Albia Community High School - Screech Yearbook (Albia, IA)
- Class of 1917
Page 1 of 158
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1917 volume:
THE SENIOR CLASS
OF ALBIA HIGH SCHOOL
Zin renugnitiun nf all the
gush be has huns for us
aah nur snbnnl-hae,
the Glass uf jainzteen
bshicats this Qnnual
tu our Quperintenhent
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. .Y 734
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School Board Officers
- Fairy Evmwrr, President A
C. W. SMALLwoon, Secretary
' Row T. Aufonn, Tfeasurer V
A ' CHAIRMEN A
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T. 3. Amy V AH0i18C Sinai Grouncfh
S. D, Tnolvnfson . . Q . P if
' 'Bunnocx Pumhase and Claiins '
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1917 Screech Stag
INIARTHA ESCHBACH Editor-in-chief
BRYAN VAN CLEVE
JAMES WILSON .
RUTH BEARDSLEY .
MARY WILKIN .
KATHLYN J. JONES
F. M. HUNTER
. Business Manager
Assistant Business Manager
. Athletic Editor
Faculty Business Manager
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HARRY D. K1Es, B. Di.g B. Ph.
Drake University, Des lNIoines, Iowa
CHARLES E. XVYGANT, B. S.
Franklin College, Ind., Physics and
ZELA ELMER, B. A.
University of Omaha
Gregg School, Chicago
RIARGARIZT D. Gmnksox,
Peru Normal, Nebraska.
Avllflllfll Training Tvarlufr
VIZRNA LL'c11,I,E HENDERSON, B.
llionmouth College, Ill.
English and Gvrnzrnz
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Thomas Normal Training School,
F. M. HUNTER,
Stout Institute, Menomonie, Wis.
KAYTHLYN J. JONES, B. A.
University of Wis.
BIILDRIZD I.,-muiv, B. S.
Coe College, Cedar Rapids,
JAMES R. MCCOY, B. A.
Bionmouth College, Ill.
RUTH C. Loose, B. A.
Grinnell College, Grinnell,
Q 5 KY 9.
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GENEVA SCHNEIDER, B. S.
University of Iowa
Iowa State Teachers' College
Home Economics I
E. R. NOBLE, B. S.
Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa
Science and fltlzlelics
CORA BELLE TELLER,
Iowa State Teachers' College,
Cedar Falls, Iowa.
President . Kan. Hlurrsucx "
Vine ' . . JAMns Wxnsofsr
Swmfury-Tregsurer 1 . IDORMHY MOWRSR
, "Impossible is un-Amef'ican"'
Purple and White
I Baccalaureate Sermon, May 20, '
Class Play, May 22 andS23 I
, Commencement, May
KARL H. Hakrsucx
Class President '17, Der Deutsche Bund '17,
Double Mixed Quartette '17, Boys' Glee Club
'16, '17, Boys' Club '15, '16, '17, Football
'15, '16, Basketball, Class team '17,
"CIa.v.f prfyidrni and an all smr fu.vsr'r."
A man with enough executive ability to feel
at home in any meeting. Most dynamic, ener-
getic, talkative, argumentative student in
Omega '14, '15, '16 '17, Girl's Glee Club
'14, '15, '16, '17, Booster Club '14, '15, '16,
'17, Double Quartette '17, Class Secretary-
Treasurer '17, Alumni Editor of Screech '17,
Leading Lady in Class Play '17.
"Modf.vt and sinzplr, Ihr -wry type of Pris-
As happy as the day is long. A good friend,
wherever you find her. Never known to miss
a chance to work for the '17's.
james W. WILSON
Oskaloosa H. S. '13, Vice-President '17,
Athletic Editor of Screech '17, Boys' Club
'15, '17, Glee Club '16, Double Mixed Quar-
tette '16, '17, Der Deutsche Bund '17, A.
Club '17, Basketball class team '15, '16, '17,
School team '17, Football '15, '16.
"First makf your arrangrmfnls, than trusl
in hra-'urn and in no rasf worry."
Lots of pep. Born enthusiast. Plans parties
for lfwo. Talks lots, emphasizing with slang.
Favorite expression-"I'se Judgment."
