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UNION HIGH SCHOOL
Published by Senior Class
I 9 2 3
XXI- lizlve e1irlez1x'm'Qc'l iu this our sccuucl
volume of "'l'lic llousicu' to pulilisli au au-
uuzll of whicli our class :mel sclimil will lie
justly prnucl. No cloulit smuc will liufl julia-s
that tlicy have rcucl lmcfmm-. mistzikcs that
lizivc not live-u cru'i'c'ctccl2 :mcl puiuts that
cuulcl lic iuipmvccl. Huwcvcr, iw wa-rc mit
striving tu attain perfectimi lvut to please
uur rcaclcrs, zmfl to create ll iuciuury lwulg
which will lic IlI'l'SCl'X'L'Cl zmrl clwcrisliecl iu
futurc yL'2ll'S by tlic Sturleuts wi' ulcl Lv. H. S.
'VH li S'l'Al"I".
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WW XX A 'J LX jx 'I 13 Q
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J N x 'xxx I
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1' i ' THE I-10051 EK
4 i ,I ffm 4
we, the rlass of 1923 oo gratefully oeoitate
this, the serono holume of "0lZhe Z9oosier", to
Miss Zlaarris ano :Hill-. Zlauoson, who hahe tnork-
eo untiringly auo unselfishly that "QIZhe 1L7oosier"
may he an honor ano ereoii to Qlinion ilaigh ano
Zin behalf of this generous ronsioeration
may me protest?
ilu so far as any serhire toe may hahe reno-
ereo that is aereptnhle, it is hue entirely to the
inheritante, the guioanre ano the memories of
our mothers, QElla Gshurn ilaarris. tnho passeh
away tmelhe years ago, ano Qnna Hllrikig ibut-
son inho passeo arnay recently.
38. EB. 39.
33. QE. 39.
, ya' ' A
UNION HIGH OF DUGGER
f A1 f
On January the first, Mr. H. M. Collins
took over the office of trustee to serve the
people for four years. Mr. Collins has an-
nounced publicly many times that he was
for good schools and at all times he was
ready to co-operate with pupils, teachers
and patrons to promote any interest which
would better the conditions and raise the
standard of our schools.
Mr. Collins is a youthful man, in the
prime of life and we consider him abreast
of the times. It is deeply felt by his many
friends that we will enjoy a term of pro-
gress and that our schools will reach a high
standard in the plane of education during
the term he is in office.
Mr. Charles Hale has served as trustee
of Cass township for eight years. At all
times he has shown great interest in our
schools. It was through his untiring efforts
and the support of good citizens that the
present Union High School was erected, a
High School of the people, by the people
and for the people of Cas-s Township. It
was Mr. Hale's desire to leave the commun-
ity a good school building with a High
School which would be looked upon as a
monument to his good work. The desire was
accomplished and Mr. Hale retired from
office perfectly satisfied, having accom-
plished his desire. His only regret was that
he could not have done more to promote
the educational standard of the entire town-
DUGGER GRADE SCHOOL
CASS GRADE SCHOOL
297 Q J
,h ' fc g "
For many years the town of Dugger supported its own system of
schools. At the same time there was a high school at Cass. As time went on
and the great coal field of this community developed, the school population
outgrew the school buildings. A condition arose at Dugger similar to con-
ditions in dozens of towns in this state. In order to promote better schools,
it was necessary to return to the township system.
It was seen by all interested patrons that Cass Township needed a
large school building that would serve as a community center, and take
care of the educational interests of all the boys and girls.
Thewar came on, and building was postponed. After the war, again
plans were made and a suitable sight was selected, six acres of ground was
purchased, and the present Union High School was erected. The building
is strictly modern and is being provided in such a way as to take care of
every interest of the boys and girls of Cass Township. The school is grow-
ing very rapidly and will soon have an enrollment of three or four hundred.
This beautiful building can be viewed from many places in Cass Town-
ship and many students are glad to take advantage of the opportunity
offered in the way of education.
The plan of the High School is a strict Senior High School, offering a
course of study that will appeal to the youth of today.
English, History, Mathematics, Botany, Geography, Manual Training,
Domestic Science, Latin, Bookkeeping, Typewriting, Music, Orchestra,
Agricultural Clubs and Athletics -are the many things that make up the
The spirit of co-operation for community interest is stronger now in
Cass Township than ever was known and it is the desire of all to cultivate
this spirit, so that the best of fruit may come from it in all future years.
f .sec 1 on :fl
l X ,il
'lla 7 1 Z" J
i THE I-100511511 .
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il THE 1-100911311
.A , Y V ' I f ' y .
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FACULTY OF UNION HIGH
Oh! Teachers of the Union High
How to get our lessons do we strive,
"Work" is our 'Motto' of each day,
"Work and we'll win" is what we all say.
Hard is Caesar by its name,
But still we learn it for its fameg
Lovable is Miss Harris, teacher of Latin,
And, Oh, discouragements, those, she flattens.
There's Mr. Mc. a mathematician
For his aid to you he seems like a physician.
He will help you win through each strife
And you will remember his kindness through life.
Miss Adamson, Eng. teacher, has a smiling face
And by this her character we can trace
She tries to teach us all she can,
Couldn't find one so jolly all through the land.
Mr. Small is History teacher,
I really think he'd make a good preacher.
He knows everything about History books
And gives everyone the kindness of looks.
Now there's Miss Ingle, orchestra leader,
And U. H. S.'s great feeder.
She is realy a lovable creature
And surely makes a jolly good music teacher.
Mr. Lash, Manual Training teacher,
Trying to put this in the head of every creature.
He's very kind, and of our teachers is least,
Oh! My he's proud for he has a niece.
There's Miss Usery, with a lovable face,
She hails from Sullivan by grace.
For Eng. and Dom. Sc. teacher she in kind,
About the best that you can find.
Now there's Mr. Hudson, Supt. of our school,
He has a good look, and He's not at all cruel.
Home Sweet Home, school for him seems to be
He points out all good opportunities forus to see.
fDorothy Neal f25J
lx 'gfvz , Wi'
M. sawn ,Ll
1 ax' x I . W, 1 W V
THE 1-100511214 five
MR. B. D. HUDSON
Superintendent of Schools
Diploma, Indiana State Normal, 1918
A. B. Degree of Indiana State Normal,
"Push on-Keep moving."
MISS KATHRYN HARRIS
Principal of the High School
A. B. Degree of Indiana State Normal, 1921
"Too true to Hatter, and too kind to sneer,
And only just when seemingly severe."
Q A ,XTHE H0091 EIL
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,Q saw A at ,
A. C. McCAMMON
One year at Purdue
One year at Indiana State Normal
"Some greatness consists in being great in
MISS MARY ADAMSON
Domestic Science and English
Two years and one-half at Indiana State
"A happy soul that all the way to Heaven
hath a summer's day."
MR. D. G. SMALL
History and Athletic Director
One year at Central Normal College
One and one-third years at Indiana State
"Still runs the water where the brook is
" X THE 00511-314
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MISS MUSETTA G. USREY
Three and a half years at Indiana Uni-
"Women are entitled to life, liberty and the
pursuit of English."
Mr. W. L. LASH
Manual Training and Science
One year at Purdue
One year at Indiana State Normal
"He may be small, but he has big ideas."
MISS GENEVIVE INGLE
One and one-fourth years at Indiana State
"Earth hath not anything to show more
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RAYMOND WYATT "Swatsie"
"For thy beauty and thy fortune the ladies
Raymond is one of our most popular
students, and when he leaves-Oh, poor
'fundergradslu His shining' hair and win-
ning smile will prepare a way for his ef-
ficiency to assert itself in life as in high
school. He has the ability all right!
DOROTHY DUGGER "Dots"
"She could turn her hands to almost any-
Dorothy is our class artist, and we're
proud of her. She is skilled in other things
too. Seriously, she is a talented, witty girl,
and a mighty pleasant person to have
GUY PIRTLE "Sis"
"A high stepper and a good sport plus a
lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing."
Guy is noted for several thing-s, es-
pecially his admiration of the girls and his
love of speed. We believe Guy will get
through life successfully, one way or an-
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BEATRICE HAMERSLY "Bea"
"What reck I of the stars, when I may gaze
into thine eyes?"
We don't know anyone in our class
more popular. or more deservedly so. "Bea"
is wise, she is witty, she is sweet, she is
pretty. Besides she is a good friend and
one of our good students.
FRANK REYNOLDS "Rennie"
HHe's a quiet sort of fellow-you'd never
find him clamoring for applause."
Frank is one of those dependable peo-
ple who are so nice to have around. When
he does a thing, it is done wellg the class
has found this out on various occasions. He
is equally at home playing or working.
GERTRUDE .IEFFRIES "Gertie"
"Whose smiles are pleasant and whose
words are apeacef'
"Gertie" is noted for her high ideals
and pureness of heart. She is good but she
desires always to be better. However,
saintliness cannot be said to be her chief
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VERNA MAE BENEFIELD "Benny"
"Blessed are the missionaries of cheerful-
"Benny" is never slow nor sad. If you
ever felt blue, just watch her smile. She'll
drive those blues away, for she is just brim-
ful of pep. When it comes to basketball
she's a "whiz."
SHERRILL DEPUTY "Dep"
"Built like a mosquito-long and thin."
Sherrill is one of the most likeable
chaps in our class. He is noted for his
propensity to argue, especially with-well,
you know whom. Of which it was written.
"Every man of genius has his peculiarities."
DORIS LEAMAN "Ted"
"Fair was she to behold that maid of sev-
"Ted" is one of our most attractive and
popular girls. She is jolly and a good
sporty and the better we know her, the
more we like her.
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"lf THE HOCDSIER
MAXINE FERGUSON "Max"
"She that was ever fair and never proud
has tongue at will, and yet was never loud."
Maxine was a winner in the beauty
contest, and we don't wonder. She is pretty,
witty and friendly. Some one said, "A thing
of beauty is a joy forever." There you have
RALPH ROBERTSON "Robby"
"Give me a spark of nature's fire. That's
all the learning I desire."
We sometimes wonder if Ralph will ev-
er wake up. They say he is a holy terror
at basketball, but then one can't play bas-
ketball all one's life. "Robby" is well liked
and is especially popular among the ladies.
MILDRED McLIN "Mid"
"She is bonnie, blooming, straight and tall."
Mildred is just naturally a likeable
girl. She is jolly and full of "pep." Her
melodious laugh is frequently heard, espec-
ially in Commercial Room. She is a favor-
ite with teachers too. because she always
does good work.
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fi THE I-100511-311
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CARL HOUPT "Houpt"
"Say, what have we here?"
N Our old friend Carl passes out with us
this year also. He is a good friend and a
good workerg always has a smile and a
MARJORIE CRABBE "Marge"
'QA quiet and a sincere friend."
Marjorie is one of our quiet girls, but
we can occasionally see mischief peeping
out her eyes. She has been a good studentg
she is loved by her friends. What more
can we say of "Marge"
NAOMI HEMBREE "Hembree"
Wherever she goes she will find plenty
of friends and hope she won't forget us in
the rush of life.
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LEOLA JONES "Jonesy"
"Little, Oh. but loud!"
Leola has brightened our cla-ss for
many a day with her laughter. Keep it up
Leola. We like it, and so will everybody
else you meet after you've left us.
CLYDE PARKER "Pigg'i.e"
'tCharm strikes the sigh but merit wins the
Really we think Clyde has had a pretty
good share of popularity, and somehow we
think he deserves it all. Naturally, we are
not experts in prophecy, but we just know
Clyde is going to live a life worth while.
ELIZABETH TEASLEY "Bae"
"I am no ordinary person."
Elizabeth is an extremely reserved girl
and talks but little, but we know -she can be
lively on occasions. Why, 'tis whispered
she even studies grammar-heavens!
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RUTH JONES "Rufus"
"A quiet little maiden, always ready and
willing to help others."
"Ask the Athletic Association."
BALFORD ARTHUR "Boudy,'
"Greater men than he may have existed,
but I doubt it."
Balford is certainly industrious, the
basketball teams will vouch for that. He de-
serves much praise. Balford is also a
EU LALA BURGE "Uklele"
"If speech were gold, I would be a million-
Eulala is one of our dependable stu-
dents. When work is called fdr she is al-
ways there. She is good not only in one
thing but in all.
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SPENCER BAKER "Bake"
"The world befits a bu-sy brain-I'll hie me
to its haunts."
If our class were looking for one good
enough to be president, our first choice
would be Spencer. He has so many splen-
did abilities that we feel sure he will win
honors wherever he goes and whatever he
does. Goodbye, "Parson," and good luck!
ROY RICHMOND "Richy"
"Don't look at me girls, I'm bashfulf'
Although Roy has only been with us
two years, he was liked by all the class. He
does seem sleepy. but you never can tell
about these "quiet fe1Iows"!
Praise to thee, old U. H. S.,
A dearer school than all the restg
Reigning a queen, serene and true,
I gladly offer praise to you.
Such as your like is never found.
