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Gc 977.202 W72t 1912
Totem (Winimac, Ind. )
Totem




THE
TOTEM



Two Big Stores in One.



00000



THE BIG STORE



GOOD GOODS RIGHT PRICES



00000



We are striving to sell you better
§[oods for less money. That's why
we grow. We want your trade
solely upon the merits and prices
of the goods we sell.



00000



JOHN R. ABBOTT

rianager



THE TOTEM

COMMENCEMENT
NUMBER— 1912



1


1^


«



PUBLISHED BY THE

WINAMAC HIGH SCHOOL

WINAMAC. INDIANA



PRICE TWENTY-FIVE CENTS THE COPY



UORRKI.I. 6i SO^



Allen Coi!nW^"''';c Libraiy

900Websi-.:reet

PO Box 2270 \

FortWayne, IN 46801-2270




C. E. SPAULDING

Superintendent.



€. g. Spciixiritng

Supjrmtcndmt ^incnmac Schools

this liaak is

^ffEctimiatFli) grtiiccitctl




W'iiiainae High School Huildiiii




Washing I oil Sh-.M'I liv
High School ill liackgr.



Staff



Editor-in-Chief
WILLIAM JACKSON.

Assistant Editors

Social Mabelle Miller

Alumni Clara Dilts

Athletic Harry Parrott

Business Manager Paul Mitchell



— y -

BHP Qlnmmtnttmtnt mKft



A tense air of excitement, a
strenuous week for both pupils
and teachers to round out allotted
work, a feeling of exhilaration on
the part of some score of for-
tune hunters (this feeling min-
gled with regret that the plot of
ground that has known them f(n'
twelve years will know them no
more, and they less of each other)
— all this perhaps would epitom-
ize the impressions of commence-
ment week. It has an alinosphere
peculiarly its own.

The pastor of the Methodist
Episcopal church. Rev. H. G. Wes-
ton, will deliver the baccalaureate
sermon on Sunday evening, April
28. We only regret that The
Totem goes to press too early to
contain some detailed account of
that occasion and the address.
We congratulate ih(^ Methodist
])arisioners foj' the sj)lt'ndid work



(if thcii- pastor, and especially for
the i>ipe-organ lately installed.

The exercises of the twenty-
third annual commencement will
be held in the Vurpillat opera
house on Friday evening, May 10,
1912. Dr. Wirt Lowther will de-
liver the address before the grad-
uating class, speaking from the
subject, "The Art of Seeing
'tilings." We are assured of an
enl(M-taining and helpful address.

Miss Louise Schellschmidt, the
eminent harpist of Indianapolis,
has been engaged to intersperse
the program with selections on
that favorite of a*ll instruments.
A harpist never fails of an ap-
preciative audience. Miss Schell-
schmidt is a thorough artist on
this instrument. Those who have
heard her are anticipating a treat
rarely enjoyed.

— O. G. KINNIGK.



SBni0ts




.10 UN WKNDT.

Tlifsis: "(^lass History and Prophecy."

"Oil! AntlKiiiy ami lliose wretched spiders of his!"
.I(diniiy walks and talks with a slight (ierinan ac-
cenl. Decidedly a lady's man, and deeply inter-
ested in the study of "Bees." "Why not? Why
not ?""



C.LARA i»ii;i'S.

Tlirsis: •■'i'lic Xew Cdiislilul ion."

■■\\'li(i"s who. and why?" Talking and walking is
her chief (iccui»alion. "Dade"" took an "active" part
in the Senior play.





AdNES HOFFIVIAN.

[hesis: "Chihl Lahor ni the U. S."

"My ears wei'c never hetler fed with such delight-
ful, pleasing harmony."' Beaux or Bows — that is
the iiuestion.



FANKrTE MILLKH.

■J'hesis: "The lulincnce of liM-igalion in Our
W.'sh'ni Slates. ■■

Fane is a (dn-erful little warhler, hul manages to
play the 'jtossuni in school. She's as quiet as a
mouse, and always deserves her exemptions.




