Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 150

 

Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1927 volume:

 a i Compiled by CLARKE E ERR ELI. (liditor-in-C hief) MARY SMALL (Assistant lid it or)The VALE NI AN PUBLISHED BV THE S E X I O R C L A S S O F V A L P A R A I S O HIGH SCII O O L V A L P A R A ISO, I X 1) I A X A MAY, 1927V ’82 05568 Senior Will Prophecy Juniors Sophomores Fresh man Literature Calendar Music Activities Athletics Hu MOk Alum xi 1) R A W I N G S By Gladys Auble and Arthur Dahl The Staff Page 9 Freshman Page 63 Facultv Page 15 Literature Page 71 Seniors 23 Calendar Page 81 Will Page 37 Music Page 89 Prophecv 43 Activities Page 97 luniors Page 51 Athletics Page 105 Sophomores .... Page 57 Humor Page 123 Wc take this opportunity in expressing our sincercst appreciation for the prompt and kindly cooperation which has been rendered us by the following firms in the issuing of our Yalenian. Fox Studio. Valparaiso. Indiana. Pontiac Fngraving Co.. Chicago, 111. Rogers Printing Co.. Dixon, 111. The Staff.iiiimimiuinuuHiiHinviiTHE STAFF a i Illll. Ml II lit IIII 111 11111111111111111!! N III Page If S M I L E S There is no room for sadness, when we see a cheery smile. It always has the same good look, it’s never out of style. It nerves ns on to try again when failure makes us blue The dimples of encouragement are good enough for me and you. It aids us in our troubles, it makes us joyous too, It brings a joy, a gladness, for everyone and you. So smile away, some little rays of golden sunshine sent Is worth a million dollars, but it doesn’t cost a cent. Ethei. Gustafson. Life means more than just the living. As we sow we’ll surely reap; And the friends we make through kindness Are the ones we re going to keep. Then let us live to make folks happy, Scatter joy in someone’s way; And not wait until tomorrow, (»od has given us but today. W e must utilize the present. Forget our own woes for awhile. Making use of time and talent. Bringing cheerless lives a smile. Irene Li tz.. Editor-in-Chicf Assistant Editor ’ it si ness .1 onager Snap Shots . . . .-I thirties . . Literature • . Staff Artist . . . Calendar . . . Alumni . . . )rama . . . Society .... Will . . Staff Artist . . Faculty . . Prophecy . . . History . . Snap Shots .............Music . . . Humor Clark Ferrell . . Mary Small . . Kl SSELL I )ll.1.1NGIIAM Charlotte Welch Daniel Wood . . Mary Rhue Cain Arthur Dahl . . Charlotte Shaker Martha I Ironies Lorraine Kinne Margaret McXay . Henry Poncher Gladys Aublk Alice Adams . . Eunice Hailey Marguerite Xeff I'racy Swartout l'DREY Si I AUER Martin Xf.hring ggjggsagsa: mss Sl t H E V A 1.EN SCH O O L I) A Y S Nine lonj' months of school! W ill these school days never end? It’s study day and night; My learning’s all a fight: But I’ll try the liest I know. And the time may not go slow. Yes. now. the first semester’s over And our Senior days grow few; 1 regret the year is ending. As my grades are now amending, How I'll prize the friendships ever ()f these schoolmates good and true. '1' II E S U X S E T I stood on a hilltop one evening. Watching the day slowly die, The rosy rays of the sunset Were crossing the western sky. At last the sun was hidden. Beyond lay the timber line, Twilight was fused into darkness, Bringing thoughts 1 could not define. For we see that on the morrow How brightly the sun may shine. Without a trace of the lifeless face That has passed away into time. Page NFACULTY Hum i W'kems Domestic Art ( jLADYS STA. I)F0KI linylish ami Drench Cl-AITiE O. PAUl.V Science Joseph B. Brown Manual Arts Lack a Xf.et : nylish Dessa II. Yai’giix Commercial Oi.ie VYeltv Latin Clark M Gillici i i y Mathematics ■'ll -1 m. um 1111:11:1111111111 ir; 111Martha I Voucher Clerk Mrs. F. A. Schenck Mathematics Onita Thomas Latin ana R. E. Schenck Commercial and History Hazel I!isijee History nnEmmnnnnmiiiniimnnniiimPage 20o r 11 k old sen o o i ()li School, if i could give to you. W hat you have given to me; It would be more than the world could do Or ever attempt to see. Oh School, you have given me a craving l-’or the better sides of life. And have taught me the lesson of saving Thru the battle of bitter strife. Oh School, there comes to me a pain As out from' your doors 1 turn. For I know I shall never sec again The days for which I shall yearn. Oh School, the time will never come, When 1 shall regret your part; The part you played in my life, and won A place down deep in my heart. Oh School. I do not say good-by to you. For my life is just begun Something I'll owe each day to you Each day as mv life goes on.SENIORS Lloyd French Junior I’lay 2 and 3; Senior Carnival 3 : ()peretta 4. Bernice Smith Senior Carnival 3 and 4; Junior Play 3; Commercial Play 3: Chairman of Decorating Committee for Prom 3. ii.i.iam Corson Le Cercle Francais 3: lunior Plav 3; ilee Club 4; Senior Carnival 4; Operetta 4; Constitutional Committee 4; Junior-Senior Picnic Committee 4; Musical 4; Operetta 4. Margaret Dick (ilee Club 1 and 4; Commercial Contest 3. Junior PI Contest 1 and Pin 4. ______________________ i mtebt Marguerite eff lay 3; (ilee Club 2. 4; Latin . 2; Senior Carnival 4; King Committee 4; Annual Staff Arthur Dain. Senior Vaudeville 3, 4; Operetta 1. 3, 4; Boy’s (ilee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Musical 2: Oratorical 4; Annual Staff 4; Senior I ’lay 4. A l R ETTA RlGG Junior Play 2; Senior Vaudeville 3. Richard Bundy lunior Plav 3; Senior Carnival 3. t i r ■n: V ERNOX MookeR I»e Cercle Francais 3; basketball 2. 3. 4; Senior Carnival 4. Lorraine Kinxi: Senior audeville 1. 2. 3. 4; lunior I May 3; Commercial I May 3: Operetta 3. 4; (iirl s Operetta 3: (ilee Club 3: Dramatic Director for Oper- etta 3: Oratorical 4: Annual Staff 4; Thrift Captain 2. 3. Raymond Moiinsskn Senior Vaudeville 3. (iLadys Ait.i.e iirl's (Ilee Club 1; (iirl’s basketball Senior Carnival 2. 4: Oratorical 4; Staff Artist 4. v— Kya Rathmaxx Senior Carnival 4; (iirl’s (ilee Club 2. 3. 4; I .e ( ercle Francais 2. 3; Operetta 2. 3. 4; lunior Flay 3; Junior From Committee 3; Short-bain 1 Contest 3. Tracy Swartout ilee Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4; Operetta 1. 2. 3. 4; Musical 1. 2, 3; Commercial Flay 2. 3; Senior Vaudeville 3. 4; Vaudeville Commit- tee 4; Oratorical Contest 4; Annual Staff 4. Verna Siierrick (ilee Club 1. 2. 3. 4; 0|)cretta 2. 3, 4; Vice-1‘resident 3; Vaudeville C ommittee 4; Senior Carnival 4: Junior-Senior From Committee 3; Junior Flay 3. Face Lindhoem lunior Flav 3; Senior Carnival 4.  Paul Blac k Junior-Senior I Mom Committee a; Operetta 2: Junior Play 3; Basketball Manager 3. 4 ; Senior Carnival 3. 4 ; (ilee Club 2. Mary Rhue Cain Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Operetta 2. 3. 4 Junior Play 3: Annual Staff 4 Senior Vaudeville and Carnival 4 Junior-Senior Picnic Committee 3; Musical 4; Senior Play 4. Franklin Luniseck Operetta 2. 3; (ilee Club 2, 3; Junior Play 3: Oratorical Contest 4; Senior Vaudeville and Carnival 4: Class President 4; Senior Play 4. Pearl Wiieeler Operetta 3. Dorthy Ritz (ilee Club 2. 3; Operetta 2. 3: Senior Carnival 4; Prom Decorating Committee 3. Clyde Sciiau Junior Play 3; Student Council 4; Junior-Senior Picnic Committee 3: Baseball 3. Martha Hughes Senior Vaudeville and Carnival 3. 4; Girl’s Glee Club 3. 4; Junior Play 3; Student Council 4: Junior Prom Committee 3; Constitutional Committee; Latin Contest 1. 2, 3; Oratorical Contest 4; Annual Staff 4; Operetta 4; Senior Play 4. Richard Lytle Basketball 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1, 2. 3. 4; Oratorical Contest 4; Junior Play 3; Senior Vaudeville 3; Senior Carnival 4; Track 2. 3. 4; Chairman of Constitutional Committee; Student Council 4; Ilv-Y 3, 4. Page 27 .Martin X eii ring Annual Start 4; Senior Carnival 3. Aidrey Shai kh Senior Carnival 4; (iirl's (lice Clua 2. 3. 4; Opcrretta 2. 3. 4; Annual Staff 4; Member of Student Government Seij;ji ff limior I'lav 3; lunior I'ienic Committee 3; Senior Vaudeville. GEORGE London Senior Carnival; Hoy’s Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Operetta 2; Football 1. 2. Margaret Atwell Operetta 1. 2; Senior Carnival 4; Glee ( lub 1. 2. 3. Charlotte Welch Senior Vaudeville 4 ; Girl’s Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Operetta 3. 4; Junior-Senior I 'ionic Committee 3 ; Musical 4; lunior May 4; Annual Start' 4. Daniel Wood I basketball 2. 3. 4; Football 2: lly-Y 3. 4 ; Annual Staff. M AKC.CEKITE AVLESWORTH Kimj and Fin Committee; Senior Carnival 4; Operetta 3. 4; Girl's Glee ( lub 1.3; Junior Flay 3; Le Cercle Francais 3; Junior-Senior From Committee 3; Secretary-Treasurer 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Senior Vaudeville 4. Clark Fekrkl Fditor-in-cbiet of Valenian; Junior May 3; Operetta 3; Le Cercle Franca!" 3; Oratorical contest 4. m nniTinnniimTiiriiiiiiiiriniiiiiiiiiiiiiriiMiiiiJimriTrrHiTmiimniTiTinuinnTTnTifiTriirTTn Allkx Barkley 1. e Cercle Francais 2. 3: Football 2 Senior Vaudeville 3. 4: boy's Club 4 Junior-Senior I'icnic Committee: Op erretta 4. Dortiiy Ellis Senior Carnival 4; (Jill’s (Jlee Club 2. 3. 4; Ojx retta 2. 3. 4; Junior IMay 3: (iirl’s basketball 2. 3: Musical 2. 4; Senior Play 4. Marvin Pit a res Senior Carnival and Vaudeville 3. 4 : Oratorical Contest; Latin Contest 2 : Junior Picnic Committee 3: Operetta 4. 1C i nice I AI LEV Senior Carnival 4; Operetta 3. 4; (Jill’s (Jlee Club 2. 3. 4; Junior Play 3; basketball 2. 3. 4: Student (Jov-ernment 4; Annual Staff 4; Constitutional (.Ommittee: Senior Vaudeville 4. Charlotte Crowe Senior Carnival and audeville. basketball 4. Entered in Senior year from Morgan Township High School. John Ellis Senior Vaudeville 1. 3. 4; Operetta 1. 2. 3; Junior Play 2: P»ov’s dec Club 2. 3: Senior Plav 4. Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3; Operetta 2. 3. 4; (Jirl’s (Jlee Club 4: Assistant Editor of Annual: Senior Carnival and Vaudeville 4: Senior Play 4. Leo Mkisti r Senior Carnival 4; boy’s (Jlee Club 4: Operetta 4. Entered Senior vear from Wheeler High School: Senior Plav 4: Operetta 4.Kalimi Wiif.ei.ek Le Cerclc Francais; Junior Play 2. 3. Adai.ine Eaton Senior Carnival 4; Girl’s Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Junior Play 3; Operetta 3. 4; ()rchestra 1. 2. 3. 4; Junior-Senior I'ionic Committee 3; Musical 1. 2. 4. Russf.i. Diu.ixgiiam business-Manager of Annual 4; Glee C lub 1. 2; Operetta 1. 2; Commercial Play 3; Junior Play 3; Senior Carnival 4; Junior-Senior Picnic Committee. Pern ice Link Senior Vaudeville 4 ; (lirl’s (Ilee Club 2. 3. 4; Le Cerclc Francais 3; Operetta 2. 3. 4; Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3; Musical 4. Audrey MuAuliffe Senior Carnival 4; Senior Vaudeville 4. Wayne Ai.lekton Junior I'lav 1. 3; Senior Vaudeville 4. Irene Lutz Junior Play 3: Senior Play 4. Otis Bowman Le Cercle Francais 3; I baseball 1. 2. 3. 4; Senior Carnival 4; I’.asketball 2. 3. 4. 1‘tuje SO THE V A I. E X 1 A X IlKXKV PONC’IIER Football 1 ; he Cercle Francais. Secre-JVeas.; Junior I May 3; Glee Club 4; Annual Staff 4; Musical 4; Senior Carnival 4; Assist. Basketball Manager 4; Junior-Senior Picnic Committee 3: Operetta 4. F.RLA IlORNKR Girl’s Glee Club 4; Senior Carnival 3. Arnold Smith Basketball Reserves 4 ; Junior Play 1 ; Senior Carnival 4 ; Baseball 4 ; Junior-Senior Picnic Committee 3. Francis Parry Operetta 2. 4; Glee Club 4; Senior Vaudeville 4; Junior Plav 3; Musical 4. Charlotte Shaver Member ol Student Government 4: Annual Staff 4; Senior Carnival C o m m i 11 e e : Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3; Girl’s Glee Club 3, 4; Operetta 3. 4. Alice Adams Senior Carnival 4; Junior Play 3; Annual Staff; Senior Vaudeville 4. ILFORD SEVMOCR Constitutional Committee; Basketball Reserves 4; Boy's Glee Club 3, 4; Junior Play 2. 3; Operetta 3. 4. Kellogg Darst Senior Carnival 4; Boy’s Glee 2, 3, 4; Operetta 3, 4. jnziiziiccEiiaL Oeoroe IIowskr Operetta 1. 2. 3; Senior Vaudeville 4; l '«»otlKill 2: lunior Plav 3; Senior Play 4. Fl Ml NI I -A Tor« Operetta 1; »lc - C lul 1: Basketball 4; Senior Carnival 4; Junior Play 2: Le Cerele Francais 2. 3. Dorothy 1)e ITT P»a ketball 1. 2. 3. 4; (iirl’s I lee Club 1 : Senior Vaudeville 3. Majorie Kiel Filtered Senior year from Manna High School. Lohaixe Vevia Senior C arnival 4; iirl’s »lee Club 1 ; (iirl’s Basketball I. 2, 3, 4. Donald W ill Operetta 1. 2, 3. 4: Hoy’s Cilee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Play 3; Baseball Manager 3; Le Cerele Francais 2; Member o I Student (iovernment; C lass President 3; Senior Vaudeville Committee 4. Thelma Field Senior Carnival 4: Junior Play 3; Oratorical 4; Senior I’lav 4.Leila Dye; Senior Carnival 3, 4. Junior Senior I'roin Committee 3. .Margaret McXay; Senior Vodvil 1, 2, 3, Junior Play 3. Senior Carnival 4. Annual Staff 4. Thelma DearclofY; Junior Picnic Committee 3. Operetta 3. T O 'I' U E S K X IORS Dear friends of my High School days Tis time for us to part. This toast sincere I give to you, Jt comes straight from my heart. Whatever you may do. Wherever you may go. May only good with you abide; May you no sorrow know. Eunice Bailey. T If K V A i. K I A 'j. S l X I O K C LASS FKAX KLIN LlXIlKCK Richard Lvtle . . . . I ARC.CERITE A VLESWORT11 Mr. Jessee .... Adams. Alice Allerton, Wayne Atwell. Margaret Auble. Gladys Aylesworth, M argueritc Hailey. F.unice Harkley. Allen Black, Paul Bundy, Richard Bowman. Otis Cain. Mary Rhuc Corson. W illiam Crowe. Charlotte Dahl. Arthur Darst. Kellogg Deardoflf. Thelma Dick. Margaret Dillingham. Russell Dye. Leila DeWitt. Dorothy ICaton. Adalene Kllis. Dorothy Kllis. John Ferrell, Clark Field. Thelma French. Loyd Horner. Erla llowser, George Hughes, Martha Keil, Marjorie Kinne, Lorraine La Tour. Edmund Lindholm, Paul Link. Bernice Page 3S 2 7 . . President I icc-Prcsidi nt . . Secretary Class Supervisor London. George Limbeck. Franklin Lutz. Irene Lytle. Richard McAuliffe, Audrey McXay, Margaret Meister. Leo Mohnssen. Raymond Mooker. ernon Xeft. Marguerite Xeh ring. Martin Oldham. Kenneth Parry, Frances Phares. Marvin Poncher, Henry Rathman. Eva Rigg. Auretta Ritz. Dorothy Shan. Clyde Seymour. Wiltord Shauer. Audrey Shauer. Charlotte Sherrick, X’erna Small. Mary Smith. Arnold Smith. Bernice S war tout. Tracy Vevia. Lorraine Welch. Charlotte W heeler. Pearl Wheeler. Ralph Will. Donald Wood, Daniel • in i Hi. iiiiniii7 fin iiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiini hi mil i1 1! ! V A I laL • • P- v ' f i- ... . V- '.