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Alpha '14, '15, '16, '17, Basketball Class
Team '14, '15, '16, '17, Glee Club '1-1-, '15, '16,
'17, Double Quartette '15, '16, '17, Booster
Club '14, '15, 116, '17.
"By fuirlue first, than choice, a queen."
Has gestures and expressions all her own.
Loves what she loves and hates what she hates.
Might make a name for herself some day.
Boys' Club '15, '17g Der Deutsche Bund '17.
'llhiliiy lo bluff through your rlasxcs is rath-
rr to he chasm than great brains."
His ambition is to help everyone. He is
the class mascot and is known everywhere by
his cheerful countenance.
Avery '13, '14g President Sophomore Class
'1+. Basketball Class team '16, '17g School
team '16, '17.
"rind shf is fair and faircr than lhat Award."
Star student. Specializes in Physics and
basketball. Is never too busy to lend a help-
ing hand. Ambition-a "school marm" at
Avery. . 4.
Alpha '14, '15, '17, Ulee Club '1-1-, '15, '16,
'17, Classical C'lub '16, Pres. '17g Der Deutsche
Bund '17, Literary Fditor of Screeeh '17, Vale-
"Ihr fzvfin' fzcas ffwr' soft, yrnllf, and lolw, an
f'xn'llf'z1f llliny in 'bL'IIIl1l1ll."
VVill go ahead and accomplish things in spite
of tlilheulties that would make tnost people give
.lp in despair. Never known to be despondent.
Boys' Ulub '15, '17: Ass't. Business Nlana-
ger of Sereeeh '17.
"ln all GOJ'.t l'I'l'Ilfi0ll Ilzrrz' it no plan'
zzpfwoinlrrl for flu' itllr man."
lle revels in educational subjects. Believes
what is worth doing at all is worth doing well.
Possesses the vocabulary of a Doctor of Philos-
JENNIE M. Foam'
Alpha '14, '15, Ref. See. 'Hg Glee Club '17,
Booster Club '14, '15 '16, '17, Der Deutsche
"lin is ll fool fwlm Ilzinkx by form' or skill
To lurn Iln' rurrrnl of a Q,L'0lIIl1Il'J will."
A walking fashion plate. Objects to hurry
and Hurry. l.iberal with her money.
522 1.,. 1
AVA WILSON 1
Omega '14, '15, '17g Glee Club '17g Boos-
ter Club, '15, '16, O. G. A. Club '17
"W'ith her modest demeanor,
'Tix a pleasure to lcnofw her."
So quiet that you wouldn't know she was
around. Never thinks of herself but hunts for
nice things to do for others.
Alpha '14, '15, '16g Booster Club '14, '15,
'16, '17, Glee Club '15, '16.
Url flzalter-box at home, but otherfwise you
would nefver knofw it."
A girl of self-composure, dignity, and reli-
ability. ls often called upon to substitute in
the grades and makes a success of it.
Alpha '14, Glee Club '14, '17.
"Maiden :with lhe meek, bro-wn eyes,
In -whose orbs a slzadofw Iier,
Like the dusk in evening skies."
Quiet and easy going, taking things as they
come. Silence is one great art of her conver-
sation. Always in a hurry.
Russeu. E. DOTTS
Basket-ball Class team '15, '17g Boys' Club
"Oh fwhat a rogue and pleasant .rla-'ue am I."
Very quiet and serious, in demeanor. Does-
n't believe in desperate cases HJ. Not at all
democratic. Favorite song, "The House Across
Alpha '14, '15, '16, Pres. '17, Class Basket-
ball Team '14, '15, '16, '17, Der Deutsche Bund
'17, Booster Club '14, '15, '16, '17. Classical
Club, Pres. '16, Sec- Treas. '17g Vice-President
of Class '16, Editor-in-Chief of Screech '17.
"Mari daf.tn't helie-ve in worrying and al-
ways romfs out all right in the end, -would
rather danre than ml, lwhirh is saying a lot."
A born leader. Always jolly. Her cheerful
"Howdy" makes you feel at home with her
right away. A hard worker.
ROY T. DARBY
Moravia H. S. '14, '15, 'l6. Debating '15,
'16, Class Sec'y-Treas. '15, Class Vice-Pres.
"Not only good, but good for something."
Known everywhere by his laughter. A fine
student and a willing helper.
