Veedersburg High School - Pintus Yearbook (Veedersburg, IN)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1929 volume:
.4 ,1 "' - . -4551-:7'.' -4 ' ' R. '
Photo hy Hn,i..-uw C. B,ui.m'
Nllemrnoriies Vlliillnmlf Never Die
HE happy school days and friendships
made are all recorded in the annual.
How important then that your hook should he
printed by a printer who knows how.
CRAVVYYDRDSVILLE. I ND,
If it is an oulslandiniz annual you will find thc
Ricvmw Pmsss printed ii
I t we .Es
M. 8: H. SALES CO.
John Deere Tractors and
Hudson-Essex Fine Motor Cars
Atwater Kent and
x 5 fr"
' J . 5 ' 5 N '
' IAN' .-
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Implements and Motor Cars
FLOWERS FOR ALL
Shell Filling Station
OIL AND GAS
lVlr. Dockins: siwllkll animal is the
most economic traveler? Give reason
for your answerf,
Student: 'The elephant. He carries
his own trunkf,
Llgars ' Dorothy liurner-Who is tht- pretti-
Cold DI'lIlkS ost girl in school and why am l?
ICC Cream Pat Dicefwho is the best looking:
Groceries hoy in school and why am I?
Kenneth Cross-VVho is the hest
hasketball player in school and why
R. E. FURR, PI'0p. am I?
Art Florey-Vlfho is de tuffest guy
in dis here school and why am l?
W. Second Street
State Road 34
Margaret Kirk-Who is the smartest
girl in the school and why am l?
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SHEAFFER'S PENS VAL-SPAR
AND PENCILS ENAMELS AND STAINS
G. G. GRAHAM
S. W. P. GOODRICH
PAINTS AND VARNISH RUBBER GOODS
We learn our math from Miss Van
She almost knows it all.
And all the students of V. ll. S.
Want her baek again next fall.
Conlplinlents lVlr. Bailey does his time devote
To show the seniors how to vote.
He says what we neerl in this great
ls more and more Repulilieans.
Miss Combs says, Hlf you can not write.
Then come to me and learn to type.
CO. And if you don't get very lar.
Come lmaek again and learn some more
A man got a radio and turned it on
but did not get anything. He prompt-
ly wrote the company for the com-
xv. l ,Q
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Miss Boone: "What rio you know
about Robert Louis Stephenson?'7
Student: "He wasnit the one who
invented the steam engine." SPECIALISTS
john lfastin: iiwlly' is ll speevli lilo- SHOES AND HOSIERY
Harley Shirley: "Tile longer tht- --
spoke the greater the tire."
Miss Boone: "What is at good va-
Pupil: Wfhe Battle Cry of Free-
We Shoe the Family
Loris: hbwilill is love?'
Pat: "A inan's insane desire to ln--
colnf' at woman's meal tivkc-lf'
llllderweal' Ellld HOSlel'y
Intersection 34 and 41 Hats Shoes
Hot Lunch ,
, , L. L. Wood, Pr .
Morgan Sz Dlmmltt . Op
Prop. Hillsboro, Ind.
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wi 'align TUS
Clothing and Equipment
For Every Game
If It's From Alexander's
lt Is Dependable
T. C. CClevej
155 North Vermilion St.
Phone 1038 Danville, lll.
This Space Dry Cleaned
Paris Cleaning Co.
JOHN T. FISHER
CUSTOM MADE PAINTS
of Scientific Reliability
Largest Exclusive Industrial
and Maintenance Paint
Mfr's in the World
The Tropical Paint
, a on co.
Seven miles from Veedersburg i Chai T. ISEISSGF,
.. . . oca epresentative,
Seven Miles from Attlca Veedersburgq Ind.
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Q ' T E: L
K 4 1-ff : H mal Qliiiiize Qlt ' f
'X A Milf Q ai i Z' L- 'Dv f
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li i 1 ll :align TUE
Mr. Dovkinsz GKNHIIIC the Zones."
Charles D.: "'l'orrid temmerale,
danger and safetyf'
Mr. Bailey: 'iWhat is Turkey noted
Student: HTll3.llllCSglVlll:I dinners."
Miss Branham: iLAlways make your
Sentence clear und conlpfetef'
Cordon l'lI'2lIlCt'Z Wllell that to Mr.
Ice Cream, Sodas, Sundaes
Cold Drinks, Hot Chocolate,
Perfume, Cigars, Cigarettes,
Candies, Wall Paper, Toilet
Articles, Patented Medicines
and School Supplies
Miss Branllam: "Wl1y?"
Gordon: "Because in the last issue
of The News he published an article
to this effect: 'Man run over by auto-
mobile and gets head cut oflqlf'
Miss Branliam: "Wliat,s the 1nat'er
Cordon: "It didn't say whether it
killed him or notf,
Remember Reed Sells
THE FARMER'S t
Meat and Groceries
A Friend to Youth
A Friend to Old Age -T-
A Friend to Enterprise WE DELIVER
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2- S7 sm g li i :Sgr ' - wa,
,pm in 'gurus Nfwil,
First Door West of
Big Four Depot
Hot Lunches at All Hours
Tables For Ladies
H. J. Sullivan, Prop.
Marjorie: "I just love birdsf'
Cordon: ulivc been told l was a
Customer: 'il want a shirt with a
lll- collar and 34- sleeve."
Cvorgv Reed: "What's il forffa
Tea4'l101': g'Willie, if James gave-
you a dog and David gave' you a dog.
how many dogs would you l1ave?i'
Teacher: l'Now, dear. think hard.
Would you have four dogs if ,lanws
and David mwln gave you one?',
Willie: "Yes, l've got two dogs al
Western 8z Southern
Life Ins. Co.
C. R. Grigson
E. L. MCCADE W. B. Young G. W. Reed
P2 J. W. Smith J. Whittington
. . 1 ' 1, '
if .. .ff 1 QL ' Warn
a as ar . 1
are ff Egg .: El in 1 - f ,
m e r' S - cs
.agaal ifsiai fia '
w x xm X X Y 'mu na -ew fm x :slr - .
.fi it .litmus 5
English Teacher: 4'Cive the prin- ,
ciple parts of 'sick'.,'
Student: "Sick, worse. dcadf'
Miss Bfilllllillll lwhile studying lfni-
crson's Essaysl: "Does imprison-
ment accomplish the purpose in-
Lockett ll.: "Ninn
Miss Branhaln: MWhy?"
Lockett: MBecuuse two nu-n once-
werc in prison for theft: one for steal-
ing: a watch and the other at cow. After
il term of six months they camc out
lsf: Say. pard, what time is it?'
Znd: 'Time to milk'."
'llI'iil'lN'l'Z "What docs rclrnle nu-anifii
Student: "Putting another worm on
Miss Combs: 'iwhat month has 23
Vivian K.: c'All of lllfllllfi
lloxncstic Science is tht- place to
That eggs in a pan are apt to burn.
If you go riding in a car,
Although you dont' go very far.
l gave my class this little verse.
And every day made the'n rellearsc.
iTwas hut to freshen up the mind
That eggs should not he left behind.
tThe author was inspired by a per-
Bonds, Real Estate
Albert J. Gossett
Hanna Paints and Poultry
Supplies at the Right Price
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M53 1 ti FFFITUS Mo
VAN 'S CAFE
All Kinds of Sandwiches
Second Door South of
First National Bank Building
I329 at 5'
- Mrs. Cade: "Kenneth, how many
feet in a yard?,'
Kenneth: 5'That depends on wheth
er you mean a schoolyard or a church-
Professor: iswho is the Minister of
Student: "A 1-lregyman who
preaches to soldiers.'7
A teacher in a negro school asked a
small boy to use 'defense, detail, and
defeat, in a sentencef'
The boy answered with the follow-
ing sentence: 'A rooster flew over de
fense and de feet went over before de
Geo. . and B. E. Glover
Fine Furnishings-Dry Goods and Notions
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BROWN'S CLOTHES SHOP
GOOD CLOTHES FOR
MEN AND BOYS
Furnishings - Shoes
Pu wil: MI failed in everytliinf-' ex-
IL I . ,-
Father: ul-low come you didn't
fail in that also?"
Puvil: HI rlirin't take it."
Teacher: g'Wl1al tlm-o authors do
you think of when you hurn yourself?"
Student: "Dic'kens. Howilt. Burnsf'
Professor: i'lVliss Fidget, how many
rilus have you?,,
lVliss Fidgett: ufili, dear. lqlll too
tivklish to Count them."
Mr. liailey freferring lo World
Newsl: "What is the New York-l'aris
Fresh Things to Eat
Pies - Cakes - Buns
Bread, Doughnuts and
Virginia lVl.: Wlihe latest dancef
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Chzxrlvs: c'Ha1vo you lll'ill'tl Illa-
Ut'I'Illilll Bula-her song?'7
Avolc-rw: i'No: what is il?"
Clmrlos: "l3ulw'ln'r Arms .M'oun1l L. E.
Mr. Cath' lin Physivs vlussl: "ll illl W -
Errvsislulvh- lorvv mum- in vonlau-I with
am immoxuhlc- olmjm-t uhul would lu- Pailltillg and
the' rosull?'7 -
,. . . . .. P , r an ln
M. lXll'li2 "An uwlul 4'0lllSl0ll. ape H g g
Mr. llovkinsz hhwllill clovs lhc'
llllyfillill ll1'iillll'PS of lllfi U. S. llilVt' lo
do wlth tht- history of thi- c'ou11try?" Veedgrsburg, Ind.
Loris C.: all the Delaware river
llilIlll.l been where it is Washinglon
l'0lllClIlll. have crossed it."