Hunt where you will. Your steps have
Into your lovely halls, where sound
Great voices-voices that proclaim
High honor to your very name!
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THE SENIORS' VISIT TO THE FORTUNE
RAYMOND-As you go out tomorrow beneath the sky so blue, a bucket of
bright red paint will fall right down on you.
EULALA-JOYS never come singly and you will have your share. All you
want to eat and drink, and all you want to wear.
CARL HAUPT-The bridges you cross will be paved with gold. And you'll
never grow weary till the sun grows cold.
LEOLA-Every day will be the best day in every day you live, for the more
you get of happiness, the more you will always give.
ELIZABETH-AHY bubbles that you want don't hesitate to take 'em. For
destiny blew them for you and all the world can't break 'em.
GUY-YOU,ll love someone of the right sort although in stature will be
small. But, "Better to have loved a short, than never to have loved
DORIS-YOU are very fond of water, and it has always been the height of
your ambition to take a water trip. Such a trip is coming your way
shortly, over a pail of water.
MILDRED-YOU are very shrewd in business matters, skillful in the man-
agement of others, having a desire to shine, and will, after washing
your face with soap.
BEATRICE-You are of a musical temperament, if you had to, you could
wind up a phonograph without injury to yourself.
BALFORD-You will age slowly 3 every twelve months will add only another
year to your life.
SHERRILL-YOU are inclined to literature, you will likely fall asleep in the
library with your head leaning against the bookcase.
NAOMI-You have very taking ways with you, in fact, people are always
sure to miss something after you have left.
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DOROTHY-You are of an artistic temperament, drawing being one of the
gifts bestowed upon you Cdrawing your breathb.
MAXINE-You have a very pleasing manner with you, and can brighten
things up wonderfully for your friendsg especially silverware, provid-
ing you have a good kind of polish.
FRANK-YOU will soon witness a turning point in your life, which will
likely cause you a little inconvenience and perhaps pain: the pin in
your collar will probably be the cause.
RUTH-Good luck will follow you all the rest of your lifeg but will never
VERA MAE-YOU will come before the public frequently, and will be a
leaderg most likely in leaving street cars or crowded buildings.
MARJORIE-You are of an irritable disposition, and will do considerable
stewingg over tough meat.
SPENCER-As sure as the moon is made of cheese, you'll live to hang on
the gallows trees.
CLYDE-You like to teach arithmetic, and say it is great fung but there is
one who'll teach you quickly that o-ne and one make one.
GERTRUDE-You are inclined to be a dressmakerg you will probably use
a tape measure all your life, as a rule.
RALPH-YOU are inclined to a wandering natureg you will probably wonder
all your life.
RUSSELL-You are of a studious natureg you will probably go through
"Rose Polly," in the front door and out the back. '
ROY--You are very brilliantg you will spend most of your life shining
GOOD LUCK To ALL.
it a x THE 1-100511511
Biggest ..,.......A.,..,.............,....,............................. Ruth
Shortest ,.... ........ M ildred
Fattest ....... ..,...,,, D oris
Thinnest ..,.,,t .,...,,,,. N aomi
Busiest .....,. ....... B eatrice
Boldest ....... ............ R oy
Giggliest ....... .....,... G ertrude
Quietest ......... ........ V era Mae
Tallest .,..........,.. ........ D orothy
Most Innocent ...,, .,.,....... G uy
Most ln love ...... ..,t.. S herrill
Most popular ....... ,......, R alph
Most talkative .l..,,.. ..,.,, M axine
Most athletic ...........,.. ....,.,..,. F rank
Most independent ,...,. ..... E lizabeth
Prettiest ....,..,,........ ....,, M arj orie
Most Domestic Author ................................ Holmes
Most Restless Author .......,.. ......,. W igglesworth
Most Witty ....,..,........,...... ......,..,.... W hittier
Strongest Author ......... .,............. S mith
A busy Author . .....................,......................... Porter
Most Wordy Author ............,,.........,.... Wordsworth
The Boldest Author..Shakespeare QShake a speareb
Author With a Trade ......,.,............,................ Cooper
Sharpest Author ........., ,.,.... ......... H a wthorne
Shortest Author ........ ,...,...,.. L owell
Longest Author .......,.... ...,.. L ongfellow
Most Fiery Author .......... ........... B urns
Most Immoral Author ..,..... .......,.. W ild
Noisiest Author .............,......... ,...... H owell
Most Bothersome Author ..,... ,.,,, G uest
1925. ' '
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"ll THE 1-100511212 it
W X L ' 'ill k
SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the Seniors of the Union High School in the year of 1923, having
niet in secret conclave, do hereby announce that we have learned all there
is to be learned, and therefore Mr. Hudson, our dear superintendent, and
other members of the faculty can "learn" us no more. In view of this fact,
and all being of sound mind, we do hereby bequeath the following:
To the Senior class of 1924 we bequeath our assembly our ability for
getting into trouble, and our pep, for we know that this class is in need of
Raymond Wyatt wills his ability to fall into a gentle and peaceful
slumber any time between 8:45 and 9:25 A. M. anywhere. CLash's as-
semblyj to "Doc,"
Balford Arthur leaves his curiosity and bluffing to any Junior who
needs the same.
Ruth Jones leaves her ability to collect gossip to Mary Magdline
To any meek, long-suffering Junior who can be persuaded to take it,
Ralph leaves his job as general fiunky. Since no Junior is willing to as-
sume the responsibility, he gives it to an under class mate.
To any Junior whom the class elects Frank Reynolds leaves his seat
on the back row.
Guy Pirtle bequeaths his success in adventure with Cupid to "Doc"
Leola Jones leaves her chewing gum, which can be found on many of
the chairs in the class rooms, to any future chewers who desire to partake.
Naomi Hembree leaves her ancestors to Madge Hurst. She feels that
she will not need them in the future, as she can hide behind her own coat
of paint. -
Sherrill Deputy wills his Winning ways with the teachers to Noel
Mildred McLin, wills her prized ear rings to Ruth Ringer.
THE I-10051 EIL g i
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Vera Mae Benefield bequeaths her sweet and quiet disposition to
Beatrice Hammersley wills her vamping power and talent to Docia
Clyde Parker wills his talent as a violinist to Virgil Rutledge.
Carl Houpt wills his ability as a bookkeeping student to Geneva
Elizabeth Teasley bequeaths her large vocabulary to Jennie Headley.
Eulala Burge bequeaths to Mildred Mason the right to try to boss Union
Dorothy Dugger bequeaths her extra credits to any weak, struggling
Marjorie Crabbe Wills her perfect attendance and deportment to Cecil
Doris Leaman and Maxine Ferguson will their ability as basket ball
players to next years's team.
Spencer Baker bequeaths his ability as a student to any Junior who is
willing to accept.
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A SENIOR'S IDEA OF THE ALUMNI
We are out of High School forever,
Drifting down the sands of time
With our future life before us,
And our past not worth a dime.
We finished all the subjects
In the course that was set down,
Now we are out of the High School,
Next we Want the college cap and grown.
We hated to leave the High School
With her our memories cling,
Of our good old days of High School
We will shout and praises sing.
Listen boys and girls if you've
A notion not to go to school,
Change it, We advise you
For it is not merely one big rule.
It is pleasure, it is gladness,
It is joy that is untold,
If you only go to high school
And support the "Black and Gold".
We are speaking now from knowing
What a school like this will do,
If you boost the school and teachers
And to your own classmates be true.
We will back your school
If you will only to us send.
When you need us, We will
Back it to the very, very end.
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J UN IDRS
Basil Ringo ..., ,. ..,,4 w..V.,........ ,.,....... P r esident
Jenny Headley ....... ............ V ice President
Esther Wise .,...... .,.,. S ecretary-Treasurer
Flower ...,.... ..........,..,.,,e........ S vveet Pea
Colors ............................ Azure Blue and Silver
Motto: Get studies, be buddies, chew cuddies.
P CLASS ROLL
Alexander, Edna Pigg, Norma
Alsman, Dorothy Pigg, Docia
Ballard, Austin Pitcher, Attis
Birch, Alice Ringer, Beveridge
Bishop, Dorothy Ringer, Ruth
Blakeman, Opal Ringo, Basil
Gray, Kenneth Roeder, Cecil
Hawtin, Herbert Rutledge, Virgil
Headley, Jennie Schaad, Mary M.
Hurst, Madge Sheffler, Harold
Hutchison, Eloise Walter, Geneva
Mason, Mildred Walters, Ralph
McAtee, Floyd Wheeler, Mary
Neal, Glenn Wilson, Earl
Nitterhouse, Russell Wise, Esther
Nusbaun, Wilford Yung, Margaret
Ormandy, Nellie Sparks, Frances
Pigg, Edna Davis, Hazel
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We're sitting here thinking of the things we'll leave behind,
We'll try to put on paper what is running through our mind.
We've Worked and stuck together the best that we know how,
We've put "dough" in our treasury and look what we have now!
We've had a big carnival in which we did our best
To advertise and patronize and have all kind of jest.
But on that night the wind did blow and it was very coldg
But those who came were all game and tried to make it go.
We've sold hot dogs and chewing gum and had a candy sale,
And had a food market to try and fill the pail.
Our President is full of pep and leads the high school yells,
He has backed up everything we did and always shows up well.
Now, next year we'll be Seniors and real dignified,
We'll throw aside our childish ways and have more class prideg
And with another aim in mind we'll even harder work
To make a worthy annual and a name that will show we haven't
We'll put through the Junior-Senior Reception with fame,
For that has been our one and only aim.
So with all good cheer we'll leave you here and next year will show
The Juniors of '23 meant what they say and are trying to make it go.
MILDRED C. MASON, '24,
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THE 1-100511311 f i '
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
In the year 1920, in September, thirty-five pale faced, wabbly legged
youngsters climbed the stairs of old Dugger High School, trying to cover
their greenness with forced smiles and take the "kidding" with a laugh. In
June of the same year they had graduated from the Cass Township Com-
mon Schools and received diplomas, the first eighth grade commencement
for almost ten years, something to be proud of. In spite of their meekness at
first, they grew bolder, "day by day, in every way" and by the close of the
year could hardly be recognized as the same class. They organized, had
parties, got acquainted and enjoyed themselves greatly.
The next year they were jointed by several students from the Cass
school, making about forty-four altogether. They were real buddies and got
along fine. All took their studies very seriously as Sophomores should and
had a good time whenever a party or any "stunt" was given. After they
moved out to the New Union High building, they helped the Juniors of that
year and took advantage of having a whole days school after only having
had half days.
This year they have worked hard, haven't had much time to play, but
have been "Jolly J uniors" in the true sense of the work. The carnival was
the big event of the season. They paid dues and tried to make money for the
J unior-Senior Reception in different ways. Basil Ringo has been President
of the class all three years-shows he was surely a good one. From forty-
four the class has decreased to about thirty-eight in number. The Varsity
basketball squad, both girls and boys, have found material in this class for
the team, and some of them were real stars, too. They are always looking
for the best thing to do and next year they'll be "some" Seniors.
I' f-'NX l
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THE 1-10051 EK
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JUNIOR CLASS SONG
Oh! High School days at Union
There naught could sweeter be!
Like mists by sunlight melted
The clouds of trouble flee.
There's joy in every moment
School has so much to give
Our High School life is happy
Thru days of fun we live.
Oh, sweet is day's stern labor,
We conquer without fear
And sweet the hour of evening
When High School friends are near.
So gather here at twilight
Amid the shadow long,
Soft notes of youth and High School
Are mingled in our song.
Our High School days are passing,
But through each hour's swift flight
We gather golden memories
From dawn till starry night.
And High School joys shall echo
Long after youth departs,
Like half remembered music
Through the chambers of our hearts.
THE JUNIORS' BACKWORD GLANCE
CWith apologies to Longfellow.J
Listen, my friends, and you shall hear
Of we Juniors' Freshman year,
Green tho' we were, many trials we braved
And we trembled with fear when the teacher raved.
But as soon as her back by chance was turned
We Freshies were not the least 'bit concerned.
We threw paper wads, we chewed chewing gum,
Till my! how the others wished they had some!
We giggled and grinned, made faces and tried
The Sophomores' and Juniors' books to hide,
We drew funny pictures onthe blackboard
And laughed at jokes about "Henry Ford."
But soon came the sad day of reckoning
And father and mother beckoning
With a very severe frown on their brow
And-well-it's the teachers' time to laugh now.
-Frances Sparks, '24
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Clarence Reynolds, President
Helen Hammack, Vice President
Mary C. Deputy, Secretary-Treasurer.
Flower-White Rose. Colors-Purple a
Motto: Row! don't drift!
Deputy, Mary C.
Graham, Anna Bess
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Last year we were Freshies you know
This year we're Sophs you see
And clear through H. S. to go
We're trying somebody to be.
Ceasar is a hard subject to master,
But Miss Harris our helper so nice,
Always we try to stand by her
Till we've read about battles thrice and thrice.
We go to English with pleasure
Tho' Miss Adamson, provoking she gets,
We think she's a mighty fine teacher
And know thro' her we'll win "rep".