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Alpha '14, '15, '16, '17, Glee Club 'l-L, Mana-
ger '15, '16, Pres. '17, Der Deutsche Bund '17,
Booster Club '14, '15, '16, '17g Declamatory
'Ulml fwhwn sin' Iallevd, yi' Gods, 110410 5111,
Very sure of herself and her opinions. Can
make a success of anything she attempts. Her
dramatic ability will be missed.
Boys' Club '15, '16, '17g Classical Club, '16.
"Il4' Irudgrd along unknofwing fwlml he
sougln and fwlzisilvd ax lm fwfntf'
Has a distinguished appearance. Never
seems to be hurried. Easy of acquaintance and
Lois C. CiRIFFIN
Alpha '14, '15, '16, '17, Glee Club '17, Der
Deutsche Bund '17g Booster Club '1-l-, '15,
"Du bis! fwiz' rim' I?!1m1r."
Divides her interests between studies andf Pb
Always in for a good' time. Favorite expres-
sion "I don't know what you mean."
Melrose ll. S. '13, '1-l-, '15. limerson l.it-
erary Society, Treas. '15,
"Tln'rf is no l1fazm'ou5 lfllllfl on rurllz .va-'ur
-zulml if lru1'."
Good natured under all Circumstances. Stu-
dious, quiet, dignified. Stands up for President
V1'ilson on all occasions.
Alpha '14, '15, '16, '17, Basketball, Class-
,l'6Zlll'l '15, '16, '17, School-Team '16, '17, Boos-
ter Club '14, '15, '16, '17, Salutatorian.
'Sl ony, .wrrzzf spirit and lln' souru' of all
Ilia! is good and lu'zmIif11l."
Drives away the blues with her yvit. A good
student. Liked by everyone. Not afraid of
work. Ambitious and energetic.
Greenock, Scotland' '10. Alpha '16, '17,
Girl! Glee Club '16, Bus. Manager '17, Boos-
ter C'lub '16, '17, Ass't lfditor-in-Chief of
"ll'l1rn ran lll'I' glory fad1'l"
A eonscientious worker. ller clever wits are
always at work making a jingle of some every-
day oeeurrenee around school.
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Boys' Clubg A clubg Football '15, '16g Track
'15, '16, '17g Basketball Class-team '16, '17g
"Fair trexses rnan's imperial race ensnaref'
A man of varied talents, specializing in
architecture. "Johnnie on the spot" when one
is in difliculty.
Melrose H. S. '14, '15, '16. Crescent Literary
Society, Sec. '15.
"No need to rack my brain for pleasant things
to say of her."
Always looks as though she were enjoying
life. Has the happy faculty of getting along
without work or worry.
Boys' Club '15, '16g Orchestra '13, '14, '15g
Der Deutsche Bund '17,
"Hain't a goin' to Lworry no more."
A living example of the old saying "Still
waters run d'eep." A good business man. Does
his share all the time.
Hiteman '14, '15, '16. Omega '17, Glee
Club, '15, '16, Basket-ball '16.
"A radiating focus of good will."
Very quiet and unassuming, but to know her
is to love her. Consistent in all her sayings
Track '15, '16g Orchestra '15, '16g Double
Quartette '16g Boys' Club '16, A Club '16g
Classical Club, Vice-President '16g Freshman
Class Committee '14g Class Vice President '15,
Lake Forest Academy '17-1st semester.
"I'd just as soon he here as not."
Why so sleepy-eyed? Oh, he is only dream-
ing of her. A good sport and we're mighty
glad to have him back.
Omega '14-g Glee Club '14, '17, Booster
Club '14, '15, '16, '17.
"I have a heart with room for every joy."
Always ready for a good time. Possesses a
chronic giggle. Doesn't believe in half-hearted
cases. Is known to many as "Rosy3'.
BLIINCIIE L. OWEN
Omega '16, '17g Booster Club '16, '17, Glee
Club '16, 17.
"IFJ nifr lo bv natural if you an' naturally
Lives for the joy of living. Not afraid of
work, but not in sympathy with it. Always
generous and never too busy to smile.
Boys' Club '15, '17, Double Mixed Quartette
'17, Der Deutsche Bund' '17, Classical Club
Hlifttfr bf ronfritfd and lenofw somftlzing than
lu' lzumlflr' in ignoran1'1'."