Seniors




1>EAN PATTISON.

Thesis: "The Parcels PosI System in Ihe U. S."

"I'liipie"" is (luile a i-ecilei-. and sliines proniiiieiit ly
in English class. If liieie's any disi)ute over bas-
kel hall, ask Dean.



VIOLA DEGNEF^.

Thesis: "Salulalory Address."

This deinui'c lillle miss attends sti'iclly to sindies,
and uains Ihe sincere admiration (if e%ery(»ne she



0^■




BEAI^HICE MILLER.

Thesis: "iMire ImhhI Laws in Indiana."

"Itce"" works hard mosi of Ihe lime, l)nl never neg-
leels 'Mawn." A decided hrunelU', ,»f a roving dis-
liosilion. iiaving applied several Limes fm' a change
( loward Ihe rearj .



15EATRI(1E IIEI)(;ES.

'Jiu'sis: "EITecIs of Sli'ikes in Ihe f. S."

"Innocence person i lied."" If il's up lo anyone li
make a liil. ••IJedgie" eerlainly can 111! Ihe bil!
'i'iiis lillle girl is scare. dy ahove sea level. Im
holds inn- own Jusl Ihe same.




Stniaxs




PAUL MITCHELL.



Thesi



'The Turkish Question.



Here, dear reader, behold the star of the Senior
class. Paul is a walking encyclopedia, a cute lit-
tle fellow, and always full of fun.



MILDRED HATHAWAY.

Thesis: "The Growth of Grand Opera in the
Uniled States."

"Mid" and her "fiancee" can be seen any place at
any hour of the day. This is positively the worst
case in the W. H. S., and we begin to feel that
Mid really has serious intentions.





CLE(^ LONG.

Thesis: "Restrictions on Tinmigral ion."

For some reason or other, most of the time, Cleo
appears quite melancholy, but "Prior" to this, she
was always cheerful and her hopes were "Hi."



ETHF:L SMITH.



Thesis



)\V Ihvscll



•kcl is Kill



bnl she (|(



(.r Pulaski Cdu
il kiiMw Ihc i.csl



fol' Il



lail iK.lisii
is a iiusy g:




Seniors




HARRY PARROTT.

Thesis: "The Present Chinese Prohlem."

Harry is our athlete. He stands six feet eight
above sea level. He is a stanch member of the
"Anti-Cupid Association," never once having vio-
lated any of its rules.



FTHEL LINN.

Thesis: "The (rrowth of Labor Unions iti the

U. S."

This dear "child" of ours will soon be far away in
the jungles teaching the natives, but we're hoping
she'll not forget W. H. S.





LENORE BRINGHAM.

Th<\sis: "Equal Suffrage in the U. S."

"Irish" just came to us this year, and has proved
a "star" in all her studies.



]M^:ARL KISTLER.

Thesis: "The Consolidation of Schools in
Jiidiaiia."

Pt'ai-1 is oui' "oi'alor." having fi'c«ni(Milly pleased
lh<' H. S. Willi lici' readings. She is a general
favni'ilc, a (Mile lilllc ,i:ii'l Willi clianiiiiig mainiers.




ScnxDt-s




W ILI.IAM JACKSON.

'|-h."sis: ^'VaLMliclory Addicss,"

"And si ill the wonder giew. I hat on > siuill head
cnuld cai ry all he knew." This hashful youngster
his (• mil' into prominence since the Senior play.
'•.iiiniiiy" can <l > everything' from playing basket
hall down to r^dling marbles. "The rest is silence.'"



MA BELLE MILLER.

Thesis: "(^lass Poem."'

iM'ank and ingenuous, s)nietinies ji'oubled willi
atVairs of the heart, 'tis tiue. but bi'inirul ot
witcheiy ever and always is (uir "All-of-a-Sudden
Peggy."





HAZEL .lOllNSON.

Thesis: '"Ei|ual SulTrage in England."

