Unionville High School - Graphic Yearbook (Unionville, IN)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1930 volume:
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We, the Senior Class of Unionville
High School do dedicate this '30
Yearbook to our mothers and fathers,
wvho, by their loving interest and
devoted self-sacrifice, have made
possible our worth-while education.
3 n '
1 l mfs
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,li Mali WI'-xkxlikxill
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We, the members of the Senior
Class of Unionville High School,
have worked diligently. This, the
1930 Yearbook, is the result. It is
the result of not only diligent work,
but of patience, worry, energy, and
time. We have put our best into it
and have earnestly tried to make it
a success. We have not intended
this book to be merely a record of
the class of '30, but to be a record
of what we truly believe to be the
greatest year in the history of Alma
Unionville has become bigger and
better because of many efforts. It
is our aim to produce a piece of
work by which U. H. S. will be re-
membered. It is our sincere wish,
as members of the class of '30, that
U. H. S. will be more highly hon-
ored, held in greater esteem, and be
more respected because of this 1930
,, , .
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SYLVIA STEELE ..........................,..... Editor
Lm: RICHARDSON .,., Business Manager
FELTUS PRINTING COMPANY
INDIANAPOLIS ENcnAvING COMPANY
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We feel extremely fortunate in having been directed by so capable and
efficient a leader as Mr. Lloyd D. Miller has proved to be. Fairness and
wiseness has prompted his every decision. Especially do we, the class of
'30, wish to extend our heart-felt appreciaiton for his splendid co-operation
and untiring efforts towards making this annual a success. With him as
our ideal, we hope in the future to acquire the better things in life and to,
above all, strive to be to others what he has been to us-a real, true friend.
It has been our happy privilege to become intimately acquainted with
this "bit 0' sunshine in a dark world." So patiently has she dealt with our
short comings and so willingly commended our achievements, that our
Senior year holds most cherished memories having been so egiciently spon-
sored. We, the graduating class of 1930, do fondly dedicate this year of
happiness and success to one who has ever been a teacher, friend and advisor.
W. W. KERR
"Our Faithful Janitor," 1928-1930
Blackstone College, '20
A. B. Indiana State Teachers
English and Latin
GEORGE B. Moons
Fermont College, '22-'25
Indiana University. '28-'29
DoRcAs S. RICHARDSON
A. B. Indiana University, '24
A. B. Indiana Central C01-
Math. and Physical Science
FLORENCE R. IA7AKEFIELD
A. B. Indiana University, '27
Summer School, '27-30
Home Economics and English
MRS . MAUD YOUNG
Bloomington High School and
Bloomington Normal Primary
3EE,l:3EEEi EQQZEFEEEE ef: E55 Q5 4-i i
1-Operetta: "Indiola," 4-girls'
glee club, 4-minstrel show, 4-
class play: "Cyclone Sally."
Rather daring in love affairs yet
sweet and neat at all times.
1-Operetta, "Indiola," 4-boys'
glee club and male quartette,
minstrel show. "To work, help
others, be seen and not heard is
life's greatest endowment," firm-
ly believes Harley.
1-Operetta: "Indlola," l, 2-class
secretary, 4-girls' glee club, 3-
class play: "Deacon Dubbsf' 4-
minstrel show, 4-class play:
"Cyclone Sally," 4-Operetta:
"The Belle of Barcellonlaf' 1, 2.
3, 4-girls' basketball team. This
charming Miss commands, yes.
craves attention from,-well,-I
wouldn't say girls altogether.
1-Operetta: "Indiola," l, 2, 4-
class treasurer, 4-minstrel show,
1, 2, 3, 4 Ccapt.l varsity basket-
ball squad. Lee thinks basket-
ball and girls isn't good, team
work so, consequently, he pre-
1-Operetta: "Indiola," 4-gir1's
glee club, 2, 3, 4-girl's basket-
ball team, 1, 2, 4-class president,
3-class play: "Deacon Dubbsf'
4-minstrel show, 4-class play:
"Cyclone Sally." We all admire
her and her vocabulary as only
the best of friends are capable,
even if she has attained the
name of "teachers pet."
1-Operetta: "Indiola," 4-girls'
glee club, 3-class secretary, 3-
class play: "Deacon Dubbsf' 4-
orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4-girls' basket-
ball team, 4-minstr-el show, 4-
Operetta: "The Belle of Bar-
celloniaf' "Sib" believes in hav-
ing several things to occupy
one's mindg just now she is in-
terested in the oil industry which
is promising in the Unionville
vicinityg for could it be the
4-minstrel show, 1, 2, 3-varsity
basketball squad. Most any time
you look, you'll find "Chip"
studying. He's the kind of boy
we seldom find, all admire and
like to see succeed. His three
years of excellent service as back
guard on the team is not to be
1-Operetta: "Indiola," 4-girls'
glee club, 4-minstrel show.
E17ie remains perfectly sensible
at all times on all subjects, even
when it comes to Leslie.
1-Operetta: "Indiola," 4-boys'
glee club, 3-class play: "Deacon
Dubbsj' 4-minstrel show, 1, 2, 3
1capt.J, 4-varsity basketball
squad, 4-class play: "Cyclone
Sally," 4-Operetta: "The Belle
of Barcelloniaf' "Zip is a good
name for himg not only is he
swift on the hardwood but is
equally nimble with the girls.