Mr. Small is another good teacher,
With his kind sayings and laugh.
He teaches us our History
Which tells us of events of the past.
Last but not least is Mr. McCammon
Who teaches us Geom. with a kind heart.
And by such work and good teaching
In this life we get a good start.
So we give three cheers to our teachers
Who with patience, knowledge they've helped us to pluck
We wish them all back next year
With the very best of luck.
We are thirty-one in number
And to increase next year we'll try,
And the things We'll learn we'll try to remember
So with this I bid you Goodby.
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SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
It should have been regarded as a very fortunate day for U. H. S.
when in 1921 the Freshman Class entered the Dugger School building. Few
seemed to recognize our ability, but we knew they would in time, so went on
about our own affairs. In a few weeks we organized our class. During the
year we had two class parties and a Weiner roast. While we were busy
with our schoolwork the year rolled happily by, and before we realized it
We found ourselves in a more dignified position, bearing the name of
Though our number this year has decreased, we are making up for it in
"pep". All are working with one goal ahead, that is, that every one of our
present number will be dignified Seniors in 1925.
-Mary C. Deputy.
SONG OF SOPI-IS. OF 1923
fTune Old Black Joel
Oh! we are Sophomores of 1923,
And we're as happy as happy can be.
We take all jeering from upper class men,
But still to them our greetings We send.
Now we have learned all about Union High
And to get "Freshies,' acquainted is what we try.
We'll help everybody as you know,
And to everyone our kindness we try to show.
Our sympathies to the "Freshies" We give,
But Oh! they'll learn as they live.
This makes two years for us at U. H. S.
And our teachers now we try not to molest.
As We look back over our last year's Work
"Green Freshies" in our minds does lurk,
But "Soph" this year runs through our mind,
And I really think U. H. S. Sophs are the best you can find.
As for our subject this year, hard they do seem,
But our motto for them is "Forward with all steam".
Through all our hard work, we'll shed not a tear,
Why? Oh! because we'll be "Jolly Juniors" next year.
MY 'lm if ' N
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Edens Saturnalium pie
Clamans quam acer quer sum I.
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In 1800 et 61 .
The Civil Bellum erat then begun
Inter the fratres of our land
Qui nunc together firmly stand.
In 18 hundred 63
Each servous erat told that he erat free
Abe Lincoln cum quo few compare
For being benigus et dealing fair.
Ut ii per the garden gap
Quem should I meet sed Dick Red-cap
Ramum in manu, saxum in his throat
Si narrabis hunc riddle, dabo tibi a broat.
Vetus mater Hubbard
Ut ad the cupboard,
Ut obtineret her poor dog a bone
Sed cum veniret there,
The cupboard erat bare,
Itaque the poor dog habuit none.
Lit ad the baker's
Ut ei imeret aliquem panem
Sed cum rediret
The poor dog mortus est.
Unus, duo tres!
Et Billy amat tea.
Quis bonus you must be
Et Billy amat tea.
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THE HOOSII-Elkjg 1,
TEE: wilfati ' i In K
Florence Anderson, President
Paul Norris, Vice President
Marie Usrey, Secretary
Mary E. Rector, Treasurer
Flower: Lily of the Valley. Colors: Purple and White
J eHries, Oma
Rector, Mary Ethel
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A FRESHMAN'S OPINION OF UNION HIGH
Now we're just first year students,
Just common Freshmen we,
Some folks call us stupids,
As green, as green can be.
But they'l1 be calling us softy heads
In a month so. You'll see.
And my, now aren't we cheery?
And do you wonder why?
Our days are never dreary,
For we go to Union High.
The teachers there are pleasant
And the students all wear smiles,
Why you couldn't find a better school
If you went for miles and miles.
We never dread our classes,
Or call our teachers pokes,
For they never are too weary
To laugh or tell some jokes.
When at English we have met
Miss Usrey doesn't frown and fret,
But just wears a noble smile,
Thinking we'll learn after while.
Now in algebra we have three
Hudson, McCammon and Lash, you see,
For no one of them will we say the most,
But for all of them we'll have to boast.
Latin is taught by Miss Harris, a gem.
All that she gives us, we do fif we canj
For she never gets angry and sits in a sulk,
But's just a big bunch of friendliness, se
Miss Adamson's the dainty mistress
Of every pot and pan.
She spends her time each day to teach
Us how to cook and can.
Lash also meets our Freshmen boys
Once every day
For he teaches Manual Training
nt in a bulk.
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THE HQOSIER. I '
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In a hall across the way.
Miss Ingle teaches music
Two days of every weekh
When e'er she stands to teach us
There's a dimple in each cheek.
We wish that she'd come every day
For fellowship is known
To have a great deal to do
With the happy Freshman crowd.
Now we're as loyal, as loyal can be
To the school where we go fas you seey
And when of schools we're asked the best
Union Alma Mater est.
-Elsie King, '26.
MY TRIP TO UNION FARM
It was early in the spring that I decided I would go to one of my
friends for a visit. She lived on "Union Farm," in Richmond. It seemed
as though the call of the woods and nature was called me. I longed to
pick the beautiful Mae flowers and feel the fresh cool wind in my face.
It was these feelings that caused me to board the train at Chester for
Richmond. The Sparks from the train flew back almost burning my face.
When I reached my friend's home, everyone greeted me heartily, even
to the old Gray Butler. I walked into the living room and the first thing
I saw was a large portrait of Harding hanging on the wall above an old
colonial fireplace. Another picture that attracted my attention was the
home of a Leaman, Pope, Bishop, Rector and a Mason all seated at a table
holding a consultation. I
While I was gazing at this portrait I thought I heard a Robinsorig.
I turned around thinking I would see a Robin, but I only saw a small
Canary in a cage.
Several days later I thought I would scribble a few lines to my friends,
so I found my stationery and went down to a small stream where a
Hammock was stretched under the shade trees. I sat down and had be-
gun to Wright when my friend came down and asked me if I would like
to look over the farm. I felt for a moment as if I could Ringer neck, but
I decided not to be disagreeable, so I readily decided to go.
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We iirst passed a lake which she called the Small Hudson, where a
Rowe boat was moored.
Next was a Pigg Pen, where I saw all sizes of Piggs running wildly
While I was looking at them a large Miller flew over my head, and
far in the distance I heard a dog Howell. We then passed a place that
reminded me of Fort Wayne.
Suddenly I heard a faint Russell and looking around I saw a Young
King fisher fly from a Crab apple tree near the Woods.
I had to take a Keene look to see everything for my friend seemed
to be in a hurry. At last we came to a fence. We had to Neal to get under
it. When we got on the other side, we came out into a large road which
she told me had once Benefielrl. This road led us past the coal Sclmafl
fshedl and up to the house where we heard the Silvers rattling, and we
knew that the Baker had dinner ready.
We then went into the cool tea room and requested Arthur, the cook,
to Wheeler dinner to us.
I spent many happy days like this and dreaded to see the time come
when I would have to return to Duggefr.
-Oma M. Jeiries, '26,
Why Slim grew so tall,
While Johnnie Gall isn't tall at all?
Why Naomi is so short and thick,
And Bea more resembling a toothpick?
Why we must come to school every day,
Tho our parents say 'tis the only way?
We wonder why Small loves his wife,
Since the coal has to be carried in every night?
Why the Seniors this year aren't dignified,
Is it because they haven't tried?
Why the Freshmen look so green,
It isn't because they want to be seen?
Why at each and all of our basket-ball games,
All aren't present the school roll names?
Where the music instructor gets her good looks,
She surely doesn't get those from the music books?
And last we wonder at the wonderful world,
That's the trouble! We wonder so much we're all in a whirl.
-Mary C. Deputy, '25.
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The Student Council was organized early in the year to boost the
general Welfare of the school. This body is composed of eight members,
two from each class. The Freshmen representatives are Velma Rowe
and Herschel Bledsoeg the Sophomores, Elaine Puckett and Leonard
Howellg the Juniors, Mildred Mason and Austin Ballardg the Seniors,
Dorothy Dugger and Balford Arthur. Mr. Hudson, Miss Harris and Miss
Adamson have served as advisors for the Council. During the year the
Student Council has looked after the basket-ball feasts, served after each
gameg has seen to sending flowers to sick students and teachers, has taken
care of the rest room and library, and helped the faculty in numerous
ways in the care and discipline of the school.
Balford Arthur should be given much credit for his efforts to make
a success of the basket-ball feasts. He, with the aid of Ruth Jones, who
also worked so earnestly and diligently, relieved the Faculty from all re-
sponsibility of buying and preparing the Heats."
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Back row, left to right: D. G. Small, coachg Guy Pirtle, Senior, Russell
Netterhouse, Junior, B. D. Hudson, Supt.
Front row, left to right: Maxine Ferguson, Senior, Miss Adamson, Girls'
Coachg Vera Mae Benefield, Senior.
This is the first year that our school has been able to boast an Ath-
letic Association--and it is probably due to their advice and helpful hints
that this year has been one of the most successful athletic seasons of the
school history. Although they are not Jews, they inherit from some
unknown ancestral tribe the ability to buy the best things for the least
money. They have steered the Athletic Ship clear of deep waters and
all storms have left everything peaceful-so all hail to the Athletic Asso-
lk K-fx EX
THE HCDOSIEIL 5 f 1'
THE LATIN CLUB
In January thirty-three Sophomore Latin students met for the pur-
pose of organizing the first Latin Club that our school has ever had. Every
one was enthusiastic and eager to push the movement. Gertrude Reynolds
Was elected presidentg Leonard Howell, vice-president, and Wilford Nus-
baun, secretary and treasurer.
Since its organization the the Club has had bi-monthly meetings with
Miss Harris as advisor. Amusing and at the same time helpful programs
have been planned by a committee that has been appointed each time by
the president. Every student has responded willingly when he has been
asked to contribute his "bit" toward the program.
At its first meeting the Club voted that each one should pay ten cents
each month, and that this money should be used for buying a Latin map
for the Caesar classes. It was also agreed that the membership should
include any student who was studying Sophomore Latin or had had at
least two years' work.
The Club has given every one a chance to employ the "dead" language
of the Romans in conversation and in songg to learn something of the life
and customs of the Romansg to become acquainted with several Roman
authors and their worksg and last, but not least, to have a very pleasant
time with one another. The officers are to be complimented for their faith-
fulness, especially Miss President who managed our meetings so skillfully.
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CAESAR DUMNORIGEM CONDONAT
Caesar .,...... ..,...,........,,................ D ux Romanus
Dumnorix ...4.. ..,.,.,, D ux Haeduorum
Liscus ........, ... L egatus Haeduorum
Tonius ...,.. ..... E xplorator Caesar
Hercules ....,, ,,,.. E xplorator Caesar
Diviciacus ...... ...........,,.,...,...... F rater Dumnorigem
ACTUS I, SCENA I.
Caesar-Ego quaesivi vos convenire, viri, ut causam factorum Haeduorum
reperiarn. Copias, quas polliciti sunt, non miserunt. Duos
menses cotidie eos quaesivi et eds non miserunt. Quicquam de
hac re intelligitis?
Tonius-Non fui in agris frumenti sed audivi frigioribus pabulum deletum
Caesar-Haec mora ab Haeduis ipsis inferitur. Statim frumentum mit-
tendum est. Quicquam de hae re, Lisce, audivisti?
Peto, Caesar, te me conservare.
Homo est in provincia Haeduorum qui potentior apud plebes quam
magistratus ipsi. Plebi persuasit ne tibi auxilium darent. Onmi-
bus ternporibus Helvetiis favit.
C Caesar concilium dimittit et Liscum retinetb
Caesar-Tua oratione Dumnorigem designavisti.
Caesar-Ei supplicium mihi dandum est. Frater, Diciacus mihi dicere
poterit quid mihi de eo faciendum sit.
fso1usJ-Quid de dumnorige faciam? Diviacus, frater eius, est
meus optimus amicus! Vero! Quid faciam?
fCaesar dicens cum Diviciaco de Dumnorigeb
Caesar-Frater tuus, mi amice, cui confisus sum perduellis confirmatus
Diviciacus-fterrensj Meus frater? Quid fecit?
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THE I-100511-311. T .T
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Caesar-Potentissimus apud plebes factus est et operam gravem in hoc
Caesar-Populo persuasit ne mihi frumentum darent. Dumnorix et
equites eius quos Haedui mihi auxilio contra Helvetios miserant
fugeruntg eorum fuga reliqum esse equitatum perterritum. Tum
Helvetii erant victores. Volo te opinionem tuam dicere in quo
modo eum statuam.
fDiviciacus complectens Caesarem cum multis lacrimisb
Diviciacus-Obsecro te, Caesar, ne quid gravius in meum fratrem statuas!
Si quid ei gravius accidit, populus dicent id mea voluntate factum
esse. Animi omnis Galliae a me avertentur-
Caesar-fprendens dextram eiusj Fac finem, Diviciace, orandi. Voca
fratrem tuum ad me. Eum no strae amicitiae causa. Condonabo.
