Veedersburg High School - Pintus Yearbook (Veedersburg, IN)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1921 volume:
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e The tntuse
D- N Published by
The Seniors of
The Veedersburg High School
In the Year
Nincleen Hundred and TWCHI-9-OHC
' ' QQ' da
Qtfwmwnbggag 'rms PINTXIS
f rf' f up A , A '
The Class of 1921
the thirteenth volume of "The PlIltLlS,,, to
our Alma Mater and the ideals and
memories which it holds
for us all.
'rms Pmrvs 1
:Rx dv- wg an jwm ..... H
This annual is presented to the reader with the hope that it represents
the various phases of our school life and, especially, our own class. We have
endeavored to make this edition different from the twelve volumes which
have gone before, not because they were not up to our standard but because,
"Variety is the spice of life." Let us believe for a little While that we have
partly succeeded in recalling your own school days, for after all there is
very little difference in our hearts.
I" 'J if " 4-9 A
0 ,.- PW qv f fr:-ie Pmrvs
H ..,- .i jxxxinm'i:vaj""f:gE3TgL X'-'. ' g?' 5f,,va gms . :
5 Y Xfai" A
r I-AJ fr
Eoarh nf Qiihucatinn
J. Fred Parham
English 4 K
Algebra and Geometry
History and Civics
. . 7
' Ralph Gookins
Dr. E. W. Kirk.
w FRESHMEN I
A English V
Boys A Girls '
Botany General Science
Field Crops Sewirgland Cooking' '
' H Algebra or History
Botany General Science
Field Crops Sewing and Cooking
Algebra, Geometry, or Latin
Farm Management Chemistry '
Animal Husbandry House Planning
Sewing and Millinery
SENIQ s ,M -.'-i L, Q '
Higgtgry and Civicsw'
Geometry 'and CommeP6T5l'AnithE18tic
' Farm Management
Physics? . - ' A
o ' fo
'me PINTUS 55?
gl V V wi ,mfg
' -- X
The owl is a very wise old bird
As wise as wise can be
But his wisdom is as nothing
Compared to our Faculty.
mf Q , 'S S Ili ,Q
we M Mfg 'rf-us Pmrvs
-X ,I f I g. .E , Ark- M
,51....w...fm-sxxvvmnuval...57312.05 W4Q1TZkiQou1.....i. . 4164.61 uw -,L
Gale K. Smith
General Science and Physics.
Graduate of Veedersburg High School,
19105 Graduate of Wabash College, 19145
Fellowship English Literature, Wabash Col-
lege, 1915, Graduate School, Chicago Uni-
versity, Summer 1919. Teacher in Delphi
High School, 1915-16. Teacher Waukegan,
Ill. High School, 1918. Principal Veeders-
burg High School, 1916-20. Superintendent
of Veedersburg City Schools, 1920-21.
"Is is he? Is it he that is the head of all
knowledge 'Z "
Archie W. Priest.
History, Civics, Physical Geography and
Madison High School, 1908, Graduate of
Hanover Col'ege, 1912, Yale Forest School,
Summer 1914. American Legion, May, 1917-
June 1919. Teacher Edwardsville, Ill. High
School, 1912-13. Principal of Veedersburg
High School, 1920-21.
"Is this the man? Isn't it you sir that
Nellie C. Young.
Mathematics, Latin and French.
Veedersburg High School 1910. Valpar-
aiso University 1919. Phillips Bible School
1917. Teacher for five years in the Veed-
ersburg High School, 1919-1920, 1920 Janu-
ary 7, 1921.
"The only reward of virtue is virtue, the
only way to have a friend is to be one."
1 L Q
THE Pmrvs 2 ff! ciwifz. N
.K .mu Xxx. V I
English and French
Graduate of Russelville High School, 19163
A. B. De Pauw University, 1920. Teacher at
Veedersburg High School, 1920-21.
"The ways of a woman are past finding
13 .5 .Al
Ira A. Cunningham.
Latin, Mathematics, and Junior English.
New Richmond High Schoolg Winona Col-
lege, one semesterg Wabash College, 1916-
18. Teacher at Veedersburg High School,
"Nature hath framed strange fellows in
'33 .S .23
Mary E. Boyd
Eighth Grade and Algebra
Graduate of Columbia City High Schoolg
Thirty-six week at Indiana University.
Teacher in 'Whitly County School-s, two
yearsg Teacher V. H. S. 1920-21.
"Man delights not me."
19. "-. ' .. ....".L' - Z .221
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A is for all 'of us, a round dozen, no more,
Who start out in the world, when this short year is o'er.
B is for Beatrice, the tallcst one of all,
She never writes a not or lets a pencil fall.
C is for Cunningham, from Wabash too, I gue sg
We never can get him to say, that Scott's De Pauw is best.
D is for Doerr, Elsie in fact.
Just like the rest, she is "sharp as a tack."
E is for Edward plural, two "by gum,"
Both likqvto play pedro, to say nothing of rum.
F is for Fauny and Frazier, too.
They both ask questions, they already knew.
G is for Gale, Smith's other name.
He's handsome and, tall and for Science is famed.
H -stands for Howard, Vera and Russell,
Bossing the rest of us makes them hustle.
I is for Irma, last name's De Athg
She much prefers Cooper instead of Macbeth.
J is for Jolly good times we have had.
Don't you dare say we've ever been bad.
K stands for Klepinger, a seamstress and cookg
She makes all kinds of stuff from her cooking book.
It is for Laughter which rings through the halls,
There's really nothing like it, no, nothing at all.
M is for Mary. Fred's future wife.
May they live happy the rest of their life!
N is for nuisance, myself, otherwise.
I'm "there" on the look-s but nix on the size.
O stands for Occiput, back part of one's skull,
Just like our lessons, considered so dull.
P stands for Priest, principal, I declare,
The students just adore his black, curly hair.
Q is for question. One thousand or more
Are asked by the Seniors, their teachers to bore.
R is for Reed, alias Mable Laverne,
is Now she studies Speneersinstead of Burns.
S is for Scott, 'fsi courte, petite," and pale
- She is so fond of English that she criticized this tale.
T is for Teachers who flunk us and scold
Of course, it's our fault, that's always what we're told.
U is for Underclassmen who loaf in the hall'
The boys are all -short and the girls are all tall.
V is for our home town, Veedersburg by name
'Twill be known both far and wide by our class's fame.
W is for Work, the faculty gives to usg
We very seldom do it so what's the use to fuss?
X, Y and Z make the end of this rhyme,
I'm saving my best until -some other time.
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Lois Fauneil Houts.
French Club, 1920-215 Class Historian
Thesis: "Life and Works of Tennyson."
"If I live to be as old as Sibylla, I will
die as chaste as Diana."
YB! til .152
Russell Adrian Howard.
Charter Member of the Vocational Agri-
culture Class5 Secretary of Agriculture
Class, 1917-185 Seed Corn Demonstration
Team, 19205 Class President 1919-20-215
Student Manager of Basket Ball Team, 19215
Busine-ss Manager of the "Pintus."
Thesis: "The Origin of the Big Type Po-
land China Ham."
UI know you well sir,5 your name I think
J! ug VS!
19" " "'
Irma Elizabeth DeAth.
Mellott High School, 1917-195 Girls' Glee
Club, 1919-20-215 French Club, 1920-215
Art Editor of the "Pintus."
Thesis: "Discovery an.d Exploration of
"Her face is fair, her heart is true,"
.xbizimg - - I
Charter Member of Vocational Agriculture
Class, Vice-President of Agriculture Class,
1917-183 Basket Ball, 1917-18, 1919-205
Seed Corn Demonstration Team, 1920, Joke
Editor of the t'Pintus."