1-Operetta: "Indiola," 3-class
play: "Deacon Dubbsf' 4-girls'
glee club, 4-minstrel show. She's
always there with her lessons
even if she has changed the song
to: "Get away ANY may get
1-Op-eretta: "Indiola," 4-boys'
gl-ee club and male quartette,
3, 4-varsity basketball squad, 4-
minstrel show, 4-Operetta: "The
Belle of Barcelloniaf' Difficult
to reason withg his only weak-
ness being sophomore girls.
1-Op-eretta: "Indiola," 4-boys'
glee club, 4-basketball squad
lsecondl, 4-minstrel show. His
one ambition is to be among the
enrolled at West Point. We
hope he succeeds: he always
has wanted to fight.
1-Operetta: "Indlola," 4-girls'
glee club, 4-minstrel show, 4-
Op-eretta: "The Belle of Barcel-
loniaf' We can depend on "Vi"
for her share and a little bit
more. She must have been
thinking of this when she se-
1-Operetta: "Indlola," 4-boys'
glee club and mal-e quartette, 4-
minstrel show, 2, 3, 4-varsity
basketball squad. He's not lazy
when at his best, though he's
the guy who invented rest.
1-Operetta: "Indiola," 4-girls'
glee club, 4-minstrel show. The
only time she rushes the line is
to place herself among the
chosen few in the approving
eyes of the pedagogue.
4-boys' glee club and male
quartette, 3-class play: "Deacon
Dubbsf' 3, 4-varsity basketball
squad, 3-class president, 4-class
secretary, 4minstrel show, 4--
class play: t'Cyclone Sally," 4-
Op-eretta: "The Belle of Barcel-
lonlaf' While quite interested
in all activities "Tuck" is never
too busy to be the Romeo in
a petty love affair.
l-Operetta: "Indiola," 4-girls'
glee club, 4-mlnstrel show. This
shy little Miss willingly does her
share without all the fuss.
1-Operetta: "Indiola," 4-boys'
glee club, 3-class play: "Deacon
Dubbs," 4-minstrel show, 4-
Operetta: "The Belle of Barcel-
celloniaj' Lonnie and his yo-yo
is a sure cure for the blues.
The only thing known to have
darkened the path of this happy-
go-lucky boy is the dreadful
typing disease-key pecking.
1-Operetta: "Indiola," 4-min-
strel show. A compact, a quiet
1-Operetta: "Indiola," 4-boys'
glee club, l, 2-class treasurer,
3-class play: "Deacon Dubnsf'
4-minstrel show, 4-basketball
squad t2ndJ, 4-operetta: "The
Belle of Barcelloniaj' 4-class
play, "Cyclone Sally." Love him
and the world is his.
1-Cperetta: "Indiola," 3-class
play: "Deacon Dubbsj' 4-girls'
glee club, 1, 2, 3, 4-class vice
president, 4-minstrel show, 4-
class play: "Cyclone Sally," 4-
Operetta: "The Belle of Barcel-
loniaf' Beautiful but dumb?
Well I'll say not. She can even
tell you on what night Ray
comes most often.
1-Operetta: "Indio1a," 3-class
play: "Deacon Dubbsj' 3, 4-var-
,sit basketball s uad 4-minstrel
Y Q ,
show, 4-class play: "Cyclone
Sally." Wholly enthralled in
every kind of sport "Wood" is
entirely immune to the sly
witchcraft of the fairer sex.
1-Operetta: "Indiola," 4-girls'
glee club, 4-minstrel show. If
silence is golden then Thelma
excells. Many of us envy her
her cultivated habit of reading
good books. Also her ready an-
swer at history class wins com-
4-girls' glee club, 4-minstrel
show, 4-class play: "Cyclone
Sally." We feel we have missed
something highly desirable in
having been denied the com-
panionship of this adorable class
male until the second semester
of the senior year. However, so
greatly do we love her that she
seems to have always been a
part of us.
PICTURES ON PAGES TWO AND THREE
L. D. MILLER GOLDIE SHANAHAN
A- B- Indiana Central C01' A. B. Western Teachers Col-
lege' 523 h 5 lege, '28
Winona ummer Sc ool, '2 . . ,
Indiana University '29 Ingfgllgzl gglverslty Summer
Health Education and Manual U
Training Commercial and Mathematics
Senior Class Hz'stor3f
We entered Unionville High School in September, in the year of our
Lord, one thousand nine hundred twenty-four as seventh graders, in order
that we might acquire more knowledge. Nothing unusual was introduced
to us during the two years of Junior High, but when Latin and Algebra
became our companions, some doubt-ed as to the completion of their High
September, '27, found us ready to start upon another very important
quest and to b-estow upon ourselves the name of Sophomores. I am sorry
to say that a few had fallen by the wayside. We learned that "to take the
life of Caesar was no easy task." We were convinced when the year had
successfully passed that we were mighty Sophs and were duly entitled to
the honorary name of Juniors.
By the term 1928-29 there were twenty-three "Jolly Juniors" in our
class. This year proved to be a very busy one. Geometry was a night-
maxieg all of us made an agreement among ourselves that we were to avoid,
as much as possible, all math in the future. It will probably be a "minor,"
Wie broke the monotony of the Junior-Senior reception by entertaining the
Seniors and Faculty with the most elaborate banquet that the school had
hitherto indulged in. The fact that we put our play, "Deacon Dubbsj' over
so successfully made it possible for us to entertain so luxuriously.
