made me see my faults. She showed me
where I was lacking with har innocence, purity and unselfishnessf'
With a steady voice her husband answered. "she has shown you no more than
she has me. Ellen, doesn't she look similar to the picture of the C'1ri2t Child?"
"Yes," she spoke quietly. "He has come to us through her."
I ilu?'MiMZQMWQM,e,lrk124rMrF!ll a,41w,o.v,l - li,e1fl v.4i,v ll G 0,9 all ,QL F ir-
Percival, Age Sixteen
E Gwendolyn Hurt.
"Jones, for love of Mike, get out of the way, and let a fellow pass. Cut all
"Yes, sir, but, sir, your mother-"
"I don't give a hang what mother said. You are not talking to Mrs. Percival
Adams. You are talking to Mr. Percival Adams, Junior now. Do you understand ?"
"Um-m, yes, sir," Jones replied with some hesitation and then he resumed his
sweeping, thoughtfully. The young man had passed on through the hall and was 'now
well on his way upstairs, humming in rather a pitiable fashion, "Don't Bring Me Posies"
Jones gazed after the young man. whose retreating figure was just visible on
the stair case, and sighed. This good old Puritan ancestry had not sharcened his wits
in vain. He shook his head mourniully and mumbled, "Mrs. Perci"al Adams you will
have trouble with that young man yet. He's a wild ofre. Ain't it funny how a birth-
day affects a body ?"
"When Percival reached his room, he went directly to his mirror and gazed
complacently therein, studying his countenance from evgry possible angle. Yes, it
was there at last. It was very, very evident. He knew that he needed a shave. After
years of patient watching and hoping, he had found that soft, downy hair on his freckl-
ed cheeks, that 'would warrant shaving.
After searching diligently, but in vain, for se feral mimutes Percival summoned
old Horace, who had been in the family for a quarter of a century. He whispered sev-
eral earnest words to the old man who winksd wisely and muttered something about.
"Boys is the sarre as they was fifty years ago," and went to anoth.r part of the house
' '-' "cI1Sv"1':xwI'v'!
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where he fouind the shaving set belonging to Mr. Percival Adams Senior
t Percival Junior, applied the lather with a fiourish. This was real. life! After
putting sufficient lather on his face he set about the stupendous task of removing that
down. He t h'm lf t h ' ' ' ' '
I n cu 1 se wo or t ree tmes but considered those 1nJur1es as naught in
this big event. What were a few injuries on the chin when one was experiencing the
thrill of that first shave!
The young man, having completed the most important event of the evening,
started to don his Sunday clothes.He laid on the bed each article of attire, and examim-
ed each carefully. His clothes looked so young and kiddish for a young man who had
just reached his sixteenth birthday. He was suddenly inspired by what he considered
a brilliant idea.
He rushed to the stairs fhaving just doizned his father's lounging robel and
called, "Ma, hav.n't I a new shirt?" When he received no response he cried,
"Momeee, haven't I another shirt?" This time he was greeted no more favorably.
"Mother," he called desperately.
"Yes. Percy, what is it?" came up the stairs, sweetly.
"Mother, my name is Percival. Do I have another shirt?"
"iso, dear, wear one of your old ones. You will not be out to-night so you
n:edn't beso very particular."
"Awright." When Percival was within the secrecy of his' own room, he whis-
pered savagely, "Oh heck! She talked to me as if I was a baby. Can you beat it?
I'll show hir 1'm no infant!" He was again in possessioli of a wonderful plan.
He summoned Horace again and told him of his plight. After great considera-
tion, they had arranged to array Percival in a suit, which had at one time, been a
butler's costume, and which in some ways resembled a full dress suit.
rkrcival set about his dressing in an ecstatic frame of mind. Fate was with
him at last! He worked busily for a time then his patience deserted him, and he yell-
ed down the stairs, "Sis, please can the opera." The song that had so jarred on his
nerves had been, "Percy, My Dear, Where Are You?" How that horrible, detestable
word Percy exhausted his patience!
After working at the arduous task of getting into a "full dress suit," proper-
ly, young lercixal descended the stairs. 'Ihe gloss of his hair made manifest the fact
that he had used nearly a whole jar of his mother's expensive vanishing cream. His
lolnfr black trous rs gave him the appearance of a member of the clergy, while his stiff,
white collar, with its turned back corners, seemed to cause his ears to increase to twice
their natural sizeg and try as he might he could not make his larynx stay where it be-
longed. Although he swallowed and pushed it insisted on protruding above his collar.
Percy imagained he presented a very dignified appearance and could scarcely
refrain from calling attention to his presence.
Percival had advanced to the copter of the drawing room before his presence
was noticed. His sister, after an amazed glance, voiced her sentiments, "Percy, what
in the world are you doing in that outfit? Are you going to a masquerade or are you
trying to break into the movies? Explain yourself."
The young man drew himself up proudly. "I am not going to a masquerade.
Neither am I going into the movies," he answered with diginity. "I am going to the
His mother, having recovered from the astonishment, gave leeway to her
thoughts. "Percy," she said, "rlease take off that ridiculous outfit and do be sensible.
You are entirely too young to be so emphatic. Go up to your room this milnute and
don't let me see you in such attire again."
This was the last straw! Too young indeed. Well, he'd show them. He was
sixteen and old enough to be his own "boss," He looked about him casually and said,
"I'd like the keys to the car. Please don't detain ms. I'm late now. Hurry up." As
he saw his motlfer hesitate he took-the privilege of getting the keys. As his mother
attempted to stop him. he took from his pocket his father's best gold watch and casually
said, "Pm in an awful hurry, motherg please do not detain me."
Percival left the room in a way that Was, he thoug.ht very impressive. He
took his father's silk hat and cane from the hall acid opened the door, preparatory to
3 Mrs. Adams called anxiously, "Percy, please consider this rash act. Try to
understand that you are going against the wishes of your parents. You'd better be
back before your father returns." Her words fell on' deaf ears, however, because Per-
cival had leaped down the steps and was fnearly half way across the yard before his
mother had fairlv begun. .
After Percival tad started down the street. he decided he'd better make his
plans for the evening. He stopped at the nearest telephone booth and called the housg
PAGE FORTY ONE
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of a girl of his acquaintance. When the girls mother aigswered the phone he was em-
barrassed, and at her impatient, "Hello! what do you want?" he stammered.
"Why oh, oh, oh, say can I talk to Miss Fitzgerald?" After receiving a favor-
able answer, his thoughts began to soar. At last he would be the "king of society"
among'the younger set. All .hisfrie-nds would envy him. Suddenly he was aroused
from his FBVETIS by a sharp clicking of the receiver in his ear. He was at once aware
that some one 'was talking.
"Hello, what is it? came a girlish voice.
"Why, Miss Fitzgerald, I a-a-a I wondered if you would like to go to the
theatre with me tonight?"
"Who is speaking ?"
"This is Mr. Percival Adams, Junior," he said triumphantly. He was tri-
umphant because he felt that the 'name of Adams was considered very influential.
"I'm awfully sorry, but mamma says I must stay at home tonight," she ,an-
Awright," replied Percival in a very impolite manner. To himself he said,
"I don't care, Miss Smarty!" He clappde the receiver to its holder and began to pon-
der on what should be his next move. He'd show that haughty, mean, imsulting lady
that he was not one to be scorned so lightly after all. I-Ie'd make her sorry, some day,
to think that she had refused to go with him, Mr. I-'ercival Adams, the son of one of the
He drove past Miss Fitzgerald's home very slowly, with eyes fixed on a-n object
city's most prominent men. He'd show her!
far ahead of him. He hoped that the haughty young miss would be at the window
when he passed. Without giving much attentoin to his driving he gradually increased
the speed of the motor until he was going at a rate, dangerous to pedestrians. His
thoughts were on Miss Fitzgerald.
Soon Percival was lost in deep thought. If something dreadful would happen
to him, the young lady would be very sorry for Per treatment of him. Perhaps he
would die as the result of the dreadful occurrence. The thought made him shudder.
He could just see Miss Fitzgerald as she gazed at him, as he lay in his casket..
Crash! Bang! The car had struck a huge maple trze. Young man come with
me, commanded a gruif voice. Percival looked up and met the gaze of a mafn in a blue
uniform. A policeman!
"Tell it to the jedfe! Sure an' ain't you a fine young gintleman, with your silk
hat caved ifn, an' your stick busted. W'at'll yer fa be sayin' when owe put Ye in the
lock up? Yer the kid belongin' to that Adams guy, ain't ye? Sure an' what will c'
do? "retorted the angry old man.
"But sir, I, oh-"pleaded the disconsolate youth, in a weak voice.
About half an hour later. Mr. Percival Adams, Senior was callcd to the phone.
"Yes, yes, this is Mr. Percival Adams," he said, impatiently, "what do you want?"
"Sure am' yer young son lfas bin caught, a bumpin' into trees with yer new
limisine. 'Es in jail now. Do you want to pay the fine 'er do ye want im to stay 'ere?"
"I'll be right there," said the father as he grabbled his hat and started to
leave. Mr. Adams went to the police station. and after paying a fine, and rearing h1S
son severely reprimanded by the chief, he and his son returned home in grim silence.
