Veedersburg High School - Pintus Yearbook (Veedersburg, IN)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 96

 

Veedersburg High School - Pintus Yearbook (Veedersburg, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Pages 6 - 7

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Pages 8 - 9
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1930 volume:

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'Q.ei:sF'. 3 .L -.1i'.--WQVV? 1-.r"'L W 4 -Ei ,. . . 155-85 A, . ., ,L imL,,...kL.,., ,.K. .. . ., ,.... . 3, , .. V, , ,, ,. , , . Vg. . Q . . . ' 3 I . ,WZ .., ,-.533-V, vw... T. ,,.1,. m .W .4 7, .-.x .Qf'-..Q?,5,if .1-3321. . img, ii. xlfri- ,1 - Vi.. -T' .Vf -V7 ' .' .:. JV5- ,5l'Pfr1 Q,'if'.g. "F . . ...,57E:x24 u f" gin' V'-7 eq 2' ' a, 7' -' I' . is iH'237SfWE:a 113- ' :' -F R ic'-..l"3.n:rLuB1F, Vai, M3-A ff? " J: ., WJKWM ' f!GiEil.'B QlGEi'4'P3HIxuiwf. E. 23, 'SEGBESUTZW E112 lgintuz linlume 36361111 l iEQ.1E I 1:-15 "mais ii: if li I allnrewnrh The high school sun is sinking, and making way for the dawn of a brighter and better day. Together, We have tried to share the joys and hardships of our everyday lives, and now at the end of four of the happiest years any boy or girl ever had, we face the close of our high school careers. As we regretfully leave the halls of our Alma Mater we in parting wish to present to our fellow-students this twenty-second volume of The Pintus, with the hope that by rea-ding ' it they may attain as much pleasure as we have gained from the making of this book. -The Staff l i ! A U Annual Staff Frances McClain Eva Hutchins George Reed Glover Gwynn McCord Alberta Lynch Vivian Kinneer Thomas Stucker William Madigan Editor - Assistant Business Manager - Assistant Special Curricula - Society - Jokes Athletics Literary Calendar Bnhiratinn . . In the spirit nf lugaltg sinh lnue, me, the Sveninr Gilman nf 15313, hehirate this twenig-zernnh unlume nf 65112 1Bi11tuz tn nur Alma mater. - . x N INN N NSUN3 wwf' ,Ziyi . X E119 gfhnnl X 'fx A it 5 W ants 1 1 Y I I 1 4 X I l f 3 1 i 1 ,I V Si ix M if E1 l If gswmmwz 'Q 'S74 5 '4 14 fb E P- 1545? v '-YQJ S Xi, -"If .w X X Q X f G , ,5 f , I if 51' I ! ' I X r M5 at ff Y gif XL' 5 L 1 1 1 , 1 21, 1 5-5 , 1 51? i I .1 Ei 1 1 1 . 1 1 , 1 1 BOARD OF EDUCATION Berle E. Glover President Marvin H. Cook Robert Hutchins Secretary Treasurer Charles W. Dockins Superintendent of Schools A. B.. M. S. Degrees Kenneth R. Cade Principal V. H. S. B. S. Degree Clarice E. Van Hook Mathematics B. S. Degree Mabel E. Madigan Home Economics B. S. Degree Helen L. Branham English and Latin A. B. Degree Lawrence C. Greenley Coach of Athletics Joy J. Bailey History A. B., A. M. Degrees Helen M. Boone Music B. M. Degree Hazel Wall Commercial A. B. Degree As turning the logs will make a .dull fire burn, So changes of studles a dull bram. Longfellow 01 X1 ij Y' 1 nf 7 I Y! E119 QUHZZP5 v ,J if X 'f-gg X, Y V 1r H N 4 if X ff ,X ! ? f ff , O s S?7VY9W Ov XXQ ,N I A 4 I A 1 - ' Q, I Pg gl "gg E 1 , 1 1, 7: :' A W... .am,m' X '1 I Q i I X S i ,,. Hit Garnet Snyder "Petie" Academic Course "Beneath that calm exterior fr There lies a great deal of devurnrys' is Vivian Kinneer "Viv" A Academic Course if "Her heart is not in her work, but elsewhere." QQlQfQ 3129 sexi ig i:"1: edt.: 1,2 5' eagfs Sem Sim 53' M2 SJ: tx! if ul, .. SIE.. BME: L51 iii' , Vi: si ,!'E S! it .rig -1-:,5i Elise? Gwynn McCord "Doc" Academic Course "The world's no better if we worryg Life's no better if we hurry." Thomas Stucker "Tom" Academic Course "One continuous vaudeville, change of ,program every five minutes." Eva Hutchins "Evie" Academic Course "And all should cry: Beware! Beware! I-Ier flashing eyes, her flam- ing hair." Frances McClain "Frankie" Commercial Course "I cannot check my girlish blushg my color comes and gcesf' George Reed Glover "Reed" Academic Course "When he laughs the dimples dimp." William Madigan "Bill" Academic Course "He is. Irish in name and manners and wit." I CK 77 Leota Lynch Otie Vocational Course "As qu-iet and good as woman can be." , u as Velma Morgan Velmie Vocational Course "Silence is more musical than any song." Gladys Craig "Glad" Academic Course "A practical ma-id of business intent." ,Al Kenneth Gross "Kenny" Vocational Course "You are looked for, called for, asked for and sought for." Frances Newman llPeggy7! Commercial Course "Dc-vilment is a dangerous thing." I l I 4 Alberta Lynch "Bertie" Commercial Course "Perfection is attained by slow degreesg It requires tfhe hand of time." Louis McClain "Louie" Academic Course "Nothing ,bothers me, not even girls." Robert Reed "Chink" Vocational Course "Silence never did get anyone into trouble." r I 4 E SE N S fi is is fs 53: N Ss vw, Ez! E E in M: ,li ft! ,R iii :za In e-1 :gi w , tt w: 5 F ig- :si Hi wi : E E Robert Whitehead "Bob" Vocational Course "An honest man's the noblest work of God." lp, Marion Stuart "Stu" Academic Course 'Tm a mfan more sinned against than sinningf' SENIOR CLASS HISTORY The year ninteen hundred and twenty-five is memorable for various reasons. Perhaps it has been made more outstanding in the history of the Veedersburg High School because of the fact that the class of 1930 entered the halls of that institution of learning as Eighth Graders. The class consisted of twenty-seven members, six of whom had entered ele- mentary school together. The Freshmen of 1926 were only the Eighth Graders of 1925, one year older, perhaps a little more self assured, and at least greatly increased in numbers. The class, forty-seven in number, had the distinction of being one of the largest ever to enter the high school. James Allen was chosen president, Frances McClain, vice president, and Garnet Snyder, secretary- treasurer. The class of 1930 entered its Sophomore year with a membership of thirty-five students. George Westfall, a new comer, was elected to the presidency, the vice presidency went to Gwynn McCord, and James Jack- son was given the position of secretary-treasurer. 1928 was a year of great importance in the lives of the Seniors of 1930. The Junior-Senior reception confronted the class, and only concentrated effort could make it a success. The members chose George Reed Glover, presidentg James Jackson, vice president: Gwynn McCord, secretary, and Eva Hutchins, treasurer. This selection proved one of the best ever made. The Reception was in every sense of the word- a real success. It was dur- ing this year the class lost one of its most popular members, Jamesl Jack- son. He found it necessary to move to Rensselaer after the death of his father. Since 1928 was Presidential election year several politicians were found to be among the members of the class. Certain ones whistled "The Sidewalks of New York," and others "California, Here I Come." The Seniors entered their last year of high school with the determina- tion to make it their best. George Reed Glover was re-elected president, Thomas ,Stucker was elected vice president, and William Madigan was made secretary-treasurer. This was the second occasion in which the boys had succeeded in electing their candidates. The class was very active in all phases of school life. Eva Hutchins, Vivian Kinneer, Gwynn McCord, George Reed Glover, and William Madi- gan, were members of the high school orchestra for four years. Thomas Stucker was with the organization for three years. Several of the girls of the class sang in the Glee Club and contributed much to its success. George Reed Glover, Kenneth Gross, and Robert Reed, were on the basket ball squad. William Madigan was high school librarian for five years. Several of the Senior girls held offices in the Girl Reserves. SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY I relaxed easily into the deep comfort of my wing-backed chair. The day for me had been a hard one. Writing a column every day for the New York Times isn't always easy. Before me sat my Zenith radio. Idly I toyed with the dial. Suddenly on the tele-vision screen flashed a large orchestra. Scintillating rhythm jumped from the loud speaker. "This evening, friends in the radio audience, you will have the oppor- tunity of seeing and hearing a company of people who have attained the highest peak of achievement in their various occupations. May we first present an orchestra which needs no introduction-Tom Stucker's Aces of Jazz. They will give their own interpretation of 'Millenburg Joys'." Blue notes, hot breaks, stomp time, and everything that goes to make up a superior dance band came out of the loud speaker. All the time he directed I could see Tom's smiling face. "It is now our pleasure to introduce Robert Reed, President of Reefs Packing Company, U. S. A., Incorporated." Robert spoke briefly on how to make a success of the packing industry. "We have been fortunate in securing G. R. Glover, the famous trum- peter