Ha/.<d"s smile is hidden, but it's Ihei'e just the
same. No one can a|i|M'oach lliis '•|itlb'"" dams(d
without a smile on accounl of her pleasing ways.



KAI'llltYN liOCII.

Thesis: "I nilcd Slates Pensi(Uis."

"Call me up some rain\- arieniooii." "Kalie" was

asleep at the tele|dionr (iltice. and lli iitor haled

to awake her loi- a more dtdaUed slatenieiiL




mm (EIess -Historx) HI



AlxtuI twelve years
ago thiriy-li\f' lillle
six-year-t)lds, care-
fully coached by theii'
anxious mo i;he rs,
were sent off to
school for fhe lirsl
time. They eiileied
Ihe building witli
fear and tiembling.
On being takyn to
liist grade rooiii their ter-
ror nirrrased. Many gave
v( lit in t ai s, mingled with
sdbs for mamma, v^^hile
others idoked about, in awe
at the roDiii 111 whicii they
were to be,.: i ) their scho(
career. (ira(hially t iu'y In
came accustiimed tn tl
suroundings, and linauy
their work became a p^ea
ure.

Each year as we entered a
higher grade (nir pride increased.
W'e were im longer bei^iiiners, but
now ranked witli tliose wlm knew
and could !«' regar.led with soiiie-
lliiiig (dlier tlian pity or ainusi'-

iiieiidiers o f ^ our class droppeil
out. but troin time to time others
were added; thus we retaineij
about the same iiundier.

II came to iiass t bat in I be year
urns we were ready to graduate

from II iglilli gra<le and enter

High S(dio(d. ■nnu'e were twenty-
graduates, only se\en of tins

iiial tbirly-tive. (iraduati(Mi ex-
ercises were Indd in May at tlie
Metliodisl (diurdi. And, l.'sl I




forget, ours was the
last class to hold
eighth grade com-
mencement exercises
in Winamac.

In the autumn of
the same year we en-
tered upon our fa-
mous career in "our
dear old High." Many
tiom other schools
ed us and we were for-
ty-live. Regarded with
amnseineiit and sometimes
coiiLempt by the other
(Masses we were painfully
aware that we were "fresh-
men. "" We Vv^ere a studious
(dass, however, giving lit-
tle allention to the more
tl i\(dous events of scho(d

litv.

riKuigb our Sophomore
year was in natst respects like the
|)re\ious (Hie. the uninteresting
a|)p(dlatioii ot "f'reshie"" could be
stiak(ni like dust from mir feet
and I bat, at least, was a triumph.
We liegan our .Innior year with
a resoKc to be successful in our
studies, but as a side line to have
a go. Ml time. We succeeded in
b(d b. Tlie crown inu e\-ent o t mir
nian.\' social affairs was mir re-
ception to llie Seniors, wherein
we tried to surpass all iwex ions
atleni|.ts. .Most ot the UKUiey to
^:i\c tlie rece|>tioii was obtained
tr. iir play ••.Muldooirs Blun-
ders" ,ui\en in february, I '.) I I.
I'be success ot the |day and the
receplion was due to the etforts
ot I'idt. ( ). T. S|»encer, wlioiii tlie





' '«»*




^^^■Lii "J


^iP^


^Bk^^II^' '4ftw






r




7 -Tyiiiiil


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^1



class of 1912 shall also mourn
and remember as its sincere
friend, instrumental in many of
its successes and joys. A hay-
ladder ride to Hi'uce T.ake, where
the day was spent in boat ridinji.
swinging in hammocks and eat-
ing, closed our .Junior career.

A hay-ride to tlie Inune of Yiola
Degner was the tii'st social event
of our Senioi' yeai'. Next came a
jiai'ty in honor of Ihe Sophomores
who, in I'elni'ii. surprised us by



nundiei'. Katheryn Hoch, (]lara
Dilts and the writer, constituting
the remnants of the thirty-live
who entered the Winamac grades
in 1000.