When the two reached home Mr. Adams called his son into the library and
asked, "What is the meaning of this?"
"After several minutes of profound silence, the boy answered:
"Dad, I'm sixteen, now, you must remember."
AGE FORTY TWO
'WHT 'Y In iw' T onun ' nun n u n o n u
u u u noon U' U
asTHEgsgEg5g.EXQDlE,sEdgs..24 mg, .ww
The Field Of Honor
I For a week Norwich High School, together with the entire population of Nor-
wich, had been anxiously waiting for Saturday, the eighteenth of October. This was
the day of the Norwich-Saratoga football game, and it was at hand.
Saratoga had a number of rooters present who made much noisg when their
team, wearing green a'nd white jerseys, trotted out upon the field and began to warm
up. The game started. Everything worked fine for Norwich until the beginning of
the third quarter when Jim Benson, right end, let a Saratogo half back slip past him
for a forty yard run and touchdown. After Saratoga had made the extra poikzt on a
drop kick over their opponents goal post, Norwich received. Catching the ball on the
twenty yard line, they carried it to thg thirty-five yard line for a first down. From
then on Norwich lost the tall for downs the rest of the game, mainly because of incom-
pleted forward passes to Jim on the right end. The game ended 26-20, in favor of
Several days all the talk was of Jim, for it could plainly be seen that it was
thru him that the game had been lost. It was inexplainable. Never before in his two
years of playing on the high school eleven, had Jim Benson failed to play good football.
That evening, Andy Smith, the captain and quarter back of the eleven, stopped
in on his way home from town at Coach Day's home. 'Upon being admitted, he found
the Coach sitting in a chair by the fire. "Well," said Andy, throwing his cap in a chair,
"they beat us."
"Yes," answered the Coach, "they did. It was all because of Benson, he should
have bzen taken out."
"What do you think was the matter with him?" asked the Coach.
"To tell you the truth," answered Andy, "I think he has been smoking cigar-
ettes, oil' and on, for some time. It doesn't pay in the long run. I can notice it for a
whol, weekjust after having smoked one."
"I don't think so," answered the Coach. "If he had .he would not have been
off merely this afternoon. He would have showed it in practice."
"It does look that way," replied Andy, "but I have hzard from several sources
that he las been seen smoking."
"WSI," said the Coach, "ma5be he has, but I hardly think so."
"I just thought that I should stop to see what you thought about it," said
Andy, and taking his cap he left.
The next weak another game was to be played at Norwich with Fernwood.
The day was cold with a raw wind from the west. When the game started, Jim was on
the bgnch, and his chum, Bill Jones, was in his place at right end. The game started
and the captain of the Fernwood team, observing a new player at right end, directed
play upon play around and thru right end. Several times Bill made good plays and on
the average playzd as good fame as Jim ever had. Once he scored a touch dow'n on a
forward pass. Praise was given to Bill that night from all sources.
The final grand climax, and last came of the season, remained to be played
November first at Nolwizh. It was with Thaxton, the county seat of an adjoining
county. In all the history of football, never lad a year passed without a bitter con-
test with Thaxton. One year the game was played there and the next it was held at
Norwich. Th, year before at Thaxton, Norwich had been defeated by two points in an
overtime period when Thaxton had scored a safety.
The affairs of the week previous to the game on Saturday were all in a fever-
ish heat. Everything was football. Cng of the questions which was asked over and
over was. "who will play right end, Jim or Bill?" ,
Captain Smith had many times talked to the Coach about Bill. Andy was
dctermined that Fill should rever receive a sweater. Up to this time hg lacked only
ten mnutes. Al. his life, Andy had never liked Bill for various reasons, and he used
every argument available to turn the Coach against him.
Saturday arrived. It was a dry, still and windless day-ideal for football.
Thaxton arrived with as many rooters as evzr before, because distance .held no obstacles
that could prevent the football game between Norwich and Thaxton. The players
of both teams came out upon the field. Jim Benson was back at right end as in times
The game started. Norwi'h kicked off. The struggle waged back and forth.
Almost invariably each tzam purted on the fourth down. Almost every time the teams
PAGE FORTY THREE
were held for downs by their opponents. At tl'e end of the half the score stood 0-0.
Norwich had been getting the worst and of the deal, however. ln the beginning of the
fourth quarter, Jim twisted .his ankle amd had to be taken out. Bill went in. The ball
was in Norwich's possession on the fiity yard line. Due to the fact that the Thaxton
team had witnessed the Norwich-1-einwood game of the prev.ous week, th.y had seen
Bill play and make a touch down. Tninking that Norwich would attzmpt a forward
pass at once to Billy and knowing that the signal was for a forward pass, as Bill swung
out wide, they watched hm close, in the hope of receiving the pass and carrying it back.
They failed to watch the opposite end. He swung out wide and slipped past unobserved.
The ball was snapped. It went straight to the Norwich full back who raised it for a
pass. Tne ball fiew h.gh and descended into the arms of the "und" opposite Bill. Too
lata. He was already off for a touch down. ln the last few minutes of the game,
Thaxton got free for an end run. They got saiely past and all their interference was
broken. The half back carrying the ball was free save for Bill who was the nearest
Norwich player. Just as he crossed the ten yard line Bill's arms clos:d about his legs.
The whistle hlaw at this point, ending the game 6-0 in favor of Norwich.
The following Friday was the day when football sweaters were to be pre-
sented. Everyone was tltere and ready for thg annual occasidn.
Upon entering, Andy passed by the coach and superintendent. He overheard
them say somzthilhg about having to postpone the presentation of the sweaters under
the existing circumstances. Andy at once suspected that they had not received the
twelfth sweater which was to go to Eill.
After everything was rzady, coach Day arose in the assembly and began to
announce that the presentation would have to l:e postponed, because they were one
sweater short. Hare he was interrputed by Andy who arose and said: "Mr, Coach,
if I may say a few words, I may be able ,to permit you to go on with the giving out of
the sweaters." ,
"Certainly," replied Coach Day, "go on."
"After the Saratoga game I saw Coach Day and told him that I thought a
certain member of the team was smoking cigarettes., and that accounted for his bad
playing that afternoon. I also have tried to keep another member of the team from
playing enough to receive a sweater. Thzse have both been unjust thoughts, there-
fore the team will receive their sweaters just the same. I will wait for mine."
Aftsr it was all over Jim came to Andy. "Andy," he said, "perhaps since you
have found out that I have not been smoking you would like to know what the trouble
was with me in the Saratoga game. It was girls. I was conscious of a certain girl's
cyes following me all the last half.
"Well, you big boob!" replied Andy.
PAGE FORTY FOUR
Plays Presented by the Expression Class
During the first semester, dramatics did not hold its former place in school dra-
matics, due to the epidemic of contagious diseases. The Expression Class presented
two playlets and a duologue at a Masonic entertainmelnt Christmas week. The Class
presented "And Home Came Ted" Anril 1 and 2. A group of three playlets were also
Bess Graham ---
Jim Graham ....
Dippy Hogan --
Madge Clay .....
Jimmie Brooks --
Skeet Kelly ---
Molly Maklin ---
Ira Stone ........
Diana Garwood ---
Miss I-oganberry ---
Aunt Jubilee .....
M r. Man .......
Elsie ....... .......
Senator McCorkle ....
Plays Presented by Expression Class
WHO'S A COWARD"
"BUSINESS IS BUSINESS"
"AND HOME CAME TED"
PACE FORTY FIVE
- -- - Florence Gaddis
- -- -Stanley Barker
--- Hazel Barker
------ Mary Bristley
--- Morris Ashley
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James Smith ---
Dr. Brown ......
"WHO'S THE BOSS"
Carl Miller ......
Mrs. Brown ---
Mary Heath ....
Mrs. J enkers ..... ..... .1 .....
Nancy ........ ,-
Mr. Perkins --
Tom I-'erkins ---
Fred Schuyler -
"TOO MUCH OF A GOOD THING"
Mrs. Perkins ....
Hattie Perkins ---
Nellie Perkins ....
Eunice Bowles -
Jimmy Cowper ---
Senior Class Play, "AND BILLY DISAPPEAREDN
R. M. Borden .....,.......................................... ..-..
Nancy Borden ---- --
Miss Match --
Mary Blake .....
Aggie Borden -
Gene Grzener .....
Bub Dusenberry .....
PAGE FORTY SIX
--- Glen Cones
------ Carl Gant
- -----I.eon Ligon
---- Hazel Barker
---.. Lillian McKern
---- Mary Bristley
----- Helen Curry
--------- Don Long
---- Eugeng Beesley
--- Pauline Bailey
------ Mary Spivey
---- Emaline Nance
-,- Carolyn Kendall
---- Velma L.c
----- --Don Long
--- Julian Barker
---.,- Hazel Barker
----- John White
---- Leon Ligon
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PAGE FORTY SEVEN
At the preliminary oratorical contest held in the high school auditorium on
January 10, 1924, Marjorie Waddell and Morris Ashley, with their respective selections,
"Christmas Day in the Morning," and "Toussaint L' Onverture" were chosen to repre-
ss t th i
n e school .n the finals. On January 18, at the County contest we were represent-
cd in a creditatle manner.