Spaulding Athllertic Office Outfitters
Stationery and Gifts
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Page Seven ty-eight
The First National Bank
A negro prayed for the Lord to send
him a turkey for Christmas. No tur-
key came and the negro said: 'allear
-IHITIGS Cook Glly W- Haas Lord, if you won't send me a turkey.
please. send me after one." The negro
1-ame hack with a turkey.
Mr. Cade: LQWQ will have only hall
a day of school Friday morning."
Mr. Cade: Klint we will have thr-
other half Friday afternoon."
Mr. Dockins: 6.Wt'lJSlfYf. what is an
Veedersburg, Ind. lslfmd?
Webster: 'glt is a place where the
hottom of the ocean sticks up through
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J ISQHYUS .. it
High Grade Fertilizers
Mineral Mixtures for All
Kinds of Stock and Poultry
Worm Expeller, "It Gets
Deodorizer "Death to
Mr. Bailey: g'Wl1ir'l1 amendment is
most important in the history of tlu-
Gordon: "The one that grin fret
dom of religion?w
lVlr. Bailey: 'gWl1y?"
Cordon: 4'Bec'ause the lmys ltlll
worship their idols on lay-rmlfls."
She: "Your whiskers Sl'l'illt'll inun-
He: "Yes, llliliqi what Mary told
me last night?
Teacher tto small lmvi: Wim! is
Small lioy: A tutor I um- who
lmlows a horn."
THE DIXIE GARAGE
Always the Most
For the Money Expended
Barton A. Teegtarden
For Your Stomach's
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R. M. Utterback. Owner
Practical Training for
Dale Bldg. Danville, Ill.
Harry C. Fishero
198 Res. Phone
Ralph S. Nelson
263 Res. Phone
Harry C. Fishero
No. 2 Office Phone
H. R. Spencer, Prop.
FULL LINE OF FEEDS
Hog and Pig' Feeds
"Our Delight' Flour
We can grind any kind of feed
Grain, Feeds and Coal
' ' i ' - Ax.-
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'Q li I 29
lVlr. Bailey: Who was the ,od of
the Creek underworld?
Nolmody answers. uyou Know Itvs Good
Mr. Bailey: "Think of
Student: 'GPluto." Ice Cream-Cold Drinks
Mr. Hailey twaking L. lVlvCluinl: At
"Wake up li'
louis' UAW' Let me sleep ma
it uiintt-inte to get up yet." i W Hershberger
--- Filling Station
TPiit'llt'l:Zq 'cwhat is wrong with this
"lt is ended with at prepo- S0ug3ci?2:1 li?5ailIger
Fllllleleimflit-rc 'iwellll' 41 and 34
Pupil: "A preposition is a lmcl N
word to end a S9lllf'Ilf,'P up milk."
FOUNTAIN PRODUCE CO.
Poultry, Butter, Eggs and Hides
Wool in Season
Veedersburg . . . ..... Phone 7
Wingate ..... ..... P hone 155
Waynetown . . .... Phone 162
Kingman . . ..... Phone 5
Covington . . . ..... Phone 367
.Fil l 'N -'-'. f r- '41,
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Carl Jones, Prop.
Meals and Lunches
Pop, Ice Cream, Candy
Cigars and Cigarettes
Charles: Llwllill time did you zu-
rive home last night?"
George Reed: "A quarter of
until 2:55 so you f'ouldn'l arrive lil.
you didn'l leave lonu
0 Ceorge Reed: "Wi-II. isn'l 21:00 il
GAS AND OILS
It is good as the best if
not better than the rest
quarter of twelve?"
A teaeher asked a lwginner his nann-
and reeeived uPlZlC'lll Civn for an
answer. The child said it was a Bilale
Still! and See Us The team-her asked for a sight of the
State Roads 34-41
nzune in the Bible.
The child took up the Bilnle und
turned to Psalm CIN' tlllll.
Where Good Pictures Are a Habit
THE SMITH STUDIO
We Made the Photos For This Book
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Page Seventy-th ree
f y nw PIPITU W5
,. ' 15'
A , 1'
Ai l329 S R 9'
JOHN C. RETZE
Keep Time by My Watches
For Men and Boys
Shoes and Hosiery
For Men, Women
ATTEND C. V. RITTER
This All-State Business PllbliSh0l' and Book Seller
Training School entitling you 58 E. Washington St.
to free employment service in .
ten cities of the state includ- Chicago' ul'
ing Indianapolis. This is the -'kdm
Indiana Business College of
Lafayette. Write for "Bud- Teachers' and Students'
get? Orders Solicited
Lafayette r 'N
Business College Send For My Catalogue
W' i ' - 17-
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YW' ualisin TUS A
Home Killed Meats
Quality First, Last
and All the Time
J. T. Yeazel Candy Co
For Fine Candies,
H0wey's Fountain Supplies
' Hot Chocolate
'I'c'zn'lu-r: "Did vour old nan lu-lm
, 1 1 1
you with this Ill'0lIlHlIl?M
Pupil: 4'Nopel l got it wrong
Mr. flndv: "Wliy' did you pivls tliis
nn o s 7
Nlifllly l'l ' il I' .9t'il l,'lil'Il.
Student: nBt"I'illlSf' l know it was
good or the worm: wouldn't out it."
Miss llrunliamz "Give at quotation
:ind its illllll0l'.,,
LIFE INS. CO.
Monte M. Boatman
Student: 'MA mam sat on at lwox- Agent
mr. his feel f0llK'llf'l'l tlw ground'-
lVl1'. Bailey: ciwllill does 'Md' stand
Virginia: "lVledim-al Dot-tors."
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CRUMLEY SL SON
of Funeral Directors
South Main Street
VAN DEVANTER'S ' N
A d -
" M. F. NIXON
Always Dependable Building Material
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A TRUIC IRISIIMAN
iVlr. Bailey tlo Kenneth. who was
flreauningi: MI'll inet you c'an'l sp:-il
'l'ear'iw1': "Where :iid vou gel lim
Wzimiuline: "From Pal."
'l'caf'i1er: 'hWiIkIl'P did you gel il.
i'ail: "Vin the aulhorf'
Be Sure and Ask For
It Is a Health Food
Arctic Ice Cream Co
Miss Vain Hook: Wilow do you DEIUVIHCQ Ill-
slluiy your gc-onietl'y?"
Slmicnl: "From all angles."
Gas B, Tires
Majestic R Goodrich
. B U R G N E R .
Radl0S N Tlres
Oils R Tubes
Repairing and Overhauling Service
Prompt and Expert Attention
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e town Hardware Co.
McCormick - Deering Farm
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Repairs and Service
"Good Equipment Makes a
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"Not For a, Day
Not For a Week
Interested in the Welfare of the
"Boys and Girlsu
Indiana Condensed Milk Co.
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It .329 II
lVlr. Dockins is our Superintendent.
Oh my! what a will. we can't even hend il.
And when he knits his gentle hrow
The students toe the mark. And howl
1 at FIN rug A history teacher asked a student to tell of a King ol' France. and the lvoy
replied: "Louis the Cross-eye was-"
"Where did you get your material?" interrupted the teacher.
The lad turned to his hook and showed the teacher that Iiouis Xl was King!
lVlany joys the students luring,
When in care of Miss Boone they liegin to sing.
She says if the boys still stomp their feet
The music class will cease to meet.
The teacher enrolling the freshmen asked I. D. which course he wanted to take.
,I. D. promptly stated: '6VacationaI".
Teacher: "What is the word for 'gladlyl in Latinfw
No one answered.
Teacher: NI will tell you a story of 'Cladlyf IA hoy had a cross-eyed hear
which he named Cladly. When asked why he named it that. he said: 'I Went to
church and heard the people sing sCladly My Cross ltd Bearhl'
A strange hoy at a lmasketlmall game Ito Loris Cloreilz wlihere are three of US
and the town is new and we want you to show us around."
Loris: "But I don't know you."
He: "Well, you're not taking any more chance than I am for I don,t know
Teacher: "We canit choose our facef'
Pupil: "Yes, hut we can pick our nose."
Halton Gunn: 'gIgnorance is blissf,
Edgar S.: "Yes, you happy cussf,
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7-Try outs for tht' 0lN'l't'll2l startvfl tocluy.
llf-flluw tc-1'ril1lcf i'l'glIlll0lIlS in l'lI'0Il0IIllL'S class. and Pat tolls Mr. Hail'-y tht-
l'itI'lllf'l' is tho SlIlkiI'lf'Sll 111-111 on Pilflll.
22-Hon. I'il't'll S. l,lll'llt'll ffuvv an vvrv lllll'l'f'Slill" talk on our "UVt'l'l1IIlt'lll this
I F . F T'
8- WillltlilllIlt,Y mul l,ois vliungxf' mln-ssl-S today.
ll!-A llmltc-tl clvlmutv took plavc- in Et'0Il0lllit'S vluss.
Zflfljhvsivs vlass talivs il little varatiou mul goes clown to tht- ruilroacl io
pvfforin an experiment.
Uf--flylarjoriv zmfl Shorty on lhv outs. Ctlllql lmw this!
IT' Ss-nior vxanls. A lot flvpvmls on lhisflor SOIIIP.
IIS' ,lunior and Svnior lit'1't'IDllUll givc-11 hy juniors for Sl'llllPl'S and lfuf-ulty.
l9fBac1'alz1i1r0at0 Servives held ut Christian Cl1lll't'll.
22-Senior Class Play.
23-COIIHIICIICCITIGIII Exvirisvs hfflfl at the High School.
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Page Sixty-th ree
9-llarry Vlfalton tells Miss llranham he is sure that he is going to heaven.
ll?-s-Boys paddled Pat. Don't know why. but they did. lVlusl have been his
I5-lli-Y's pop out with N's this week. They have identified themselves all
ltr-Mr. lVleCaugln-y visits Civics elass and talks on Law.