Thesis: "The Babcock Milk Test."
"With pious action, we do sugar o'er, the
A! .Fl 135
Vera Elizabeth Howard.
Class President, 1917-18: Vice-President
of Class, 1920-215 French Club, 1920-21g
Editor-in-Chief of the "Pintus."
Thesis: "Life and Works of Browning?
"So, thrice-fair lady, stand I, even soy as
doubtful whether what I see be true, until
confirmed, signed, ratified by you."
Mable LaVerne Reed. A
Class Secretary and Treasurer, 1917-18,
Vice-President of Class, 1919-205 Glee Club
1919-20-21, French Club, 1920-21, Assist-
ant Editor of the "Pintus."
Thesis: "The Constitution of the United
"And I, myself, am his."
'19 ' . - .'21
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Elsie l"reder'ca Doerr.
...French Club, 1920-21, Calender Editor of
yli'q'!lPintus" QL K,
Thesis: "Increase of Crime and its Caus-
"But oftener I was happy."
Edward Trenary Mallett
V. H. S. 1916-185 U. S. Army, 1918-193
Charter Member of the Vocational Agricul-
ture Classg President of the Agriculture
Class, 1920-213 Vocational Editor of the
Thesis: "The History of the Guernsey
"Who keepeth his mouth and his tongue,
keepeth his soul from troubles."
Beatrice May La Baw.
French Club, 1920-215 Glee Club, 1921.
Thesis: f'Early History of Indiana."
"ln sooth I know not why I am so sad."
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Paoli High School, 1917-185 Athletic Edi-
tor of the "Pintus."
Thesis: "The I. W. W."
"But dost thou love life? Then do not
squander time for that's the stuff life is
Marguerite B. Frazier
Class Secretary and Treasurer, 1918-21:
Glee Club, 1919-20-215 Orchestra, 1919-20,
French Club, 1920-21g A-ssistant Business
Manager of the "Pintus."
Thesis: "Conservation of the Natural Re-
sources of Indiana."
"Tho women's minds may shift and turn."
.99 .ai al
Mildred Maude Songer
Secretary and Treasurer of the French
Club, 1920-215 Class Poetg Society Editor
of the "Pintus."
Thesis: "Life and Works of Longfellow."
"Who chooseth me, shall gain what many
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In loving remembrance of
Who died August, 1919
Only two short years of her presence,
But those were happy daysg
We all learned to love her
With her kind and loving ways.
A dear classmate from us has goneg
Her voice we loved is stilled.
A vacant place is in our class
Which never can be filled.
We all know God has called her
So why weep tears of sorrow?
She is at heavenly peace and rest
Waiting for us tomorrow.
J! .4 .55
Died, July, 1920.
Up where the flowers bloom brighter
U p where the sun always shines,
Up where care never enters
Up in that home divine.
Up where peace always reigns supreme
Up where there is no sin,
We shall meet you again there, Dallas
Ready a new life to begin.
19 ... . 21
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There is an expression, "Small but mighty," that undoubtedly refers
to the Senior class of nineteen hundred and twenty one. At least, we may
claim the part that reads "small" for we are only twelve in number.
When we entered high school as Freshmen there were twenty-five of us.
Vera Howard was our class president. Our superintendent was Perry
D. Pointer whom We liked very much. Mr. Gale Smith was our princi-
pal. The other teachers were Miss Marie Sharp, English and German,
Miss Harriet Cade, Mathematics and Miss Ethel Coats, Domestic Science.
Mr. Pointer taught Latin. Mr. Alfred J. Hesler taught Agriculture.
This was the year that the vocational agriculture department was added to
the high school. Seven Freshmen boys entered this class. Through the co-
operation of Purdue University, the agriculture class, consisting of the
Freshmen and Sophomores, took over Mr. William Madigan's orchard.
Mr. Hesler was in charge of this work.
The next year, we received the name, "Sof-no-more," and were very
glad. We had lost seven members, leaving only eighteen. Mr. Pointer
and Mr. Smith greeted us again as superintendent and principal, respec-
tively. Mr. Hesler retained his position until Christmas when his place
was taken by Arnold R. Kemp. Miss Lois Marshall was our English teach-
er. This year, Gale Marquess was our class president. We gave a min-
strel show at stunt night. Otherwise the year was rather uneventful ex--
cept for the usual class functions.
The next year we were wise Juniors and lived up to the title quite
well. The new teachers were Miss Hattie White, English and Miss Nellie
Young, Mathematics and Latin. During the late summer before we enter-
ed our third year of high school we lost one of our classmates in the death
of Miss Helen Grady. We gained two new members, Edward Mallett of
the class of '20, who had been in the army for two years and Geraldine
Price from Indiana Harbor. Russell Howard was our president this year.
After much deliberation we gave the Seniors a reception in the spring.
Now we have reached our aim and are dignified Seniors. We lost five
members of the class and are now reduced to twelve. This year Mr. Smith
is our superintendent, Mr. Archie Priest, our new principal, Mr. Kenneth
Cade, teacher of vocational agriculture and Miss Scott, English teacher
When Miss Young resigned in January, I. J. Cunningham was hired as
Mathematics and Latin teacher.
We have spent four short and happy years here and are sorry to leave,
yet we shall be glad when we receive our diplomas for which We have work-
ed so hard.
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Once more a class of V. H. S.
Bids farewell to thee
The happy years that we've spent here,
Will be a memory.
We never can forget the scenes
Connected with high school years,
Although we often made mistakes
We tried to hide our fears.
Our thoughts will always be pleasant
Concerning dear old V. H. S.
And we hope our future life will be
Like the days we loved the best.
We'll ever honor and love thee
No matter how far we roam,
And we often hope to visit again
The old high school at home.
Though our lessons were often perplexing
To our weary belated minds,
We've at last pulled through four happy years,
And we now leave thee behind.
Again we say farewell to thee
And to the days we loved the best,
Never again will they occur
In dear old V. H. S.
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Carl Songer ...,......... ......., ...4.,................. P resident
Dorothy Foster ,, . . ....... Vice-President
Howard Parham ,.,, , 4 ..o... .,.,.o.,,.. , ,,.,,... S ecretary
lst Row: 2nd Row:
Carl Songer ' Thelma Bowman,
Basil LaRue Melba Rusk,
Howard Parham Berniece Snyder,
Kelso Cartwright Mary Hershberger,
Jimmie Mitchell Pauline Crane,
Cornelius Brennan, Dorothy Foster
Marie Cook, Grace Hurt,
Grace Gookins, Lois Mallett,
Faye Erwin, Mary Youngblood,
Lenore Smith, Joe Hershberger
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Clifford Marvin ., o,..o. .o...A.,o.,o L .....,....,.... P resident
Esther Kirk .r..r L L rro...r,ee.. Vice-President
lst. Row: 2nd Row:
Donald McCormick, Loyd Davis
John Black, Roy Hershberger
Walter Nelson, Lucille Fishero
Orville Warrick, Mabel Merrill
George VanDorn, Inez Miller
Charles Coats, Laurel Foxworthy
Clifford Marvin. Russell Fletcher
Ross Meeker Ilelen Henry
Ruth Rosenbarger Margaret Brothers
Alberta Baldwin Edith Hunter
Esther Kirk Lawrence Howard
Miriam Mendelson Ernest Hughes
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Phynnus Smythe ,,.,.,...........v..A.........,....... President
Pauline Doss ..,....... ..... V ice-President
William Walter ..............,.......... ....... S ecretary
lst Row: Loyd Shirley Bruce Bowman
Bueford Bailey Carl Bond Gordon Cranmore
Russell Burgner Thomas Ansberry Darrel Fisher
2nd Row: '
Max Stitt Grace Hendricks Phynnus Smythe
George Remster Ruth Garrigus Gladys Ratcliff
Wilma Smith Lucile Pattengale Eldon Clore
Vera Hershberger Genevieve Boyer Walter Cavender
Glenn Reed Edna Lashbrook Pauline Doss
Fern Timmons Lethel Hughey Geneva Shoaf
Lois Stuart Anna Mallett Alton Haas
LeRoy Redenbaugh William Walter Johnnie Stull
Sherwood Blue Byron Smith Edith Hurst
Claude Ocheltree Max Layton Meyer Winner
Lula Hughes, Muriel Lightle, Marie Timmons, John Ocheltree, Gertrude
Sutton, Maurice Galloway, Mildred Tremaine, Merchie Erwin.