In the preliminary National Oratorical Contest, Margaret Hurt and Raymond
Morgan were the contestants. Raymond Morgan was chosen to represent Thorntown
at Lebanon, with his oration, "The Constitution."
Letters in Oratory were awarded to:
PAGE FORTY EIGHT
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Sept. 3-We crank the school year and step on the excel-erator.
Sept, 4-Little freshies seek shelter-it rained sophc mores and pitch forks.
Sept. 5-Seniors assume much authority and 'digintyf I
Sept. 6-We herein razz the freshmen for fiirting in the hall-it is not allowed.
Sept. 7-Junior party. ,
Sept. 10-Blue Monday.
Sept. 11--Miss Buchanan entertains with a Latin Tea Partyf imagaine the tea!J
. 12-Class officers elected.
. 13-The world takes its usual turn.
Sept. 14-The future is what fools call tomorrow and what wise men call today.
Sept. 17-Will wonders ever cease? Mrs. DeMotte refrained from talking for five
. 18-Foot-ball practice begins.
. 19-The boys appear in litle blue and white caps. Can you imagine that?
Just think of the brains in thosg little hats.
Sept. 20-Nothing happened today! -
21-First Senate meeting-Debate between Seniors and Sophomores. Question
for debate, "Shall the Sophomores give the literary program which they fail-
ed to give last year?" Affirmative, Morris Ashley, Tom Hallg negative, Lucile
Hester, Russell Hankins. The judges decided that the contest was a draw.
Sept. 24-Mr. Beck: "I forgot my umbrella this morning."
Beck: "However did you come to remember you had forgotten it '!"
Mr. Beck: "Well, I shouldn't have missed it, only I raised my hand to shut it when
the rain ceased."
Sept. 25-They say there is an increase in child labor. We say it isn't noticeable
around the school.
Sept. 27-High school party.
Sept. 28-Frank Koyle leaves school for a new job. '
1-Miss Aldridge to Helen.Spivey in History class: "No Helen, the Czar's child-
ren are not Czardinesf'
3-Don and John make up time for playing hookey.
4-In some mysterious way the clock gained 15 minutes overnight.
5-Senior party at Waddell's.
9-What's the matter with' the Physics class? '
10-The Physics class is forced to undergo one of Mr. Neptune's frequent "l'l
written lessons." A few managed to pull through. This accounts for yester-
12-Thorntown-Lebanon football game. T. H. S. 193 L. H. S. 6. Hurrah!!
15-lion :Ong and Richard Wall are now Associate Members of the Methodist
c urc .
16-School dismissed early on account of P. T. A. meeting.
17-Thorntown defeated by Crawfordsville. Score 38-6.
18-No school. State Teacher's Association.
22-Velva Hill has her hair curled. Nothing is impossible these days.
24-Junior rings and pins come today.
25-Death of Jesse Boyle.
29-Latin club organized. Officers elected.
30-Junior Ha1lowe'en party.
31-Tragedy in D. S. room! Fruit cake overcome by the heat.
1-Seniors dropped their dignity and came as "kids" today.
2-Exode staff appointed.
6-The Music Class began the study of 'classics today. Their first attempt was
"Yes, we have no bananas."
-- - -- - assasasissazsass
Nov. 8-"And Home Came Ted."
Nov. 9--Mr. Campbell lectures to 'H. S. students.
12--Hot lunches started. Everybody eat!
14-The latin Classics start a raid on advertisements.
16--Thorntown-Jamestown B. B. game. T. H. S. 335 J. H. S. 23
19-Juniors start selling candy. There's ltopes of a Junior banquet after all.
20-Miss Aldridge gave a 45 minutes lecture to her Geometry class-as usual HJ
21-Exode pictures takzn. 'Mr. Hussey addresses the H. S. students
22--The gentlemen faculty of the high school cntcrtain the football boys and the
basket ball boys at six o'cloc'k dinn.r.
23-Thorntown defeats Carmel with a score of 40-28. There was some fuss too!
26-Togay begins the last six weeks of the first semester. Better begin to be
28-Thorntown-Delphi B. B. game.
30-Thorntown wins from Jefferson. Score 43-25.
3-Mrs. DeMotte recommends the vegetable soup served by the Domestic Science
5-Report cards are out-"read 'em and weep!"
6-Fonda Hester and Morris Ashley furnish the comedy today.
11--Miss Buchanan in latin class: "What was the greatest accomplishment of
thg early Romans?" Dorothy Kinkaid: "Sfeaking Latin."
12-The music class is doing very well in the study of classics. They have about
completed work on their first comlosiilon and will begin on "Tomorrow" in
-the near future.
14-Thorntow-n-Darlington B. B. game. T. H. S. 195 D. H. S. 14.
17-Tomato soup is the menu tor today
19-Mrs. DeMotte, in Senior English: "Leon, how do you like the modern poets?"
Leon Ligon: "Never read 'emg but I'd back 'cm against the old chaps any day."
Dec. 21-Dismissed for Christmas vacation. We wish you all a happy vacation and
a merry Xmas.
2-Vacation over. Work begins.
3-Third number of the lyceum course tonight.
4-B. B. team defeated by Crawfordsville.
7-Hot lunches discontinued.
9-Raymond Morgan has finally finished "The Crisis."
10-Oratorical try-out, Marjorie Waddell and Morris Ashlzy were winners.
11--Defeated by Delphi.
12-Won from Rochester. T. H. S. 34g R. H.S. 26.
15-And more examinations!
16-A red letter day! We defeated Lebanon! Score 34-24.
17-A day of "pep" meetings. Even the business men joined the celebration.
18-No school on account of County Teachers Association. Thorntown- Advance
B. B. game. Another victory. Score 44-34.
21-Chas Ferguson and Wallace Wyant entertain the basket ball boys at six o'clock
22-Bank lecture. .
23-George Loveless gives a dinner for the B. B. boys.
PACE FIFTY ONE
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24-Lost: A library book, a "Country Gentleman," and a "Whiz Bang." Finder
please return to Don Long and receive reward.
25-Defeated by West Lafayette. Score 32-30,
28-Miss Buchanan goes home with the mumps.
30-Who put the mouse in Velva's desk? Ask John White.
29-Expression play postponed on account of the mzasles epidemic.
31---Miss Buchanan returns "sine mumpibusf'
1-Defeated by C'ville. School dismissed early on account of wreck.
3-The wreck of yesterday is the chief topic of discussion.
4-Music class sings "The Lost Chord."
7-Jefferson vs. Thorntown. Score 43-25 in favor of T. H. S.
11-Day after night before. Ask Pauline Bailey.
12-U. S. History class gives Lincoln programme.
13-Girls practice basket ball this noon in preparation of game Friday night.
14-Today is St. Valentine's birthday. Juniors have party.
15-Darlington vs. Thorntown both boys and girls. Scroe, boys T. H. S. 395 D.
H. S. 223 girls, T. H. S. 215 D. H. S. 7.
18-More Exode pictures taken.
19-I feel it my duty in behalf of the Hookem 'go Gettum Mixing Spoon Society to
inform you that Carl Gant is now affording two sweet peas. He must have
had a "raise." ,
20--Fourth number of the lyceum course, Edmund Vance Cook,
21-First installment of the Latin contest.
22-Thorntown-Advance B. B. game. Score 44-34. Yea Thorntown.
25-Only two months ago it was Christmas!
27--Two gentlemen admirers struggle over a lady. Who won? It was never
28-Tomorrow night begins the sectional tourney. '
29-Martha T. in Vergil class: "Th3 fates have decreed against us. Raymond
has the mumps and John is sick in bed.
March 3-Drawings for the inter-class tournament 'to be held on Friday.
March 4-Mr. Beck back to school after lunch: "I Wonder if'St. Patrick is dead. I
saw thg colors flying at half-mast."'
March 5-A Freshman has departed from our midst. Audry Clawson was married
6-Mrs. Sonon handed in her resignation as teacher in Thorntown high school.
7-Inter-class tournament, Junior boys and Freshman girls winners.
10-Miss Kephart, new music and art teachzr, is here.
11-Looking at clock which said six o'clock, Mr. Beck said to Botany class, "1
guess it is time to dismiss."
12-Latin club meeting. A few more present.
13-Some of the boys commit a crime by hiding the Junior high boys cloth:s.
Mr. Beck gives them all a trial separately.
March 14-Boys have choice of a "paddling" or making up time for yesterday's crime.
Ora Dale, Stanley Barker and Thomas Hall choose paddling. It sure did "pop"
and the paddle broke.
March 17-St. Patrick's day.
March 18-The County Superntendents visited us today.
March 19-Hazel Barlqpr, Marjorie Waddell, Don Long and Morris Ashley had their
daily refreshments at frequent intervals from 11:15 to 12:00 A. M. as usual.
March 21-The Latin contestants are preparing to go to Lebanon tomorrow.
PAGE FIFTY TWO
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March 24-First call for track. Explosion in Physics lab.
March 25-Bills out for "And Home Came Ted."
March 23-"Ciceronins take your choice-after school or now!"
March 27-Raymond Morgan represented T. H. S. at Lebanon in the National oratori-
March 29-Parent-Teachers meeting.
March 31-According to Velva, she hasn't the time for dates.
April 1 and 2-Expression class play given, "And Home Came Ted."