of the Wabash Aces of Jazz, to play his own composition, 'Rhapso- dies in Red'." Glover appeared on the screen. The clear notes of a trumpet filled the room. Suddenly he reached A above high C and held it for fifteen minutes. I nearly fell out of my chair. "The world's greatest surgeon and his two aides will now speak to you. As you will recall, these persons have been in active service during the last World War." To my surprise, who should appear but Gwynn McCord, Leota Lynch and Velma Morgan. They told of their experiences during the war, and expressed regret that they could not always serve their country. Again the Wabash Aces of Jazz swung into a dance melody, this time an old favorite, "St. Louis Blues." After they finished, three familiar faces appeared on the tele-vision screen. They were introduced as the President's secretaries. Alberta Lynch, Frances Newman and Gladys Craig were the notables. These girls had started at the bottom, and now held the highest paid secretarial jobs in the United States. The next faces to be seen were those of Louis McClain and Bob White- head. They were introduced as the world's premier speed king and aviator. Louis told how he set the world's automobile racing record by winning the 500 mile race at Indianapolis with an average of 342.3 miles per hour. Bob spoke of his non-stop flight around the world. "While the Aces of Jazz rest, we take great pleasure in introducing two college presidents." To my surprise, who should come forth but Eva Hutchins and Garnet Snyder. Eva was president of Vassar, and Garnet of Bryn Mawr. They both spoke on "Women as Leaders of the World." Tom's band warmed things up with "Some of These Days." Then appeared a piano, and seated at it was a girl. Straining my eyes I dis- covered that it was Vivian Kinneer. The way she sang "My Man" would have made Fanny Brice feel ashamed of herself. "We have with us now, a gentleman known the world over as a finan- cial genius. We present Marion Stuart, President of the Chase National Bank of New York City. Marion spoke on banking problems. When he finished, Tom's Aces of Jazz burnt up "Dark Town Strutters Ball." Frances McClain next appeared on the screen. I hardly recognized her. She talked about her last best-seller, "Grave Snatchersf' and prom- ised her many admirers that she would soon write the great American novel. The announcer again approached the mike, he said, "This program has been very unique in the fact that all persons appearing graduated from Veedersburg High School in 1930. It seems rather strange that twenty years later they should be reunited in such a manner. Tom Stucker's Aces of Jazz will conclude this program with 'Tiger Rag.' Kenny Gross has been speaking to you from the New York Studio of the National Broadcasting Company." The band struck up the tuneg the loud speaker emitted a series of blue notes, the radio danced over the iioorg smoke filled the room, and the tele-vision screen blazed. Suddenly all ended with a crash as the radio fell face forward and lay still. Then the lights went out, leaving the room to darkness and to me. W. L. MADIGAN. SENIOR CLASS WILL We, the Senior Class of Veedersburg High' School, 1930 A. D., being of sound and disposing mind and memory toward those who come after us, do make and declare this instrument to be our last will and testament hereby revoking and making null and void all former wills made by us. I, Gladys Craig, do will and bequeath to Barbara Williams my ability to attend to my own affairs. I, George Reed Glover, do will and bequeath to Chester Teegarden my curls and dimples. I, Kenneth Gross, do will and bequeath to Ceb Furr my drive and fight acquired as a basket ball player that he may make the team next year. I, Eva Hutchins, do will and bequeath to Georgia Rose Overfield my flowing auburn hair that she may hold Hit Gunn's attentions. I, Vivian Kinneer, do will and bequeath to Maxine Walton my boy friends. I, Alberta Lynch, do will and bequeath to June Glover my ability as a Physics student. I, Leota Lynch, do will and bequeath to Mary Evelyn Grigson my perfect decorum. I, William Madigan, do will and bequeath my prowess as a politician to Bert Boggs that he may be able to elect Al Smith to office. I, Frances McClain, do will and bequeath to Roberta Hutchins my friendships among the Eighth Graders. I, Louis McClain, do will and bequeath to Jim Allen my ability to fix a wheezy flivver. I, Gwynn McCord, do will and bequeath to Bob Burgner my ability as a trombonist. I, Velma Morgan, do will and bequeath to Joanna Beasley my good nature. I, Frances Newman, do will and bequeath to Kennard Boord my efficiency as a stenographer. I, Robert Reed, do will and bequeath to Dan Walter my manly physique. I, Garnet Snyder, do will and bequeath to Mabel Marsh my sedate nature. A I ' I, Marion Stuart, do will and bequeath to Jack Hurst my trait of act- ing as a "bale fellow well met." . I, Thomas Stucker, do will and bequeath to Dick Glover my ability to take hot choruses on the sax. I, Robert Whitehead, do will and bequeath to Robert Welhauser the wise manner which I assume in Farm Management class. To the foregoing instrument, signed, sealed and acknowledged by members of said Senior Class as and for their last will and testament in our presence, and in the presence of each other, we have subscribed our names as witnessses thereto this 31st day of March, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred thirty. fSignedJ CHAS. W. DOCKINS. K. R. CADE. W. W. ROBBINS. SENIOR CLASS Standing Ctop rowj left to right Leota Lynch Standing fsecond rowj Thomas Stucker Gwynn McCord Robert Whitehead Frances McClain Louis McClain Robert Reed ' Alberta Lynch Sitting Cleft to rightb Gladys Craig Velma Morgan l William Madigan Frances Newman Garnet Snyder George Reed Glover Mayign Stuart Vivian Kinner Eva Hutchins THE JUNIORS The Juniors share with the Seniors, in the name, activities, and problems that confront upper classmen in high school. This time next year the Seniors of 1931 will be completing their an- nual. They will have experienced the responsibilities of being leaders of the school, and will have felt the thrill of success and perhaps the pang of failure. The lot of seasoned mariners on a rough and stormy sea will have been theirs. The Juniors are prominent in many activities. They are well repre- sented in the Glee Club, Hi-Y's, and Girl Reserves, and have a basket ball captain, and regulars on both the boys' and the girls' teams. Their greatest year lies ahead. We are expecting much of them, and as the Seniors of this year step aside and leave vacant their places, they go assured that the empty ranks will be well filled, and wish all success to the Seniors of 1931. JUNIOR CLASS Fourth Row Cleft to rightb Laverne Padgitt Robert Burgner Halton Gunn Alta Morgan Elizabeth Rusk Ruth Williams Cash Furr Forrest Leas Joanna Beasley Third Row Cleft no right? Harold Newman Harley Shirley Leland Roberts Jack Hurst Carl Paugh Robert Campbell James Allen Kennard Boord Merle Livingston Ralph Craig Second Row Cleft to rightl First Charles Fishero Alice Dearing Dorothy Janeway Thelma Boord Toletha Beam Esta Redford June Glover Maxine Walton Kenneth Gross Row fleft to rightl Ethel Carpenter Virginia Morgan Constance Oilar Thelma Dillon Clydie Smith THE SOPHOMORES Sophomores are only Freshmen a year older and a year wiser. They may have retained a few of the well known characteristics of Freshmen, but at least they are slightly more self-assured, and a little more, familiar with the ways and intricacies of high school life. The Seniors look forward to graduation, the Juniors to being Seniors, and the Sophomores eagerly await the ,time when they will be numbered among.the upper classmen. However, in their enthusiasm they may overlook the added responsi- bility which will be theirs as Juniors. The Junior-Senior reception is the outstanding social function of the year which requires the co-operation of every member of the class. Accurate planning and considerable expendi- ture of time and energy are also necessary. We feel certain that next year our Sophomores will be able to fill very creditably the 1930 Juniors' shoes. There are several good basket ball players on the boys' squad, while the girls' team boasts a Sophomore captain. The Sophomores will be heard from about 1932. Don't try to forget them, because they'll go places and do things! SOPHOMORE CLASS Fourth Row Cleft to right? 