— ♦—
It was in 1932 when, one day
while sitting in my bachelor
apart nients. the memories of that
haiipy 19 12 came thr(niging back
and an intense desire to know
about my former comrades
seemed to overwhelm me. 1 even




WHEN WE WERE JUNIORS.



eiilei'laining us royally al Kid-
jer's Hall. U. cogni/.ing Ihe class
intatualioii tor iiay-ladders. an-
olher was taken for the s(de pur-
p,,se of enjoying a ride. •'All-of-
a-Su(Uien Peggy. ■■ given April
I Slli uinliM' the direct imi
|)i,.deri(di and Miss SIralt
iiished us wilh tuinis I'm' Ihe
phonograph which we leaxe lo
Ihe W. II. S. as oui' ni<'!n(ni-il.
The gi-audaling class <it 19 12
is Iweiity shM.-.'. thr t Ibis



reniend)ei'ed how they chaffed me
(•(HH'erning my determination to
be a ba(dnd(u-. My musings and
■'homesickness"" culminated in a
i'es(d\t' to return to Winamac for
a \isil. rpon arriving 1 found it
Miss lo be. n(d the quiet town thai I
tui'- iiad known, but a buslling cily.
ihe cry ot Ihe cabmen. Ihe muse
.r Ihe sii'eel cars, and the honk
it I he anhniKdiiles met the ear.

Iiiipalienlly making my way to
he (dd s(di(Md building.' I found



that it had been remodeled and
enlarged until it had become
•'normous. I went to the office,
and imagine my surprise when I
was here greeted by Dean Patti-
son, as Sui)i'iinl(Mident of \\'ina-
mac High Sidmol.

In talking over old tim(\s our
coiiversalion drifted to llari'\-
Parrolt, who was much in 111''
liiiicli.ulil I hen. He was running
tor ills second term as United
States Senator from Hidiana, and
there was no doubt that he would
win out, for all the women were
working hard for his election, be-
cause it had been through his un-
lii'ing efforts and idoriuent ora-
tions thai a bill had been i)assed
in (-ongress that gave women the
|tri\ilege to vote.

t'pon Dean's invitation I re-
mained in dear old Winamac for
a wliile. One evening we decided
lo \isil one of the new theaters
and found llial the entertainment
for liie evening was provided by
a \i(dinist whose music was call-
ing fortli a wealth of applause
and admiration. The name on
the i)rogram tidd no secrets, so
you can well imagine our delight
when our former classmate,
Agnes Hoffman, proved to be the
inspired musician. But another
revelation awaited me, for when
I inipiired of Dean who had l)uilt
and wlio owned this beautiful up-
lo-date structure, he told me that
il. together with the adjoining
iuiildings. belongi'd f() Paul Mil-
cliell.

On Sunday, uiion visiting inie
of llo' iai-Kci' chur(dics, a fa-
milial' fii^iu'c ascended lih' pulpil
and in llie minislei- whose sermon
was l)y far IIh' itesi I luive ever
heard I recoun i/ed oiii' misciiief-
lovin.u William .Jackson.



The next day, court being in
session, we decided to go to the
assembly room of the new court
house for a while. Here a series
of suri)rises greeted me. Viola
DegiuM- was the judge, the first
woman in Indiana to hold the of-
fice! Th(^ lawyer speaking was
(iara Dills! There were several
other women lawyers present,
a'lKMig them Beatrice Hedges,
Mildred Hathaway and Pearl Kis-
tler. Women had certainly made
[•apid strides in politics.

A beautifully dressed woman
met us as we left the court house.
I recognized her as our Mabc'le
Miller. Upon slopping to talk I
discox'ered llial her name was iu)L
Mill(M', Init , and she in-
formed me that Beatrice Miller
was her neighbor, she also having
deserted the ranks of solitary
bliss.