Caesar-Repperi quid malefici in civitate tua fecisti.
Dumnorix-Ccomplectens Caesaremb Me, Caesar nobilissime, condonabis?
Si me condones, numquam, numquam iterum id faciam.
Caesar-Nunc te non statuo, sed custodes tibi ponentur, ut quae agas,
quibuscum dicas, sciam, voluntate fratris tui ego te non statui, et
amicitia nostra te condonavi.
"Caesar Dumnorigem Condonat" is an attempt made by the Caesar
classes to dramatize an incident in Book I of Caesar's "Gallic War." The
class talked of several incidents that could be dramatized. Finally, it was
decided that one class would work on the "Trail of Orgetorixf' and the
other on "The Pardoning of Dumnorixf' Each student first prepared a
play in English on one of the above subjects. From these the best com-
position was selected and translated into Latin by each class. This work
was done instead of the regular prose composition of the second year
Latin, and with the purpose of presenting more clearly to the students
the interesting history which underlies the various subjunctives, ablative
absolutes, indirect discourse, etc., of the "Gallic Wars."
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5 ,QTHE HCDOSIEIL f or
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Standing, left to right: Clyde Parker, violing Mildred McLin, violing
Elaine Puckett, pianistg Jenny Headly, violing Pearl Hiendlmyr,
violing Elizabeth Teasly, violing Dorothy Neal, Chester Whaley,
clarinetg Doris T. Leaman, violing Mary C. Deputy, violing Mil-
dred Mason, saxaphoneg Eulala Burge, cornetg Sherrell Deputy,
Seated, left to right: Lloyd Headly, cornetg Dorothy Aikman, violing Ned
Cox, violing Helen Hammack, cornetg Horace Edwards, violing
Maxine Ferguson, trombone, John Reeves.
Instructor: Miss Ingle.
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THE GIRLS' SEXTETTE
Julius Caesar said, "He hears no music, seldom he smiles." This
shows what effect music has upon nature's characteristic mark, the facial
expression. A smile will gain many friends, and, music is the basis for a
smiling face. It enriches the mind, purifies the soul, softens the heart-
aches, stimulates the imagination, and leads to a higher and nobler con-
ception of life and its surroundings. It is a refreshing spring by the way-
side of life from which we may all draw pleasure, enjoyment, and perma-
We have the study of music in the Freshman class. They have learned
different chromatic signs, time signatures, musical terms, and rhythmic
times. They have studied thoroughly the origin, history and development
of the pianoforte. They are able to distinguish, classical, romantic, pop-
ular, sacred and national music, also, the different kinds of operas. The
opera, "Rigolette," by Vervi, was studied in class. The class has had
music appreciation, which has enabled them to recognize selections writ-
ten by famous composers and sung or played by artists. Music apprecia-
tion is the response of the mind to the emotional and intellectual values
QContinued on page 565
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I V usa' SQL' I N,
" l HE HQOSI E ll l
THE REST ROOM
The Rest Room was one of the many things that added attraction to
Union High this year. This was accomplished by a "Ladies Home Jour-
nal" contest among the patrons and a contribution of twenty-five cents
by each girl of the High School.
MUSIC NOTES-Continued from page 55
We have a girls sextette which has been working on several well-
known selections. The members are Beatrice Hammersley, Dorothy Dug-
ger, Doris Leaman, Ethel Robinson, Mildred Mason and Eulala Burge.
We have an orchestra which consists of six solo violins, on special
violin, six obligata violins, one solo clarinet, one first B-flat clarinet, one
second and third B-flat cornet, first B-flat cornet, second B-flat cornet,
one trombone, one saxaphone and one alto horn. The pianist is Elaine
We are preparing two chorus selections for baccalaureate which are,
"The Recessionalf' by Kipling and De Koven, and "Dawn," by Von Flotow,
which is taken from the opera "Martha"
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The Library is another attraction that adds to the comforts of the
Much credit for the success of the library must be given to the class
of 1922. Near three hundred and fifty dollars were spent for valuable
books from funds donated by this class. It is our purpose to
The method for a student librarian for each period in the day was
worked out by Mr. Hudson and has proved very successful.
Librarian Student Period
Mary Magdaline Schaad .....,. ...,..LLL I+ lirst
Eulala Burge ................... ....... S econd
Edna Alexander .l..... ..,.,. T hird
Dorothy Neal .......... ,,..... F ourth
Ruth Jones ................ Fifth
Helen Haminack ....... ...... S ixth
Margaret Yung .....,., Seventh
Naomi Hembree ........ Eighth
build up a
I K T E
'f 1: U 7 H HQOSIEK a n
MANUAL TRAINING SHOPS
MANUAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT
This class consisted entirely of Freshman boys of whom there were
35. Our department began the year by making match boxes. Our next
project was the tie rack followed by the broom holder. The classes then
divided on their projects some making tabourets, others sleeve boards,
jardiniere stands, fiower pot stands, book racks, book shelves, etc. Before
Christmas some work was done in wooden toy making, consisting of aero-
planes, autos, birds of various kinds, etc. We received a shipment of
lumber from Indianapolis from which fifteen writing desks and one maga-
zine rack were made in the quarter sawed oak lumber, and three piano
benches made in the mahogany lumber. Some of the class were sorely
disappointed because another shipment of oak failed to arrive in time for
the construction of fifteen large library tables, as we had planned. How-
ever, these students turned their attention to the making of other projects,
and as a whole the work of this department has been very satisfactory.
The number of projects for the year totaled approximately 245.
V X 3
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THE I-100511-3IL,g F? f i
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In the past the Home Economics department was practically in its in-
fancy which was due to the lack of equipment. Very much has been done
toward equipping the laboratory as it should be, but it has been a diffi-
cult task to teach because of the inadequate amount of equipment neces-
sary to accommodate such a great number of students.
Home planning types of furniture, designs Cbad and goodl, color
schemes of wall coverings, curtains and rugs were discussed. The things
taken into consideration were durability, proper arrangement, balance
There have been many things done along certain lines of Home
Economics this year. Take for instance that phase of this course which
is called cookery. There have been definite assignments given upon the
general notion of the history, composition, place in the diet, substitution
and cost of the food stuffs, emphasizing the scientific as Well as the prac-
tical side of the subject.
Along with some of the knowledge of fundamentals it is necessary
QContinucd on page 6lj
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HOME ECONOMICS-Continued from page 59
that the person have a definite understanding in carrying out the under-
lying points of table service. Plans have been made to complete the course
in buying and preparation of foods as well as serving of same.
Advancement in the field of Household Economics has been truly
marvelous. Never were so many people interested in food and cookery,
sanitary living and improved homes. All things that pertain to home life
are taught in the schools and discussed in women's clubs and community
forums throughout the land. Wholesome foodstuffs, balanced meals, the
significance of vitamines, almost unknown, have become subjects of im-
mediate and vital importance to housewives. Good health is now regarded
as fundamental to well being, and essential to success in life.
When the school started in the fall there was a demand by the Seniors
for commercial work. Since it was the first year the students had been
permitted to start in the new building it seemed to be a problem.
After studying the matter over it was decided to give one-half year
in Bookkeeping. By this course students learn to solve many problems and
learn some of the fundamentals which Bookkeepers are supposed to know.
Near the end of the first semester a demand came for typewriting.
Since the township had had to buy so much equipment and do so much
building it was impossible to purchase machines.
The problem has still discussed and the students were willing to rent
machines rather than miss the course.
So the commercial room was equipped with ten machines and a sched-
ule was arranged to accommodate twenty Seniors. Great interest was
taken by all in learning how to run a typewriter.
The course was very definite and students knew definitely when a
lesson was finished. Many students took hold of the machines in a grace-
ful manner and in a few weeks were speeding very successfully. The new
department has been very attractive to the student body and there is a
strong demand for such work to continue.
It is hoped that in the near future that the township will be able to
equip a neat commercial room and give all students the opportunity of
getting some knowledge of a business education.
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Hear the clanging of the bells,
Rising bell! I
What a break in blissful dreams that awful din compels!
How they clang, and clash, and roar, in the icy air of dawn!
Seems to come right through your door,
And you jump out on the fioor.
With a sleepy sort of yawn.
Oh for sleep, sleep, sleep,
Are the words that seem to keep
Time unto the lingering echo that so urgently still swellsg
From the bells, bells, bells, bells,
Bells, bells, bells.
From the clamor and the clangor of the bells.
Hear the ringing of the bells,
Oh, those dreary hours of work their melody fortells,
How they ring and ring and ring,
In the morning, noon and night,
Math and Latin, 'neverything,
When you want to dance and sing,
Work must come 'ere play, all right.
Come along, 'long, 'long,
It is just the same old song,
And we snatch our books and hasten where our better
Always bells, bells, bells, bells,
Bells, bells, bells.
Oh, the everlasting ringing of the bells!
Hear the sounding of the bells,
What a tale to hungry ones at last its echo tells!
How they tinkle, tinkle, tinkle,
Through the silent studious air.
We our nose with powder sprinkle,
And in haste our small feet twinkle,
With a clatter down the stair,
Just in time, time, time,
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Thankfully our hearts do chime,
And we all attack the beef steak with an ardor that impels
To forget the bells, bells, bells,
Bells, bells, bells.
All the jingling and the tinkling of the bells.
Hear the everlasting ringing of the bells,
All the bells!
Everything of joy or sorrow here at Union foretells-
From the early morning light,
'Till we go to sleep at night.
Whether work or play they start it
With a bell-
Oh, I know they have to be,
But, thinks I, sometimes, to me:
"Oh, to dwell-
Far away from any echoes that resound from any bells,"
From the swinging and the ringing of the bells.
And I wonder when I die,
And I climb up there on high,
Will they measure off the ages by the chimes of golden bells?
By the rhyming and the chiming of the bells.
Dorothy Dugger .. ...... ....... 9 7
Maxine Ferguson . ....... ..... 9 6
Mildred McLin .............. 95
Mildred Mason ................ 94
Beveridge Ringer ................ 95
Ruth Ringer ....................... . . . 93
Viola McCammon ................ 98
Anna Headley .... ........... . .. 96
Dorothy Neal .................... . . . 96
Mary C. Deputy ................... 95
Marie Usrey ..... ............. . .. 96
Sophia Cazzell .... ......... . .. 96
Elsie King ....... ......... . .. 95
Dorothy Aikman ...... ....................... 9 4
Madge Abram ......... ......................... 9 4
Seniors Who Deserve Honorable Mention
Doris Leaman Eulala Burge
Vera Mae Benefield
Sherrill Deputy Spencer Baker
' Sixtv -'three
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, ,X. , X W ,
THE 1-100511511 fl-1'
AM a sf ji , ll fix
1 STAFF OFFICERS
Raymond ,Wyatt ,..,. Editor-in-Chief Sherrill Deputy, Business Manager
S Doris Leaman, Art Editor
Dorothy Dugger, Associate Editor Vera Mae Benefield, Humorous Ed.
Clyde Parker, Athletic Editor
Beatrice Hamersely, Cal'dar Editor Maxine Ferguson, Literary Editor
Guy I. Pirtle, Assistant Business Manager
Miss Katherine Harris, Faculty Adv. Mildred McLin, Alumni Editor
Mr. B. D. Hudson, Faculty Advisor
At the beginning of the year of 1922 and 1923, the Seniors met and
elected a staff for the purpose of publishing the "HOOSIER" for the sec-
ond time. A
A member was selected for each position without any trouble and
good material still remained in the class who were willing to co-operate
at all times as assistants in order that the Annual might be a great success.
The staff met regularly the last period on Friday for a while to dis-
cuss plans and frame up the desired features of the Annual.
As the season pushed on it was necessary to select headquarters in
town where night sessions could be held.
A good home was found at the Citizens Bank and Trust Company.
We are very grateful to these people for granting us this favor. We were
supplied with heat, light, tables and many other conveniences all free
without any cost whatever.
In this fine office the noble, deed was performed. A book .that we
think is a credit to any town or community in comparison with our size.
At all times the staff remained in good spirits and worked faithfully
to give value for the money received. '
As a business proposition we feel that we have learned many lessons.
We feel proud of the fact that we have had such experience and we hope
that all interested patrons and students will give us due consideration for
the work that We have done.
f -fN V, ., .l
BASKETBALL TEAM OF 1922-1923
Basket ball is the chief high school sport in Indiana, and Union High
School has surely made it so here. The students of the Union High have
exhibited wonderful spirit towards our athletics
this year. With the aid of Mr. Small as coach,
U. H. S. has produced a splendid teamg if you do
not wish to call it a winning team, you must
admit that it is a team of one hundred per cent
It must be remembered while we have lost
several games, we have been playing some of the
fastest teams in this section of Indiana. Some
of these teams have been playing ball for about
ten years, while we have had our gymnasium for
one and one-half seasons.
The team will lose five of its players this year
but these vacancies will easily be filled next year.
While there are a few who will retire from high
school basketball this year, their hearts will still
be with those who are left behind.