Always sees the funny side of things. Not
content with the subject until it is exhausted.
Melrose H. S. '13, '14, '15, Class Treas. '15g
Emerson Literary Society, Secretary '15.
"Oil, fwoman, fwisvst, lzriglztfst, best."
Looks neither to the right nor to the left but
tends to tlIe business at hand with due serious-
ness. Has a modest lovable character.
Iliteman '14, '15g Boys' Club '15, '17-
"Tln' good dir young, but don't lvl that raun'
you any worry."
An unassuming fellow who adheres to the
time-worn adage, "To be seen and not
heardC?j." Easy of acquaintance. Good on
Avery H. S. 'l-lr, 'l5g Class President 'ISQ
Orchestra '17, Der Deutsche Bund '17
"1 do Ihorougfzly 'bUhl1ft'1'l'f fwnrle Cod gafw'
mv Io 110, and rulfifvalr my ialrni ln'sidf.1."
Musician that was born 1101 made. Can play
anything from ragtime to grand' opera. VVhat
will chapel be without him?
Boys' Debating Club '13, Boys' Glee Club,
'13, 'I-lf, '15, Boys' Club ll-1-, 'l5.
"lla f7lH'5lll'.l' Ihr ffwfz lwmr of his fwayf'
Dreams great dreams and sees great visions.
Believes in lots of travelling. XVell versed in
Commercial Law. Said to be baek in school
with Sl purpose.
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Boys' Club '15, '17.
"I hold to my opinion regardless of others."
A constant and faithful worker. Always
speaks at the unexpected moment. Has a gen-
Hiteman H. S. '14, '16, Omega '15, '17.
"Al laugh ix fworth a hundred groan: in any
A typical blonde. Impresses people with
the fact that life is worth while. Optimistic.
Boys' Club, A Club '15, '16, '17, Football
'14, '15, '16, Basketball class captain '14-, '15,
'16, '17, School-Team, '14, '15, Capt. '16, '17.
"'Ti.v fwillexs Io he olwr-busy."
Easily fussed. A student who does a great
d'eal in athletics. Always cracking jokes. Ever
ready with a grin.
Boys' Club '15, President of Der Deutsche
Bund, '17, Trark Team '15, Debating Team
"I in In aiih Io no manlr 5lL'f"I-ll"
I fiafw lfwo ryfs of my own."
Showed his forensical power when Called
upon to defend A. H. S. Consistent thinker.
Looks at things from a business standpoint.
Omega '14, '15, '16, '17, Glee Club '1-1-, '15,
'16, '17, Booster Club '1-1, '15, '16, '17, Der
Deutsche Bund '17, Double Quartette '16, '17,
Basketball Class Team '16, '17, Sec.-Treas. of
".'I mrrry llvari doth good liln' a Il11'tfifiI1I'.U
Always in depths of despair or heights of
joy. Natural born musician. VVonder if she
will take a course in Domestic Science next
BRYAN VAN CLEVE
Boys' Club '15, '17, A. Club, Der Deutsche
Bund '17, Class President '15, Sec-Treas. '16,
Business Manager of Screech '17, Class Bas-
ketball '1-lf, '15, '16, Track '14, '15, Capt. '16,
Foot-ball '14, '15, Capt. 'l6.
"Dorff fall on mf, Irarhfr, for I'm slffping
my :way through sfhoolf'
Always has an idea, and may be depended
upon to carry it through. Belongs in the worth
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Omega '14, '15, Vice-Pres. '16, Pres. '17,
Glee Club '14, '15, '16, '17, Booster Club '14,
'15, Vice-Pres, '16, Pres. '17, Der Deutsche
Bund '17, Basketball Class Team '15, '16, '17,
School-team '16, '17, Capt. '16.
"In .Mare .ffm hath her fvictorics,
Rrnofwnfd no lfsx in war."
Always considers the other person. She is
a born athlete. Her long throws will be missed
Avery H. S. '14, '15, Omega '17, Declama-
tory '16, Basketball Class Team '16, '17,
School Team '16, '17.
"Largo is hor bounty, her soul sincere."