Dean surprised me on speaking
•of his teachers. He named Lenore
Bringhain and Hazel Johnson. I
then inquired concerning the
whereabouts of Ethel Smith and
Katheryn Hoch, to learn ihat
Ethel was a missionary in Africa,
that Ivalheryn with Ethel Uinn,
and iial Gleo Long and Facnctie
Miller had gone to Texas to teach
sriioid and had been very suc-
cessful.

^.!v visil to dear old Wina,,iac
(•line to an end, but t could re-
luni lo my work with a feeliim' of
inlcnse satisfaction concerning
I he fate of the class of ni'i;iis;ui
and (lold. 'iiiey had all lU'oved
I heiiis(i\-es woi'lhy men and
women, willini: and able to take
up I heir burdens in life and 1 was
,j;islilied in hein.u prond Ihat I
lo(. had been a memlier of Hie
class of IDIL'.

— lOlIN U. WK.^IVf.




Respectfully Dedicated

by

His Pupils and Fellow Teachers

to

OTIS T. SPENCER,

Supervisor of Music in the

Winamac High School

1909-1911.

Di.'d March (), 1912.



©ixr (ScntEl ^t\}m\ Beard




A. B. DIGGS,
President.





J. M. KRISS, M. A. DILI'S,

'rreasui-er. Secrelary



Faritltp





C. E. SPAULDING, CLAUDE O. KINNICK,

Superintendent. Principal.




HEBER P. WALKER,

History and Matliematics




P



LOUISE C. DIEDERICH, ETHEL H. STRATTON.

German and Englisli. Latin and MatlnMuatics.



hH titc mmsts JKm



CI^ASvS OF 1012



CLASS OFFICERS.

Presideiii John Wendt.

Secretary - Clara Dilts.

Treasurer Agnes Hoffman.

Dui'iny the extended illness of tertained the Sophonioi-es with an
the chiss president, Clara Dilts autumn party in the Yurpillat
aiily iiciformed the duties of the Hall. The room was decorated
ntiict'. and upon his return to with leafy branches ajid jack-o'-
schodl. Jdhn Wendt resumed lanterns. The evening was spent
them. the guessing contests and games,
the prize winner being Mary Jack-

■I'hc tdass ("iijdyed two hay-rides ^o^' Sophomore. Later the Sen-
,l,ii.j,io III,, year. In October. ^''^^ served appropriate refresh-
I'lil, Vinla i)rgner delightfully ments, then the lights were
riihMlaiii.MJ Ih.' members at her tui'ned low and all gathered round
hoiiic. six miles southwest of *'' ^ear ghost stories from mem-
town, 'flic Icaclicis also enjoyed bers of each class. At a late hour,
liiis liillc ii'ii) with the class the guests, fully expecting an en-
and, in spile of the balky horses, counter with a ghost on the way
a jolly lime was spent on the way. home, departed.

Al Degner's games were played

in the yard and in the house. "ALL-OF-A-SUDDEN PEGGY."

Many danced the Virginia reel and The class presented Ernest

waltzed, while others were en- Denny's popular three-act com-

gaged in various games, after edy, "All-of-a-Sudden Peggy,"

w-hich dainty refreshments were April 18th, at the Yurpillat Opera

served. Everyone fully enjoyed House,

the evening. The instructors, Miss Diederich

On March I J.!',)! -J. Ihe class and Miss Stratton, worked faith-
look a iiay-i'ide of about seven fully to make this one of tlie best
miles llirough the count I'y wilh no school plays ever given by the
parlieular destination in view. Winamac High School.
Xol all of Ihe class went because The cast was well chosen and
of Mil' cold weather, but nevorthe- trained. It was as follows:
1..SS those who did go managed to Anthony, Lord Crackenth.u-pe-.

^'''''' '^'''^' ''^"'>'- John Ivendt

Jimmy Keppel (his hi-other)

In October, 1911, the class en- William Jackson



Major Archie Phipps

- Glenwood 'J'ullle

Jack Meiizies Harry Parrutt

I-'ark(M' - - Dean Pattison

J.iieas Paul Mitchell

Millicciil Keypel— -Agnes HofTinan



Lady Crackenthorpe

Mildred Hathaway

Mrs. Goloquhoun Clara Dilts

Mrs. O'Mara Lenore Bringhani

Peggy (her daughter)

-.. Mabelle Miller



CLASS OF 1013



CLASS OFFICERS.