April 3- Morris Aslley and John White are too sleepy to come to school. Effects of
the precious night.
April 4-Latin contestants are working hard in preparation of district contest tomorrow
April 7-Mr. Beck gone to Lebanon. '
April 8-Everyone has the spring fever which is very contagious. Did you see John
Spencer and his girls walking this noon?
April 9-Mr. Beck is "sporting nose glasses" today.
April 14-Martha Taylor in Vergil class: "Miss Buchanan, what did you do with that
nec in ling 440.
April 16-The Senior girls have at last decided what to wear for commencement.
April 18-Oh! Boy, I'm a Junior.
April 21-Excitement! Stanley Barker has the smallpox.
April 22-Everybody ordered to leave their desks open and books spread out. Every-
thing is going to be fumigatsd.
April 23-It is suggested that everybody be vaccinated.
April 24-Boys wear red ribbons around their arms as a warning.
May 12-The beginning of the end.
May 13-"Oh you lucky thirteen."
May 14-Seniors take books home.
May 15-Senior exams.
May 16-The same.
May 17-Faculty reception.
May 18-Baccalaureate services.
May 19-Senior play. i
May 20-Still playing. 5
May 21-Junior-Senior banquet. A
May 22-Seniors bid T. H. S. good-bye.
May 23-Alumni banquet. '
PAGE FIFTY THREE
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PAGE FIFTY FOUR
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High School Senate
PAGE FIFTY FIVE
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We, the students of the Thorntown High School, in order to give our school a
higher reputation, to enable our students to have more power in school activities, and
to increase interest in the social affairs of the school, and to secure for our school the
esteem of the principal and teachers, do ordain and establish this constitution of the
Thorntown High School.
S Section 1-Clause 1. This organization shall be known as the High School
Section 2-Clause 1, The regular sessions of the senate shall be of two kindsg
business and literary. Regular business sessions shall be held every third
Friday. Regular literary sessions shall be held the first Friday of each month.
Section 2-Clause 2. Specialjessions may be called any time by the president
or by a petition signed by five or more active members of the senate.
Section 3-Clause 1. Each student of the Thorntown High School shall be an
Section 3-Clause 2. Each active member shall be entitled to ong vote.
Section 3-Clause 3. Each High School teacher shall be an honorary member
so long' as he be connected with the school. Any other person who because of pawticu-
lar service or interest in the student body and student affairs, by a two thirds vote of
the active members present, may be invited to honorary membership, and hold that
relationship permanently. '
Secton 3-Clause 4. Any active' member may at any time be suspended from
the Senate by a two thirds vote of the active members present for any designated
period, because of an offense against the Senate, or because of conduct unbecoming
to a member thereof. During such a period thg perscin suspended shall be debarred
from all meetings of the Senate and from participation in any social, forensic activi-
ties and honors.
Section 4-Clause 1. A majority of votes cast shall be nezcssary to pass a
bill of resolution.
Section 1-Clause 1. The officers of the Senate shall beg president, vice presi-
dent, secretary, treasurer Sergeant-at-arms, critic, yell-leader, assistant yell leader
song-leader and assistant.
Section 1-Clause 2. Each officer shall be elected for the term of one semes-
ter or until his successor shall have been duly elected and installed, with the exception
of the critic, yell-leader and solrg-leader, wio shall hold their oflicrs for one school
year. If at the opening of a semester neither president or vice-presiient is enrolled
in the school, then the principal shall preside at Senate sessions until president or vie.-
president have been duly elected and installed.
Section 1-Clause 3. No person shall be cligiLle for election for two con-
secutive terms except the cheer and song-leader.
Section 1-Clause 4. All officers of the Se-:ate shall be active members ex-
cept the critic.
Section 1-Clause 5. In case of withdrawal from school or resignation of
any Senate officers the vacancy shall be filled by an election. The one receiving the
majority of votes shall fill the vacancy.
Section 2-Clause 1. The duties of the przsidert shall be, to preside over all
meetings of the Senate, to appoint the majority of members on every committee, and
he shall keep a copy of this constitution and by- laws and transmit samg to his success-
or, he shall sign all checks drawn by the treasurer.
Section 2-Clause 2. The duties of the vire-president shall be, to preside
over the Senatg in case of the president's absence or disability to appoint a minority of
members on every committee and to perform such such other duties as may be delegat-
ed to him by the president or voted to him by the Sznate.
Section 2-Clause 3. The duties of the secretary shall lze to take the minutes
of all meetings.
Thg secretary shall have a copy of this constitution and by-laws and transmit
same to successor.
PACE FIFTY SIX
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He for shej shall write and sign orders on the treasurer for paymelnts of ac-
counts allowed by vote of the Senate.
Section 2-Clause 4. The duties of the treasurer shall be, to collect fees, and
take charge of the money of. the Senate. He shall keep a careful record of all funds
of the Senate and submit this record annually for audit. H9 shall pay out money of
the Senate only on order signed by the president.and secretary.
Section 2-Clause 4. The sergeant-at-arms shall act as door keeper, mesen-
ger and maintain order and help collect fees.
. Section 2-Clause 6. The yell-leader shall lead thg High School in yells at
all High School meets.
Section 2-Clause 7 The officers of the Senate shall be elected by secret ballot
Section 1-Clause 1. An assessment stall be made upon members of the
Senate whenever funds are needed.
Q Section 2-Clause 1. To pass a bill for assessments a four-fifths majority is
Section 3-Clause 1. A student shall be given three days in which to pay his
Section 4-Clause 1. No one shall be exempt from this assessment unless a
.satisfactory excuse is executed by the critic.
Bills and Resolutions
Section 2-Clause 1. All bills and resolutions shall bear the maker's signature
and shall contain not more than one hundred and fifty words and not less than ten words
Section 2-Clause 1. All bills and resolutions shall bear the makers signature.
Section 3-Clause 1. A bill or resolution shall be put into eifect immediately
after its passage.
Ratifications and Amendments
Section 1-Clause 1. A two-thirds vote of those present shall be necessary
to ratify this Constitution.
Section 2-Clause 1. No ammendment shall be considered unless deemed
pertinent or advisable by president and critic.
Section 3-Clause 1. Amendments shall be made by 3 two-thirds majority of
l. The critic shall have power to veto all actions of the Senate. If such a
veto is not made in two days the action shall be enforced.
2. Six candidates shall be nominated for yell-leader and after a try out before
the Senate a ballot shall be cast by each Senator and the candidate receiving the high-
est numbers of votes shall be yell-leader and the one receiving the next highest number
shall be assistant yell-leader.
3. When voting for president and vice-president the one receiving the highest
number of votes shall be president and the one receiving the next highest shall be vice
P 4. The preceedings shall be governed by Roberts Rules of Crder.
Amrndments to Article II
Clause 1. The power in athletic ofiicers shall be vested in an athletic associa-
tion, membership in which shall be open to all members of Faculty and Senate.
Clause 2. This association will enable all mzmbers of the High School to par-
ticipate in all athletic affairs. It will create a greater spirit, also a greater harmony
betwgen atkletics and regular school work.
Clause 3. Acssociation fees shall be twenty-five cents per semester.
tary, treasurer and two assistants.
Clause 4. Officers of the association shall be president, vice-president, secre-
Clause 5. By right of office the president and vice-president of the Senate
will be ex-officers of the athletic association. The secretary-treasurer shall'be a mem-
ber of the Faculty and the two assistants shall be members of the association. These
members shall be elected by secret ballot. t
Clause 6. The president and vice-president shall have the same power as-in
the Senate. The secretary-treasurer shall manage all financial affairs, he shall desig-
nate the duties of his two assistants and also make a complete report of association
to the Senate at its regular meeings. I
Clause 7. The secretary-treasurer shall be elected by the Senate. The assist-
ants shall be elected by the association.
PACE FIFTY SEVEN
uunnnusuuu nonuuu nunnnny nanann
UB Duncan nan nnnonn unuonn nnnonu u
nnnunnounn nuuuuu nnnouu nuuouuuun uncut! 0 D UD
nunnuunnuuuonononauunnnnn nnuol: - nununn uunununun ununn 4 UD
Be it enacted in the Thorntown High School Senate that Article I the Literary
sessions shall be held from 2:00 to 3:30 P. M. on the days provided by the Senate con-
Article 2, Section 2. The president of each class shall appoint a committee of 4
under the supervision of the sponsor to prepare the program.
Article 3, Section 1. A regresentative of the class shall preside over the
program portion of the meeting. 'fne opening and adjournment shall be in charge of
regular Senate officers.
Be it enacted in the Thorntown High School Senate that there shall be an
.honor roll for the purpose of establishing a higher standard of scholarship. Any stu-
dent having fulfilled the Nfollowing requirements shall be eligible to the honor roll:
1. He must have an average grade of 9070 for the year in every subject.
2. He must not have had more than five absences which shall have been
3. He must not have been tardy more than thxle times.
4. He must be a student who works for the good of the school.
A committee composed of the critic, president, and vice-president of the Senate
shall decide upon the eligibility of a student for the Honor Roll. The Honor Roll shall
be read by the critic on Senior Class Day.