'Gwendolyn Gray Daniel Walter Berle Briner Helen Brewer Helen Nelson Chester Teegarden Elizabeth Boord William Simpson Ronald Chatt Marcella Butts Third Row ileft to righti Virginia Van Devanter George Black Richard Glover Owen Howard Donald Fogelman Carl Mullen James Morgan J. D. Campbell Hardy Gookins Georgiannai Van Hcesen Second Row ileft to rigvhtl First Louis Hancock Wilda Bell Roberta Hutchins Onda Mears Ruth Stuart Dorothy Wilson Lounoma Coats Percy Fogelman Row Cleft to right? Marjorie Green Virginia Aldrich Reva Dillon Lala Brimberry Lois Bruner Mariam Boord Onda Hershberger Lois Wertz Maxine Lang THE FRESHMAN Noah Webster defines the noun "freshman" as a word meaning a novice. Rather a comprehensive definition, because a novice is a beginner. And what beginners the Freshmen are! It has long been the general conception that a Freshman is a "tall, gawky, green looking fellow, with large ears and feet." Perhaps the aver- age Freshman does display some of these qualities, but we should not be too ready to condemn him for that. A Freshman has many difficulties to overcome. He comes into a new environment where he meets strange people and has to become familiar with a new curriculum and routine. Then, too, the other students of the school consider him very insignificant, and give his opinions no recog- nition. These influences reduce him to a state of mental dejection and in a short time he becomes the victim of an "inferiority complex." Really, aren't we all Freshmen ? A student entering the first year of high school is a Freshman. The Senior of today will probably be a Fresh- man in college next year. If one does not attend an institution of higher learning he becomes a Freshman in the school of life. A Freshman is laying the foundation for his high school career. If he does not get his lessons his later years in high school will be more difficult. If we who have passed the first year in high school would cease to lay barriers it would be of invaluable aid to the Freshman. We shall have barriers in our paths and we may fail to clear them. Why should we not help the under-classman to feel more secure by giving him a boost instead of a kick ? The Freshmen this year are not angels, but they seem to occupy a rather prominent place in the book. Three years from now they will have a Pintus of their own. Watch them-for they, too, will find new worlds to conquer. Beg pardon ! You don't know the members ? So sorryg and may we present for your approval-the class of 1933. Look them over ! FRESHMAN CLASS First Row Cleft to right? Edith Griffin Jennie Reynolds Georgia Rose Overfield Esther Youngblood June Hullihan Mabel Marsh Louise Nixon Helen Wynne Marine Winkler Thelma Chatt Dor's Lytle Second Row Cleft to right? Nyle Padgitt Mary Roberts Greta Oilar Floyd Poole Homer Carpenter James Lynch Wesley Thomas Catherine Mettee Buryl Shirley Yvonne Butts Thirza Brewer Isma Zimmerman Third Row Cleft to righth Frances Dimmick Lewis Cable Norval' Lang Kenneth Wilhite Hillard Manning Leslie Keeling Jasper Fogleman Alfred Dobbs Charles Layman Emil Butts Robert Hutchins Borden Sm-ith Lucetta Morgan Ina Mae Butts Fourth Row Cleft to right? Robert Welhauser Byron Furr Reuben Beam Cedric Campbell John Gunn Troy Timmons Royce Whitehead Willard Minnick Gerald Gookins Paul Arthur Teegarden Fred Harrison Junior Burkhalter Delmar Butts Labert Boggs Jacob McClain Charles Odle EIGHTH GRADE HISTORY As a general rule, little or no attention is given to the Eighth Grade. There seems to be no reason for this. It is granted that the majority? of them will constitute next year's Freshman class. In the presence of the high school students the Eighth Graders are far from unobtrusive. They are often seen and more often heard. They, too, have to accustom themselves to a new environment. It will not be long until they have slipped into the routine. Without doubt they will make good Freshmen. Veedersburg High School will some day be proud of them. As the Seniors make their exit the school will Welcome the Freshmen of 1931. EIGHTH GRADE First Row Qleft to rightj Second Row Qleft to rightj Howard Roberts Alfred Keys Lillian Whitaker Robert Hayes Lucy Stuart Charles Warrick Joe Bowman Margaret Furr Ellen Van Hoesen Floyd Lynch Albert Reynolds Barbara Williams Alice Greek Mary Evelyn Grigson Third ROW Cleft to rightl Glenn Furr Dorothy Grizzle Glen Shirley Betty Lou Nelson Emmett Dodson Qs is i if is if I S VS S is S Y 133 li 5 it 'S is E M fl 3, CLASS OFFICERS Seniors George Reed Glover-President. Thomas Stucker-Vice President. William Madigan-Secretary-Treasurer. Juniors James Allen-President. Jack Hurst-Vice President. Cash Furr-Treasurer. Maxine Walton-Secretary. Sophomores Richard Glover--President. Virginia Van Devanter-Vice President Daniel Walter-Secretary-Treasurer. Freshmen Mabel Marsh-President. Esther Youngblood-Vice President. Jennie Reynolds--Treasurer. N yle Padgitt-Secretary. - N ! ' Q 5 3 1 Nl ' x 1 i i 1, I 1 X . ' " "' ' 277-77i i v A X X 1 f EPp5l1'1'n1Pnt5 6 I emit X 'Arfflffffkg M X , X ,J ,v f ' f W, rf I r .4 wi W MMXUS , M VOCATIONAL GIRLS Standing Cleft to rightj-Ethel Carpenter, Leota Lynch, Velma Mor- gan, Miss Madigan, Instructor, Garnet Snyder, Virginia Morgan, June Hullihan. Sitting fleft to rightj-Thelma Dillon, Alta Morgan, Greta Oilar, Mary Roh-erts, Nile Padgitt, Louise Nixon, Reva Dillon. The Vocational Home Economics Department of the Veedersburg High School was established in the fall of 1918 with nine girls enrolled. The Work has advanced very rapidly, and the course is still expanding. Many of the graduates of this course have gone through college to become teachers, dietitians, nurses, and last but not least, home makers. At the present time dietics, home nursing, home management, house planning, and furnishing, foods and clothing are taught by Miss Madigan. The Vo- cational girls have served school lunches during the year and have also made many useful garments. VOCATIONAL BOYS 1 ,, , H, First row Cleft to rightj-Charles Layman, Percy Fogleman, Robert Welhauser, Hardy Gookins, Leslie Keeling, Delmar Butts. Second row Cleft to rightj-Floyd Poole, Robert Reed, Donald Fogle- man, Robert Campbell, Carl Mullen, Homer Carpenter, Songer Gookins, Wesley Thomas. Third row Cleft to right-Kenneth Gross, Lewis Cable, Jasper Fogle- man, George Black, Owen Howard, William Simpson, Harold Newman, Hillard Manning, Mr. Cade Clnstructorl. Fourth Row Cleft to right!-Albert Dobbs, Gerald Gookins, Cedric Campbell, J. D. Campbell, Berle Briner, Willard Minnick, Kenneth Wilhite, Royce Whitehead, Emil Butts, Jacob McClain. The Vocational Agriculture Department of Veedersburg is operated under the Smith-Hughes Act, and was one of the first organized in the state. 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. It is the aim of Mr. Cade, the instructor, to interest the students in this department who will follow farming as a vocation in later life. COMMERCIAL GROUP Firt row Cleft to rightj-Lois Bruner, Jennie Reynolds, Esther Young- blood, Mabel Marsh, Georgia Rose Overiield, June Hullihan, Gwendolyn Gray, Esta Redford. Second row fleft to riglitj-Frances Newman, Vivian Kinneer, Eva Hutchins, Frances McClain, Thomas Stucker, Velma Morgan, Ethel Car- penter, C-nda Hershberger, Mariam Boord. Third row fleft to rightj-Miss Wall, Instructor, Frances Dimmick, Halton Gunn, Isma Zimmerman, Onda Mears, Kennard Boord, Helen Nel- scn, Dorothy Wilson, Ina Mae Butts, Charles Fishero, Catherine Mettee, Thirza Brewer. Fourth row Cleft to rightl-Leota Lynch, Virginia Aldrich, Lala Brimberry, Lois Wertz, Alberta Lynch, Marcella Butts, Doris Lytle, Edith Griffin, Thelma Chatt, Virginia Morgan. The commercial subjects are claiming their share of attention from the students of the high school. As the demand for bookkeepers and sten- ographers has increased commercial subjects have been added to the curriculum. Commercial work in the high school serves as a basis for business training in higher institutions and helps those who wish to obtain positions after leaving high school. MANUAL TRAINING BOYS First Row fleft to right! Second Row Cleft to rightj Lewis Cable Charles Layman Cedric Campbell Hillard Manning Wesley Thomas Kenneth Wilhite Homer Carpenter Royce Whitehead Floyd Poole Emil Butts Leslie Keeling Jasper Fogelman Third Row fleft to rightj Jacob McClain Alfred Dobbs Gerald Gookins Delmar Butts Willard Minnick Robert Welhauser 3 s 1 Q 1 s E 1 5 E 1 1 1 1 i 1 I s 5 X X wywyyww Wwawwmwwyw wwwfff mw,W'l1 X X X X X W .E X ywmffawfx:-1 X X 1 11 1 it 1 11 ., is X Ei X 12 sg ,E 'X 21 12 5: X2 EYES 1 1 si X. Xf X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X: X X X Xe X1 Xe 5.5 X55 Xe X. X1 X X X X X X er X1 X1 X1 X1 :X 5X X X X X X X X: ,X X 1- :XX 1 1 , SX SX EX XE XX EX me Xa X X X 1 -sgza 'sn' ,: ,Y 5,5 X XX X X X X X XX X XI? X X X. X X X X X X X X X X EXE X X5 XE X X X X X X .SE Xa X X X X Xa X. Xi Xi X X X :X 'X X X5 Xe Xe Xi :XX .XX :X IX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X PHYSICAL TRAINING CLASS v I First row to right Lois Bruner Lillian Whitaker Betty Lou Nelson Mary Evelyn Grigscn Edith Griffin Thelma Chatt Second Row Dorothy Grizzle Helen Wynne . Lala Brimberry Alice Greek Margaret Furr Barbara Williams . f 'X . X1 -- X , I ,LMWX V L ,, 1 xwa . , N T f , I! 1.