Vinton High School - Arrow Yearbook (Vinton, IA)

 - Class of 1925

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Vinton High School - Arrow Yearbook (Vinton, IA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1925 volume:

J. W mf el. 2EQ,,g,41L+MY, QC . X46 r X K ffxfffff THE VINTON ARROW Fon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE THE VINTCDN ARRCW LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL - VINTON, IOWA VOLUME X - - PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1925 THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRE AND TWENTY-FIVE Foreword 'R Q LEAVE a record of the ac- tivities of our last year in Vinton High worthy of remem- brance, and to assemble an annual worthy of the high standing and spirit of the school---this has been the aim of the 1925 Arrow Staff. THR VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Dedication To John A. Balour, whose interest and activzfty in the Vinton schools during the past four years warrants the respect of stu- dents and patrons, do we, the Class of 1925, dedicate this book. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE The Price of Victory A foe was loose and the field was clear, Ile bore toward our goal with a savage rash, One man alone was left to stop his mad career- The crowd brolfe forth from a breathless hush. Roger saw the danger but he knew no fear, He alone that man must stop, A touchdown, defeat, were all too near, Into the runner he dove-they dropped. Oh! victory, that game was won in glory, But robbed art thou of all thy pomp and flash,- That one last dive has closed the story, Stewart's life has paid the price. He is gone, yes, gone foroper To a distant Football Ground,- Gone across the gloomy river For life's last and Great Touchdown. H -John H-icklin, '25, THE V1N'1'oN ARROW FOR NINETDEN IIUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIRVE , U N fm 4 LEROY ROGER STEWART F1115 VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN IIUNDRID NND TWENTY-FHE Zin Hlvmnriam Earrg Efnrngthv Earn Sreptexnhrr IU, IHUS Binh Elanuarg 7, 15124 THR VINTON ARROW FOR NINRTRRN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE HARRY FORSYTHE THE VINTON ARROVV FOR- NINETEEN HVNDRED AND TVVENTY-FIXL Eflifm'-in-f'l11'r'f. . ,-1s.v1's1'r1nf Elllifllf. lf11.v1'nf's.v fuflllllfjfl' Axsisfriiif lizfwiim Ail1lvz'1'r's ...... . 01'g1111f,:11f1'o11x .. I'l1lssf's ..... . Ililmm' . . lfnflulr .. N0t'Iif'f'lj .. riff ........... I"r1c'ulfyf .'tflI'l'.WlI',i Arrow Staff . . . . .Giaoiciiu H. XV.XI.'I'I'lR . GwicN1m1,vN Ii. 1'.x'r'mx ,..-loHN IJ. FRANKLIN rr mffrzx , ...... O'r'ro S'I'I'l2l'K ..DoN,xi,n A1.Xl'KIl-I . . . .lf'i,oRi:Nc'15 Moiix . . .'l'il0MAs IJONNIQILY . .. ...IJo1,0Rus IIAU. . ,Al,ls1411i'i'A 'l'110Mi-sux ....liR,xc'E Ilxizzvimx ..............IJuNA1,im Sc'H1Nm,iciz ..MiNNiu E. Mmm, JOHN W. Nm, VV4- wish to 2ll'kllUXYit'1i1l'k' Tliv my-opc1':1ti0ii of thu follmviiig pvrsons wiih whom- aid thc- publiczitioii of thc' 1925 ARROW has lwvn zicliie-wil: Miss Amin lmurai 15111111-i', who so c-Hia-iviiily ziml williiigrly cmlchwl Thi- Ai'- , . . row lwiwiit play. l'l1v Now 10-ml. Thosv who lizivv co1itl'1lmt4-il smlpsliots, jokes mul otlloi' liieitvriail. Miss Mnlwl Iililllf. tn wlimu wi- zirv imlvbtval fm' czirvful typing' 0ilt'U!'lUlliiy ilmw. I - O THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE The Board of Education Vinton, Iowa A. B. ALDDN, President XV. E. BICKEL. Secretary FRANK Giiaisizicrcu, Treasurer DR. J. E. Iireiim' HAYs M. MAIN DR. E. A. BI'x'roN NVM. C. Hi'1.sis VVe, the student body of Vinton High School, owe a debt of gratitude to the members of our Board of Education. First of all, we are indebted to them, as representatives of the community. for our beautiful building, Lincoln High. We all feel a great degree of pride in being able to refer to it as 'tour Alma Mater." VVe realize that the home and the school are the two greatest factors in laying the foundations of our lives. XVe owe, to a considerable degree, that foundation to the efforts of the Board of Education 'in securing able and ef- ficient instructors for us. Appreciating the amount of work and worry which they have undergone in our behalf. we wish to take this opportunity of letting them know that we are grateful to them for their eforts. THE VINTON AR Row FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Table of Contents I. FACULTY II. SENIORS III. CLASSES Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Junior High IV. ATIILETIVS Coaches Football Basketball Track Girls' Basketball V. ORGANIZATIONS Horor' Society Glee Clubs Orchestra Science Club Agriculture Club Declamatory Girl Reserve Club VI. SOCIETY VII. FEATURES flZl.lCllllilI' Humor Kodaks VIII. ADVERTISEMEN'l'S THL N1N1'0N ARROW Fon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY FIVE FACULTY 1 ll . f , 74 ?2EMl? , D , D M 1 Df D i -BUIIWIIIII wlul'v,wmr'F9LX ng E' ,I ,1 4 ,f gf i, 9, iff. If ,wp 0 1 ' J ' '. rj? I 1 4 X 1 " ,X f I gl 1 gf ffm ,0 J? ' ff 4, zijfy , ff., ijffeffj ,eff X f fix! ,ff , .f , f L J T ' W- If ,f- lflj :Q L- W f' 1 '55, ,ki , f 15wFii 2 3' FX? f 1 '.z1f2'7g1i" gig,-'fgt-K Sw 7 mi!-""" Q ff' 21. ' ,ffi ff? " W1 ,- ' 'L-ffifll if g 12QQ:,:?:,ff'?f 5 ' If fffiffzffz . , .iffy 12 J X - nd' ff al f ff if if-,1 W X , '24 fi lf fnflmilfwf' 4 YY Y T YY IE XINTON ARROW FOR NINETIGEN HI'NnR11:D AND IWENTY-FIVE C. B. VERNON S11pm'1'w,t0mlcwct Baker University B. A. Columbia University M. A. Chicago University Post-Graduate f'0Tlll'1I,f'I'0IilIl Law, Business Arithnzctic THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWRNTY-FIVE JOHN A. BALCAR Principal Coe College, B. A. '21 Civics, History, Economies EMMA OFFER Normal Training University of Chicago, Ph. B. '21 Za MARY L. PATTON English Coe College, B. A. '22 6 HARRIET VVADSWORTH English, Dramatics Grinnell College, B. A. '22 arf?-174 MINNIE E. MOHN Latin, History , Cornell College, B. A. '24 5 1 'FK c Q 5 25 11 THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE JOHN YV. NILL Chemistry, Physics, Mathematics State University of Iowa, B. S. '23 A X ANNA LAURA PALMER f' Mathematics k 'Coe College, B. S. '23 KATHARINE IRVINE Mathematics, Physical Education Cornell College, B. A. '24 NEVA B. HOYT Commercial Grilulell College, B. A."'22 GEORGE P. DE YOE Animal Husbandry, Farm Shop Y Iowa State College, B. S. '23 THE VINTON ARROW Fon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE CLYDE LAMB Man-ual Training, Physical Training, -Athletic Coach I I Coe College, B. S. '23 1 MARIAN WILSON Honie Economics Iowa State College, B. S. '24 .ii DORIS N. PALMER Music ' Iowa State Teachers' College, B. A. '24 EDNA E. LUCKEY Study Hall . Iowa State Teachers? College, M. Di Goueher College RAY D. LAMB Principal Junior High, Athletic Coach Coe College, B. S. '23 0 Pg' THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN :HUNDRED AND TWENT Y-FIVE ,, M., ..........-Wm--.- 5 at MQ- A i'13g"., ,, , R 7 V 't K., N.: A My MY 'why ,o . we 1 A 51.3 'K' "WW ff , . If W . . f I s A, K . A 1 I O N1-I' THR VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE OTTO STUECK 1 "Stick" "Silent energy moves the world." Glee Club, '23, '24, '25 "Bells of Beaujolais"-'23 "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, "Miss Cherry Blos- som" '25g Class President '25, The Molecule '25, AR- ROW Staff '25g Class Play '25g Track '25, Honor So- ciety. ELLIS ELLINGSON "Ellis" "A jolly lad, chuck full of fun, He's always nice to everyone." College Preparatory, Class Play '25, Glee Club '23, '24, '25, "Bells of Beaujolaisn-'23, "The Maid and the Middy" '24g "Miss Cherry Blossom" '25, The Mole- cule '25g Football '24, Vice-President '25. GENEVIEVE HARPER c:Je,nny:: "Vivacious is she and inclined toward coquetryf' Normal Training, Basketball '23, '24, Glee Club '25, Declamatory '25, "Miss Cherry Blossom"-'25, Sec- retary of Class '25, Class Play '25. ALBERTA THOMPSON "Shabby" "Peppy, clever, Smiling ever." Normal Training, Declamatory '22, '23 '24 Glee Club '23, '24, '25 "Bells of Beaujolais"-'23, "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, "Miss Cherry Blossom"-'25, "The New Coed"-'25, The Molecule '25, Basketball '25, ARROW Staff '25, Class Treasurer '25, Honor Society. DORIS ANDERSON "A girl whose chief merits are her sweet disposition and her modesty." Normal Training. 21 THE V1N'1'oN ARROW Fon N INETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE 4 43 JUJ i r 'z 5 K L, 6 LEONE BELLER "Laney" "Take it easy, have your fun. and let the old world flicker." Glee Club '22, '23, Basketball '22, '23, '24, '25, "Bells of Beaujolais"-'23, "Bosn's Bride"-'22, 5 MM PEARL BRAGINTON "Boots" "Always on the job." Class President '22, Glee Club '23, '24, ball '25. '25 Basket- IIELEN CONSAMUS "Always busy as a bee." Normal Training. Glee Club '25, Basketball '25, "Miss Cherry Blossom"-'25, Class Play '25. TRENE COLEMAN t'Her voice is ever soft, gentle, and low." Normal Training, Glee Club '23, '24, "The Maid and the Middy"+'24, The Molecule '25, Class Play '25, THOMAS DONNELLY ' ll-Tl. D.!! f -"W "Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt And every laugh so merry takes one out." ARROW Staff '25, Basketball '24, Glee Club '23, '24, "Bells of Beaujolais"-'23, "The Maid and the Middy- '24, The Molecule '25, Class Play '25, Honor Society. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETREN I'IUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE .CLARA EASTERDAY "Du1ch" "I'll live for love or die." Cedar Rapids High School '22, '23, '24, cule '25, Class Play '25. The Mole- ESTIIER EDMONDS "Modest and shy as a nun is shew' Normal Training. LAWRENCE FISHER "Fish" "I love the cows and chickens. The farm is the place for me." College Preparatory, Football '22, '23, '24, Track '25, Glee Club '23, '24, '25, "Bells of BeaujOlais" '23, "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, "Miss Cherry Blos- som"-'25, Vice-President of Agriculture club '25, Agricultural Stock Judging Team '25g Agricultural De- bating Team '25, LA VONNE FOWLER "Bonnie" "Cheerful and calm the whole day through." Commercial Course. DOROTHY FRANKLIN- KKD0t77 "Measured in inches, she's not very tall, But in good friendship, she comes up to them all." Normal Training, Declamatory '22, '23, Glee Club '23, '25, The Molecule '25, Basketball '25, "Bells of Beaujolaisl'-'23, "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, "Miss Cherry Blossom"-'25, 711 HE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE ga , -4, giffflf gs 'f I? fi 2 g , JOHN FRANKLIN "Dano" "I am the acme of things accomplished." Glee Club '23, '24, '25, "Bells of Beaujolais"-'23 "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, "Miss Cherry Blos- so1n" '25, "The New Coed" '25, "Bosn's Bride" '22g Class President '23, Basketball '24, Football '22, '23, '24, Class Play '25, The Molecule '25, Business Man- ager ARROW '25. HAROLD GEATER "He is not' worthy of the honey comb that shuns the hives because the bees have stings." Vocational Agriculture, Agricultural Club '25. EARL GORDON- "Bill" "A specialist in the philosophy of mischief and athletics." Commercial Course, Basketball '23, '24, '25, Base- ball '22, '23, Football '22, '23, '24, db GERTRUDE HAPPEL "Gert" "She will not vary in the least, from what at first she seems to be." Normal Training, Orchestra '22,, Glee Club '24, '25, 'tThe Maid and the Middy"-'24. DOLORES HALL ffzsabef' "Don't tread on me." Normal Training, Declamatory '23, '24, '25. "The Maid a11d the Middy"-'24, The Molecule '25, Basket- ball '25, ARROW Staff '25. T HE VINTON ARROW FOR N INETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE 1 JOHN HICKLIN "My mind to me an empire is." College Preparatory, Shellsburg High School '22, '23, '24, Football '25, The Molecule '25, Track '25, Honor Society. 4 BLAN CHE I-IITCHBORN "Many men are perfectly grand, but one is all my heart can stand." Commercial Course, Glee Club '25, "Miss Cherry Blossom"-'25. ROSIE HORAK "A friend for every smile and a smile for all." Normal Training, Class Play '25, MARGARET KNUTH IISLSJ! "She is often seen, but seldom heard." College Preparatory, Glee Club '23, '25, "Bells of Beaujolaisn-f23, "Miss Cherry Blossom"-'25, The Molecule '25. DONALD MACKIE 'fMackie" , "I can capture anything, but the women, doggone 'em." College Preparatory, Football '21, '22, '23, '24, Bas- ketball '23, '24, '25g Baseball '23, ARROW Staff '25, Glee Club '25, The Molecule '25, Honor Society. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE HAZLE BICANDREXVS "Beauty is power, a smile is its sword." Normal Training, Glee Club '24, '25, Basketball '25, "Miss Cherry Blossom" '25, Class Play '25. VERA MARIETTA "Billie" "Her will is her law." College Preparatory, Glee Club '24, '25, "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, "Miss Cherry Blossom."- '25 IONA MAYHEW ' "A maiden she, of stature small, VVho always shines at basketball." Normal Training, Basketball '25, Class Play '25. HELEN MAYNARD "It's nice to be natural, VVhen you're naturally nice." Normal Training, Glee Club '25, "Miss Cherry Blossom" '25, Basketball '25, Class Play '25. ALVIN MILFS HAZ!! "He that can't live upon love deserves to die in a ditch." Commercial Course, Remsen High School '22, '23, Basketball '24, '25, Glee Club '24, '25, "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, "Miss Cherry Blossom"-'25, THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HZUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Q f FFJ ' 4 TY, W7 44,4 , ." f A-f'f'i'1 FLORENCE MOHN ullopu . "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." College Preparatoryg Lisbon High School '22, '23, '24, The Molecule '25, Basketball '25g ARROW Staff '25, Class Play '25, LILLIAN MOLZEN "Gentle, modest, retiring and shy." Normal Training, Shellsburg High School '22, '23, The Mol ule '25, Honor: Society. ll! 42 ELSIE MUSSMAN 4 : Judy: "Conscientious, loyal, and a good student." College Preparatory, Glee Club '23, 24', '25, "Bells of Beaujo1ais"-'23 "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, "Miss Cherry Blossom" '25, President -of The Mole- cule '25g Class Secretary '23, Class Vice-President '243 Declamatory '24, '25, Orchestra '23, '24, '25, Honor Society. , JOE MYERS "Bashfulness is an ornament to youth." Vocational Agriculture, The Molecule '25, Agricul- ture Club '25. ANNA NOBLE "To dance and make music her delight." Glee Club '23, '24, '25, ' 'PIIE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETREN HUNDRED AND TVVENTY-FIVE V I l GRACE PARZYBOK ::1Jar5yu "My liberty I cherish, and my rights, I will maintain." College Preparatory, Glee Club '22, '23, '24, '25, Declamatory 22, '24, Yell Leader '24, '25, "Bells of Beaujolais"-'23, "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, ARROW Staff '25g "The New Coed" '25, Class Play '25, President Girl Reserve '25. GVVENDOLYN PATTON "Gwen" "She always has her lessons down Pat." College Preparatory, Coggon High School '22, Class President '24, Glee Club '25g "Miss Cherry Blossom" '25, ARROW Staff '25, Class Play '25g Valedictoriaug Honor Society. ADALAIDE QUAUKENBUSH IKRGCZII "Her ways are ways of pleasantnessf' Normal Training, Basketball '25, Glee Club '24, '253 "The Maid and the Middy" '24g "Miss Cherry Blossom"-'25, The Molecule '25, Class Play '25. EVERETT RICE "Ev True" "Work may be the greatest gift God gave to man But it's getting stale to me." Glee Club '24, "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, Football '24, The Molecule '25, LU LU RIGGLE fKB0b7! "lt seems as if she's destined to be a school rna'am, for a short time at least." Normal Training, Glee Club '24, '25, "The Maid and the Middy" '24, "The New Coed" '25g The Mole- cule '25g Class Play '25. THE VINTON ARROW FO R NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE ' i 1 i 1 Qi si -4 if - Auf 5 : !s ii it .X 5 2 ii 25 l E HELEN RUNDALL "She follows her own sweet will." Normal Training, Glee Club '25, "Miss Cherry Blos- som" '25, "Feast of the Little Lanterns" '25, DONALD SOHINDLER KKDOWJJ "Nobody knows what he thinks." Football '23, '24, ARROW Staff '25, ELTON SHAVV "Touts" "Quiet'? Maybe until you know her" College Preparatory. Declamatory '22, Glee Club '23, '24, '25, "Bells of Beaujolaisu-'23, "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, "Miss Cherry Blossom"-'25. DONALD SMETZER "Smetz" "Be gone dull care, Thou and I shall never agree." College Preparatory, Glee Club '22, '23, '24, '25, Football '21, '22, '23, Baseball '22, '23, "Bells of Beau- jolais"-'23, "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, Bos'n's Bride '22g "Miss Cherry Blossom" '25, THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE RAYMOND STEVENSON KKIiayl! "A brilliant mind: a manner kind." Garrison High School '22, '23, '24, Track '25, The Molecule '25g Class Play '25. ' LYDIA STITFFLEBEAM KiSt1lffyJ7 "She says just what she thinks and nothing more or less." , The Molecule '25, "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, ay .Sf "The New Coed"-'25, Class Play '25. GEORGE NVALTER "One laugh is worth a hundred groans." Editor-in-chief of ARROW '25, The Molecule '25. 