Eligibility for Basket Ball Letters and Sweaters
Any man is eligible for a sweater and letter if he has played one hundred twenty
minutes in scheduled games during the season. Ong ring shall be added to each sweat-
er for each letter won. Ajter each new letter has been awarded it shall not be compul-
sory for the preceeding letter to be handed back. Any other man can be made eligible
for a sweater and letter by two-thirds vote of eight men going to sectional and coach
Eligibilty for Track
G Any man is eligible for a sweater and letter in track if he wins five points
in an Inter High School Meet and placed in a sectional meet.
A student is eligible to wear a letter for Oratory under the following condi-
He for shel must represent the school in any Inter High School oratorical, dis-
cussion or debate contest.
A student is eligible for a sweater in Oratory if he wins first in an Oratorical
or Declamation Contest or is a member of a winning Debate team.
A girl is eligible for a Thorntown High School Arm Band in Basket Ball by a
two-thirds vote of the Coach, Manager, Prnicipal, Captain and Athletic Board.
A cheer leader is eligible for a letter by a majority vote of the eight men going
to the sectional tournamen, coach manager and principal.
Be it enacted in the Thorntown High School Senateg Article 1, Sectionl. All
Article 2, Section 1. The installation of the president shall be under the dir-
ofiicers shall take the oath of office within one week after their election.
ection of critic.
Article 2, Section 2. All other officers shall be installed under the direction
of the president. I
Article 3, Section 1. After the installation of the president he for shel is to
give an inaugural address, stating his for herb plans and policies for the Senate during
term of office.
Article 3, Section 2. The president is to then administer the oath of oflice to
the other ofiicers. h
A football player to receive a letter shall have played one-half Ural of the time
of 'the scheduled games. i
A letter in tennis shall be awarded to those players representing the school
at Crawfordsville and at home.
PAGE FIFTY EIGHT
Junior High School
PAGE FIFTY NINE
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Ejuniur igh frlguul
We have one of the few recognized Junicr Sckools in the State of Indiana.
It is a great aid to ,qood grades when the pupil reachs the Hi'zh School. It is
also an important factor in raising the standard of the high school in so much as it
creates efficiency and an earnest desire to lgarn. lt is a Step in the way to a hip.,hci
cducation of which we should bc very proud.
The faculty is composed of Miss Cohoon, who is priwcfal, Mr. Spivey ai d
'anim' Gllaaa will
We, the Senior Class of Thorntown higzh school, Town of Thorntown, County of
Boone, State of Indiana, being of clear minds and full of love for our fellow men, make
known and publish this as our last well and testament.
Item-We, the class of 1924, give and bequeath all the hardships, tortures,
sleepless nights, uncontrollable tempers, ambitions, nervousness, etc., plus our many
happy days of high school liie to the class of 1925.
Item-To all underclassmen we give and bequeath our dignity and privileges,
begrudgingly given and freely taken with all consequences.
Item-Unto the faculty we give our patience and our free-from-care counten-
Itgm-To each individual member of the iaculty we give thanks for all the
troubles and hardships he or she went through for us and with us.
Item -I, Mr. Beck, bequeath the total right to the "Grade school louse killer"
to Stanley Barker. and Eugene Beesley and thi sponsorship of the Senior class to
Item-I, Florence Gaddis, bequeath riglit to all "Bills" to Pauline Bailey.
Item-I, Evelyn Batts, bequeath all rights to hunt Mr. Neptune during "lab"
period to Velma Lee.
Itgm-I, Lillian McKern, do give and bequeath all rights to Lebanon high
school to Helen Spivey. -
Item-I, Martha Taylor, solemnly bequgath my hardened friendship with
Lucile Hester to Robert Miller.
It.m-I, Gwendolyn Hurt, do give and bequeath all excess aviordupois to
Item-I, Mary Bristley, bequqath my well known fear of liunking all "exams"
to Margaret Barker.
Itm-I, Carolyn Kendall, do pive and bequeath my 6x6 wad of gum to Russell
Hankins provided he doesn't get caught with it.
Item-I, Helen Curry, bequeath my gift of "gab" to Edna Jarrell.
Item-I, Julian Barker, bequeath ability to keep silent at the proper time and
place to Roland Carpenter. -
Item-I, Hazel Bark.r, bequeath all the simple Anglo-Saxon words discarded
long ago to Carl Gant. Cut of this voluminous donation he will be expected to express
his thoughts -at "pep" meetings and other social gatherings.
Item-I, Morris Ashley, do give and bequeath my patent on perfect marcel
waves to Emaline Nance.
Item-I, Marjorie Waddell, bequeath my privilege of being spoiled by Miss
Buchanan to Lucile Hester.
Item-I, John White, do give and bequeath not less nor more than one-fourth
of my athletic ability to .Eames Newkirk.
Item-I, Mary Ashley, bequeath all lights to leave my class i'n the midst of
th, tuimoil at the e-nd of the first semester to Charles Boyer.
Item-I, Leon Ligon, bequeath my share of the Physics "lab." to Bill Boyd.
A Item-I, Hershell Hill do give and bequeath my belief in "Billy Bryan or Wood-
PAGE SIXTY ONE
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IDDUDBGUESSUUCUUUDIIDSDIIDDEIIDEEIIE CDUDDD BUSBEE BIIPUDIID BBDBDSDBUBBUDDUUHDDUOU
row Wilson to Ronald Hurt.
Item-I, Alta Evans, do give and bequeath all ability to make political spceci-
es to Stanley Barker.
Item-I, James Smith, do give and bequeath the right to feed the teachers
to Bill Boydg the "Saturday Evening Post" or "Whiz Bang" to Mrs. DeMotte.
In testimony whereof, we have set our hands to this, our last will and testa-
ment at Thorntown, Indiana, this twenty-second day of May, in the year of our Lord,
One thousand, Nine Hundred and Twenty-four.
The foregoing instrument was signed by said class of 1924 in our presence
and by them published and dedicated as and for their last will and testament, and at
their request and in their presence, and in each other's presence we hereunto subscribe
our names as attesting witnesses at Thorntown, Indiana, this 22nd day of May, 1924.
Of the firm of Washington Sz Hamilton.
PACE SIXTY TWO
' ' '- ,Ju -' i ' 'f.-"QTEK HW"
Seniors' Ten Commandments
I. Thou shalt not skip classes.
II. Thou shalt not talk back to a teacher.
III. Thou shalt not bear false witness against thy fellow student to get a
with the teachers.
IV. Thou shalt not run upstairs.
V. Tnou shalt not take the name of Prof. in vain for he will Hunk you.
VI. Honor the superintendent and jolly the faculty that you may get high
VIII. Thou shalt not ride a pony during exams for he will balk.
IX. Thou shalt not bluff for verily I say unto you he will see thr0l18h thy FUS0-
X. Love thy teachers and neighbors as thyself for on these two depend thy
- a Freshman Lament
I'd like to be a Senior
And with the Seniors stand.
A fountain pen behind my earg
A notebook in my hand.
I would not be a president,
'Tis hapi to be a kingg
For angels have to singg
I would not be an angel,
Gor angels have to sing:
I'd rather be a Senior,
And never do a thing.
Here's to the faculty.
Long may they live-
Even as long
As the lessons they give.
Soph stood on the railroad track,
The train was coming fast.
Soph got off the railroad track
And let the train go past.
Senior stood on the railroad track
The train was coming fastg
train got off the railroad track,
And let the Se-nior past.
PAGE SIXTY THREE
Banana unennunnu nnunnunauunnu nunann uuuouuq nnnnuu n n
uuunun nunuuuuununnnnononcnnnannuan uuuunu nunnun unonun
uanonunounnuugngunuununncngnuunnnnnn unnnnn unnnnn ononunn B
unnnnununnuon u nnnununuon nounuunnn ununnu nunnun nnnunno
Thorntown is indeed fortunate to be in possession of an up-to-date field for
the outdoor athletic activities of the high school.
Mr. G. I. Neptune, to whom this Annual is dedicated, has given the school the
iight to construct an athletic Held cn land belonging 'to him.
Football was given a mighty boost forward by this generous gift. Last year
was the first time that Thorntown high school has been represented on the gridiron in
many years. The football field has aided the school materially in many ways.
This spring a quarter mile track was constructed for the use of our high
school track team. Also a base ball diamond was laid ofi' to give our boys a decent
place in which to play the great national game.
-It seemed after Mr. Neptune's generous gift that we should do something
in his honor, so we have named our stadium "Neptune Field" in his honor.
PACE SIXTY FOUR
PAGE SIXTY FIVE
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onunngongounun nnuun nnnnnu nuuuuu naman
anonq nu uunug Wgggi:Lu2V uouugui W V V f N uuuucm rf nhuuuun
I had studied far into the night by the dying embers of the firg and my eyes
had grown L.l'0WSy with sleep. e,udcen.y my attcnt.on was arrested ly a bright flas.i
of fiame beiore my eyes. 1 discoveied that my book had fallen into the grate and was
now being slowly consumed by the flame. I watched it crumble into ashes and then
Suddenly from the black embers ros, a giotesque, w1a.th like fm m. Tremblinrly I
asked the identity of my visitor. '
"I," the ghostly form answered, "Am the spirit of the tfmc which sliall come.
Whose future do you wish to know':"
"The class of 1924" I answered eagerly.