22-The Cleo Club and Hi-Y's attend the lVlethodist l'llllt'l'll.
223-Seniors deeide on their invitations.
27a fflfverybody here having lots of HW'll00ljCPM after winning our big Tourney.
Athletic Association takes us all to the show.
28a Cade tells Cross that he should know a lot about personal magnetism.
,lune thinks so, too.
flllf- Assembly votes on the Opinion ol the Sc-hool.
S-eArt s trained his ankle in ravtiee. Here 'foes the Tourne for Hood. Let's
6-A Community Banquet is held for the County Champs. Quite a big
affair. All enjoyed themselves. ,lime and Page visit school. Surely
glad to see them.
7-Squire seems to be killing oll his B. B. teams. ,lune sprained her arm.
8-Mr. Creenley makes us a new bookcase. Everything is changed around.
ll'-The first things seen here on Monday were students and tape measures.
Mr. Cade is making the physics Class draw the high school.
I9---!l'l1e Senior frlass is sporting a new member, Birehard LaBaw.
21-lit-onomirs class gets most unusual treat by attending State Legislature at
28-The lVlf'Donald sisters are leaving us today and are entering Danville High
elehflr. Parham installed a radio in the assembly and we listened e
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2f"l-Physics class freezes as usual, even Mr. Cade gets cold, and hops up and
down with hands in pockets. Teachers meeting-too had for deportment.
27-Hi-Y's puzzling Cirl Reserves with their mysterious E's.
23-lfxams-Vaealion for two days.
ifffluth Hesler lells eivics class that Congress meets in the White House.
6-Cards are given out. The august Juniors are getting ready for their show
next Monday and Tuesday. i
7-Glee Club sings for music class. Radiators feel slighted and Show off be-
fore the assembly.
I0-4Miss Combs and Mr. Hohhins both hack this week. Kenneth Gross starts
the week out right hy falling upstairs going from Physics class. However.
Margaret Kirk still holds the championship. Junior show very successful
this time. stepped out a little ahead of the Seniors. Constance Oilar for-
gets to go to stenography class. Miss Combs comes after her.
llffjanies Jaeksonis father dies. lfveryone grieved. Juniors and Hi-Yis get
12-The Hi-Y's are still exasperating the girls with their R's this week. Ronald
Chatt startles the whole school by asking Mildred Stuart for a date Friday
I9-Mr. Dockins makes Charles Dearing pick up paper which he threw all over
the assembly. Squire decides to let his mustache grow.
1-A bunch didn't seem to like the idea of having to go to school on New
Year's so they all played hooky.
2-Mr. Dockins has the hunch upon the Green Carpet.
.3-Gretchen Cartwright comes to school with her nose in a sling. She
couldnit have been in someone's business because she isn't that type.
lflt is decided that Gross should have the record permanently for falling
down. He performed this week by falling clear down the boys' steps.
7-A very good looking Chaldean spoke before the assembly on "The
8-Mr. Dockins gives the school a treat hy showing slides of our beautiful
capitol, Washington, D. C.
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211-Seniors have new "cords',. Many envious glances cast, especially by
26-Eighth Grade gets wild! Result-Mr. Dockins must accompany them on
all further social functions.
30-Texas Chatt writes all new yells on hoard. Girl Reserves have big tneet-
ing after school.
lf-Much damage done during the night. Art ran into a horse in the furnace
room. A few look guilty. ,lttne and llan elected yell leaders. Pep Ses-
sion, Captain Florey gives big speech.
2-Started the season right by defeating Newtown 70-6.
3-Juniors entertained Seniors at Madiganis. Pat Dice asked all the girls
5-Mr. Bailey acts the part of a monkey and climbs around in windows in
civics class. Harry Walttiri assists.
7-George Reed looks terribly blue today. Delores left for Ohio. Nice chance
for some girl.
3-Basketball snaps are taken. Squire shows Mildred how.
9-Pep session in assembly. Dice represents the boys. Mildred Vice hash-
fttl and refuses to talk. Anyway we accomplish two viztories.
l2-Mr. Bailey has a hard time keeping the boys awake. Jim lrvin, Hit Gunn.
and Lounoma Coats happen to be the sleeping beauties this week.
I3-Annual staff works diligenily on annual. Even work at night in Mr.
Dockins, office. He gets excited and falls down. Margaret Kirk furnishes
l-1-Armistice Day observed.
15-Gross stares at Mildred Butts and as a result falls down. lime might
have something to say about this.
l6-,lim lrvin entertains music class with sneezing. France, Senttnan. and
Walton all show their seniority and stamp into the assembly.
19-Seniors not having much luck with their show. All seem to be rather lazy.
20-HI-Y's pop out with Ris.
2l-Big excitement today-Margaret Kirk takes nick out of steps while falling
for Harry Walton. This all occurred on the way to physics class. Mr.
Cade had a hard time quieting class.
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lttslt happened-sehooll Everyone takes lVlr. Bailey for a svholar. Big
upperelassnien injure eighth grader hy initiating him in hriars.
ll-Usual elass fights lieifin. Seniors. of eourse, in lead,
llflxlew rnusie teaeher demands that there he no whispering during innsim'
period! Doesn't sound so good.
I7--Organization of Senior elass. Cordon ldranee eler-ted president.
l9-Mr. Bailey tells Civics elass that itis wrong to gainhle. luut all right lo
play Bingo at the Hillsboro Fair.
20-Annual staff chosen-everyone rushing to bulletin hoard.
Qtlglunior-Senior weiner roast.
2-lVlr. Cade violates rule and ehews gum. l,oris is told not to play with
tassels on her dress.
3-Frances Newman misses stenography frlass. caused hy sleeping in assernlrly.
5-lVlr. Bailey interrupts typfng 1-lass hy putting his arm around Miss Comlms
when eonversing with her.
fl-Raymond Stonelwraker tells lVliss Branham that all women are alike-
ineapahle of keeping a sec-ret. lVlust have had a disagreeahle date last
night. Seniors went to Attica to have pic-tures taken.
Ill- Student body and team-hers dismissed to attend the opening of New Indiana
Condensed lVlilk Plant. Certainly must he a eateh some plat-e.
ll-All the Senior class disgusted beeause they had to skip physies elass and
have their group pictures taken.
l2-- Charles lfishero late again. Rather unusual! lVlr. Bailey advises Seniors
to wait until after graduation to hold hands.
I6-Laddie Doekins renders assemhly a solo in the afternoon.
l7-Exams-no 1-heating as usual. Vacation for two days. Team-hers' lnstitule.
225-Dorothy Burgner falls over three chairs in physivs elass endeavoring to
wateh Bill Livingston draw a horse.
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H I29 a N
One afternoon in the late fall of l928, a group of girls gathered to hear Miss
Elliot of the Danville Young WOIll9lIgS Christian Association tell of the history and
ideals of the Girl Reserve Clulm. An enthusiastfc spirit was aroused for th'-
organizing of a club at Veedershurg, and soon such a group came into existence.
Monthly meetings are held under Miss Van Hoolfs guidance. The memher-
ship now consists of forty-hve girls.
To really he a Girl Reserve you must live up to the Code. lt is as follows:
G Gracious in manner.
l lmpartial in my judgment.
R Ready to serve.
li Loyal to friends.
ll Reaching toward the lvest.
lf Ever clependalvle.
S Seeing the beautiful.
IC lfager for knowledge.
ll lleverent to God.
V Victorious over self.
E Earnest in purpose.
S Sincere at all times.
ln l027 a group of high school hoys organized the lll-Y Cluh. with the
assistance of lVlr. P. A. Wilscwii. lVlr. Breck was chosen as the sponsor. Rather late
in the spring the Crawfordsville Cluh came and assisted our club in initiation
services. The cluh was not very active in l927-28, but much progress has heen
made this year.
Mr. Bailey has heen of great help to the Pluh as sponsor this year. Our
officers are: Raymond Stoneliraker. presidentg Gordon France, vicerpresidentg
Gwynn lVleGord, seeretaryg Wtflnstei' Van Hoesen. treasurerg George Reed Glover,
The purpose of the lrll-Y Club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the
school and connnunity high standards of Christian character and our slogan is:
Clean sports. clean speech, clean scholarship. and clean living.
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SKPlIli0lI' iCilllillSS lljylldy'-GANRHHCY Annll
A COMEDY IN THREE Acrs
By Dorothy Hayward
The Senior play, "Nancy Ann", which was presented Wednesday night, May
22, was indeed a wonderful success. The whole class of twenty-three seniors took
part, and all played their parts in a professional manner to a crowded and Cll-
Nancy Angeline Van Cuyler Fari is the repressed little ward of domineering
aunts, all bent on deciding her thoughts and actions for her. On the evening of her
debut a girl reporter convinces her that she ought to lead her own life. Nancy Ann
vainly attempts to persuade her aunts that she was born for the stage by reciting a.
scene in which she impersonates an innocent ingenne struggling to escape from a
pursuing villian. Failing to convince her aunts of her dramatic talent, she slips out
the window as the guests for her reception are coming in at the door.
In the second act, having traded her gorgeous ball gown for an absurdly ill-fitting
street costume, she calls on the actor-manager whom she has long admired from afar.
He refuses to see her but convinced of her own talent, she forces her way into his
ofiice and attempts to do her big scene for him-pounding on the door and creaming,
"You beast! You brute! Let me out." Instead of offering her a part on the stage,
the manager calls the police. However, by the end of the play, he is anxious to secure
her as his leading lady-for life.
CAST OF CHA RACTEHS
tln order of their appearancel
Binner, Aunt Nancy's butler .