President Feme Parrott

Secretary D( )rrit Degner.

Treasurer Laura Br inker.

In October, 1911, the class en- happened to them. Jiiniiiy. her

terlained the Freshmen at a barn youngest son, didn't like anyone

party in the Park pavilion. Games who didn't have the sense of

were played, refreshments served, "forty-nine cats." Daisy, a

and everyone present enjoyed the charming little maid, nmst have

evening. had this sense, for she certainly

pleased him. Ralph, her eldest

THE JUNIOR PLAY. son, we admired because he was

When Mrs. Briggs announced so good and noble, and with Vir-

Ihat she "bought, sold and 'maid' ginia, the supposed daughter of

<-hickens to order," it filled the Mr. Lee, gave us an ideal love

good people of our town with con- picture. Mr. Lee was stern and

sternatiou. However, when she relentless, but after the mystery

decided to spend the evening of was solved he was more agree-

February 20, 1912, at the Vur- able. Last, but not least, came

pillat opera house, everyone came Mrs. O'Connor, who simply could

out to see her. She brought her not agree wath Mrs. Briggs on

family and several friends with the goat question. Each player

her. Silas, her near relation, acted his part well and lo the en-

slands first in our estimation, for tire satisfaction of the audience,

ht' aided Mrs. Briggs in buying Interesting specialties were

her "incubus" and starting the rendered between acts. Music

chicken farm. We feel, however, was furished by Edith Bader,

that she fully repaid him, when pianist; Mabelle Miller and Agnes

she brought about his marriage HofTman, violinists; and Harry

with Mandy, whose tongue seemed HofTman, drummer,

always to twist in the wrong way. The Junior play was (piite a

Mrs. Briggs' immediate family success financially, liic jiPdceeds

was very entertaining. Her daugh- being $108.65. Of tliis *7(i was

ters, Melissa and Alvira, kept clear, $30 was given lo the

things in such a constant turmoil .lunioi's for llicir' I'l'ceiil ion. and

that we breathed more freely the remainder will he used t'or a

when we saw that nothing really memorial of I he class of 19i;j.



•^*^a>


^ - -^Im


^ ft




J^>^




^ .m



CI.ASS OF 1014:



CLASS OFFICERS.

President Charles Ale.

Vice President Mary Dukes.

Secretary and Treasurer Pearl Goodpaster

In February, 1912, the class de- the evening of March 1, 1912, in

lightfully entertained the Seniors honor of Lester Rouch, who left

and teachers in Keller's Hall, the class because of moving to

'I'hc iH'ogram had been carefully Marion, Ind. The evening was

l)repared and the games and con- spent in playing games and hav-

tests were very enjoyable. After ing a general good time.

refreshments of punch and

wafers, some time was spent in Janet Keller spent the winter in

dancing and learning the Virginia si. Petersburg, Florida, from

reel. Prize winners of the even- which place she wrote several in-

ing were Miss Belden and Gleo teresting letters to the English

Long. class.



A party was given by the Sopho- Estella Tyle of Chicago recently

lores in the Vurpillat Hall on enlered the class.



LOOKS

I stood upon the mountain,
I gazed upon the plain;
I saw a lot of green stuff
That looked like waving grain.
1 took another look at it.
And thought it must be grass;
But, heavens! to my horror.
It was the Freshman class.

— Contributed by a Seni(



A Freshman to his intense de-
light found the following lines in
the Tabula:
The Seniors noticed something

green.
They thought it was the Fresh-
man class;
But when they drew a little

nearer
They saw it was a looking glass.









_' ^m







CI^ASS OF lOlo



CLASS OFFICERS.

President Helen l^arrolt.