-V;, ’tif c 36WILL r II E V A L E N I A X CLASS WILL OF We. the class of 1927. of Valparaiso High School. City of V alparaiso, County of Porter. State of Indiana. L S. A., being of strong mind and considering our demise as high school students, and wishing to dispose of all our property, personal. real, or mixed, do announce and publish this, our last will and testament. We bequeath: To the Juniors—Out dignity as Seniors, our high standing in academic work, our class colors, and the honor of graduating from the new high school. Io the Sophomores—Our strong class organization, our success in school functions, and our '‘pull” with the faculty. To the Presides—Our sympathy. They will need it. To the Faculty—The hope that all future Seniors shall be as industrious as the class of '27. W e also make these individual bequests. Kellogg I bust's original impersonation of Ihill Montana to Arthur l-Tickson. Marguerite Aylesworth's friendliness and business ability to all future Senior treasurers. Marvin I’hares' personification of “ I Mil" Shakespeare to "Pa" Durand. Dan Wood's athletic ability to “Little Joe" Stevenson, the future paperweight champ of the world. Franklin Limbeck's calm, unmtiled and senatorial dignity to Henry Kschell. Ralph VV heeler's taturc to Stanley "Tiny” Alms. It would make him more graceful. Charlotte Shatter's "loudspeaking" popularity to Mary Arden Kbersold and Anita Sievers. Arthur Dahl's and Gladys Auble's genius for illustrating and cartooning to all future annual cartoonists. "Windy" Ferrell's oratorical ability to "Al" Whitaker, the soap-box orator. Pearl Wheeler’s quiet and "warmish" love for "Mike" I laves to "Hazy" Leetz. Tracy Swartout's ministerial air to "Pint" Cray. Audrey Shatter's talkativeness to Kathleen Stinchfield. She doesn’t do enough. Not much. Wayne Allerton's cute sayings, such as "All coo-coos aren't in clocks” to Day-ton "Flash" Stanton. Kunice Hailey's loyalty to our class to her sister. Phyllis. Paul "Adonais" I Mack's love for "wimmin" to Roy Crowe and Marquis Mur-vihill. Lva Rathman's and Marjorie Kiel's partnership to "Stinky" Stinchtield and "Peb" Thune and their ladv friends in La Porte. ()tis Bowman's ability to loop the leather to Artie Nichols, our future star. Verna Sherrick’s agreeable nature to Rollie "Halitosis" Reinhart. Martha Hughes’ wonderful voice to George “T-Hod" Perry. He should be able to reach the high notes. Ceorge London's dancing abilitv to Hobby Pulver. so he can compete with "Gabv.” Ay  T H E V A 1. E X I A N Leo Meister’s “good’ disposition to “Sweet” W illiam Philley. Bernice Smith’s sylph-like figure to Alice Nelson. Erla Horner's pleasing voice to Alice Schellinger. "Dot'’ DeW’itt’s ability to gossip to Hester Foley. Lorraine Ycvia’s boyish inclinations to Loring Maxwell. Arnold Smith's fairy f« ot falls to John “Jesse” lames. Lorraine Kinne’s oratorical and dramatic ability to all Freshies appearing before the assembly for the first time. Mavbe it will "Jeff" Schau’s easy walk to Thurman Terry. Alice Adam’s talent for translating Latin to “Olive " Ewing, help him to pass. Allen Barkley’s love for French to Jane Bilbo. One has to love it. "Speedy” Mooker’s smiling eyes to Ralph St. Clair for Margaret Atwell to gaze into. Dick Lytle’s excellence in all subjects to “Ziggic” Derman. Paul Lindholm's bashfulness to all of "Lizzie" byte’s boy friends. "Frenchy” La bour’s firey and excitable nature to Raeburn "Abe” Black. Let it not kill him. "Dot” Ritz's resemblance to Cleopatra to Eileen Peoples, so she can "vamp” some good grades. John Ellis’ ability to entertain the “one” and "only one” to Art “Bulldog” Bright. Leila Dves forwardness to the Freshy girls who have boys for seatmates. Thelma Field's conccntrative powers to Steve Deckro, the drugstore Plato. Russell Dillingham's natural selective powers to all future business managers. Mary Rhue Cain's popularity with "Otic” Bowman to Mary Alyea. Margaret Atwell’s cleverness as a charmer to Anna Mae Stewart. Raymond Mohnnson’s polished hair to Charles I.aKue. so the girls will like him too. Marguerite Neff’s coquettish ways to Dorinne St. Clair. Lloyd French’s knowledge of mechanical drawing to Joe "Raphael'’ Emmert. Bernice Link's determination to argue with Reggie to Martha Wood and LeRoy Bowman. Margaret McXay’s conversational powers to David Worden. Martin Xehring’s aristocratic bearing and sureness of graduating to Ray Nichols. George Houser’s vigorous and huge bass voice to John Wise, so that he may be heard in the assembly when talking in the lower hall. Charlotte Welch’s industry to Bill Miller. Maybe then lie will get all E s. Audrey McAuliffe's pleasant demeanor to all Freshies taking French. Adeline Eaton’s ever-present smile to Harold LePell. He lost his at Hobart. "Bill" Corson’s audacity to “Hash” Waldorph. Dorothy Ellis' knowledge of Physics to Mr. Pauley. Irene Lutz's abundance of hair to Dorothy Trahan. Auretta Rigg’s brunette hair to "Blondcy” Jones, so the girls can't call him “Blondey”. Page 40 imimi nimimniiiiiiiiimiumiiiiifiiiiriiiiiiiiiiriiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriniiiiiimiHpitniiiiiiiiiiiiHiBT H E V A L E N I A N Margaret Dick’s speed in typewriting to Charles Rickard, the original snail. Henry Poncher’s case in raising a crop of whiskers to John Fox. Maybe it will make him look like a man. Donald Will’s prominence in school activities to all obscure Freshmen, e j e-cially ‘’Onions’ ” kid brother. "Bob". Mary Small’s dancing ability to Howard Brummit. He would be a good dancing partner tor some woodland nymph. W’ilford Seymour’s walking ability to Bill Skinner. He never walks except when he’s not with Jane, and that is impossible. Charlotte Crowe’s basketball ability to all members of girl’s teams of this institution. They need it. Frances Parry’s willingness to cooperate to her young brother. Dave. Dick Bundy's Ford roadster to Bill Allerton so he can take all his women riding. Witness this last will and testament made on this seventh day of September in the year of our Lord, 1926. Signed—Senior Class of 1927. (seal) II. M. Jkssee, Executor. (seal) Said document is sworn to be true. Signed—Henry Poxcher. Salary Public. My commission expires May 28. 1927. t o m . .1e s s i-: e How well do 1 remember. Those high-school days of fun. When all my friends were gay and timid. Did I say all ? Well, All but one. Xow those high-school days are over. Those happy days of fun. Xow all my friends have elsewhere gone. Did I say all ? Well. All but one. Hf.nry Poxcher. Page 41PROPHECYr ii k v a i. k n 1 n S E X I () R I R O P II E C V OF 10 2 7 It happened on Michigan Boulevard. Xcw Year’s Eve. just about the tinu the old year was to draw his last feeble breath and make his inevitable exit into the Past. I was gazing after a crowd of grotesquely dressed revelers noisily engaged in speeding his departure, and tailed to see the bus for which I was waiting until it was ready to leave. Together with a jolly, white-haired old gentleman who had been standing by me, 1 started frantically to sprint for it when something white and silky whipped across my face, and I stepped directly upon a bit of icy pavement I had expected to jump over. I struck the ground with terrific force. I have a dim recollection of a motor ride, the throb of the engine keeping time with dreadful thrusts of a knife with which someone seemed to be piercing me. 1 remember a sweet, sickish odor, and then I opened my eyes. 1'he jolly old gentleman and a younger one with a baby in his arms bending over me, and to my utter amazement, from out the folds of the old man’s fur coat there tumbled the longest, whitest beard imaginable. To my horror and embarrassment I gave way to helpless, hysterical laughter. I started to apologize but he seemed not to hear. “The wind blew my beard across your face.” lie said, “and you slipped and fell. I’m old bather Time and I've brought the baby. New Year, there in Future’s arms, to Chicago. And now what would you like, a glimpse into the future, or------------” “Oh. yes, please,’’ I interrupted, "do, if possible let me look ahead to the year 1940 and see what is to become of all my classmates. I have to write the prophecy for the annual and I simply don’t know what to write.’’ “Well, that’s easy.—let me have the mirror marked 1940, Future, from out your grip. Xow this i a magic mirror. All you need do is to speak the name of the one whom you wish to see. and in some manner it will be revealed to you. what that one has become. I’ ut, make baste, for like Cinderella, I must disappear upon the stroke of twelve.” So in rapid succession. I proceeded to speak the names of all the class of 1927 of the V alparaiso High School, and this is what the mirror of 1940 revealed to me: (It 1 glimpsed (iladys Auble painting the Prince of Wales’ picture in a beautiful London studio. (2) I saw Arthur Dali IS name signed in flourishing letters to a cartoon in the Chicago Dailv Tribune. Donald Will and Franklin Limbeck were heatedly debating in the United Pane 75 -.mum, a SSSE T H E V A L E N I A X Slates Senate as t the advisability of having women enforce the Federal and State Laws. 4 Charlotte Crowe, a fiery politician, appeared to he protesting against the Senatorial outbursts of Senators W ill and I ..unibeck. (5) I caught a glimpse of Wayne Allerton and Mary Small, dancing partners. exhibiting their skill before the nobility of Europe. ( ) There was a scene with Mrs. W allace Aylesworth—the latter the former Miss Auretta Rigg—entertaining Miss Adalene Eaton, a well known musician. (7) 1 glimpsed a large social gathering with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph St. Clair, the latter formerly being Miss Anna Mae Stuart, as host and hostess, and was able to pick from among the guests the Misses Margaret Atwell. Marguerite vlesworth. Margaret McN'ay. now Mrs. Stanton. Marguerite Neff. Dorothy Ritz. Verna Sherrick. I'em ice Smith, and Lorraine Vevia, all well known society women. Ami among the men I noticed the Reverend Tracy Swarthout. leader of the New York City Fundamentalists. George London, still courting the charming Miss Ritz. Edmund La Tour and Vernon Mooker. partners in the world’s largest plant for producing athletic goods. George llowscr. I'resident of the New York bachelors "Open All Hours" club and Paul I Hack, now a famous screen star. (X) |olm Ellis was being presented with honors gained by his recent record flight around the world. CM Clarke Ferrell's name appeared as editor of that much read magazine “Life.” (10) Thelma Field appeared as the head of one of the largest dressmaking establishments in the United States. (lit I glimpsed Dorothy Ellis teaching a Physics class in the Chicago Northwestern University. (12) Arnold Smith was a quiet little business man happy in his work and his wife—formerly Miss Hazel I'right. (13) | saw Clyde Schau in a laboratory with a few less important scien- tists. experimenting. ( 14) Audrey and Charlotte Sliauer were stately appearing women surveying their newest theatre, the largest of its kind in the world. (15) Pernice Link, now Mrs. Reginald Hildreth, was complimenting her husband on the fashionable clothing for men he had recently designed.  r II E V L E N I A ., ', 7 an Wood appeared t’ranticallv imploring his Ilaskti' 111 bovs to "lor rht‘ «v of Mike. get going £oach Wood s lyf: c£T IN t1 erne! (17) Dick Lytle had reached the height of liis fame as Chief Justice of tile Lnited States Supreme Court. (1S I’earl W heeler was proprietress of a quaint little tea room on the Pacific Coast. (IP | W ilford Seymour’s name appeared on the Republican ticket as candidate tor State Auditor of Indiana. (-0) Kenneth Oldham appeared as his wife’s manager—she being formerly .Miss Martha Hughes, now a famous opera singer. (-1 ) Next there appeared the offices of Henry I’oncher and Raymond Mohnssen. lawyers, where Marjorie Keil. Leila Dye. and Margaret Dick worked as stenographers. (22) The Reverend Vernon Ritter was preaching his Sunday morning sermon to a large congregation. (22) Leo Meister and Marvin I’hares were highly esteemed college professors. (24) I barely caught a glimpse of Alice Adams and Mary Rliue Cain comfortably chatting before a bright fireplace in a quiet old colonial home. (25) Li la Horner and Thelma Deardoff were private secretaries in the office of Lloyd I'rench. an architect. (2(») Allen Larkeley and W illiam Corson were discussing the prizes each had won in the County Lair for his stock. (27) Richard Lundy and Kellogg Darst sat before a window watching and discussing the process of ice cutting. (28) I caught a glimpse of the Lasketball team of 1940 of Michigan I ni-versitv giving a banquet in honor of Otis Lownian. who had been Michigan’ greatest Lasketball player. (29) Russell Dillingham, now a famous physician, was preparing to start on a much needed vacation. (20) Lorraine Kinne appeared on a brilliantly lighted stage as a dramatist. (31) Audrey McAuliffe and Irene l.tuz. both married, were discussing the methods of raising children in 1940 as compared to when they were young. iiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiuiij  fcM V (32) i lien I gazed in amazement at what seemed to he just a huge mouth. Hut suddenly I seemed to hear a booming voice call, "all out for Val-pu-rais-o!” and then I perceived the owner of the mouth and voice to be our good friend Martin Xehring. (3.3) I saw Frances I'an y and Kva Rathmann typing the correspondence of Ralph heeler, national head of the Bov Scouts of America. (34) Raul l.indholm sat swinging upon a gate proudly gazing upon his herd of blooded cattle. (35) Dorothy DeWitt appeared supervising girls’ athletics in a little western town. (36) And as I spoke the last name, Charlotte Welch, and caught a glimpse of her in nurse’s uniform, the clock began to strike. Father Time threw off his coat and I saw his flowing robes of white. W ith a little run and a jump he sprang into the air and disappeared. "Oh. l ime does fly. Tempus fugit. tempus fugit,’’ 1 giggled, and I heard someone say, "It’s the ether. She’ll be all right now. Xo concussion, but a badly wrenched knee and a broken collar hone.” I turned in the direction of the voice and beheld the jolly old gentleman with a long, white silk scarf around his neck. Becoming conscious of something clasped tight within my hand. I cried. "Oh. Father Time, here's your magic mirror.” A nurse who looked like Charlotte Welch bent over me. "It’s her compact. We couldn’t get her to let go of it. She s still a little delirious, she said. Fiwice Bailey.il E V A L E X I A N CLASS HIS T () K V Great was the joy in the hearts of these young, when they entered upon unknown fields. Whither they were drifting, whether to their desire, they could not have told. Perhaps better to have permitted honour and goodness creep unconsciously into the hearts and deeds of these Freshmen, as they obediently wound their way throughout the first laborious year in alparaiso High School. Onward to the Sophomore year with more understanding and purpose. Ardently and wisely selected those to manage the tasks of a well-organized class, which embraced with zeal the meaning of duty in the classroom. the spirit of sportsmanship in athletics, as well as respect in social life. Even with more fortitude and desire did they take it upon themselves to make use of more judgment in the selection of officers, choosing as their executive Donald Will, in this, the third year. By the untiring aid of their supervisor. Mr. Pauley, they prepared with the greatest of joy for upperclassmen, a Junior-Senior promenade, which was the great social event in this, their High School career. With equally good spirits they worked hard and successfully on preparations for a gathering and merry feasting on the sea-shore, the second attempt to reveal appreciation to the lofty Seniors. Many serious minds, realizing future efforts, sought consolation and aid from those Seniors graduating. Three years of teaching had imbued them with knowledge, wisdom, self-confidence, and the spirit of service to upperclassmen and loyalty to their school. Each attempt to be like their predecessors brought them one step nearer to their ideal, the last successful attempt in the Junior year being a neatly arranged play given under the direction of Miss Benny. On to the fourth year with work "thus far so nobl advanced ”. Each member of the class, sixty-six in number, in his own willingness, raised the standards of his class by completing his share of work on the customary Senior Vaudeville and Carnival given just after Thanksgiving. As many classes before this one have done, those of '27 with great hope have looked forward to entering its last year in Valparaiso High School recently built. Needless to say, they rejoice in the fact that they are the last class to graduate from “Old Valpo High", to which they proudly can dedicate their Valenian. To promote further progress, peace and good will in conduct, the class of ”27 boasts the responsibility of a constitution for student government. which was accepted by a general assembly and council chosen by the student body. They, as supporters of the “Bounding Brownies" can justly say that the good work in successful games was due to the ever increasing school spirit and the promise it holds for the Green and White. The able manager of this class. Franklin Limbeck, with the assistance of supervisor. Mr. lessee, carried on with increased devotion to their constant followers the work which made this Senior Class what it intends to stand for. Its Glee Club work under supervision of Miss Darby has been highly complimented throughout the year, along with the drama “Come Out of the Kitchen", the one successful Senior play made perfect by the efforts of Mrs. Mavity in coaching. Shall this class of '27 ever forget with what reluctance they faced a new world after four years of eager struggling in a preparatory career ? MARGUF.RITK X EFF. Page 4V 7 -■iiii)!ii::iiiuimiiiimmiiiuim)iiiniiiiiitiiiiimiiiipiu"iniiimntiimiimnininiii.