-im, . X . Y 4 'Third Rowk Lois Wertz Georgia Rose Overfield Mable Marsh Louise Nixon Esther Youngblood Buryl Shirley Fourth Row Frances Dimmick Isma Zimmerman Lucetta Morgan Catherine Mettee Evelyn Brown Thirza Brewer PHYSICAL TRAINING CLASS ' 'First Row-to right Second Row Maxine Lang' . Onda Mears , I Marine Winkler Georgianna Van Hoesen Marjorie Green Virginia Van Devanter June Hullihan ' Ina' Mae Butts ' Mariarn Boord Marcella Butts Esther Youngblood Elizabeth Boord Third Row Fourth Row Mary Evelyn Grigson Margaret Roberts VVilda Bell Nyle Padgitt Yvonne Butts Helen Nelson Roberta Hutchins Helen Brewer Lucy Stuart Mary Roberts GLEE CLUB First Row fleft to rightl Virginia Van Devanter Mary Evelyn Grigson Ellen Van Hoesen Margaret Furr Esta Redford Third Row Cleft to rightj Miss Boone Lucy Stuart Frances Dimmick Thelma Chatt Marine Winkler Roberta Hutchins Gwendolyn Gray June Hullihan Marjorie Green Mabel Marsh Second Row fleft to right! Yvonne Butts Vivian Kinneer Eva Hutchins Helen Brewer Ruth Williams Frances Newman Catherine Mettee Isma Zimmerman Louise Nixon Fourth Row Cleft to rightj Barbara Williams Georgianna Van Hoesen Wilda Bell Alice Dearing Jennie Reynolds Esther Youngblood Georgia Rose Overfield Doris Lytle Constance Oilar ORCHESTRA Standing Cleft to rightj Sitting fleft to rightj Cash Fury William Madigan Gwynn McCord George Reed Glover Mr, Cade Thomas Stucker Miss Boone, Instructor Mary Roberts Vivian Kinneer Virginia Van Devanter Yvonne Butts Marine Winkler Maxine Lang Wilda Bell Helen Brewer Margaret Roberts Eva Hutchins ANNUAL STAFF 'Q I Sitting Cleft to right! Frances McClain ....................... .... E ditor-in-Chief Alberta Lynch ....... .. ...... ....... S pecial Curricula Vivian Kinneer .... . . . .......... . Gwynn McCord. . . William Madigan. . . George Reed Glover .... Thomas Stucker .... Eva Hutchins ..... Standing Cleft to right, .............SocietyEditor Assistant Business Manager . .Athletics Editor Literary Editor Calendar .Business Manager ...........Jokes .Assistant Editor TO LAUGHTER "Here's to Laughter! The sunshine of the soul, the happiness of youth, the privilege of purity, the echo of innocence, the treasure of the humble, the wealth of the poor, it dispels dejection, ban- ishes blues, and mangles melancholy, for it is the foe of woe, the destroyer of depression, the enemy of grief. "It is what kings envy peasants, plutocrats envy the poor, the guilty envy the innocent, it is the sheen on the waves of smiles, the ripple on the waters of delight, the glint on the gold of gladnessg without it humor would be dumb, wit would wither, dimples would disappear, and smiles would shrivel, for it is the glow of a clean conscience, the voice of a pure soul. Laughter !" Dedicated to our perpetual gigglers, the members of the Sophomore Class. 19 E Q I N i D 2 1 1' 1 'Q si, f il, . :Hi - .1 'gi 4 '1 - 155 ,Q , 511555 f 'S iii? - Y ! :e1g's'g .many K3 'I ,q:'1,' 11-i V: ESV? N 'i 2 15216 li 15 . 1 si 1 1 - if Q 33 5 Q ' ' w x X31 N ivgsi I 1 vis: SWT X 355.55-E Q 1 11 51 11 ' 1 1 1 1 151 ,iN r',s': I 1 1--1 3 E E i , P15 Ii' P115 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 133 . 1 ' sin g ,Ng 2'1S3 Nf 5 P 5633 11 fffil zi 116 1: 5 ?,', ': giflx fi Q 1 2 511155 Ei! " 1 15535 Q1 V 11 E. Nas fi ii QUE' if 1I15'.51":S 3' 5 " i?ii1 11111 1 15 11 3' '5 Elrfft S 11211513 1s R X , 5 -X silgf x E 5. 53 5. 5 , as 5, 5 55 5 ig 55 i- 5' is-55:5 1' E115 5 53 ifisif 5 535255 X l: ., 5251555 'siiiili 555555- 553555: 5 ,, .,, s 1 15,55 V ih Sal? 351515: i 1 5515 5-E 1. .5 5 5s i 5 5 5515! if ' 1 5' J 5 5 2 5, :H . , Sfflzsi 35 -:.1. ..:::5x: 255555552 .wx I 19' i " s W! ff 1. la ', I . Lgi Y' .-.Q ws' mb! Laugh at your friends and if your friends be sore, So much the better, you may laugh the more." --Pope. v 1 EQ OHNNNMX 'gr- f , 1 Qi' Qi Slltfviy -,J G, X 93 Q 5 ', I, I X 5' X f K ,i 1 f , mf it . X 3 - J F! f Q 'P w S N . , 'R 54 .:vi'lj' .' Q 4 Q D X 71 l SOCIETY Here we are, all ready to begin another school year. A flag iight the first day of school aroused every one's enthusiasm. The Seniors started the social season by inviting the Juniors to a weiner roast, September 27. About six o'clock the sophisticated Seniors and jolly Juniors started on their journey. They reached an ideal place and made ready for the large camp fire. Several entertaining contests con- tributed to the hilarity of the evening. An abundance of food, highly seasoned with mustard, was enjoyed by all, especially Mr. Cade and Bill Madigan. The aforesaid had more marshmallows than he could eat so he decorated the girls' faces with them. The members of the classes were accompanied by their sponsors and Miss Van Hook, as a special guest. The Freshmen and Sophomores, not wanting to be left out in the social activities, decided to have a Weiner roast October 4 in the North Woods. A large number of the girls surprised the boys by wearing overalls. Esther Youngblood furnished novel entertainment by offering herself as fuel for the bonfire. Miss Van Hook and Mr. Bailey sponsored the classes. On October 28, the Girl Reserves held a Hallowe'en party at the high school building. The members came masked, and a prize was awarded to Alta Morgan who, dressed as a ghost, was chosen as the best masked per- son. A handsome young gentleman appeared on the scene early in the eve- ning, who later proved to be none other than Miss Branham. Many inter- esting games and contests were held. Several members of the faculty were present at the meeting. One of the most colorful and delightful programs ever given in Veed- ersburg was presented to a record breaking crowd by the high school on March 27, 1930. It was a unique and varied production. The High School Orchestra played several selections, its Senior members wearing green and white honor sweaters. A colored minstrel act was staged by Labert Boggs and Daniel Walter. The Girl Reserves' sextet, the Hi-Y quartet, and the Girls' Glee Club each sang. A thirty-minute skit, "The First Day of School" was presented by high school students. The finale was the en- tire cast singing the Veedersburg High School song. The program was under the direction of Miss Boone. On April 11, the Freshmen invited the Sophomores to a weiner roast in Marsh's woods. The spring evening was ideal for a Weiner roast, and the moonlight was positively bewitching.. Much good food was in evidence, and fun and merriment prevailed during the entire affair. Thirty persons were present, accompanied by their sponsors. Unwilling to be outdone by mere Freshmen, the Senior class, on the following evening, held a party at the home of William Madigan. Several contests were held frather resembling examinations in formj and for once those teachers met their Waterloo. As Emerson says, "There is compensa- tion in everything." On May 17 the Juniors entertained the Seniors and faculty at a reception. Baccalaureate services were held on the evening of May 18 at the United 'Brethren church. Music was furnished by the High School Orchestra and Glee Club. The Senior Class play given on May 20, was attended by a large crowd, who enjoyed it very much. Commencement exercises for the Seniors were given on the evening of May 21 at the high school gymnasium. On May 23 the Seniors were entertained by the V. H. S. alumni. fffwwunf Jffuwwtwf 1-111: ww lnumnmranu lfwlurfwrmramlvzwfr W .. M . . --.Lml ff ,, AAAAA' A Mania, OPERETTA Barbarossa, a renegade Greek, has made himself ruler of the Algerian pirates. Commodore Decatur, of the U. S. Navy, goes to Algiers to inform Barbarossa that the United States Government will no longer pay tribute money into his fathomless pockets and that he must sign a treaty to no longer molest United States shipping. Decatur falls in love with Althea, Barbarossa's daughter, but Barbarossa Wishes her to marry the Bey of Morocco. Jim Crow, Decatur's colored servant, fills Barbarossa's ears with tales of the great business success the Greeks have had in America. Barbarossa calls his pirates from the sea and they open restaurants, candy shops, boot-blacking stands, etc., under the guidance of Jim. Jim at the same time is winning all of Barbarossa's money teaching him the Ameri- can game of dice. Barbarossa eventually becomes angered at losing his money and at the same time his revenue from his pirates, who now refuse to divide their profits with him. He rebels and is about to cast Decatur, Jim, and Ferdin- and fofficer of a captured Spanish shipj into prison, when his plans are frustrated by the arrival of the French consul. He informs Barbarossa that forty thousand French soldiers have captured Algiers and that the only way he can escape with his life is to abdicate his throne and leave Algiers, taking the Bey of Morocco with him. This leaves the lovers to follow the dictates of their own hearts and all ends happily-even for Barbarossa and Mulai Ahmed, Bey of Morocco, who decide to go to Ameri- ca and open a Greek restaurant and hire Jim to cook for them. Cast of Characters Barbarossa, a renegade Greek, self-appointed Bey or Pasha, ruler of the Algerian Pirates ........................ Labert Boggs Tingade, Ethiopian slave ..................... ...... H alton Gunn Commodore Decatur of U. S. Navy ............. .... R ichard Glover Ferdinand, Captain of a captured Spanish ship .......... James Morgan Jim Crow, Decatur's servant ........................... Daniel Walter Althea, Barbarossa's daughter .... ...Virginia Van Devanter Isabella, a Spanish slave ............................ Roberta Hutchins Mulai Ahmed, Bey of Morocco ...................... William Madigan A Chorus of Algerian Slave girls, Spanish girls, and American Jackies. CONSTITUTIONAL ESSAY CONTEST William Madigan won the annual Fountain County Constitutional Essay Contest sponsored by the Indiana State Bar Association for 1930. He was awarded a bronze medal by the State Committee. SENIOR CLASS PLAY Never had Seniors played to better advantage than did the class of 1930 in the vehicle of George Ade's four act pictorial comedy, "The College Widow," under the direction of Mrs. James A. Coats. Cast of Characters Billy Bolton, a half-back .......................... George Reed Glover Peter Witherspoon, President of Atwater College ........ Thomas Stucker Hiram Bolton, President of the K. Sz H. Railroad ......... Gwynn McCord "Matty" McGowan, a trainer ................... ..... L ouis McClain Jack Larrabee, the football coach ............... .... W illiam Madigan "Silent" Murphy, center rush ........... ...... Robert Reed Stub Tallmadge, a busy undergraduate ..... . . .Robert Whitehead Tom Pearson, right tackle ............ ..... K enneth Gross Daniel Tibbetts, town marshal ......... ...Marion Stuart Jane Witherspoon, the college widow .... ..... E va Hutchins Flora Wiggins, a prominent waitress ................ Frances Newman Bessie Tanner, an athletic girl .......... ............... V ivian Kinneer Mrs. Primley Dalzell, a grass widow and chaperone ..... Frances McClain Luella Chubbs, college girl ............................. Velma Morgan Bertha Tyson, college girl ..... ............ . .... G ladys Craig Cora Jenks, college girl ....... ..... G arnet Snyder Sally Cameron, college girl ..... ..... A lberta Lynch Josephine Barclay, college girl ........................... Leota Lynch Act I: The campus at Atwater College, afternoon. Act II: At the faculty reception, night. Act III: The football game, Thanksgiving Day. Act IV: In front of Grand Central Hotel, evening. LATIN CONTEST A state wide Latin Contest was conducted during the spring of 1930, under the auspices of Indiana University. Local eliminations were to be held, the County, District, and finally State winners were to be chosen. The local contest was won by Wilda Bell. Virginia Van Devanter and Maxine Lang tied for second position. These three students represented Veezlersburg High School in the County contest at Covington in February. Virginia Van Devanter and Maxine Lang placed first and second respect- ively in Sophomore Latin. These two students advanced to the District contest, but failed to win. GIRL RESERVES 1 In the fall of 1928, the Girl Reserves of the Veedersburg High School were organized. This club is a branch of the Y. W. C. A., and although it has been in existence here for only two years, we feel that it is an asset to the community. ' Monthly and bi-monthly meetings are held under the guidance of Miss Van Hook. The present cabinet is made up of: Eva Hutchins, presi- dent, Gladys Craig, vice president, Ruth Williams, secretary, Virginia Van Devanter, treasurer. The membership now consists of forty-one girls. On October 28, a Hallowe'en party was held by the club. The high school building was the scene of action, decorated in keeping with the season. Nearly all members were present, as well as several members of the faculty. The club endeavors each year to do some worth while work. This year, five dollars from the Girl Reserve treasury was contributed to the Indiana Flood Relief Fund. To be a true Girl Reserve, one must live up to the letter of the code, with which every member is familiar. H1-Y CLUB In 1927 a grdup of high school boys organized the Hi-Y club. During 1929-30 the club took in several new members making a total of twenty. A Hi-Y County Conference, under the direction of Mr. Mendenhall, was held in the high school building. A program for the different clubs was outlined. Mr. Greenley became sponsor of the organization when Mr. Bailey resigned his position in the school. On April 18, a Hi-Y Fathers' and Sons' Banquet was held at the high school. All present enjoyed a splendid eve- ning of toasts and games. 1 'Iflile present officers are Carl Paugh, presidentg George Reed Glover, vice-president Richard Glover, treasurerg Charles Fishero, secretary, Daniel Walter, reporter. The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of character, and our slogan is: Clean sports, clean speech, clean scholarship, and clean living. A SENIOR'S DIARY September : 9-They're off l Once again the grind has begun. The Seniors are starting their last lap of the high school race. 10-The class fights are going on in full swing. 12-Freshmen are quite busy removing the briars from their persons. Wonder why? 16-Seniors organize their class. George Reed, Tom Stucker, and Bill Madigan officers. 20-Assembly singing. Everyone must add his voice to the pande- monium-according to Miss Boone. 23-Annual Staff chosen. What a staff ! 26-Group pictures taken. Gee, it must be a tough camera to come through that ordeal successfully. 27-Junior-Senior Weiner roast. Wonderful time had by all present. October : 2-Seniors go to Attica for individual pictures. 4-Mr. Bailey hands out kisses to all the lady members of the faculty. Don't get excited 5 they're only candy ones! 7-Blue Monday for sure. It's raining hard and everyone is "all wet." 9-Several Eighth Grade boys are seen sandpapering names off their desks. Naughty children ! 10-Mr. Cade takes his Physics class to Coal Creek. Wet feet listed among casualties. 14-Everyone studying hard for exams. 16-Exams I What a life! Teachers' Association this week also. 21- Vacation over, and all the students back to the old routine. 22-Jingle Bells ! Jingle Bells I ! The Hrst snow of the season fell today. 28-Girl Reserve party. Georgia Rose lives up to her title of "Rough- neck" by breaking up the kiddy-cars. 31-HalloWe'en ! November : 1-First basket ball game of season ushered in by pep meeting and election of yell-leaders. 6-Dick Glover is really quite frivolous at present. Scandal has it that he is the proud possessor of a brand-new girl friend. Wonder who? 8-Our boys play Hillsboro and beat them with a margin of eleven points. Whoopee ! lg 11-Armistice Day. Commander Charles- Slusser of the Legion Post gives an address before the assembly. 13-We get into motion pictures. Who knows but that there may be discovered a Ronald Colman or Greta Garbo among us ? 14-Johnny Bailey, the younger brother of "Our Joy," has been visit- ing school this week. He seems to have made quite a hit with some of our girls. 19-Frances McClain is sporting a scarlet tam. Hot stuff ! 25--Thanksgiving. Tough on the turkey ! 27-Exams! Now that they are over we have something to be thank- ful for. December: 3-Virginia Van Devanter wants a rocking chair and knitting to do. How about including a cat and a pair of spectacles ? 6-Lost to Crawfordsville 28 to 25. Boy, if we could put our hands on the referee l 9-Students have snow-ball fight in front of school house. Several combatants complain they were hurt. Mr. Dockins announces there will be no more snow ball throwing at school. Well, that's settled ! 13-The Green Devils beat Williamsport in a football game. 18-Snow ! A blizzard all day. The hacks come after lunch for coun- try pupils. Everyone snow-bound. 19-Hooray! No school till after Christmas. 30-Back again after vacation. Many students show effects of the Yuletide season. January: 1-New Year's Day. Students show effects of big whoopee parties. Goodbye old 1929 I 11-Girls' game with Klondyke, and they certainly did wallop 'em ! 17-Semester exams. Groans and gloom prevail. 23-Seniors take snaps for annual. . 25-County Tournament at Attica. Too bad we couldn't win again this year! 31-Girls beat Boswell, but the boys get licked by Clinton. No won- der-"Sic 'em, Bruno !" February : 1-Girls' game with Klondyke-there. Win 32 to 12. Hooray for our undefeateds ! -Girls and boys both play Attica and both get licked I Hard luck and more of it ! ! 11-Mr. Bailey leaves to accept position at Anderson. Miss,Ridlen takes his place. 