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lst Row: 2nd Row:
Earl Johnson Mary Sowers
Forrest Dunbar Olive Hesler
Leon Stucker John Adkins
Elizabeth Coats Eula Mitchell
Aaron Hendricks Maple Wilder
19 "' 21
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"To have and to keep a sane, healthy soul in a sound, healthy bodyg
to think straightg to appreciate the beauties of nature, the fine arts and
the deeds of nieng to woik skillfully with the hands as well as with the
headg to realize that there is work in the World to dog and, above all, to
be consumed with a Imrning desire to do a full share of the vvorld's work
-these things are the marks of a truly educated man or woman."
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Graduate of West Lafayette High
Schoolg B. S. Purdue University,
19183 Supervisor of Home Econo-
mics at Veedersburg High School,
"Who could resist?" "But then
my fare was all so light and deli-
KENNETH RIVERS CADE
Graduate of V. H. S. 1912g Wabash
College, 1912-143 Ohio State Univer-
sity, 19175 Special Work in Toulouse
University, France, 19193 Vocation-
al Instructor in Agriculture at
Veedersburg High School, 1920-21.
"For age and want, save while
19 "' '
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lst Row: 2nd Row:
Russell Howard Carl Songer
Ernest Hughes Kelso Cartwright
Basil LaRue Edward Mallett
Fred Hoagland, Joe Hershberger.
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lst Row: 2nd Row:
Clifford Marvin Lawrence Howard
Loyd Davis George VanDorn
Charles Coats George Remster
Orville Warrick Carl Bond
Loyd Shirley Gordon Cranmore
John Ocheltree Alton Haas
Thomas Ansberry Glenn Reed
Eldon Clore Max Layton
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1st Row: 2nd Row:
Marie Cook Pauline Crane
Lenore Smith Mary Hershberger
Dorothy Foster Mary Youngblood
Grace Gookins Berniece Snyder
19 - . .. ee - 21
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lst Row: 2nd Row:
Lucille Fishero Pauline Doss
Vera Hershberger Helen Henry
Lucile Pattengale Edna Lashbrook
Mabel Merrill Wilma Smith
Phynnus Smythe Ruth Rosenbarger
Gladys Ratcliff Geneva Shoaf
4l9.-... .........-. 21
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The Vocational apartment
The department of vocational agriculture has been established in the
Veedersburg High School five years. A regular class was organized three
years ago by a pioneer leader, A. J. Hesler. Through the co-operation of Z.
M. Smith, of Purdue University, we developed a full four year course with
twenty-five members. Three of the charter members will graduate this
year. In this department, one half day is devoted to academic work and the
other half to the vocational. The course this year consists of: Botany and
Field Crops for the Freshmen and Sophomores, and Farm Management and
Animal Husbandry for the Juniors and Seniors.
In connection with the regular course of study, much outside work is
being done. The Freshmen and Sophomores are continuing the work on the
Fountain County Demonstration Orchard, which was started three years
ago. All of the students are doing good work in their club projects which
are carried on during the summer months. Last year the majority of the
club members won a free trip to the State Club Round-Up, at Purdue Uni-
versity. This spring, Mr. Cade, our present instructor, expects to have at
least seventy-five boys and girls enrolled in this work.
For many years, domestic science has been taught in Veedersburg High
School, but the regular Home Economics department was established in the
fall of 1918 under the leadership of Miss Klepinger. There were nine girls
enrolled in the charter class. Through the co-operation of Miss Bertha
Latta 3 head of the State Home Economics, a four-year course was arranged.
The course this year consists of: Cooking, Sewing, Personal Hygiene and
General Science for the Freshmen and Sophomores, and Millinery, Chem-
istry and House Planning and Furnishing for the Juniors.
During the second semester the Home Economic girls have served hot
lunches twice a week at the high school building. In this manner the girls
have received much actual experience. Summer club work for the girls
consists of sewing and canning which is done under the direction of Miss
-Edward Mallett, '21
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The jfrenrb Qlfluh
Miriam Mendelson ...A. ,... , ....4.,,.,. ...... ........ P resident
Maude Songer .......... ...........,. .,... S e cretary
lst Row: 2nd Row:
Beatrice LaBaw Vera Howard
Marguerite Frazier Fauneil Houts
Miss Young Edward Gray
Irma DeAth Maude Songer
Elsie Doerr Mable Reed
The French Club was organized November the third, with Miriam
Mendelson as president and Maude Songer as secretary. Our teacher be-
came our honorary president, Miss Young for the first semester and Miss
Scott for the second. The purpose of the club is to improve our speaking
knowledge of French and to create an interest in French literature and
19 l 21
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Class of '96,
Class of '98.
Ethel St Clair-Cunningham
Class of '00.
Class of '01,
Georgia St Clair-Neikirk
Class of '02,
Gordon St Clair
Class of '03
Clara St Clair-Glascock fdeceasedll
Labert St Clair
Class of 704
Audrey McCord-J ones
Class of '05.
Fred LaBaw fdeceasedj
Class of '06,
Clyde Grigson A
Class of '07
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Class of '08.
Goldie Gresmire Cdeceasedfb
Class of '09l
Mabel Greenley Long
Class of '10.
Frank Odle fdeceafsedj
f deceased l
19: -.-. ..-
Class of '1l.
Ethel Coats-Jackson fdeceasedl
Frank Bingham Cdeceasedl
Veda W allace-Tuggle
Class of '12,
Amy Camden fdeceasedj
Class of '13.
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Class of 'l4.
Class of '15.
Class of '16.
Marie Madigan Cdeceasedl
J. Ralph Sellenberg
Class of '17.
Anne Crane Cdeceasedj
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Class of '18,
Class of '19.
Class of '20,
Ruth J ones-Robinson
Cl-ass of '21.
Vera Howard J
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Of the twenty-three classes which have graduated from the Veeders-
burg High School, there are three hundred and five alumni. Of this number
there were one hundred and twenty boys and one hundred and eighty-five
girls. At present there are two hundred and ninety-four living. We are
very proud to say that a few of these have gained national distinction, and
a very large per cent have gained local distinction, or have become promi-
nent citizens and community leaders.
Among the most noted of the alumni, at the present time, are: LaBert
St Clair, who is with the Associated Press at New Yorkg Gordon St Clair,
who is an illustrator and cartoonist at Chicago: Lex Hesler, Professor at
the University of Tennesseeg Cecil Boord, Professor at Ohio State Uni-
versity and Miss Eva Potter, who has been a trained nurse for several years
and during the war was in active service on the front for several months.
There are many others of importance, who are coming to the front rapidly
and will be more worthy of mention at some later date.