|inin)i)iiiiiiiiiiuiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iinimiiiiini--.liniiiiiJUNIORS V A I. E N I A N Pat;e 53r h V A I. K N I A J U X I O R C LA SS () F ’27 John James Kenneth Shirk Ruth Maker C. O. Pauley . President I ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Class Supervisor Agtiew, John Albright. Rosemary Anderson, Carrol Allerton, Win. Corson. Mildred Burnhart. Rollie Baker. Ruth Barneko, Kathryn Metz. Howard Millings. Terrence Black. George Bundy, Roy Corson. Mi Id red Collins. Mary Crowe, Roy Cain, Mahlon Deer. I lerhert Dolson, Dorothy Eschelle, Henry Edinger, Helen Ealing, Margaret Ewing, ()liver Foley, Hester Fisher. Margaret Fisher. Bonnie Fehrman. Rose Field. Leslie Fox. John Gustafson. Robert Gustafson, Ethel Hildreth. Reg I lindenburg, Lee Horner, Theresa Harder, Ruth I ligley, Lois Jarvis, Viola Janie, John Jensen, W ilma Kulp. Edythe London. Clara I .ish. Clark Lemar. Marguerite Lowenstine. Bud La Rue. Charles Leetz, Harlin Maxwell. Luring Madaus, V irginia Moltz, Howard Miller. Win. Mosher. Kenneth Mosher, Dail Marten. Elvin Matt, Gladys Miskimmons. Earl Nichols. Arthur Newsom. Glen Peoples, Eileen I'arrv, David Minkus. Florence Merry. (ieorge Powell. Martha Mae Marker. Phyllis Ruge. Harry Riley. Donald Rickman, Stella Ritz. Robert Sands, Lydia Sheets. Harley St. Clair. Ralph Sievers. Anita Spencer. Regal Spencer, Minnie Shepherd. Jane Spindlcr. Naomi Sliurr, Kenneth Salmon. Grace St inch field. Melvin Stanton. Dayton Thatcher. Helen Trahan, Marybel Tlume. Robert Terry, Thurman Williams, Wilford Whitacker. Albert Worden. David Wood. Martha Zimmerman, El Louise Toae 55 imiiimniiiiimimSOPHOMORE T H E V A I. E N IAN Alms. Stanley Auble, Edna I leach. Gerald Bentley, Lewis Baker, Arvella Brown, Gerald Bauer, Bennett Brummit, William Bodenheimer, Aron Chester. Leona Mae Christy. George Clifford. Edward Deer. Herbert Deckro, Stephen Dewitt. Marian Darst. Ruth 1 )urand Gordan 1 )aniel$0n Crystal Dermon, Segmund Eminert. Joe Eick, Bennett Erickson. Arthur Edinger. Lloyd Fyfe. Elizabeth Field, Howard Frailey, Leland Frakes, Alice Filgiano. Marian Forney, Kathryn Field, Lloyd Grav, Homer (iast, Edith Guilder. Francis Hall. irace I lallowell. Ralph Higley. Lois I lock. Vernceta I lenderlong, t larence Jones, Leon James, Maxine Kenny. irace Lindall, Butler Lutz, Bertha Liniger. l.atleata Lindimer. Edith Lawrence. Blanche Lannin. Charles Lytle, Cordelia Mosier. Mary Helen Marshall. Donald Murvehill. Langdon Meade. Genet ha Mitzner. Roger McMahon. Mabel McXeely, lack Miller, jack Mundell, Flinore Xichols. Ray Xewson. Florence Kelson. Alice Olson, Verdeen Oxley. Ruby Oglesbv, Mildred Rhilley. W illiam Rainier. Dorothy Raelson. Emma Richards, Lottie Rathjens. Helen Robinson, Thelma Rigg, Newell Richard. Charles Richards. Violette Stinchtield. Kathleen St.Clair. Doreen Skinner, William Strong. Avis Shinabarger. Clarence Sisson. Maurinc Smith. Myron Snow. Lenore Sheeley. Marjorie Shinaba rger. Russell Stevenson. John Schellinger. Alice Thatcher. Lorraine Van Doehreti. Rosclla Walker. Musa W viand. Margaret Wyman. Estella Wise. John Wark. John Wark. Harry Page 61aSSKFRESHMAN t ii e v a l e n i a n Page 65T II E V A I. E N i A FKFS 11 M A X CLASS O Mr. Brown. Supervisor Harold Lkh:u. ETHEL ARK Bern-ice Atwell Anderson. W arren Aylesworth. Icl;1. Atwell. Bernice A Held. Erma Alfreda. Johannes Alyea, Catherine Alyea, Mary Ritta Babcock. Ethel Bright. Arthur Bilbo, Jane Barclay, Agnes Bastel. Mildred Baker. Marjorie Bailey. Phyllis Brown, Thelma Bright. Hazel Barneko. Mabel Brown. Robert Bowman. Le Roy Butterfield. Bonnie Beach. Ezra Black. Raeburn Barneko, Ralph Carlson. Ruth Cones. Clinton Cook. Velma Coash. Donald Clifford. John Claussen. William Dittman. Viola Dodd. Irene Dowdell. Richard Ebersold. Mary Arden Ealing, Maynard Elick. Pauline Frame. Dauphne Falls. Mae Fleming. Tom Falls, Mary Cold. Ben Gran. Leonard Gustafson. Mary t Hover. Charlotte 'resident I 'icc-Prcsidcnt Secret ar v-Treasurer Clover. Ruth Gregory. Mary Alice l lughart. Jane Harris. Mary Jane Herron. Martha l loback. George Jacobs, Louis Jes'ce. Marjorie Johnston. 1 ielen Johnston. ictor Jones. Margaret Justice. Tresa Johnston. (ieraldine Johnston. Irene Johnston. Elvira Jones. Catherine Jointston, Harold Jarvis. Roman Kotet’ka. Rose Kinzie. Maurinc Kittridge. Roy Kindt. ieorge Kuehl, Edwin Klein. Sheldon Knapp. Ernest Kuehl. Louise Kjos. (ieorge Knoih. Gertrude Lytle. Donald Lytle. Thomas Londonberg. Maxine Lannin. Margaret Larson. Ruth La Rue. David Lindholnt. Leonard Ludington, Edith l.ondon. Arnold Lininger. Eldon Lcpell. Harold Lopotzke. Lillian Murvehill. Harquis Miller. John Mead. Franklin Page 67 Maxwell. Wayne McAulitfe. Irene Martin. Maxine Martin. William Miller. Setta Moreland. irginia Xewsom, Waiter Nielson. Hans Pulver. Robert Reuss. Everett Rapp. Dewitt Raelson. Arthur Schellinger. Ruth Seymour. Hershel! Smith. Thomas Stewart. Anna Mac Sherwood, Ruth Schultz. Emilie Stoner. Mary Edna Sheets. Eileen Sholes. era Sievers. ICileen Sisson. Perry Skinner. Walter Snyder. Kathryn Ft nice. Edna Struve. George Swart out. Laura Shaw, (ieorge Snow. Lucilc Stevenson. Joe Tralm. Dorothy Tilton. X’ictor Thurman. Robert Tigar. Aline W ark. Ethel Waldorph. Harry Wheeler. Harold Williams. Donna W ilson. Lulu Wilson. Caroline .acharais. I .eonard mminuiiLiiniiimm:ii imiini-n.' T H E V A I. E N I A N iiiliiliillili:illiiiliilll S T I I) I : X T S’ P I L (i R I M A (i K It was a perfect September morning when Student, “a youth to fortune and to fame unknown ', set forth upon his travels. The sky was beautiful, clear blue, flecked here and there with snow white clouds that appeared to be a" "oft as the down of a tiny bird. And "never did sun more beautifully steep in his first splendor, valley, rock, or hill" as a warm breeze gently stirred the trees and shrubbery round about. In the distance loomed snowcapped mountains, mute testimony of Nature's wonderful handiwork, toward which Student directed his footstep . As he gazed about him. he drew a deep breath of content for “Karth has not anything to show more fair, and dull would he be of soul who could pass by. a sight so touching in it" majesty ; here and there he could see fields of yellow grain swaying and dancing in the breeze, while along the dusty road there grew red and yellow flowers, that seemed to stretch forward and beckon to the youth as he walked along. To any passer-by the lad himself would have proved an interesting picture, for he was a tall, dark-haired young fellow with a frank, open countenance that augured success in any undertaking. Hi" sparkling blue eyes gazed at the world with a cpiestioning but eager look, and his mouth was quick to curve into a merry, mischievous smile disclosing even, white teeth. His sturdy, athletic figure was clothed in home-spun garments, while on his back he carried the equipment needed for the journey, and in his hand he grasped a strong staff called Perseverance. But the youth's thoughts were far from the surrounding scene for he was thinking of the goal off in the mountains that lie had set for himself: to him all appeared perfect, and he allowed no thought of failure to enter his mind. As he neared the first mountain called Mt. Mathematics, the path became steeper and more difficult. On either side the forest became more and more dense. Trailing vines and underbrush reaching across the path ready to ensnare any unwary traveler. The trail finally became so difficult that it was necessary for Student to cut a way through which to pass. Suddenly, the thick woods ended, and the lad found himself near a broad river very foreboding in appearance. This, he found to be the dangerous river of Latin, which had caused so many travelers to turn back. The only means of crossing this river was in a tiny boat, which had been drawn upon the shore, and contained but one oar. With but little hesitation, however. Student climbed into the boat and started across the stream. hen but a short distance from shore, he was seized with fear for the oar wa wrenched from his hands by famous and terrifying V erbal Shark, and in the swirling water he could see monstrous whales of Derivations ready to devour him should he be thrown into the water. But the Spirit of the Current now took pity on the thoroughly frightened boy. and pushed the boat to safety on the desired shore, meanwhile whispering words of encouragement in his ear. Hardly, however, had he reached the shore when he heard a low, grumbling noiselike thunder.•UMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii:.’ -;. lllMlllinilll!lll!lllilflHKdSga@ T II K V A I, K Nl Glancing around in panic, he suddenly recalled the Staff hv his side, and firmly grasped it in his hands just as a terrible fire-breathing monster rushed upon him. The vision of his goal urged Student to fight with superhuman strength and skill, until finally, with a triumphant shout, he stood victor over the elusive but dangerous Dragon of English. I lardly had the echo of his shout died away when he heard in the distance the sound of care-free, joyous laughter. Hastening toward the spot from whence the sounds came, he arrived at the beautiful Field of Pleasure. In one part of this Field, he could see the jolly members of the Glee Club dancing and singing among the flowers, whine in another section there were boys and girls playing Basket-ball. Base-ball, or Foot-ball. Student was hailed with delight by these happy merry-makers, and persuaded t stay with them if but for a short time. Weary from his recent conquests, and tilled with delight as the prospect of an hour with these delightful companions. Student gladly complied and set about to rest and refresh himself. But when the time came to leave these new friends, he found himself doubting whether it would not be better to stay with these pleasure-lovers than to toil on toward a goal that seemed to retreat as he approached it. Then Common Sense came to his aid. and persuaded him to go on. saying there would be plenty of time for pleasure after his task was completed. So. just as the sun began its slow, tedious descent into its western home. Student arrived at the Marsh of History. He crossed the marsh walking on a very narrow path, neither glancing to the right nor left for he well knew that the Bogs of Dates, whose snaky figures crept across his path, were filled with the ghostly figures of old wars, who frequently '•bricked with such blood-curdling screams as to cause the boy to tremble with fear and finally break into a run. W hen he reached the foot of the mountain at the end of the Marsh, he sank exhausted on the ground bewailing his foolishness in listening to the advice of Common Sense. But soon, noticing how rapidly the sun was sinking and having no desire to complete his journey in the night, be began to wearily climb this second mountain where the way was beset by fiery Corollary Dragons, aides of the Monster Proposition. At the foot of the mountain lay the beautiful, little lake of Chemistry on whose calm surface rested a small, white boat that bore the name. Determination. Stepping into the boat Student started to sail across the lake. When almost across he stopped, and listening. heard the whir and drone of aeroplanes that began dropping deadly Experimental Bombs, with a desire to wreck the brave, little vessel. But. true to its name, the skiff' valiantly carried the lad to safety on the opposite shore. A smiling, white-haired man warmly greeted the lad. and taking him by the hand, led him to his beautiful home a short distance away. Entering a spacious hall, he showed the wondering boy a beautifully carved table upon which lay a marvelous, golden casket. Placing this within the boy’s hands he said. “Herein lies the reward of your many struggles and vicistitudes. You have done well. May you never forget the lessons learned upon the long journey you have just completed.” Upon opening the casket. Student found a golden key with the word. Diploma, engraved on it. the key which was to open for him the gate- way to success. "And now the sun had stretched out all the hills. And now was dropt into the western bay At last he rose, and twitched his mantle blue. To-morrow, to fresh woods, and pastures new.” Eunice Baii.ky. FagrT H K V A I, I! N 1 A N ON A STAi I) The old bus «»n I his trip is sure runnin’ tine! It runs like a—now wliat! W hat is it this time? A valve or a piston or spark-plug not working? Ignition or oil-pump that makes all this jerking? Can wrist-pins or tappets our progress be blocking? It couldn’t be that or it would have been knocking? Well I'll be—she’s stopped—she won’t even spurt. Maybe the gas-lead is clogged up with dirt. What time is it now? (lee! I've worked ’bout an hour! And still the old bus doesn’t show any power! Now maybe—I’ll look at the gas-tank I guess. Now wouldn’t it beat you—we’re just out o’gas! —Clark Lisii M O M E X TS hoiks rarely think of moments. I hit measure days and years. Yet moments bring us happiness And moments bring us tears. One moment we are wealthy, The next one we are poor. One moment all our work is done. The next one brings us more. ( nc moment—exaltation. The next one brings a sigh. So on thru weary ages Each moment passes by. —Mary Kurt-: Cain.LITERATURE iaiTfsini!n!nTmnni!3i hi 11 n: il ;i: :TiinnisiTnTnTzi!r.unniigniicmZiiinniiiiiniiin JiicnninniiiiniiiixnrniTniniinnii u u u i n ■ inninCTnTnnHiiir The annual senior speaking contest was held on Fridav evening. January 7 in the high school auditorium. The program was as follows: Music............................I lion School Orchestra ”Roman Life’ ... Gladys Auble "Criminal's Paradise” ....................... Thelma Field "Indiana”.................................. Lorraine Kixne "Schuman-Ileinck”....................'. Martha Hughes Cornet Solo.................................. Robert Kixne "Crime and Its Prevention” .... Fraxkli.x Lux beck "The Discovery of inland”...................Arthur Daiil "The American Immigrant" . Tracy Swartout “Third Parties in Politics”................. Richard Lytle "Prohibition Enforcement” ................... Clark Ferrell "Citizenship”............................... Marvin Piiares Piano Solo.................................. Regal Spexcer The judges chose Lorraine Kinnc and Clark Ferrell as the winners. All oi the orations were very good and showed that much time and thought had been put on them. I X I) I A X A A famous old story of the Arabian ight tells of Aladdin and his wonderful lamp, of the genii who turned everything into glittering gold and commonplace surroundings into palaces of delight. The story of Indiana is more wonderful than any tale of fairy or genii. It relates how an almost limitless wilderness was turned into a great and prosperous State—not in a moment’s time by the waving of a wand—but by the patient toil of thousands of brave and sturdy men and women, in less than one hundred years. The pioneers were the genii who swept away the forest, made the farms, built the cities and established civilization. The merit of this story lies in the truth of this magic, and in this it i superior to any fairy tale. There are those yet living who have witnessed much of this wonderful transformation, so it seems a fitting time in this first half of the twentieth century that we should think more of our native state, more fully appreciate and reverence it. while realizing the magical developments it has made since 1800. Indeed Indiana is one of the miracles of the nineteenth century. T H K I. K N I A N There has long been a tendency to depreciate our state. W e have not been a boastful people; we have not exalted our own; but the time has come when the term Hoosier is no longer a term of ridicule, but one in which we may take pride. About one-fourth of the distance across the United States from north to south and near the center from east to west, lies that part of the country known bv the pleasing name of Indiana. Within it' boundaries li - thirty-live thousand nine hundred and ten square miles of land as rich and productive as can he found in any part of America. Innumerable rivers and creeks carry off the waste water which, if allowed to remain on the land, would render it unhcalthful and unlit for cultivation. The surface of the state is a plain. The northern part i quite level with the exception of the sand hills along the shore of Lake Michigan. The center portion is rolling and the streams have deeper valleys. The southern lands are quite hilly and broken and in this section are many caverns which attract innumerable travelers to our state. Indiana is pre-eminently fitted by nature for agriculture, and she ranks high in agricultural products. The soil in the northern part is a rich sandy loam; the southern valleys are very fertile; the hills produce good crops of grain and are well adapted to fruit growing. I'he mineral resources of the state are varied and of great value. Coal abounds and vast oil deposits are found, also, excellent building stone and clay. With fertile soil and practically no waste land, with raw materials and a supply of natural fuel. Indiana furnishes a physical basis for development of civilization surpassed by few. I let ween the cities and villages lie vast agricultural districts. Xo state can boast of liner or richer farms than Indiana. As far as the eye can see stretch meadows, orchards and fields of grain, with here and there a cool shady woodland to add to its beauty of the landscape. Comfortable and prosperous homes are seen on every side; cottage and mansion stand side by side. Everywhere are evidences of thrift and prosperity. Each neighborhood has its school house, and churches lifting their pointed spires direct one’s thoughts beyond the skies. Homes are connected with each other and the public buildings by splendid highways. Hut it was not always thus. There was a time, many years ago, when this broad prosperous land was but a wilderness: a deep. dark, almost impenetrable forest, the home of wild beasts, feathered songsters, slimy reptiles, and tribes of Indians. There were no homes, no schools, no churches, only vast forests unknown to the white man’s tread. The restless streams which drain our beautiful country wound their way through forest glades and knew the dip of the Indiana canoe—their shady isles felt the stealthy tread of wild beasts and wild men. I'or how many ages those deep