This fall, feeling very important because of our past achievements, we
came back twenty-three strong. We elected Rachel Barrow, president,
Addie Hillsamer, vice-president, Lee Richardson, treasurer, Virgil Tucker,
secretary. We were very glad to welcome into our class, a new member,
Dorothy McGail, from Indianapolis. As Seniors we have plenty to do. We
are beginning to perceive what satisfaction is derived in procuring a High
School education. Soon we will be "Out of School Life into Life's School,"
and we hope that life's school will be as successful as school life has been.
Class Cprophecgf g
Ye Juniors, who have implicit faith in the divinity of the Delphic
Oracle, list to the saying of Apollo as he speaks to the world through thc
voice of his prophet who has lingered for many days in humble worship
at his holy shrine that he might speak the will of Mighty God with power
and understanding. After spending a period in faithful fasting and sacri-
fice, the prophet is now through divine inspiration to reveal to th-e Juniors
the future of that mighty band, the Seniors.
List closely to his words of divine wisdom:
After a few years spent in I. U., I see Rachel as one of the leading
journalists throughout the United States. H-er articles are published in all
Looking closely, I see one of th-e class traveling from place to place, in
different parts of the country, in search of some vocation requiring small
labor. At last, I find him, after several years, keeping score for the White
Socks. This is Dale.
I see Agnes spending a period of ten years faithful study in an Acad-
emy for Music in Chicago, after which she becomes a renowned pianist for
the Metropolitan Music Company on Broadway.
Warren, after a trial at several vocations, including a position as
traveling salesman for the Athletic Sporting Goods Company, finally "winds
up" as a pharmacist in Bloomington, Indiana.
Pearl, having spent a few years in the study of "The Id-eal Housewife"
and in preparing a well-filled "hope-chest," becomes the happy bride of
one of alumni, who is a progressive business man.
Again my vision reverts to the business side of life. Upon close obser-
vation, I see two of the most influential members of the class, both em-
ployed as "stenogs" in one of New York's big business houses and sharing
an apartment there. They enjoy many good times entertaining friends, etc.
and in fact-lead a really and truly "fast" life. These are Annis and Addie.
Lonnie, the brave and fearless hunter, after a few years decides the
"game" in this part of the country is entirely too small-so packing what
supplies deemed necessary, he embarked on a voyage to the African Jungles,
where he can now partake of the excitement of "mowing" lions, bears,
tigers, etc., common to that region.
Viola, noted for her "bird-like" voice, is employed in the largest Opera
House in New York, having spent a few years of "Voice Culture" abroad.
She is now living a happy lifwunder the Lights of Broadway.
Virgil, I see in I. U., working for a lawyer's degree. He is quite as
popular with the members of the fairer sex enrolled there as he was with
the "Shebas" in U. H. S. -
Effie becomes the happy wife of a prosperous farmer and basketball
player, after a few years-and is a first rate example of the "Ideal House-
wife." Recently, she won first prize at the County Fair for her "Angel-
food"-which was artistically decorated.
Now, looking in the direction of West Point, I see one of our squad
training for a "General" there. Being of a patriotic nature, I'm sure he'll
make good. It shouldn't be hard to guess that this is Austin.
Thelma, our little "bookworm," as in school, is a very industrious per-
son. She leads a happy life keeping house for her father, brothers, and
- Lee, our basketball star, we have seen still "shooting 'em high" during
a four-year course in I. U. He is now starring on the baseball team of
the White Socks-satisfied and immensely happy that he can continu-e his
Helen, after attending a Nurses' School in Evansville, has returned to
Bloomington wh-ere she is employed at the hospital as a trained nurse.
This is sometimes a pathetic life, perhaps, but nevertheless a romantic one
She is at present serving as private nurs-e to a handsome young man who
recently met with an auto accident. I'm sure she isn't disappointed in her
choice of a vocation.
Ralph, the industrious student, was deeded ia portion of his father's
farm and is enjoying life as a prosperous farmer. He, too, has been for-
tunate and secured a help-mate with whom he seems to be well pleased.
Gladys, desirous of adventure, is enjoying herself on a big ranch in the
West. She has learned the art of lassoing while horse-back riding, etc.,
and mak-es an ideal little ranch-boss for the cow-punchers who are her
employees. Let's hope sh-e doesn't learn to show any partiality among them.
Wilson, following his old hobby of "talking" has at last reached the
place wh-ere he can profitably "chatter," He is a joint orator and auc-
tioneer. Recently, he demonstrated his ability in a big fire sale. He only
wore out two hammers trying to control the crowd and "shoes flew thick
Mable, after a course in "The State Normal School and Teachers Col-
lege" in Terre Haute is now a first-class "School Marm." She likes her
work and makes many friends among her pupils.
Carl, upon leaving High School tried his ability at several vocations,
with not very great success, gave them all up, and is now a minister. He
is making good.
Ellis, I believe, is the most fortunat-e of any member of that industrious
"band" He has the honor of serving as Assistant Secretary to our Presi-
dent, Mr. .,.....................,.... ?
Harlie, after a few years wandering about, trying to find some phase
of life to which he was adapted, has finally settled down as a "Broker" in
Chicago, Ill. He has proven hims-elf a successful business man.
Then Sylvia, of a roving nature, tried several vocations among which
she equipped herself for a musician, school teacher, stenographer, etc., but
all to her dissatisfaction. Then, too, her interest in the oil industry proved
a failure, so she set sail on the sea of matrimony and after two unsuccess-
ful, marriages, is now contemplating a third with the motto in mind "the
third time is the charm."
Just as I finish there comes into our midst Dorothy McGai1 from the
Indianapolis schools. We predict a brilliant future for her-the commercial
world-even I-llosfield or Boling may be forced to relinquish their world
titles--in her favor. However, she is interested in farming too, at the
present, and might decide to forfeit the above title for the one of Mrs.-
and become a "farmerette" near Unionville.