Miss Dexter, a reporter ...,...,.... ,....,..,.r, ...,,. , . ,
Nancy Angeline Van Cuyler Farr, the niete
Aunt Angeline, Mrs. Henry Wade Chiverick , .
Aunt Emily, Mrs. Stanley Flemming
Aunt Kate, Miss Van Cuyler .. .
Aunt Nancy, Mrs. Rodman Webster ..., .
Mr. Llewylln, a wealthy bachelor ......
Marcia Watts, guest at "coming out" party
Mrs. Foss Jones, guest at "coming out" party .
Mis. Laadbeater, guest at "coming out" party
Uncle Steadman, guest at "coming out" party ..... .
Mrs. Farmington, guest at "coming out" party ,,.... . .
Lulu Treman, chorus girl, in search of engagement
Billie Claridge, actress, in search of engagement
Minnie, chorus gril, in search of engagement ,.....,. ,.
Dwight Rodney, an actor, in search of engagement ........ ,,.,, , .
.. ,Ruth Hesler
,. ,........ Marie Nogle
Beth Worthington, chorus girl, in search of engagement..Gretchen Cartwright
Mr. Capper, a playwright .. .. ., ,....., ......., ....,, . . Webster Van Hoesen
Sidney Brian, theatrical producer and actor .,,. , Clarence Dice
Dan Dennis, his publicity manager .,l... . .....,, .,,., .,......... G o rdon France
Waiter, in theatrical building .,.... ,..l., , . ,. Orland Meeker
.Ierry 0'Connell, officer of the law . .. Raymond Stonebraker
ACT I: Aunt Nancy's Living Room, 9 P. M.
ACT Il: Sidney Brian's Office, 5 P. M., the following day.
ACT III: Same as Act ll, immediately following.
Director .,.... , . .,,... ..,,, . ,. , ,........,. Mrs. James A. Coats
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The action of the play takes place in some small town on circus day.
Alonzo Squeezem, a wealthy banker, holds a mortgage on a circus, which
Toby Dunn, the owner, who is engaged to Sally Squeeem, daughter of the banker
is unable to pay because of a disastrous season. The banker threatens to foreclose
the mortgage unless Sally promises to give up Toby, but Sally refuses.
Marybelle Jaybird, a fascinating widow falls in love with the banker, much
to the disgust of her old maid sister, Eliza Slimmer. lnky Snow tcoloredl and
Dinky Moore tirishi, helpers about the circus, plan with Sally and Toby to send
the banker to the widow JaybIrd's house so he cannot close the mortgage. Th:
widow is delighted at such a plan. Ry mistake. lnky Snow is sent instead of thi
The banker discovers that the mortgage has been stolen and immediately ac
cuses Sally, but the widow suggests lnky.Snow who is arrested and sent to jail
At this point the mortgage is discovered in Willie .layhird's tson of the widow P
pocketg and for some reason Sally and Toby are forgiven by the banker. Inky is
freed from jail, Widow ,Iaybird captures her quarry and all ends happily. A
Toby Dunn, owner of the circus ,,,, ,. ,,....,.,........,.......... Clarence Dice
Sally Squeezem, in love with Toby ,..,.,.,. ...., , Y, ,,,,,,, Loris Clore
Alonzo Squeezeni, Sally's father ............,,,,r . ....,,,,,.., ,, ,.,,.... Harry Walton
Marybelle Jaybird, a widow in love with Alonzo Squeezem
: ,....4...,,.,,,...,....,.,,....,,,,......,,,,.. ...,...,l,,ll,,, .,,,,,.,, .,....,.,,,,,,,. , . ,,l.,..,,,c D o rothy Burgner
Eliza Slimmer, Marybelle Jayhird's old maid sister i,....... ,.,.
,. ,, Virginia Vanljeventer
Inky Snow, colored helper in the circus . .Daniel Walter
Dinky Moore, Irish helper in the circus ,. Laliert Boggs
Chorus of Hottentots
Chorus of Irish Colleens
Chorus of Villagers, Helpers ill the Circus. etc.
The Fountain County Reading Contest was held at the Veedersburg High
School Gym, March 22nd. There were six contestants, one from each of the follow-
ing places: Hillsboro, Covington, Kingman. Newtown, Wallace and Veedersburg.
The honors were given to Miss Mary Massey of Covington. The Clee Cluh and
Orchestra furnished special music.
The Fountain County Oratorical Contest was held at the Kingman Methodist
church, April 5. Robert Ost of Covington received the award.
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lfif 1 ni 'align fag with
her wrist-watch during the merriment. Mr. Bailey proved himself the hero of the
party hy Ending the wateh just as the members had given up all hope.
The frolifsome freshmen. having grown tired of constant study, aeeepted the
invilation of Reva Dillon to 4-ome to her home for a masquerade party. Ooetolmei
20. There were many oddly dressed eharaeters present who greatly added to the
fun. Refreslunenls and games were heartily enjoyed hy all, including Miss Conihs.
The juniors ol' V. ll. S. royalty entertained the seniors and teaehers of ou:
high School at the home of Williarii lVladigan, Noveniher 3. Fun and laughter pre-
vailed throughout the evening, and many games and Contests were enjoyed. Dainty
refreshments were Served hy the eoninlittee in charge.
Spring is here! The Cirl Reserves have already taken long hikes through the
uoods, and eaeli Itlt'llIlH'l' gathered at large nos-gay of the fragrant violet:-a.
The seniors and other 1-lassinen have enjoyed Weiner roasts and pienie Suppers
in the woods. Nature. in her vernal garments, is a heautiful stage for our oul-
On Saturday evening. lVlay lil., tht- nu-nilmere of the graduating elass of 1929,
and the faeulty, were the guests ol' honor at a lorrnal reveption, given lmy the
Bac-1'alalu'eute sc-rviees were held on the evening of lVlay l9 al the Christian
fflnireli. The high sc-hool orvhestra and glee 1-luh furnished f'Xf7PilPlli musie.
The senior t-lass play was heartily reveived on the night of May 22. Every
eliaraeter played his role well and everyone thought it was a huge Sur-eess.
The niemlmers of the graduating elass, rolied in Caps and gowns, appeared
hefore the puhlie for the last time as the seniors of V. H. S. at the eomnienr-ement
exercises held May 23. at the high school gymnasiunl. Eaeh looked a little graver.
and felt more keenly the great responsibility of the future.
The seniors were royalty entertained hy the alumni of V. H. S. on the evening
of May 2-l.
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Events iiint Society off
This is the first week of our school year l928 and l929. Our class nghts are
in full force! The senior colors have waved for a night and two days above ll1e
power plant. No class flag in the history of V. H. S. has ever been kept so long
S. 0. S.l Word is just received that the orange and white has fallen into the
bands of the sophomores.
The seniors bowed to the precedent and started the social season by inviting
the juniors to a weiner roast, September 28. Just as the evening shades were
gathering, the members of both classes started on their journey and followed the
narrow winding road which runs beneath over-shadowing trees. At the top of il
certain hill. with the harvest moon and the stars above. the woods and a trickling
brook below, a large camp hre was built. and here fun, food and friendship were
enjoyed by all. Many games were played, and tw o members of the group dramatized
'LDown by the Old Mill Strealnii. The members of the classes were accompanied
by the class sponsors and other teachers.
The freshmen. not wanting to be left out of social activities, held a Weiner
roast in Clascot-k's woods on Tuesday evening, October 2. Buns, weiners and
marshmallows were plentiful. All joined in the many games which followed. Miss
Combs sponsored the twenty-five class members who were present.
The Eighth Grade Class went to the North Vlfoods for a Weiner roast. By the
time the destination was reached everyone was hungry and ready to enjoy the
outdoor supper. Several games were played and LaBert Boggs gave a reading.
Miss Boone led in singing songs, and the dying embers of the campfire furhishml
a suitable setting for the telling of riddles, jokes, and ghost stories. The neophytes
were all sorry when the time came for them to depart to their homes.
Mr. Bailey and Miss Van Hook sponsored the sophomore Weiner roast in
Glascockis woods. Mr. Bailey was the source of fun and laughter throughout the
evening. There was an ample supply of eats. and everyone reassured himself two
or three times that his hunger was satisfied. Several games were played. Last, but
not least. the class had an ''honest-to-goodnessw treasure hunt. Miss Van Hook lost
W. 4 . B A I-xt.
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Standing Cleft to rightj-Gwynn MCZCOIII, George Reed Glover, Charles Fishero,
Maxine Lang, Miss Boone, Instructor, Helen Brewer, Mary Roberts, Eva Hutchins.
Sitting-William Madigan, Gordon France, Thomas Stucker, Wilda Bell, Yvonne
Butts, Virginia Van Deventer, Maline Winkler.
The boys and girls in tl1e high school orchestra have shown marked enthusiasm
and a loyalty of high school spirit by working diligently and earnestly. Because of
the real musical talent shown among the Veedersburg boys and girls, the orchestra
has made many commendable appearances in the city this year.
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Fourth Row-Lula Brimherry, Louise Layman, Eva Hutchins, Mildred Vice, Helen
Brewer, Avolene Shaffer, Beatrice Craig, Ruth Hershberger, XVilda Bell, Yvonne Butts.
Thiid Row-Gladys Craig, Evelyn Winkler, Vivian Kineer, Virginia Williams, Miss
Boone, Instructor, Marjorie Parham, Roberta Hutchins, .lessamine Smith, Lurille Vice.
Second Row-Frances Dinnnick, Mary Handley, Dorothy Burgner, Roberta Kuhn,
Lolis Clore, Margaret Kirk, Ruth Williams, Mary Green.
Sitting-Gwendolyn Gray, Mary Eastin, Marine Winkler, Georgianna Van Hoesen,
Virginia Van Deventer.