forests had been undisturbed save by the red men. no one knows; neither is it known whence the Indians came nor another earlier people who are spoken as the Mound Builders. Artificial mounds all over the state discover implements of pottery and highly ornamented stone. It is difficult to date their period, but the Mound Builders belong to a time centuries before our era and preceded the Indiana so long that he has no traditions concerning them.H E V A Is E N I A N (Sjggyy" After the Mound Builders various tribes of the Algonquin Family occupied this region. Their habits were not as fixed nor their civilization as advanced as that of the Indians to the east and west, lienee Indiana became the battle ground of the hostile tribes on either side »f her. The Xorthwest territory bordering the (ireat Bakes, the Mississippi river and the Ohio river, possessing great forests, fertile lands and valuable minerals made a most important addition to the possessions of the United States. Congress proceeded at once to its organization and passed the Ordinance of 1787. the most discussed clause of which was that prohibiting slavery. Its effect upon the future citizens of Indiana cannot be overestimated. After some years of territorial rule from Vincennes, the territorial capital, in 1816. Indiana was formally admitted to the Union. Her first Constitution was formed at Corydon. the second capital, where remain today the first State House and the trunk of the great Constitutional Kim. Tile pioneers were too busy clearing the lands to think of intellectual development. but in 1851. realizing the deplorable fact that one in every seven of her inhabitants was illiterate, new education laws were formulated. Today illiteracy has been reduced to 2.2r r. Indiana is noted for her independence ot thought. The people think for themselves and make their own decisions. Hoosier ideas have found their way into books and Indiana ranks with the highest in political literature. Booth Tarkington’s sincerity, affection and loyalty to Indiana is shown in “A Gentleman from Indiana.” Xo liner portrayal of early lite in this state can be found than in Kdward Kggleston's "Hoosier Schoolmaster. «ene Stratton I'orter’s descriptions of nature have made famous her "I.imberlost." James Whitcomb Riley describes Hoosier life in its own dialect. Xot all famous men of Indiana have been writers. Among the world s educators is the superintendent of iary’s school system. illiam irt; among the sanitary workers are John Ilurty and Harvey Wiley, secretary of the Indiana Board of Health and government chemist. The Supreme office of the United States was held by a Hoosier from 1889 to 1893—Benjamin Harrison was President, hour men trom Indiana have been Vice-Presidents. Indiana is not only a great agricultural state but possesses some ot the most picturesque scenery in the United States. I ravelers come miles to view in awestruck wonder the glories of the Dunes on the shore of Lake Michigan. No written or spoken word can compare with the lirst hand pleasure we Porter County people enjoy in being so near to them. Brown County is known as Indiana’.' Switzerland. I he varied scenery, climate. and people along with the simplicity of life affords the greatest interest. On the hills and bluffs along the Ohio River, known as “The Knobbs” grow manv gigantic trees. Between the hills are deep ravines and gorges, and numerous waterfalls add to the beauty of the locality. At Turkey Run one is impressed bv the wonderful and romantic natural formations of glens, gulches, hills and caves. The lakes in northern Indiana are considered the brightest gems in the corona of the state. Lake Wawasee is the largest in the group but Lake Maxin-kuckee is best known. . One must get into the heart of Indiana to appreciate its real beauty, l o the traveler who sees Indiana from a car window only, the land may seem uninteresting. Railways and interurbans run through the most productive and not the Page 75iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiinniiiiiniin::ii!lljHMtfUllMI Page 77 llefore discussing this subject I wish to give briefly to von the contents of the National Prohibition I.aw. The proposed Prohibition amendment became the Eighteenth Amendement on January 16. 1919, but by its own terms did not become effective for one year; it has, therefore, been in operation since 12 A. M.. January 17. 1920. The Eighteenth Amendment reads as follows: Section 1. After one year from the ratification of this article the manufacture. sale, or transportation of intoxication liquor within the United States, the importation into or the exportation thereof from the United States and all territory subject to the Jurisdiction thereof for beverage purposes is hereby prohibited. Section 2. The Congress and the several States shall have concurrent power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation. Anyone who reads the first section of the Eighteenth Amendment will notice at once that it. of itself, without supporting legislation, prohibits the acts mentioned. It is. as the Supreme Court says, self-executing, but do not think that this also implies self-enforcing. Much of the United States Constitution is written in the form of giving Congress ‘’power" to legislate in certain fields, such as interstate and foreign commerce, immigration and regulation of the postal service. P ut just as the Thirteenth Amendment forbade slavery so did section one of the Eighteenth Amendment prohibit the sale and manufacture of intoxicants. Now that I have placed before you the provisions of the Law, 1 shall discuss the evils which have arisen since prohibition and the need of more stringent enforcement of the laws by means of which prohibition is to be attained. First, without any further elucidation. I think that we all know the effects of intoxicating liquors upon the human body, that it hardens the arteries and in aggravated cases causes total blindness. Second the liquor traffic is a curse to humanity and an enemy to the modern industrial world. A man in an automobile may be opposed to the Eighteenth Amendment; but he would instantly discharge a drinking chauffeur. A train may be crowded with delegates to the anti-prohibition convention, but they would mob the engineer who would take a drink while responsible for his precious freight. The industrial magnate may talk critically of sumptuary laws, but he will apply them like a despot to the man who watches over the driving power of his expensive machinery. W hen safety is involved we are all drys. Third, in the past few years the standards of education have been nearly doubled. Right here in your own University the course in law has been lengthened from three to five years. Not •'ii-HnutnnmiiiiiiiiiiiiggfrfiT-" ngrargg T I! E V A L E MAN only i this true of the law blit many other courses have been made more extensive:, and what is true of Valparaiso University is equally true of higher institutions all over the land. It can easily be seen that in order to meet this ever increasing standard, the college men of today must have a clear and highly developed mind. Are the people of this nation going to permit the minds of our college men to be undermined by dissipation? I say no because I think that the American people want to see our standard of civilization surpass that of any other nation in the world. This can only be attained by correct habits of life. Mow as to the enforcement of this law. As the automobile tits into the advancement of transportation, so the Eighteenth Amendment tits into the advancement of the morals of civilization. It was the next evil to he abolished by a Christian people. The Eighteenth Amendment was not adopted, as is so often said, in haste or without our deliberation upon the part of the people of the United States. For some fifty years the subject of prohibition had been under discussion throughout the entire country, and at the time of the ratification of the amendment 33 States of the Union had adopted State-wide prohibition. After the amendment was submitted to the States, all but two ratified it. Xo amendment to the constitution has ever been adopted after so prolonged a consideration as was the Eighteenth Amendment. Whatever its merits or its demerits may be. there can be little controversy over the proposition that it was a deliberate act at the time it was written into the constitution of the United States. It was perfectly clear at that time that the people intended to promulgate a national policy and that policy they wrote into their charter of government. At present individuals in several States are engaged in a campaign to find a way by which to evade the dictates of the constitution of the United States, without apparently doing so; to find some way to repeal or nullify its terms and conditions without specifically changing this part of the Constitution or without complete nullification. What these factions are seeking to do is to handle the situation so as to satisfy the country without nullifying the Eighteenth Amendment. The difficulty before them is this. If they allow a percentage of alcohol which does not intoxicate they will satisfy no one. On the other hand if they fix a percentage of alcohol sufficient to intoxicate they will be violating the Constitution. The liquor problem can not he disposed of by amendments which do nothing more than add additional problems. It can not be put to rest by changing percentages if these percentages fail to give intoxicants. The question is not over percentages. It involves deeper and more searching questions, after all changes ire made, if we maintain the provisions of the Constitution, the liquor problem will still be unsettled, undetermined, haunting the halls of Congress, and tormenting public opinion. If we can not enforce prohibition now, think what it would mean if 150,000 aloons selling beer were available for the selling of whiskey. If they sold beer, i large percentage of them would sell whiskey also. They never obeyed the law before prohibition, and they would not obey it again. Since to bring back beer and light wines, as has been proposed, would make conditions of enforcement worse, there is only one course to follow if we are to remedy the evils that com front us. and that is the straight forward, honest course of obeying and enforcing the law. How shall we do this? Pa it- 78 iiniiniiiniinniiiimiiiiinininiuiinuiininiiiiiiiiiiniiuiiiiiiuimiuiiit:m:iiiiiiiHaggggaS r H E Y I. E man @2S£52£S?Z First, there should be a nation-wide educational campaign against the use of alcohol and in favor of law enforcement. Second, the smuggling of liquor from Canada and Kurope should be stopped by the use of patrols and by the assistance of the Navy at sea if necessary. I bird, prohibition enforcement officers should be paid better salaries. Fourth, the appointment of prohibition officers should lx taken out of politics and they should he appointed and retained upon their merits. Prohibition has played a part in the greatest prosperity that any nation lias ever known. Secretary Hoover reports that the standard of living ha risen 19 percent in the L'nited States since the adoption of prohibition. It is so simple a matter that even a child can understand it. the great masses of working men instead of buying pails of beer, buy houses, furniture, and food for their families. Hefore ridiculing the movement and pointing out the defects of prohibition we must take a larger view of it benefits. W e must realize that only six years ago the movement was adopted nationally. During this time the government has done wonders in handling the undertaking. Let us remember that law abiding people are making a sacrifice that will immediately show results if the law i properly enforced. All citizens today are not like our Pilgrim fathers who made the supreme sacrifices to establish this great country. They knew with absolute certainty that they would not live to enjoy all the fruits of their efforts, but they were working for the future of America. W e are enjoying all the benefits of past sacrifices, yet some of us are now very selfishly, in the name of personal liberty, resisting the law made by our own will. I hope that if we are ever to resist any laws in the name of personal liberty that it will lx in a higher cause than the right to buy intoxicating liquors. I wish that we might lift this subject from the level of mere law enforcement to the higher level of free, voluntary, willing support of the law for the sake of tlie common good. Hut until that time let us remember that we can raise the standard of citizenship or allow it to decline. W'e can have exactly the kind of government we want. if. with firm resolve, we exert ourselves to get it. If that statement is not true, then the system of government under which we live is a failure. Let us also remember that we are the proud citizens of a democracy; that we have said to the world that we are men of enough character, self confidence. moral rectitude and courage to govern ourselves. W e have set up our form of government on that basis. W'e are either going to make good our boast that we are capable of self-government or else we are going to fail. On the other hand when a community sees that a certain standard of living is best for the majority, they write it into a law in order that the police and courts may make the few who are unwilling to live as they should olxy the dictates of the majority who are enjoying the blessings of the new standard. This means that the vast majority of the people in a community are willing to observe the law. and that the officers of the community must see to it that the others are forced to obev it. Hring this home to yourselves in the matter of prohibition. It will be a success when you make it a success. You will make it a success when the majority of you reverence this law yourselves, and take enough interest in it to see that police and court officers arc elected who will enforce its provisions. I hat is vour job as citizens, and you should do your pob as conscientiously and as earnestly as those who framed the document under which you have enjoyed a full measure of prosperity. Ci.arkk Ferrell. Page 79 TUTiiiiiiiiinwiTiiiiiiiiuiiiinitiiiuHiuiiiiiuiiinituu»iMii»iiuiii|iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiutil miiiMiwuiiwi»niuinuiiuiiiiiiiiiiiro«iMnM-an-.iiM«»CALENDAR Miinnniimimnranin:nnniniimji!n!nni!iiinii T II K V A I. E N I A X C A L i X D A R 1 0 2(y- 2 7 September 7. 1926—First day of school and with the realization that vacation is over and a good nine months of hard work ahead. Who said there were not many freshmen-'.' Ask the Seniors—they know. September 8. 1926—It wotdd he a relief to the seniors if someone would invent large enough numlters for classrooms to aid the poor freshmen. The usual questions as. "Where is room four?" and "How do you get to room nine?" have to he answere. September 9, 1926—Let’s sec. One day late. That is Mr. lessee's annual speech on forgetting our summer pleasures and waking up to the fact that we must get down to work. Freshmen listen open mouthed while seniors politely nod their heads in agreement. It took them three years to lind that out. September 10, 1926)—Melvin Stinchlicld is the first to appear in the social calendar. He would he he. is just the type. Mel’s favorite pastime is whistling. There is nothing wrong with his disposition. “Whistle first, then lessons" is his motto. September Is. 1926s—Wotta life! Wotta life! Seniors proceed to calmly get their lessons while freshics diligently lender over lgehra and Latin assignments. Never mind, we used to do that once too. September 14, 1926—Mr. .lessee, in his famous speech on gum chewing, proceeds to demonstrate the so-called lower jaw movement to impress us not to chew gum. We solemnly promise never to chew gum. Mr. .lessee. September IS. 1926 —While reading "The Cuckoo" in F.nglish VII this morning. Franklin Lunheck endeavored to imitate that honest little bird. Nevertheless, we predict he will be champion bird imitator some day. September 16. 1926—One frcshic gone wrong. Anna Mae Stewart’s conversation with Hoc Williams didn’t appeal to Mr. Paulev so now the poor little thing 'its on the south side of the assembly. September 17, 1926)—Today we found out what Miss Stanford keeps in her top drawer. Lollypops. whistles, pins and tacks. These she graciously takes from Howard Molt , in French class. You should give a white elephant sale. Miss Stanford. September 20. 1926—Henry Ponchcr must be in love. Miss Benny had to call his name out four times before he fully realized he was being called upon. Who is she. Henry? Charlotte Crowe and Miss McIntyre played a little game of peek-a-l oo around the assembly blackboard today. No play during school hours, Charlotte. September 21, 1926—Miss McGillicuddy is a candidate for baseball, as the champion base slider. To prove her ahiltiy she slid from room three to the reference room today. September 22. 