Owe Class W1 II 311
We, the Senior class of 1930, do affix our honorable signatures on this, all
our last will and testament of said organization: ff
As a class we solemnly and generously bequeath to those following our --I
righteous footsteps the sole privilege to chew gum in "Quacks" study hall. 'II
Also We graciously leave to the Freshman class our surplus supply of bent "III
pins under the restrictions that not more than two be set at once for Mrs. -I
Richardson. Lastly we do, with all solemnity, leave our grand ideas and "lm
noble failures to the oncoming trail blazers of U. H. S. Qin
The following is a disposal of the personal belongings of each member
in the class to the given beneficiaries: ifli
Ellis Sluss gives his ways with the "wimin" to Woodrow Young. He
also bequeaths his love-torn heart to Wilson Young, and his ability to 'fm
flirt with the Freshman girls igr-eeniesb. ,f,IIl
Sylvia Steele wills her interest in oil to Alma Skirvin.
Helen Poling wills Dorothy McClary her quiet, pleasing manners.
Pearl Galyan bequeaths her ability to settle her interest on "one" to "gm
Vera Hillsammer. 'LII
Carl Robertson very kindly gives his ability "to get along with the 'il
teachers to Edward Barrow." gjjn
Mable McClary wills her love of "do all things well' to Wilson Young.
Addie Hillsamer gives her Winsome manners and also gives "Quack" .III
one of her lingering smiles for the years to come.
Warren Young, the well known "Benedict" of U. H. S. wills his power
of concentration on "One" to Frank Fielder. .,
Wilson Barrow wills to Mrs. Richardson 5 dozen pencils and 2 boxes "'
of typewriting paper to write down conduct grades on. Also wills his mu- lf:
sical talent to Agnes White. all
Dorothy McGail wills Ralph Skirvin to Vera Hillsamer. '-I
Lonnie McClung wills his "coon dawg" to Joe Baugh providing he don't
let him hang himself. I
Austin White says he must take his Lola with him. I
Ralph Young wills his ways with the "wimin" to any guy who falls easy.
Thelma Drell wills all her good grades and quiet manners to any :
noisy Freshman. I
Virgil Tucker gives his ability as a "woman fusser" to any would-be I
Effie Riddle wills her heart to Leslie Young but holds the string to I
the key. .
Dale Sluss wills all his novels, classics, and modern, and otherwise '
to Hazel Poling. ,
Harley Galyan kindly presents to the 7th and 8th grade classes his '
"attitude towards work." ,
Annis Eldridge wills all of her information on "how to get a husband" '
to Luna Baugh. I
Viola Galyan wills her musical ability to Virginia Fleener. I
Agnes Baugh wills her love for books to any future U. H. S. book-worm. Q
Rachel Barrow wills her executive ability to Marjorie Baugh. Also :
her right to argue to any future dignified Senior. ,
Gladys Hurst bequeaths her ability to make all teachers love her to '
Charles Murphy. I
Lee Richardson wills his pleasant smiles and good grades to any poor '
Freshman. He also wills his basketball captaincy to Ralph Skirvin. :
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union Class Hzlsfrorgf
We have decided to send you this letter so that you may understand
us clearly and know how we spend our time. We started our High School
career on a particular sunny day in September, 1927. It was such a very
encouraging beginning and therefore has made us a. very prosperous class.
There were twenty-two of us in the Freshmen y-ear. And as you already
know, a Freshman year is a year of observation. So we observed! How-
-ever, we carried a few honors along with us. Our social accomplishments
were by no means small.
So from Freshman observation we grewlinto Sophomore knowledge.
When Freshmen we thought that perhaps a little learning had pierced the
armors of our brains, but as Sophomores we knew that a great deal had.
Two men helped to make the basketball team. Sophomore year is usually
considered the most uneventful of all High School years. We now occupy
a higher seat of elevation. We are Juniors. We have learned the true
extent of our knowledge, but we're standing up bravely under the blow.
Our prestige as an athletic class increased, but our reputation as a brilliant
literary class was in a lower state of decay than usual. We are trying
to help this by writing a newspaper containing High School happenings.
Whether it will be a success or not we do not know.
Our biggest social event this year will be the Junior-Senior banquet
which we shall give sometime in April. We earned some money from a
class carnival entertainment in October. We must admit that this closes
our history as the Junior class of U. H. S. in 1929. But hoping to gain
greater honors in the future both in athletic and social events we
THE JOLLY JUNIORS
FRONT ROW SECOND ROW
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Sophomore Class Hzlsftorgf
"THE HAPPY SOPHOMORESH
Many years perhaps we've spent
In the grade schools so dear
Our minds and backs we've b A
But weve learned to laugh at .
We were jreshies and a jolly bunch
In nineteen twenty-eight.
We let the Sophomores give us a punch
Anal now we're up to date.
We're still a very happy group
Ani hope to be friends with you
We'll work together ansl make the loop
Till we graduate in thirty-two.
We, the pupils of Unionville High School, entered in nin-et-een twenty-
eight, as little freshies, of course, we were better than they gave us credit
for. Nevertheless several boys and girls went out for basketball and ac-
complished as much as could be expected. M
One great event was the Sophomores initiating us when we were
Freshmen. We looked forward to the year when we would be rulers or
Now we are Sophomores and accomplished as much as we thought
was necessary. We are leaving behind in the Sophomore Class the horrid
Latin translation and foresake forever those unreasonable theorems, axioms,
and postulatesg we go on into the Junior Class only to take up something
perhaps more difficult, as the professor says, to broaden and make us
able to reason things out for ourselves.