The modern slogan. "Say it with Musiv", was quite s11cc'esst'11l1y adopted by the
girls of the high school. They began the srhnol year by perforining at several school
and colninunity functions and throughout the year have raised noticeably the standard
of the club from the standpoint of harmony and ensemble work.
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ll .29 S
Girls? Bbosiixettiinaliiii 'Team
Second RowAMary Eastin, Lounoma. Coats, Helen Nelson, Ruth Hershberger,
Alice Dearing, Coach Greenley.
First Row-June Glover, Helen Brewer. Ruth Williams, Margaret Roberts, Ml1I'Y
Handley. Mildred Vice.
Girls' Scllnemllulle .sumil Results
V. H. S. ............,.. ..,.... .............. 1 P 'lt Klondyke .............,.,,. ........... 3 5
V. H. S. ...., , ...... 20 Montezuma ....... ,..,...... 1 3
V. H. S. ,,,. ......... 1 6 Montezuma ....... .......... 2 1
V. H. S. ,,,, ..... 4-2 Attica ........,.. ..... ......,,. . . 23
V. H. S. .... .......... 6 Perrysville ......,,.. ........... 1 5
V. H. S. ..... ......... 1 4 Attica ,,.,,,...... .... .......... 1 2
V. H. S. ..... ..... . 12 Remington ,......... ........... 1 1
V. H. S. ..,., ,.,..,... 1 5 Klondyke ........ ........... 1 0
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It .29 It
Sfcllnerllluillmv .anmll Results
V. H. S. .. .. ..,..,, ......., . 70 Nvwtown ,
V. H. S. . , . .JIIO Hainliriclgf-
V. H. S. ., .Ill Hrook
V. H. S. ..... . . 36 Hillslioro ..
V. H. S. . . . ,, 36 Vifingiutv
V. H. S. 133 Attivu .,
V. H. S. .26 Cayuga
V. H. S. . , "III Perrysvillv .
V. H. S. ..... , ,..... -19 Vlfaynfflown .
V. H. S. ..... I2 Covington
V. H. S. .. 230 Paragon
V. H. S. 2-'I Kingman . .
V. H. S. . 'I-I Flora ,
V. H. S. . , 523 Hillslioro ,,
V. H. S. .,,., .. 26 Covington ,.
V. H. S. ..... 20 Peoria. III.
V. H. S. .,... .... , 29 lVl6llotI
V. H. S. ..., ...,, I8 Attica .
V. H. S, ,..., ..... ..... f 3 0 Wallatfe
V. H. S. ..... .... 30 Remington . . ..
V. H. S. , .... 43 Wallace .,.,..
CONTY TOURN AIVI ENT
V. H. S. .. .33 Hillsboro
V. H. S. .,... -I7 Covington
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. . .. . .. N26 lVIf1llott
V. H. S. .,,., , ..,.,,,, ,,..,........ 2 8 Hillsboro ,,.,,..
V. H. S. ,..... .... ,... . . . ,,,. 20 Pine Village H .
SECOND TEAM SCHEDULE AND RESULTS
V. H. S. . .,,.,. ,.,,. , , ..... I7 Brook ..
V. H. S. ..... .......... 2 2 Mcllott .
V. H. S. ..,., ...... 2 9 Attica .
V. H. S. ..... ...,. . .24 Dayton ,
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1 H .aw
Review of the Season
Twenty-seven aspirants answered Coach Greenleyis call for basketball practice
Monday, October 5, 1928. The squad was composed of the following: Captain
Florey. Dice. Stonebraker, France, Van Hoesen, Fishero. Livingston. Campbell,
Gross, Glover, Eastin, Shirley, Roberts. Reed, Furr, and Morgan.
Practice began in earnest after the squad was chosen and Newtown proved easy
prey in the opening game. Bainbridge appeared next and although they put up 21
good fight the Green Devils proved victors. Next, we journeyed to Brook and they
just couldn't miss the basket on long shots, so we were defeated by a small margin.
On November 23, we went to Hillsboro and returned victors. Wingate returned
home witl1 the short end of of 36-22 score. Attica was still trying to play football
so the Green Devils came back to the Hub with the score in their favor. The next
week-end we lost a poor game to Cayuga. But on Saturday night we showed
ljerrysville how to play the game and won, 41-8. On December 14, Waynetowri
bowed to Veedersburg. The next week came the game with Covington. Veeders-
burg couldn't hit the loop and Covington won by a small margin.
During Christmas vacation we defeated Paragon in a loosely played game. On
January 4-, with a different line-'up we went to Kingman where the game was lost by
two points. The next night with a still different line-up the Green Devils played
real basketball and won from Flora 4-1-30. We won from Hillsboro again the next
week. On January 18, we beat the Trojans on their own fioor, 26-22 in a clean
game. The next night after a long journey, Manuel of Peoria, lll., won from
The 'Green Devils showed what it meant to fight, and won the County Tourna-
ment on January 26. We won from Hillsboro 33-17, Saturday morningg from Cov-
ington. 17-16 in the afternoong from Mellott in the finals, 26-23. ln both the Second
and third games we overcame a lead of several points to win in the last few minutes.
This was the first time Veedersburg had ever won a County Tournament.
On February 1. the Green Devils met and again defeated Mellott. The next
week-end we played two hard games. Attica won the first by a 3-point margin after
a hard fought game. The next night at Wa1laf:e the Green Devils Staged another
of their now famous last half rallies to beat the Red Peppers, 30-26. Next Rem-
ington came and returned home a victim of the Green Devils. The last game of
the season the Green Devils won from Wallace.
Poor officiating at the Sectional is believed to have caused the Green Devils
failure to win that Tourney. Hillsboro fell, 28-25. after a hard fought game on
Saturday morning the Green Devils lost to Pine Village by one point, 21-20,
after leading up until the last minute of play. It was tough luck!
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Boysv Bensllmzifzllmm Squmil
Front Row 1Lel't to Rlgllll'fKGllll6tll Gross, Cash Furr, Geolge Reed Glover.
Second Row fLeft to RightlfGorclo11 France, Arthur Florey, Captain, Clarence
Dive, Raymond Stonebraker, Chailes Fishero, Webster Van Haesen.
Back Row fLeft to Rightl-James Morgan, Harley Shirley, Robert Campbell, John
Eastin, William Livingston, Robert Reed, Leland Roberts, Coach Greenley.
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Front Row-Left to Right
GORDON FRANCE ,. ..
HARRY WALTON ......,,, .,,...
WEBSTER VAN HOESEN
CLARENCE DICE ...,... .... ,,,..
, .,.,...,. ..,,., .,.... , ,.,,,,., . ......, .....,,.. A T H LETICS
. ,.,, A.., , I ......, ,.,...,... ,........,....... . . .MJOKES
......ASST. BUSINESS MANAGER
, ......,,..,,,...... BUSINESS MANAGER
, . ..,,, , ..,... VOCATIONAL
Back Row-Left to Right
LORIS CLORE .
MARJORIE PARHAM ,
FLORA ZEIGLER ,
VIRGINIA WILLIAMS .,,...
DOROTHY RURGNER ,
MARGARET KIRK ,...... .
, ,....... LITERARY
, .......... ,,.....,..,.....,.. .ART
., ,..,,. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
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Upinion wif the High ScTRooT
QUEEN OF REAUTY ,. .., .V,.
RING HANDSOME ..... . . ..... ..... . A,,. S ,,
SWEETHEART OF V. H. S.
REAU IDEAL S
MR. SHIEK .V....,.,,..E,,,.. ,E.,A
MR. KNOWLEDGE ,,,, ,.
MISS KNOWLEDGE .. ..
OUR TURTLE DOVESN... , .
., , .LORIS CLORE
., AVOLENE SHAFFER
C, ,CLARENCE DICE
GEORGE REED GLOVER
, . S,,S . GORDON FRANCE
. . ...I . ., FLORA ZEIGLER
CHARLES EISHERO AND AVOLENE SHAFFER
OUR SIAMESE TWINS ,,ww .,,,,
,,,.,.,,.,,RUTH HERSHBARGER AND LILIAN BOOE
MISS ORIGINALITY , ,,,.
MR. WIT .,..,....,, .,,.,.., ,,,,,,.. ,,,.... . , , ,.....I,,.,., H ARRY WALTON
MISS B. B. STAR .,,,, ,,,,,., . .. ......,,,. ....., ,IUNE GLOVER
MR. B. B. STAR ....,.....,.,..., . ,WARTHUR FLOREY
MISS SOPHISTICATION , ,,,, VIRGINIA WILLIAMS
MISS MODESTY ,,.,,,,..,... ,. ,. ...MLDRED BUTZ
MR. GOOD SPORT ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,, ,, ,,,,,,, ,,,. .....,, M R . BALEY
MISS FASHION ., ,. . ,,,AA .DOROTHY BURGNER
MR. FASHION .,,., , ,,.. . ,.,,,,., ,. .................,,,...... GEORGE REED GLOVER
MISS FAVORITE TEACHER ......,, ,.,.,,,.I , ., .,,, ,WMISS BRANHAM
MR. FAVORITE TEACHER .. ,....,,. , ,... ,, ,,,,, MR. BAILEY
MISS EGOTISTICAL ...,,...,,.... C C ,,..,., ,VIRGINIA WILLIAMS
MR. EGOTISTICAL .,.,,,.....,......... ,,,.,,,,.....,,..... C LARENCE DICE
OUR FAVORITE HOBBY .....,, ...,, ,..,,,,.. B A SKETBALL
OUR FAVORITE BY-WORD ,........ ............. ' 'AND HOWH
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Top row fleft to right?-Reuben Beam, Charles Odle, Troy Timmons, Paul Tee-
gzlrden, Cedric Campbell, John Gunn, Byron Furr, Laliert Boggs.