1926—Mr. lessee announces that we must perform at the fair. Mr. Pauley makes the usual diagram and gives a very fine explanation. No one ought to make a mistake. September 22, 1926—Our high school sheiks must all be members of Harold Teen’s “Be Yourself Club." They all came to school today without coats, and talk about manly vests!!! September 24. 1926—Now we go. now we don't. Anyway we marched to the fair today in spite of the rain. Our famous songsters. Kathleen Stinchlield and Ida Aylcsworth. rendered a duct the third period. September 27, 1926)—Gordon Hurand late a whole fifteen minutes. No excuse Gordv, spring isn’t here yet. Evidently the girls arc smarter than the boys. According to Mr. Pauley’s Chemistry class they are. The Weaker Sex is no more. boys. September 28. 1926—Oliver Ewing and Henry Eschell were playing catch with a paper wad when Miss McIntyre gently reminded them that they were in school and not on the diamond. Mr. Pauley kindly informed his 2:34 assembly that if they were subject to talking out loud he would call Miss I lemstock and arrange some places for them in the kindergarten. September 29. 1926—It looks like Peb Thune and Crystal Danielson have a case on each other. We often wonder if Peb don't get a funne feeling when he looks into Crystal's eves. Ah! Page SS[iiiiiiiiniiiii iiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiuiiiniinm niiiiiinif:ii. x vlgWhUfclllllllMiii T II t: V A 1. E X Edith Kulp fell Mat for Miss Vivian in Biology class this morning after Edmund l.a'IV had so kindly pulled Kdith's chair from under her. September SO, 1926—Jack Miller just couldn't resist the temptation to keep time to his thoughts with an encyclopedia. lerry Hillings and Charley Lannon were told to sit and watch the rest of the fellows enjoying the noon hour. October I. 1926—Hill Allerton got his seat moved. What! again. Hill? Mr. Pauley had to instruct Bernice Smith and Leland Frailev how to conduct themselves during study periods. October I. 1926—Leila Dye’s favorite pastime is to wildly signal someone on the south side of the assembly. Training for the signal corps. I.eila? October 5, 1926—W ill the jroor fresides on the south side of Mr. lessee’s assembly ever learn that they cannot carry on free conversation? October 6. 1926—Kdith I aldington is hound and determined to annihilate her desk and according to Kstelle Wyman it is a good thing they are steel constructed. October ", 1926 Tracy Swarloui proved his oratorical ability and induced us to be present at the liquid air demonstration. October S. 1926—Vernon Mooker is our star ladies’ man. He can entertain both Anita Sicvcrs and Thelma Fields at the same time. Dan Wood must have got his first lecture from Mr. lessee. We will say you can blush divinely, Dan. October 11. 1926 It’s a race between Bill Wlcrion and Kdith Kulp to see who has their seat moved on the platform first. Hill won but Kdith came a close second. October 12. 1 26—What kind of an animal arc you trying to imitate, John? If everyone could imitate frogs like John Wark and get away with it! October IS, 1926—Miss McIntyre told rt Nichols a miracle would occur if he answered any questions in civics. Margaret Kaling enjoys eating cream pics in school and we enjoy watching her. October II. 1926—Mr. Pauley was out airing his chemistry class today. Can von imagine it? A teacher wanted to know if George Perry would ever grow up. She must have meant in mind, not in height. October IS. 1 26—Tracy Swartout is hound to he a champion bell ringer. Thanks to Miss Vivian who gave him his start when she asked him to ring the assembly bells. October IS. 1926- We will have to build a special seat tor Everett Kuess in Algebra class. He sat everywhere but on the seat. October 19. 1926—Have you any stamps today, students? Mr. Pauley asked that question of his 3:17 assembly. Page a postoffice clerk, please. October 20. 1926—The C‘i ics class arc waging their annual political fight. Dick Lytle and "Onions” Molt had to turn the bulletin board every ten minutes so their names would ikt seen October 21. 1926 No school today nor tomorrow. Teachers gone to Indianapolis. October 25. 1926— We want to congratulate you. Mr. Boucher, on being elected State President of the Teachers ssociaiion for the coming year. Now all together, fellow classmen, let's cheer. October 26. 1926—Bill Clausscn just can't help tripping over everyone’s feet in the aisle. October 27. 1926— Ah. at last the boys of the Chemistry class arc leading in high grades. October 2S. 1926—if only all our sheiks would run errands for the girls like Richard Bundy does for a girl who" sits behind him! No feelings hurt, though. October 29, 1926—It takes a teacher like Miss Stanford to find out who the ladies and gentlemen are in the 11:09 assembly. Believe me. she found out. too. A’orember I. 1926—Seniors held their annual sweater demonstration. I his was a blue one Mr. lessee thinks we all looked like violets. Quite right. This is sort of blue Mon-da tor the under-classmen. Xoiember 2. 1926— Margaret and Bonnie Fisher did their daily signaling across the assembly today, and as usual, got caught. A’orember S. 1926 — Miss McIntyre can’t seem to make Franklin Limbeck understand that he isn't supposed to talk to Ethel Gustafson all day. Page 84 tiiiiniiimiiiiiiiiiirn¥itaiiiiiiiiiiiiinitiiiiuiiinuni;i»iimuutim»nimin.iii||nuiiini|iiiiiin|||i||i|iilliiiiil'nii'iiiTiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii .................................................... Tr=rTW SS3@ T It E V A I. E N I A N A ovetnber 4. 1626—Melvin Stinchficld’s daily task was finished alter lie carried English note iKjoks around for Miss Stanford today. Xovcmbcr 5. 1926—Wonder if Peb Tluuie and Harlan I.ectz will vote for student gov-eminent. They have a lot to think about. Xovcmbcr S, 1926—It’s a hard task to down the seniors. How about it? Even in nasketball they can't be beat. X ovetnber 6. 1926—Mr. Pauley lias one of the most difficult tasks in trying to make Harry kugc and Lorraine Kinne understand it’s against the rules ami regulations to talk during school hours. Xovcmbcr 10, 1626—Mr. .lessee must still stand at the side doorways to direct tralHc or else the student body would become a squashed mass. Aovetnber 11, 1626—Mrs. Thomas believes in doing what she intends to do. It was only her brave heart that enabled all the Bryces to be found for the Civics classes. Xovetnber 12, 1626—Now Jane Billow has been caught in the mesh of that wicked pastime of throwing notes. Terrible! Terrible! Xovcmbcr 17. 1926—It's happened. Lorraine and llarrv got scats on the platform. Evidently a word to the wise was not sufficient. Xovcmbcr 22, 1620—If Leila Dye would coniine her tea parties to her cooking class she would greatly please Mr. Pauley. Xovetnber 22, 1926—Seniors are all licit up over the carnival and vaudeville Friday night. Many the groans are heard through the spacious assembly. Orations due X’everything. Xovcmbcr 24, 1626—With Thanksgiving so near the anticipation of a turkey dinner is too great for us school kids. The A: 17 asscmhlv is in an uproar. Xovcmbcr 22. 1626—Now it’s Marry Waldorf’s time to act up. Vernon Mooker told him that be ought to go on the stage, lie can blow a harmonica so divinely. Maybe lie will follow it up. Xovcmbcr 29, 1626—Grade cards today and what do you think? Martha Hughes flourishes a five-E card. Some people have all the luck. Martha, you might divide with Florence Pinkus, she needs an E. December 1, 1626—We all voted unanimously for student government. Mr. lessee liked our spirit. Maybe he won’t like it so well when we get done with it. even Date Stanton voted for it. December 2. 1626- We predict that John Agncw and Therman Terry will Ik- great basketball players if they can throw a ball as far as a paper wad. December 2. 1926)— Had a great pep meet today. Here is hoping we beat Lowell tonight. Boone Grove also for that matter. December 6, 1626—Lowell 8. Valpo 70; Michigan City 47; Valpo 21. Ml good but the last. Maybe we will beat them next time. Never lose hojic. Lowell 8, Valpo 70; Michigan City. 47 Valpo 21. All good but the last. Maybe we will beat them next time. Never lose hope. December 6, 162o—Kathleen Stinchfield and Bill Phillcy are good prospects lor cheer leaders. Maybe now we will pep into it. December 10. 1626—We are all set for Lane Tech, the first Chicago invading team for Friday night and La Porte Saturday. This is dessert for us and we don’t mean perhaps. December 12, 1926—Who said Valjio was a little burg. Maybe so. but we beat Lane Tech 39 to 10 ami La Porte 13 to IX. so Valpo surely has a basketball team that docsn t take a back seat. December 14. 1926- The race between Henry Poncher and Edmund La I our. to see who would be the first to be bored in class, closed today with Henry winning by a nap. lie fell asleep in English today while Edmund started playing with the gold fish in Biology class. December 15, 1626—Got our long-lookcd-for lecture on clean floors. We found out that Mr. lessee Chews gum! 1 ! ! Not during school hours though December 16, 1926—Seniors sweaters come in handy today. Brrrrr—! Keg Hildreth got bis seat moved behind Lorraine Vevia, or rather he moved himself. We wonder why? ? ? “All the better to talk to you, my dear.” he said Datje 85 T II V A I. K X 1 A N Dee ember 17. 1926—Miss Bartholomew and Miss Darby ran a race across the assembly this morning. Miss Darby won. Leave it to Miss Darby. January 3, 1927—Everyone came back to school with new resolutions and wearing some of their Christmas presents. Dot Ritz has resolved never to go to class without her lessons. Mr. lessee is wearing a new tie and Miss Vivian had a hair cut. More news-------------! ! January 1, 1927—At last the seniors have their rings and pins. Audrey Shatter wanted to be sure everyone knew she was a senior so she wore both her ring and pin to school this morning. January 3. 1927- Who said this year’s senior class wasn’t so good. We cleared $280.00 in our vaudeville and carnival and the most the other classes cleared was $251.00. Not so bad. January 6. 1927—Ralph St. Clair insists upon reading the jokes from the Literary Digest out loud to the assembly. As an entertainer you take the cake, Ralph. January 7, 1927 We wish that someone would please fall down the platform steps as we have no news today. Maybe Miss Xcct will again try to put the loving cup up on its pedestal. January 10. 1927—Mrs. George Clifford, formerly Audrey McAuliff is back in school again. Not tired of married life so soon. Audrey? ? ? January II. 1927—Had some more tryouts for yell leaders. Martin Xehring would be a good hand leader. We think you ought to leave the yell leading profession for Kathleen Stinchfield. What say? January 12. 1927—Tiny Lytle is so small that when he leaned across a seat to borrow a jk-11 or pass a note, lie broke it. Now wouldn’t that beat all? January 13. 1927—If it wasn’t for Bernice Atwell and Catherine Forney the assembly would l e without the usual conversation. Leave it to them. January II. 1927—Had a real jicp meeting today. Freddie Lc Pell. Karl Mavity. Coach Brown and Dick Lytle favored us with sjiecchcs on pep cooperation and so forth. January 17. 1927—“Cram. Cram, Cram, In our cold grey books------------------” This is one time in our lives that we wish we were one of the faculty. Mid-term exams tomorrow. January IS. 1927— Mr. Pauley believes in speed. He handed out his physics exam books already. Clarke Ferrell nourishes a 98—ouch! January 19. 1927—Martin Xehring doesn’t seem to worry about exams. It took both Mr. Jessce and Mr. Pauley to make him get to work. January 20, 1927—Ah—finals over. Many a senior is glad his civics exam is over. Marguerite Aylesworth esjKrcially. We agree with you. Peg. January 21, 1927—The glee clubs entertained us this morning from 8:40 to 9:20! At last someone fell down the platform steps and who should it Ite but Harry Rugc. January 21. 1927—New semester begins with the usual amount of commotion and questions. Many new and old faces. Dot De Witt's smiling features again grace the assembly. January 23. 1927—A good example of the "Flaming Youth" was Bob Phillips when Mr. Pauley insisted that he bring a note and wastepaper to the basket. Not many blushes! ' ' January 26. 1927— It seems that the faculty have no control over canines. Mrs. Vaughn had to try five times to get a dog out of typewriting class this morning before a senior came to her aid. January 27. 1927—Can you beat it? Howard Molt , chased Martin Xehring off the platform this noon. Be careful, Martin. Howard is dangerous. January 2S. 1927— Between Art Dahl entertaining his scat mate and Crystal Danielson making eyes at Bill Allerton, the assembly is kept well entertained. January 31, 1927—After beating Michigan City and East Chicago wc feel pretty well set for the Froebcl match. I he studnet council and senate held their official meeting today. Mr. lessee, the President of the congress, gave his inaugural speech. February 1. 1927— Everyone, at least practically everyone, went to the science classes 1 enelit show at the Premier last night. What a crowd! Xo wonder no one has their Page 86-.a 11 w lSEH JI: I HI.I.MliLIIJnnnZ T II K V A MAN February 2, 1927—Miss Bartholomew and Miss Darby ran another race across tin- assembly today. Now we know why. It is tor their pay checks. We don't blame them. We'd race too. February 1. 1927—More "blaming Youths" when Gorily Durand was made to get a note from Bonnie Fisher. Mr. Pauley certainly must have eyes in the hack of his head. Naomi Spindlcr was given a seat far from F.dythe Kulp when found whispering. Will you never learn to stop whispering. Naomi? February S, 1927—Wonders upon wonders! ! The assembly was graced with a new clock. The best pari ot the clock is the bell which rings exactly on the hour. No fear now of living kept overtime. February 9, 1927— If only all of us had the knowledge of Knglish that Dot DeWitt has. And when it comes to prize fighting she and Lorraine Ycvia can meet all comers. We arc going to put up a ring in English class to make it more convenient for them. February 10, 1927 Howard Moltz tardy again and finds it of no use to tell Mr. lessee of some hair-raising experience of being waylaid. February 11. 1927—Program in honor of Lincoln’s Birthday this morning. W hen Rollie Bernhardt learns to pick up his feet the school board will give us three days a week of school instead of five. February 14. 1927—Don Wills must have had some hair-raising cxjierience this morning or else he tried to get a permanent wave. Did you notice his hair? February 15, 1927—Student government is now in full swing and the faculty is supposedly not going to have any more worries. I only said "supposedly". February lb. 1927—Some base creatures misconstrued Miss McIntyre’s daily proverb on the board in room three and changed "Work and more work" to "Pork and more | ork ” Some people are clever. February 17. 1927—Junior Nuppnau forgot that Mr. .lessee was still in the assembly tnd tripped Bill Skinner, junior promptly got a front seat. February 21. 1927—Catherine Forney got called down by Mr. Wills this morning. Not saying that Catherine needed it. but you know some people arc inclined to talk. February 22, 1927—Since Edmund La Tour is the boys’ fashion mentor the newest fad is to wear your shirts back to front. And then they talk about the women’s styles! ! ! ! February 22. 1927—-Maybe spring is here. Maurinc Sisson and Florence Pinkus are the pictures of spring fever in all its misery. Cheer up—the worst is yet to come. February 25. 1927—Howard Moltz came to Glee Club dressed in overalls this morning. Mr. lessee promptly sent him home to garb himself correctly. It is getting pretty bad when you can’t dress like you wish. "Is it not so, cruel heartbreakers?”! February 2S, 1927—English VI Program this morning. Did you notice that gallant courtesy Rollie Bernhardt made? If we could all do as well as that' Mareh 1. 1927—Stella Rickman and Emma Robinson must think they have a drag wun the assembly teachers. To watch them carry on little chats one would think so wouldn't one? ! ! March 2. 1927—Another canine dauntlessly enters this spacious building. This time Mr. Jcssee, Miss McIntyre and Mary Nehring had to coax his highness from the building. A word to these poor, misguided animals that arc ever disturbing our faculty. "We advise you to keep clear as long as you don’t have to go to school." Lucky dogs! March 2. 1927—These young freshmen create quite a stir trying to carry the large cti-clopedias. Rill Young was almost crushed by one of these monsters this morning. Never ..find, Bill, you might be a second Dan Wood some day. March 7. 1927—Grade cards today. Ralph St. Clair proudly flourishes a card wun ,hrcc G’s. Now I guess it's time for a vacation. What say, Ralph? March 8. 