0' MABLE XVAYSON A "I donft talk very much but I think a lot." Normal Training, Class Play '25. CLARA XVHIPPLE 64-Bob!! "There is a deal of deviltry beneath the calm exterior." Normal Training, Glee Club '22, Normal Training, Declamatory '24, Basketball '25, College Preparatory, Orchestra '22, '23, '24, '25, THR VINTON ARROW FOR NINETI-:EN IIUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE A! om DONALD WHITE "Whitie" "My only books were women's looks, And folly's all they taught mel." College Preparatory, Glee Club '23, '24, '25, "Bells of Beaujolaisu-'23 "The Maid and the Middy"-'24, "Miss Cherry Blossom" '25. RALPH WILLIAMS 6KB6rt7J "The noblest acquisition of man is speech." The Molecule '25. RUTH WILSON 4'She speaks, behaves, and acts just as she should." Normal Traiuingg The Molecule '25. s , 5 THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINRTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Presidmzt .,............................ OTTO STIIEOK Vice-President . . . .... ELLIS ELLINGSON Secretary .... .... G ENEVIEVE HARPER Treasurer .... . . .ALIsnR'm THOMPSON FLOWER-SlUf'Ct Perl. COLORS-BIHG and Silver Gray. MOT'rO--"Tuite the World as You Find Itfliut Leave It Better." 1925 COMMENCEMENT EVENTS Class Day Exercises ....... ........... . .. .... May 15 Junior-Senior Banquet ........................... .... M ay 15 Baccalaureate Exercises, Rev. E. S. Hudson, speaker .... ...... M ay 17 Class Play, "Strictly Confidential" ................... ...May 20, 21 Commencement, Dr. Chauncey P. Colegrove, speaker .... ...... M ay 22 Valedictory GWENDOLYN PATTON One more mark is reached-passed, one more journey begun. Each one of us feels regret, some far more than others. We can not pretend that We are glad that we are being graduated. VVe are not. VVe leave behind us old as- sociations, old customs, our friends, our classmates, our teachers, our memor- ies-even all our life up to this time. This is the last time we can walk through these halls and feel that we really belong. VVe can come back and visit, but it will never be the same again. It is in vain that we assure ourselves that we shall meet again, that We will have reunions Eillil will often come back together. It can 11ever be the same to us again. The old bond of u11ity breaks this hour. But a greater tie is formed. We Shall find ourselves linked together in a. larger bond of friendship and good fellowship. A larger door is opened to us, and as we step through, we see behind us the breaking of old ties-the parting of old friends, but looking ahead we see a new, broader, more opportune life stretching far away. There is no limit but the limits that we ourselves make. NVe may go as far as we wish. The road lies open. If there are a few hills, we can climb them, if the way lies in the valley, we shall eventually come up again to the level path, if the road is rough and hard to travel at times, we Shall be able to reach the clear stretch beyond if we but will it so. So, though we leave this, our old life, with vain regrets, we look forward with hope to the new field opened to us. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Class Will THOMAS DONNELLY. Friends, classmates and teachers, Lend me your ears, For I come to plead a noble cause with you. When in the course of school events it becomes necessary for one class to dis- solve the bonds which connect it to the rest of the school, and to assume among the rest of the classes the separate and equal station to which customs of the school entitle them, the decent respect for the opinions of mankind requires that they declare the causes which compel them to self-commendation. The evil we do lives after usg the good is oft .interred with our WILL. s We holds these truths to be self-evident-that all students are created equal: that they are endowed by the creator with certain inalienable rights, among which are: life, a trace of which may be found in the Juniors after microscopic examina- tiong liberty, such as Donald' Markham and nearly all the freshmen attempt to exhibit if they cang and pursuit of the honor rollg that to secure these rights classes are instituted among pupils, deriving their just powers from members of the fac- ulty, and whenever any class becomes proficient in these accomplishments it is grad- uated. ' We, the Class of '25 having reached this proficiency, being of sound and dis- posing mind and memory, and being desirous of disposing of our property in a man- ner other than Mr. Balcar would dispose of the same should we die intestate, do hereby make, publish and declare the following to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking any and all former wills by us at any time made. ITEM I. 1. To which we 2. To the kinks BEQUESTS TO THE CLASSES: the Juniors we present the key of knowledge, success and prosperity have used so profitably and which we hope they will make good use of. the Sophomores a flat-iron to in-CREASE their knowledge and iron out in their brain. We advise the Sophomores to heat the iron and "STRIKE" while it is hot. 3. To the Freshmen our only gift is a baby spoon so that they may realize their position and have a more natural form of nourishment. ITEM II. BEQUESTS TO INDIVIDUALS: 1. John Hicklin leaces all of his lately written love lyrics to Maurice Borde- wick! Enlarge on them Mauriceg they are mighty good rubbish. 2. As the last straw, Genevieve Harper leaves all her rights, privileges, and at- tentions of Donald White to Ella Gustafson. 3. Donald Schindler after much deliberation decided to leave all the pen and pencil drawings made during his high school career to Robt. Luckey, as an example o-f what Robert should not draw. 4. In full regard to their pugilistic ability we present John Whitney and Charles Hite each with a baby rattle. 5. Harold Geater leaves only one of his extra "feet" to Glen Heil. 6. Since James McLean has reached the suspender stage, we will present him with an extra pair. 7. With the exception of a few lost ones, Alvin Milfs leaves all of his love letters to Gertrude Cook as an example of his literary ability versus love sickness. S. Don Mackie leaves his winning way with the women to Harry Sellers. 9. Grace Parzybok and Bill Gordon leave their wireless whisper-broadcasting set to Laird Day and Lucy Linsey. A new code mu.st be made as their secret code is being reserved for possible future use. I 10. Leone Beller grudgingly bequeaths her fondness for the WOODS to anyone interested. 11. We present Mary Collins with a stabilizer to keep her on her feet when going down stairs. Merrill Balhorn willingly bears half the expense. 12. Ruth Wilson leaves her quiet, unobtrusive way to "Curly" Walensky. Now try to be a "lady," Curly. 13. Everett Rice leaves his fastidious taste in dress to Morris Montgomery. 14. Alberta Thompson bequeaths her ability to sing in the assembly to Ruth Fowler. 15. Donald Smetzer donates his ability to sleep peacefully in the assembly to anyone who is so inclined. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-Fivm ITEM III BEQUESTS TO THE FACULTY: 1. Lawrence Fisher, with what knowledge he gained from the Sweeney Auto School pamphlet and the aid of his 5512.50 tool set, has constructed a model Ford which he leaves to Miss Mohn for her monthly trips to Mt. Vernon. 2. To Miss Irvine, a jar of anti-fat used and prescribed by Anna Laura Palmer as an absolute weight reducer. 3. To Mr. Nill, a pair of bedroom slippers and skeleton key to enable him to get in the house without his wife hearing him when he arrives home late at night. ITEM IV. MISCELLANEOUS BEQUESTS: 1. To our parents, we leave the sole right to liquidate all our graduation debts as soon as possible. 2. To the school board we give what is left of the entire High School building to dispose of as they see fit. WE, the undersigned, do hereby certify that we did on this fifteenth day of May, 1925, sign the above and foregoing instrument in the presence of each other and in 'the presence of testator and alhis request, and he then and there declared the same to be his last will and testament. Signed: Harold Forsythe Eugene Walensky Harold Neve Class History---1925 Do you remember way back When the school bell rang on the m-orning of September 1, 1919, heralding the news to all? Last year's sixth grade had moved up a notch and the class of 1925 was entering Junior High Sch-ool. Forty-five spic and span, freckle-faced, unusually intel- ligent boys and girls, the combined cream of the East and West buildings were be- ginning their journey through the perils of a High School ca-reer. We had our first real class meeting and elected as our worthy president Roger Stewart, and as our secretary and treasurer Grace Parzybok, who kept her eyes open by means of her coiffure, and chose Miss Goocher and Miss Farnam as our advisors. Our social calen- dar included a "weiner" roast at Stony Cut and a party at the home of Hazle McAn- drews. When, as eighth graders we elected Thayne Shields as president and Clara Whip- ple as secretary and treasurer? We had a Halloween party at Blanche Hitchb-orn's and a Valentine party at Pearl Braginton's. VV'hen the girls in Home Econom.ics made those white sailor dresses which they wore for commencement? When, in 1921, we entered Senior High School as a class of eighty-eight members, with Pearl Braginton as president? Thomas Donnelly walked into third grade, think- ing he was going to Freshman English class. We had a postponed Halloween party on November 4th at the school building and later a St. Patrick's party. The day they took our picture for the Arrow, someone dared Grace to wink, and she did. When, as Sophomores, we mourned the loss of several of our number, especially the presence of our former class president, Charles Hite, and h-ow Clara Whipple re- fused to be comforted as she left him to the Freshmen? How successful our year was because we were wise enough to elect as our leader, JohiT Franklin? When, as Juniors, we pr-oudly contributed from our ranks the yell leader, three members of the Basketball team, eight of the boys' Glee Club, nine of the girls' Glee Club, and four entrants in the Declamatory Contest? Gwendolyn Patton was our president. And now as Seniors with Otto Stueck as our president we are nearing the climax of our j-ourney through High School. Our efforts have been to make the 1925 Arrow a decided success as it pictures High School life. We hope to leave Vinton High School with a determination to succeed and make her proud of the Class of '25. ALBERTA THOMPSON. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Class ProphecyW'Z5 It was one of these fine evenings that come in early spring in the year of 1934. I was 28 years old, and you know it is said a woman is an old maid at that age. However, I was still happy, although a "Miss" might 'yet go on my tombstone. I was sitting in my library reading "The Three Leaf Clover" a local paper edited by a classmate of mine, that sweet J. D. Franklin. J. D. Rockerfeller left "Deac" a little fortune because he had those same impressive initials as the great oil magnate. Old Rockefeller knew his oil all right. I surely had to laugh at a Write-up by the Honorable Thomas Donnelly who was an editor of College Humor. He gave such splendid ideas on "How to Change Funny Sayings so One Can Get a Laugh from Them." I thought back when I was in high school with Thomasg yes sir, there he was the same joke, only bigger than ever since he has grown older. And to my surprise I saw an ad of Lillian Molzen and Blanche Hitchborn's below Thomas's write-up which read: "Best of service for people interested in marriage. We guarantee to get you your choice in a man or woman- maybe substitute ourselves." A I thought because it appeared in that column it was meant for a joke-"Deac" is some editor! I saw also, the advertisement of John Hicklin's latest novel on "My Girls Back Home." It appeared in last week's paper and I had already read the experience by a man who knows and knows and knows. You all remember that jolly little Ellis Ellingson. He said he was hoping to meet Jack Dempsey soon-he'd show that old fossilized pugilist how to get through the ropes. Ellis is an A-1 pugilist, you see. I read in the Vinton news items that Lawrence Fisher was agriculture instructor in Lincoln High School. Also, strange to say, Clara Easterday was a member of the faculty, teaching Home Economics, I think. Pearl Braginton had become first assistant t-o the second asssitant's assistant editor for the "Daily Times? She had charge of the "Bright Sayings! of Children." I read in the society section that Miss Vera Marietta had given a dinner in honor of LaVonne Fowler, who was just married to a young farmer in Shellsburg. On turning to the page listing the coming events of our next lyceum course, I noticed a picture of the performers. I looked at their names to see who they were, and sure enough-there they were as big as life-Grace Parzybok and Leone Beller with Donald Schindler and Raymond Stevenson. The writer of the play, the season's hit, was Miss Lulu Riggle. Can you imagine this of little Lulu R., a country teacher? Oh success, it is wonderful. Helen Runidall was their pianist. And speaking of Helen I remember of reading of her composing a number of songs, one of which was, "There was an Eddy in My Brook." After I had read the papers I tuned in on my radio. As I sat there waiting for something to come in, I smiled to myself. While I was pondering over the won- ders of the radio an announcer said, "Station, V. I. N.