"Those who do their best in school
Pm sure will follow the 'Golden Rule'."
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James E. McClung
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Freshman Class H zlsfiorgf
In the fall of nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, twenty five students
enrolled as Freshmen, receiving the name of "Green Freshiesf'
The subjects we took are Algebra by Mr. C. V. Quakenbushg Com-
munity Civics by Mrs. Dorcas S. Richardson: Home Economics by Mrs.
Florence R. Wakefield: Our English by Miss M. Meltong Manual Training
by Mr. L. D. Millerg Music by Mr. G. Moore.
On the evening of Nov. 30, 1929, "we" Freshmen were invited at
the Senior party. Thank goodness they didn't treat us very bad.
We all hope next year at this same time we will be Sophomores. We
are struggling hard to reach that point.
O UR OFFICERS
James Polley, President
Edward Barrow, Vice-President
Grace Galyan, Secretary
Virginia Fleener, Treasurer
Dorcas S. Richardson, Sponsor
Red and White
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III FRONT Row SECOND Row :
IW. Lester Baugh Orville Metcalf XII
If: Walter McClung Emmett White --I
II. Fred Hurst Marjorie Young jjfl
'If Herold Trisler Dorothy Stevens
II- Philip East Mildred Brock .I
I. Percy Sluss Lucile Hawley MI
,III Robert Owens Annabelle Pontius I
II. Lewis vim Rachel Ratliff II,
H Robert Metcalf Albert June III'
I' THIRD ROW 'Il
I Fern Hartsock fl
mir: Arthur Riddle
I-I Kenneth Richardson
,III Mabel Richardson :N
I ,I ABSENT jp,
In Ruth Stevens QI
II Billy Moore 'I
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STANDING, Left to Right
Assistant Calendar Editor
Assistant Business Manager
Sophomore Class Editor
Junior Class Editor
SEATED, Left to Right
Freshmen Class Editor'
Assistant Advertising Manager
Ralph Skirvin Roger Hartsock
. Alma Skirvin
Paul1ne.S1uss Miss Melton
Vera Hillsarner Coleen Young
Leslie Young Forrest Sarber
The "Unionville Arrow," a four-pag-e publication, was published semi-
monthly by the members of the Junior Class.
The staff includes:
Pauline Sluss, .,,,, H ....., Editor-in-Chief
Vera Hillsamer .... . ..................,,.,,.,. ,. ..,..,,,.....,., Editorial
Alma Sklrvin ,,,,.,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,l,,,. .......,...,, l.... Society
Cole-en Young, Ralph Skirvin .......,.,............,....... Sports
Wilson Young .....l.,...ll,. .. ,..,,...,.......,.....,...,.ll..l..ll....,l,, Jokes
Leslie Young ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, B usiness Manager
Miss Melton ..,,.l,,..,,,l,,.,,,,. ,.l,,.,...,,l.,.l A l.,Faculty Advisor
Roger Hartsock and Forest Sarber operated the mimeograph.
Other members of the class who assist-ed in editing and distributing
the paper are Otto Poling, Christeen Pryor, Luna Baugh, Effie Polley, and
Credit for cutting the stencil goes to Rachel Barrow and Virgil Tucker,
members of the Senior typing class.
Sen for Cfass Wlagf
Senior QfNlz'ns wel
qgoys Glee Club
Girls Gfee Club
BACK ROW-Left to Right-Annabelle Pontius, Lucille Hawley, Rachel Ratliff, Olive
Thompson, Elizabeth Polley, Mildred Brock. IN ISLE-Ethel McClung, Lilly Baugh.
MIDDLE ROW-F-ern Hartsock, Dorothy Irene Moore, Virginia Fleener, Mabel Richard-
son, Grace Galyan, Dorothy Stevens, Leatha McLary, Fay Fritch, Mary Richardson.
FRONT ROW-Gertrude W-eddle, Marjorie Young, Laura McClary, Elizabeth Godsey, Bes-
sie Stevens, Eldora Richardson, Evelyn Durnal.
The Home Economics Department includes both Junior and Senior
High School pupils. We are especially proud of our one student, Viola
Galyan, who is taking an advanced course in the department.
The Home Economics work included Foods and Cooking, the Kitchen,
Child Care and Feeding the first semester. During the second semester of
our work we covered Clothing and Textiles, Sewing, House Furnishing and
Decoration, Budgeting and House Management.
The Department has included in its program this year, outside the
regular work, a hot lunch for the school, served once a week during the '
first semester, and a Health Program given the second semester. Our
work also included a trip to Indianapolis where we were shown a numb-er
of places of interest. The last week of school will include a field trip to
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5130313 Basketball Team
FRONT ROW-Dale Sluss, Warren Young, Lee Richardson, Ralph Skirvin.
BACK ROW-Guy Brock, Ellis Sluss, Leslie Young, Morse Sluss, Virgil Tucker, Wilson
Barrow, Mr. Miller.
OCTOBER 25, 1929-Th-e Arrows' opened the season this year with a
victory over the Morgantown quintet on the home floor. Score 22-12.
NOVEMBER 1, 1929-Unionville made a visit to Smithville and re-
ceived their first' defeat of the season in a very close game. Score 19-18.
NOVEMBER 2, 1929-The Arrows clashed with the Stinesville Quarry
Lads and were defeated in a very close encounter after leading through-
out the game. Final score 23-19.