1927—Announcement on the bulletin board reads as follows: "Senior mceunK at 4:00.” If you stop to think about it. it was a rather warm meeting at that. March 9, 1927—Following is a list of the people gently reprimanded by Mr. Jesse today: Dot DeW itt. Russell Dillingham and Date Stanton. Guess they will have to be put amongst the notables of history. March 10, 1927—So it has come to this! A student saw a grade-teacher powder her nose during school hours. Will someone page Mr. Jcssee? ii.iiii-.muui.inMarch if, 1927—Heat l»v Fmerson at the tourney Saturday, loo bad, hut as the old saying goes. "It at first you don’t succeed, try. try again." Here’s hoping Fmerson wins at the state as long as we can't go. March 15, 1927—MiII Corson showed his ability at giving "general bandings out" by pouncing ujkhi a poor unsus]»ccting sophomore today. Keep at it Hill, the future holds much for you. March If,, 1927— Mrs. Sclunck has a very nervous lgebra II class at 10:26. Mistaking the telephone bell for the assembly bell, all filed out. Nevertheless like intelligent students, they came back quickly. March 17, 1927—No one could help but know that today is St. Patrick’s Day. Henry Kschell wore a large green shamrock on his red! ! ! sweater. Can you heat it? March IS, 1927• Another freshman in the rogues gallery. Alec Kbersold was yanked or pushed m lus seat. Too much conversation with Tiny Lytle evidently. March 21, 1927—First day of spring and instead of the usual spring fever everyone has chill fever. March 22. 1927—Naomi Spindlcr and Ida Aylesworth seemed surprised to find each other having seats on the same side of the assembly. We were surprised too. Now the talking will he too unbalanced. March 2$, 1927 The senior girls never knew that school could he so attractive. But. since the Hanover Boys .lee Chib sang this morning it is a lot more attractive. Laying all jokes aside, the glee club was fine and everyone enjoyed it. March 21. 1927- Movie this morning and what a thrill. Water falls if every thing. Lois Higlcy suggested that we have a piano player to make it more original. March 25. 1927—Terry Billings evaded Mr. lessee's sharp eye today and came to school wearing overalls! ! ! ! March 2S. 1927— If you heard some faculty member call another faculty manlier “angel face” would you believe it? Well it's true. What is the world coming to when the faculty uses such expressions? March 29, 1927—Sophomores and freshmen had their group pictures taken today and it took all the faculty to keep the young ’uns quiet. March SO. 1927—Senior and junior pictures today. Mr. lessee had to come three times in to glee club this morning to convince Miss Darby that the seniors and juniors were wanted outside. The third lime charmed. Mr. Schenck back today after an attack of appendicitis. Welcome back. .Mr. Schcnck. March SI. l{ 27—Operetta this afternoon ami can you beat it? They won't let the high school off. Why didn't we join the glee clubs this year? Then we would have an excuse. April I. 1927- pril fools day but there were not many fools at school. Fxperience has taught us not to bite at everything. April I. 1927 Copies of the constitution were posted in the assembly this morning. Mr. .lessee promptly took them down. There is too much scenery there as it is. April S. I9j7—The l ditical economy classes go to court tomorrow to hear the Mexican murder case. Wonder if Clarke Ferrell will Ik- able to stand the ordeal? April ft, 1927—Clyde Schau is another one who had to use Mr. .lessee's method of lecture. Bill Allcrton and he had quite a little chat! ! ! April 7. 1927 So the beauty of our school is being brought out. (Ircen. yes, green, sod is being placed on the front lawn. Now we can all come to school feeling relieved over the big improvements in looks. April S. 1927—So Dan Wood has fallen into Cupid's clutches. W hy not ap]»casc our ravenous curiousitv and relieve us on the matter. Dan. You know we would like to know. April II. 1927- -Some tried to get an oriental scented atmosphere in the assembly today. What ever it was that Some one threw in the light globe certainly sent out a bewitching odor and captivated Marvin I'hares. April 19, 1927 To think that it has come to this—Don Will let little Henry F.schell wear his senior sweater to school this noon. What are the seniors coming to." ? ? April 22. 1927— Miss McIntyre did her spring cleaning today. She moved Dan Wood over by Martin Nehring and Ceorge Perry. Some combination. April 28, 1927 Dr. Nixon gave us a talk on health today. According to the doctor some of the fellows in the high school are hard headed. We agree with you Doc. after taking one look at those derbyS. April 29. 1927—Mr. .lessee got a note that Margaret McNay sent to Bud Lowcnstine and it didn't do Hud any good to try to convince him that it only concerned Margaret and himself. May IS, 1927—Junior-Senior Prom. May 21. 1927—Junior-Senior Picnic. May 22. 1927 Baccalaureate sermon at Methodist Church. May 2f , 1927—Commencement exercises. May 27. 1927—Reception.MUSIC I T II E V LENI A N “Til K B E L L E O F B A R C E L O X A CAST Luis de Montero. a wealthy plantation owner .... Kenneth Oldham iloria de Montero. his wife, an aristocrat...............Audren Shaler Margarita, an accomplished daughter........................Martha lit dues Mercedes, her sister • Mary Collins Francisco de la Vega, chief inspector at the custom house. who claims to he a nobleman Pedro, manager of de Montero's planatation Emilio. a toreador. suitor of Mercedes l n Juan S(u lent friends of Emilio Don Jose Dona Marcela ) ... . ... Dona Anita i l rlen ls ,'1 Mar«an,a Martha Matilda Ayers, an English Governess Lieutenant Harold (Hal) Wright, a custom inspector from the United States . . . .................................. Donald Will Patrick (Pat) Malone. Companion of llal......................W illiam t orson Captain Holton, of the Cruiser Montana.......................W ilford Seymour Chorus of United States Marines Chorus of Spanish Students P.allad Dancers Roy Crowe Li.oyi French . Kellogg Darst ( Roman Jarvis I Herbert Deer Mary Small j Francis Parky Lorraine Kinnk SCENE All three acts take place in the Plaza del Rev. Barcelona. Spain. TIME .a Fiesta de las Toreros ( Festival f the Toreadors). ACT I—Afternoon ACT II—Night of the same day ACT III—Two weeks later • P L O T It is fiesta time in Barcelona and study of the season's first big bull fight. Margarita meets her friends in the plaza. Lieutenant W right goes to Barcelona as Custom Inspector and accidentally meets and recognizes Margarita whom he has met several years before in the United States. He learns of her engagement to a scheming nobleman, secures aid of his friends to break this engagement, but i opposed bv her fiance and parents. Lieutenant W right suspects the nobleman as being responsible for conditions existing at the Custom Hou e. Investigation proves his suspicions as correct and surprising discoveries follow. Wedding bells ring for the Lieutenant and Margarita. Page 92 Mien Barkley (ieraId Beach Howard Bet . W illiam Cordon Rov Crowe Kellogg Darst Herbert Deer Bennett hack Henry Ksehell Lloyd French R »bert tiuslats »n Roman Jarvis ( harle La Rue Butler Lindall Franklin Mead Leo Meister Howard Molt . Dale Mosier Kenneth Mosier Arthur Nichols k rtuii'l It ( iMIn tl) Harold Fence Marvin I'hares Bill? I ‘hi I ley Henry Lonelier Newell Rigg W’ili’ord Se tnour Vrnold Smith Mvron Smith Donald Will David W orden I'aye Wt h k v 1.1: i a n ...."'...Eunice Bailey Mildred Brown Mary Rime Cain Marv Collins Adalene Baton Dorothy Ellis F.rla Horner Martha Hughes GIRLS’ G L i I Senior Ci,ci Wilma Jensen Lorraine Kinne Marguerite LaMar Gladys Matt Frances Parry Kileen Peoples Florence Pink us Eva Rathman I UN I OK Cl. fl Mildred Pastel Ruth Carlson Velina Cook Ruth Darst Marion Dewitt Irene Dodd Mary Arden F.bersold Marian Filjanio Charlotte (Hover Marv lane Harris Marjorie lessee lfreda Johannes Margaret Jones Theresa Justice Ruth Larson (lenetha Mead irginia Moreland Dorothy Palmer Lottie Richards Eileen Sievers iracc Salmon udrey Shauer C harlotte Shauer Verna Sherrick Mary Small Marybelle Trahan Charlotte Welch Martha Wood Marjorie Shelley era Shole Lucille Snow nna Mae Stewart Kathleen Stinchlield Mary Edna Stoner vis Strong Donna W illiams H tella WvmanACTIVITIES  Kadi year tlu thirteen districts of Indiana hold Latin contests—the final one being held at Bloomington. Indiana. This year V alparaiso High School took three first places ont of a possible five in the District I'ests. The students to represent Valparaiso at Bloomington were: Ruth Boker. Martha Hughes, and Mary Edna Stoner. From these three Mary Edna Stoner took second place in her division. All who go to this meeting are royally entertained during their brief stay by trips through the grounds and over the city, banquets, and receptions. At the banquet which was tendered them, Martha Hughes, one of our representatives, gave a very interesting and credulous speech. The competition of the State this year proved to be the highest in many years and we are proud of the fact that one of our representatives has upheld the standard of the school. ST U I EXT GOVERXM EXT The fall of the year marked the entrance of "Student Government" into Valparaiso High School. It is the purpose of this organization to befit students as loyal citizens of the United States, to centralize activities of the student body, to increase the school spirit, and encourage high standards. The system has three departments, hirst the Legislative divided into Senate and Student Council, only those who have average "M" grades, and who maintain a deportment grade of "G" are eligible. Second the Executive Department—the principal of the high school acts as chief executive. I hirdly the Judicial—composed of a Supreme Court. There are five judges who are honor students. The Superintendent acts as a source of appeal and advice in all cases. T HE JUX IOR PROM The Elk's Temple decorated in a gorgeous color scheme of brown and tan was die scene of the 1927 Junior-Senior From. The thrill of the grand march, the whole evening itself, all this with lights that shone none too brightly-left memories with those who "tripped the light fantastic" at the Junior Prom. A noted orchestra from Gay Mill was secured for the occasion. With the closing strains of the last dance the Junior Prom of 1927 passed into record—one that future classmen may well strive to surpass. J U X I () R - S E X 1 O R P I C X I C With a beautiful setting of spring weather as a background the social program of the upper classmen came to a pleasant close at the Junior-Senior Picnic held at W’ahob Lake. It was a gala day for events. The lake sports were a source of enjoyment to both "roughs" and “queeners". The most pleasing feature, the traditional “spread" of the Juniors went far above the mark. The day was a continuous round of enjoyment, and closed a most successful year. Page 99 VALPARAISO PUBLIC LIBRARY ■ ALPARAISO, INDIANA 46383B O V S ’ 15 A S k E T B A L L B A X Q U E T To show their appreciation to Coach J. 15. Brown and the Valparaiso High School varsity baskethall team i r their splendid work the past season, fifty of Valparaiso's leading business men tendered a banquet in their honor at Hotel Lembkc, April 6. Following an excellent dinner. Attorney Bruce B. Coring, called upon various persons for short addresses. E. I. Gardner. Valparaiso’s most faithful rooter was the first called upon. Rev. Chester V. W harton was next to respond, and Coach I. B. Brown, himself, the third speaker. Mr. H. M. Jesse and Byron Smith followed and the series of delightful talks were closed bv our own “Dick" Lytle of the Bounding Brownies. 15 O V S ’ B A S K E T B ALL 15 A X O U E T Members of the 1926-27 reserve basketball team held their banquet at Phillev's Cafeteria. Mr. Boucher, Mr. Jesse and Mr. Brown, and our young sports editor. Englebert Zimmerman were the guests of the team. Howard Molt ., very capable and humorous toastmaster called upon each of the members who responded with a short and interesting talk. II I -V CLU 15 Last St. Valentine's Day marked the entrance of the lli-Y Club into the boy social life of the V alparaiso High School. The major principles of the lli-Y are clean living, clean speech, clean athletics and clean thoughts. Since this day the club has taken field and broadened it membership and activities. This year the club has taken in twelve new members. They have elected as President—Dan Wood, Vice-President—Dick Lytle, Treasurer—Henry Eschell. Secretary—Ralph St. Clair. Only the best type of manhood i asked to join this club. The standards of the club have greatly added to the morality, as well as the social life, of the school. C 11 E M I S T R Y A X D PHYSIC S B A X Q U E T The Chemistry and Physics classes under Mr. Pauley held a banquet at the Modern Woodman s Hall on Tuesday Evening. March twenty-second. Marguerite Aylesworth, Charlotte Shauer, Leila Dye and Verna Shcrrick served the group to a most enjoyable fried chicken dinner. After the meal the students danced until nine o’clock whence the party was broken up.K X ; LI S II Each year it is the custom of the two English V classes to hold annual banquets whereby each member must respond with a toast. One section held their banquet at the W oman's Club Home. Following a delicious dinner prepared bv several of the mothers of the students. Mahlon Cain, toastmaster called upon each of the twenty-four members present to otter his wit or wisdom for the enjoyment of all present. After the banquet Mrs. Higley played a number of selections on the piano to which the members of the class danced the Virginia Keel. The Fisher girls. at their lovely home on Yellowstone Trail were the hostesses of the other section. Mrs. Fisher wa assisted by Mrs. Elijah Wood in serving a three course dinner. Kenneth Shurr. a very capable toast master called upon each of the members of the class for their offerance. 1 E X ; L I S II IV A unique banquet honoring Kathryn Stinchlield. Lloyd Edinger. Melvin Stinchficld. and John ise was held at the Coffee Cup on April 12. 'The banquet showed more originality than any previous English IV banquet. Marian Filjiano was chosen to preside as toast-mistress. The scene was supposed to be laid on board a ship. Those who were called upon for short talks represented characters on board a sailing ship. Kathryn Stinchlield in the person of admiral, Lloyd Edinger. captain. Melvin Stinchficld, deck steward. John ise. cook, Stella Wyman, a mischievous child. Joseph Kmmcrt. stoker. Erma Del Johnson, a lady who had never crossed the ocean. W illiam Skinner, mid-shipman. Maxine James, nurse girl. Kathryn. Ilirtiteous young lady. William I’hillcy. pilot, and Myron Smith, commodore. The evening was most enjoyable spent, and those of English ill are eagerly looking forward to such a banquet next spring. T I! K V A 1. E N I A N'l S E X 1 O R P L A Y The public entertainments of the year came to a close May 4th when the Senior IMay was given at the Memorial Opera House. The play is always a long looked for event and "Come Out t‘ the Kitchen’’ was by no means a disappointment. Such a snappy and clever performance was a most excellent ending for the year’s activities before the footlights. Each player was splendid in his part and showed the effects of Mrs. Mavity's untiring efforts in directing the play. "C ome Out of the Kitchen" is perhaps the most difficult play ever chosen by the Senior classes but its success in quite transforming the appearance of the Opera I louse stage was an evidence of the high quality of those who made the play what it was. CAST Olivia Dangerfield. alias Jane Ellen Elizabeth Dangerfield. alias Araminta Mrs. Kalkner. Tucker’s sister Cora Kalkner, her daughter Amanda. Olivia’s black mammy Burton Crane, from the North Thomas l.effcrts, statistical poet Solon Tucker. Crane’s attorney and guest Paul Dangerfield. alias Smith field C harles Dangerfield. alias Brindlebury Randolph Weeks, agent of the Dangerfields Martha I Il oiiks Thelma Field Mary Small Mary Riiue Cain Dorothy Ellis John Ellis Arthur Dahi. Franklin Li niiec k George Dowser Leo Meister W ayne Ali.erton A R G U M E X T Due to the ill health of Colonel Dangerfield. he and his wife are traveling in Europe. I’he four young Dangerfields, left at home, find it a financial necessity to rent the old family mansion for six weeks to Mr. Crane, a wealthy Northerner. All arrangements are made through a lawyer so the contracting parties do not meet each other. The contract provides for four white servants in the house. This necessitates the discharge of the old colored faithfuls, and the placing of an order of four white servants. Just before the arrival of Mr. Crane the young Dangerfields get word that this order cannot be filled. The crisis is met. however, by the suggestion of Olivia that the four young people act as servants in their old home. Regardless of protests, this scheme is launched and Crane arrives with hi" guests. Blunder