Besides those who have officially graduated from this school, there
have been several men of prominence who have closely associated with it,
but did not graduate here. Probably the most prominent of these men is
Congressman Fred S. Purnell, of the Ninth Congressional District in the
State. Mr. Purnell spent a little over three years of his high school career
at the Veedersburg High School, before it received its commission. In
order to be -a graduate of a commissioned high school, he went to Blooming-
ton, Indiana, and there finished his work and took up the study of law at
the State University. After finishing his law course he entered public life,
where he is yet serving as a national representative.
No doubt, it would be interesting to the public to know just what the
alumni have done. We have been able to classify the larger per cent of
them under their occupations, although a few have taken the Wanderlust
and we have been unable to get any data in regard to them. Of the total
number there have been thirty four school teachers, of whom four are col-
lege professors, seven high school teachers and twenty-three grade teachers.
There are three doctors, three nurses, four lawyers, three ministers, four
bankers, nine stenographers, fourteen clerks, five civil service men, five
newspaper men, three druggists, three telephone operators, three lyceum
entertainers, two contractors, four railroad employees, two electricians,
four mechanics, eighteen farmers and twenty two 'are students in schools
of higher education. In addition to this list there are many of the alumni
that are employed in their homes. There are also ninety-seven of the total
number of one hundred and eighty-five women, married, and have become
the founders of good homes. One of our greatest poets said, "The strength
of the nation is in the home."
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Mr. Cunningham, Coach,
Mr. Cade, Manager
Kelso Cartwright, Captain
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After last year's successful season, this year's prospects looked very
good. There were three old players back on the squad and a large number
of new men volunteered at the call for "tryouts" With Mr. Priest and Mr.
Gardner as coaches, va. team was soon organized. Our first game was played
here with Newtown. The line-up was as follows: Hershberger and Davis,
forwardsg Foster, center, and captain Cartwright and Meeker, guards.
Veedersburg succeeded in winning by ia score of 26 to 24. The next game
was at Kingman, on November 12. The Kingman five was entirelytoo fast
for our boys and the resulting score was 11 to 42. The following night, the
fast Ambia team came down and defeated our fellows by the close score
of 25 to 22. The next game, at Covington, November 19, was a disappoint-
rient to every-one. The teams were evenly matched, but the final score was
19 to 18 in Covington's fa.vor. Songer played his first game at back guard.
The line-up for the Alumni game which was played Friday night November
Y? 5, was as follows: Haas and Marvin, forwards, Hershberger, center, and
Captain Cartwright and Songer, guards. This was a very hotly contested
game but our boys succeeded in landing the long end of a 17 to 16 score. The
next Friday night, Covington came here fully resolved to defeat us again.
However, our fellows had been in hard training for the past week and after
an exceptionally fast game, they succeeded in giving Covington the small
end of 17 to 10 score to carry home in their vest pockets. The following
Friday night, Attica came down and was defeated in a slow game, 28 to 17,
Stitt substituted for Marvin and Mitchell substituted for Stitt in the latter
part of the game. On December 17, the strong Perrysville team came up and
started us on a long series of defeats which nothing seemed to be able to stop.
It was a very hard fought game, the final score being only 20 to 28. The
next Friday night, we were defeated at Cayuga. Pine Village came down
the last day of the year and defeated us in a slow game. About this time
the boys were given new hopes by the arrival of Mr. Cunningham, the new
coach, a former Wabash star. He immediately put the team through a
week's hard practice. However, Rome was not built in a day. Kingman
defeated us again in a fast game, 6 to 23. Our fellows fought hard, showing
much better form than previously. Warrick substituted for Hershberger,
who was unable to play on account of an injured hand. January 14, the
team journeyed to Perrysville where they lost again. Substitution after
substitution was made, but they were unable to stop Adams' scoring. Cayuga
came here January 21, and duplicated their former victory, but they were
held to a 16 to 20 score. Jackson Township, a team having a victory over
Jefferson High, of LaFayette, came down and defeated us on January 28.
On account of the bad condition of the roads, the game scheduled for the
19-' - 7- -l Il I-I
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following Friday night with Jackson was forfeited. On February 11, Hills-
boro was taken into camp by a score of 23 to 10. The next Friday night our
team went to Newtown where they met the Newtown team and referee and
were defeated. The next game was with Attica where a glorious victory
was scored. Haas substituted for Hershberger at center while Hershberger
took Davis' place as forward. Howard substituted for Galloway as back-
guard. The following Wednesday night, the Independents were played here
and were completely smothered by the newly acquired teamwork of the high
school team. The final score was 41 to 16. This ended the season's schedule.
The following week the team was given a hard in ork out for the district
tournament at Attica. Our first game was with Mellott, who was easily
defeated by a score of 10 to 30. The next game was with Oxford, Saturday
morning. The boys played a good game the first half, holding Oxford to a
6 to 10 score. In the second half they became disorganized and allowed Ox-
ford to completely run away from them. This ended the none too successful
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V. H. S.-26 Newtown-24 .. .,.... .... ...,.. . .. ..,, .. ..,.. Hunt
V. H. S.-11 Kingman--42 . ..,, ,. . .... . Mye1's
V. H. S.-22 Ambia-25 .... .......... . . ..., Songei
V. H. S.-18 Covington-19 ........ ......... S mith
V. H. S.-17 Alumni-16. ......... .. Robinson
V. H. S.-17 Covington-10 . ...... ....... , Hunt
V. H. S.--28 Attica-17 ..,..... Hunt
V. H. S.-20 Perrysville-28 ...... .,., . Hunt
V. H. S.- 9 Cayuga-47 ............ . .... ..
V. H. S.-11 Pine Village-28 ....... Greenly
V. H. S.- 6 Kingman-23 ......... . . Songer
V. H. S.-20 Perrysville-42 ....... .. ..... Adams
V. H, S.-16 Cayuga-30 .............. Goodbar
V. H. S.-15 Jackson-32 ..................... ...... G Oldsberry
V. H. S.- 0 Jackson-2 fforfeitedl
V. H. S.--23 Hillsboroe-10 ................... Goldsberry
V. H. S.-14 Newtown-22 ..... ........... Smith
V. H. S.-16 Attica-14 .............. ..., Hurley
V. H. S.-41 Independents-16 ..... ...... G rader
V. H. S.-30 Mellott-10 ............. ,,,..,, S kemp
V. H. S.- 8 Oxford-27 .......... .,..,,, S kemp
19 '-" ' -'21
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O, if I but had
A talent as
Some others have
I shouldn't dread
To hear this read.
Temptations in 5cbunI
Jack was deeply interested in the book he was reading when suddenly
something caused him to look up. His glance fell upon the shining face of
William who just winked in a wise way then glanced a paper wad off the
head of his nearest neighbor.
What was it that caused Jack to look up? It must have been some evil
spirit. I believe it was the spirit of temptation.
Every student has, no matter how good he is, just a tiny speck of mis-
chief in him and sooner or later it comes to the front.
Isn't it a hard thing to keep on working when your nearest neighbor is
continually laughing and talking, or when your best girl sits just across the
way? Isn't there something a.lways tantalizing you to just steal a look over
that way to catch her doing the same? Isn't it awfully hard to .spend half
your precious time looking at a dull, uninteresting history lesson when there
are scores of pretty girls to distract one's attention? When the teacher
looks the other way, don't you try to see just how many you can inveigle into
some fun? Well, if you don't you are an exception. Why do we do it? I
don't know-do you? Carl Songer, '22
Several thousand years ago, the deities decreed that there should be
days of the week and that each day should be in charge of a certain god or
goddess. Luna, the lovely moon goddess, was to look after the second or
Moon's day. Now Luna was always gentle, kind and good, so she wished
her day to be the lovliest and best of all. She wanted color to make it beauti-
1' ul, so she searched the world o'er and, as she was returning, she looked into
a pool and saw the reflection of her eyes, which were a deep, clear blue. This
pleased her so much that she painted the sky blue every Sunday evening and
washed onff the color the next night with rain.