A girl who can combine athletics with
scholarship and make a success of both. VVants
to know the whys and wherefores of every-
Omega '14, '15, '17, Rec. Sec. '17, Booster
Club '14, '15, '16, '17, Girls Glee Club '17,
Der Deutsche Bund '17.
"For if sin' twill, the Gwill, and you may dv-
pond upon it,' if 5110 fwon'i, sho 1won't, and
fliers' is an rnd on it."
Her energy is inexhaustible. Competent in
anything she likes. Knows how to make other
people see things her way.
Lovilia ll. S. '1-I-, '15, Omega '16, '17, Glee
Club '17, Booster Club, '16, '17.
"Thf lIll5flA4'5J of hrrsvlf Ifmugh China fall."
Rzldiates sunshine wherever she goes. Strict-
ly musical. Emphasizes everything with a
Class Basketball '17g Boys' Club, '15, 'l7.
"xl Iililr lrarning is a dauyrroux lfziny but
not half so risky as nonf al all."
A "putter on" of no pretensions. Modest.
Self-tlepreciatory. A little slow hut when he
once wzules into a thing stays until something
Omega Sec. '15, Girls' Glee f'lulm '1+, '15,
'16, '17, Booster Uluh, '14, '15, '16, '17,
"Lilw Ilfllllillfl on mrrlz buf -u'oman."
Her real worth lies uncler the surface. The
class honors her and relies on her, hecause of
her musical ahility.
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Ottumwa H. S. ll-1, IIS, '16. Alpha '17,
"Charm strikfs thx' sight, but mr-rit wins
She makes the little events of school seem
very romantic. Level-headed and systematic.
Two members of the Annual Staff, of 192-1, sat looking over material, when they
came upon a recently published Directory of the class of 1917. "My," said one, "Do
you know I heard someone remark just the other day what a fine class that class of
1917 was. Now l'm going to see just what people were in it. I was only in the
fourth grade, and I used to feel flattered if any of them would even notice me. I
knew a great many of them when I saw them. Ah, listen:
"Harry Grant, Traveling as Director of a Vaudeville Girls' Chorus. 'Say, I knew
him, and I heard some people say the other day that he was so bashful, and that they
didn't believe he ever looked at a girl, but then you never can tell. Well, go on.' "
Paul Phillips, Traveling as Chorister, with Rev. Jimmy Wilsoii, Great Evangelist,
Madanies Jennie Coady and Katherine lylorrissey, owners of Coady and l1Iorrissey
Beauty Parlors-San Francisco, Cal.
Alfred Clark, Meniber of U. S. Senate, Home-Kansas City, llflo.
lVIartha Eschbach, Canvassing for Delineator and Ladies' Home Journal, Home-
Phillip Miller, German Instructor, llIt. Pleasant H. S., Home-lVIt. Pleasant, Ia.
Abe Teitel, Star Comedian of the day, Home-St. Louis, Mo.
Russell Dotts, Humorist Lecturer, best on platform today, Home-Dubuque, Iowa.
Willis Phillips, Bryan Van Cleve, and Cecil VVoodcock, lklembers of King Theater
Orchestra, Albia, Iowa. "Of course we know them. VVe ought to by this time, and
say they're punk, too."
Roy Darby, Head of Conservatory of lllusic, University of VVisconsin.
Louise Worth, Farmer's Wife-Hotne, Selection, Iowa.
Edmond lylorris, Owner of lllorris Glue Co., St. Louis. "He always was fond of
sticking things on people, so I'm not surprised at his occupation."
Albert Lewis, Warden of Penitentiary, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa.
Olive Wright, a Pledged Missionary doing Christian work among the Prisoners
at Mt. Pleasant.
Miss Anna Gray, Physical Director, Home-Davenport, Iowa.
Eva Cowden, A Prominent little Movie Actress-New York City.
Ruth Wignall and Mary Angell are running a School for Love-sick girls at Minne-
Ava Wilson, A great Temperance Lecturer-Peoria, Illinois.
Karl Hartsuck, Owner of a Great Chicken Ranch in Arkansas.
Pearl and Olive Lemly, running a Boarding House, Melrose, Iowa.
Rhoda Swanson, Designer of Paris Gowns-Paris, France.
Lois Griflin and Edna Taunton are living together in a Home for old maids-
Dr. Mary Wilkin, a Physician-Fiji Islands.