NOVEMBER 1, 1929-The Paragon lads were guests of the Unionville
quintet. After the smok-e had cleared away the score stood 34-20 for the
NOVEMBER 15, 1929-Unionville's first encounter with Nashville
proved successful and 26 points w-ere register-ed against 18 for the Brown
NOVEMBER 22, 1929-Unionville hooked up with the Paragon crew
for the second time this year and won 29-28 in a thrilling contest.
NOVEMBER 27, 1929-Freedom played Unionville on the local hard-
wood and were s-ent home on the short end of a 35-17 score. Richardson
scored 20 points.
DECEMBER 7, 1929-Stinesvi1le's attempt to defeat the Arrows twice
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Girls Basketball Team
Ma.. . A .Q -
FRONT ROW-Sylvia Steele, Pearl Galyan, Alma Skirvin, Coleen Young, Susie Floyd.
SECOND ROW-Irene Durnal, Lucille Young, Dorothy McClary, Edna McCoy, Jeanette
Young, Elsie Chitwood, Hazel Poling, Ardys Richardson.
THIRD ROW-Mrs. Richardson, Addie Hillsamer, Agnes White, Vivienne Richardson.
in one season proved fruitless so they had to be contented with 22 points
while Unionville chalked up 25.
DECEMBER 13, 1929-Unionville journeyed to Morgantown and awoke
to the fact that Morgantown had kept the long end of a 31-27 score.
DECEMBER 14, 1929-On Saturday night the Bloomington B team
went down to defeat at the hands of the locals on the Bloomington floor.
DECEMBER 20, 1929-Unionville clashed with Helmsburg for the first,
time this year and completely overwhelmed the Brown county lads to
the tune of 54-6.
JANUARY 3, 1930-Unionville lost the first game of the new year to
the fast Smithville five 24-21, after leading 18-11 at the half.
JANUARY 10, 1930-Unionville took the measure of the Nashville lads
for the second time this year. Score 22-27.
JANUARY 17, 1930-Unionville completely swamped their old rivals
from Ellettsville in a v-ery convincing manner. 33-9.
JANUARY 24, 1930-Unionville's second team had little difficulty in
defeating the lowly Helmsburg five. The Unionville seconds led 28-2 at,
the half and the subs finished the game. Score 33-10.
FEBRUARY 1, 1930-Unionville took revenge on the Bloomingotn sec-
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fBoys Second Cream
FRONT ROW-James Polley, Guy Brock, Austin White, Wilson Barrow, Morse Sluss.
SECOND ROW'-Russel Richardson, Ross Sluss, Ralph Young, Roger Hartsock, Wilson
Young, Virgil Tucker.
ond team for the defeat they gave the locals at the Stinesville tourney
by defeating them 20-10.
FEBRUARY 7, 1930-The fast Freedom team defeated the locals in a
very rough game on the Freedom floor 28-19.
FEBRUARY 14, 1930-Playing the last game on the home floor the
locals were defeated by Solsberry. The home team did not play their
usually good game and were unable to get going. Score 18-25
FEBRUARY 21, 1930--Unionville hooked up with Ellettsville for the
second time and completely cutclassed them. The Arrows' little captain
scored 22 pOl.l'ltS. Final SCOYQ 43-31.
SECOND TEAM SCORES.
Unionville 12-Stinesville 28. Unionville 18-Paragon 10.
Unionville 8-Smithville 19. Unionville 9-Stinesville 12.
Unionville 20-Paragon 8. Unionville 19-Smithville 22
Unionville 22-Nashville 15. Unionville 24-Nashville 13.
GIRLS TEAM SCORES
Unionville 16-Stinesville 30. Unionville 64-Smithville 0.
Unionville 9-Stinesville 17. Unionville 53-Smithville 7.
Unionville 17-Solsberry 9. Unionville 21-Solsberry 7.
UNIONVILLE vs. PARAGON-Richardson's fielcfygoal with one second
to play gave Unionville a 16-15 victory over Paragon. Unionville led 9-8
at half time but fell behind in the second half only to stage a come-back
in the final minutes to win. ,
UNIONVILLE vs. MONROVIA-L-ed by Warren Young the Arrows out-
played the fast Monrovia team and were never headed during the first
half, and led 6-5 but Monrovia staged a come-back and led by three points
with but 2 minutes to play. W. Young and Richardson led a rally that
put Unionville in front with only a few seconds to go. A Monrovia basket
robbed Unionville of the chance to play in the final game against the
1929-30 SEASON'S INDIVIDUAL AND PERSONAL SCORES
Players Games F.G. P.F. T.F.F. Throws Yr. Class
L-ee Richardson ....,........... 21 86 25 0 29 23 4 Senior
Warren Young ..... .....,.. 2 0 '75 23 0 24 27 4 Senior
Leslie Young ..... ...i.... 2 1 27 14 0 10 21 4 Junior
Ralph Skirvin ..,.... .....,,. 1 8 9 16 0 2 6 3 Junior
Ellis Sluss ......A. ........ 1 9 9 38 0 5 5 4 senior
Dale Sluss ........,.. ,....... 2 0 18 38 0 14 14 4 Senior
Wilson Barrow ..,., ........ 1 8 25 12 1 8 6 4 Senior
Virgil Tucker .,,.. ........ 1 6 15 12 0 '7 6 3 Senior
Morse Sluss .....,... .... 0 5 0 3 2 1 Sophomore
Wilson Young ......... ........ 1 0 5 8 0 6 3 2 Junior
Guy Brock ...... .... 7 19 11 0 7 16 2 Sophomore
Ralph Young ..... .... 4 4 0 0 0 0 1 Senior
Elbert Young ..... .... 2 0 0 0 1 ' 0 1 Sophomore
Austin White .....,. .... 5 0 6 0 0 2 2 Senior
Ross Sluss ,.......... ..., 7 0 1 0 1 2 1 Sophomore
Roger Hartsock .,..,..I........ 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 Junior
Russel Richardson ....,.., 2 0 0 1 0 0 1 Freshman
Estle Sluss .................. .... 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 Sophomore
Dale Richardson .... 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 Freshman
Senior Class Song
Up to Unionville came our freshie crowd one day.