Serond row4Catherin Mettee, John Chatt, Frances Dimmiok, Borden Smith, Mary
Roberts, Robert Hutchins, Isma Zimmerman.
Third rowfLewis Cable, Yvonne Butts, Thelma Craig, Arthur Grimes, Iris Smith,
Thersia Brewer, Norval Lang, Lucille Vice.
Last row tsittinggl-Thelma Chatt, Marine Winkler, Ina Butts, Clardine Miller,
June Hullihan, Georgia Rose Overfield, Doris Lytle.
The Eighth Grade Class began the year with a membership of thirty-one students,
and fortunately it has lost only one member.
The second week ot' school the sponsor, Miss Boone, was chosen and the officers
for the year were chosen as follows: June Hullihan, president: Frances Dimmick,
Yi0Q'Dl'8SiIl9IltQ Borden Smith, secretaryg LaBert, Boggs, treasurer.
On October 12th the class, sponsored by Miss Boone and Miss Combs, spent the
evening at a Weiner roast in the North Woods.
It is hoped that the entire class will enter the high school next year to continue
its school career.
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1 X XN?77f X X Y Kiilwilx tninw mx x - I .250 was..
Is for Sentman, our plump jovial lad,
In getting his lessons he isn't half bad.
Is for Emmie, our Editor-in-Chief,
If you want to know something she's never asleep.
Is for nonsense which Harry does possess,
He would get better grades if he'd "cut up" less.
ls for interest, vfhich Avie shows
In everything she sees whelever she goes.
0 Is for Orland, in other words, Meek.
A quieter person you'd never have to seek.
Is for Raymond, better known as Stony,
Thoughts of him have made many a girl lonely.
ls for "Cranie", our tiny little girl,
She has blue eyes and a small black curl.
Is for LaBaw, oui handsome "Big Hoy",
He is solemn and quiet but his smile is a joy.
A ls for Adeline whose castles in Spain,
Have given her family many a pain,
Is for Sterling, the home of two gals,
Gretchen Hlltl Marie, the sweetest ot' pals.
Is for something that makes Dode a hit,
Some call it charm, and others call it, "IT".
Is for' "Only Emil", .Iessamine's delight,
One could 11ever change her, try as he might.
Is for Flora who would never stoop to play.
The only reason is, she's not built that way.
Is for tact which Lockett seldom uses,
He teaches the girls without his excuses.
Is for Wreatha, our synonym for Winsome,
Her music and thoughts never leave her lonesome.
Is for energy that NVQ-b always holds,
Out on the basketball floor his feet can't catch colds
Is for nap that Pat takes in school,
He has never' been known to comply with a rule.
T Is for timid, Dearing's only handicap.
Don't get excited, he doesn't give a rap,
Is for youthfulness of which Gordon has a fountain.
Troubles to him are never a mountain.
'1 Is for neutrality, lVIarjorie's safe stand,
In all arguments wherever they land.
Is for ideals of which Loris has a store.
ls for naturalness, lVlildred's chief glory,
She has never been known to even tell a story.
Is for Economics which Ruth detests,
You'll need it Ruth when you build your love nest.
I She acts them all out and then asks for more.
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Standing lleft to rightl Fourth row-Evelyn Winkler, Georgianna Van Hoesen,
Isma Zimnietman, Roberta Hutchins, George Black, William Simpson, James Morgan,
Owen Howard, Virginia Van Deventer, Elizabeth Boord, Wilda Bell, Lounoma Coats,
Hardy Gookins. V
Third rowfPauline McDonald, Margaret Roberts, Helen Brewer, Mary Handley,
Ronald Chatt, Donald Fogleman, Gerald Lang, Ruth Hershberger, Ada Lois Smith,
Marcella Butz, Louise Layman, Chester Teegarden.
Second row-Virginia Aldrich, Daniel Walter, Betha Lou Day, Richard Glover,
Onda Mears, .I. D. Campbell, Lala Brimberry, Lamoin Hancock, Reva Dillon, Richard
Schultz, Gwendolyn Gray, Percy Fogleman.
First row-Herbert Hankins, Marjorie Green, Mary Eastin, Doris Linker, Mariam
Boord, Lois Weitz, Dorothy Jones, Onda Hershberger, Maxine Lang, Vera King,
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Z' -.1 X XY!!! x X ' Wq'lllVf!fxX " ANN XV7777P:i ' 'f Wi.
We, the Freshman of '29, on entering our first year of High School life chose
Lounoma Coats, president: Richard Glover, vice-president, and Daniel Walter,
secretary and treasurer.
Our class has a large membership and is well represented in all activities of
the school. Some of our members play in the high school orchestrag others repre-
sent our class in the glee clulw. ln athletics we have one boy, James Morgan, and
six girls, Margaret Roberts. Helen Nelson, Helen Brewer Mary Eastin Georgianna
Yan Hoesen, and-'Lounoma Coats.
The social activities of the class were conhned to a weiner roast held at Clas-
coclfs camp and a Halloween party at the home of Reva Dillon. Our sponsors
are lVliss Combs and Mr. Creenley.
We are proud of our class and are striving to lie in the future one of the licst
classes of V. H. S.
To the Senior Class of '29
Blue days may come, blue days may go,
But we are the ones that make them so.
So don't pine now over things that have passed,
First things come first and last things last.
He knows we have tried to do our best,
Qui' parents we owe, for doing the rest.
They've urged us on to seek our fame,
Likewise. our teachers have done the same.
NVe ha,ve the advantage that others never had,
Now look hack and see why they are sad. A
So never he discouraged when days are blue,
Some way or other He will help us through.
Yes, this last verse is hard to compose,
It is bringing our school life here to a close.
Our days are over in Veedersburg High,
But bravely we'1l bid a parting good-bye.
-Arlowein Van Dorn.
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First row tleft to right!-Gertrude Darling, Doris Craig, Eulah Brooks, Thelma
Dillon, Clydie Smith, Thelma Boord, Dorothy Janeway, Constanre Oilar, Alice Dearing.
Second row-Jack Hurst, Toletha Beam, Cash Furr, Jlllle Glover, Merle Livings-
ton, Maxine Walton, Harold Newman, Ralph Craig, Halton Gunn.
'Fhircl TOW+LElV6l'll9 Padgett, Alta Morgan, Forrest Leas, Carl Paugh, Robert
Campbell, Robert Burgner, Ruth Williams, Mildred Vice, Joseph Nehemiah.
Fourth row-Dolly Jones, Samuel Boorrl, Leland Roberts, John Handley, Harley
Shirley, Louis Pavey, Virginia Morgan, Joanna Beasley, James Irvin.
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C R 1 ll missin TUE
Our army of thirty-six dauntless soldiers have completed two years of sueeess-
As Freshmen we were led by James Irvin. We were new to sueh a life and
times were hard and trying. but all these hardships are the neeessary laetors in
bringing our expedition of high school life to a vietorious ending.
ln the years l928-29 we elm-ted as our eonnnanders, Ruth Willialniis. pl'f'SiIlf'I1l2
Forrest Leas, viee-president: and Mildred Vice, seeretary-treasurer. This year
was less diffieult as many of the ways of conquering had been inastered.
The more ambitious of our band took part in athletiffs. The girls making the
liasketball team were: June Glover. Mildred Viee, Alice Dearing and Ruth Wil-
liams. Robert Campbell, Harley Shirley, Leland Roberts, Cash Furr, and John
lfastin represented the boys.
Although much of our time is spent in mastering difficult subjerts. we have
pleasure also. A Weiner roast was held at Glase0ek's woods and a taffy pulling:
party was given hy Elizabeth Rusk at her sugar camp.
Our courageous troop is intending to stick together until it finishes the Battle
of Graduation and brings honor to the community and dear old V. H. S.
T is for trying to compose this book,
H 1'e1n'esents honesty in every lineg
E for earnestness, and may we ever shine.
P t'o1'.prospe1'ity our highest aim,
I is for individuals in the Senior year,
N for note-worthys who have achieved tame.
T represents time We have spent ill fearg
U for utility, and words we apply,
S for sincerity as these words signify.
-Arlowein Van Dorn.
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. Till. ISIZHTUS
Standing fleft to right!-William Madigan, Arthur Florey, Robert Reed, Gwynn
McCord, Mildred Butz, Vivian Kinneer, Fern Bush, Velma Morgan, Arlowein Van Dorn,
Leota Lynch, Alberta Lynch, Beatrice Craig, Gladys Craig, Ethel Carpenter, Wanda-
Sitting fleft to rightl First row--James Allen, William Livingston, Thomas Stucker,
George Reed Gloveh, Kenneth Gross, Louis McClain. Sec-ond row-Garnet Snyder,
Dorothy Mvllonald, Elma Helms, Eva Hutchins, Frances McClain.
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V. ll-ll. S. Song
A song of praise we sing to you, V. H. S.
We'll ever be loyal and true to you, V. H. S.
We'll start the Fight anew, for honor and praise to you.
The orange and maroon we love the best.
ln hasketball we star for you, V. H. S.
We'll always think that you are quite the best, V. H. S.
We know that you can beat them,
01' you will up-seat them,
So we sing this song of praise to you!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
We love you, V. H. S., and the orange and maroon,
We know youill stand the test,
With any other city High School.