James Pascoe, Winner of Victoria Cross, a Distinguished Ofhcer in Canadian Army,
Home, unknown. A
Ruth Beardsley, Demonstrating Mellins' Food in Chicago, Taylor House, Chicago,
Jessie Rector, Agent for Hooks' Blush Cream-Toledo, Ohio.
Dorothy Mowrer, Dean of Women, Iowa Wesleyan College, Mt. Pleasant.
Helen Paschal, Great Social Leader in East Princeton, N. J.
Bertha Miller, Playing the part of Portia in Shakespeare's Merchant of Venice,
Shubert Opera Co., Kirksville, Mo.
Harold Bone, Policeman in New York City. '
Florence Willcox, Matron in a Deaf and Dumb Asylum, in Philippine Islands.
Gladys Chidester, Instructor in Voice, Home-Creston, Iowa.
Ruth Brackctt, Forced to Become a Missionary to Escape Masculine Attention? ?
Blanch L. Owen, Author of Beauty Hints, Salt Lake City.
Lloyd Robinson, Distinguished Lawyer, Yorkshire, England.
Christina Hendry, Gone to Belgium to nurse the wounded.
Hamilton Mabry, Head Manager of the Woolworth Co., New York City.
Pauline Chenoweth, Teaching Aesthetic Dancing in Lima, S. A.
Alberta Giltner, Primary Instructor among the Mountain Whites of Kentucky.
VVE, the class of 1917 of Albia High School do make this our last will and testa-
ment, hereby revoking all former wills by us at any time made.
We give, devise, and bequeath all our property, real and personal, which we may
own at the time of our passing from the ranks of Albia, as follows, that is to say:
Sec. I. We bequeath to the underclassmen our loyalty, pep and knowledge, with
the understanding thatthey use it, to uphold the standard of Albia High School.
Sec. II. We give to Nellie Burdan, Mary Angell's ability of "Roughing" in
Sec. III. We bequeath to Art Jones, Ruth Beardsley's habit of flunking.
Sec. IV. VVe give to Harry Greene, Harold Bone's ability to bluff.
Sec. V. We will to Beaulah Long, Ruth Brackett's interest in Charlie Dalin,
being aware of the fact she will be lonely another year.
VI. We will to Glenn Hartsuck, Alfred Clark's love for wireless telegraphy.
VII. We bequeath to Nellie Grimes, Jennie Coady's neatness.
VIII. We give to the "Stewart Twins" Eva Cowden's ability to flirt.
IX. We give to Harry Gray, Pauline Chen0weth's faculty of always being
on time, with the parting advice that it might pay to use it.
Sec. X. VVe bequeath to lklaisy Griffin, Gladys Chidester's talkativeness.
Sec. XI. VVe will to Gerald Smiley, Roy Darby's laugh. ,
Sec. XII. We will to Harlow Burnside, Russell Dotts' drawl
Sec. XIII. VVe bequeath to Nellie Gray, Martha Eschbach's skill in bossing
Sec. XIV. VVe give to Lucille Berry, Harry Grant's long walk to school
Sec. XV. We will to Elzada Barger, Alberta Giltner's soothing voice.
Sec XVI. We bequeath to Frances Duncan, Anna Gray's ability at center.
Sec XVII. We give to Alice Phillips, Lois Griffinys sweet disposition.
Sec. XVIII. We will give to Jack Holsclaw, Christina Hendry's vocabulary.
XIX. VVe will to Jack Adams, Karl Hartsuck's "Chicken Literature," with
the hope he finds it very interesting reading.
Sec. XX. VVe give to Iwargaret Hyatt and Ruth Miller, Olive and Pearl Lemly's
ability to get along together.
Sec. XXI. We will give to Elmer Williams, Albert Lewis' ability as a basket-
XXII. We give to Arthur Adkisson, Philip Millerls love for the ladies.
XXIII. VVe will to Helen Gutch, Bertha Miller's timid manner.
XXIV. We will to Edward Cleary, Edmond Morris' ability as a chauffeur.
XXV. We give to VVilliam Coughlin, Kathryn Morrissey's love for the
Sec. XXVI. We bequeath to Edna Cooper, Dorothy Mowrer's ability as a
Sec. XXVII. We will to next year's Physics class, Blanche L. Owen's ability
XXVIII. We will to Merle Kreger, Paul Phillips' blush.
XXIX. We give to Katheryn Booth, Willis Phillips' ability as a pianist.
Sec. XXX. We bequeath to Ruth Tharp, Helen Paschal's dignified manner.