12-Pintus staff labors hard to get snaps mounted and sent to Stafford 14-Many students get pretty Valentines. Others, including Mr. Dockins, receive some that weren't so pretty. 20-A new operation, by which a girl's dinner is removed, occurs today. Wonder if they used an anesthetic? 21-The Green Devils play Mellott in the last scheduled game of the season and won 27 to 20. 22--Virginia Van Devanter and Maxine Lang are winners in County Latin Contest. 24-June and Kenny are on the outs. Now, children, how can you be like that ? 25-Jim Allen and Kennard Boord stage a big wrestling match in the hall. Mr. Cade calls it a draw, and puts them both out. 5 1 E f I X s , s E E fi E S 5 5 ,E E I ll 5? if EF 1 'L if it 4 E 26-Ruthie Williams is seen racing madly down the street after school. It's rumored the long awaited letter from her boy friend is at the post- office. 27--Big pep meeting. Everyone is ready for the Sectional. Come on, boys, let's Win! March: 3-Well the Green Devils didn't Win the tourney. Attica won--and how ? 4-Exams. The students just don't get the breaks. 5-Band instructions start today. John Philip Sousa better be care- ful or he Won't have the best band in the World when V. H. S. gets started. 7-Miss Boone tells assembly singing group that they all have excel- lent voices. She must have had a cold in her head or something. 10-Seniors in Typing class learn from Miss Wall that they act like kindergarden tots. 11--Grade cards are here. Oh boy, wait till dad and mother see the red marks! 12-Several V. H. S. students surprise Roberta Hutchins on her birthday. "All departed at a late hour, wishing her many happy returns of the day." 13-J im Morgan sleeps in the assembly. Wonder if it was due to too much party last night ? 14-Quite a number of V. H. S students attend the State Tourney today. 17-'Ray for St. Patrick l All good Irishmen fincluding Doc McCord and Bill Madiganj wear green ties today. 18-Orchestra working hard for High School Night. You should hear them syncopate "Harmonica Harry" and "Happy Days." 27-Miss Van Hook is wearing a new tie. Looks rather familiar- wonder where she got it 'Z April: 1-April Fool I 2-Two Junior boys hold a heavy conference in the assembly. So heavy, in fact, that it ends in Mr. Cade's office. 3-Everyone has the spring fever this balmy weather. 4-Senior Physics class goes up C., A. 8: S. tracks to perform an experiment. 8-The spring weather certainly shows us the "love birds." 11-Exams. And were they hard ! ? 12-Senior class party at the home of Bill Madigan. Louis McClain declares the punch is spiked. No, Louis, you don't know what a whale of a difference a few cents make. ' 17-Operetta practice going in full swing. 20-Alberta and Leota Lynch are-P seen crying on each other's shoul- ders. No, it isn't a quarrelg they are just lamenting the fact they won't be in V. H. S. much longer. 29-Operetta, "Barbarossa of Barbary," presented. A real success. May: I-Juniors busy on reception. 17-Reception. 18-Baccalaureate services. 20-Senior play. 21-Commencement. 23-Alumni banquet. ' Y 1 I , f i ! fy f E f , A fi 1 I fbxvfi X g X N lP1'fL'5 ,J X .. ,,, X -Q, I Y, 1 W u 1 .V XX, n 1 , I fl i I i V! ,I I ff 1 1 x if y f'11r', ,? I fi 9 X + f ' f 1 1 f 9 N SA7aX'K A'?4 + Q 11.54 Q y i'Wf'S ZQMQMWS X 7 'I . A 7 BOYS' BASKET BALL TEAM First Row Cleft to right! Second Row Qleft to rightb Cedric Campbell Troy Timmons John Gunn Daniel Walter Top Row fleft to Captain Charles Fishero Lewis Cable Arthur Bonebrake Mr. Greenley Reed Glover Roberts Campbell Fogleman' Shirley Reed Kenneth Gross George Leland Robert Donald Harley Robert rightl Kennard Boor-d Songer Gookins James Morgan Cash Furr ,, 1, , 3: 1: ATHLETIC S Coach Lawrence Greenley issued a call for basket ball candidates the last week of September, 1929. Thirty-five aspirants answered, nine of whom were members of last year's squad. However, only two of these were letter-men. After several workouts the squad was cut to twenty-one players. The six weeks examinations caused the ineligibility of five con- tcnders and the remaining sixteen constituted the basketball squad of Veedersburg High School for the season of 1929-30. A hard schedule had been arranged ands the prospects for a winning team were not overly bright. The material was green and many difficult problems confronted the local mentor. But after a month's strenuous practice the team began to whip into shape for the first game. Veedersburg 22-Waynetown 29 The Green Devils opened the season on November 1 against a strong Montgomery County aggregation. The game was hard fought, but the local boys lacked the punch and drive to secure enough points to win. Bob Campbell was the outstanding performer for the Green Devils, making fourteen points. Lack of experience and failure to hit free throws accounted in a large degree for the loss. Veedersburg 30-Hillsboro 19 Greenley's revamped team beat Hillsboro quite easily in the second game of the season. The locals were never in danger and three teams got into action. Jim Morgan, a sophomore, rose to the heights and scored six field goals. The Green Devils handled the ball in nice style, and the entire team played like veterans. Veedersburg 17-Bainbridge 22 The Green Devils, playing their first game away, dropped a good scrap to the strong Bainbridge outfit. Close guarding and tight defensive play marked the contest. Lack of experience seemed the probable cause of the locals' defeat. Veedersburg 42-Fowler 30 The Green Devils took a strong Benton county team by a score of to 30. A great offensive drive early in the second half put the game on ice for the locals. Morgan made six field goals and six fouls to lead the scoring. Veedersburg 26-Southport 25 In a loosely played game Greenley's five beat a husky aggregation from south of Indianapolis. Poor passing and many fouls marred the game. Gross and Morgan led the local attack. Veedersburg 31-Wingate 34 Penny Ray's smart, fighting team from Wingate took the Green Devils into camp after the six weeks exams. The game was hard fought. However, the defensive play of the locals was not up to par and defeat was the result. Veedersburg 34-Attica 18 An entirely new Attica team was easily beaten during Thanksgiving vacation. The Green Devils were never in danger. Shirley was the out- standing offensive player, and Fishero played one of the greatest defensive games of his career for the locals. Veedersburg 25-Crawfordsville 28 The Crawfordsville Athenians dropped the Green Devils 28-25 in a bitterly fought game on the Wabash gymnasium fioor. There were many fouls and the play was unusually rough. Poor officiating contributed heavily to the cause of the locals' defeat. Veedersburg 30-Williamsport 19 The Green Devils had no difficulty whatsoever in defeating a weak quintet from Warren county. The locals were never in serious danger, and play throughout the contest was slow and uninteresting. Morgan and Shirley were outstanding for the Greenleymen. Veedersburg 22-Flora 44 The Green Devils traveled to Flora and lost to a smooth playing ag- gregation. The locals clicked for only the first five minutes of the game, when they held their opponents to a one point lead. Veedersburg 26-Roachdale 27 The fastest and most bitterly fought contest so far of the season was dropped to Roachdale after Christmas vacation. The locals fought hard and played good basketball. Fishero and Shirley were outstanding for defensive and offensive playing respectively. Failure to take advantage of the breaks accounted for the defeat. Veedersburg 31-Hillsboro 17 The Green Devils had little difficulty in defeating the Hillsboro quin- tet on their own floor. The locals were never in danger. Veedersburg 35-Pine Village 29 The Greenleymen played great basketball to win from the Pine Village team led by Eberly. The Warren county, five piled up a 7 to 0 lead before the locals began to click. After the Green Devils hit their stride the out- come was apparent. Shirley was outstanding for Veedersburg. Veedersburg 6-Covington 7 The Green Devils met their traditional rivals after semester examin- ations and were defeated 7 to 6. There was no scoring in the first twelve minutes of the contest. Defensive plays were used almost wholly by both teams. Shirley scored two baskets and Morgan one for the locals. Lamb and Marr were outstanding for the Trojans. County Tournament In the County Tourney held at Attica, the Green Devils met Kingman in the third game of the morning. The locals managed to squeeze out a 23 to 18 win. In the semi-iinals they played Covington. The Sanfordmen won 25 to 23 in an extra five minutes. Veedersburg 24-Clinton 28 Displaying a brilliant triple threat attack of foul, fall down and fum- ble, the Green Devils losta slow game to Clinton. The locals were rather handicapped by lack of