We heartily wish the team of '23-'24 great
success. All we can say is, "Keep up the old 'Pep'
in the gang."
our Mascot Sixtv-seven
fix, 'Y . ,
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THE HOOSIEK flu f 'li
Coach Small always on the "Job"
worked the boys hard, and made a
good team out of them. Small played
back guard on an Independent team
of Green County, for two years. Small
is a man of high principles and strong
personality who sees his work as a
truly educational enterprise.
Coach Adamson, the leader,.pace
setter, and the mentor of the Girls'
Varsity. The leader in Gym work,
never asking one of the girls under
her charge to do something that she
was unwilling to do herself, and the
coach that labored so faithfully and
with such flattering success in the
molding of the "machine" that won
for Dugger a place second to none
among Girls' net teams in the district
p , , , ,2,
'l l THE HCDQSIEIL
TO THE SQUAD OF 923
Hail, Hail, we sing our praises to thee,
Our basket ball squad of '23,
The honor which no one will deny,
You have upheld for Union High.
There's Robbie, the captain, so full of pep,
We know that he has upheld the Rep.
Of Uniong for his style is first class,
He's being sought after by many a lass.
And there's Pirtle best known as "Sis!"
He's a first class center you all know thisg
His style on the floor is speedy and clean,
He is a dandy good sport and well loved by the team.
We next come to Wilson 'tis the first year for him,
But he showed us right soon he was in there to win.
He was out for a while but not very long,
And when he came back he came back full strong.
Yea, Nitter, you stay with us yet for a while,
Your guarding's been shown in the grandest of style,
That guarding has made other men show up small,
But none will deny you're at home with the ball.
To Parker we all our praises must sing,
He had a good eye and could sure hit the ring,
Tho Piggy was out a part of the time,
Whenever he played he sure showed up fine.
Here's to Slim, defender of the black and old gold,
They ne'er get to the basket past him I am told.
He plays for the team and for praise does not call,
But look up to Slim is enough said for us all.
Wyatt, old boy, you have shown us your skill,
The place you leave vacant will be hard to Hll.
Tho you go from among us we'll never forget,
We'll remember the player of the gold and the jet.
Nusbaum's a player who takes the front row,
You can class him in many ways but don't class him as slow.
Tho knocked down many times he got up with a grin,
That's the kind that it takes when you're in there to win.
This would not be complete if we left out Coach Small,
Tho here only a year he's won the love of us all.
Now this is about all we'll have room to say here,
Except. here's hoping sincerely he comes back next year.
-Mary C. Deputy, Sophomore, '23,
lm ia. ff
Robertson, this year's Captain, played in first
class style all year. He was always full of "pep"
and as for being a good captain, We say, "Hats off
Parker certainly could hit the basket. Some
shots seemed impossible but nevertheless they
dropped through the goal. "Piggy," vve're sorry
to lose you.
23.723 .. I
Pirtle is a Hrst-class center. You could
always depend upon "Sis," he never failed to
get the tip-off. He worked fast and made
over 50 per cent of the points.
. - ,
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.M ,JI-IE HGGSIEK 5 i
Gray fCaptain electb, played a splendid game
in the position of back-guard. Our opponents
could never get past "Slim," he was always on the
job. We're glad to Welcome him back on the U.
H. S. squad in '23,
Nitterhouse as a guard was hard to beat. It
was almost impossible to break 'through his de-
fense. Besides this, "Nitter" could hit the bas-
ket. "Yea, 'Nitter'!"
Wilson was "classy" as forward. Although he
was not in every game, he sure made those he
Played 111 "SI1appy." When it came to shooting
fouls he was always there with a good eye for the
THE I-IQOSIEIL X ii ,7 f
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Wyatt played a skillful game as back-guard.
When he was on the job the U. H. S. fans felt safe.
"Swatsie" plays and he thinks.
Arthur. Although he did not play in all of the
games he was always out for practice and showed
a clean, athletic spirit.
Nusbaun makes us realize the splendid mate-
rial that We have for next year. He was not in
every game but when he was in he was there and
K ll l, in . V2 .1
l' A .M J J
1' THE 1-100511511
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SCHEDULE OF 1922-1923
Union ....... ...2.......,..,..2..,.,........... A lumni ,.,,A,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 5
Union .....,. Midland ........ 26
Union .,...,... Farmersburg 16
Union .....o. Switz City .... 8
Union ....... Fairbanks 19
Union .,..,,, Carlisle .,.....,. 28
Union ...,.... Midland ....,... 44
Union ...,..... Fairbanks ....,.. ,,.. 1 6
Union ,,,,.,. Farmersburg 24
Union ..o1,., Sanborn ....,... 34
Union ..,..... Graysville ..., 39
Union ,..,,1o1 Sanborn ........ 33
Union ........ Pleasantville ....... ........ 1 2
Union ....,., Freelandsville 31
Union ....... Graysville ........,,. ....... 2 8
Union ....... Oaktown ......... .1..... 2 2
Union .....,,o Pleasantville ....... ,,., 1 6
Union ......... New Lebanon 15
Union ..........,................ ...,...,. F reelandsville 22
Union .....,.......,.........,,....... ........ O aktown ........................... 14
Union ftournamentj ........ ...,,.. G raysville ftournamentj ..... ,,,. 1 8
Union ..,......,..,................................... Shelburn ........................................ 11
TROPHIES PRESENTED TO BALL TEAMS
The boys and girls of this year's ball teams are justly proud of the
beautiful silver loving cups which were so kindly presented to them by Mr.
and Mrs. Lex Quillen. The names of the line-up of each team are ex-
quisitely engraved on each cup. It makes the heart of every basket-ball
fan and every loyal spirited student land every one of them are thatl beat
with pride as they inspect these lovely trophies.
These are the first cups ever presented to our ball teams, and we trust
that they will serve as an inspiration- to spur our future teams on to victory.
We hope that from now on our teams will each year bring home such
lovely trophies for basket-ball and track work, and that we will have a
case especially for them, so that every one can gaze as long as he wishes.
We, the teams of 1922-1923, the student body, and the faculty Wish
to express our appreciation and heartfelt thanks to Mr. and Mrs. Quillen
for this wonderful gift.
li ffl N
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THE I-100511511 f T
aka , Y .T U
THE GIRLS, BASKETBALL SQUAD
Union, ,ioo L
. o,..,, 34
Alumni .....,,o.,,,,,. 3
Midland ........o.... 1
Sullivan ,,..o...... 43
Midland ,.ooooooi.... 1
Farmersburg .,oo.. 0
Sandborn .,,...,..,o 9
Carlisle ..,........., 6
Hymera ......i..... 0
Hymera .....,...,.. 4
Lyons .,......,,.,.... 5
Vincennes U. .... ?
Lyons ................ 6
Linton ...,...sLss.Lss 9
Wiggle Tail ........ 1
Linton ......... .... 1 8
Sullivan ......i...,. 22
v U - ' '- '
l if l HE I-IOGSI ER
Q W ' ' .I-.,'V!+44fA.
Maxine Ferguson, her nick-name is "Max,"
but should be wax for she stuck to her guns de-
spite everything. Max was never more effective
than in the Vincennes U. game and by "sticking"
pulled Dugger through to victory. Intercepting
passes meant for opposing forwards was her fa-
vorite pastime. '
Capt.-elect, Ruth Ringer,
"Dizzy" as she is called won
her name and untold praise
by her effect upon opposing
guards. Try as they would
it was impossible to keep
"Dizzy', from scoring. Re-
vrese turns, speedy floor
work and a dead eye accu-
racy in basket shooting
made this midget forward
one of the most effective
players on the entire squad.
She will be eligible for next
Doris Leaman, nick-named "Teddy," depend-
able, speedy and a dangerous shot, with few equals
at netting the oval. "Teddy' enjoyed nothing bet-
ter than playing over the head of the guards that
tried to block her chances at goal shots.
PM 9 53, 5 lllli
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THE HGOSIER, it
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Dorothy Dugger, the "Dot" star of the Linton
game, for in this contest she was a dot, an excla-
mation point and an entire punctuation outfit all
by her lonesome. Speedy, spectacular and thrill-
ing was the Work of this clever guard all through
Very Mae Benelield, bet-
, ter known as "Bennie" the
running center that was al-
ways at the right place at
the right time and who re-
layed the ball to the "aim
artists" across the white
line in no man's land by
passes well timed and ex-
Mildred McLin, "Mac" for short, but short
only in nickname for Mac was the "poshis" star
who at the tip-off sent the ball in whatever way
signal called for. When not "on the jump"
played a floor game that aided materially in
splendid record that the team made during
n xl MH
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C THE HGGSIEIL
Q .O i : QQ
Eloises Hutchinson, knocked the "L" out of
every rally that an opposing team tried to stage
while she was in the game and as a result is called
"L." L is another strong candidate that will win
new honors and glory in the net game from the
coming year. Her position on this year's squad
was at guard.
Josephine Yung, answer-
ing usually to the name of '4-
"Joe" is a sub that while
yet young has made a rec-
ord. A natural goal shot, a
heady and speedy worker
and a valuable asset for
next year's varsity. "Joe"
will place high next season
and her ability won recog-
nition in quick order this
Mildred Mason, is a "Mid" candidate and will
win new laurels next season in the "mid" court.
Quick at the jump, an excellent pass placer and a
good all around floor worker. "Mid" is another
player that will be in the running next season.
V f- gli
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The Freshmen of Union High School have one of the best basket ball
teams, according to size and age, in this section of this country. They
have defeated some of the best second teams of high schools in this sec-
tion. Of the fifteen games played this year, they made nine of them vic-
toriesg While the opposing teams only registered one hundred and ninety-
two points, the Freshmen registered two hundred and thirty-four points.
If they continue developing this speed, in a few years' time they will doubt-
less take over the state.
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1922-23
Union Farmersburg Union ...... Lyons ............... f .... 10
Union Carlisle ...,....,..... Union Freelandville ..,... 27
Union New Lebanon ...... Union Lyons ............,...,... 20
Union ...... Pleasantville ........ Union Linton ...... ...... 1 2
Union Sullivan .....,... Union Sullivan ...,..........., 20
Union Sullivan ...... Union Farmershurg ...... 8
Union Linton ..... ....... U nion Freelandville ...... 12
mt x X ,X ik mg :ly Fl
The Alumni have not yet formed any organization but we are satis-
fied With the increasing glory that this last and only class of graduates from
Union High School has given to this beloved hall of fame. The Union
High School is justly proud of the large number of last year's class who
have continued their education in various colleges.
We would like to call the attention of the reader to the remarkable
increase in number of high school students from last year and particularly
the large percentage continuing their education. Part of this is due to
the many township students coming to the Union High School. But we
owe more to our improved facilities in material, equipment, school spirit
among the students and teaching power. Our present students enjoy
opportunities which put higher education Within their grasp. They appre-
ciate their situation, vve are sure, and are duly grateful to the citizens of
this community for making possible the construction of a model High
school building and providing a faculty.
Myron Abram, Dugger, Indiana .....
Harry Aikman, Dugger, Indiana ...,..,. ....,.. S alesman
Melvin Dudley, Dugger, Indiana .,.. ..,... F armer
Hazel Exline, Sullivan, Indiana ...... ..... M arried
Cora Exline, Sullivan, Indiana .....,.. ...,.. T eacher
Elsie Edwards, Dugger, Indiana .,,...,. ..,.,, T eacher
Maurice Ferguson, Dugger, Indiana ...... Teacher
Edna Graham, Dugger, Indiana ...,,,.,, ..,.... C lerk
Dorothy Graham, Dugger, Indiana ....... .,... M arried
Clara Hammock, Dugger, Indiana ......
Sylvia-Hunter, Dugger, Indiana ..,,,,..
Ruby Keene, Dugger, Indiana .......
Avon Libke, Dugger, Indiana ....,c..
George Luxton, Linton, Indiana .......
Gladys Mitchell, Cass, Indiana ...,.
Ralph Miller, Dugger, Indiana ,.....
Emory Page, Linton, Indiana .....,..
Flo Schofield, Dugger, Indiana ....,...
Paul Scott, Dugger, Indiana .........,..
Covart Walters, Sullivan, Indiana .,...,
N. W. College
.. .,.l... Clerk
Russell Wyatt, Dugger, Indiana ......... .................
Thelma Whaley, Dugger, Indiana ....
Wanda Yung, Dugger, Indiana ......... ..,.,..
Pauline Yung, Dugger, Indiana ........
ll!! ' ' "' -
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sf ' le
-Doors to "House of Education" opened.
Everybody rushing' for a seat.
Four Seniors enjoy a "spin" during school
First meeting of Athletic Association.
Freshies getting lost.
Seniors elect class officers.
Beginners getting organized.
-Girls organize basketball team.
Explorations by Seniors thru Sunflower Coal
25-Rev. Reynolds made a talk.
26-Real work has begun in Commercial Geography.
28-Mr. Ringo and quartet ffacultyj gave pleasing
S E P B F R program this A. M.
2-First meeting of Student Council.
3-Raymond!!! You are setting a bad example for
the rest of us Seniors!