Sec XXXI. We give to Fred Wratteii, James Pascoe's neat raven locks.
Sec XXXII. We will to Boyd Wilkin, Jesse Rector's ability to run the
Sec XXXIII. We bequeath to Donald Kester, Lloyd Robinson's curling iron.
Sec. XXXIV. We give to Adrienne Alford, Rhoda Swanson's powder puff.
Sec. XXXV. We will to Lucille Hayes, Edna Taunton's aristocratic nose.
Sec XXXVI. We bequeath to Bob Pennington and Homer Abegglen, Abe Teit-
el's ability in German, having the foresight to recognize the fact that Martha will
not be with them next year.
Sec. XXXVII. We will to John Clifton, Bryan Van Cleve's delight in teasing
Sec. XXXVIII. We give to Mary Rose, Ruth Wignall's happy-go-lucky spirit.
Sec. XXXIX. We bequeath to Mildred Mercer, the numerous blouses of Flor-
Sec. XL. We will to Pauline Holsclaw, Mary Wilkin's post as chief adviser to
Sec. XLI. We leave to Wilbur White, James Wilson's ability as a headlight.
Sec. XLII. We bequeath to Helen McGuire, Ava Wilson's willingness to help
Sec. XLIII. We leave to Russell Gray, Cecil Woodcock's haircut, hoping he
approves of the new style.
Sec. XLIV. We give to Mary Booth, Olive Wright's athletic stature.
Sec. XLV. We leave to Blanche B. Owen, Louise Worth's interest in the country.
Sec. XLVI. We will to Flo Ullem and Floyd Harshman, Hamilton Mabry's
pleasant walk to school.
Sec. XLVII. We hereby nominate the faculty of Albia High School to be the
executors of this our last will and testament without bonds.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF we have to this, our last will and testament, sub-
scribed our name this fifth day of March, 1917.
Signed, sealed and delivered in the presence of
C. E. WYGANT,
Junior Class History
Fact and Fiction
In the fall of 1914 a band of girls and boys were seen coming into Albia High
School. The girls wore hair ribbons and short dressesg while the boys wore knicker-
bockers. They were very timid and bashful and for several days seemed uncertain
just which way to go to reach the class rooms. Before school was out, however, all
thoughts of backwardness were forgotten and the upper classmen realized that many
of them were able to partake in athletic, literary, and in fact all High School activities.
The next year they enjoyed themselves much more, for they were classed as "Sophs"
not as "Freshies." A meeting was held and they elected Robert Pennington for
class president and Miss Lamey for adviser. The class had a party at the home of
Nellie and Harry Gray, and needless to say they had a very delightful time.
Later on in the year the class presented the worthy football athletes with A's.
This year when the class organized, Nellie Burdan was elected president and Miss
Lamey was again chosen as adviser. Several girls and boys have distinguished them-
selves in the school's history and great preparations are now being made for the main
event of the season-Junior-Senior Banquet. .
The aforesaid has been a brief outline of the real junior class history. The follow-
ing is suppositional, should a circus come to town. '
John Anderson, Matthew Adey, Walter Brewington, and john Claver came to
school one Monday morning with the glorious news that Ringling Bros. Circus was
coming on Friday of that week.
When Paul Brackett heard about it he immediately wrote a petition for all mem-
bers of the Junior class to sign. It read thus: "The Faculty have been unusually
hard on us this year and now when such a remarkable event as a Three Ring Circus
comes to town, they even refuse to let us go. All loyal' juniors who believe in the
freedom of America, the power of the Junior Class, and wish to attend the circus Fri-
day afternoon, sign your names below." The .petition spread like wild fire and by
Thursday evening all but Alverta Quarton and Gerald Smiley had signed it. We
Eould excuse them though, for they were each trying to out-do the other in order to
ecome the valedictorian of the class of 'l8? ? ?