-Vinton, Iowa, Sheriff Donald White offers reward for robbery occurring in his own home. A cigar box con- taining 999 gum wrappers was looted and contents stolen." I found out later he had been saving gum wrappers for a cowboy suit he wanted as a disguise in his pro- fession. At last I was able to get station D. I. Z. I was glad because here was one of my favorite announcers-he was just wonderful-his voice was so romantic sounding. Then he announced "Captain Earl Gordon of California University will now give a speech, followed by Coach Donald Mackie of Chicago." Think of that, fellows, captain and coach! VVell as I live and breathe, Earl way out in California and Donald in Chicago. To think of Bill giving a speech-do you remember way back when they wanted him to talk in chapel, and how he avoided Mrs. Luckey and Mr. Balcar when they ran after him? Then for the first time this announcer intro- duced himself-and as Everett Rice! Did I open my mouth? Oh, no, it was just a mistake-I yawned. Here I had been admiring that wonderful voice night after night and to think it belonged to Everett. When I tuned in on station W. O. C. the announcer was reading the losts and founds. "Lost: a very handsome man, beautiful eyes, beautiful mouth, beautiful smile. He was 'dressed in the latest fashion and when last seen had a French poodle under his arm walking toward the river. He is known generally as Alvin Milfs." THE V1N'roN ARROW Fon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE V I -ze- A month ago Iona Mayhew had given up her position as announcer of losts and founds for station W. O. C. to join a troupe of saxophone players. I got station W. S. U. I. from University of Iowa. The program was miscellaneous. Got a New Man," by Anna Noble. Anna had cul- was in Europe. She wasn't like myself-I sent mine gone for it yet. The tirst number was a song, "I tivated a beautiful voice while she over to get it trained but haven't member of the faculty Miss Florence Mohn. who The next number was by a gave a talk on "How to Eat with your Knife at Dinners." Maybe no one will be- lieve this, but 'Esther Edmonds sang "Doo Whacka Do." The concluding numbers caused severe tickling in one's feet when George Walters and his orchestra, playing for the Victor Company, broadcasted. I was just leaving the house for my evening walk when the door bell rang and there was a messenger boy, Francis Stevenson. How familiar he looked! He had a special for me postmarked Chicago, which proved to be from Lydia Stufflebeam. She wrote she was coming to Cleveland to visit me and mysteriously added she was bringing along a little party of girls. For once I heard my Big Ben at 7:30 o'clock, and a little later there was a buzzing of a car and voices outside. First, I saw Lydia and Alberta Thompson, but I broke a rule of etiquette as usual, standing with my mouth open-one of my signs of trying to think,. Then it came to me in a flash that the rest were Clara Whipple, Hazle Mc and Dorothy Franklin. How I ever could have forgotten them is more than I can say. We all talked at once as all women do. Later I got my 1925 ARROW and we looked at the Senior class and talked over the good old days. Between times they told of classmates of whom I had lost track. Otto Stueck was in Hollywood with his players, playing "Merchant of Venice," with Helen Maynard as his leading lady, Donald Smetzer as his director, and Joe Myers his business and advertising manager. Harold Geater was president of "Garter and Stocking Manufacturing Company" in New Orleans. Now don't think your ears are deceiving you, hut Ralph Williams is a. great bot- anist. He is making a special study of bleeding hearts found in South America. Mabel Wayson is a missionary in Sydpr-oven, Greenland. Ruth Wilson was a designer of dresses in New York, but her home was in Paris where she often :went to get plans for her work. Elsie Mussman and Margaret Knuth were traveling salesladies for pictures of Genevieve Harper to be used on gum wrappers and kiddies handkerchiefs. They were very successful. I learned that Helen Consamus lived at Livingston, Ohio, where she spent her time in raising birds and cats and catching butterflies and caterpillars and gathering flowers. A very busy woman, I thought. Irene Coleman and Doris Anderson lived at Erie. Irene was physical training teacher there in the high school. Alberta told me that she had read very helpfal articles written by Irene on 'the subject of reducing. Doris is taking a law course at Ann Arbor at the present time. Rosie Horak was a cookie demonstrator for the Uneeda Biscuit Company. Gwendolyn Patton was operating the cutest "G INN," at Colorado Springs ffhat's the name of the Inn.J And Adalaide Quackenbush was at the head of the Venus Beauty Parlor, with Gertrude Happel as her assistant, in Cleveland and I didn't know it. They specialized in henna hair dying. And little Elton Shaw-well, she lives in Tampa, Florida, where she is taking special lessons in fancy diving and swimming. Maybe it would be cf interest to know what Hazle Mc. and the other girls are doing. Hazle is keeping a dairy-Dorothy is a greatifriend of Hazle's tahemb and is interested in bakery goods and is taking lessons of Messrs. Van Camp and Campbell. Alberta Thompson and Clara Whipple are trying to write a series of books similar to 1Horatio Alger's famous works. Lydia Stufflebeam is dramatic coach in a high school in Chicago. We decided to go for a drive and visit some:of our friends that lived nearby. We were a very happy bunch when we went off that day. Dolores Hall '25 THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Senior Play The Senior Class play "Strictly Confidential" was presented at the high school auditorium on May 20-21, 1925. The action, which takes place in England, centers around a young actress who leaves the stage to marry an artist who proves to be a nobleman. To her amazement his servants are her own relatives, and varied complications follow. CAST Fanny, the actress ..................... . ...GRACE PARZYBOK Vernon Wetherell, her husband. . . .... OTTO STUECK Martin Bennet, the butter ....... .... E LLIS ELLINGSON Susannah Bennet, his wife. . . . . .HELEN CONSAMUS Jane Bennet, a maid ............. .... F LORENCE MOHN Ernest Benn-et, a second footntan ....................... THOMAS DONNELLY Honoria Bennet, room maid ............................ DOROTHY FRANKLIN The Misses Wetheretl, Vernon's aunts. .GENEVIEVE HARPER, ALBERTA THOMPSON Dr. Freenlantle, local medical aid ...................... RAYMOND STEVENSON George P. Newte, FIl7'17l.UlS manager. . . ............ JOHN FRANKLIN Fanny's actress friends .................................. CLARA EASTERDAY CLARA NVHIPPLE, LVLA RIISGLE, ADELAIDE Qt'AOKEN1:Ivsu, IRENE COLEMAN, LYDIA S'rt'EFLE1n-JAM, DOLORES HALL, LTABEL XVAYSON, HAZLE McANDREws, Ros1E IIORAK, IONA IWAYHEW, GVVENDOLYN PATTON. Class Song Of 1925 Tune: "Fraternity Man." VERSE Vinton High School has a graduating class, XVith boys who are good sports, and many a happy lass, They came into high school just to find they were so dumb, And before the year was over they were feeling more than glum. But now they have come to know they can do some things, They are ready now to show that they can make things sing. Although they are so peppy, they are sad about the heart, But they want to sing a happy song before they have to part. CHORns Gee! you can spot a Vinton High graduate, They are so peppy, and quite up-to-dateg They have a jaunty air, attitude "be on the square," Sure they are always fair From our High School. They know the way to take defeat with their gains, They can make decisions sane And for our strength and zest, We give our thanks to you, Here's to ol' V. H. S. 7 -HELEN RUNDALL, GRACE PARZYBOK. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINET EEN IIIVNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE I SS S X 'ff4 5 3 W KMQ M i ,.lU.,N, , -,Q MWWWV J K 'ffll I , JMR 41529 R XXV N X5 5.1 W X lin ff f I i f f K P ,I A Wwe! h Izfmll Tix 3 0175 l' f A R M 1 E4 'f f - fl f I 0 1 X wffff, ,fm ff 'X X if I W' 1 QMQWR-zsmb R :RWE W ,5 2 '11, ' V, if Qffgfii Q fd, iff, In Ifxfjdff 6 Qzff X of F xc 'J Q fi, Ai. - -"li t K N i f- NRS-.,-R vzyf.- . -' 1 1-0 ' s-'Z " , 66 .Z THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE CLASS ROLL THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Junior Class OFFICERS President-VVilma Adams Sf'CI'0ffIl"U-TVEILSlt7'87'-Klllll9 Traer SPONSOR Miss Irvine NVi1ma Adams Lorraine Allen Byron Auld Merril Balhorn Nvarren Baum Mathilda Bednar Cecelia Boone Maurice Bordewick Marion Bordwell Jay Bridge Myron Caldwell Buren Collicott Helen Carter Gertrude Cook Edna Demmel Howard Dexter NVilma Farris Cora Floyd Evelyn Floyd Alverta Fox Phyllis Forsythe Ruth Fowler Lyle Gallaher Burle Geater Roy Geater Elsie Hanson Ethel Hart. Elizabeth Hensing Roy Hilton Leone Hitchborn Gerald Inman Luella Johnson Svea Johnson Boyd Keefer NVarren Knupp George Laphani Robert. Luckey Harold McGirr Rollin McGirr Billy Mclntyre Kathryn McMillan Dorothy Martin Lila Martin Lucille Middlekauft' Florence Miller Hayes Miller Marian Peterson Ivan Reiss Leah Rosenburg George Scott Leah Schindler Mary Margaret Seely Anita Shortess ' Harold Spike Emma Steward Helen Stickney Herman Strellner Elsie Studebaker VVilma Theissen Kinne Traer Clifford Trinder John VVhitney Agnes NVilson Violet VVilson Keith NVoodhouse Lorene Yerkes Junior Class History The Juniors have the distinction of being the first class to. have all of its course of study in Lincoln High. They entered the new building as Freshmen- no greener than some of the Seniors, because the school was new to all. The class was very large, at first, but several have dropped Out, leaving the num- ber now at sixty-six. Since the Junior Class sold more season tickets to the football games than any other class, the High School Athletic Association gave a party to them. This party, in the form ot' a picnic, was held at the city park. The Junior girls have something to be chesty about, by winning the girls' lnter-class Tournament. Two of the boys played on the Varsity Basketball team-Billy Mclntyre as forward, and Lyle Gallaher as guard. Byron Auld, another member, is captain-elect of next year's football team. - The Junior Class has done well in the Declamatory Contest, Keith NVood- house placing first in the Oratorical class, and VVilma Adams winning second in the Dramatic class. A THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE A. n THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Sophomore Class OFFICERS President-Grace McElroy Vice-President-Donald Faris Secretary-Dorothy Scott SPONSORS Miss VVi1son, Miss VVadsworth, Mr. DeYoe CLASS ROLL Edna Allen Edith Avery Esther Barkdoll Kathryn Boone Louise Brown Jennabel Braginton Christina Bruce l'llin Cantonwine Mary Collins Jean Colston Louis Conter Leland Cook Laird Day Cornelia Deardorf Beulah Downing Leonard Edwards Grace Farris Donald Faris Delphine Elatters Lee Floyd Laura Franklin Gerald Gallaher Nina Geiger NValter Geiken Raymond Goodell Rex Grovert Ella Gustafson James Hackerson Carol Hanson Myron Hanson Loreen Happel Pearl Hart Vera Hartman Wleldon Hayes NVilliam Hauser XVillard Heath Bernard Hougen Marie Heil Charles Hite Herbert Hulse Leland Jackson Gladys Ellingson Sallie Judd Eva Kadera Grace Kelso XVayne Kennan Pearl Kennedy Esto King Rex King Esther Kray Lucy Linsey Grace McElroy lola McElroy James McLean Corinne Martin Wlalter Martin Loretta Matters Della Meister Morris Montgomery Vernon Mussman Helen Parzybok Marvin Preston Harold Reardon Leland Reiss Lucille Rife Charles Ruhl Leota Sanborn Joe Scott Dorothy Scott Harry Sellers Melvin Shortess Ralph Spicher Ruth Stewart Emma Strellner Burnita Stutflebeam Juanita Stuiflebeam Harris Tharp Zeta Tilson Doris Van Dyke Emory W'illiams Robert XVilliams Erna VVutzke Gwencth Zigler History of Sophomore Class The class of 1927 entered the Lincoln High School with one hundred and ten of the greenest pupils who had ever entered that building. VVe organized at the end of the first six weeks, electing Helen Parzybok president, Donald Faris vice-president, and Rex King secretary and treasurer. NVe had a party where cornstalks and feathered fowls furnished the entertainment. After a veiy successful year, in spite of the fact that our number decreased to one hundred, we were ready for vacation. VVe entered the next fall as ancient sophomores and were christened immediately 'tBig-Headed." VVe are proud of the fact that our class is the largest one in the high school at the present time and hope that it will hold that place in the next few years. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Freshman Class OFFICERS President-Gladys Wilson Vice-President-Mae Dickson Secretary-Eldon Mackie Treaszw-er-Chester Good SPONSORS Miss Anna Laura Palmer, Miss Mohn CLAss ROLL Vernon Ames Ivan Anderson Mabel Anderson Hazel May Batchelder Alma Batchelder Adelka Biel Beulah Brumwell Marjorie Bruner Ethel May Carey Alice Cantonwine Mae Dickson VVinnabel Downing Eldred Ferguson Loriene Ferguson Harold Forsythe Margaret Mae Fowler Clifton Young Diana Gallaher Charlene Gintert Forest Goodell Chester Good Lloyd Gordon Elmer Happel Leone Hartz Mildred Harrison Glenn Heil Julius Imler Mildred Johnson Margaret Johnson Vera Kegley Inez Kelty Myron Koenig Russel Kray Eldon Mackie Donald Markham Beulah Martin Janette Miller Glenn Mussman Elmer Mussman Harold Neve Neva Ralston Martha Rice Carl Seely Beulah Stevenson Richard Thompsoi Eugene Vilalensky Effie VVelch Rene Whipple 1 Freshman Class History The class of 1928 entered the portals of Lincoln High School on September the lst, 1924 with an unusually small enrollment, but after all, it is quality that counts. NVe soon organized with Gladys NVilson as president, Mae Dickson vice- president, Eldon Mackie secretary and Chester Good treasurer. Miss Palmer and Miss Mohn were chosen as sponsors. The class is active in athletics, with a member on the regular boys' team, and with five girls on the basketball squad. Many Freshmen are in the Glee Clubs. There were no Freshmen aspirants for declamatory this year, but we plan to have some in future years. VVe look forward to the remaining years of high school and hope they may be as successful as this one has been. THR VINTON ARROW FOR NINRTREN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Eighth Grade Pr'cs1Tdent-Ma1'y T raer l Tl'CLl'S'lll'6l'-11011106 Parzybok Cmss CoLORsfNile Green and Silver Gray Byron Abernathy Thelma Adams Pearl Louise Blocher Mildred Bogue Genevieve Brody Elmer McLane Calvin Irene Consamus Vllilma Crawford Harold Demmel Alice Marie Felker NValter Faris Elsie Fossett Helen Gallaher Vera Garlick Emma Jane Gintert Ralph Goodell Floyd Gray Nina Harrison Elsie Josephine Heath John Henderson Charles Horak George Isbell Hazel Jack Dorothy Jarman Dennie Judd Bertram Kruse Zone Keefer Helen Kenney Charlene Knaack James Knupp Hazel Lockhart Roger Lynch Josephine Middlekanf Marian Mayhew Oscar Mayhew Robert Mossman Vivian McManus Ferdinand Oyler Horace Parzybok Burnita Quackenbush Lawrence Roszell Robert Stewart Jacob Seigel Nadine Shortess Henry Tague Helen Thompson Mary Traer Necia Fae Trimble Charlotte Troxel Nellie NVhipple James lVilsou THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Seventh Grade Presidem'-Marcella Muhl l-'fce-President-lllarguerite- Gordon Treasurer-John Allen Advisor-Miss Conboy CLASS CoLoRs-Old Rose and Silver Gray Howard Auld John Allen Ora Avery Mary Biel Howard Barkdoll James Benson Glenn Bordxvell Stella Britt Evelyn Chadbourne Mildred Carter Roy Davis Hilbert Davis Geraldine Evans Dorothy Evans ' Sylvia Franklin Vernon Gordon Beatrice Gordon Marguerite Gordon Joy Pearl Geater Emma Hartz Earl Henkle Lawrence Henkle Geraldine Johnson Ruth Esther King Helen Kline Kathryn Lent Edward Linsey Marcella Muhl Helen Mayhew Alverta Markham Mary Eleanor Miller Harold Murray Eslie May McLean Velma McElroy NVilliam Parzybok Dorothy Prescott Howard Rife John Stewart Donald Swartzbaugh Lucille Sanborn Tillie Seigrel Elsie Trinder llfargaret Tinkham Randall NVoodhouse Harold NVelch Andrea Yerkes Lola Smith Orie Stevenson George Toombs Rex Greenwood Harold Trinder Gretchen Tharp Fern Young' THE VINTON ARROW Fon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE ATHLETICS - HE XYINTON ARROW FOR NINETEIJN IIUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Coach Ray Lamb Ray Lamb is serving his second year at Vinton. He's the man that can coach football and put out a win- ning team. He helped make the basket ball and track teams, too. Vinton owes a lot to Ray as our athletic coach. Coach C lycle Lamb Clyde Lamb came to Vinton from Nashua where he coached athlericslastyear. He may be small but he is mighty in forming teams that win. He made a basket ball team that has excelled any team Vinton has had for a long time. He is now prov- ing that he is also a real track coach. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN IIUNDRED AND TWVENTY-FIVE Vinton Football Season 1924 Football prospects at the outset of the 192-1 season did not look very bright. Due to the eight semester rule Captain Stevenson, Smetzer, McArthur and Walker were lost to the team. Coaches Clyde and Ray Lamb were forced to mold a team from practically new material. Letter men from the victorious 1923 team were Don Mackie, Stewart, Auld, Ellltl Earl Gordon. However the addition of Ed Doebler, former Reinbeck star, and Don Markham added strength to the team. Fisher, Schindler, Everett Rice, King, Ellingson and Franklin were made into efficient line material. Byron Abernathy from the eighth grade, and Eldon Mackie, a freshman, were groomed as ends. In addition Good, Lloyd Gordon, Walensky, Young, Lyle Gallaher, Gerald Gallalier, Whipple, Mclntyre and Harold McGirr were considered as capable reserves. After three weeks of strenuous drill, the locals started one of the heaviest sched- ules yet attempted by a Vinton team. MARION 19-VINTON 0 On September 26th Marion, true to predictions, defeated Vinton on their home field. lVith six new men in the line, Vinton was unable to hold consist- ently the battering Marion backs. The backtield played classy ball at times. The locals held the Marionites to one touchdown the first half, and local supporters be- lieved the team would improve with experience. VINTON 34-XVALKER 19 The next Friday, October 3, Vinton journeyed to Walker. It looked like an entirely different team. The line began to function like the forward Wall of the previous year, and in spite of a drizzling rain, they opened up holes for Gordon, Auld, Doebler and Stewart to roll up 34 points. Inexperience again showed itself, however, for an intercepted pass, a wide end-run, and a touchdown from a kickoff by the speedy Powell gave Walker a well-deserved 19 points. Several of the substitutes inserted in the last quarter were partly responsible for the last touch- CEDAR FALLS 6-VINTON 0 October 10th found Cedar Falls on the local field. By a series of passes in the first quarter they soon had the ball in scoring territory. Here split bucks and off-tackle smashes placed the oval across our goal line. From then on Vin- ton was able to hold them near the center of the field. In the fourth quarter Stewart opened up with a series of brilliant passes and Doebler lunged his way for two first downs. With three minutes to play Doebler passed to Stewart, who caught the ball after a magnificent leap. But tackled as he was coming down, the ball was fumbled. A Cedar Falls halfback recovered the ball on the six-inch line. Cedar Falls punted out of danger and the game was over. VINTON 34-LA PORTE CITY 6 On October 17th La Porte City's husky football team came down for vengeance, after the 57 to 6 defeat handed them the previous year. They held our team scoreless for one quarter but smart linework with Doebler's plunging and Gordon 's off-tackle twisting were soon responsible for 34 points. La Porte City made a touchdown by completing a series of passes. Schindler, Markham, Rice, Fisher and Don Mackie on the line, flanked by two sweet-looking ends in Eldon Mackie and Abernathy, were greatly responsible for our victory. VINTON 13-CENTRAL CITY 6 October 24th was a sorry day for Central City. Vinton made a 6-point lead in the first quarter and then played a safe game. It was no trouble to hold Central City in the center of the field for the next two quarters. Early down. THE VINTON ARROW Fon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE in the last quarter a Vinton center was penalized one-half the distance to our goal for slugging. A substitute went i11 and he was penalized for talking. This put the ball on the one-yard line. Quarterback Sawyer put the ball over the touchdown but missed the dropkick. This enraged the Vinton team, who received the ball with only four minutes to play. Stewart carried the ball on the third play by a cut back through tackle and ran forty yards to the fifteen-yard line. Here a weak side forward pass from Gordon to Stewart was executed perfectly and Gordon VINTON 7-INDEPENDENCE 7 Vinton went to Independence on November lst. They were still smarting under the defeat handed them the previous year and were set for the locals. Vinton received, and its furious offense, aided by poor booting by the Inde- pendence punter, put them in several positions to score in the first quarter. On one of these chances Gordon circled left end, only to fumble, Hlld a red- headed, black-sweatered half-back scooped up the oval and ran 96 yards for a touchdown. They place-kicked for the extra point. From here on Independ- 61106 put on a stubborn resistance which was broken down in the third quarter for a tie touchdown made by Doebler's end running and a pass to Stewart. Here Doebler ran the ball all over for six points but Gordon missed goal. The fourth quarter found Independence fighting desperately on the defense and punting whenever in possession of the ball. A last-minute rally carried the ball up to the 20-yard line and with 40 seconds to go a drop-kick went wild. It was a heart-breaking game for VINTON 7-BELLE PLAINE 0 Armistice Day saw a large delegation of Belle Plaine rooters at Vinton to see them take down the county seat boys, but Ty Smith 's aggregation, although making an impressive showing in their other games, were let down hard by Coaches Lamb's fighting team. ln fact Belle Plaine made o11ly three first downs, and were never in dangerous scoring territory. King at center, Rice and Markham at guards, and Fisher and Don Mackie at tackle completely out- played their opponents. D. Mackie played the game of his career. Stewart in the second quarter led the Vinton backs for a fifty-yard drive down the field. On the eight-yard line he called a weak side pass and Gordon whipped hi1n a 6-point counter. Gordon kicked goal. The rest of the game was a battle, Vin- ton refusing to endanger her lead by opening up. The last quarter saw Belle Plaine shooting passes all over the field, but they counted usually with our backs. A large crowd saw the game which decided the championship of Benton county. ' VINTON 7-ANAMOSA. 6 On November 15th Vinton's formidable team, with a score of rooters, made the trip to Anamosa. The Prison City team had- been sweeping everything be- fore them previous to our game and a hard conflict was expected. Vinton re- ceived and started a drive down the field whichilooked like a sure touchdown, but several penalties by the head linesrnan stopped them. Anamosa took the ball and 'proved that their reputation was well founded. They were fast, had a deceitful, bewildering attack, and played for all they were worth. They made a touchdown by a series of cross bucks and delayed end runs in the sec- ond quarter, but missed the extra point. Vinton came back strong in the third quarter and, due to the magnificent end running of Doebler, had the ball on the one-yard line with only one down left. A pass was called and Gordon threw a pass to Abernathy, who leaped high in the air for the touchdown. Gordon drop-kicked for the winning point. In the fourth quarter Stewart was taken out with an injury, but Doebler, with his tremendous smashing, and the stubborn defense of Markham and the Mackie brothers, kept the ball in mid-field. With a minute to go Gordon booted the oval to the four-yard line where E. Mackie dropped the quarterback in his tracks, and the 1924 football season was over. kicked goal. our boys. THE VINTON ARROW Fon NINETEEN IIUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIV! 5. X? x 15? fi? 13 32? Ki? iff 5 gl F5 4 w N A ' 1 1 T un VIN'roN ARROW FOR' NINETEEN IIFNDRED NND TVVLNTY FIVE DONALD MACKIE End and Trwklo Mack, the lighting Scotchman, playing his fourth year of football for Vinton, was an outstanding man because of his fight and his knowledge of football. A fearless tackler and an example to his fellow play- ers. Donald will be missed next year. f'f1pfr1i'11.-clvrf BYRON AITLD Half buclf Barney, a smashing halfback, playing his third year of football, was feared by other teams because of tackling. Byron backed up the line in superb fashion also, and he should be one of the leading athletes for the Purple and Gold next fall. EARL GORDON ROGER STEWART llnlfbfmk QIl'll,l'f0I'b1ICl.' Bill developed into a punting and passing marvel the last part of the sea- son and his well-placed flips to Stewart won several games. A pretty offensive halfback who could be depended on to make a substantial gain. Bill graduates this year. Roger, playing his fourth year of foot- ball, was one of the most valuable men on the team. His generalship on the Held in calling signals, in sizing up sit- uations, made him 3 natural leader. In addition Roger could block and tackle like a college man. He saved three games by catching forward passes for the winning touchdowns and much of the success of the 1924 season is due to Roger Stewart. EDWARD DOEBLER Fullbazcli' Ed, a former Reinbeck star, was the outstanding man in the offense. His 170 pounds, together with a thorough knowl- edge of football, made him a marked man. He could run the ends, smash the line, punt, pass, and back up the line in perfect fashion. Ed should be one of the leading backs in this part of the state when he fights for the Purple and the Gold next year. IE XYINTON ARROW FOR N1N1c'r15nNIlr'NoRno Axim 'l'w15N'rm'-F1 f'r'nfz'r Don is a natural born football player. His weight made him 3. valuable man on defense, and on offense he never failed to open up a hole for a backfield man. Don- ald, good passer and steady, reliable play- er as he was, will be missed next year. Rex divided up the time with Schindler at center. This year was his first for ac- tual experience and he came through in fine shape. King is an accurate passer, and with nexg years Laining should develop, into one of the stars of the team. IJONA LD SUIIINIDLER HEX KING f'l'7lZ'K'l' DONALD MA RKIIAM Gum-rl Donald, with his 176 pounds of fight, was a valuable man for the Purple and Gold team. He could block and charge like a college lineman and was a master in the art of using his hands on defense. l.YllE GAlll,AHEH Guard Dog saw experience in several games and oy his cool.ess and determination showed that he would be one of the lead- ing athletes in 1925. Next year should see him holding down a regular position. Don is sure to be the mainstay of the 1925 line ELLIS EIJIJNGSON Guard Ellis made the team in the middle of the season because his tackling was needed. Although small for a lineman. Ellis more than made it up with his tight and headw-ork. Ellis graduates. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-I-'lvl E ml BY RON ABERNATHY By started his athletics early, for he is only in the eighth grade, but his playing showed his natural ability. Coolness under fire, and quick thinking were responsible for his success. Byron made himself fam- ous by catching that pass at Anamosa. LLOYD GORDON Fzllllmck Hank saw service in several games and it looks as if he might outstep Brother Bill before many seasons are over. Good ma- terial for next year. llAWRl4lNi'E FISHER 7'rl0l.'lu Fisher, a substitute end of the year before, was groomed for a tackle posi- tion. He held this down regularly all year, playing a consistent game, fight- ing all the time in spite of an injured knee. His graduation leaves a vacancy JOHN FRANKLIN GIHIITZ and Tackle Deac, by his years of service to the team, proved his worth by staying out for football although he did not start every game. When he did get a chance in a game, Deacon more than proved his worth. Determination, aggressiveness, which will be hard to till. loyalty and cooperation are qualities which will cause him to be missed next fall. EVERETT RICE Tackle and Guard Rice was the surprise of the season. Playing his first year of football Ever- ett astonished the sport followers. Ag- gressive tighting every minute, sacrific- ing himself for the good of the team. Everett graduates. THE V1N'roN ARROW FOR NINETDEN HUNDRED AND TWRNTY-rxvl: EVGENE WALIGNSKY QllflI'f6'l'bflCk rrnrl Ilfllfbllfqm' Eugene also saw service in several games and with the other freshman is considered a valuable man for next year. He has na- tural ability and should make a name for himself in future years. EIJDON MAUKIE End Another fighting Scot who is going to continue in his brother's footsteps. Making the team his first year, and playing a fight- ing, determined game is a record to be proud of. Mac, because of his build and natural ability, will be a leading athlete in future years. CIIESTER GOOD Qm1rfm'bnck Chet, although small in size, more than makes it up with his cleverness. He saw service in several games, including the Anam-osa struggle, and always conduct- ed himself like a veteran. Dopesters are placing him on next year's football machine. 'Film VINTON ARROW' FOR NIN15'1'1i1cN IIi'NnR11:n.fxNn'l'w15N'rY-FIVE STANl3lNtl'f',1IIIl'1ln'll!IIII, .l1reL'.wn. Melntyre, II, Jl1rr'lffe, I'lfll'l-S. E. Gorflwz. llrlllrllu r. King 1 Sl'l"l'IN1l--E. ,lIu1'lfia'. Ifomziy, 1,lbI'l'llllflIjl, L. liorflrm. Young, Good. The 192415 Basket Ball Season After a losing: team from the previous year. prospects were none too bright for a successful season. Stevenson, Janes. Pareell antl Stewart were lost to to the team antl only three letter-men were on the squad when the first prac- tice was ealleel. ln fact Vinton hail fallen into the losing' habit in basketball. anml Uoaeh Vlyele Lamb hail a tremenilous ,job to iouncl what little basketball talent remainetl into a winning' team. However. Vaptain Mackie, Earl Gordon, anfl Don Faris were the best of the 15123 quintet who hail profiteml by a harml seheilule. Fiom the seeontl team were Alvin Milfs. Billy Mclntyre, Lyle Galla- her, Jackson. King' antl Markham. The successful Junior High team provimlefl Vhester Goocl. Lloyml Gordon, Byron Abeinathy, Clifton Young. Rene Whipple. Elclon Mackie anal Mylon Koenig. With this group Coach Ulyde Lamb work- ecl to form the best basketball team Vinton High school ever hamlfa team which won 18 ont of 22 games. walked tlirougfh the Founty Tournament. and tiefl for Sectional honoas only to lose in a finish game to Traer by a 4 point leatl. line to a football game, Vinton hail only two weeks to practice before the first game with Shellsbnrgg. Ilowever the locals hail absorbed enough of the short pass system to tlefeat them 12 to 6 in a bitter battle. After Vhristmas vacation with two weeks amlilitional practice, Vinton more easily tlefeatecl Shells- bnrg a seeontl time by the score of 21 to ll. The same week Garrison came over. nrimeml to lower the Purple quintet. They :lid so the tilst half, 9 to 4. but Vinton fans reeeiveml a ieal treat when our team in a remarkable comeback flefeateil THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE ' H S them 14 to 11. Toledo was the next, victim. They had a tall, rangy team but the Vinton boys were in great form and ran up 30 points while the best the opponents could do was to make five free throws. By this time the local quin- tet was in mid-season form and had the backing of the entire town. The La Porte game with a 15 to 8 score was another case of a small, fast. agressive team completely outplaying its heavier opponents. Vinton 's trip to Toledo and Tama was highly successful for bothtgames were won. Toledo had improved 10031 but the locals nosed them out 16 to 13 in a fast game. Tama made a good showing in the opening minutes of play, but Vinton's varied of- fense soon told to the tune of 17 to 8. The tired, but still undefeated Vinton team journeyed to Cedar Rapids to play Grant. Although winning the game 10 to 9, Vinton was badly off form. The Dysart game, true to dope, proved to bea fast game. Dysart, who lost one game out of thirty in the season, were in scoring mood, defeating Vinton 30 to 22. The teams were tied in the Cedar Valley League, and this, in addition to the rivalry between the two towns, packed the gym to the doors. The next week Vinton again swung into their winning stride. and let down Grant 18 to 12 for the second time. The defeat had evidently not discouraged our boys. No excuses or apologies are offered for the Traer game, which we lost 20 to 6. The fact remains that all basketball teams have their off nights. lf they come infrequently a winning team is the result. In the last scheduled game of the season Dysart again demonstrated that a good big team is better than a good little team. All the spectators knew that two real teams were on the floor that night. and, at times-especially during the first half-Dysart had good reason to be worried. BENTON COUNTY TOIYRNAMENT Vinton won the County Tournament in easy fashion, defeating the four strongest teams by comfortable scores. Urbana was the first victim and, al- though leading the home quintet 7 to 5 at the half, fell before the furious of- fense of Coach Clyde I1amb's boys, 17 to 11. The Van Horne game was a walk away when Mackie and Co. let them down 27 to 5. Three Vinton teams saw service in the one-sided contest. Shellsburg put up a stiffer battle, but were well satisfied with the tail end of the 15 to 6 count. Keystone had easily de- feated Blairstown and Garrison and had the right to play Vinton for the championship. Keystone played furious ball in the first qua.rter and were be- hind 6 to 5 when the gun barked. The next period found Vinton piling up a commanding lead and the half ended 12 to 6. Keystone now made their bid for supremacy and in the