Though years may pass away,
We know that you will forever be our leader,
Long will we praise youl
V. H. S.
yllillhe .llamar Class
When the doors of V. H. S. opened to admit us in the fall of l926, we were
a fine bunch of kids, forty-seven in number, and full of pep. At our first class
meeting we chose James Allen, president, Frances McClain, vice-president, and
Garnet Snyder, secretary-treasurer. Though we were not very active in a social
way, we had a weiner roast and a party at the home of James Allen, which we
enjoyed very much.
ln our Sophomore year we chose George Westfall, president, Gwynn McCord,
vice-president, and James Jackson, secretary-treasurer. That year we had tW0
weiner roasts, one in the fall, and the other just before the close of the term.
ln this, our Junior year, we chose to lead us, George Reed Glover, president,
James Jackson, vice-president: Gwynn McCord, secretary, and Eva Hutchins, treas-
urer. Our sponsors are Mr. Cade and Miss Madigan. Thus far we have had a
weiner roast, and a party at the home of William Madigan at which we entertained
the Seniors and the faculty. We have lost a very popular member of our class,
James Jackson, who at his fatheris death, was obliged to leave us and go to Renssa-
laer. We gaze on the future with expectant eyes hoping that next year we shall be
able to fill with success the position of 'gHigh and Mighty Seniorsf,
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f' X Xvfifxx KQI1 IXX I ANN " L-' 25" WL.
1 iii aan fus ii d
lt I29 , a hh
fed girl called Ruth Hesler. Now we live on the glianks of the Wailiashi, where she
washes dishes as I cut the helds of new mown hay." Ruth afterwards declared that
Orland never recovered from saying so much at one time.
Marie Noggle and Gretchen Cartwright were noted dietitians who informel
their fellow alumni that they would probably all have died, but for following their
6"0ur missionaries from Tibet," announced the toastmaster and up jumped the
once lVlargaret Emeline Kirk and Welistel' Van Hoesen who had followed Sheldoifs
trail and chrislianized Tibet. limmie had also perfected "The Kirk Clinic" of inter-
national fame. Web said he had long loved her secretly, so now he preached while
Hirchard LaBaw and Ra mond Stonebraker were now '6Stars of the Silver
- -3 y .
Screen , and both had served sentence for manslaughter because of breaking every
lllillflf'Il,S heart. Edgar Sentman, another bachelor, was the second Fatty Arbuckle
who now rolled in wealth with a Rolls-Royce.
lVlr. and Mrs. Charles Dearing next recited their tale of wedded bliss. Charles
said lVIildred lStuartJ had worked wonders by inspiring him to be a civil engineer
and he was now building a canal through Nicaragua. Everyone yelled, 'LHurrah,
A stylish, sophisticated lady, hidden by a delicate veil, stepped on the banquet
lable and tripped off a modernistic dance much to the delight of all. She threw
back her veil at the finale and we recognized Dode Burgner, who had her Dancing
and Art Studio at New York City. Her motto was. 4'lVlen are fickle and none of
them for melw
An old duet was then delightfully sung by Mrs. Loris Clore-Dice and Pat
Dice, called 'aHappy Days and Lonely Nights." Pat remarked later that little
Patricia favored him and little Cloron favored Loris in looks. Their Mama and
Papa support them by being radio artists.
,lcssamine Smith astounded her old class by not marrying Emil, but being a
dictator of fashions. She now lives in ease and does as she pleases.
A demure woman with chestnut tresses merely held out a medal as evidence
of her life. On it was inscribed, 6'Wreatha Mellott-Worlds Champion Typistf'
By that time everyone was yelling, Wllhe authoresslsl A small little lady with
pink cheeks and silver hair named Virginia Williams answered their cries by saying,
'4Although my hair has turned gray from thinking, I am at a total loss for words on
tllis occasion, but merely wish to say that 1ny wager with Emeline Van Hoesen is
won for she is married and I am single."
For the grand climax the President of the United States of American, Gordon
ending with Long li e the Class of 1929
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France, and the First Lady of the Land, Nlarjorie Parham, gave brilliant toasts
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Such an air of excitement and anticipation prevailed in Veedersburg on May
2It, 1929! If one caught the spirit and investigated he would find twenty-four
modern dirigibles, ready to launch from their hangar, Veedersburg High School.
A signal was given! Slowly those Monarchs of the Air swept into the great open
space of life manned by each graduate of the Class of ,29. Three times they
circled the town and the populace was rapt with admiration to witness such phen-
omena of the air, but lumps rose in every throat as they watched the ships separate
and go in every direction until just specks of silver flashed against the blue. 6'What
is that?" gasped the crowd. A silver ship floated back and out jumped "Avie"
who fell on 'LCharlie,s" neck sobbing, MCharlie, my boy! Life will be empty with-
out you, so I came back to wait until we can launch our ship togetherlw "Amen,"
cried the onlookers!
The Whole Wide World applauded on lVIarch 24, 1950 as twenty-three famous
silver Air Palaces met from all corners of the globe to go "Back Home Again to
Indiana!" All Hoosierdom was in ecstacies about the return of the favorite sons
and daughters, but only a little town, Veedersburg, was honored by a special visit.
Thrice 'GThe Old Home Town" was encircled as a magestic salute, then their ships
proudly dipped to the ground. These were larger and more efficient now, as the
owners had added to them as their experience in life increased. The Alumni Ban-
quet was in full swing and every commander was forced to tell of his vicissitudcs
as a toast.
The commanders were too modest to begin, but asked Avolene why she had
backed out on them. She broke the ice by saying, uWell, I was afraid lVIr. Charles
Fishero would be an undertaker, so I came back and henpeclced him into making
a radio station out of the funeral home. Yours truly is now Little Avie Little, the
great ivory tickler.
Harry Walton began to get warmed up by cracking some wise jokes and we
soon learned that he had usurped Will Rogers, throne as the World's Wittiest and
was now Mayor Walton of Hollywood. As he uttered "Hollywood,,, in rushed
Tom, Dick and Harry yelling vociferiously. "Let me introduce my childrenf' said
the Mayor, "and their Mama, Lois Crane-'Waltonfi
A distinctive lady then arose to speak, Mrs. Flora Zeigler-Padgett, who was a
distinguished educator and President of Leland Stanford. She said that Lockett
had decided that sedateness, brains and humor would mix and since he knew
matrimony, by observation, she had accepted his decision.
A meek and thoroughly stage-struck fellow next had the floor, but his teeth
chattered so that only these words were heard, "I wooed and won my Indiana corn
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f' X XYTD XXQII 1 X I ANN X I '-I wg
Senior Class Will
We, the Seniors of 1929, wish to draw up our last will and testament assuring
anyone who is inquisitive that we are perfectly sane.
On May 23rd, 1929, we bequeath the following:
I, Wreatha Mellott, my decorum and flowing tresses to Lounoma Coats.
I, Charles Dearing, my Nantic dispositifmn to Charles Fishero.
I, Marjorie Parham, my power to hold and keep two shieks to Miss Mary
I, Edgar Sentman, my heavy weight championship to Reuben Beam, hoping
he utilizes it.
I, Loris Clore, my modesty and blonde stateliness to Virginia Aldrich.
I, Orland Meeker, my bachelorhood and janitorship to Art Florey.
I, Dorothy Burgner, my modernistic art and fashionableness to Ethel Carpenter.
I, Webster Van Hoesen, my high per cent interest in out of town girls to Forrest
I, Flora Zeigler, my sedateness and intelligence to Mildred Vice, hoping she
attends school next year.
I, Clarence Dice, my popularity as a basketball star and four stripes to
I. Lois Crane, my tiny stature and sparkling eyes to Elizabeth Rusk.
I, Margaret Kirk, my private opinions and 'aschool-girl complexionn to Wanda-
I, Gordon France, my preoccupation in Marjorie and 'LSir Galahad looksi' to
my fellow basketball star, Kenneth Gross.
I, Mildred Stuart, my smile and sweetness to Arlowein Van Dorn.
I, Harry Walton, my ability to entertain the assembly to the Hon. Halton Gunn.
I, Marie Nogle, my complacency and nursing aspirations to Bertha Lou Day.
I, Lockett Padgett, my "Kingman Darlingw and witty repartee to Chester
I, Gretchen Cartwright, my general knowledge and positiveness to Eva Hutchins.
1, Raymond Stonebraker, my cynical independence and athletic poise to my
admirer, Tom Stucker.
I, ,Iessamine Smith, my giggle, brown eyes, and Attica property to Vivien
I, Avolene Shaffer, my affability with the faculty and cooperative power to
I, Ruth Hesler, my simple country life to Helen Brewer.
I, Birchard LaBaw, my personal magnetism and good looks to Gwynn McCord.
I, Virginia Williams, my dimples plus ability to make friends and enemies to
my name sake, Virginia Van Deventer.
Signed: Said Senior Class.
Witnesses: Chas. W. Dockins, Kenneth R. Cade, W. W. Robbins.
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GRETCHEN N. CARTWRICHT "Geggie" MARIPI E, NOGLE "Ree"
Vocational Course Academic Course
"The dreamer whose dreams come '4Silence is goldenf'
EDGAR F. SENTMAN "Sent"
MA good youth who has an instinct of
one true wayf'
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MILDRED I. STUART 6'Sm" Vmr:1N1A A. WILLIANIS ufennief'
Academic Course Academic Course
'41 smile my blues away." Hfllways expect the unexpected of herf,
FLORA E. Zr:1GLER "Flo"
G'An0lhcr Flora here, of subtler hues,
Anzl richer hues beyond our garclen,s
LOCKETT H. PADGETT glock" CHARLES E. DEARING "Chuck9,
- Vocational Course Vocational Course
'6Wisdom of many and wil of nonef, L'Mar1y things are growing plain and
clear to my understanding?