size, but only at times did they show any basket ball playing ability whatsoever. Veedersburg 24-Attica 31 The Green Devils proved no match for Attica on their home floor, and were defeated 31 to 24. The locals failed to solve their opponents' zone defense and as a result most of the points they acquired were from long shots. Veedersburg 19-Kingman 34 The Kingman five, led by "Red" Johnson, walloped the Green Devils without much difficulty. The game was tight throughout the first half but Kingman came back strong and was never in serious trouble. Veedersburg 21-Covington 26 In a return game with Covington the Green Devils lost again. The game was marred by many fouls and slowed down by close refereeing. Gross was outstanding for the locals. Veedersburg 26-West Point 28 The West Point "Cadets," led by the Heath brothers, administered the Green Devils their sixth consecutive defeat. The locals fought hard, but were handicapped by the lack of size. Morgan and Gross looked best for the locals. Veedersburg 27-Mellott 20 The Green Devils, in the last game of the season, came out of their slump to break the chain of six losses in a row. The game was rough at times. Play, however, was fast throughout the entire contest. Gross, Morgan, and Shirley were best for the locals. Sectional Tournament Attica, again holding the Sectional in their gymnasium, won the tourney as was expected by the majority of fans. The Green Devils de- feated West Lebanon 33 to 29, sent Williamsport back home on the short end of a 21 to 7 score and then lost to Attica in the final game 23 to 21. In all justice to the locals, they played championship basket ball. The Veedersburg rooters to a man supported their teamvloyally. With their green and White banners flying, they went gloriously to defeat. There was no dishonor in losing the last game, for after all the thing that really counts is not whether you won or lost, but how you played the game. It is not our place to judge whether or not the season of 1929-30 was a success. The team won eleven and lost fourteen games, for a percentage of .440. Perhaps from the standpoint of games won and lost it has, been below par, but as far as developing the qualities of good sportsmanship in those connected with basket ball is concerned, the season can be considered a real success. Captain Fishero led his team into the fight with a determination to win. The Green Devils did not always win, but they undoubtedly never failed to give the best they had. Three Seniors leave the squad this year. They will be missed. Fishero will again lead the Green Devils next year. The outlook for a winning team is good. We have faith in their ability to carry the Green and White to the top. May they go on with the ideals of true sportsmen before them ! Esther Youngblood GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM Top Row Cleft to rightl Second Row fleft to rxghtj Thelma Chatt Buryl Shirley Mary Roberts Mr. Greenley Helen Nelson Georgia Rose Overiield Veedersburg Veedersburg Veedersburg Veedersburg Veedersburg Veedersburg Veedersburg Veedersburg Veedersburg Veedersburg Girls Girls Girls Girls Girls Girls Girls Girls Girls Girls 7.- Thirza Brewer Helen Brewer Ruth Williams Margaret Roberts June Glover Attica Girls 24.9 Boswell Girls 9. Klondyke Girls 9. 25- 19- 19- -Bloomingdale Girls 9. -Boswell Girls 11. -Klondyke Girls 12. -Attica Girls 25. -Montezuma Girls 14. Bloomingdale Girls 8. -Montezuma Girls 17. 11151 1':1 si 5 'E1' 11 I 1 1 1 s 11. 5 5 112 1 13' 1 1 . i' 1 2 1 : 1 1 'El -::1E1 .EWEIF 11'151g1 11 11 is 1-11 :1I15 1'i'1 111' 111 11' 1511 151: 111' 111111 1 1111 1 1 1 5 111111 11552251 fiiisix 1 515515515 1 231151 1 i 1 2 11-1 1111 111- , .. A 1 . . -. 1 . . .. -,...1....,.1 11.1.11 .,fgx':nA I 11 31 'F as 1 1115? if 1.1, I1 11.111 1- 2 , swsg 515521511 1511 ' 2155? if 515151.11 'For men 'tis not enough to be aliveg The noblest joy of being is to strive. Stark YQ 5' 1 1 X: x i I If I l, l vo, a.e:o1vmw - E .I ...L... 1 ,i 'Q I ' If if f yy 1' Kf f 6 Ahuvrfising gf Q frnh + I Qlflitnr I 5 72 1' 1 I F I ff L! 'J F f W f . X Xl ,W j If X ? I Z slmi if QS! .M NS. :SU E N LS: assi ws: Q-ess SPN? 'Mil N. as 2 5 S is sei EFZR is says ..s 312: x ..l l Ears .234 luis IRE 5' 'Ss HSE sz El? ., EE5 Els' :li Q X Q Xa Q is is if :S is ss ss: ss 1. xl E isa E sei 2:5 sis si, 'Y 513215 ses Si 51.5 NE sis LE ei? Q.. X iiix ss E Live while you live, for you will be a long time dead. .,, 9 ronug I-'nr Me Ed 65:1 " I-I-B H-B could stand for a lot of things, but really it stands for quality. When you see the H-B on an article you always feel safe in purchasing it. You have that con- fidence that H-B must make good. Every mineral ele- ment known to be absent in the grain We feed is compound- ed in H-B Mineral in just the right proportions to get .best results. That's wshy most people say H-B Life is made up of moments and we live just one of them at a time. Strive to make as many of them as happy as possible. Every household has -a family skeleton. Usually locked in the closet, but some snoopy neighbor has had a glance at it and takes great pride in parading it before the public, forgetting that they have one in their own closet perhaps more hideous. No great achievement was ever ac- complished by drastic laws that had to be enforced by taking human lives by licensed gun toters. "Where there is no law there is no transgression." Man's brain is a wlznderful thing and will help ra. lot if it is used. Na- ture patterned us with arms to work with and legs to carry us to work and eyes to see how it was done. Anyone can exist by using them, but if you ever get albove the mere existing ycu will have to use your head. There is nothing so important as self and as Walt Whitman said, "If anything is sacred, the human body is sacred and the glory and sweet of man is the token of manhood untainted and in ia man or woman a clean, strong, firm iibered body is more beautiful than the mlcst beau- tiful face." NOW YOU JUST WAIT AND SEE. SOME DAY YOU WILL USE H-B. Hutchins Brothers M ineral Vvorlcs Hillsboro Indiana Warm Powder for hogs and H-B Worm Powder for chickens is different. It is far 'ahead of every rem- edy made for the same purpose. It eliminates a lot of trouble and leaves no worry afterwards. H-B Fertilizers will bring you more grain per acre, a better quality and will advance ma- turity several days. Not for a Day Not for a Week 3 But Always Interested in the Welfare of the "Boys and Girlsu Educational Program Indiana Condensed Milk Co SWEET CREAM Veedersburg, Indiana Phone 82 Atwater Kent RADIO Has Unusual Range Has Unusual Tone Quality Has Unusual Seleotivity Has Unusual Power with Clear Volume We Demonstrate -' just Phone PAYMENTS ARRANGED M 8: H SALES CO. Nlellott. Indiana PHONE 2 M 8z H SALES CO. JOHN DEERE TRACTORS AND FARM IMPLEMENTS A HUDSON ESSEX FINE MOTOR CARS ATWATER KENT AND VICTOR RADIOS X V 'Q Ll6:! SELF ' X j X' 'MIP 33 9' W ce g 41 Iwi I I F- Ft 'arf-9'-. . Qipj qlf I rf N X if w X1 ,X -ls I . gf . Lf.. X L , Guaranteed Reconditioned Tractors, Implements and Motor Cars MELLOTT, INDIANA PHONE 2 Jones Bros. GRAIN, FEEDS AND COAL Stone Bluff Indiana Why Not Run? Bud Smith-"Say, Dad, that ap- ple I just ate had a worm in it, and I ate that too." Mr. Smith-"What? Here, drink this water and wash it down." Bud Cshaking his headl-"Aw, let 'im walk down." Efficient Cowcatcher The train suddenly came to a grinding stop, which made the passengers jump. "What has happened, conduct- or ?" cried a nervous old lady. "Nothing much, we just ran over a cow." "Why-was it on the track ?" "No," replied the disgusted of- ficial. "We chased it into a barn." Tom Marsh-"Wet or dry, Bill?" Bill M.-Never mind my politics. Just comb my hair." J. Fred Parham UNDERTAKER Automatic Zenith Radio Veedersburg, Indiana Vivian Kinneer QWho's been to the zooj-"Why do elephants have such big trunks ?" Eva Hutchins-"They have to come all the Way from India, stupid." Editor-in-chief - "Look here, what do you mean by this? 