In reply, the phantom waved his hand and the room magically darkened and
changed. Before me my dazzled eyes beheld the brilliant vi-w of a spacious banquet
hall. In the center was a massive table loaded with rich viands, glittering glassware
and shining silver.
About the table sits a famous assemblage of the most distinguished person-
ages of the world. Their number is uneven-nineteen in all.
At the head sits a large handsome woman of imposing appearance whom I
finally recognized as Martha Taylor, a renowned scientist, who confesses that the basis
upon which she built her fame was High School Physics.
In thg next place sits a be-spectacled man rather on the averdupois order with
wavy, gray hair. This is Morris P. Ashley, whom the world as a whole knows as the
greatest inventor and manufacturer of the "'Wizard Marcell," thc most valuable in-
vention of all history.
Next is a famous singer Mme. Carolyn Kendall and he! equally accomplished
accompanist, Madame Helen Curry. Madame Kendall has achieved frreat success but
yet her favorite past time although a grewsome one, a relic of her youngxr days "is
visiting the morgue."
Nearby sits another illustrious duo of middle aged women who are tinally
recognized to bg the two most beneficient social service workers in our country-Flora
ence Caddis of New York and Marjorie Waddell of Chicago.
The next man we recognize from his still shining hair is I eon I.ie'on, the most
successful short story writer of the day, whose remarkablg vocabulary sells for a hun-
dred dollars a word.
On his right sits another bright and shining light in the literary lirmament,
Prof. Hazel Barker whose speciality still is Latin.
Of the same name, but of much more brilliancy is Julian H. Barker, now th,
head of a manufacturing concern, the main product of which is aeroplanes for recrea-
tion, he fills the postion of illustrator in chief of the Whiz Bang.
Now we seg Mary Bristley, President of the Philadelphia Business College.
The short man beside her is John E. White, athletic director at Yale. He is
considered the best Yale has ever had, We can well believe it.
Next is a slight, fair woman who still bears a faint resemblance to Alta Evans.
She fills--capably, too-the position of head of the English Dept. at Indiana Univer-
sity, a modist position, but she is said to be a great instructor.
In great contrast we perceive the tall willowy form of the champion candy
eater of the world-Don Long, by name. Such was his abilitg in early life that he now
controls an endless chain of candy stores over the country, with the beneficient intent
to pass on the joys of the confection.
There is Lillian McKern whose life has resulted in a much different line than
we expected. She has chosen the fowl industry as that of her own-she supervises
a Crane farm.
Next in line is Herschell Hill, whose name is well known to all, as that of an
orator, whose brilliance and rapidity of speech is as yet unsurpassed.
Evelyn Batts is recognized universally as an authority on sociology and has
written several books on the subject.
James Smith, last but far from least, has recently purchased half of the Polk
Milk Company, a position for which we know he has had adequate training in his youth.
The spectre vanished and I found myself 'nodding beside a bed of dead ashes.
I realized that I must have been dreaming but such a revelation of the future might
have been authentic-who knows? I commend you to the future to test the authenticity
of my prophecy.
PACE SIXTY SIX
ElEn5E5Eu ' ' "i'g ' '
555555555 55555 TH E 555555 EX0 D E 555555' 24 5555555555555
unnunu uuuunr f f annum W Y V W nuunuu unuouaungouagu
giieninr Qllzraa if iatnrg
In the autumn of 1920 a class of forty-five scared "frcshies" entered T. H. S.
The faculty made many attempts to curb our wild attitude, but their eH'orts proved in
vain, and they decided to let us romp and play. As timg went on, we grew tired of our
childish play, and became more accustomed to the school life. With our work and
many school activities the first year slipped happily away.
In the month of September 1921, we gain appeared at T. H. S. calling ourselves
Sophomores. In this year we gained much honor as athletes and students. Our mem-
bers .had decreased but many new members came to take their places.
Our first two years of school life had passed so quickly that we hardly realized
we had gained the title of jolly Juniors. The main event of this year was the recep-
tion given for the Seniors, which was anticipated months ahead and talked of weeks
afterward.. During this year our members were sadly decreased. Some moved away,
others left because mental strain was too great, and some even heeded to the call of
the wedding bells. '
Finally we came to the last and most important year of our course. This
year has gone more quickly than the previous years. In this year we lost of one of our
most faithful members, Jessie Boyle. She has been greatly missed, for she was a joy
to all who knew her. One of the last and we hope the best effort was spent on the
"Exode." As time draws nearer the day when We will leave T. H. S., we think regret-
fully of the good times and friends we will leave. Although we regret to leave, We are
looking forward into the future with much determination to develop the best that is in
our class of 1924.
PAGE SIXTY SEVEN
'YY' ' W CA "'iT:'cTEf' "wwf i' ' "A" "W" 'f 'W' B
uouuuu uuuuuuq nunan
unuuun uuunnn annum
naunnn unnuun uuuuu
nnuunn unrmrm nnuon
Futures of Members of Iunior
Class as Seen by Minority
Eugene Beesley ---
William Boyd - -
Emaline Nance ....
Velma Lee ......
Helen Shelton --
Mary Spivey ---
Carl Gant .......
Pauline Bailey --
Glen Cones .........
Robert Miller ---
Stanley Barker ----
Charles Boyer ....
Garnet Smith ---
Argyle Clawson -
Elva Gentry ---
.. ........... A Shiek
A Musician fmaybsl
---An old maid school teacher
--A- farmer's wife
-An Opera Singer
----Champion Fisherman of the U. S.
----------------A Lecturer on Woman's Rights
---An Automobile Mechanic lMaxwells Preferredl
An Aesthetic Dancer
A Radio Engineer
---A Bicycle Racer
----A C.ment Road Contractor
------------------- An Artist
PAGE SIXTY EIGHT
----A Dirt Track Racer
Wife of a Ford Agent
uuuu:zuouuuncmuunuuuunuonuounuouuuuun IE hannah
PAGE SIXTY NINE
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The work of vocational agriculturg was begun in the Thorntown High School
in 1915 by W. C. Yoke. The course was taught about two ycarsg then dropped and
taken up again by Charles Edmondson. From then on the classes ha.e been a success
and have become larger 'each year. This is one to the fact that people realize the ad-
xantage of knowing what they are doing along the line of farming. The farmers have
to produce "bumper crops" to break even and so most of them seg the benefit of havinfr
their boys take a vocational course.
The Freshman boys study the subject of poultry, farm crops and horticul-
ture. The second year boys study dairying and farm carpentry. The last year of the
three year's course consists of the study of soils and fertilizers along with animal
husbandry or farm management.
Charles Edmondson succeeded Mr. Yoke and under his management the class-
es tested many bushels of seed corn for the farmers in the community and now, because
the testing has been kept up, the farmers have a better grade of corn. Mr. Edmondson
was the organizer of a pig club which was very successful in showing that it pays to
give more attention to hogs. One of the boys in the club won first prize on his record
hook at the Indiana State Fair, in 1922.
Maurice Neptung took the place of Mr. Edmondson when the latter left school
teaching, to work on a poultry farm. Each vocational student has to take a project
during the summer vacation. Among the projects that may be taken are: The corn
clubg the calf clubg the potato club and the ton litter project. Ong of the boys in the
corn club won thirteenth place in the single open ear class at the International corn
show. He also raised a ton litter during the winter months. Thg potato club was also
very successfulg two or three of the boys raised about forty bushels on oneffourth acre
In the farm carpentry class there are many things that the students learn that
are of great value in later years. Some of the things they make are, chicken houses,
gates, chicken coops, chicken feeders ard many other smaller things valuable to the
farmer. This class is under the supervision of Mr. DeVol, the manual 'training teacher.
They also go on hikes to select and learn the names of differ-ent trees.
Each year the vocational class tak-:s one or two trips either to the State Fair
or to the Short Courses at Purdue University. At these places they see and learn
many valuable things. They see the very latest type of farm implements :md learn
how farmers of other communities are farming.
There has been so much interest shown in the vocational classes in this coun-
try that in February 1917 the President made arragements by the Smith-Hughes Act
that money be paid out of the United States Treasury to the schools that had a voca-
tional course in agriculure. So much is paid each school for each student enrolled in
the classes. There is a nation wide interest taken in this and the farmers are glad to
give their boys advantages that they, the older people, did not have. I
These courses are offered in order that the boy shall get atpractical working
knowledge of agricultural subjects, and become a more valuable citizen to his com-
mg 0112155 nf 1524
There have been other classes
It may be,
Made up of lads or lasses
Which make a strong contention
That they deserve some mention
But it meets with some dissension
Here, from me!
We're the iinest and the brightest
That there are,
The lovliest and rightest
Near or farg
We are all brave and Witty,
Good looking if not pretty-
We're the brightest in the city,
Each a star.
P-X E IIV NTY ONE
annnunn noun n n a n onus "T: n "" W 'A
non Gnu n u nunnnug n n n
nununu unnuucl annnouununuu nu nncmun uunnuu naman
nnuunu ununa uunnnuu nun no annum: annum: nouns n
nuunuuo nnnnnnn nnucunun uuuunu nuunau nouns
anim: Qshhite tu lilnhertlaaamen
1. James Smith advises Thomas Deeslcy to be good, so as to get "Attitude
Commendablen as he has done.