4-A few Seniors were expecting Mr. Lash to tell
an egg story today!! But he didn't!!
5-Guy had better have his desk made to order so
he won't fall out.
6-School closed on account of County Fair. 9x ,W 1
9-Naomi has a great taste for writing love letters X
today. fx, '
10-"Come on, Mr. Janitor, and give us some heat." la girl! 1
11-Seniors on real good behavior for once! X 1 ll V
13-Moving pictures last period. . ff'
14-Saturday. We hear Mr. Lash took his Com- S
mercial Geography class to Terre Haute on
sight seeing trip today. D 0 B E R
17-Chocolates disappear Very mysteriously around U. H. S.
V If I wonder!
Nw l 18-Seniors enjoyed football game at Linton.
XM 19-No sch-ool. Teachers attend Association at Indianapolis.
1 ' lj 20-Ditto.
0 xx 23-Everybody back on time. ,
24-Yell! Yell! and get up pep for Friday night.
Iles 26-"Robbie" admires the word "choosed"-especially in
f English classes.
U X 30-Basketball girls presented flowers
V4 2 ,ff-E .y today.
ll ,f " f if 7 4 NOVEMBER.
, , . 417 X 1-There's music in the air-A new
' -xii!! , ff f victrola down stairs.
" 'l f 2-The magazine sale is on.
, , 1 ' If 7-Note books "in,"
f J!! 10-Seniors have taken a great fancy to
fbi, Lf X fudge today. Thief suspected!
f ' Q! V 14-Senior "plays hockey"-Green Car-
f V 1' tgwfglif ' pet.
17353 5 , ' 1 X 15-H. S. learning to "March-"
ff J . J 16-Romances are beginning to begin.
K Z if f 17-Basketball rules hard to abide by-
' . ' say some players!
1, i E R 20-No one seems to appreciate Vera
Mae's mirth-'specially the teachers.
l , '
li? '?'flQ5E5- . . '
THE HGCJSIEIL A 1
21-Some say that "Thou Sho
l who? SENIORS
uldest Cheat! " Wonder
' ' Q 24-Mr. Parks visiting! Pictures!
, V 29-Exams. Two days vacation. Dreams of turkey.
f ,' ' r ff
5-Deportment fiies these days!!
7-? ? !! Report cards!
' " 1 -L fifffiffilffl 8-Junior carnival-
11-Oh! What would our school do without the
13-No school- w
14-"You can tell a Senior, but you can't tell him '-
much." ' .
15-Miss Harris gives program. 7
18-Study and the school studies with you. Be Xxx - ,I 1
idle and you'reu1lone-I wonder? Sophomores.
22-Seniors and Faculty Xmas party. VI.:-'i-5222 A '
JANUARY. ff5'3i?Ey:gg-35., ,ff U
1-Everyone glad to get back-especially Mr. ..Ei5.'-527.gifP51-'Qi-f.',5'g5Ig 41' 'llt,f?--
9-School life is just one bell after another.
11-"To Hunk is humang to pass divine."
12-Seniors sleepy after eventful "box supper."
22-Miss Usrey tears up Senior poetry-?
23-"There must positively be no more gum chew-
ing," says Johnnie Gall.
, . .,"f1-.f'1Z'F2-A' ii"
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25-Ministers entertain with songs and talk.
26-Mr. McCammon is .disappointed when he couldn't find
two prominent Seniors this P. M. Guess who? ? ?
0 ff CO-Mr. Hudson believes there are "spirits" in "Room 4,"
1 bottled or otherwise? ?
3 3 FEBRUARY.
0 ' 1-Exams today.
J 5-Mr. McCammon to Ralph, "Why didn't you come to class
today, Ralph?" "Oh, I'm tired of these organ recitalsf'
14-Valentine Day greets us-Cupid's arrows am-ong the
Freghies are known to be in existence.
19-Queer sounds are heard from the typewriting room these
days! I wonder?
20-Mr. Hudson leads in chorus this morning.
F E 22-Miss Ingle appears on crutches. Two Seniors visit Miss
26-A peculiar sound was heard today when "Bea" fell from
her chair in the typing room.
27-Mr. Hudson tells Seniors of days of long ago-when he
was a boy!
Usrey today-"Say It With Flowers!"
-Lost, Strayed or Stoleng one gray cap. Return to Guy
Pirtle for reward.
7-Vera Mae working' diligently over jokes says, "There are
a lot of jokes, but few of us are original."
-Queer sounds are heard from room 4. Miss Ingle is prac-
-Seniors try to look nice for camera.
-Garage is wrecked during windstorm.
V i i 'l
X mil I
N'OT TODAY, but twenty years from toclay, 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 5 our book
a worth while book of memories and give you workman-
ship that you will be proucl of even in years to come.
Write today to the Service Department of the Indianapolis'
Engrafuing Company and learn about their plans' lu heb
you fndkf you' book C1 memory book Worth While.
INDIANAPOLIS EN GRAVING
222 C5336 Ohio St.
Appreciation is an intangible quality. It can be expressed
only through some outward token.
Therefore, as a concrete symbol of our sincere apprecia-
tion, we wish to, at this place thank the loyal men of this Com-
munity who as advertisers and patrons have proven them-
selves our loyal friends and helpers and who have made this
volume of the "Hoosier" possible.
We thank you.
Citizen Bank 8z Trust Co.
Sullivan Buick Co.
Jones 8: 'Sons
Dugger Auto Sales
H. J. W. Richmond, Sullivan
Home Building 8: Loan Asso-
Dugger Domestic Coal Co.
The Old Mill Grocery
Sunflower Coal Company
E. E. Bledsoe
Dugger State Bank
W. P. Hopkins Co.
F. M. Dukes, M. D.
E. M. Deputy
N. A. Whaley
D. C. Phillippe
I. J. Gill
New Union Lumber Co.
The Way Store
Farmers and Mechanics Mu-
tual Building 8z Loan
Sims 8: Co.
Mrs. C. E. Sims
J. H. Wees
Taylor 8: Smith
Anderson 8: Co.
No. 10 School
Stewarts Electric Shoe Co.
M. J. Alken
E. O. Chowning
Ingram 8: Byrd
Sullivan Ice Cream Co.
CITIZENS BANK 81 TRUST COMPANY
"The Community Bank"
CAPITAL STOCK 330,000
We desire to call to your attention the various
departments of this institution.
TRUST Sz COLLECTIONS
' BONDS Sz SECURITIES
REAL E S T A T E
THE CREED OF THIS INSTITUTION
We believe it is our duty to be ever mindful of our
responsibility and opportunity to develop our own com-
munity and a better national lifeg to be happy and rea-
dy to serve with no expectancy of riches, but in the
staunch belief that faithful, honest and eficient serv-
ice will bring its own reward.
To the Class of 1923 we extend congratulations
and best wishes.
Yours to serve,
CITIZENS BANK 81 TRUST COMPANY
Our depositors have no anxiety. Their Deposits are
A jolly little Freshman
To the joke box did come,
Dropped in a penny,
And waited for his gum.
.5 .44 .59
A woodpecker lit on a Sophomore's head,
And settled down to drill.
He bored away for half an hour,
And then he broke his bill.
at ,Q as
"Are those eggs fresh?" A
"Fresh, mum ?" replied Glen, "Why the hens that laid them ain't even
missed 'em yet."
A at Z4
"Why do they call this fellow 'Knight of the Garter' ?"
"He's one of the king's chief supporters."
.ar at an
Mildred McLin: "I may be poor now but when I was young I had
me own carriage."
Maxine: "Yep, and yer maw pushed it."
,sl vas ,ev
Sherrill Deputy bewails the fact that he was forced to refuse a full
page ad to the Cream of Wheat Company, but Mr. Hudson has absolutely
forbidden anything mushy in the Hoosier.
FIFTEEN DISTINCTIVE MODELS
FIFTEEN UNEQUALED VALUES
A HOST or SATISFIED OWNERS BUY A BUICK
SULLIVAN BUICK CO.
South Main Street
EVERYTHING IN FLOWERS
We extend to the class of '23 our sincere congratulations
and wish them a full measure of health, wealth and happiness.
CRAWFORD AND COLLINS
Mr. Small had written on the back of an history paper, "Please Write
B. Ringer fNext dayl : "Mr, Small, what is this that you put on my
V95 .29 5 ,
Miss Ingle: "Tom, what was the time of the play 'MacBeth'?"
Lloyd Headley fln stage whisperl : "1040."
Tom: "Oh, yes, twenty minutes to eleven."
5 J! tb!
"O, well," sighed the old oaken bucket.
or val Us
Raymond: "Wotcha gonna do this summer ?"
Ralph: "Work for my dad."
Ray: "You used an extra word."
an as tx
Miss Harris: "Did you take a bath this morning?"
Miss Adamson: "No, is there one missing?"
V9 .3 .3
Mr. Hudson: "Been living here all your life, Sherrill?"
Sherrill: "No, not yet."
We are 100 per cent Boosters for Union High. Students
are always welcome at our place and we will try to serve you
the best possible,
EATS DRINKS and CANDIES
LEX AND MOLLIE
ANYTHING IN THE DRUG LINE
GET IT AT
There's a reason. The ad read thus: Hind's Honey and Almond
Cream. Guaranteed to keep the chaps off.
Jennie: "Oh, I understand now, I'll never use it again."
"James, I hear your brother died and left a lot of money."
"Yes, a policeman shot him before he got out of the bank window."
el us! .bl
'Twas near the end of the period and Miss Ingle, the head of the de-
partment, Was in despair for this class, so she hurled this at them: "I've
told you all I know and you don't know anything."
5 .al .Al
Mildred Mason: "Yes, mother, Albert did kiss me last night, but I
sure sat on him for it."
'22 .3 .23
Warren Smith: "Why does a sculptor die a most horrible death?"
Mr. McCammon: "Dunno, why?"
Warren: "Cause he makes faces and busts."
.5 V99 3 I
"What is the longest sentence you ever heard?" asked Miss Usrey.
"Life imprisonment," answered Johnnie' Gaul.
J .3 V3
Mr. Lash: "Which are the uttermost parts of the earth?"
Frank Reynolds: "The parts where there are the most women."
Mr. Lash: "What do you mean?"
Frank: "I mean that Where the most women are, there is the most
JF .3 .3
"The mice would go crazy over him."
"What ye mean '?"
"He's such a big cheese."
.av .ae .sv
Dorothy Dugger QLaughingl: "Gee! That struck me funny."
V. M. B.: "You should wear lightning rods, my dear."
SEE IT AT
THE COZY THEATRE
DAN Sz NAN GRIFFITHS, Prop.
We Carry a Full Line of
RICE HUTCHINS QUALITY SHOES
For the VVhole Family
FANCY GROCERIES FRUITS
No One Has the Same Quality for Less Money
D. C. PHILLIPPE
"I'd like to get off something sharp," said Basil Ringo.
"Try sitting on a tack," was the only advice he got from his unsym-
Miss Adamson: "Edison says that he will never retire."
Doris: "Puncture proof, evidently."
5 5 5 I
"I am getting some rare work out of the Freshmen."
"Yes, not Well done."
Miss Harris: "Sherrill, I am very surprised at your conduct. I
think I will consult your father."
Sherrill: "Better not. It will cost you two dollars."
Miss Harris: "Can anyone mention a cast of great friendship made
famous through literature ?"
Francis Dugger: "Mutt and Jeff."
5 5 5 '
Prof: "Fools ask questions that wise men can't answer."
Raymond: "Yeah, that's why I flunked my last exam."
J ONES 81 SONS
FEED HAY GRAIN
Father: "Why is it that you are always at the bottom of the class ?"
Johnny: "It doesn't make any difference, Dad, they teach the same
think at both ends."
5 .bl .99
"Ma'm, here's a man at the door with a parcel for you."
"What is it, Bridget?"
"It's a fish, ma'am, and it's marked C. O. D."
'Then make the man take it back to the dealer. I ordered trout."
vb! .3 .5
There are lots of jokes but few of us are original.
.99 .3 el'
Mother's in the kitchen
Washing out the bottlesg
:I 5 V30
THE TELEPHONE'S MONOLOGUE.
I am a telephone. While I am not broke, I am in the hands of a re-
ceiver. I have a mouthpiece, but unlike women, I never use it. Fellows
use me to make dates with girls, and girls use to break said dates. Hus-
bands call up their wives over me, and wives call their husbands down
over me. I never get to call anywhere, but sometimes the company comes
and takes me out. I am not a bee, but I often buzz. I am the "Bell" of
the town, and while I do not get jewelry, I often get rings.
DUGGER AUTO SALES
FORD FORDSON LINCOLN
Authorized Sales Sz Service
MAX W. BILLMAN, Prop.
Sister's in the pantry
Taking off the labels,
Father's in the cellar
Mixing up the hops,
Johnny's on the front porch
Watching for the cops.
,av .3 al
"May I print a kiss on your lips," I said,
And she nodded her sweet permission.
So we went to press, and I rather guess,
We printed a full edition.
"One Edition is hardly enough,"
She said with a charming pout.