third quarter were again within one point of the locals with a score of 14 to 13. Vinton 's stubborn defense held their opponents scoreless for the balance of the game, and Faris and Gordon each dribbled in for counters making the final score 18 to 13. SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT Class A was a round robin affair between lla Porte, Traer and Vinton. The first game between La Porte and Vinton ended disastrously for our boys, who lost 9 to 12. Nervousness caused our team to blow enough set-ups to win easily. Traer battled all the way to finally defeat La Porte 18 to 15. A last minute rally was responsible for their victory for they also had a hard time hitting the loop. Vinton played Traer in the evening. The gold sweatered Vinton boys gave a neat exhibition of floor work and piled up a safe margin which was overcome in the last two minutes by a basket by Pinkerton. Faris however caged a difficult basket from the center of the floor to tie up tl1e THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWRNTY-1-'IVE THR VINTON ARRow FOR NINETRRN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-Flvm Class A section. Dysart came off with honors in Class B. Only luck kept the Tama County lads from winning the state tournament at Boone. It was necessary to play off the tie in class A Monday. Vinton played La Porte in the first game. The locals clearly outplayed them, winning by a 19 to 11 score. Vinton played at such a furious pace that the LaPorte lads were in an exhausted condition at the final whistle. LaPorte cancelled their game with Traer, due to a. certain agreement both teams made prior to the c011- test. This gave Traer the advantage in the evening game which Traer won 15 to 11. The game was however a desperate battle with the tired but determined Vinton boys fighting up to the last minute. CAPTAIN DONALD MACKIE, Guard Captain Mackie played his fourth year of basketball this season. Up to the middle of this season he had been kept at standing guard. But with the discovery of Dog Gallaher he was shifted to running guard, and by his well-timed dribbling and passing speeded up the offense. It is well to remember his years of faithful service at stand- ing guard where, by his fighting spirit, he gave all that he had, but received little glory. He covered himself with glory in the Sectional tournament, and Mack was one of the best captains Vinton ever had. ELDON MACKIE Guard Eldon, together with Young, Abernathy, Markham, Hank Gordon and Rene Whip- ple, is expected to take a prominent part in future State tournaments. Vinton is for- tunate in having such good freshman material. LYLE GALLAHER Guard Dog was another sensation of the year. Making the first team just before the county tournament, he played with such coolness and kn-owledge of the game that he was largely responsible for our success during that tournament. Lyle's favorite po- sition is standing guard and next year should see him at his best. ALVIN MILFS Guard Alvin, who was a substitute forward the previous year, found himself at running guard and helped materially in our successful season. Worked well with Capt. Mackie on defense, and his dribbling on offense started our team toward the basket. Could be depended on to slip in a basket every once in a while. His loss by graduation will BILLY MCINTYRE Forward Billy's rise in athletics was meteor-like, for last year he was only a third-string man. Developing into one of the most dependable men on the team this year is a record to be proud of. Bill, although small, was a fast thinker and always carried out the orders of the coach. Dopesters say that next year will find him going at top speed. Although always cooperating with the team, if the occasion demanded it, he could locate the loop. The best foul shooter on the squad. DONALD FARIS Center Don, although one of the smallest centers in the state, was a clever basket-shoot- ing man. Don could dribble, pivot, and pass to perfection. Noted for stopping the opponents in the center of the floor because he could intercept dribbles and follow the ball like a hawk. With Gordon he led the team in scoring. Local fans will never forget his last basket against Traer, which tied the Sectional tournament. EARL GORDON Forward Earl, commonly known as Bill, played his third year for Vinton. During this time he was one of the leading scorers on the Purple and Gold quintet. A clever dribbler, Bill could frequently slip past the rear guard for a counter. His sensational basket- shooting made him a marked man in the latter part of every season. Bill's loss will CHESTER GOOD Forward As last year's Junior High School star, Chester was expected to give a good ac- count of himself. He played more than half the time and ended the season with a sensational finish. A clever dribbler, clean basket-shooter, and a fighter, Chester should cause plenty of grief to future opponents of Vinton High. be keenly felt. be keenly felt. lun ViN'roN Aizaow ron N1Nu'rignN llnxnican AND 'l'w1sN'rY-F1 1924 Track Season After a lapse of several years, Vinton High in the spring of 1924, again decided to have a track team. Because of the lapse of time track material, especially in the field events, was somewhat lacking. After a month of diligent practice, the boys journeyed to Traer on the fifth of May to test their prowess on the cinder path. The team made a good showing at this meet, taking third place by reason of the efforts of Cecil Wright and John Primmer, who took first and second places, respectively, in the mile rung Leo Parcel, who took first in the broad jump and second in the 100-yard dashg Leslie Wilson, who tied for second in the high jump: and Fred Kruger who tied for second in the pole vault. After this showing at Traer, followers of the team began to forsee the county track championship as belonging to Vinton High. On May 12, 1924 in connection with the first annual Benton County Play Day, the High School track meet was held. Before a crowd of 9,000 Vinton, by placing in practically every event. managed to defeat their old rival, Belle Plaine, thus winning the silver trophy for the County Track Championship. The final score of the four highest teams of the nine represented is as follows: Vinton, 3353 Belle Plaine, 3051 Shellsburg, 24V2g Keystone 21. Kruger was high point winner for Vinton, taking first in the 120-yd. high hurdles, tieing for second in the pole vault, and taking third in the 220-yd. low hurdles. Par- cel won first in the 220-yd. dash and second in the 100-yd. dash. Primmer won first in the mile run. Wilson tied for first in the high jump. The mile relay was won by Bergen, Bowers, Primmer and Jackson. The "Never say die" spirit which characterizes all Vinton High athletes in their contests was instilled by Coach Ray Lamb a11d he deserves much credit for the showing of the track team. t YY in VINTON ARROW Fon N1Nn:'rl5i1N IIUNDRED AND IWENTY-F1 .IVXIUH l'llAMl'lUNS Girls' Athletics . .. , .. . ,. In ili'C0l'll2lllUt' with the llc-vision ot tha- school llO2ll'tl to vlmnnzitv gn-ls llll0l'- si-Iiolastic coinpvtition in ntllli-tivs thi- systvni of girls' althlvtics was I'POI'gIilIllZ0tl with intvr-clznss 1-oinpvtition as thi- husis. Each class was rvpresvntvwl hy 21 tcznn in thi- hzlskvthzill tonrnnnn-nt in whiz-h vnch tm-11111 plziyvml vw-1'y othvr ti-ani. 'l'hv -lnniors gnini-tl the- right to first plum- in thv tonrnznnc-nt hy winning all tlirvo of thi- ganna-s plnywlg Sophoniorvs took sovonrl place- with two Victorivs and one tlm-tl-alt. la2lSt'lHlll wus L'llU.it'll ns thi' spring sport zlnel nftvi' thrcv wvvks of practice vlexss ti-:uns ww:-v svlvvtw-il for tho tonrnnnn'nt in which Vlllfll tcnni plziywl tha' othvr tlilww. As thc- Physical Eilncntion work is clevvlopeil, it is plznnnffl to introduce othor teznn sports, making possihlv an 2lNV2lI'll system haiseml upon, not partici- pzition in hnt ont' sport, hut in svvvml sports. Points zirv given for class ath- lctics and for hiking. At prosvnt g1H"V" is to bv uwzn'1le1l to any girl who has vzirneil 200 points. The girls lmvv shown reinzirkziblc interest and 1-xcellent sportsnianship in thvir playing, and within ai few years Vinton should have El wry active progrznn of girls' 2lTllll'llUS. The' girls ure Ql'l'2lll'flll for Miss lrvinc's nhlv 1'voi'g'z111izz1tiol1 of girls' sports. xvIN'I'0N ARROW' FOR NINETELJN ITUNDRED AND TVVENTY-FIVE ORGANIZATIONS i Q i THE VINTON ARROW 1-'OR NINETEEN HUNDRED AN National Honor Society SENIOR ELEUTIONS THOMAS DONNELLY ELSIE MiissMAN JOHN HICKLIN GWENDOLYN PA'r'roN IJONALD BIACKIE OTTO STUECK IAILLIAN BIOLZEN ALBERTA THOMPSON JUNIOR ELECTIONS NVILMA ADAMS ELIZABETH IIENSING BILLY BICINTYRE The grranting' of a chapter of the National Honor Society of secondary schools to Lincoln High School is an indication of the high standard of scholar- ship which the school maintains. The fact that at present there are only some two hundred chapters in the high schools of the entire United States empha- sizes the strictness of the admission requirements. The purpose of the organization is the encouragement of high scholarship and leadership within the school, and the promotion of the ideal of service. Membership in the society is based on scholarship, service, leadership and char- acter. Candidates eligible to election in this chapter shall stand in the first fourth of their class, and not more than fifteen per ccnt of any senior class may be elected. The constitution also provides for the election of not more than five per cent of the Junior class during the last month of the school year. All elections are made by a committee of faculty members, with the principal of the high school as head sponsor. D TWENTY-FIVE THR VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY Flvlz uniorfSenior Girls' Glee Club Wilma Adams Uecelia Boone Pearl liraginton Helen Fonsanlns Gertrude Vook Edna Denunel Fora Floyd Evelyn Floyd Alyerta Fox Dorothy Franklin Genevieve Harper Gertrude Happel Leone Hitchborn Margaret Knuth Dorothy Martin Lila Martin Helen Maynard Lucille Middlekaulf Elsie Mussman Kathryn McMillan Vera. Marietta llazle McAndrews Anna Noble Marian Peterson Gwendolyn Patton Adalaide Qnackenlnisli Lulu Iiigrgrle llelen Rundall Elton Shaw Emma Steward Elsie Studebaker Helen Stickney Anita Shortess Alberta Thompson Agnes NVilson Violet NVilson Blanche Hitchhorn Our Girls' Glee l'lub was divided into two separate groups, the two lower classes Illl'l'tlllg' on Mondays and NVednesdays and the Juniors and Seniors on Tuesdays and 'l'hnrsdays. No restrictions were made for entrance, so a grreater nuinlrer of girls became lll0Illl70l'S. Several appearances were made by the club, including the operetta. "Miss Uherry lgl0SS0lIl,l' given with the as- sistanee of the Boys' Glee Vlub. Vinton lligrh School can be justly proud of so well-trained an organization, and not a little credit is due to the efficient work of Miss Doris Palnier. Tun VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TVVENT1 FIVE Fresl1manfSoph0more Girls' Glee Club l+lilitl1 Avery Yioli-t llostrmu llzmil Haiti-lu-lilri Estlii-r lizirkcloll illll'lSllllil Hl'lll'C .lvmizilwl lgl'tiQlllfUll lluliy Vuvzximzziigrli liltlwl l'a1rry Aliro i'zu1tuim'im llvlpliim- Flatters llizmzl Gzlllalicr illlill'l0lIC Gintert Marie- Ili-il lli-wmv Ilzlrtz Vvrzi llillllllilll Grace- lic-lso lAllL'y Linscy t'urimw Martin llvllzl Mvister llrzwv McElroy -lzuwtti' Miller llvlvu Pzlrzylmk NCVQI Ralston lri-mi Rolf liurnitu Sflllflltbllillll 'lllillllltl Slllifllqllfillll Doris Van Dyki- Kzltllryn XVllllillllS Maw llivkson tllarlys NVilsmi fll'2l1ftl Farris 'l'l1v l"1'1'sl111i4-11-Hoplmiimrv Girls' Gln-0 Vlulm has lm-ii Yvry faithful to their work. lknllmviiig tlw goml ulfl mzixim of "Work worth iloingf at all is worth clo- ing' wvllf' 'lllii-ir 0llttl'1'li'tl "'l'l1v Fi-:lst of tlli- llittlv l.zn1t01'ns" was El lfll?ll'l11lllQ pro- iliu-tirm with artistic singing: :mil :ic-tingg' mul colorful COSillIlll'S. ln zulilitimu tln- Club has zxppvai-oil several times at scliool progrzinis during thi- ve-air. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN IIUNDRED AND TWENTY FIVE NVarren Baum Marion Bordwell Maurice Bordewick Ellis Ellingson Lawrence Fisher John Franklin Eldred Ferguson James Hackerson Leroy Hilton Gerald Inman Boyd Keefer Boys' Glee Club Rex King' Hayes Miller Vernon Mussman Donald Mackie Alvin Milfs Billy Mclntyre James McLean Marvin Preston Otto Stueek Raymond Stevenson Harold Spike Carl Seely Donald Snletzer Clayton Stevenson Francis Stevenson Kinne Traer John XVhitney Donald NVhite Keith XVoodhouse Emory NVillia.ms Clifton Young Lorcne Yerkes The fact that the Boys' Glee Club has greatly increased in membership since last year indicates the general enthusiasm in music shown by the boys of Lincoln High School. Their part in the Tokyo act and in "Miss Cherry Blossom" indicated their ability, and great things are expected from them in the future. THE VINTON ARROW Fon NINI-:TEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE , , Orchestra There is no more l'aill1l'ul :incl conscientious group in school than our oi'- clwsfrzi. Miss PHIIIIEVQS patient work was pronouncvcl groom! by thosv who liviml thc ox'cl1vsTrn concvrf. In addition the organization has furnished music at "'l'l1c Old Mz1i1l's l'onvcntion." given by thc xVOIH0ll'S Fcdciwitioiig the oper- vttzl, "Feast of the liittlv lm1itv1'11S," and at nuinerous ofhcr school cntortain- xnvnts. Thu- nivinbe-rs arc: Emu: Mi'ssMAN . ..Violin .lnli-Ja IIAcKi11:soN ..V1'olz'n Di4:1,1-Hlxig 1+'1,.x'i"l'uRs . .Violin .liwoia Simon. .,.,. .... T -'iolin WARIQHN Kxlifif .. .Sll.I'fI1Jh07ll? XYISRNON Mrssuxx .. .... Uorncf G11:n'l'1u'D1-1 Coon . . . . .l'1'an0 Gicomzu Wix1,'l'u1cs . . . . .Drums M53 Uoieis PAm1r31z ..Clurinet THE V1N'1'0N ARROW Fon NINETEEN IIUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE The Molecule The Science l'lub was 11ewly organized this year under the supervision of Mr. Nill. The initiation, prepared by the old niexnbers brought forth Hpqreat shocks" to the new. Next year the Science Ulub hopes to sponsor the bring'- ing of interesting: scientific speakers as well as to provide for more social times. OFFICERS E1,s1E M1'ssMAN ............... . RAYMOND STEVENSON .. . E111 FIIIY'QON .1s111.u. ..... ...... . . A1,1s15R'1'A 'l'11oMrsoN ...... . . . . . . . . . . . Otto Stueek Raymond Stevenson llydia. Stutflebeaiu Dolores Hall Dorothy Franklin George XValters Ralph XVillia1ns Ellis Ellingson -lohn Franklin Loraine Allen Vlara Whipple Elton Shaw llarold Spike Lawrence Fisher 'llll01llElF Donnelly llayes Miller l'11ARTER MEM1s1:Rs Adelaide Quackenbush Joe Myers Lilliam Molzen Donald Mackie Margaret Knuth John Hieklin Elsie NIUSSIIIZIII NEW M15M1s13Rs Vera Marietta l.aVonne Fowler Florence Mohn l1orene Yerkes Billy Mclntyre Byron Auld Kinne Tl't'lC1' Hazel MeAndrews . . . . . . .I'1'0s1'rIe1zf Vice Presifleiit .......Seeretm-y . . .Treasurer Raymond Stevenson Doris Anderson Gerald Inman Robert Luekey l'lara Easterday Irene Coleman Iiulu Riggle Alberta. '1'l1o1npson Helen Maynard Wilma, Thiessen Everett Rice Howard Dexter Ruth Wilson Helen 001183111118 Harold MeGirr Donald Snietzer We all hope that the Ag Club will continue as successfully as it has in THR VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN IIUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE 1 Agriculture Club Early in tl1e year the boys enrolled in the Vocational Agriculture Course formed an Ag Club. A constitution was adopted and Gerald Inman was elect- ed president, Lawrence Fisher, vice-presidentg Jay Bridge, secretary and treasurer, and Clifford Trinder, sergeant-at-arms. Joe Myers was elected rep- resentative to the Arrow. Later in the year pins were bought by the members as an emblem of the elub,and the motto "Make the Best Better" was chosen. The club held meetings on the first and third Tuesdays of every month throughout the year. at which many interesting programs have been given. the past year. Gerald Inman Lawrence Fisher Jay Bridge Clifford Trinder Gerald Gallaher Harold Geater VValter Geiken Raymond Goodell MEMBERS Rex Grovcrt Myron Hanson lVayne Kennau George Lapharn Harold McGirr Elmer Mussman Glenn Mussman Joe Myers Marvin Preston Harold Reardon Leland Reiss George Scott Joe Scott Harry Sellers