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WRETIIA M. MELLOTT "Dimples,' DOROTHY S. BURGNER '6Dode"
Vocational Course Academic Course
"She believes in being seen and not 'il know myself as well as olhersf,
AVOLENE SHAFFER "Avie',
HI love life anal life loves me.'7
HARRY C. WALTON "Walt" WEBS1'PlR D. VAN HOESEN "Web"
Academic Course Academic Course
'iflll the zvorlars al joke and I run the "1 lrnow my vocalaularyf'
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MARJORII-3 E. PARHAM i'1VIarj" LORIS L. CLoRr-: '6Loee,'
Academic Course Vocational Course
"There's a biz 0' heaven in her eyes of i'Loveliness needs not the aid of for-
laluef, efgn arlornrnentf'
MARGARET E. KIRK "Emmie,'
"Frankness and understanding blossom
in her personality."
RAYMOND S. STONEBRAKER HSzon-yu CLARENCE M. DICE "Pai,
Academic Course Vocational Course
i'Creal men hold lhenzselves lll00f.N 'LI like variety among the fairer sexf'
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Lois E. CRANE "Bird,' J r:ssAM1Nr: B. SMITH "Jake"
Academic Course Vocational Course
"Her presence freshens the air. "The gladness of her greeting is gold
Sunshine steals light rom her facef' wilhouz alloyf,
RUTH C. HESLER "Ruihie,'
:'Talre me by what I mean not as I
URLAND MEEKER "Meek" GORDON A. FRANCE "Shorty"
Vocational Course Academic Course
"Modesty is the greatest of virtuesf, "The force of his own merit wins his
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T ll tellin TUS
Senior Class History
As commencement time draws near the Class of ,29 realizes that what is now
a fleeting present will soon be but a happy memory. The Seniors will follow pre-
cedent and leave their history to the Annals of Time.
Our class tackled their Freshman year with a team of forty-five with Dorothy
Burgner as the captain. We gained ground in all school activities hy having mem-
bers in glee club, athletics, and orchestra. The social affairs of the year were a
class party and several Weiner roasts. Our scholarship was high and we worked for
our first year line, calling for time out and three more lines and three years to go.
The second line started in full swing during the fall of 1926 with some new
and old stars, mnnbering thirty-six. The outstanding players were Marjorie Par-
ham, presidentg James Wallace vice-president: Clarence Dice, secretary and
treasurerg Loris Clore, chairman of all committees. The old orange and white
could be seen all over the high school field activities. Clarence Dice made first
team in basketball and others were subs. It was hard for some to pass geometry
and Caesar, but their ardor and enthusiasm were still keen at the half with only
two lines to conquer and two years to go. .
Zip! We were off on that third line Hght with twenty-nine stanch members.
Virginia Williams yelled the signal, while Marjorie Parham as vice-president,
Avolene Shaffer as secretary, Cordon France as treasurer, and Lois Crane 35
chairman of all committees helped keep up that grand old class spirit. Twleve
girls and two boys were in glee club, two boys in orchestra, and five in basketball-
Clarence Dice, James Wallace, Webster Van Hoesen, Raymond Stonebraker and
Cordon France. Three Weiner roasts and a party with the seniors comprised our
social activities along with the grand climax a Junior and Senior Reception which
was certainly a success. Miss Madigan and Mr. Breck as sponsors helped us to
develop character and fair play as the third lille was won.
That sad but exalted 'feeling of knowing the game was about won in the fourth
line brought our team of twenty-four into associations that only school days afford.
The ugalloping ghostsl, tired of "Petticoat Governments, elected Cordon France the
leader, with Raymond Stonebraker, vice-president: Avolene Shaffer, secretary:
and Margaret Kirk, treasurer. This time we led in all organizations, such as
orchestra, glee club, and basketball. ln the latter our boys, Pat, Stony, Web, and
Shorty were on the first team, Pat being the only boy in the history of V. H. S. to
get four stripes. We have striven to leave some lasting memorial to the school.
and what could be better than Hi-Y and Girl Reserve organizations? Raymond Stone-
braker, Gordon France, and Webster Van Hoesen are the senior officers of the HI-Y
and Virginia Williams and Margaret Kirk of the Girl Reserves. Flora Zeigler won
the D. A. R. history medal, which is an outstanding honor. Miss Branham and Mr.
Dockins are the senior sponsors whose kindly advice helped us over many rough
many rough spots. Now, that our goal is won, we have set our aspirations to a
higher goal in life which will be harder to reach, but by our experience and coach-
ing in old V. H. S. we expect to reach it.
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CLAIIICE VAN H0014 HELEN BOONE
B.S. Degree B.M. Degree
JOY J. BAILEY VIRGINIA Comes
A.B., A.M. Degree B.S. Degree
1.91. I Q, '-L.
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CHARLES W. DOCKINS KENNETH R. CADE
Sl.lD6l'lllt9llfl6llt of Schools Principal V. H. S.
A.B., M.S. Degrees B.S. Degree
Coach of Athletics
English and Latin
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Top row ileft to right?-Thelma Boord, Mildred Butz, Gertrude Darling, James
lrvin, Berle Briner, James Allen, Alberta Lynch, Constance Oilar, Clydie Smith.
Second row-Fern Bush, Dollie Jones, VVreatha Mellott, Richard Schults, Dorothy
McDonald, Frances McClain, Marie Nogle, Joanna Beasley. Sitting-Arlowein Van
Dorn, Roberta Kuhn, Miss Combs, Instructor, Loris Clore, Margaret Kirk, Marjorie
More and more are coinmercial subjects claiming their share of prestige among
the other subects in the high schools of the land. This is due, no doubt, to the ever
increasing demand for well trained bookkeepers, and secretaries by the business
world. The commercial course in the high school may be basic to those who wish
to get advanced knowledge from other schools, and fundamental to those who wish
to secure positions upon leaving the high school.
The commercial course in the Veedersburg High School now consists of one year
in each of the following: bookkeeping, shorthand, and typewriting. It is hoped that
other subjects may be added as soon as possible.
At the beginning of the year six new typewriters were purchased which makes a
total of twelve typewriters in the commercial room. During the year other equipment
was added or repaired to supply the needs of this department.
Approximately fifty students, both commercial and academic, are taking 0119 or
more of the subects mentioned above. It is hoped that the enrollment for this course
will be increased next year.
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Page Sixteen I
Vocational Boys ., 5
Top row fleft to rightl-Lewis Pavey, Orland Meeker, Owen Howard, Lockett
Padgett, Kenneth Gross, Mr. Cade, Instructor, Charles Dearing, Joseph Nehemiah,
William Livingston, Forrest Leas. Second l'0W'JOh1l Handley, Webster Van Hoesen,
James Allen, Arthur Florey, Clarence Dice, Robert Campbell, Robert Reed. Sitting-
Herbert Hankins, Percy Fogleman, J. D. Campbell, Hardy Gookins, William Simpson,
George Black, Jr., Louis McClain.
The Vocational Agriculture Department of Veedersburg was one of the first organ-
ized in the state. It is operated under the Smith-Hughes Act.
It is the aim of Mr. Cade, the instructor, to get the students into this department
who will follow farming as an occupation in their future lite.
Each member of this course is required to carry on some project which extends
throughout the year, such as a Calf Club, Pig Club, or Corn Club. Students may also
perform other projects from which they derive benefits.
Much interest and time is devoted to this department as it is one of the most
important in Veedersburg High School.
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Top row fleft to rightl-Ethel Carpenter, Leota Lynch, Ruth Hesler, Elma Helms,
Louis Layman, Lala Brimbexry, Gretchen Cartwright. Second row-Reva Dillon,
Eulah Brooks, Velma Morgan, Garnet Snyder, Wreatha Mellott, Greta Oiler, Vera
King, Thelma Dillon. Sitting4Virginia Morgan, Mary Handley, Loris Clore, Miss
Madigan, Instructor, Wandaline Doss, Alta Morgan.
Tl1e fall of 1918 found Veedersburg High School with the first vocational classes
in Fountain County. Since then the Department of Home Economics has shown an
appreciable growth and compares favorably with others of its size in Indiana.
Many of the gladuates of this course have gone through college to become
teachers. dietitians. nurses, and last hut not at all least, home makers.
At the present time dietetics, home nursing, home management, house planning,
and furnishing, foods, and clothing are taught.
This year and preceding years. the vocational girls served school lunches under
the able supervision of Miss Madigan. The girls have also made many useful
The study of Home Economics acts as a practical knowledge through all girls'
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1' X NY77f KQ'llW V411 ANN x ' '-I ANWI ug
Borendl of Education
JOHN W. SIMMERMAN
MARVIN H. C0oK BERLE E. GLOVER
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ln the old point of view in education, the child was regarded as a little man.
and accordingly the aims in instruction and management were adjusted to meet the
need of this hypothetical little man.
The new point of view, 'Awe must train or educate children physically, econom-
ically, intellectually. and morallyf, These aims might he stated more specifically
l. To develop health and vigor.
2. To cultivate morality.
3. To attain knowledge.
44. To develop aesthetically.
5. To prepare for vocaitons.
The course of study of the Veedershurg High School has been broadened and
seems to function according to the new thought in education. The following are
the courses offered:
l. Vocational Home Economics.
2. Vocational Agriculture.
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f'lICl'l'f'lI.llg' elzorus. the l,10!Ilf'T-g0!?l' neezls no
llfllltlllflllg lo tell him 1lm1 ri song is to burst from
her lips. Wllelz the Pintus staff nmlres its little
bow. by way of inlrofluclion. the sturlenl renrler
lfnows that the "0lal. old song of V. ll. S." ill-
Spiralion is soon to llzrill him. The song that we
sing for IQ28-29 is much the same as those Ol
former years. n. slory of emulation. of progress.
of history. The time is a trifle more fast mul
furious. but the spirit is the sarneg for though our
belo-veil High School is easily keeping slep with
the onwarfl march of twentieth century progress,
there still lingers nfillzin its classic halls. all that
there is of cornrafleslzip and love. It is the anxious
purpose of this boolr to enhance the songs that our
IlL6III0l'lt:'S mul our hearts are singing.
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