So again on the press the form was placed,
And we got some "extras" out.
at .sv at
"Would you marry a widower, Bee?"
"No, I prefer to tame my husband myself."
.si U99 ,al
Balford Arthur who believed he knew all about parrots undertook
to teach what he thought to be a young mute bird to say "Hello" in one
lesson. Going up to its cage he repeated that word in a clear voice for
several minutes, the parrot paying not the slightest attention. At the
final "Hello," the bird opened one eye, gazed at the man and snapped out,
at .s at
"Button, button, who's got the button ?" is quite a game in laundry
5 ze! 5
"It's too deep for me," grumbled the absent-minded college prof. as
he fell into the open man-hole.
3 .al ,sl
"Here are some wild women," said the keeper as he took us through
the State Insane Asylum.
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
Whatever the occasion-a birth, a death, a joy, a sorrow-
you can best express your pleasure or sympathy, by saying it
Our aim is to give you the best service. We are as near to
you as your telephone.
H. J. W. RICHMOND
118 S. Court Street, Sullivan, Indiana
DUGGER DOMESTIC COAL CO.
YOU WILL LIKE
FIVE GRADES OF COAL
QUALITY COAL AT QUANTITY PRICES
JUST CALL "THE LIPPEATT MINE"
WE APPRECIATE YOUR ORDERS
Teacher: "I Wonder who can tell me where the word 'Holy' first
appears in the Bible."
"Please, ma'am, it's on the cover."
A tb! .al
Earl Wilson: "What do you say to a tramp along the lake?"
Ruth Cliver: "Oh, I never speak to the horrid things."
5 5 .3
Mr. McCammon: "Why didn't you come to class today? You missed
my lecture on appendicitisf'
Leola Jones: "O, I am tired of these organ recitalsf'
Miss Usrey: l"Your themes should be written so that the most stupid
of people can understand them."
Joe Young CHumblyJ: "Yes, ma'am. What part don't you under-
You tell 'em dictionary. The Words aren't in me.
"Rats!" shouted Mildred as she dropped a handful of beautiful gold-
5 M Q9
We'd like to tell the story about the crude oil, but it isn't refined.
' al .es av
A cross-eyed girl may be virtuous, but she doesn't look straight.
Both Phones No. 74
THE OLD MILL GROCERY
CLAUDE TEASLEY, Proprietor
GROCERIES N OTIONS CURED MEATS
Blessings on thee, little Nan,
Bare-limbed girl with socks of tan,
With thy red lips, redder still,
Kissed by lip sticks, meant to thrill
With thy shorn locks curly and gold
And thy line which ne'er grows old,
Blessings on thee, bringer of joy,
I was once a barefoot boy.
.X .Al tsl
We would like to pull that one about the mouse trap but it's too snappy
299 3 5
Why does a woman keep her money in her stocking instead of in the
bank? It draws more interest there. l
V3 el 5
We can all be thankful we are not among the 163,800 who are in jail.
3 5 V9
If the Kentucky Colonels have a prayer service before the game, why
shouldn't the Boston College gang have Mass?
V4 ,er V4
While fiery flames caressed his neck
The dog stood on the burning deck.
SUNFLOWER COAL COMPANY
PALMER SCHooL GRADUATE
Hours 10-12 - 2-4 - 6-S
Over Ferrels Store
DUGGER, - - - INDIANA
THE GROCER'S LOVE
The grocer loved a charming girl,,
As lovely as the dayg
He wondered if She'd marry him
And said ,"Let SOAP She may."
And Straightway to her house he went,
Her lovely face to see,
Exclaiming, "Oh, I know full well,
That CHEESE the girl for me."
The girl was very kind and Said
That She was very glad
To see him there, and then remarked
What a bad COFFEE had.
And they got most intimate
And she let him kiss her browg
But when he spoke of marriage, Said,
"Oh, do not TEAS me now."
.bl el 5
Shoe Clerk Ito college manb : "Do you prefer long or short vamps
Young Man: "Why, personally, I like the short blonde variety."
E. E. BLEDSOE
AUTO ACCESSORIES OIL GAS
GENERAL AUTo REPAIRING
HEADQUARTERS FOR DURANT AND STAR
States off Younited,
Septober, da 10
Mine dear Hans,
I take me up mine ink und pen und rite you mit a led pencil. Ve do
not liff vere ve lifted before, ve liff Vere ve moved. I am so offully sorry
since ve are separated together und vish ve vere closer apart. Ve are
having more vether up here than ve had last year.
Mine dear aunt Katrinka is dead. She died of new monis on New
Year's day, fifteen minues in front of five. Her breath all leeked out. De
doctors gave up all hopes of saving her ven she died. She leaves a family
of two boys unn two cows. Dey found two tousand dollars sewed up in
her bustle. Dot vas a lot of money to leef behind. Her sister is having de
mumps und is having a svell time. She is near death's door. De doctors
tink dey can pull her through. Hans Brinker vas also sick de other day.
De doctor told him to take something so he vent down town mit Ikey
Coen und took his vatch. Ikey got him arrested und got a lawyer. De
Lawyer took de case und vent home mit de vorks.
Mine brudder yust graduate from de cow college. He is an elec-
trocution engineere und stenografter. He got a job in a livery stable
estonografting hay down to the horses. De other day he took our dog
up to de saw mill. De dog got in a fight mit a circular saw und only lasted
vun round. Ve haf a cat und three chickens. De chickens lay eggs und
de cat lays by de radiator. De college vas cold de other day so called up
de janitor and made it hot for him. I am making money fast. Yesterday
I deposited a hundred dollars und today I vent down town und wrote
myself a check for a hundred dollars und deposited it so now I haf two
I am sending your over coat by express. To save charges, I cut off
de buttons. Yo vill find dem in de inside pocket. I can tink of nudding
more to rite. Hope dis finds you de same. Your cussin,
Your success in life depends largely upon the use that you make
of your time and talent right now. Utilize avery precious mo-
ment for self-improvement. We cannot afford to throw the
odd moments into the waste basket of idleness. Many men have
risen to fame and fortune by intelligent use of odd moments.
Tides of battle have been turned and destinies of nations de-
cided in a moment.
just as with the spare moments, your business career depends
upon the use you are making of your spare change-those nickels
and dimes. That is what dollars are made of, and if you would
have dollars, take care of your dimes. The sturdy oak from the
tiny acorn grows-great fortunes have come from small
The secret of success is largely a matter of saving whether it be
time or money. No matter what your ambition in life, your
bank account is of first importance. The worlds vast resources
are open to you if you HAVE MONEY IN THE BANK.
Your college education, your business career, your accomplish-
ments in life are MEASURED BY YOUR BANK ACCOUNT.
An account in our SAVINGS DEPARTMENT is just the thing
to start you right..
THE DOORS OF THIS STRONG BANK ARE ALWAYS
OPEN TO THE BOYS AND GIRLS OF THE UNION
Come in and see the big BURGLAR PROOF SAFE in the
master SUPER SAFETY VAULT behind the big steel bars,
Electrically protected throughout-safe as they make 'em. Use
our reading rooms, writing rooms, waiting rooms, public tele-
phones-we have lotes of things to interest you.
DUGGER STATE BANK
CONSOLIDATED BUYING REDUCES COSTS
THE LARGEST STOCKS IN THESE TOWNS
val Q3 .sl
DUGGER CASS SHIRLEYHILL
Q -I st
W. P. HOPKINS COMPANY
-I 4 S9
LINTON WORTHINGTON DANA
sl sl S8
THE BEST PLACE TO TRADE AFTER ALL
CONSOLIDATED SELLING REDUCES EXPENSE
WELL, BY JO VE.
They stood in the London Zoological gardens puzzled before a bird.
"It's a heag1e," said one.
"It's notg it's a howl," said the other.
They appealed to a bystander.
"Both wrong," he said, "it's an 'awkf'
an at at
"Papa, what are cosmetics ?"
"Cosmetics, my son, are peach preserversf'
A JU 5
IF I WERE
Methuselah, I could afford to wait on a long distance phone call.
David, I'd open a stone quarry and throw rocks at all the women.
Samson, I'd pull down the old Union Station in Chicago.
Delilah. I'd open a barber shop.
Solomon, I'd buy an apartment house in Salt Lake City.
Eve, I'd be a bathing beauty in a Mack Sennett comedy.
Adam, I'd spend half my life in a divorce court.
Cain, I'd use a machine gung I'd never be convicted of murde
Ananias, I'd be a weather forecaster.
Job, I might graduate. -Freshie.
YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND THE BEST
CIGARS and TOBACCO
POP CORN CANDY
COMPLIMENTS OF OUR DOCTURS
F. M. DUKES, M. D.
E. M DEPUTY, M. D.
N. A. WHALEY, D. D. S.
I. J. GILL, M. D.
Some people are like cider-sweet enough until it is time to work.
.4 .-z .sz
A certain U. H. S. professor drives an Overland. One day when the
weather was unfavorable and the atmosphere headed towards zero, this
most learned prof. covered the hood of his car with a rug. When he re-
turned to the Sedan, later in the day, he found a note attached to the rug.
It read "There's no use trying to hide it-We know what it is."
A Q3 A
Miss Usrey while instructing the class in composition said: "Now,
students, do not imitate someone else. Write exactly what is in you."
As a result the following composition was handed in:
"I'm not imitating someone else: I've got a heart, a liver, and a
few more little things and I've also got half a pie, a soda, a ham sandwich
and a cup of coffee in me."
A V9 ,al
Doctor fto patientl : "It's nothing to worry about, just a little boil on
the back of the neck. But you must keep your eye on it."
.er .ae .4
"Some people ought to be carried on the street cars by weight," ob-
served the slender old fellow as the 300-pound fat woman boarded the
car and squeezed in next to him. "If they did no car would ever stop
for you," she replied.
Square Deal Fence Field, Poultry and Rabbits
BARB WIRE - FENCE POSTS
Sargent 100'Ma Pure Paints Varnishes and Stains
It takes 100 years to grow ,a crop of lumber.
Build now. Don't wait for the next crop
NEW UNION LUMBER CO.
LIN TON J ASONVILLE DUGGER
WE SHARE PROFITS WITH YOU
This association pays out its earnings in proportion to your
holdings as represented by the money you have placed with us.
WE are not a profit-making institution for any "inside" organi-
zation but for the association as a whole and that means every
person who has money here.
This spirit of cooperation, the safety of our plan, the worth-
iness of our aid to home builders, are all sure-enough reasons
why you should come with us and be regular in your thrift.
To the Class of 1923, Faculty and
Student Body of Union High
School, we congratulate you and
crave to assist you in your future
H J! .52
HOME BUILDING 81 LOAN ASSOCIATION
THE CASS TOWNSHIP LEADING CLOTHIER
For Style, Service and Quality
Mens' and Boys, Clothing and Furnishings
of the very best
DRY CLEANING AND DYEIN G
"If 'Tom' Says So!"-He Will
"THE WHY STORE"
What's this I hear about Mary being kissed by the landlady's son?"
"Don't get excitedg it was only a roomer."
.Al tbl .3
Doctor, I'm sorry to drag you so far out in the country on such a
"Oh, it's quite all right, because I have another patient near here,
so I can kill two birds with one stone."
an M-1 ,sz
IN ANSWER to Bookworm-No, Mr. Bunyan was not a chiropodist.
,Q val ev
Old Lady fin Christmas shopj z "Have you felt slippers?"
The Boy: "Yes, ma'am, many a time."
.ee .5 sz
Mistress: "If you want eggs to keep, they must be laid in a cool place."
Maid: "I'll mention it to the hens at once, malamf'
A .al or
A high school teacher received the following note:
"My son will be unable to attend school today, as he has just shaved
himself for the first time."
.x .er .ar
"Wonder why it is customary to have weddings in June?"
"So that the young couple won't have the coal problem to start off
with, I suppose."
FARMERS AND MECHANICS MUTUAL
BUILDING, LOAN AND SAVINGS
WHAT IT IS-
A strictly MUTUAL association in every detail, organized
for the benefit of the community at large, but especially for those
who use the Association either as an investor or borrower.
WHAT WE DO-
Furnish an absolute safe place for the smallest, as well as
the largest investor, where they can at any time invest any
amount and receive the full amount of the earnings of the in-
vestment after paying the expenses of the management of the
Association, which is negligible.
Not only can he receive the earnings on the amount put into
the Association, but the interest is compounded semi-annually.
WHAT WE WANT-
Our desire for your business is not greater than our deter-
mination to merit it.
As a place for the systematic saver or for those who desire
to save occasionally, our plan stands at the top, and we strive at
all times to render the best service to all.
Come in and let us explain fully the workings of this in-
YOUR DOLLAR I V VESTED WITH US
HELPS some one get a home
HELPS some one get employment
HELPS build up this city
EARNS ........ 0 and is absolutely secured
"Please, teacher, would you punish a chap for something he hasn't
"No, Billyg it would be most unjust."
"In that case, I-er-haven't done my home work."