Emory lVil1iams 'FIIE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWRNTY-FIVE Stock judging Team lNlRMR1-:Rs Lawrence Fisher, Myron Hanson, Leland Reiss, Harry Sellers. Vinton High is proud of the Stock Judging Team, organized just this year as a part of the Agriculture course. ' Four students were chosen from those having the highest percent-age at stock judging to compete with other schools in the state. Those chosen were Lawrence Fisher, Myron Hanson, Leland Reiss and Harry Sellers. NVith their instructor, Mr. DeYoe, the team went to Iowa State College February 6th to compete with thirty-six other teams judging cattle, hogs, poul- try and horses, where they won seventh place. THE VINTON ARROW Fon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Declamarory This year the new system inaugurated by Miss NVadsworth has proven to be very successful. Members from each class were chosen as representatives, besides those who volunteered. The first preliminary was held in the auditorium and from the twenty-five, four were chosen from the oratorieal and humorous, and because of a tie five from the dramatic. Those chosen from the three divisions were: Dolores Hall, Mary Collins, Della Meister and Elsie Mussman, in the humorous, Louis Con- ter, YVilma Adams, Hayes Miller and Dorothy Scott in the dramaticg Keith lvoodhouse, James Hackerson, Melvin Shortess as a substitute for Helen Har- rison. A triangular contest was held with Greene and Cedar Falls. lt was found, when the scores were totalled, that a tie resulted, and according to previous agreements, Greene won the contest, since they had more firsts. Vinton entered contestants at the county contest held at Keystone besides the preliminary state contest at Traer, and at both places made a creditable showing. THE V1N'roN ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-rlvx Girl Reserve On the evening of February twenty-third, the girls of Lincoln High School were entertained by the women of the faculty at a Colonial Party as the opening function of what has developed into a Girl Reserve Club. Miss Marie VVatters, Girl Reserve Secretary from Waterloo, who was an honor guest of the evening, explained the National Girl Reserve movement and its purpose in any high school, with especial emphasis on the possibility of organization in Vinton. As a result, in a few weeks temporary officers were elected by the girls, and a constitutional committee, after careful study formu- lated the following purposes: 1. To develop a greater spirit of co-operation, friendliness and good sportsman- ship among the girls. 2. To increase our desire to be honest, loyal and kind to our associates, thus im- pr-oving general school spirit. 3. To be more earnest in our purpose to promote Christian living in the world. One hundred and thirty-five girls signified their intention of furthering this purpose, and were recognized as members of the National organization in an effective service on April second. Plans for school and community improve- ment have been made with the hope that this organization may be of real value to Vinton High School. The following temporary officers were elected for the remaining year: OFFICERS GRACE PARZYBOK . . . ............ ....... P resident GENEVIEVE IIARPER. . . ........................ Vice President ALIsER'rA T1i0MPsoN .... ...Chairman of Constitutzwwl Committee THE YTINTO N ARROW FOR NIN ETEEN II VNDRED A ND TVVEN TY-FIVE IETY SOC r ag 'gif iffy! :Q . gy ' 2--4 -I ,522 if THE V1N'roN ARROW Fon NINE'fEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Parties and Banquets SOPHOMORE CLASS PARTY O11 Friday, October I-ith many long faces could be seen in the Sophomore class. The picnic they had planned to have at Violet Bostrom's had been spoiled by a rain that started early in the afternoon. But i11 defiance to the weeping weather, a whizz-bang of a party was held in the gymnasium immed- iately after school. Picnic refreshments consisting of weiners, buns, pickles, and hot cocoa were served at six o'clock. What does the weather have to do with our having a good time J? Not a thing-is the verdict of the Sophomores. SENIOR PARTY On Friday evening, November 14th, the members of the Senior class gath- ered at the gym for a backward party, and backward it was, anyone would have wondered how the stunt was done, but everyone was dressed backward and were, from all appearances, backward i11 action. After an enjoyable evening, crowded full of games and stunts, refresh- ments were served. They consisted of pumpkin pie a la mode-with all usual methods of serving reversed. In a backward way all departed, saying they had had an enjoyable even- ing. JUNIOR PARTY On Friday evening, December 5th the Junior class held their first party. Miss Irvine had charge of the games. 0118 of the features which caused a lot of fun was an athletic meet. The opposing sides were the "ITS," led by Miss Mohn, and the "OVVLS," led by Lila Martin. After a jolly evening, refreshments were served by the committee. I SOPHOMJORE PARTY The class of '27 met in the gym on the evening of March 27th to enjoy their second party. During the course of the evening cards and other games were played by everyone. Charles Ruhl submitted to a fake operation with Melvin Shortess as the presiding surgeon. To top off the evening refreshments were served. FRESHMAN PARTY The Freshmen, having decided to hold a party quite fitting to their po- sition in school, bent their efforts toward April the first. Games and April Fool stunts were enjoyed until a late hour, after which refreshments consist- ing of wafers and ice cream were served. JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET Members of the class of '25 were guests of '26 at the Junior-Senior ban- quet on May 15, 1925. In the Oriental atmosphere of miniature Mt. Fujiyamas from whose crat- ers the incense of far-away Japan rose, the guests were taken on an imaginary trip up Mt. Fujiyama. Tiny umbrellas indicated each one's place a11d dainty la11te1'ns contained the following toast program: "Rickishas are Off," "Half NVay Up Rickisha Stop," "Hang Tight! Earthquake Threatens," and "The Top is Reachedf' THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE GLEE CLUB OPERETTAS , It has been the custom for the high' school Glee Clubs to give an operetta every year. Since there were so many talented singers in Vinton High School, it was decided to organize two girls' Glee Clubs, a Freshman-Sophomore and Junior-Senior. Two operettas were produced under the direction of Miss Doris Palmer, to whom due credit for this Success is given. The Fl0SllIil2Ill-SODll0lllOl'Q Club gave "The Feast of the Little Lanterns" on March 10, 1925, with the following cast: Prmcess Chun ............................ .... H ELEN PARZYROK Mui Ku, the juygler nuzirl. . . ....... MARIE IIEIL Wu Ling ................. . . . . . . . . .GRACE BTCELROY Our Lony .... . . ........................ . . . . .Es'rIIER BARKDOLL CHORUS or GIRLS The Junior-Senior Girls' Glec Club and the Boys' Glee Club presented jointly "Miss Cherry Blossom" on April 30, 1925. Tokyo, Japan, gives a pleasing setting for a charming little story which ends happily for all con- cerned. CAST Cherrjy Blossom .... ..... .... X V IIIMA ADAMS Kokomo ............ ..... J OHN FRANKLIN John Henry Smith, .... ...MARION BORDWELL Horace Worthington .... .... H AYES MILIIER Henry Foster Jones. . . .... ROY HILTON James Young ....... . . .AVARREN BAUM Jessica Vunderpool. . . ....................... .... A GNES WILSON Togo ............................................. . . .OTTO STIIEOK CIIoRI'S or BOYS AND GIRLS FRESHMAN AND TEACHERS' RECEPTION Much to the disgust of the upper classmen, there was no Freshmen initiation this year, since the custom is being abandoned in high schools throughout the state. Mr. Balcar thought we ought to extend some kind of greeting to the "Freshies" and new teachers, so we proceeded to have a reception about three o'clock one Friday afternoon. He arranged the program as follows: Opening Welcome ............................................. Supt, Vernon Welcome of Old Teachers to New Teachers and Freshmen .... Miss Wadsworth Welcome to New Students ................................ Alberta Thompson Vocal Solo ......... ............. ........... A n na Noble Response from New Teachers .... ................ M r. Nill Response from New Students ............................ Raymond Stevenson Piano Solo ....................................................... Miss Hoyt After the program had been completed, a few "Sophs" 'brought in some ice cream cones for us to devour. Most of the "Freshies" and teachers sneaked two, but as long as they were so innocent about it, nothing was said. After giving the "Big V" the new class was admitted into full membership of V. H. S. CHRISTMAS PROGRAM It has been the custom, in years past for the High School to have a Christmas program just before vacation. This year the program was especially good, through the help of both students and teachers. The program follows: Reading ....................... ........................ M ary Margaret Seely Christmas Carols .... ........................ B oys' Glee Club Play ............... .... . . ............. Normal Training Girls Songs ............ .... F' reshmen-Sophomore Girls' Glee Club Reading ....----.---.-..-..--............................... Marian Peterson Dialogue ....--..-...--..--...............-............ Normal Training Girls After the program apples were served and school was adjourned for a glorious vacation. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE THE NEVV CO-ED On December 13, "The New Co-ed" was given in the auditorium by a cast chosen from the entire student body. A neat sum was realized, which went toward financing the 1925 ARROW. The theme of the play was the arrival of a new student at college, her reception, her trials, and how they terminate. The players were as follows: Letty Wills, a new student from a small town ..... .... A lberta Thompson Madge S'tevens, Letty's friend and companion ..... ..... G race Parzybok Estelle Doolittle, a spoiled beauty .................................... Grace McElroy Punch Doolittle, her work-hating brother .............................. John Franklin Mary, Rose, Grace, college chums--Elizabeth Hensing, Lydia Stuiflebeam, Gladys Wilson Richard Bradley, a wealthy college man ................................ Louis Conter Miss Rice, house mother at the dormitory .............................. Ruth Fowler George Washington Watts, a gentleman of color and place ........... Robert Williams Jim Young, a dramatic c-oach ...................................... James Hackerson Other college students: Roy Hilton, Marian Peterson, Maurice Bordewick, Lula Riggle, Gerald Inman, 'Emma Steward, Otto Stueck, Wilma Adams, Ellis Ellingson and Della Meister. ORCHESTRA CONCERT Few people realize the talent V. H. S. has along musical lines, but they certainly found out when the High School Orchestra gave a concert on Thursday, February 5, 1925. Much of the success of the Orchestra is due to the untiring efforts of Miss Doris Palmer, the director, who has improved it greatly. We wish the Orchestra every success in future years, and hope that each member may further his or her talent. Miss Palmer was assisted in the program by her brother, Mr. H. G. Palmer, la very accomplished musician. The Program follows: March-"America's Finest" -- ........... -- "Serenade" ................. ................ Orchestra Violin-"Moderato" --- ............... ---- "Dreaming" ................................. Elsie Mussman Baritone-"Thank God for a, Garden" ............ "Till I Wake" ............................ "Christ in Flanders" ....................... Mr. H. G. Palmer Waltz-"Song of Love" CBlossom Timej ............. Orchestra, "Nocturne" .......... .................................... Strings, Clarinet and Piano INTERMISSION French Horn-"Largo" --- ................. ---- "Because" -- .............. ---- "Pale Moon" - .................... - Mr. H. G. Palmer Folk Dances- Third Grade Songs- Fifth Grade Song-"Tokyo" - ...................... - High School Boys "Novelette" ............... .................. March-"Bachelor Girls" - ................. - Orchestra, -----Zamecnik -Creighton ------Busch ---Miersch ----Del Riego ------Finden ----Stephens - - - -Romberg -----Logan ------ -Handel D'Hardel0t ------Logan -----Dodge -----Zamecnik ----Zamecnik Tum XYINTON A T TEEN HIYNDRE RROW FOR ININE D AND 'FWENTY-FIVE I 11,1113 192 THE VINTON A RROW FOR NINETEEN HIUNDRED AND TWENTY-r1vE all do School opens 10 Balcar's turn to- day. Th re e lower classes elect of- ' ficers Seniors elec , class officers t SEQJFTEMB D E152 0 lst call for foot- No news today ball practice 12 i Still nothing. No news. 22 Everett Rice tells, in English, of superstition about black cats. 19 N e w students and teachers re- ception. l l l V Marion football game class for first W time. 26929 "Curly" gets kicked out of Mr. Everybody busy the El ISA4 1 Nill visits music room t noon 15 Freshmen are still timid-up- per classsmen show 'em the works. Movies ' 1 Deac goes to sleep in chemis- try-Nill wakes him up. 30 Balcar announc- es that he had secured a speak- er, but he had failed to come- getting old. Movies L D, THE VINTON ARROW Fon N1NE'rEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE 1924 oelroinsusta p 1924 Classes choose Movies representatives to declam. con- test. I Movies Exams 16' Bruce Gates of Waterloo talks. 17 Vinton beats La Porte. Vinton beats Walker. Balcar bursts forth with brand new suit. Dr. Buxton talks 10 20 Bill and Alvin zome in red hose 13 Papers handed back. 21 Learn H i g h School song. 15 Get report cards. Movies ARROW s t a f f has charge of chapel. 24 Vinton gives Central City trouncing. Grace P. wants to know if distil- led water will make you drunk. 28 Vinton teachers S e e n at la t e hour at night in strange cos- tumes Mystery is sol- ved - teachers had a masquer- ade party. THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE O D D 4 D R l l w It rained Straw Vote i Movies are sus- Vacation Ditto, likewise today taken ' pended temp- , orarily N l N w R N 10i11 12 1314 w l Miss Wilson's chair breaks down 17 Commotion in assembly Vinton wallops Belle Plaine 18 Mackie takes girl to show. T, D. asks M. Patton who wrote Roose- 3 v'elt's "Letters' To His Chil- dren." Vernon brags on his Ford in Com. Law. B. Luckey wants to know how fast a steam en- gine 5000 h. p. would go 19 Movies resumed 24 Basketball prac- tice called I Nice day today 26' Bright sayings of the children in Senior Eng- lish class. 20 21 Exams Same Thanksgiving More vacation vacation begins THE VYINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE w 4 JDJJECJEMJEBJER I Vacation GBUS- Nill Walks down Movies X town in rain to get Miss D. Pal- ' mer a lolly-pop, i l 1 Miss VVadswortl1 "Frog" movies. Science Club 01-. has her hair bob- gauized P hed. 15 16' l f i 4 22 24 192 Ag. Club organ- Mis s Tiutler ized 4Fislier ds- talks during livers a stirring chapel orationb I1 Dr. Tlironrkmor- ton fnlks to girls. 18 Erasers, chalk, psnvils. gum etcz. are flying in assem. I 9 THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETRRN HUNDRED AND TWRNTY-FIVE 1925 JANUARY 1925 New Year, every Boys' and Girls' All Junior and Girl's Glee clubs one comes back in their Xmas togs. 12 Declam C011- test. Physics classes visit power plant. 13 Winners of De- clam. Contest announced. Senior B. B. Girls play their best to make the team. 14 Nill abolishes , Chemistry note books. have pictures taken for ARROW. Examinations Bill Gondon ev- ades Mrs. Luck- ey, Nill, and Bal- car when they take after him for a pep speech 16' MORE examina- tions, but Dr. Hanson speaks taking 5 min. over. "'Ray for Doc." 119 ARROW drive i begins. 26' It's just Mon- day morning. I 20 Walt and Skee- zix ahead. 27 Boys win from Grant High Are still ahead. Mental test given. Boys B. B. team wins at Toledo. 28 We still have a 'Jig assembly af- ter school. 