Chapel Hall was almost full, sure every one was gay,
Everything was moving briskly, we did naught but stare,
Until a bunch of smarty Seniors shouted to us there:
"It's a long way to graduation,
It's a long way to go:
It's a hard time in bookkeeping,
And History, too, you know!
Goodbye to old Latin,
Farewell cube and square,
It's a long, long way'to graduation,
But we'll soon be there!
Juniors wrote their letters to the place they'd like to go,
Saying, "If you're much impressed just write and let us knowg
If I make mistakes in spelling, principal, you see,
Remember I'm a Junior and don't lay the blame on me.
Now we're grand and mighty Seniors, 1930-0!
Of our play and party be convinced the world will know:
Leaving Alma Mater with a grand and glorious name,
For work has made us wise ones and we hope you'll be the same!
Beneath the moon he told his love,
The color left her cheeks,
But on the shoulder of his coat,
It showed quite plain for weeks.
Rachel B.-Did you hear what a big thing Ellis pulled off last night?
Dorothy M.-No. What was it?
Rachel B.-His shoe.
CLASS OF 1925
CLASS OF 1926
Edith Young 1Mrs. Roy West?
Anna Richardson tMrs. Loyd
Elsie June rMrs. John Hartsockl
Margie Fielder fMrs, Rassie
Alta Riddle fMrs. Olin McCoy?
a Q CLASS OF 1927
Arlie Sluss '
Mabel Spriggs tMrs. Joe Durnall
Bertha Galyan lMrs. Walter
CLASS OF 1928
Olive Young tMrs. Clell
Nellie Chltwood CMrs. Theodore
CLASS OF 1929
Dollie Weddle CMrs. Clyde
A senior stood on a railroad track,
The train was coming fast.
The train got off the railroad track,
And let the senior pass.
P: --2-'E-V--W:--1-s.Sgs.:giiiiiA'z' ' uni
Calendar Qf Events
Sept. 9-School starts.
Sept. 10-Ten Seniors lost going to classes.
Sept. 11-Junior and Senior class sponsors were elected.
Sept. 12-Leslie meets Effie.
Sept. 184eniors order class rings.
Sept. 20-Austin White knocks home run-Baseball Practice.
Sept. 27-Our first Chapel-Mr. Miller takes all period announcing the
Senior Pie Social.
Oct. 3-Tiny Gene from WLW in Cincinnati visited U. H. S. telling little
Frank Fielder a bedtime story.
4-Seniors decide to put out an annual and to elect a staff.
7--Basketball boys order new sweaters.
9-Physics students perform-ed an interesting gravity experiment.
11-Mr. Moore's program at Chapel and girls' sextette.
14-N-ew conduct rule established.
15-Junior class will assum-e leadership toward editing school paper.
16-School dismisses at noon today until Monday, October 21. Teach-
-ers go to Institute at Indianapolis.
22-It rained, umbrellas are in good use.
24-Gymnasium floor shellaced.
25-First game of season, Unionville vs. Morgantown. Unionville won.
28-New blackboards add to convenience of students.
29-Wilson Barrow forgets to whisper.
30-Seniors Halloween Party. Freshmen' were initiated.
1-Noble Spriggs, a member of the alumni, visits U. H. S.
4-Reds won in magazine contest.
5-U. H. S. students have access to books from the Monroe County
6-Annual staff meets at Mr. Mil1er's residence.
7-Arrival of class rings, everyone is pleased.
8-First issue of school paper.
11-Armistice Day. School enjoys program at I. U.
13-Hot lunches are being served by the Home Economic girls.
15-Unionville won game with Nashville.
20-Annual Farmers' Institute at Unionville gymnasium. The Glee
Clubs furnished part of the entertainment.
23-.Program by Glee Club and Pie Social sponsored by Mr. Moore.
27-School dismissed again until Monday for Thanksgiving.
2-Rejoicing over the large score by which U. H. S. beat Freedom.
3-Cold! Cold! Cold!
9-The annual staff is progressing rapidly.
12-Group pictures were taken.
13-Successful game Friday the 13th.
lp. . . ...1.A . .,,, . . . .
If' Dec. 17-Miss Melton has usual Christmas rush-outside reading reports.
I. Dec. 18 and 19-Final exams.
I Dec. 20-Program by school, Christmas tree and Santa Claus. School dis-
Iggff misses for vacation.
lI,,, Dec. 30-Everybody back again.
I Jan. 1-The New Year begins with a new semester and better work prom-
I ised by all.
I Jan. 3-Unionville experienced a loss at the game with Smithville, probably
I due to the fact that one of our players had just met with an accident
: a few days before and was not able to take his place on the floor at
, the game. But the girls made up for this loss as their score was
I 63 to 0.
' Jan. 6-The Freshle's and Sophomore's exchange enrolling rooms.