For awhile the people were pleased and they thought nothing could be
better until they saw the rosy dawn after the shower. Then they said, "That
is prettier," and they stopped worshipping the moon goddess.
Luna was sorry and wept. Her tears falling into the ocean, changed
into pearls and blue lights reflected from them. The people were pleased
again but not for long.
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Again Luna tried to make the people happy. She brought tiny bluets
and bluebells and dainty blue flowers of all descriptions and scattered them
at the feet of innocent little blue-eyed children. The people marvelled at
such wonders, but the flowers faded and the children's eyes grew hardened
to the world and the color again lost favor. Now, the people sardonically
called the second day of the week, "Blue Monday." 1
The great moon goddess was angry and on the next day of her reign,
she colored everything in gloomy indigo, for she said, "Let those who come
plain without cause, have cause to complain." Monday has ever since, been
a day o-f trouble and to this day, is spoken of as, "Blue Monday."
Vera E. Howard, '21
He withdrew from the encounter, dirty and exhausted. Blood was ooz-
ing slowly down one of his cheeks from an ugly gash under his left eye. His
other, swollen and blue, was rapidly turning to black. His red hair was
tousled and filled with sand. His freckled little pug nose had escaped injury
but his thin lips, which set off his glistening white teeth, were swollen and
bleeding. His once clean shirt, now torn and soiled, hung over his narrow
shoulders in shreds. His blue trousers were hanging by one suspender and
both stockings, broken from their anchorage, were wrinkled over his shoe
tops exposing his scratched and battered legs. As he stood thus, "her"
books lying near him on the walk, one little hand clutching at his throat and
his other clenched in firm defiance, he sobbed," I-I-made y'u apol-igize-
Russell A. Howard, '21
Q iaarrotn fllfscape
My heart bega.n to beat faster and faster, my throat became dry, I be-
came restless and could hardly sit still, my eyes roamed the room as in an
effort to find an avenue of escape. The fatal moment was approaching,
slowly but none the less surely. What could I do? Everything depended
upon this moment, and I was unprepared. As I thought of this and the
dreadful results, I regretted my course of the night before.
There was only one way out, but would that way be effective? Time
only would tell. The period was almost up with only five minutes left and
only two girls ahead of me. If only the bell would ring early, or if the girls
had long themes to read, I should be saved. I glanced over at my neighbor's
theme-it was not very long and the other girl did not have a theme. If only
something would happen-anything to save me. I resolved here and now
never to do a thing like this again.
Had I known the others would have written such short themes and
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would have read them so successfully, I, too would have written a theme.
But 1 had gone to the party and had depended upon my name being at the
end of the list to save me. Now-if the bell did not ring-if I were called
upon and could not respond, I should fa-il. If only that bell would ring. What
a suspense! The minutes dragged. Now there was only one girl ahead of
me. Oh! Oh! Oh! I thought I should scream- but-I almost fainted with
the reaction. Just as the girl next to me finished reading her theme, the
bell rang. What a blessed sound! I was saved! Never again would I come
unprepaied -on theme day. Mabel Merrill, '23
.av .al JI
The door was closed and curtains drawn.
Not a single glimmer glowed to show
That love for fellow men gleamed
Faintly though the dark.
QI Rustic Qppeal
Oh, poetic muse, have pity on me,
A real good poet I never shall be.
So these few lines let me quickly write,
Ere you vanish from my sight.
And when in days which are to come
You think of me and the things I've doneg
Remember this attempt at verse
And think of me none the worse.
Winter is on his cold drear way,
I felt his breath the other day.'
His cheeks were puffed with frosty air
Brought down from his northern lair.
Last night he draped the grass in lace.
And withered every flower's face.
The murmuring river is dark and chill
Frozen is every bubbling' rill.
The wild geese cry on their southward way
Gone, till summer shall hold her sway.
Still the small brown bunnies play
Just as they did in sunny May.
Yes, hoary old winter is here,
We'll give him a good hearty cheer.
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The wap of the Mlflouhlanh
I tarry in the woodland
Because the way is sweet,
While yet my quest is potent
To wing a lover's feetg
For all the while I slowly walk,
I dream of joys that wait
Where ends the woodland's winding way
At Susie's garden gate.
The break of morn
Is like a blooming flower,
Born at the hour of sunset.
Whose magic petals hold
Blending gray and gleaming gold.
Pk PK 11
Let the world ramble along
Just come and dream with meg
Come on and play, just for a day.
Beneath the cotton-wood tree.
Uliu make a iBuzm
To make a poem I've worked and worked,
And never for a minute shirked.
But all my working was in vain,
For in the end no poem came.
And so I've learned
A fact most true:
That writing poems
Is hard to do.
Especially when you don't know how
And when your brain will not allow
Such rhyming thoughts to lurk about
When other thoughts are in and out.
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Veedersburg has long been proud of the high standing of its schools.
T he educational interests of the community have always received the loyal
and individual support of the citizens of the city and surrounding commun-A
ities. There has existed the feeling. that the school system of Veedersburg
ought to be just as good as the school system of any neighboring city or town.
The high caliber of the graduates of the Veedersburg High School has
seemed to justify this feeling.
L' A brief review of some of the things which have been necessary to
maintain this high standing might be worth while. Since the commission-
ing of the High School, a majority of the teachers have been College or Uni-
versity graduates. At the present time, five of the seven teachers are grad-
uates of a standard College or University. Since 1919, no grade teacher has
been employed who has not had at least thirty-six week's of professional
The Veedersburg School was one of the very first in the State to recog-
nize the fact that the High School curriculum must be broadened by the addi
tion of courses of practical value. Accordingly, the Vocational Agriculture
work was introduced by Mr. A. J. Hesler in 1916, and Vocational Home
Economics under the direction of Miss Avanelle Klepinger, in 1918. The
introduction of these department was the largest single step forward, per-
haps, ever taken by our schools.
However, any institution which does not show a constant, steady pro-
gress must soon begin to retrogress. The present modern High School Bulld-
ing with its commodious assembly hall and well-equiped class-rooms was
erected in 1907-08. But with the broadening of the curriculum and the reali-
zation of the need for physical education in the schools, this building is no
longer fully adequate.
The lack of a proper gymnasium in Veedersburg has been acutely felt
for a long time. Athletics and physical education are now recognized as
being factors only a little less important than the academic subjects. Under
the present circumstances, it is impossible to afford systematic physical
training for the boys and girls of the schools, except to the comparatively
small number who participate in basket-ball. Even these basket-ball teams
are handicapped by the absence of a suitable playing floor. Under the cone-
ditions, our teams should be congratulated on the splendid showing which
they make every year.
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The Board of Education, with a full realization of the situation, is look-
ing forward to the contruction of a substantial addition to the High School
Building which will provide gymnasium facilities and additional class-
rooms, as well as a community meeting place.
To further strengthen the schools, the Board of Education is contem-
plating for 1921-22, the addition of another primary teacher. This is neces-
sary because ofthe overcrowding of this room. Another part of their plan,
looks to the departmentalizing of the eighth grade at the High School Build-
ing. And lastly, what represents another important expansion of the cur-
riculum, will be the establishment of a Commercial Department with a
trained teacher in charge, next year. The subjects taught in this depart-
ment will be Bookkeeping, Typewriting, and Stenography. The object is to
provide business training for high school students equal to that which could
be obtained at a Business College.