29 30 Balcar and Nill Curly Walensky take in the 10c doesn't have to show. stay tonight. L THR VINTON ARROW FOR NINETERN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE 1925 FE RUARY gg Monday again Oh hum! Della M. comes to school with her dress on wrong side out. 10 Lula R. forgets The boys wear half of her gym some flashy ties togs and comes to class. xl I Science Club give a movie for benefit of sci- ence students. I1 Donald Mackie falls out of chair in English. Orchestra makes its debut. 12 Hugh Mossman gives a talk. fOutside the war is on- J. W. and C. HJ 17 I8 , Firsttryoutsfor T1'iH11gU111I' De' BQIU11' . takes 1 mee Clrb op- clam Contest MISS Irvme to ' emma. Coe-Cornell glme. l 1 t ? 24 25 j VVHFlllI'lgt0ll Girls come to M0vieS I Birthday school with Party. grey hair, 19 Sad news-no school tomor- row. 26 Forgot what happened. 1925 Biggest B. B. game of the sea- son-Sen. girls vs. Soph. girls. Vinton vs. Tra er 20 Basket Ball tournament. Nill goes to Du- Izuque. What, for? THE VINTON ARROWiVFi3R NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-Frvn f 1925 MARCH Miss Opfer com- ' es to school with bobbed hair. School hears Coolidge inauga uration over ra- dio. Miss Patton is sporting a "Frat pin." 13335 Mrs. Luckey has BOYS have HH- Q dilficulty in other B. B. tour- quieting assem. nanlent, I0 Fresh. - S o p li. girls have op- eretta. a18 Lydia S. over- sleeps this morning. 25 Don. Smetzer goes to sleep in assem-gets to 11 Pa1'zybok's dog visits school. 19 Senior boys win class B. B. tour- nament. chal- lenge the Fac- ulty Wild Cats. 13 Friday the Thirteenth 20 C n r l y comes from office with different exprese sion. What's up? 27 "Special, today Nill wears a only" Girls wear "loud" sweater. ribbons on ank-. class 15 minu- les. tes late. I I I - - 16' Miss Patton bolus her hair. Junior Girls hav B. B. picture taken. fWin class tourna- 1nent.J 30 Mary Collins falls dow11 stairs. 17 Rev. Rowley speaks during chapel. 24 Spring is here. tBalca1' Wears that new suit.J 31 Miss Hoyt plays in chapel. THE VINTON ARROW Fon NINI-:TEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE 1925 Everyone is gen- erous with their candy. fApril Fool.l Girls wear hair ribbons. 15 B o b L u c k e y start s taking Anti-Fat. 22 Girls Reserves have a hike and picnic. Girl Reserve recognition service Here we are. writing exams, 16' New officers of Girl Reserves take charge. APRIL Initiation of new members of Science Club 120 Some boys skip, but don't get by with it! I7 Normal Training Girls teach in rural schools. Pennies are found lying a- round the as- sembly. Basketball and Football men re- ceive their let- ters. 20 Girls practice baseball. 1925 Alberta T. gets a new haircut. 14 Mr. Nill has charge of chapel 21 Girls wear boys' 'nedals they won in track meet. 24 Boys go to Drake Relays. 28 29 Alvin is all G u m chewers droke up. iGrace went to Maren- g0-1 must stay 30 minutes. 30 "Miss Cherry Blossomf' BABY ARROW VOL. I Pint FIRST PUBLISHED ISSUE NUMBER---Not Married Our Platform Voice of the Studes P-oet's Corner 1. All day movies. Vinton isn't so dark, l Vihtch has a good high school' 2. All "A" grades. But couples spoon and 'sparkg 1 Because each teacher has 3. No study periods. They see no disgrace, I his rule. 4. Free lollypops. In public embrace, N There is Mr- Balcar who has 5. A stenographer for each So what use do we have for 1 to say: Student- the Dark? lk 8 It K l "Fifteen minutes for you 1 today." Ye Editorfe comme Igvfuggglyg S519 aa ggiiyy X Alijdllvlrs. Luckey who -taps the , , e , The Wonders off Radio If a body help a, bidy. ' And Says, HNOW Study se Too little do we appreciate If 3 body help 3 body' VO11'll have all lessons well." the mechanical triumphs of Fnere is Miss Patton who has modern radio-that miracle of Inquiring Reporter I five classes, the 20th century. The follow- ing examples heard recently by the Editor proves conclusive- ly the foregoing statement. Minister Walensky: "Do you Alvin-wee-zoo-gingse-s1:-lwhistle- rum rrrrr-ta to wheeee-ee-ee-e take this maid Miss Grace But- ter, gasoline raised, hay at 58.00 a ton, to be your lawfully fair and warmer tomorrow-in milk and to keep and cheerish her until the children's story tonight will be a fable of the woodchuck played by the Imps Orchestra." "I shal-roll too Hally Billy eyes at 8:30 o'clock." "And do you, Grace-castor oil ad orange juice-up and down, hands and foot up-buzz, whee, bang, surrrr-Goodnight boys and whee- by W. H. Talk- more, brush your teeth down, to be your lawfully wedded Xylophone solo by Sousa's Band in a jazz selection, by Jazzbo Sam in Alabama. I therefore pronounce you man and Vinton High School Glee club in a program with cheese quoted at 2811-gc a pound-whee- squawk-daldede-da-da." Goops Rex King--He points. Elsie Mussmon-s h c h a s long hair. Bright Sayings of Children Miss Mohn-fSpeaking in Latin during classl-"What is more beautiful than 3 rose? Who can answer this in Lat- in?" No answer: finally John Whitney's hand waves frantic- ally with sudden inspiration, and he says "Puella fa girll is more beautiful than a rose!" J. A, B.:-"Sallie, what is a treasury certificate?" Sallie ftaken unawaresir- Oh, it's just like the rest, only it's different. Was fired last week because he asked how old Miss Anna Laura Palmer is. A Friend In Need. Dear Editor:-Will someone be willing to donate' a can of Sunbright Cleaner to me? I need it to keep my hair look- ing as bright as possible. Elizabeth Hensing Who can give fo this needy call? Dear Editor:-I have my "line" that I am willing to give to anyone-also will pay post- age, as I am anxious to get rid of it. Babe H. Have been waiting for an offer like that. Deac F. wants it, thank you. Dear Editor:-So many peo- ple have been helped through your column that I am go- ing to ask for some things. Does anyone have any Ford Fenders. tires. a radiator, gas tank, a car seat, any batteries, that they don't need? I need these very badly for my road- ste1'. Myron Caldwell. This is a big order isn't it Myron, but I will try my best. What's Wrong Hero? Ed, D. fpushing in linel:- "I've got to get ahead." Small voice in rear fHelen RJ:-"You surely need one." Obituary Little Windy's gone to heaven Little VVindy is no more. For what he thought was H20 Was HZSO4. Hitt!!! Buttercup Whitney He had a swell jitney To haul all girls, and then more. But Buttercup Whitney He busted his jitney, And now, I take it, he's sore. l l 1 She's a very good teacher, Lho' she doesn't wear glasses. Miss Wilson talks till her lungs are sore, And way up stairs is Miss Mohn too, Who says, "What happened in fourteen ninety-two?" And Miss Palmer who has to say, Are there any questions about the assignment today?" Miss Irvine always has lots if fun, Watching the girls play ball in the sun, Now this is all I have to say, For these are the teachers I have each day. Doris Van Dyke. Clank! Clank! Clank! Youid think it was soldiers of the very highest rank, But when you learn the news It was only Mary Collins in her alligator shoes. "After School" If you loiter in the hallway, If you talk upon the stairs, If you whisper in assembly, Or if you sit in pairs, you'vf-: got to look about, Or the "after school" will get you if you donft watch out! Arrowmint? A timid llttle Freshman Did to the Arrow box run, Dropped his penny in it, Then waited for the gum. Classified Ads. ROOM FOR RENT-apply girls locker room . WANTED-A new way to fool away time. Eugene Walensky FOR SALE-My locks of curly hair--Grace Mc. WANTED--Detective work. I want to tell you I am an ex- pert.-J, A. Balcar. FOR SALE-My line of second hand jokes. Thomas Don- nely. FOR SALE-My popularity- Grace Parzy. THE V1NroN ARROW FOR NINRTBEN HUNDRED AND TWRNTY-FIVE Vinton High School as "Abe" Sees It What is all of the noise about? I only wish I could turn my head. But in a few minutes it will come drifting up to my listening ears. I wonder why the High School students think I cannot see and hear things? But then, I don't suppose they know I was given this power because l have a place in the school named after me. Though I cannot turn my head I can see Curly Walensky and Chester Good having a good time in the library at the right of the assembly. Once when I saw Grace Parzy and Bill Gordon studying industriously, I could not understand how they had both become so ambitious in such a short time. I discovered the cause. Mr. Balcar was standing in his office looking into the assembly through the window. Everyone knows that Billy Mclntyre is bashful, but I didn't imagine he would blush so furiously while merely being "bawled out" by Mrs. Luckey. ll have learned my slang from members of the faculty as well as from the student b-odyj. Helen Parzy has such an active mouth that I can hear almost everything she says. I learned from her the other day that Mary Collins tried measuring her length, head first, on the stairs leading from the assembly. In her attempt to regain a more suitable position she grabbed some bashful Freshman boy's ankle, greatly embarras- ing the owner. When she finally got to her feet, her books were scattered all over the stairs, her dress was too high to be comfortable, she had a black smear across one cheek, and her glasses were hanging rakishly from one ear over the tip of her nose. , I can tell you I almost fell out of my frame one afternoon after school when I heard Mrs. Luckey congratulating Ornery Markham for not having to stay after school. I was very much surprised at the various "fads," as I heard them called. I'm sure Mrs. Lincoln, while still young, never wore a big ribbon bow around her ankle, and I am positive that I never let my socks hang around my ankle, let alone pulling my trousers up as high as possible as John Whitney insists upon doing. The other day after Otto Stueck and Lucille Rife had been yelling way across the assembly at each other, Lucille walked up to the desk and innocently asked why she had t-o stay a half hour after school. I don't know whether I am "dumb" or not but I couldn't catch the joke when 1 heard that Donald Mackie had taken Clara Easterday to the show the other night. Perhaps it is because I don't know Don. It was rumored about school that Mr. Balcar took Miss Irvine to see the Coe- Cornell basketball game. I don't doubt that Mr. Balcar regretted this as Coe lost to Cornell, and I don't think he has yet heard the last of it from Miss Irvine. I heard quite a bit of talking about Florence Mohn and Bert Williams at the first of the year, but now the tune has changed to Florence Mohn and "T. D.," whoever that is. Do you know I coudn't see why every-one laughed one day when Mr. DeYoe said, "I haven't taken Physics for a long time." I wish I knew the joke. I understand that Vinton High Sch-ool has an excellent basketball team 'besides a fontball team, a declamatory, debating and stock-judging team, a science club, glee clubs and a Girl Reserve organization. I can assure you that I couldn't have a better, finer school named in my honor than the Lincoln High School of Vinton, Iowa. Corinne Martin '27. An Ideal Class A breathless hush came over the class-room as the principal, a tall, handsome man in gray swayed magnificantly up to the desk, carrying a lighted candle and a phonograph record, which he placed carefully, almost neatly, on the pile of books be- fore him. Apparently he had some difficulty in reading the poorly written names in his dainty little lavender record bzok. Finally, he slammed it down on the table and re- quested everyone absent or tardy to raise his hand. Strange tn say everyone was present. Tha recitation began, after Donald Mackie's new sweater had been commented on. Since the lesson was on the French Revolution, the discussion opened, as was TH E VINTQN ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-F IVE customary, with the art of bobbing hair. This the principal knew little about and ad- mitted it, strange as it may seemg so, after a few wise cracks the recitation pro- gressed. Dolores Hall could stand it no longer. Curiosity overwhelmed her. She must find out what the phonograph record and candle were for, so she began asking questions, absurd ones of cou1'se, but she finally got results. The principal demonstrated with these implements how frogs can see at night. With a disappointed, "I thought as much," Dolores shrugged her shoulders and began making it uncomfortable for her neighbors with her new red pencil. But Thomas Donnelly couldn't understand the principal's ex- planation. When asked why, he blushingly replied he couldn't see any frogsg so the explanation was gone over again. Thomas, deciding there must be no frogs, graciously admitted the principal dumb, turned around, and went to sleep. Dolores was becoming discouraged. Everyone around her was either asleep or too dumb to jump. Herman was her last resort. When she picked up her book to knock him out, he gratefully took it from her with many thanks and used it for a pil- low. Dolores, together with the few remaining awake, then sailed gaily off for dream- land. When the whole class was asleep, Mr. Balcar tiptoed silently down to the office and resumed a prolonged telephone conversation, punctuated here and there by heart- felt sighs. Dorothy Scott '27 About the Senior Pictures "March lst, the limit," announced Mr. Eddy Terr one August day in January, "for them there seniors to become phocussed before the cannon of the fotygraferf' The words struck fear and consternation in the hearts -of the various members of the afore- mentioned class, whose spirits were already ebb-low. This deadly fear soon vanish- e:'l and as if in response to the Eddy Terr's words of wisdom, our local sheiky freak Al- xin Milfs journeyed, the following day to the fotygrafter to be "took." After three sittings" and in one look at the proofs our heroes' hope and kurage left. The moment Solemon be held himself in all his glory was comparatively tame to this-only with opposite effects. When the finished product was returned and the w-ondering seniors be held the piteous spectacle-terror ran thru the class and there was a lull at the foty- grafter's studio. I Then in a week or so a few demure little maidens such as Irene Goldman, and Addelaide Quackinbush, and L. C. Mussman ventured forth. It developed that Elsie took such an extreme fondness for her carrycature that she distributed them out in dozen lots to innocent, unsuspecting individuals. Then to make things wuss, the realization came, to several of the more intelligent, that Feb. is a short munth-and the results were trajik. Don Mackie was so overcome with trying to look beautiful and feel natural while Helen Rundall was occupied trying to feel beautiful and look natural that neither fully realized when they were "shot." Then Lulu Wriggled so much that hers were quite like morning pitcures. Otto was nervous but he Stuck until the fotygrafter told him that it was the best he could do, considering the subject. But these were only qfew of the physiogimies that the helpless camera had to un- knowingly contend with. The end of the short but memorable month found the fotygrafter in the hospital following a nervous breakdown and partly conscious, always mentioning horrible faces in his ravings. But last and far from least all the rodents and vermin have been banished from the homes of our worthy classmates by a spell more profound than the "Pied ,Piper of Hamelin"-namely a row of exchanged pictures of these beloved Seniors, gracing all the pian-0 tops, dressers, tables, not to mention some that are securly tucked away in drawers. In closing we wish to thank Websters abridged and unabridged dictshunarys for the corrected spellings and most sincerely praise Miss Patton for her sentance forms and structures to which we most untiringly adhered to and will now dedicate this peace of literatoor to her memory. "T, D." I THE VINTON ARROW Fon NINETEEN HUNDRED ,nm TWENTY-FIVE we if """ i' - . 