2. Florence Gaddis advises Claudine McDonald to make her "catches" in
Thorntown-they're more reliable.
3. Evelyn Batts advises Mary Moftitt to complete her science course in Mr.
4. Juilan Barker advises Snyder Campbell to come out for tiaek-it's a
5. Martha Taylor advises Lucile Elder to try to stop giggling before her
Senior year. It's too hard to stop then.
G. Lillian McKern advises Alma Avery to ask her friends not to call dur-
ing school hours-it takes up valuable time.
1 7. Mary Bristley adviszs all students to remember where they have classes.
8. Helen Curry advises Helen Spivey to take her as a model of sobriety-'to
9. John White advises Roland Carpenter to take a nap every morning to
relieve Miss Aldridge of the responsibility of keeping him quiet.
10. Alta Evans advises Fonda Hester to profit by her mistakes-stop gig-
gling before it's too late.
11. Marjorie Waddell advises Harold Elliott to drink a gallon of milk every
12. Hazel Barker advises Edna Jarrell to study her art in chewing gum
without the faculty's knowledge.
13. Don Long advises Basil Strong to read only that literature which will
broaden and develop his mind--such as "Saturday Evening Post."
14. Mary Ashley advises Ruby Smith not to work so hard in school-it's
hard on her "nerve."
15. Carolyn Kendall advises Eugene Beesley to choose a girl who will grad-
uade when he does-the parting is most unendurable.
16. Herschel Hill, advises Stanley Barker to take life easier and thus not
be so tired in his Senior year.
19. Morris Ashley advises Thomas Lee McCorkle to assume the duties of
Editor-in-chief of the Exode-it's great fun.
18. Leon Ligon advises Ora Dale to study his art in writing themes-Mrs.
DeMotte likes 'em. '
19. The author of this advises everyone in general never to agree to write
PAGE SEVENTY TWO
TH E EXODE
PAGE SEVENTY THREE
D u 9
TH E EXQ Z4
Supplementary List of Alumni--Class of 1923
Homer Brown ....
Dorothy Masters --
Glenn Heaton ---
Florence Abel .....
W. Devon Couger ....
Rubye Ferguson ---
Richard Aldridge --
Alice Hester ....
Janet Grimes --
Jessie Gaddis ---
Paul Thrasher ---
Ralph Smith ---
Ellie J. Avery .....
Dorothy Mundell --
Harold Crose .....
Luella Hutchinson --
Charles Carter ......
Herschell Hutchinson --
Rachael Smith ......
Bernice Weatherald ---
Naomi Lawler ....
Dale Elder --, ..... -
Carl Weatherald ---
Opal Smith ...........
Helen Anderson .........
Sheldon Cox --,. ..... -
Alta G. Cones .... -
Aletha A. Fall --
PAGE SEVENTY FOUR
- --- - - Jndianapolis, Ind.
- --- Derauw University
- - - -Th orntown, Ind.
- -- -Flagstafh Arizona
- - - -Wabash College
- - -Earlham College
Advertising and Jokes
PAGE SEVENTY FIVE
uuunnnuun ununnu unuuunq unuunuu
nuunnnnnu nnunnu nnunnu unounun
nuunnuuun unuunn annum: unnuunu
nncnuunun annum- annum: unnnnnu
To the Advertisers:
The success of the "EXodef' of 1924 has been due, in a
large measure, to the co-operation and hearty support that has
been given to us by our advertisers
We heartily thank those Whose "Ads" appear on the
following pages. V
The Student Body
Of Thorntown High School.
PAGE SEVENTY SIX
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Gjo WHOM WE
FOR HELPING TO
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21,0014 HWS '
' 4- 6ZfUO'I!'gl'b A
NOT TODAY, but twenty years from today, will
you realize the value of this-your school an-
nual. As a book of memories of your school days it
will take its place as your most precious possession in
the years to come. You who are about to undertake
the task of putting out next year's book should keep
this thought in mind and employ only the engraver
who will give you the most help in making your book
a worth while book of memories and give you workman-
ship that you will be proud of even in years to come.
Write today to the Service Department of tbe I ndianapoli:
E"ii:f.?i:5IS?'3':i'f':,T,.,'z"'i i2':Z:.,:?2:,'.,2"5.C,f,f'f,':i,t72. "dp
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING co.
222 awe ohio SIA
Hendrickson E3 Mella
Mater and Spencer
IM I'LE MENTS
CTrue Or Falseb
Miss Aldridge: "Then where did
Napoleon go next?"
Tom Hall: "He went to Heaven."
The next song will be entitled: "If
I should marry a milk maid, will I
Nelson Bennett, while reading in
English class, came to the quotation:
'The sky was full of amber tints.
Nelson read: "The sky was full of
Burrette S.: "I almost froze my
finger nails off coming to school."
Tom Beesley: "It looks as if you
would cut them once in a while and
there wouldn't be any to freeze."
The lights Went out in the "gym"
one night and some bright student
shouted: "Wind the clock and put
out the cat and let's go to bed Mandy"
Between six and seven o'clock Ray-
mond Morgan goes after the milk and
doesn't seem to want any of us boys
to go with him. I suspect he goes
Claudine: "Did Dick actually steal
fl lifes from you?"
Helea Spivey: "Yes, but I madc-
liim pay it right back."
PAGE SEVENTY SEVEN
RESTAURANT and SODA FOUNT
GOOD EATS and COLD DRINKS
1' - '- - - I A C0ne on the School Boardl
Dr. Owsley: 'How are my ten pa-
- tients this morning?"
Nurse: "Ning of them dead, sir."
Doc: "That's funny. I left medi-
cine for ten."
, I lk ak ak
S Helen S.: "Did you take father
apart to talk to him?"
Dick Wall: "Not exactly, but he
almost f ll to pie . wh I . k t
5 E3 10 Cent Store ...M Q en W' Q 0
'lf FF Bk
Dinnerware, Enamelware and
Notions of A11 Kindg Customer: "Outh, that towel is
FI'0Sh Candy Pid thg barber: "Sorry sir, I
couldn't hold it any longer."
and an s- a-
Salted peanuts Gene B. fto Carl Barkerlz "Where
A Carl: "He is helping Dad."
I"lT1fllS and Tablets G.ne: "Wkat's your Dad doing?"
HF HF 141
A near sighted man on thg street
ask: "Are you a messenger boy?"
Johhny W.: "No, it is my sore toe
that makes me walk so slowly."
PAGE SEVENTY EIGHT
Miss A. :"Russell what makes you
act so foolish?"
Pid Hankins: "I used to sleep un-
der a crazy guilt."
lk lk ill
Miss Buchanan: "Esther, did you
study your lesson?"
Esther J.: "I looked over it."
Miss B.: "You surely did look over
it. I see you didn't get any of it."
IS at if
Shorty Gant: "Boy, I've had all
kinds of exnerienre being with the
f,ir's. I couldn't have more."
John W.: "How long have you
been rroinq with them?"
Qhortvt "About a half year."
John: "Well by the time you go
with one srirl two vears you will fret
that out of your head."
if Sk 1
Roland Carpentr while walkinfr
down the road saw a sign board which
read' "This will take you to Mor-
row." He climbed upon the top of it
and sat down. After sitting there for
two or three hours, he said: "I won-
der when this thing is going to start?'
Miss A.: "Oh, you know the story"
Alma: "No, I don't."
Dr. E W. Ellis
Home National Bank Bid,
John Spencer: "Did you hear about
that man that got killed by electrici-
Basil Strong: "No, what about it."
John: "Oh, he just stepped on a
cookie that had a currant in it."
Don Long: "Did you hear about
Sis Barker: "No, where was it?"
Don: "Just an alley ran into main
4 a 1
Miss Aldridge: "I'll bet I can
make you say 'No I don't."
Alma Avery: "See if you can."
Miss A. "Well, if you were at a
dinner party and they would ask what
you would' have tea, coifee, milk,
what would you take?"
Almaz' "Why tea."
Carolyn had a little boy,
His hair was white as cottong
And everywhere that Carolyn went,
Her littlg boy went a trottin.'
PAGE SEVENTY NINE
Experience is thg Best Teacher
For 30 years I have given service to this community satisfactorily
H. A. McDANIEL, Optimetrist
Mrs. DeMotte: "Eshter compare
Esther: "Ill, sicker, dead."
lk ill 'll
D 1. , B k Alma A: "Why, did you tell Dor-
u ln S a ery othy K. that secret I told you not to
Leah H.: "Oh, gee, I told her not
HOME OF to tell you that I told you."
41 1' 42
Tell me not in mournful numbers,
The result of my examg
For the night beiore I slumbzred,
Gee, what a iool I am.
4: az 11
And Miss Aid. fin E. is. History!
'What is meant by the false doc-
"Jim Smith: "That is when the
doctor gives the wrong stuff to sick
l if ill
City Cousin: "What is the bell
around the cows neck for?"
Burrette S.: "That's to call her
calf when dinner is raadyf'
l 1 1 I p l I
I A banking account means independence, self respect, free-
- dom from thy worries of today and the uncertainties of to-
morrowg Is a valuable aid in any enterprise undertaken any-
where by anybody under any conditions.