The school term for the High School will be lengthened from eight to
nine months. With these additions and improvements, the Board of Educa-
tion and the Superintendent feel that our schools will rank second to none.
Graduates will be able to enter, directly, any College or University. The
double mission of the school will be more nearly fulfilled, the fitting of some
boys and girls for entrance to institutions of higher learning, and the fitting
of the others for the earning of a livelihood, immediately after their gradua-
tion from High School.
Gale K. Smith
why 192 Inst fats Temper
CA tale with a morall
Once upon a time there was a young pedagogue giving a thrilling dis-
course to a class on "Glorious Old John," when an impetuous Senior maiden
suddenly opened the door and called out upon thc stillness of the air, "Is
Mouchie Erwin in here?" slammed the door and flew down the hall.
The following week the Powers that be, assembled to make out decrees
that would go down on deportment cards in either black or red ink. When
the aforementioned maiden's name was read, up spake the Y. P. and said,
"I insist that this verdict be, guiltyf' Two soft hearted dignitaries of the
feminine gender spake up in defense of the waygyvard maiden, telling in a
vivid manner of an interview in which she had fearfully confessed her sin
and expressed a desire to atone.
The hard-hearted man in the case, then thundered in vibrant tones, the
while striking his sinewy shoulder, "She may have wept on your shoulders
but here's the shoulder upon which she should have wept."
Moral-? ? ?
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-First day of school again. Priest, the new principal, introduces him-
self by saying, "Now you see what I look like, what do you think of me ?"
-Everyone is ready to be an angel.
-Gee Whiz' But it is hot. 100 in the shade.
-Freshmen think the Seniors do too much bossing.
-Freshmen take a fall as demonstrated by Sherwood Blue.
-Quite a commotion among Freshmen and Senior girls :-a new Freshie,
Doctor Cavender, comes to school.
-Ex-seniors still love V. H. S.
Edgar Roach visits school.
-Quite a case on between Herbert Foster and Esther Kirk.
Gardner Crane of Hillsboro sends orders to Mrs. Kirk.
-Girls, what do you think of Priest's curly hair?
On Friday evening, the Freshmen had a weiner roast in Marsh's woods,
west of Veedersburg. We played games of all kinds, and since only a
few of the class were absent, we certainly had a wonderful time. Just
ask our chaperones. Didn't we have a good time, Miss Boyd and Mr.
-The clock goes on a strike.
-Walter C-avender and Maude Songer cast loving glances across the as-
-Edith Hurst is in too big a hurry to take off her wraps.
-Herbert Foster decoriates his desk with artificial flowers.
-Reverend and Mrs. Campbell gave a short program this morning.
-At last Scott praises the Seniors.
-Very serious case on between Maude Songer and Walter Cavender.
-Fauny forgets Where she sits in the assembly.
-Mr. Albertson, General Secretary of the Sunday Schools of Indiana,
gave an interesting talk this morning.
-Senior girls wear their hair in curls.
-Mable Reed forgets to come to French Class.
-Discovered: fin French Classj Miriam Mendelson has two livers
-"Professor" says it is nice to have an experienced stenographer.
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--Walter Nelson has to pick up paper wads which he did not HJ throw
-Smith conducts History review in absence of Mr. Priest.
A few exemptions read.
Six weeks exams. Oh! What agony!
22-No school. Teachers' Institute at Indianapolis.
Teachers all f?J attend.
Miss Osborne takes charge of Algebra 9A and 9B.
-Miss Boyd does not believe in sparing the rod and spoiling the child
Freshmen are ignorant as to location of the Domestic Science labor-
Some arguments in Senior History and English.
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-O girls! Here we have Woman Suffrage and a holiday.
-Hurrah for Harding!
-Physics Test. Watch for results.
Results: The grades are below zfero Centigrade.
-Newtown vs. Veedersburg.
-12-No one dares to say anything because this is Better Speech Week.
The Seniors make the least mistakes, of course.
-Just one thing ruined a good debate in English.
Everyone wanted to take the negative side.
-Kingman vs. Veedersburg.
-Mr. Smith gave the first of a series of talks on Study Helps for stu!
-Some talk of Seniors having their pictures taken.
-Rumors afloat, no school after Wednesday.
-Everyone is thankful that school is to be dismissed to-morrow.
-Alton Haas becomes a man over night and wears his new long trousers.
-Russell Fletcher uses a comb on his beautiful pompadour.
-Morning exercises consisted of a solo by Mable Reed, accompanied on
the piano by Vera Howardg a piano solo by Lucile Pattengaleg and a
reading by Wilma Smith.
-Six weeks exams once more.
-Vera Howard plays hookey to have her pictures taken.
-Russell Howard and Howard Parham declares that "nature is perfect,"
and give themselves as examples. Vera Howard and Miss Scott spoil
their arguments by saying "The examples given do not illustrate the
Time was drawing near for Miss Young's departure from V. H. S.
so Miss Boyd helped the non-vocational section of the Freshmen Class
to give her a pleasant surprise on December 10. A box of linen hand-
kerchiefs was presented to Miss Young as a remembrance from the
Of course they played "wink" and many other games. Refresh-
ments of apples, pop-corn, and home made candy were served. All left
at an early C?J hour, wishing their hostess success in her new Work.
-The Freshmen girls a.ll ask to have their names in the "Pintus." They
will find them under the picture on page 23.
-Edna Lashbrook and Maude Songer are found guilty of eating candy
in the assembly.
-On Tuesday Eve, a jolly bunch of V. H. S. students gathered at the home
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of Vera Howard. We were chaperoned by Miss Scott and Mr. Cade.
Of course Santa came and left each a present on the Xmas tree. Music
and games furnished the evening's amusements. Candy, fruit, and
cracker-jack were served. Just at the mid-night hour we left with
Merry Christmas greetings.
22-Santa Claus visited several Senior boys last night. Edward Mallett
received a toy monkey and Edward Gray found a toy high chair in his
23-Mrs. Coats, assisted by Miss Helen Purnell, gave several readings for
24-The Junior girls declare that neither the past nor the future are worry-
ing them half so much as the present.
24-J an. 3--Xmas vacation.
1-Everyone resolves to be good.
3-Smith orders us not to break our New Year's Resolutions.
4-Juniors give a show at the Tokyo-"Last of the Mohicansf'
5-For sale: A heart. First caller may have it. Signed, Beatrice LaBaw.
9-Miss Scott was heard asking advise of Miss Klepinger.
10-Mr. Cunningham took Miss Scott down to the jewelry store.
11-Lost: A grade bcok. Finder return to Mr. Cunningham and receive
reward of two per cent higher grade.
12-Juniors start their candy sale.
13--Everyone looks sweet.
14-Report cards are sent out.
17-Mr. Smith is sick. Reports are that he ate too much Junior candy.
19-While Mr. Madigan was speaking this morning, he mentioned the evils
of cigarette smoking and looked straight at Mr. Cunningham. Wonder
Scott, Cunningham, Klepinger and Cade attend the De Pauw-
Wabash game at Crawfordsville.
20-Scott is unable to talk. Is it because De Pauw lost the game? .
24-28-No school. The furnace is being rep-aired.
31-Seniors give "Treasure Island," at the Tokyo.
1-Cunningham says there is a "pony" being used in Latin Class. The
students think he needs one to use himself. i
2-Miss Scott receives a "beautiful" valentine from a Freshmen.
3-Dodger Young visits school with the intention of seeing Miss Scott.
4--Thesis Topics for Seniors are being discussed.