follows blunder until all the servants except the charming Irish maid (Olivia) are discharged and the guests, insulted, leave. The thought of being in the mansion with no one except this Irish maid worried Crane considerably. but she seems little disturbed (knowing that her brothers and sister have concealed themselves in the attic since their discharge). Through a heated argument with Olivia and numerous unguarded statements by her. Crane becomes aware of the game the Dangerfields are playing and «»ti learning their motive cheerfully forgives them. Pane 102V . I. A N I I X I O K P I. A V “Love will find a wav” according to the « l I adage, hut in one case at least it should have said “Juniors will lind a way." lor regardless of the many difficulties in the form of postponements and changing of parts, the annual Junior entertainment was a huge success. The program this year was in the form of two plays, given before a full house. April 11. in the Assembly. “Culture”, a clever satire in one act. was a mild attack on those folks who seek culture above all things, only to the detriment of their naturally pleasing personality and manner. “Culture” was portrayed by Mary Clifford as Mrs. Bernard; Marybellc Trahan as Mary, the saucy maid; Roy Crowe as the Irishman; David Parry as Frank Kndicott; 'ferry Pullings as (iiuseppe l.eontine: Ruth Harder as Helen; Lois lliglev and Bonnie Fisher as friends of Helen; and Roy Bundy as ieorge, friend of Kndicott. "The Highway Men” in three acts had a very amusing plot, which kept the audience in an uproar of laughter. This comedy was enacted by Margaret Faling as Mrs. Roberts; Harry Huge as Mr. Roberts; Anita Seivers as Aunt Mary; Herbert Deer as Mr. Bemis; John James as Dr. Lawton; Howard Molt as Willis Campbell; Bud Lowenstiiu as Mr. Bemis. Jr.; Ruth Baker as Mrs. Bemis. Jr.; (irace Salmon as the maid. Both plays were carefully staged through the efforts of Miss Mable Benny. Kacli part was so well chosen that one would be led to believe the play was written for this particular group of players. An unusual treat was the music between acts by Doc W illiams’ Dance Orchestra, composed of Regal Spencer. Herald Beach. Bruce Doud. Wilford W illiams and Stanley Alms. ' ; ; • I0. iTniiiiiiiiiiMiiHinniiiiiiiiiiiinir iiliitmiiMjn|i||||t||i)|i|n,:|in|||imHHiiHMHiiti|t|t|iiutiiniiiinininiiiin-:iii iiiiif'.i .1 i.n I ii. I ii 11 ii I ii u m I mi 111I in im III ii Him i ii 11 ni I ii iMi r 111 ii i m iiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiiii.'iiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiiirMiiiiiiiiTii'.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiii-.imiiiniiiiiimiiiini iii!iiiiiii:iiii[iiiinii;iiiiii.ninnniiiii[iiiimii[iimi)iiiiiiii.ATHLETICS Standiiif (left rit hl)—1'u.vcn ). I!. Hkown. Di'kaxh. Mii.i.kk. I’liunv. W,M e. M«h km Seated (left to ru lit) I.aTock. Hdwmax, Hiu»ukim. I.yti.k, St. Ci uu SUMMARY OF TUF 1926-27 FASKFTFAI.L SKA SOX At the beginning of the 1926-27 season a squad of about sixty boys reported to Coach Frown for basketball. They were gradually cut down to a first squad of ten men and a second squad numbering twenty players. ( hily three letter men from the preceding year were left—Lytle. Wood, and Mooker. Despite the lack of adequate gymnasium facilities and veteran material. Coach Frown developed one of the strongest teams in this section of the state. This was the first year of the 'Fig l.Y conference of northern Indiana and Valparaiso managed to finish in sixth place. The only games the Green and W hite lost were to Conference teams, losing six of these while winning seven. The opposition scheduled by the local authorities for the past season was by far the stifVcst ever encountered by a Founding Frownic aggregation. Among the teams appearing on the local court for the first time were Lane Tech and Knglewood of Chicago and Mishawaka. As the season progressed. Valpo became one of the most feared cage teams in northern lloosierdom and won the right to represent the Porter county section at the Fast Chicago regional tourney.T H E V LE X I A N S K A s O X R E C O R I) Valparaiso ...24 Chesterton .. 25 Valparaiso ...70 I .owell .. . 9 Valparaiso ...21 Mich. Citv . . 47 Valparaiso . . .39 . . 10 Valparaiso ...43 La Porte .. 18 Valparaiso .. .47 1 lammond .. 17 Valparaiso .. .30 Alumni .. 20 Valparaiso .. .16 Fmerson . . . 45 Valparaiso ...27 Lowell .. 23 Valparaiso.. ... 26 . 30 Valparaiso ...42 La Porte ... 12 Valparaiso ...27 Whiting . .. 24 Valparaiso ...27 t ulver . . IS Valparaiso ■ . - . O.) Mich. Citv ...27 Valparaiso .. .43 Valparaiso .. .32 Froebel ... 40 Valparaiso ... 37 Plvmouth . 33 Valparaiso .. .35 Fugle wood ... 27 Valparaiso ...51 Fast Chicago .. . 35 Valparaiso ... 19 Emerson ... 24 Valparaiso . . . 7S Washington Twp.... 8 Valparaiso .. .35 Wheeler .. 24 Valparaiso ...27 Crisman .. 9 Valparaiso ...17 Fmerson ... 31 T O U R X A M K X 'I' S l lu- Bounding 1 ‘.rownics won their sectional tourney in easy style and were not forced to extend themselves to their best ability at any time. Wheeler offered the most strenuous opposition to the Valparaiso squad of" any of the teams entered when the brownies met heeler in the scmi-linals. Crisman played in the final game with Valparaiso. All during the tourney Valpo exhibited a superior brand of basketball and never was in danger of sustaining defeat. They scored 145 points to their opponent’s 40. This is the third consecutive year that alparaiso has won the sectional tournament, all three of these having been held on the home floor. There were nine teams entered in this meet, all of them being from Porter County. For the third successive time V alparaiso after winning their sectional lost out in the first round of the regional tourney. The C.reen and White machine did not display the brand of basketball of which they were capable so were taken down the hraten path of defeat bv Fmerson. the final score being 51-17. Fmerson presented a defence that the locals found impossible to penetrate and to top this off, the Prownies were unable to connect on their long shots. Coach 15rown used the entire squad of ten men but could not stave oft defeat. I .a Porte was beaten by Fmerson in the finals after winning from Kentland 45-27 in the first round. The Prownies could have easily won from La Porte or Kentland had tliev but drawn either of these two teams. I’aiic I OS zzsavs aa: ieo LOOKER, S e n i o k Filled backguard position admirably but yet found time to score a goodly number of points. S T . CLAIR, J u n iok Ralph proved to be a guard capable of tilling his position when called upon. W O O I). S e x i o R The most consistent man on the team and one of the leading-centers in northern Indiana. I E R R Y , | u x i o r George will be one of the nuclei around which next year’s squad will be built. V A LEX I A X - : .xi«:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiii; Mthough not a regular was responsible Keg's floor work featured during the entire year's main stays. L a T O I k . S e x i o r Irenchy always managed to deliver the goods developed steadily during the season and garnered more than his share of points.Slmidiiuj (L’fl If rtt hl) Coacii J. I». Bkowx, Skyhook, Brk.iit, Gray, Mili.i:k, Mom M XA«.KK I’OXCHF.R St’tih’d (left h riglii) Kmxc.ik. Smith. Tiiuxk. Stixciikiu.m. Lf.I’ki.i. R E S i R V E S O LAI) With practically every mendicr oi the Reserve squad playing on a high school team tor the first time. Coach llrown molded these men into one of the most formidable second teams in the conference. The high water mark of the future stars’ season was reached when they won from the undefeated East C hicago Reserves. Thune. Miller, Edingcr. Stinchfield. LcPell. IIright, and Cray will return to form the nucleus for next year’s team. RESERVE’S SCHEDULE Valparaiso 29; Valparaiso 24; Valparaiso 25; Valparaiso 18; Valparaiso 8; V alparaiso 23; Valparaiso IS; Valparaiso 11 ; Valparaiso 20; Valparaiso 16; Lowell 9 Wheat field 8 La Porte 13 Kouts 19 Emerson 23 Lowell 5 La Porte 21 Froebel 24 Chesterton 14 Emerson 17 iiiiiuiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiitiniiiiiiiiiiimnmiiiHiiiiiiiiinii.HiiiiiiiiimTiiriiwiiiiiiiiiiiyiiiiiHiiiiimiiiiszseshhi r II E V A L E MAX .Slaiidtiuj (left to ru hl) - |. x. «,kk Pontmkk. Si Ci.aik. Hii.ukkiii. Mii.i.kk. Smiih. Skinner, Coach .1 r. Brown f nccliny (left to right)—Ai.i.kimon. Fir:i.i». IH'kaxi . Bowman. I-’akkv. Ijwii.i n A S K HALL With a not her successful baseball season in sight. Coach Krown distributed baseball suits to the twelve most promising candidates. Cnder the l»ig 15 conference schedule the IJrownies will meet only the best of teams in northern Indiana. In addition to these tilts, the Val| o coach has scheduled several ot the stronger county teams for the purpose of tuning up the local nine. S C II E I) L L E April 15 Kouts, here ♦April 22 Hammond, here ♦April 26 East Chicago, here ♦April 26 Emerson, here ♦May 3 Whiting, here May 6 Hebron, here ♦May 10. Hammond, there ♦May 17 East Chicago, here ♦May 20 Emerson, there ♦ May 24 Whiting, there May 27 Chesterton, here ♦Conference games. htiidinif (left I ip rii hl)—Miss Bi r.KE. I'kmrman. Snow, Crowe, Wakk. M.w.m.ek Powi i.i K nccliiiy (left h ritilii)- Siixoiiiki.i . Sr. ( i ik. Zimmerman, Al'iii.k sVw erf—Baker axh Baii.ey SUMMARY OF GIRLS KASKKAU S 1 ' A S O X Tlu- Valparaiso high school girls’ basket ha 11 team is to he congratulated ujion the line manner in which they represented their school during the past season. It was one oi the most successful seasons that a girls' team has experienced while playing under the color of the local school. They won seven out of twelve games, meeting the best girls' teams in northern Indiana. The squad displayed an excellent sportsmanlike attitude throughout the entire season. A large amount of the credit for the successful year should go to Coaches Brown and Bisbee. Since they were allotted hut a small time during the week to practitce. they were unable to develop the limit of their ability. ()nly two members of this year team are lost through graduation—Kunice Bailey and Charlotte Crowe. The other meinlK-rs including Fehrman. St. Clair, Stinchfield. Baker. Zimmerman. ark. uble. and Snow will be eligible for competition next season. W 114 iiniiuHinniiuinniiiiiiimuiimiiiiiiiiiiasKs r; K-: S X O W , C, U A R l» A guard that should lx- valuable to next year's team. C R O W E , One of the most consistent forwards the past season. F O K W A K I) in northern Indiana; leading scorer for m A U B L E . C E X T E R A center who would lx a valuable asset to any team.S T I N C II I-' I R LI). CENT K K An all-around star with the ability to lit into any position. B A K K l . r. v a r i The reason why many of Valpo’s opponents walked off the floor with the short end of the score.ITCSEBZl I I - 11 K M A . . FOR W Diminutive but scrappy; her excellent passing: bein: the feature in every game Small but always S T. C LA I lv . c i: x r k k Her floor work was the ban of all opposition while her accurate passes accounted for manv a basket.II V A I. K MAN “TO M S I) R E A M "Yes sir! It all semis like a dream or a story. I can hardly believe that it is over. The time has gone so rapidly that it seems like yesterday that 1 finished the country school.’ These were the words of a boy about eighteen years old as he addressed an elderly gentleman. The boy’s name was Tom O'Reilly. He was about live feet and a half tall and weighed about 150 pounds. His hair was brown with a slight tendency to wave. He had large brown eyes and very coarse eye brows. Whenever you looked at him he was smiling. On this occasion there was seriousness above that inevitable smile. "Yes. Tom. time goes very quickly and you do not realize that the best days of your life are gone until it’s too late.” replied the elderly gentleman. “You say. Tom. that it seems like a story, 1 believe that a story of that type would merest me. Would you mind telling me about it as best you can?” “I’ll tell you. Mr. Davis, but there is no plot to this story.” replied Tom. "While going to grade school I lived in the country. The only games we played were tag and ‘shinny’. We did not have football or basketball. 1 read about and heard at home about the high school’s games. It was my greatest ambition to make the high school basketball teams. "I was fourteen years old when I started high school and 1 was a country lad from my hair cut to my big country shoes. I wore short pants which were kept in place by a pair of suspenders. I wore my suspenders on the outside of my shirt. Over all this I wore a coat, which I removed in warm weather leaving my suspenders in full view of the entire high school. My hair was never where it belonged, not because the hair was unruly but because I never considered my hair worth the time it took me to keep it in place. I never thought about shining my shoes. My appearance was nothing to me then, although my older sister raved about me to Dad a couple of times. That was my first appearance at high school. I had an older brother who had been there ahead of me and because of his reputation 1 received a front seat which has been in my possession for four years. This brother’s reputation helped in more ways than one. When football season opened the captain, a 100 pound guard, asked me to come out for the team. I took this idea with great enthusiasm home to Dad; but here there came a conflict. It was my duty to milk the cow. get in fire wood, and feed the horses and chickens every night and morning. I did not go out for football. At last basketball season came around and I went out for basketball. Here I met the best fellows that I ever will meet. (These fellows all finish with me this year.) My good times started here. I remember one evening when the Freshman were going to play and I had failed that day in my vocabulary tor Latin. The teacher made me stay after school. I finally got out of school and ran all the way to the gym. which was over a mile uphill. Then I did not get to play. After that I always knew my Latin vocabulary m days we played basketball. When the varsity and second teams were picked. I did not get called out. Later in the season two Seniors on the second team quit. 1 got one of their suits. I had this suit for about a week and then one of the first team fellows lost his sweat top. and I suffered. That was all right: but a couple of days later I lost my trunks because one of the first string fellows split his in the seat. I practiced from 5 to 6 P. M. After practice I rode my bicycle home, milked the cow and did the other chores. I never received any excellent grades that term but still did not fail. Finally spring came and with it came baseball. There was no varsity baseball team, only an interclass series. I got a berth E T II K V A L E X I A X (Sfasggfc-IBT at third base on the Freshman team. Our team did not meet a single defeat. We had a large lanky Freshman pitching. Xo one seemed to be able to hit him. That ended my first year. All that summer I had a job on an ice wagon. My second year started like the first when I again went home with a physical certificate for football. Then came interclass basketball. I he same bunch with whom I am now playing won the interclass cup. The varsity coach picked five of the Sophomore fellows on the first team. Xew suits were given to eight fellows, and to my great delight 1 got a first team suit. My highest ambition was almost achieved. After mid-term examinations 1 was the only Sophomore left on the first eight. I always got fair grades, but 1 had to work. I worked harder in my Sophomore year than any of the other three. I got up at 6 A. M.. milked the cow. and fed the horses. I washed up and went to school. After school 1 practiced basketball and came home and milked the cow about 7 P. M., got supper, and worked on my studies until about 10 P. M. That year I received a basketball letter, the only Sophomore in high school to receive one. That spring the Sophomores won the cup again. I made third base and captained the team for tin-second year; I also took part in track for the high school, running the mile in lcs than five minutes. This ended my Sophomore year in the high school. I worked on the ice wagon again that summer. "When my Junior year opened there was no football team. Haskethall was started earlier. I was elected captain of the Junior team that year but we lost the cup. I was again picked for the varsity that year. We had a hard schedule and went through with only three defeats. We were doped to go to the State, but were beat out by another team in an overtime game. That Spring we had a varsity baseball team after our class won the interclass for the third straight time. I made my old place at third base again as captain. We did not do so bad for the first year. 1 again went out for track. The day before the sectional track meet I went to the Junior-Senior Prom. It was necessary for me to learn how to dance, get a date, and also a good razzing from the fellows. Thus the third year ended. 