-.5 3 .AU
"Mother," said a little boy after coming from a walk, "I've seen a
man who makes horses." "Are you sure?" asked his mother. "Yes," he
replied, "he had a horse nearly finished when I saw himg he was just
nailing on his back feet."
.5 ,AU .159
A BIT OF HUMOR
Like a Woman.
An Irish sherii got a writ to serve on a young widow, on coming
into her presence, said: "Madam, I have an attachment for you."
"My dear sir," she said, blushing, "your attachment is reciprocatedf'
"You don't understand meg you must proceed to court," said the
"Well, I know 'tis leap year, but I prefer to let you do the courting
yourself. Men are much better at that than women."
"Madam, this is no time for fooling. The justice is waiting."
"The justice Waiting? Well, I suppose I must go, but the thing is
so sudden, and besides I'd prefer a priest to do it."
,Al .Al 'X
The street-car conductor examined the transfer thoughtfully and said
meekly: "This transfer expired an hour ago, lady."
The lady, after digging into her purse after a coin, replied: "No
wonder, with not a single ventilator open in the whole car."
vb! -.9 .3
"At this point," said the lecturer in one of his thrilling descriptive pas-
sages, "she broke down and wept scalding tears."
"My goodness!" said a hearer under his breath, "she must have been
boiling with rage."
V53 .59 5
"Bill and Mary never seem to get along since he bought his flivverf'
"Oh, well, true love never did run smooth, you know."
FRESH AND CURED MEATS
' FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES
Both Phones We Deliver
Beneath the moon he told his love,
The color left her cheeks,
But on the shoulder of his coat,
It showed for weeks and weeks.
JI A 3
She: "Hello, Jack, going my way ?"
Jack: "Righto! Where ya goin'?"
.sz so ,sz
Uncle: "I hear you are going to school now?"
Bobbie: "Yes, sir."
Uncle: "What part do you like best?"
Bobbie: "Comin' home."
,se ,se ,av
Mr. Johnson, stickler for correct English, both in and out of the class-
room, takes every opportunity to set right the erring in this respect. A
few days ago he went into a drug store and asked for a man's comb.
"Do you want a narrow manls comb ?" inquired the clerk courteously.
"No," replied Mr. Johnson, with the utmost gravity, "I desire a comb
for a stout man with rubber teeth."
Phovnes: Bell 1705 Mutual 100. Branch Store: Scotch Town, Exline Corner
SIMS Sr COMPANY
WEST SIDE DUGGER, IND.
We solicit your patronage. Always supplied with fresh stock of staple
groceries. Headquarters for school supplies, also miners' supplies.
We Deliver the Goods Phone Your Orders
I Am Located at the La Mode Dressmaking Shop
Work Done While You Wait
Yours for service Bell Phone 85
MRS. C. E. SIMS
THE JEWET T AND PAIGE
SERVICE POWER ECONOMY
J. H. WEES, Agent
Alice: "When I refused Jack he acted like a bunch of second-hand
Marion: "How is that?"
Alice: "Very much taken back."
755 tb! ,si
Brown, a newly-wedded suburbanite, had promised to be home from
town at six o'clock. At midnight his wife frantically sent six telegrams
to as many of his friends living in town, asking each if her husband was
stopping with him over night.
Toward morning hubby and his broken-down auto were approaching
the house when a messenger boy rushed up with six telegrams.
All of them read: "Yes, John is spending the night with me."
A V59 vb!
Harry: "What makes you look so bored ?"
Dolan: "I just ate a planked steak."
W4 259 ,sl
Clerk: "Let me show you some pencils."
Youth: "All right."
Clerk: "Sure, they're guaranteed to do that."
.av at at
Author: "I have a hair-raising story."
Editor: "Tell it to some bald-headed man."
COMPLIMEN TS OF
TAYLOR AND SMITH
YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
"That's a good point," remarked the pencil Sharpener, with a self-
el el ,sl
"Hubby, dear," said the wife of the Physics Prof., "who is this Violet
you're always talking about ?"
ts at ez
When woman was made out of man's rib someone pulled a bone.
5 5 9'
"The world's all wrong," said the Geology prof. as he came across
a poorly drawn map.
at at at
Though they had never met B4,
What cause had she 2 care?
She loved him 1Oderly because
He was a 1,000,000air.
al V59 Q!
Slim Grey: "Why is that football player so poor in his studies?"
Russell Nitterhouse: "He's used to hitting 'em low."
73? M4 A
Three strikes, two out, bases full, tie score, ninth inning.
Dog chewing sticks of dynamite.
Man and bull running toward a ten-foot stone wall.
Jam on nose. Johnny tells mama he didn't see none!
Telegram: Mother-in-law expected to die.
Mr. Closefit Trousers bending for a lady's fan.
Summer boarder about to pet striped animal with bushy tail, thinking
The hypothetical question: "Will you marry me?"
.3 vb! 5
Book reviewers aren't necessarily Indians, even if they are read men.
ANDERSON AND COMPANY
GROCERIES AND MEATS
fl 4 S!
Both Phones No. 25
At Your Service
THE DUGGER BAKER
BREAD' CAKES AND PIES
FRESH EVERY DAY
Have you seen the new sign Bledsoe has in the garage? "Equip your
flivver with our cuckoo clock. When the blamed thing reaches 50 miles
an hour the bird comes out and sings, "Nearer, My God, to Thee."
,S as! V53
Man asks divorce because, he says, wifey shot at him five times. Some
husbands are so touchy!
.9 YS! V4
In Oregon a foolish doctor got sent to prison to study criminals when
there are more criminals outside.
QU Y!! al
What makes us laugh out loud is seeing a girl with bobbed hair one
day and long hair the next.
el J QU
What this country needs is onions too polite to smell in company.
V92 Vs or
History Prof: "Balford, your recitation reminds me of Quebec."
Balford: "How come ?"
Prof: "Built on a bluff."
as ev at
A baseball player is seldom a good musician. He always slides when
he reaches base.
"I'm entering society," said the oyster as Mrs. Vanderbilt swallowed.
Bags at the side will be popular. Bags at the knees, masculinely
speaking, will be unpopular.
The new muffs are creating a fur-ore.
Those who have to take care of the furnace should wear shirts made
of shaker flannel.
Artists should wear blouses with drawing strings.
Dressmakers when making out their bills should remember that there
is only one letter diierence between robe and rob.
White coats of chinchilla are being ordered. Extra stout people should
order double-chin chilla.
Roman stripes will be all the go. A jail breaker is also a cast of
roamin' stripes that is all the go.
New hats will be trimmed with skunk fur. That's scents-ible.
Red will be the fashionable color this year. Topers with radish-hued
probosci please note.
Among the infants strong "yeller" will be all the go.
At the opera this winter the skin will be worn very close to the body.
Teacher to Kenneth Goldman: "Spell 'Barquef Kenneth."
Kenneth fsleepilyl: "What?"
Kenneth: "Bow Wow!!!"
WEST SIDE BARBER
Mose, what would you do if you received a letter from the Ku Klux
Klan ?" a local negro was asked.
"Well, sah, I'd read it on train," replied Mose.
,ez .sl .ez
An old gentleman who had seven daughters asked his wife one night
if they were all in. She said, "They are all in but one. There are six
wads of chewing gum on the back of the dresser."
5 vb! V59
Buster: "But, my dear, you know the old proverb, 'Love is blind'."
Joe: "Yes, but the neighbors aren't, so pull down the shades."
WHEN IN NEED OF
HARDWARE and GROCERIES
West Main Street
MIGHTY LIKE HIS FATHER
"What you doin' chile.
"My, but you is gittin' like you' father."
5 V59 ,Sl
Registrar Cto freshmanb : "What is your name?"
Freshman: "Jule, sir."
Registrar: "You should say Julius. fTo next boyl What is- your
Second Boy: "Bilious, sir."
al H 5
Newspaper Headline: "Mary Etta House in Denver."
V59 .al 5
Miss Harris fto Latin classb : "Everyone please gallop up to the desk
and hitch your ponies before taking exam."
vb! A al
Whoever taught you to use that dreadful Word ?"
"Yes, mamma, when he fell over a chair in my bedroom
on Christmas Eve."
NO. I0 SCHOOL
ELSIE M. EDWARDS, Teacher
There was a young man from the West,
Who loved a young lady with zestg
So hard did he press her
To make her say, "Yes, sir."
That he broke three cigars in his vest.
5 A 5
An innocent young lady named Nell
Pulled petals, "Does he love :ne full Well?"
The last petal was broken
And thus was it spoken:
"Oh h-e! You never can tell."
tb' 9' V93
MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING
When first I went to see her
I showed a timid heart.
And even when the lights were low
We sat this far apart.
But now that loves grown older
We've learned its joys and bliss.
We've knocked out all the spaces
My daddy has no lime to lose
And must mend all the old shoes
For the day is drawing nigh
When I can go to Union High
STEWART? ELECTRIC sHoE sHoP
THE CLASS OF 1923
A BRIGHT AND PROSPEROUS FUTURE
When in Need of
WYATT 7 S
Dugger ' ' ' ' Indiana
"I am afraid it is all over between Helen and Red."
"Why, dear?" A
"She has returned his photographs."
"Also his letters."
"And his ring."
"But there is still hope. He gave her a kiss as they parted on the
"And what did she do ?"
"She-she returned that, too."
3 5 A
Mr. Parker trying to awake Clyde: "Eight o'clock, Clyde--Eight
Clyde: "You did-better call a doctor."
Where's the school a-goin'
An' what's it goin' to do
An' how's it goin' to do it
When the Seniors all get through?
Enlarging and Framing of All Kinds
Mr. Hudson: "Dorothy, who is your favorite author?"
Dorothy: "My father."
Mr. Hudson: "And what did he write ?"
at .s .ar
Vera Mae Cexclaiming gleefullyj : "Oh, we have seven little chicks!"
Maxine: "Oh, that's nothing. We had some two weeks ago. Have
you got any, Doris?"
Doris: "No, but we have ordered some."
5 .al VS
It was suggested that the girls' team challenge the boys' team to a
fast game of girls' rulesi. The suggestion fell through, however, when
Guy declared there would be too many fouls on account of holding.
at ts .av
Miss Usrey: "I am teaching your son first aid."
Mr. Sheffler: "You had better teach him second aid. He's so slow
he would never get there in time to use first."
Mr. Small: "Robbie, tell me something of the Mongolian race."
Robbie: "I wasn't there, I went to the baseball game."
M. J. AIKEN 81 SON
DUGGER J ASONVILLE LINTON
CASH AND CARRY STORE
Now located in
building formerly occupied by W. C. Cook
SHOES - DRY GOODS - NOTIONS
Watch Our 5c, 10c, 15c and 25c Counters Grow
CASH AND CARRY STORE
Dugger, Indiana E. O. Chowning, Prop.
GROCERY STORE AND LUNCH ROOM
Just across the road opposite New Union High School building
We wish to thank the parents of the school children for making it
possible for our little store to be a success. We certainly appreciate the
patronage your children have given us and the very courteous manner
in which they have conducted themselves. We shall always remember
the many happy rosy cheeked boys and girls that have come scampering
across the road every day for lunch. May God bless them and we hope
their future will be as bright and as full of sunshine as the present and
wish for them a full measure of success and happiness in the years to
come. After the close of school we expect to enlarge our grocery stock
and we also hope to be better prepared to take care of the lunch business
next term of school. We will be very glad to have you stop in and see
us when out this way. Respectfully,
MR. AND MRS. S. M. RECTOR.
INGRAM AND BYRD
WE HANDLE THE BEST IN
Tobaccos, Cigarettes, Cigars, Candies
Spend Your Leisure Hours With Us
American and European Steam Heat
Both Phones James E. Taylor, Prop.
EAT SULLIVAN ICE CREAM
THE HEALTHY KIND
SULLIVAN ICE CREAM CO.
Mr. Ringer Cgiving basket ball girls advice on passing ballj : "Make
"Not dark enough," shouted Guy, who was snooping around as usual.
Miss Harris: "Helen, what makes you think Caesar was so strong ?"
Helen: "Why, the book said he pitched his camp across the river."
el .H .91
THE MAN OF CHEER
I don't know how he is on the creeds-
I never heard him say,
But he's got a smile that fits his face,
And he wears it every day.
If things go wrong, he doesn't complain,
Just tries to see the joke.
He's always finding little ways
Of helping other folk.
He sees the good in everyone,
Their faults he never mentions,
He has a lot of confidence
In peop1e's good intentions.
No matter if the sky is gray,
You get his point of view,
And the clouds begin to scatter
And the sun comes breaking through.
You'll know him if you meet him,
And you'll find it worth your while
To cultivate the friendship of
The man behind the smile.
ROY J. TAYLOR
Interior Decorating Hardwood Finishing
All Work Guaranteed
EDISON FOUNTAIN PENS
GARDEN COURT TOILET GOODS
M A S 0 N ' S
QUALITY DRUG STORE
HESS STOCK AND POULTRY REMEDIES
B. 8z V. HOUSE PAINT
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THE BENTON REVIEW SHOP
School and College
Fowler :: Indiana
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