19- """" ' ' T l " -21
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6-Scottie and Klep take a five-mile walk into the country. Reasons given
respectively are, to make me fat and to make me slender.
7-Edward Mallett says that so much work is nerve racking.
8-Is Irma married? The teachers wonder whether to call her Miss or
On February 8, the Juniors held a class party at V. H. S. The hall
was artistically decorated with our class colors, purple and white. Mr.
and Mrs. Priest and Miss Klepinger were chaperones. The evening
was spent in music, contests, "talking" and a short stunt. Refresh-
ments, consisting of sandwiches, cocoa. ice-cream, and cake were Serv-
ed.' We were entertained until 11:30, then all went home, declaring
the party to have been a "howling" success.
9-Freshmen girls made biscuits to-day. One fell on the floor and shook
the building and disturbed the assembly.
10-Seniors are learning "to be or not to be." Not to be mostly.
11-It is to be that the Seniors have a party after school to learn the above
14-"Why, oh why. does Valentine Day have to come on Blue Monday ?"
sighed Miss Scott. .
15-Wilma Smith gave a party at which broken hearts were mended.
16-Reverend Tremaine made an interesting talk on "Natural Law." The
Seniors raised their colors on the new elevator. Mr. Priest invites
ilhree Senior boys to remain after school.
-Alas! The purple and gold have faded from sight.
18-Maude Songer transfers her affections to Loyd Davis. Be careful
-Mr. Smith says many great men graduated from Wabash College. He
gives 'himself as an example.
-Boo-Hoo! We must go to school on Washington's birthday and all
the business places are closed too.
23-Miss Boyd tries to teach some Freshmen to walk more quietly.
-Oh! the dreadful exams. Cheer up the worst is yet to come.
-Teachers all tell the Seniors they had poor examination papers. Won-
-A J. Hesler made his annual speech on Vocational work.
-Everyone decides that Veedersburg is going to win the tournament.
-5-Basket Ball tournament at Attica. "Everyone" was wrong for
Pine Village Won.
8-"The Pintus" goes to press.
14-Priest says the Seniors are having a rel-apse. They are doing no Work
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at all since the Annual is out of the way. You are wrong, Mr. Priest.
The Seniors never did work anyway.
-The Seniors have no excuse now so Smith makes them get to work on
their Theses. .
-Myer Winer declares he is the smallest person in school and proves it
by standing beside Miss Scott.
-Everyone, except the Freshmen. are wearing green. Of course the
Freshmen don't need it.
-First day of spring. Spring fever has seized everyone but Cade.
-Wanted: An inspiration to write Thesis. Signed: Any Senior.
-Seniors decide to play hookey. We had to change our plans because
Maude said, "This is Good Friday, so we must be good."
-Vera Howard is very happy to-day. Russell agreed with her.
-All hands up of those who have not been fooled to-day. What! Not a
hand? How foolish some people are!
-Several are wearing yellow daffodils. Wonder of whom they are
-Russell Howard and Mr. Priest started a contest to see who could argue
the longest. At dark, Russell had to quit and go home.
-"Well, Russell," said Mr. Priest, "I believe I won."
-All Theses due to-day.
-All the desks are being cleaned since all outside work is over.
-For sale: An inspiration to write Thesis. Very cheap. Apply to any
-If in the spring a young man's fancy turns to love, which way does a
school teacher's turn?
-The underclassmen are all feeling bad when they think of the Seniors
leaving in one short week.
-Seniors are very busy getting ready for commencement and practicing
-Many exclaim, "Oh, if I only were a Senior."
-They know not whereof they speak. The semester examinations begin
-Twelve seats in the assembly are empty this afternoon.
-Baccalaureate address was delivered by Reverend Moffett at the Chris--
-Commencement at the Christian Church.
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Carl Songer: Mr. Priest, I am indebted to you for all I know.
Mr. Priest: Oh, don't mention such a trifle.
.4 .sl .al
Mr. Cunningham to Mr. Smith: I have taught Maurice all I know and
he is still ignorant.
Max Stitt: Irma, I saw your picture the other day.
Max: On a sardine can.
Marguerite: Oh! you poor fish!
.sl .S V52
The other day Alton's little sister asked him to kiss her.
"Oh," said Alton, "I'd rather kiss big girls.
V59 V53 .al
Smith: Who invented the wireless telegraph?
Sherwood Blue: Macaroni.
V59 .,5! .st
Mable: Dern it, I can't get this English.
Miss Scott: Mable, I wish you would can that slang.
.52 V59 tsl
"Why is a Freshmen like wheat?"
"That's easy, because he is cradled, threshed, and becomes the flower
of the school."
V59 al .52
Cade: I got to be a Bachelor of science in college.
Ernest Hughes: Yes, a bachelor is all you ever will be.
' .50 .S 25'
One of the girls greeted Avis with a kiss when she returned to school
after nearly a week's absence.
Priest standing near by: I wonder if they would treat me that way if
I should be absent a few days?
.52 Q53 vel
Smith: Women never have any sense of humor.
Klepinger: You'd never know it by the husbands they select.
fb' V55 V53
Miss Scott: Who was Queen Gertrude's husband?
Maude: The King.
V53 .Al V53
Mr. Smith was out driving the other night and saw a tire lying in the
road. lWhat he did not see was a string fastened to the tire and held by
some boys on the roadsidej. Since Mr. Smith is very economical, he decided
to go back after the tire and use it on his Crow-Elkhart. He kept going
backward for nearly a block but was unable to find the tire. He is still
wondering where it went.
65 "' f'x' 'ggi
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Maude: How do you use the word monopolize?
Mr. Priest: Well, for instance, some people monopolize conversation.
.A J! .5
Avis: I always sleep with my gloves on, that's what makes my hands
Joe: Do you sleep with your hat on also?
3 ,S ,S
Smith: I was down to the state prison the other day.
Priest: What were you in for?
V52 ia! JF
Extracts from Examination Papers.
"The Pilgrims landed, at Jamestown in 1492."
"Matter exists in three states, Texas, Nebraska, and Iowa."
"Sheepskin makes a good substitute for butter."
al 5 vb!
Miss Scott: Oh dear, I have the awfullestefever blister.
Vera Howard: I never have fever blisters.
Miss Scott: I didn't either until just a few: years ago.
tb! 5 at
Smith: Why do we have pendulums on clocks?
Maude: To make them tick.
al 5 al
Russell Howard: Where is Cyril H-opkins Csoil scientist who died
Cade: In purgatory. or some other place.
Fred: That's where all school teachers go.
Q-I Q53 5
Home Economics Girls Serving Hot Lunch.
Mary Y. Howard, how did you like your dinner?
Howard: Alright, only' the biscuits were so small that I lost mine in
my hollow tooth.
:sr .9 .er
Marie: Carl, why did you order two dinners?
Carl: Well Marie, you know I never was a very big eater so I thought
two would be enough.
ek 3 :FI
Freshmen: Alton, who keeps your far in repair, you or your father?
Alton: Mr. Burgner, most of the time.
:Bl W4 el
Miss Young Cin Frenchj I saw Beatrice with her friend the other day.
Beatrice: Is friend masculine or feminine?
Mabel Reed: I suppose you were wishing it were masculine.
it will ' gg
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Priest: Marie, why were you late this morning?
Marie: We ran out of water.
Priest: What did you come in, a boat?
.4 .sl .4
Miss Scott: Learn the time of each of the great literary periods.
Howard Parham: You are the first English teacher who ever cared
anything about dates.
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Mr. Priest: What did you think of the Teacher's Institute?
M1. Smith: The best thing I heard was a nigger preacher at the
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Mr. Cade: After one teaches so long, even strangers who see him say,
"Here comes a school teacher."