571 . , S ,,, p t ADVERTISE - i 7, AA - - A f ' scvhi t V l I p A ' bt ii Wm ,ff ,, a 1 7 f A ' t f"'f! ' ' , '67 .ef f' A 'iff ,..f ' Be Sure To Start Right :, Thrift is truly the 'first round in the ladder of success. The thrift habit, once aequired, 555 promotes self confidence, better judgment, de- 555 termination and ambition. lVith those qauli- ties you are better 1J1'Q1JHl"gql to grasp your opportunities and make the most of them. This institution has many attraetive thrift EE plans for young' men and Women to make the start in life of the right sort and We certainly in u elcome the chance to he ot help to you. Farmers National Bank t GQO. ll. lWCEl1'Oy, Cashier. to THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-.FIVE Toilet Goods Soda Candy RALPH R. LE T "Is Lent Your Dru.ggist?' Statigfnery Films Fountain Pens TOMORROVV If in your heart there's a pain or sorrow, Do not forget there's always a tomorrow, Maybe that day will be the time. To break the heart of the girl who broke mine. Just now she has the upper handg And seems to be always in demand, By men wh-om later she will cast From out of her lifd as things of the past. Just now she laughs at you and me, And listens not to a heart-felt plea, But you remember in that sorrow, There will be always a tomorrow. 'Til now I've just been sitting 'round, Smiled nary a smile but only frowned. Waiting for you to come back to me Hoping 'gainst hope that it could be. Tonite I think I'll dress all keen, And among the girls I may be seen. Maybe I'll drive away that SOETW. And think that this is just tomorrow. If in her heart she'd ever yearn, Hope and look for love's return. Could I forgive her in my sorrow? For now I've found a new day--tomorrow. B01'dy, '26 What Shall I Do? It was on Thursday morning that Marie H. awoke and found that she didn't have any date for the 100 show. What shall I do? said Marie. I know that Ornery Markham will go to the beanery or take Mary C. to the show. John W. will be too busy hauling his dad aorund. Robert L. will go to Cedar Rapids to take his pipe organ lesson. Bill G. and Donald F. will play basket- ball tonight at Benton City. Rex K. and Louis C. will be up to Kathryn W.'s and Helen P.'s house. Poor Chester G. and Lorene Y. will be across the river to see Louise B. and Grace F. Hayes M. will be busy trying to get a. note book up. Billy Mc. is too bashful and Melvin S. is too dignified to go with any girl. VVhat shall I do? Sally Judd '27. SPICHER at RICHARDSON HARDWARE Sporting Goods, Radio, Electric Lamps, Paints and Varnislies. Phone 59 I Vinton , 4 IEN IIYNDRLD xxn TWIQNTY-F1vE'l'lu: YINTON ARROW F A 0 R N 1 N E T G' ft ' I 'h t L t R GIFTS Tl-lAT LAST ' y?uI, , ? ewe ry Q 5 glue Jewelry' into tlfe resent ' JH Courteousservlce Sfyfe and ashian m - fu1dLowPrices I, vt NH. af 10111 C - 4 llavemade this store 'F' ' 4 'J 1 ,QE us estjmafe , the head uarters 9Zf"aUZQ"k IUIMUU X far gifttqvuyers. 0 ljan' if ' J -QL . N. ' - J. A. Bllls 8: Son Mz111ufz1cft111'i11g' Jvwolcrs Diamond lNIbCl'C'llZll1tS Always Pleased to Show You LOA M VINTON, IOWA. 5 THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETPIEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY FIVE GO TO VAN SKIKE'S MARKET For Meats of Quality and Right Prices-Fair' Dealing Is our Motto. GLENN T. VAN SKIKE v1N'1'oN Phone 15 IOWA H Grant-Cesman Studio Benton County s Leading Studio Phone 356 Vinton, Iowa I -JERVIS 8: CU.- Dry G0OllS-ROZIIIY-I0-XVQH1' ' f'HI4IDFlGHN" UUATS HMI'l'f'H'I4lLL" DR-ESSICS "GURlJUN" HOSIIGHY "FlJHtIf1S'l' MILLS" ITNDERWICAR- I Once worn Always Wanted VIN TON, IOWA KRUSE PUBLISHING Co., Vinton, Iowa S developers of FINE COMMER- CIAL PRINTING this iustifutiou stands unique in the Workshops of the Middle West. I l f l l 'Mus BOOK l 1 Y l 15 A l VERY State in the Vuion and an Y X l some of f01Ql01l eountues form PRUDL1 T the te1'1'it01'y ill which The Kruse OF OVR Publishing' UOIIIIJEHIY operates. l A l 4 PHINTSHUP 1 1 1 i?.,,g,h, UH printing has circled the grlolbe. Seores of jobs are handled for lduropeml lJ?lll'Ol1S. PRINTERS- PUBLISHE HS-IHCSIG N141 BS-NM BOSS ERS Superfine Color Catalogue Work O11QlJflllLffl01llll1'V,S BQSlTrXlJ0l11'EQCl Printelfies . ll av" W 15 -J ,,. .5 1 ,-f . 4 ' 4' 2 l .- nf-.+1 2 nf . 4 ' :Sf-FI" ' -.N 1: ,, - r-'1.4'.f:4g. Sf W . :FY V qs,-L If -J: 1 fat F V '1' u ,151 . . 32:15 9 ' vxwsff ' ' - .f - I 1-5-fi, . silly? :QV -' 4 i-Wim, . . . , , ,. Y-as-3-J ,1-aergzg I gyggfajgq ,, , Liwsiw 'f 5 rw- ' -. ,170 . , -S -, 1: 51 2,-"W " Q? "Q- , 4 -'QQQH . :xi fix. l 1 . ll ,IV .,,5'P 1321? ' g' rs , if -V -,E , Ty- 1 75: fi., ' E52 - 1 :grin 5 , 5j3',g'. :m 1 'ij 1 3 fff L' 1 17 R"'?H!?' f vi ' 1, 'N' . , -ffsfw " wfrezf 141 ' 44 g,e.:F 4 -Ig 5.1 1' '- 'z ih 'J .,??- - 5 fi- ' fl-fi "' if J"ff51W:Tc jj, Uris-' J-v J1:.v.4-fmv , ' 'L 'YQ 114'- :ig?.1l' ,A -1' ,ig -'L Shi,-g.:fi 1153. .gl 1 L -. ,1 4-44 QL - I " 'A Y VY Y., 1524-.5 W H1-Hug' 1: A 5:53552 5 1 31f351,. N ' 451-fgii-1. we .. ., 4 ,glam X .. . L rf Tv . '52 , '?i5Z"g' 1 V Q5 1 . -vs-fi-N .W - X .-I! j.jn4?Ljar5f ,E - f ' , g- 1' nf A fa.-L , . . '....,f3 I 2' f :- .1 fy, I ' 5 f Y ...Q-. - Ll . 1 gr T v P-9' - E Wa, f,-..':'. -N I fcf' 1 5 ' yy. Q J, , Y Y . ' 4 1 ,, V , , , 2:7 --33: ,, 'Fi 3 1 gg. J l .. :J.4.v!ji,'f2j. 5 V 1.55 -5 .ai 'St' .32 'N' L- -151575. 1 V' Q-1.-f: 1,1 ' -' Q5 "- tpxxy 1-11 I -74 ei-1"5J4:.2 L1.,g"'-P-: Vi 1 ev '1 Wiffiff ' -I '-' f- e -Wag A . Ma T i 3 3 THE VINTON ARROW Fon NINETHEN ITITNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE --.,,h,i-.-e--,..-.-- alike A ,.. v -i--- I Wliere Do We Get p NEW CUSTOMERS? I From groups like you young men and women who are now on the threshold of your future. By honesty and fair play We purpose to get and hold a share of patronage if you will give us the opportunity. OELICS lr ,-,M Y . VNIIEARD or THINGS Faculty never turning' in any names for study hour after school. Alberta and Dorothy not together. Ivan Anderson - fullback on football Hanna-Harwood team. l I il U21 Elsie Mussman with bobbed hair. Kinnc Traer with Hsheik stylew hair cut. CO0 John Hicklin getting "D" in physics. Vinton, Iowa Willys-Knight-Overland Automobiles t'urly XValensky studying. All students getting A's. Bright faces at exams. Wilma T. without at least one new dress week. John II. and Raymond S. agreeing with ch other in Solid Geoln. 1 I A I THE XTINTON AXRROVV FOR NINE'r:1:uNlIUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE The Store of Unequaled SERVICE with ualit Merchandise Diamonds, Watches, and Fine ewelry The Jewelry Shop Two in One The Gift Shop Elgin. Hamil- ton ancl How- ard Watches, Sheaffer Life Time Pens. li m b l ie m s. Class Rings and Pins. Set a ll d Signet 0 r i e n t a l G 0 o fl s, In- cense a nld B u r n e 1' s Fancy Can- dles, Greeting Cards, Musi- cal Merchan- dise. Victro- las and Rec- ords. Fancy Rings, Chains Lamps, Our Store at Night. T Olll' I'9I1HiF fl9D211'UNPI1T is Our optical department is in Oln' Diamonrl clepartment 111,ChH1'ge of one Vinh UW? charge ot' fl registered opumer- is spnrklilig with Perfect thirty years experience in r . . D , . ,. ,- rrsr ot many years experience. .ilue White Diamoncls. Xmton. 1 i Glenn . Port JEWELER OPTICIAN GIFT SHOP -Vinton, Iowa -- Try this store, you'll like the service as it is equal to any city store 'PIIE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE -- -- - I: LATI ER Ladies', Men's and Children's Furnishings I Dry Goods, Notions, Household Necessities DON'T TELL IT, BUT- Wilma T. has lost her lipstick. Donald M. is a woman hater. Alvin M. uses Stacomb. Blanche Il. has a hope chest. Leone B. bought a cuff set on the in- stallment plan. Gwen wears "Shorty'si' class pin. Kinne's hair is naturally curly. Alberta T. does her 'tdaily dozens." Helen R. was going to let her hair grow out. Lidcly S. washes her hair twice a week to make it curly. Mr. lJeYoe's nickname is "Percy." BROS. CO. The Buying Power secured by many stores assures the very low- est prices. That's why we'rc busy! ELITE A Avenue Hair Bobb-ing a Specialty. Get that Richmor Rub and Real Tonic now. Beauty Shoppe i11 connection. Prices Low Franklin Tonsorial arid Beauty Shoppe YV. B, Franklin, Prop. will look better and Wear longer if Vleaned and Pressed regularly. The Modern Cleaners Phone GQ, P E. P. Evans 9 ee ff Young Men s Sulnmer shirts THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Seasonable and Reasonable Apparel For The Summer Man! VVhether you lean toward lounging in summer lassitude or stimulate yourself with strenuous summer sport, here are the clothes to tit into either program. For style. for utility, for comfort, they're just right-as new as mode: as notional as noveltyg as sedate as smartness will permit. and neckwear for the partic- ! , 'L7I, we-ef English ular dresser. K 'Q ,f-f"3-ffi3j8Yf25ff5'. X f 5' - 1 ' f if 1 . . -ef A - .5 e , , P Sults - 0 ' x' ',.. 'f f" Featuring the loose, easy, i ",- -5: X V loungjf English styles in Qgx the newest shades and -.azzV:.4:4:a1.a5i3?5ffwia-ii.- , 1 Q pect more from sasznsefg. al -Q a Dotson Suitf Here you'll find the newest of everything in Sport Wear. oison' 'Ui t ' --.L t -Lnf-Woifiersarg GUY PARR, Manager THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HVNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE To the Class of '25s Qur Greetings Your uniiagging persisteney in acquiring an education has reach- ed the point where the unfolding of oppnrtunity is beginning to be manifest. It is the sincere hope of this establishment that your chos- i en vocation, whatever it may be, will be a source of bounteous re- i turns in satisfaction and pecuniary reward and in service to your community. i fx' i' ' i R N i u , i f R 5 R i CIVICC g i Get lt at i i and i P t i i i R romp ness i , i 1 I R N is as applicable to the hard- Wareg to the piuinbing, and y to the heating' business. 1 I 'I'he The expression signifies ' i Hiill' iiesi.'7 i That! wlix' we claim that i i . . - . i 17100, XY, Nliklmm-7 T it fits our service, too. M:iiizig'vr. i , b n Y A Z i i iowa Hardware Cot i S. F. Parzybok, Mgr. g PHONE 2 3 2 D. C. KNUPP 8: SONS VINTON, IOWA Ni THE V1N'roN ARROW FOR NINETI'll1IN HI'NnR1cn AND TVVENTY-FIVE 1 I I i 1VIcINTYRE SI-IDE 2 CQMPANY 1 w ! 4 Snappy Shoes for Young Men and Women. 1 Phone 458. Repair Shop in connection. 1 Vinton, Iowa. E , Ve eeee-le 3 Q Style lahty Pete Conter CLQTI-HER s i l i Q Clothing Furnishings 1 1 Students N you get at HElkG1',S is i right, and the price 1 right, too. i 1 , i Como Ill and lot us i piove it. F. W. Baker You know that NVlllt THE VINTON ARROW Fon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY FIVE uhl Lumber Co. . Everything to Build Anything R t Phone 38 1 We Solicit Your Business t f w +A i 1 N N ,W t . 5 I , X - gs :gr - I n ..l!l In -Ls? 43 Q1 at ., R in if f ""g 3 3 , --'-- ' D R rD r . , W ,..n , , . ' 1 Q i' " , 'I- i The FIRST dollar deposited in El swings account is the seed of f success. ' I i To insure Z1 rich harvest you must cultivate it by 1'Cg'l1l2l1' deposits. ' I The HABIT of cultivation grows easily if you will save your money 1 in a Money Barrel. Start now while you think of it. 1 R tilt? ' SMG aw 4,1 1 1 , PEoPLBS SAVING : B K 1 NVINTON. IOWA I '1 VINTON ARROW FOR NINETBEN HUNDRR AND TWENTY ELLIS LUIVIBER CO Building Materials Phone 25 I Vinton, Iowa a Satzy?edR1tron ng V is the best K , 'E'-' M . M W 5 3 vimsrmf 1434, 1 fj K And to satisfy you young men Who are about to start the game of life will be one of our ambitions. The dual accomplishment of giving Quality and Service has long since gained us hundred.s of satisfied patrons. CAMERONS "The Store of Qlality and Service" HE VINTON ARRow FOR NINETEEN IIVNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE BROWNS CAFE Regular Meals and Short Orders - HOME COOKING All the different kinds of lee Cream, Sundaes and Maltcd Milks Phone 6-1- VINTON, IOWA Inner VlllllJQ-Hlllll tired." Tire Patch-"No wonder, after that big blow-out you had last night." lVanied-A steady girl.-llonald Mackie. For Sale-Alvin Milfs cannot use him anymore.-Grace P. lVanted-About four reliable boys to fill the vacancy I ani leaving. -John F. e John Balcar aifter escorting' Miss Irvine home-'9Alas! A thing of heauiy is an expense." If lt's Anything Special you Want, call us. Ice Cream, Candy, Pastries l Home of Mity Nice Bread l i l 1 l Sholly Baking Company l l ndy Gump, I Says "It's no use telling the door- man at the poorhouse what a good spender you used to be- that's what they all tell him- I'd rather have money working for me than be working for money. A fellow who plants his Dimes in a Savings Account when he is young is sure to har- vest a bumper crop of Dollars when he is old. The story a receiving teller writes in a bank book is full of interest and al- ways has a happy ending." VVe agree with Andy and would like to write a. story in a bank book for you. We will do our best to make it end happily, l Vinton Saivings Bank l W. C. Ellis, Pres. J. F. Traer, Cashier THE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE e 1 l 1 Cjaudy counted for quality Alu'a5's sure to please. NOIIQ but pure i11g'1'edie11ts Da.1'1e ever enter these. l Yo111' palate Will appreciate Read to Wear l good taste of our Y' l fm- l CANDY i Ladies z1111l l'l1il1l1'e11 l Ice Cre:1111, 500 Quart U. C. Adams l ir-. . . ' J E F F ' CANDY sHoP Balczxr Cin Eeo11o111iesj-NVl1z1t is El pro- llllCCl'l? ' D. Mackie-0110 who Sll111lll2llf3S 21 fle- lllilllil for a11ythi11,Q'. Balcalr-lVelltl1e11 is 21 corpse i11 the Dfl'?lV9y2ll'll 21 proclucerf He makes a fle- lllillltl for tombsto11es. Mackie-VVell, 110- Balcar- -I just usecl that ill11st1'z1tio11 to show that things C2111 he 1-1111 into the Qjl'0llllll. - Nill fill Physiesj-Difl you ever see 21 s111okesta1ek without any smoke Cflllllllgl' out of it? Dolores-Yes. Nill-'Where Dolores-NVhe11 there XVElSllll :my smoke 111 1t. Matilda B., sitting' thoughtfully grazing' at the Ceiling. Mrs. Luckey-A1'e11't you NV1flSllllQ' your time? M. B.-Oh 110, I am making up 2lSp6QCl1. If au English teacher is 21 book worm, s El GE'0lHk'll'Y teacher all angrle worm? l O E F U C H S Merchant Tailor I for Ladies and Gents Dry Cleaning, Pressing and Reipairing Vintcin, lofwa. First store east of Palace Phone 637 I THE V1N'roN ARROW Fon NINETEEN HUNIJRED AND TWENTY FIVE , Personal and Family Laundry y Properly Done L 'inton Steam Laundry ' W l I 5 Make This Bank Your Business Home o o g Eat Geyer's Bread i "MAKE" M T Qney- .- .- by starting part of what you l ' earn. 1 I Isnit there a good deal of com 1 mon sense in that The e IS o argun ent again t it, so why not open a Savings Account at the State Bank of Vinton Cakes - Ice Cream T "The Bank that Service Built" GIRLS A D BOYS T NW- have a full line of College people Sport Oxfords. l'lVPl'j'tlllllQ' in Footwear. The latest at reasomble IJFICCS. crock sHoE l T P HE VINTON ARROW FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIV 4 rr wp. 1, ' 51 a s 5, 4. 4 H1- is, - E5 ,DI 2 ,n ., ' 5 I ' 'a -iw--H -- f-W - 1 Q w-4 M , - - ii 'f 31125-'55 , gg-1:3375 ,Hg 332.-:lienew-Jmyixvivgvi'-Q ifyixyy a- ' , v. A... i "' L K '1 .r ie' M Z 'ai Y' -I ".. U rx"- , 11 -J", - . 'I V ' " '1" "- ' "1 L Y -HA, "f S'-A", M 1' , i 1 of pf'-an ' "'1 - A D' 4,5 at - 1 mE,'feii?:eF,'24', ' ' all i ': J, 611, ,!,1gy,T. W. Z9 .f . Qkiximwlmf , img, 4-, E ,QU s i-V53 j,,,5: '-:Lawn ,,gPvL3' 1 -. . g., kl.. - ::.,- A -' 1 - Q' " A ' ffl ff . L ,QI X 19 ' iz -ln ef 1, ' 55 i 'IF' 'K DDD' i ' 7:15, N V' ' ' Legs, . Eff 'Q N w ' ski 6 ' xiii 3 i U d 011' r ' 'Y gi u J ahn an ler A am - ii ff lil HE largest personal service school annual engraving house f 1 in America. More than twenty years of successful experi- G 'I - - - - 422 ' 3 ' ence in Year Book designing and engraving. Three hundred 'T 1 craftsmen, specially skilled in Annual production. Over 40,000 4 -jf, square feet of operating space in our own fireproof building. ygf v ' A specially organized system of proclucticn that insures indi- ,5 vidual attention to each Annual, cfhcient manufacture, and - I on-time deliverya The personal 1:0-operation of a creative and VER - I, research service epartment wit a reputation. THIS ANNUAL ENGDAVED BV .1 - T fgzgi " , 8 EN fy lv.: .I ,, gfi fP17otZgfa,ql1ers,Art1sti and Makers of my 4 .E . Hne nntmg Plates jbrB!ack or Golory 5 u Q auwashm ton Boulevard-chica 0 A .fee 53553 ,win Ry, R X , " is ,QF T51 uf - a 1 11: . if offs, ,in . .fi V ,D H s vg.,i1,f-.rfrffifzm-ix, We f iii, . fyf, ,f -rifkqa My l y-,Jf e fs fit-Raffles as i gi 91,19-, Xef ee'ii A- .lf id 1'-'N P fe rn! -"Q i f? 5iii?5ifi ffifgifg' I i?5i2?":1:5Q'1e' 1 z fgfcrffzfigiefxi :if frwis' -, if -W1 f ' :''-:fig123'-Yi-y",jj'g'1'W l J. 1 4


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Vinton High School - Arrow Yearbook (Vinton, IA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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