'Among the most beautiful girls Was Mr. Charles Dockinsf Mr. Dockins isn't a girl, you idiot! He's our school superintendent." Society Editor-"I can't help thatg that's where he Was." Miss Branham-"When do the leaves begin to turn?" Charles Odle-"The night be- fore examination. "Well, anyway," said the sign painter who had just fallen off the scaiolding with pails of red, blue, and yellow paint, "I Went down with flying colors." LOUIS'S SANDWICH SHOP CONEY ISLANDS and HAMBURGERS 5c Veedersburg, Indiana INSURANCE A SURETY BONDS REAL ESTATE ALBERT J. GOSSETT Gossett Building Veedersburg, Indiana COMPLIMENTS OF GRAB -IT HERE "Where Ma Saves Pa's EAT AT Sullivan's First Door West of Big Four Depot Hot Lunches at All Hours Tables for Ladies 1- Dough." Headquarters SULLIVAN'S TAXI H. J. Sullivan, Prop. Phone 94 ATWATER KENT WINS EXCLUSIVE AGAIN ! SPORTING Goons THE sHoP Lower Merion Township Schools in Pennsylvania have just placel an order for Atwater Kent Radios to be in- stalled in all schools in this township. Their decision was not arrived at until exhaust- ive tests and comparisons had been made. ATWATER KENTS are sold in Veedersburg at VAN DEVANTE.R'S FURNITURE 8z RUG STORE il Clothing and Equipment For Every Game If It's From Alexander's It Is Dependable HONOR SWE ATERS Our Specialty T. C. CCleve7 Alexander 155 North Vermilion St. Phone 1038. Danville, Ill. Hevherzhurg State Bank "THE BANK OF THE PEOPLE" Mr. Cade Cto Gwynn, during Physics recitationj-"Why are the days longer in summer and short- er in winter?" Gwynn-"Because the heat ex- pands and the cold contracts." .iii Mrs. VanHoesen-"Don't bring me any more of that horrid milk. It is positively blue." George Reed-"It isn't our fault, Mrs. VanHoesen. It's these long, dull evenings that make the cows depressed." He Ainlt So Dumb. Mr. Newman-"I've got a freak on my farm-a two-legged calf." Mr. Marsh-"I know. He came over to call on my daughter last night." Newtown Hardware Co. MCCORMICK-DEERING FARM IMPLEMENTS il.- REPAIRS AND SERVICE "Good Equipment Makes A Good Farm" Geo. SQ and B. E. Glover CLOTHING-HATS-SHOES Fine Furnishings-Dry Goods and Notions Quality Service Fountain Produce Co. Cash Buyers POULTRY, BUTTER, EGGS AND HIDES Veedersburg WOOL IN SEASON Wingate ...... . . Waynetown ..... . . . Kingman . . . . . Covington .... . . Phone Phone Phone Phone Phone The CAPS and GOWNS ' used by the 1930 Senior Cartwright Class of this school for Markgt Graduating Week were furnished by - HARRY K. LANDES CO. 837 N. Illinois Street MEAT and GROCERIES Indianapolis, Indiana -- Phone 9 This School Believes in - Patronizing an Indiana W E D E L I V E R Enterprise. ll "You Know It's Good" ICE CREAM COLD DRINKS Day and Night Service LAFAYETTE at LIFE INSURANCE CO. HERSHBERGER 1 FILLING STATION MONTE M. BOATMAN .. AGENT Southeast Corner of the In- tersection of State Roads 41 and 34 IN STERLING , FRESH THINGS TO EAT EVERY DAY Pies - Cakes - Buns Bread, Doughnuts and A Fancy Pastries CRANE'S HOME BAKERY M. F. Nixon -l COAL LUMBER and BUILDING MATERIAL VEEDERSBURG ROLLER MILL H. R. Spencer, Prop. FULL LINE OF FEEDS Acme Feeds Mill Feeds ' Chicken Feeds Dairy Feeds Hog and Pig Feeds "Our Delight" Flour THE CADE HARDWARE COMPANY Hardware - Stoves Tools - Radi-os 11. M l Corn ea Hanna Paints and Poultry We C2111 Grind Any Kimi Of Supplies at the Right Price. Feed. IN 1883 AND 1930 This is the Indiana Business College of Lafayette, an All- State training school giving free employment service in and about ten cities of the state, including Indianapolis. Write to Roy H. Puter- baugh, Manager, for free "Budget" LAFAYETTE BUSINESS COLLEGE Compliments of E. L. McCABE Sz SON Terre Haute Indiana Cal Scherer fto small grand- son-"Please keep away from my corns, Dan." Dan-"Grandpa, why don't you let your calves come down and eat your corn ?" His Reward' Charles Fishero-"I have noth- ing but praise for our new min- ister." Mr. Dockins-Yes, I noticed that when they passed the col- lection plate." And I guess by now We have all heard of the Scotchman who opened his pocketbook in January and had a June Bug ily out of it. Asleep at the Controls Officer-"How did the accident happen?" Mr. Cade-"My wife was asleep in the back seat." IF YOU WANT TO BUILD A CITY, T R A D E WHERE YOU WANT THAT C I T Y B U I L T . A FRIEND NOW THAT SCHOOL IS OUT Be Sure To Go To Reed's Store For Your ICE CREAM-SODAS SUNDAES Best in town, and don't for- get our Medicines. Complete line and low prices. BE SURE AND ASK FOR ARCTIC MAID ICE CREAM -.T Known For Its Goodness Manufactured by Arctic Ice Cream Co. Danville, Ill. cas B Tires U Majestic R Gooarich Raaios B U R EEN E R Tires ous R Tubes REPAIRING and OVERHAULING SERVICE Prompt and Expert Attention Independent Garage Brown's Clothes Shop ii- GOOD CLOTHES FOR MEN AND BOYS ...ii I Furnishings-Shoes ' Cleaning VEEDERSBURG, INDIANA Pressing "Ethel," said Mr. Cade, "you seem to be a bright little girlg can you repeat a verse from the Bi- ble ?" "I'll say I can." "Well, my dear, let's have it." "The Lord is my Shepherd-I should worry." Mr. Greenley found some holes in his socks. "You haven't mended these," he said to his wife. "Did you buy that coat you promised me ?" she asked. HNOI? "Well, if you don't give a Wrap, I don't give a darn." Miss Branham -- "Who was Drinkwater ?" Bill Madigan-"He was a pro- hibitionistf' SPECIALISTS IN SHOES AND HOSIERY WY , , QSAYQ IS ,.so'+fl Veedersburg, Indiana We Shoe the Family E112 Eliirzt Natinnal Bank Heehershurg, Jinhiana Strength Service Spalding Athletic Office Outfitters Goods Books Stationery and Gifts Decker Bros. Lafayette Indiana EDISON VAL-SPAR RADIOS ENAMELS AND STAINS G. G. Graham DRUGGIST Veedersburg, Indiana S. W. P. GOODRICH PAINTS AND VARNISH RUBBER GOODS Miss Boone Cin music classj- "What is your idea of harmony ?" Peanut Keyes-"A freckled faced girl in a polka dot dress leading a giraffe." "Yes, Bill, June said that last night she dreamed she was dancing with you." Bill M.-"You thrill me to pieces-" "And then she woke up to find her kid brother pounding her feet with a flat iron." Esther Y.--"And the ruffian snatched my little Fido and ran away with him." Ben G.-"Well, doggonef' Christmas Suggestions A pair of roller skates for grand- ma Endicott. A hobby horse like Jim's for Dad. J. T. YEAZEL CANDY CO. Danville, Illinois For Fine Candies Bowey's Fountain Sup plies and Hot Chocolate High School Graduates are in demand in business. You can Prepare Quickly in our Classes. We Place You When You are Qualified. ENROLL ANY MONDAY UTTERBACK'S Business College Dale Bldg. Danville, Ill. James Cook Guy W. Haas HUB INSURANCE AGENCY Veedersburg Indiana SHELL FILLING STATION Oil and Gas Quick Service Sandwiches, Ice Cream Cigars, Candy and Cold Drinks Clifford Bell, Proprietor W. Second St. State Road 34 Veedersburg, Ind. ELLIS-RAMSEY AUTO CO. Dodge and Plymouth Sales 24-Hour Wreck Car Service Full Line of Accessories C' L Phone 54 "TROPICAL" CUSTOM MADE PAINT of Scientific Reliability Largest Exclusive Industrial and Maintenance Paint Manu- facturers in the World. The Tropical Paint and Oil Company Cleveland, Ohio CHAS. T. SLUSSER Local Representative Veedersburg, Indiana Vegdfrsburg, Indiana Mr. Cade-"What is a dry cell?" Tom fwaking upj-"Don't know, never was in one." Five year old daughter-"Look at that funny man across the road." CQMPLIMENTS Mother-"What is he doing?" Daughter-"Sitting on the pave- OF ment talking to a banana peeling." VEEDERSBURG Willie, aged five, had been taken by his father to his first foot ball LUMBER CO- game. That night as he knelt at her side, his mot'zer was horrified to hear his prayer: "God bless papa! God bless mama! God bless Willie! Rah! Rah! Rah!" Gross Ccoming out of a day dreamy-"And what is so rare as a date with June ?" 'Where goocl pictures are a hahlt ..... The Smith Studio We macle the photos for this hoolc Harry C. Fishero Funeral Director I DIANA AND ILLINOIS LICENSE. CALLS ANSWERED PRONDPTLY. PRIVATE AMB ULANCE. Ralph S. Nelson Licensed Assistant LADY ASSISTANT PHONES-OFFICE, 2. RESIDENCE 198 VEEDERSBURG ,gl ii iesiii n..... li il s.:51sls . A an wr '-ii 333' ti A 5s+l:sass,' REED'S MARKET Inc. - Phone 35 HOME KILLED, MEATS Quality First, Last and 0 VEEDERSBURG ' GREEN HOUSE FLOWERS For All Occasions POTTED PLANTS A11 the Time Phone 220 R' MELLOTT CLEMENT V. R-ITTER A LUMBER Publisher and Bookseller E. Washington St. Edward Keeling, Agt. "Everything to Build Anything" Fence Paints Posts Shingles Chicago, Ill. STANDARD BOOKS AT SPECIAL PRICES Britannica Encyclopedia, new 14th edition, 24 Volumes .... 3129.50 Chronicles of America, 50 vols., Textbook Edition ..... S 67.50 Columbia University Course in Literature, 18 volumes...S 78.00 Miscellaneous Bargains Edwards - Dictionary asf Thoughts 619279 56.00 ......... 83.00 Todoroff-Wnat is What in Groceries 52.00 .............. 51.25 Patton-Raising fum' bearing ' Animals 56.00 ................ 354.00 Catalog Mailed on Request - V .- -- - -- -2. 1- in-fa.--ff -4 '- " -an.-1 2-"PZ-V .- if'- ' -5- Q -d'-- N- -'--'--- -- -R , , . ,,.,. .,, . 31 , . -- -ag.: ---iii-.iw.--.i-Ewi-:i-e:-- .1-'ii-f, , 4 5.1-. , . .. .I . -, -' - -- .4 - -Q x 4. 4- Qs? - 4,4 .-N . -- .4,.iK. - -- - K - -4 - -,E .,.:-ggi? .Ls :-- ,s4...+i5.1. ,, Zi ,-x4l5.f:..:5-1.-.,421v1.3q5e.-, -1? .- 1 Lgrbzii - --- -., - W - sf- .. . ., M -- -. . .. , -.' , ,- . k -- ..-auf .. --,, ., -, -- S ,-.-f---L-1-5-4 -. 1.,... . --:Zin .1 :QL-ff'-F '-YW ' P-J--'1-.9-.rl ' . A L7 ' - 1'-A -' 'ij -' Y ga- - ,ff -'- . -' E - 2-s552'1LLwx---225-5 2 2-9 -, g 4-'ff 2. ,ff "" g ---2gFF, 5 . 1, --ff 4113,-z ' A,,,..,..-.5-gbzp-4,,g. '.g.,-- -,f f " -. 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