1 worked at the same job as the two previous summers. "At last school started again, my last year in high school. This year 1 did not have chores to do. My shoes were polished every other day. Trousers were pressed at least once a week. This year I took more interest in the social affairs at tht- high school. I was rather popular and received the honor of the vice-presidency of the Senior Class. I also was vice-president of the Hi-Y. (a club for the best type of boys.) I was secretary of the Athletic Association, took part in the oratorical and numerous other activities. Hut all of this did not make me forget basketball. 'The Seniors won tlu- cup easily. I was honored as captain of that five. This live made up the first team for about two weeks. We finished the season with but live defeats out of twenty scheduled games. About the middle of the year the school faculty decided to start student government. I had a great amount of work to do when this started, because I waned to help all in my power. This is about all of the storv since I have only about six weeks of high school left. The last two weeks have gone so fast that 1 have begun to think that there are only a few days left." "That was an interesting story." observed Mr. Davis. "I wish you luck when vou have finished school.’’T H E V L E N I A L I F E ' s PA T II V A V Life is made of thorny pathways. Paths that each must tread alone. Each one’s path a wee Lit different. Each one’s future carved in stone. In the huge life book that’s open. When we enter on this earth. Every day a page turns over Some tilled with sorrow and some with mirth God has locked the future pages. Only one turns at a time. On the morrow he will show us W hat todav we cannot find. Bernice Link. Y II A T A S M I E E C A X DO When you're feeling troubled or worried or sad, As most of us sometimes do. There's nothing will change you to feeling quite glad, Like a pleasant smile or two. A pleasant smile front a friend that’s worth while, A friend who’s been tried and found true. Will lighten your sorrow. Bring hope for the morrow As nothing else will do. Eixice Baii.ev.HUMOR  II E V A I. E MAN HUMOR Ladiez and Gentlemen, and the i'acuity: I am puffing this at the be( i 1N X I XG localise it is an introDUCl IOX, hut on't exPECT you to read it first. I kXOW that you will want to get to those joKHS as so( X as you can. hut 1 wANT to warn you SO you can get yOUR asBESTos gloves on as you're liABLE to get your finGERS burnt and I’m not liaBLE for doctor bILLS. mAX of these jokes were contributed by felLOW SI I . dents sew I don't want all the blame. Sum of The contriBL’SI IUXS woodn't have maid OLd RUBIXson Caruso cRack a smile, but I tryed tu pick out the BEsT ones. If aRe plezed I wood he DeliteD to rccczoir your appresheashuns. Si you R dis-plczed to a grate xtent. 4ward the Hours 2 Bartholomew's undertaking parlor. (Cris Antheams preferred Cincerlv YOurS. I ok Keditok. Howard Brummet: “Who was Homer?” Rex McXeelev: “The guv Babe Ruth made famous.’ "ESSAY OX PAXTS” Pants are made for men and not for women. Pants an like molasses, they are thinner in hot weather; and thicker in cold weather. There has lieen much discussion as to whether pants is singular or plural; but it seems to us when men wear pants its plural; and when they don’t it s singular. If you want to make the pants last make the coat tir t. Cohen and Levy were in business together, and while traveling out West. Levy took sick and died. The undertaker who t H»k charge of the body wired. "Levy died, can enbalm him for fifty dollars or freeze him for twenty-live dollars.’ Cohen wired back: "Freeze him from the knees up for fifteen dollars, his legs were frostbitten last winter.” _______________ “Are you there?" "Who are you. please?” “Watt.” "What’s your name?” “Watt’s my name.” “N eh. what’s your name?" "My name is John Watt.” “Joint what?” “Yes.” "I’ll he around this afternoon.” "All right. Are you Jones?” “No, I’m Knot.” "Will you tell me your name then?” "Will Knot.” “Why not ?” "My name is Knot.” "Xot what?” Birr, clank, crash, stars, etcetera and so forth.inmiiinmiimniiE ii k v A E N i x gtegse-iy H0W5 TfiS AT YOS‘ PhfPP UP Y0f O£Pf" G and VUNStiER Chub Christy: "Can you string beans?’ Dug Sisson: " ’o. but I can hull frogs and kid gloves. Ah savs. Drudder Rastus. shoot in dice fo a livin' sure am a shakv business Coach Drown: "You see. the object is to get the ball in the basket.' Johnnie lames: "Yes, but the basket has a hole in it.’ The bov sat in the library, He did not hear the bell. So when he got to History, The teacher gave him— a heavier assignment. ISN' T THAT A DIT STRONG Noted scientist says that the secret of health is to eat raw onions—but how can that be kept secret? Humber: "I've come to fix that old tub in the kitchen." Little Davton: "Oh. mama. Here’s the doctor to see the cook." Miss Denney: "Name eleven of Shakespeare's plays." Art Dahl: "Ten Nights in a Dar-room and MacDeth." Page 126 0 c£c ?ano Bfrr r 3 3o A1CXT Y£A3 Till- I envy all the barbers—men Of varied dimes and races; It must amuse them, now and then. To carve up human faces; Then when the fellow in the chair liegins to rant and rave and swear. To grab the styptic pencil there And sting him in six places. W hen some one rushes in the shop And says lie’s in a hurry. What sport to use the razor strop Serenelv. without tlurrv; I JAR I IKK I'irst. putting lather on his lace So he can’t run out of the place; And then to shave him at a pace So fast it makes his worry. The barbers have an easy time When other men are slaving; The patrons always tip a dime Which barbers can be saving. Ibit if their last cent they should spend. Their broken fortunes always mend. They always come out in the end All right, though by close shaving. Waiter; "What i your order, sir?” Rill Miller: "A demi-tasse, please.” Waiter: "And yours?’’ Charley l.annin: "I'll take the same thing he did and a cup of coffee.’ A man who graduates from college is either a success or a refined hum. Don Kmilio I hirst: "Why did you give the gate to that new fellow you had the other night?” Donna Mercedes Collins: "Oh. he talked shop all the time.” Toreador: "Rut. most men do that.” Spanish Reauty: ‘Wes. but this one worked for the weather bureau.” All methods of raising children have been discussed pro and con. and it still remains an undisputed fact that the best way i the milky way. rage 127 nimiiiiniiiniIrcssassBKssgaz Tm T H F: V A I. I , I A N (g£ n 7 KES AT LEAST FOUR YEARS! 11 AT EVERY I'kES I I M AX KNOW S It all. All that titters is not hold. ANOTHER UEDTIME STORY ()ncc upon a time two Scotch made a bet. HOW TO UK POPOLAR Cork L.: "I learned to dance in one evening.” Martha Mae Powell: ”1 thought so.” Jack Miller: "Have you put the little sailors on the table yet?’ Olie Ewing: "Kittle sailors? ’ lack: "Yeah, the goblets." Old Maid School Teacher: "What tense is. ‘I am beautiful’?' Chorus: "Past." Page 12SHE V A N I A N Student in manual training: “Mr. Brown, what kind of wood is this?’’ Mr. Brown: “It’s pine." Student: "It savs Board of Education.” W illiam Skinner was sliding down the banister at his grandmother’s home. Grandmother: "Billy. I wouldn’t do that." Bill S.: "I know vou wouldn’t." Prof. Boucher: "Don't you think this is a good rule to use?’’ Oliver E.: "Yes, but not on me.” Eddie Kulp: "W hat did the referee call a foul on Dan for?" Kate S.: "Eor bidding." Eddie Kulp: "It's just like Dan.” Miss McIntyre: "George Washington would have been a very remarkable man today if he had lived." Kenneth Mosier: "I'll say he would. He’d be over 150 years old.” CAN YOU IMAGINE? Raymond Mohnssen minus Mildred? Edythe Kulp not sitting on the platform? Minnie McIntyre laughing boisterously. Peb Tliune looking up to anyone? Date Stanton getting his lesson? Tracy Swartout without a girl? Allen Barkley not looking for a girl? Onions Moltz making one cry? Fat Alms taking the flyweight Championship in boxing? Martha Hughes getting an F? Russell Dillingham without his dignity? Art Bright without stage fright? Martin Xehring to class on time? Miss Vivian lassoing toads? Miss McGillicuddy swimming across the English Channel? Tom Lytle reducing? Bertha Lutz without Walter Barneko?Youll C. Shaver. B.Link F. Lunbeck. K.Aylesworth P Lindholm A. Shaver Y- D.Dewitj L. Keister, y E. Bailey C.Schau r H E V A I. E N I A N M.Hughs W. A LLER TON L.Kinne H . Nbff. M.fAOOKER L. French V. HERRICH. our name a last tone I memory Will ever fast remain entwined Neath the covering of our hearts. Marvin I'haki: ‘Tis in the autumn bright A seed upon the groundszs nmiim T H V A I. E MAN ALU M X I LOST. STRAY LI) OR STOI.LX I lass of 2( , thirty-three girls and thirty-two boys. I’lease send all in forma tion to the staff of the Valenian. '27. 'I'he following have been found: In Valparaiso University: Jerome Kenny....................................Martha Parker Llden Kuehl...............................Charles Van Ruskirk Lucille Kilns........................................Irene W ark At Myers: Clyde 1 Sums..................................................Helen James Margaret Lrlcr................................ Lmma Robinson Maud Gustafson................................Jack Zimmerman Llsewiikrk in Valpo: Loretta Abraham ......................................... Rouchers’ Carleton Rearss...................................Hall Desk Lactory Lois I’.ell...............................Office t elephone Co. Jiuld Rush...................................... Lowenstitie’s Charlotte Rurke.......................................... idette Mary Cowdrey..............................Farmers’ State Rank- tarter Dillingham..................................Mica Lactory Rruce Dowd....................................McMahan’s Grocery Grace Lrickson............................Lroberg’s Remedy C o. Sadie Frederick....................................... Lowenstine’s Leslie Hall.........................■..................... Tinsmith Orlie Horner.......................................Mica lactory Jack Koslenko...................................Rargain Leader Marion Lamprecht........................................... McGills (»us Marks......................................Specht Grocery Schuyler Miller......................................... I’hilley’s Katherine Phil ley..................................... Lowenstines Margaret I’ulver..........................Office Telephone Co. Vernon Ritter..............................................Loring’s Office Lorraine Stanton......................................... Lippman’s Ronnie W heeler....................................Home Ice Co. Fred White.........................................Mica Factory Safi-: at Home: Laura Rartliolomew............................Marcel Cincoskc Real rice Rornholt............................Walter McAuliffc The Following Have Strayed in Pursuit of Knowledge: Robert Rlaese............................................... Purdue W illiam Collins............................................ Purdue Oscar Dolch...........................Rusiness College. Chicago W ilford Lbersold..........................Moler Rarber School Page LUMHIMMMlWHtHHWnim John I'in ley.......................................Junior College, Pasadena Malcolm Fyfe.......................................... Northwestern Louis Haniacher.......................South I’end Business College Lawrence Link...............................University of Michigan John McGinlcy...............................University of Michigan Waldo Ruess.........................................Antioch College Edith Sliedd...........................................Lake I'Orest Charles St inch field....................................... Purdue Margaret Stinchlield.........................Phoenix Junior College Katherine Christy..............................St. Luke’s Hospital Alberta Krudup.........................................Presbyterian Hospital Ruth evia...................................................Grant Hospital In Bi sinless Ii.si-:w ii kkk; Tiie Follow ino Have Been Stolen. Bit No Ciiakoes Have Been Made as V' ET A IA1 N ST r UK ( ) F F E NI K K S : Wanted : Class of '25 to give advice out of their vast experience to the green class of 27 about to face the world for the first time. W ill the following please res|x nd: Helen Adams........................................Olivet College Katherine Alpen..................................French Motor Co. Harold Bendy.......................................Specht Finney Mary Ellen Billings.........................................Oberlin Earl Burns............................................Hiram. Ohio Arthur Butler.............................................. Indiana W illiam Christy.......................................... McGill's LeRoy Chumley.....................................W indie's Grocery Gladys Comstock.........................................V alparaiso U. Mary Coyer...............................................Gas Office Beatrice Darst............................................... Myers Guilford Dye.................................................. Gary John Erler..........................................Wade and W ise Virginia Fisher.......................................... Madison Dorothy jood paster................................Mica Factory Luella Goodrich.................................Hall’s Desk Factory Bruce Gordon..............................Continental Can Co. ? ' ? Carolyn ilamann....................................... Indianapolis Robert Hart................................................. Purdue Vernon llauflf................................Chicago Dental School Richard 11 igley.............................................Albion Helen Hodges............................................... Kokomo I’aijc 1.15 Joe (ianzel...... Margaret Krull. Dorothy Lannin Wayne Miller.. Ella Pittwood.. .. (iary Chicago ( hicago 1 )etroit Chicago Josephine Harris ..... Margaret Hughes ...... Helen Zimmerman ...... Kenneth Hagen Vilmer Nichols Herbert MitchellAlice Horner.................................McMahan’s Grocery Gertrude Jessee....................Evanston Kindergarten School Virginia Kirkpatrick.................................. California Joseph Klein.......................................Valparaiso U. Margaret Kuehl..........................................Telephone Office 11 axel Kulp...........................•...........Valparaiso U. Elizabeth I .amprecht..........................Messenger ( )fficc John Lowenstinc............................University of Michigan Marguerite I.unheck...........................St. Luke’s Hospital Woodbum McCall uni.................................Valparaiso U. Ethel Mae Nichols..................................V alparaiso U. Janies Nixon.................................Tom Brown School Orville ()gleshy.....................................• •. • Myers Anita Parker............................................. Vassal Harold Pulver..............................Klein's Clothing Store Mox Huge...........................................Valparaiso U. Sedgwick San ford....................................... He I’auw Laid Shatz............................................... DePauw Vernal Sheets.....................................Teaching Violin Gladys Sherburne...................................Gary Library Harold Shurr....................................Gary Lumber Co. John Spindler......................................Valparaiso U. Ralph Spindler.......................................... I'urdue Maurice Stanton...................................Buffalo, N. V. Millicent Thatcher........................................ Purdue Leslie W ade............................................. Purdue Lois Mae Whitehead....................................Port Huron Avis Worsted.......................................Valparaiso U. Englebert Zimmerman................................Valparaiso U. The following of the class of '25 have been stolen, but no charges have been made as yet .against the offenders. Rosaline Radkey .............. by Leslie Kinne Frances Shurr ................ by Ralph Mariman Bernice Wakefield ............ bv Tom Meyer THOUGHTS Ol' K OLD SCHOOI ()ut of this building they will come no more. Seniors of the V. II. S. Away from this school they all are gone. To work for their success. The new school sets them all to-day. Seniors of the V. II. S. ()ut of its doors they pass each year. Each class more numerous. Some are here and some are far away, Seniors of the V. II. S. But never a class like '27 Shall come from the V. II. S. Kki.a Horxf.k I’tii t- 136 VALPARAISO RELT. X i VALPARAISO, IXiAilA 4b3is3 V A L K MAN (RsoeJuzaJlniniijjiiiMiiii-'iiiiiiiiiiiii11.■«tri»c. ;arai3 


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Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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