StM'K'tary and Treasurer Helen HagM'iibu.sli.



On l-"iiilay e\ening. Mareh Isl.

I'.Ml'. Ilii' class entertained tlic
• liiiiinrs and the teachers of the
W'iiiaiiiac High School at a party
Kiven in the main hall and Room
7 <:f the school building. Glass
cidnrs (if both Freshmen and
.lun J irs were tastefully arranged
in I he ball and room — laNc.ider
and i\(iry tor I be Freshmen, pur-
|)b' and (dd gold for the Ju liors.

The evening was passed in play-
ing games and singing songs. In
a slang-writing contest L;\ura
Brinker received first pri'.e and
Mr. Walker the "booby." This
contest furnished much annisc-
mcnt for all, as everybody wr( te
as much slang as possible, but.
as the use of slang is not a i)ref-
erable habit, the first prize was
awarded to the one using the
least.

The I'efi'esbiiients. ice ci'eam
and cake, were served in Room 7.



'I'be lon^ white tables weie light-
ed with candles, sliaded with the
(dass ridors. After tin' refresh-
ments were enjoyed all remained
at the tables, and the remainder
of the evening was spent in sing-
ing school and college songs,
;,.'r. Kinnick and Mr. Spaulding
jiroN ing stars. Mr. Spaulding and
Miss Diedericb rendered a Ger-
man song, much to the anuise-
meiit of those pupils who could
n d understand German. After
clirering and yells for the Juniors,
the teachers and the Freshmen,
all departed. The Juninrs and
teachers expressed their aitpreci-
ation of the enjoyable evenini; Ity
(dieei'ing for tbe Freslimen.



Xora Little, a foi'mer niend)ei' o
the class, left s(dni(d and is no\
studying music.

George Werner left S(dio(d b
devote his time to farming.



IF

It Walter Wendt would Uuth
Mar.di?

If Irma Haas Goodpaster would
it last Cleo Long?

If Dudley Diggs will Flossie
lb (di?

it .bdin Weiidt would it be Mohr
pro or Conn.

If flowers grew along Hedges
would Leinire Bringham to
s(dn>(d?

If Marjorv llalhawav would
ll(d)er Walker abuig it?



UtI. H. S. -N0ti>s



Oil lln' -JDIIi of Xovpmher, the
aftenKMiii of dismissal for I lu'
'I'hanksgiving vacation, the faculty
pleasantly surprised the pupils of
I he High School by ren<lering a
delightful program, consisting of
the following numbers;

Opening address

TM'of. (]. K. Spaulding

Mandolin Solo -Mr. Walker,

accomi)aiiied by Miss Stratton.

Reading - Miss Diederich

Piano Duet

Miss Stratton and Mr. Kinnick
Vocal Solo -— Mr. Kinnick,

accompanied by Mrs. Pattison

To show their appreciation the
various classes arranged a return
program to be given Just licfoi'c
the Christmas vacation. With
Clara Dills and Feme l^arrott in
charge, the pupils ably gave the
following progi-am:

Boys" (':horus.-.-"Out on the Deep"

Violin S(do Agnes Hoffman

Piano Duct Edith

Bader and Dorthea Manders.

Recitation Pearl Kistler

Piano Duet - -

- (ioldia Rarrick and Floy Hoch

Piano Solo -. - .James Hoovei'

Recital ion Laura Brinker

Vocal Solo -Edith Badci-

l)uet Jennings

Vui-pilial and Marshall Williams

Piano Solo Mildred Hathaway

(iirls' Ciioi-us "Snowtlake"

The assembly room bad I n

ap|>ro|>rialely dccoi'alcd and Old
Sania Clans had placed gifts for
"Ihc childi'cn" on Ihc Ciirismas
Ircc and (lislril)ulcd candy among
IJM' pniiils. icac' ci-s and visiloi'S.



After the jn'ogram the gifis were
presented and, when they were
opened, everyone had a good
laugh over "Master" Claude's


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