Mr. Smith : They never say that about me. They always take me for
-.9 .SU .52
Howard Parham: Generally speaking, Esther is-
Jimmie Mitchell: Yes, she is.
Howard: Is what?
Jimmie: Generally speaking.
,er .bl an
Miss Scott was sitting with her arms around Miss Klepinger.
"Say, Klep," said Mr. Cunningham. "I'll trade seats with you."
.4 .sc .sl
Miriam:: Maurice spent half an hour shining his shoes last night..
Mable: lt would have been time well spent in shining his face.
5 .5 at
The Physics Class was studying "Heat of Fusion."
Elsie: Is that the heat of confusion?
Mr. Smith: Yes, for some of you.
tb! at :I
Mable: : Beatrice, I listened to your canary' sing for an hour while I
waited for you.
Beatrice: How long did you wait?
Mable: About ten minutes.
tb! .53 VS
Cade: Glen, you can't judge people by the grades they make, can you '?
Glen Reed: Why-er-no, and you can't always tell people by their looks.
Cade: How do you get that?
Glen: Why the first time I saw you, I thought you were a smart man.
.bi .3 J
Vera Howard: Csarcasticallyj Jimmy, you are a peach.
Jimmy: I guess I'll eat myself.
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He who is ignorant and is ignorant that he's ignorant, is a Freshmen.
He who is ignorant and is wise that he's ignorant, is a Sophomore.
He who is Wise and is ignorant that he's wise, is a Junior.
He who is Wise and is wise that he's wise, is a Senior.
.sl ter an
Mr. Priest: Why is it a good idea to keep plants in the house in winter?
Jimmie: To keep them from-freezing of course.
,av ,sl at
Mable: treading themeb The heroine met the Duke while she was
away at school.
Miss Scott: That's very improbable. At least, I never saw any While
I was at school.
at .sr .sz
Kelso was laughing in English class.
Cunningham: What's the matter Kelso?
Kelso: I was smiling and the smile busted.
L99 ,al 5
Walter Spencer says the reason he is able to spend so many afternoons
and evenings in his home town is that he is working on a case here. He
has been seen coming from Wa1lace's office but is that the kind of a case to
which he refers?
Editor's note: A certain teacher who read this said she wondered who
knew so much about her affairs.
5 A! J!
Smith: What is steam?
Bruce: It's cold Water that has gone crazy with the heat.
.9 tb! JU
Berniece: There goes Mr. Cade.
Marie: Yes, I do wish he were a little younger, don't you?
-.al tb' .AF
Mr. Smith: We shall have a short teachers' meeting this evening.
Miss Klepinger: I suppose you will not be there.
Miss Klepinger: You're not short you're tall.
- .8 3 .bl
Kelso looked up at Mr. Cunningham and laughed.
Mr. Cunningham: What are you laughing at?
Kelso: Nothing. '
at at at
Mr. Smith: You should write your examination papers so the simplest
person could understand them, Edward.
Edward Gray: Just what part of my papers didn't you understand,
19. 'Q 21
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It's easy enough to be pleasant
When the Pintus Staff work on the levei.
But the one Worth while, is the one who can smile,
When the rest of them give him the devil.
.8 al .Al
Miss Scott: Name some famous bells.
Claude Ocheltree: Liberty Rell.
Miss Scott: Yes?
Claude: And Alexander Graham Bell.
Some things are better left unsaid,
And others, better left unread.
Now just suppose that we should say
That Vera married Edward Gray. i
And perhaps, that Irma and Joe
Lived way, way out in Idaho.
Another thing you'd hate to hear,
Is that Marguerite married an engineer.
Qinstead of her rich man.J
One thing we'd hate to tell about
Is Mable's and Hershel's falling out.
If Mary cried when her cousin Nan
Announced the wreck of Fred's sedan.
What if Fauneil, so quiet and kind,
Should become a wife of a termagant mind?
Suppose Maude died of a broken heart,
When she and her love should never part.
What if Russell and Elsie, too,
Should flunk and cause a great to-do?
And Beatrice and "Hammer" even tried
Cto get marriedl .
If We'd say that, you'd say we lied.
val 8 .3
Mr. Cunningham: Nothing can be taken as proof if it is seen through
glasses or in a mirror because it might be considered an optical illusion.
Sophomore: Then do you consider Miss Scott an illusion just because
you look at her through your glasses?
19L .. ... ..g....-A-.21
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THE PINTUS f AY- X I 1
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iiutines anim Qhhertisements
Found: Notes from Loyd Davis. Owner please call and identify.
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Lost: Seat in assembly. Return to Fauneil Houts and receivereward.
A .ec .sl
To whom it may concern: Henceforth, I do not intend to read any
except Cooper's books. Irma De Ath.
L-c .s .ar
Wanted: A man. See or call Beatrice La Baw.
.59 VS 5
Miss Lucyanna Florence Scott wishes to announce that her room is
strictly private and she requests that everyone knock before entering.
ar at .az
Mr. Priest with your curly hair,
I take off my hat to you,
For when we get in an argument,
I find that you're my Waterloo.
A cs! at
Mr. Cade: That double chain makes you look like a prosperous busi-
Mr. Cunningham: Yes, but the ball on it makes me look as if I belonged
to the ball and chain gang.
..-1 .al .er
Russell Burgner: Was it Hammer who killed so many Germans when
he was in France? I
Jack: No, all he ever killed was a bottle of wine.
Fred: You're mistaken there, the wine nearly killed him.
.er at al
Avis: I have a pound of headache for every ounce of brains I have.
Cornelius: You haven't much headache then. have you?
at .9 vel
What did little Marie, cook? T
What made Edward, Gray?
What did our friend Grace, Hurt?
And what made Maple, Wilder?
Who are Margaret's Brothers?
Why do they call Helen, Henry?
Why is Johnnie, Black?
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1 T EXPLAINS to the business manager and editor t Z5
N hy the' use of illustrations and with the utmost
2 .V jg -1 Fix simplicity proper methods to be used in laying out ,Q , C
3 G, the dummy, grouping, designing, making panels, E 1
S 'V , 1 - - JL. selecting proper photographs, selling advertising, Q' 5
4 6 "',, selling Annuals to say nothing of explaining thoroughly hundreds dxebg
E giiechniezilbprollnlems fhut will ctgniong tlgqe gafif. . O
. ,V is grea oo is on y a part o t e ta or service. ur ex- N, " A
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S plans and problems will receive individual and care- 1 , , '
4 Q' Th ff f ' ' ' ' - - - l .9 3
7 , e sta 0 this publication for whom we furnished engravings .
5 U will confirm these statements. a
l Write to us as soon las you are eleeted Nand we will 'tell you hot-v
Q to secure? copy if Engravings for Lollege and bchool Pulvlt- xg
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G SIAFPORD RNGRAVING CONIPANY 9
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Ulhe Ulieaehers Qllullege nf Zlnhianapnlis
Special School devoted to the training of teachers.
The following courses offer ed:
Kindergarten and Primary Public School Drawing
Rural and Graded School Manual Arts
Domestic Science Public School Music
Domestic Art Experienced Teachers
Sunday School Workers Review of Common Branches
Graduates of the Two Years' Special Courses meet the State
requirements for the Provisional Certificate
Write for catalog giving dates of registration
Eliza A. Blaker, President.
Alabama Se 23rd Sts. Indianapolis, Ind.
The place to get First-Class Barber work
"Shorty iiaarriis Shop"
Anything and everything in a barbers' line
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THE BENTON REVIEW SHOP
School and College
Fowler :: Indiana
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