DO YOUR BANKING WITH Us.
HOME NATIONAL BANK
' Member Federal Reserve System
I Thorntown, Ind.
THE HIGH SCHOOL MISS
AND HER MOTHER
Will find at Adlers' the things she wants to buy
at the prices she Wants to pay
Adler and Compan
Martha Taylor: "Oh, they go down
to the station to watch the traveling
men come in."
McCork1e 53 Riley + if at
4-THE HOUSE REI1IABIJE" Mrs. S0l'10nZ "If they clap after
we sing the first one, we will sing the
Carp: "What if they are clapping
just because it is over and not be-
cause it was good?"
Mrs. Sonon: "That will do Roland"
il 8 if
Russell Hankins lin music classlz
GRAIN' SEED, COAL, ETC. "Open the windows and we will throw
out our chests."
Our Motto 41 1 1
"SERVICE AND QUALITYU Miss Ald: "Nelson, what range
are you close to?"
l Dan Bennett: "The kitchen range
most of the time."
' 14 8 if
Margaret B.: "What is nothing?"
Mr. Beck: "A hung hole without
PAGE EIGHTY ONE
Lalxollette and lohnson
FURNITURE - RUGS - PHONOGRAPHS
THE DRUGGIST FOR
He Rents and Sells
Did you ever hear of:
Bus Hurt taking a book home
Don Long not eating candy?
Glen Cones getting to school
Miss Aldridge not being sleepy
Helen Spivey not having a date
Thg second team winning from Ad-
vance Junior high?
Hazel not being crazy after John
Carolyn and Raymond not being in
the assembly until five o'clock every
Carl Gant having a date with Dor-
Dan Bennett not throwing pap,r
Roland Carpenter having good
Mr. DeVol being girls basket ball
PAGE EIGHTY TWO
Thorntown Lumber Co.
THE PLANING MILL
We have a complete line of building materials for your every
need. We are at your service and will always try our best
to please you.
Phone 53 I.. P. MATTHEWS, Mgr.
Mrs. DeMotte Un English class
telling a scene from a train window:J
"I saw two tramps sitting by a tire.
One was frying some meat and the
other was .holding his bare feet over
the fire. There was some coffee in
a can on a wire up over the fire and
I sure could smell it in the train."
Leon Ligron Qfrom bafk of roomjz
"Could you smell the tramps feet
Roy Price Qgoing through his
bookslz "I believe I have lost my
Miss Buchanan: "What do you
mean, lost it? You couldn't lose a
paper that was as lonfr as that one."
Roy: "I couudn't, hey? Say, you
don't know me. I lost a bass drum
Do you know 'em?-Preacher, Bus,
Bill, Jake, Doc, Shorty, Tom, Sport,
Dan, Pid, Tink, Gene, Sis, Fat, Snip,
Runt, Shuck, Ohalkie, Wliitz, Pir-
mont, Jim, Charley, Butch, Carp, Kit,
Bob, Al, Peggy, Arg, Butch, Lil, Dot,
Abe, Boss, Farmer, Johnny, Lee, Bert
Ally, Batty, Truts, Pue, Clair, Midget
Established 1877. Inc. 1903
E. R. Jacques Co.
Phones 52, 62 and 411
Cash Buyers of
POULTRY, EGGS AND WOOL
Vary Best WOOL TWINE
W. C. Jaques 211
E. W. Moore, 222.
D. E. Jaques 263.
PAGE EIGHTY THREE
AUBURN AND KELLY TIRES
'The best the country affords at the price'
All sizes in stock
I'l' ODA ,
THE PHONOGRAPH OF MARVELOUS TONE
Over Ong Hundred in Use in this Community. Ask for
H f M'l1'k
Miss Buehanantrying to teach the
pcolden rule and turn-the-other-cheek.
Miss Buch.: "Now, Nelson, what
would you do supposing a boy struck
Nelson Bennett: "How big a boy
ek bk PF
SEE US FOR Can you imagine:
Mr. Beck being tall and slim?
Mrs. DeMotte without something to
Miss Buchanan on her honey moon 'I
Mr. DeVol being a music teacher?
Mrs. Sonon big and fat?
Miss Aldridge an old maid?
FURNAS ICE CREAM Mr. Neptune not getting a drink
every five n1inut.s?
Miss Feery president of the United
AND States? '
Miss Kephart a singer?
SOIJAS "' it l'
Mr. Neptune: "When a man is
blind his hearing is more acute."
Carl Craig: "I have often noticed
that when a man has one leg short,
then the other is always longer."
PAGE EI GHTY FOUR
"SERVICE YOU WILL LIKE"
AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS
The Fred Siess Co.
THORNTOWN ------ INDIANA
l r l
WHEN YOU HEAR
WHEN You THINK Ernest MCKem
OF MUSIC FUNERAL DIRECTOR
W. W. STEVENS Sz SON I
-LEBAN0N- UN DERTAKING
34 Years Sirvice .
PAGE EIGHTY FIVE
W. C. Burk, Pres. J. E. LaFollette, Cashier
T. N. 'Woody, Vice-Pres. E. P. Rose, Ass't, cashier
T. G. Inwood, Ass't. Cashier
State Bank of Thomtown
The oldest bank in this section.
The best equipped bank in the County
Safety deposit boxes in a real vault.
A REAL SPORTING GOODS HOUSE
Featuring Athletic Equipment Especially Suit-
ed for High School Requirements
219-22 Mass. Ave., 116 Ohio St.
PAGE EIGHTY SIX
Dr. C. Bassett
fg,,,,,1.S: LEBANON - IND
W h1taker '
and terlin E P R
5 S . . ose
For 45 years we have been build-
ing a reputation for Service and
Satisfaction, which is your safe-
guard in purchasing Diamonds, FIRF LIGHTNING AND WIND
Watchvs and Jewelry. '
Ideal Gifts for Graduates
PACE EIGHTY SEVEN
E A. Parker Co.
The Cash Store Phono Your Orders
Ilry Goods, Notions Shozs I
Fufflishine R. R' Crouch
MEAT, ICE AND COAL
Merchandise Prices For Less I
For First Class
BARBER WYORK XVhen needing work in our lirtc
Also remgmber us, as we sell Quality
CLOTHES PRESSED AND Vfork only. Dig stock always on
CLEANED A hand-
Are Your Shoes Shincd? ' I
YES, WE SHINE 'EM
The Best of Service I
D. C. HANKINS 81 SONS Cam E5 Carpenter
PAGE EIGVITY EIGHT
G. M. Owsley, M.D.
Phone 100 - Thorntown, Ind.
Taylor 53 Overstreet
Chase and Sanbornls
Coffee and Teas
Always in Stock
A Full Line of
d Day or Night
If you need anything in
our line, just kindly
PACE EIGHTY NXNE
wwf' Blames Cfumpaug
DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS
Szkguul auth Qlullege
Iewelers to Thorntown High School
Thorntown Anti-Hog Cholera Serum
A 1'HoRN'rowN UNDER
, E mm 0, srmcr
. WIVENTION NOGCIKXD75 X
SANITARY I EN-, .. , -W, E,
2 . ' Z2
Swlns Bm G' 'D
DE RESERUH -
E 5 THORNTEJVPE mp. :Sf GOVERNMENT
l1S.Veterinary License N943 H1
i V H g5f9 :ense N-126. Y rs,
UI - I 1,-DATE I This Srrum is Tig ,U
slmlmnnu C I emma lnstg.
Manufactured byFam1rf,:cQaefsana mu SUPERVISION
illigbgnem and Pfolcdion dnl
r1,AN'r E of me hog raising f"f"'S"Y' .J D
, ..,A,, AMOUNT S00
THERE'S A DIFFERENCE
Swine Breeders Pure Serum Co.
PAGE NINETY ONE
-- - -..,-. 1, 1 4- . -
Princess Theatre l
PHOTOPLA I .,
STANDARD PRICES . I
10 AND 20 CENTS
0. A. KESTER
ICE COLD DRINKS
Of Lebanon, Ind.
Geo. B. Loveless
GEO. B. LOVELESS
T. H. S. '07.
I I I I 1 ' 1
Miss A.: "It was in the nineteenth ' -' -
century that they learned to change
crops from one field to another."
Tom Hall: "Then why can't you
change corns from one to to another?'
all PF 42
I THIS ISSUE OF THE
The next song' will be entitled: "Go
get a cough drop," by Iva Cold.
John White: "Say, Fid, where is
Pid Hankins: "Why I haven't any I
Johnny: "I thought you had a I
Pid: "No, she is just mine when
someong else hasn't got her."
Mr. Beck flooking' over the classj:
"Are all of you here?"
Mrs. DeMotte Un Sunday School
classjz "Does any one know where
good girls go ?" '
Kane K.: "To heaven."
Mrs. DeMotte: "Where do bad
PAGE NINETY TWO
Cissell Publishing Co
' l 1
u u on IJ on un, nnnuouuunu
n U an u
X f 1' I
f fc C X
'Xxx ff X L
I 9 2 ' Z X K X' K'
h'4f-v 0 :ET
PACE NINETY FOUR
, ' " z'
79' 'E' '-
fg- , : .,
- ff iff?
, I f. , ,
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