' Jan. 7-Our attendance has not been so good on account of high waters.
I Jan. 10-Unionville rejoices over victory at Nashville.
I-I Jan. 11-An operetta was given by the grade school entitled "Cinderella,"
:QQ sponsored by Mr. Moore.
,., Jan. 14-An interesting experiment on light was performed in the Senior
I... Physics class.
'I Jan. 17-Senior English class are starting on their course of Debating and
I Drama for this semester.
I Jan. 24-Second team wins the Helmsburg B. B. game with a score of
I 32 to 9.
I Jan. 25-Invitational Tournament at Stinesville. U. H. S. loses first game.
Jan. 30-Seniors practice minstrel to be given February the 8th.
I Feb. 1-Spring is coming. Hurrah!
, Feb. 4-Snap shots are being taken for the annual.
I Feb. 8-Colored Minstrel was given by the Senior Class.
' Feb. 12-The Physics class go on a hike.
I Feb. 14-St. Valentine's Day. The school has a Valentine box.
I Feb. 15-Ellis Sluss entertains Dorothy McGail in typing class.
I Feb. 28-Sectional Tourney at Bloomington. Unionville wins over Paragon
I by a score of 16 to 15 in a hard battled game. March 1 our team
,,. loses game with Monrovia in the second game, 12 to 13.
March 7-Operetta giv-en by school entitled "The Bell of Barcellonlaf'
II., March 14-Dramatic class presents a one act play entitled "The Unseen."
I.. March 14-Seniors enjoy theatre party and wiener roast.
II' March 28-One act play presented by Dramatic class entitled "Sham."
March-Junior class play, "The Man in the Moon."
f April 1-Seniors receive invitations and name cards.
I April 11-Senior class play, "Cyclone Sally."
I April 18-Junior-Senior Reception.
I April 20-Baccalaureate Sermon
I April 25-Commencement Exercises.
I' .-..-.-s..e ees: .s.s.ss::::..s 1 ,eag .a :ss ,:sss. --:ss
Mrs. Robertson--Carl, where's the alarm clock?
Carl R.-I don't know. I heard it go off this morning.
Mrs. R.-Well I hope it didn't go Where you told it.
Mr. Sinclair-Do you want a large or a small picture?
Dale S.-A small one.
Mr. Sinclair-Then close your mouth.
Director-You'll have to dive off that hundred foot cliff and rescue
Star-But there is only about two feet of water.
Director-Of course, you won't drown.
A trafic light
Means "Stop" when red-
But lips that are
Means "Go ahead!"
Ralph Y.-I must be off.
Dorothy M.-That's what I thought the first time I saw you.
Mary had a little lamb,
The butcher killed him dead,
Now Mary takes the lamb' to school
Between two hunks of bread.
Virgil T.-Qin Physics class? When I read about some of these Won-
derful inventions in electricity it makes me think a. little.
Mr. Quakenbush-Yes, it's wonderful what electricity can do.
Mrs. Richardson-tin Economics class? What is capital and what is
Warren Y.-Well if I lent Austin ten dollars it would be capital, and
if I tried to get it back it would be labor.
Rachel B.-"Well, I must get a pencil this noon."
Dale S.-"Oh, you won't need to. I saw Lindy buy one this morning."
Otto P.-What do the buffalos on the nickels stand for?
Ralph S.-Because they haven't room to sit down.
--- ---' -L '------
THE ENGRAVING FOR THE UNIONVILLE
HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK
WAS DONE BY
Wulson Building, 222 East Ohio St.
Graduation and Birth- For Goodness
day Gifts Sake Eat-
woo ITEMS an si up B
Ed Williams Store
HALL is MARLIN K3
Typewriters, Adding Machines,
Desks, Filing Cabinets
BLOOMINGTON, INDIANA Phone 2505
South Side Square
1l It has been a pleasure to do the photographic work
for this annual.
'Il Honesty, good equipment, ability and service are
our chief assets in serving business and pro-
BEST IN PHOTOGRAPHY
11015 South lndiana Avenue
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Feltus fprinting Companyo
The Unionville Annual
The Bloomington Star
Cash and Carrv Gro-
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Following high school, prepare def-
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Robbins Shoe Store
for 351950, 322.50
WM. E. SULLIVAN
CLOTHIER FOR LAD
Fraternity, College and Class
ments and Invitations
L. D. BALFOUR CO.
Complete Equipment for
SPORT. GOODS CO.
115 East Kirkwood
LET KODAK KEEP THE STORY
KODAKS-S55 and up
CAMERAS-79c and up
WILES DRUG CO.
"The Kodak Store"
EAST SIDE SQUARE
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
CITY BOOK 85 MUSIC
South Side of the Square
Tel. 2258 Bloomington, Ind.
Where You Buy Your Books
J. W. BROCK
A. D. CARR MOTORS
112 and 114 East Third St.
Schedule Tablets and
Penpaphones -- Cushions K, O
Apnau JT jfaf-4464-K.,
"Bloomingt0n's Most Popular
PAINT Sz VVALL
220 West Sixth Street
Just West of Graham Hotel
Paint-Wall Paper-Art Goods
Everything for the Home
Furniture, Rugs, Wall Paper,
Pictures, Potting Lamps and
Gifts for .All Occasions.
WE FRAME PICTURES
ICE CREAM CO.
Lumber Sz Building Materials
"EVERYTHING Fox BUILDING"
414 North Morton Street
GROCERY AND MEAT
ALWAYS LEADING THE WAY
A Good Place to Trade
We Are Always Pleased With
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