The class worked so in unison that the petition was kept perfectly quietand conse-
quently on Friday P. M. at one o'clock they assembled at Anderson's on the north-
east corner of the square. From there they went to the circus.
The thoughts of daring to play "Hookey'i gave some fellows courage, for there was
Lawrence Wilson with Fern Williams, William Coughlin with Edna Cooper, Keith
Hartsuck with Mildred Martin, and Bernard Morris with Ione Pettitg couples
whom I had never seen together before.
When we arrived at the main entrance and were securing our tickets, I heard a
wrangling and turning around I saw? Since you could never guess what I saw I
will tell you: there stood Blanche B. Owen and Darlene Repp trying to get in on
half price. I don't know how that came out, but I overheard Nellie Gray say to
Florence Franklin, "Say, Florence, I thought we were rather heavy, but I truly feel
small after seeing that fat lady. How about you F" Evidently they had been in a
Ella Mahon and Earl Evans started in the circus. When Earl went to purchase
the tickets, he found to his great dismay that he had left his purse at home and apologiz-
ing to Ella went home after it. They say women are fickle, this must have been the
case, for while Earl was gone, Ella entered the Circus with Phillip Tennant.
As Mary Rose and Beaulah Long were crossing the grounds, they were almost run
over by a huge wagon, but Russell Clark and Arthur Townsend played the part of
heroes and were honored with the privilege of escorting them.
Helen Moore, Helen Gutch, Lois Wallace, and Flo Ullem became very angry with
their boy friends, Elmer Williams, Harry Greene, Harry Gray and Floyd Harshman,
because they failed to purchase reserved seats for them. '
The ring master announced that due to the fact that two of his lady horseback riders
had received injuries, they would be unable to perform. No sooner had he said this
than Nellie Burdan and Jessie Lamb slipped down and engaged themselves as substi-
Lewis Goode with Nellie Grimes, Gladys Grant with Willie Griffith, Donald Gray
with Edna Hilliard, Walter Reese with Anna Nelson and Robert Pennington with
Helen Blomgren, looked very aristocratic in their reserved seats facing the center ring.
I chanced to hear Earnest Olliver say to Helen McGuire, "Helen, I would love to get
a reserved seat for you, but I simply can not." She replied, "O, never mind, Earnest,
we shall come again and then you may."
Near the entrance to the tent was a fortune teller's booth, and Homer Abegglen
told Irene Falvev that he preferred to visit the clairvoyant rather than see all the
circus. She said she would love to have her fortune told also, so they went in. They
never told us what was to be their fate, but it must have been good, for very often
during the remainder of the performance we caught them laughing.
Frances Farrar, Bernice Carrol, and Jesse Wild drank so much orangeade that we
warned them thev would be sick if they were not more careful.
As Marie Wilson, Genevieve Williams, Grace Fleming and Lawrence Falvev were
passing through the animal tent, a snake crawled out of the grass and frightened them
so badlv that thev ran home without seeing all the show.
While Alice Phillips, Nellie and Susie Stuart were looking at the animals, Alice
said, "I just love elephants," and she went to pat a large one. He struck her with
his trunk and knocked her down. We were all quite frightened, but she merely fainted
and soon became conscious.
Elsie Rheuport, Ruth Tharp and Frances Trevisol seemed to enjoy feeding peanuts
to the animals. Hearing a scream we ran over and found that an animal of some
sort had bitten Frances. She said it was a giraffe, but we have our doubts.
just as the circus was over and when most of us were in the animal tent, our prin-
cipal, Mr. Wygant came in and with a roaring voice demanded the Junior class to
come back to school. Our previous courage left us, and we went hurrying back, badly
frightened. Mary Schafer, our spokesman, saved the day for us by her well delivered
plea before the Faculty, and we escaped with the light sentence: "Final Exams
for all Juniors who attended the Circus." INIARA FLO ULLEM.
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WALTER VAN CLEVIE
Sophomore Class History
'Tix the Sophomore class which courageously transcends,
'Tis the class of '19 which will succeed in the end.
-One gloomy September morning early in the fall of '15, we, one hundred and more
gallant' students, enrolled in Albia High School as Freshmen. From the very first
we obeyed the strict rule of Mr. Findley and made our weekly trips to the Auditorium
to hear his "few announcements." Though Freshmen are usually considered quite
insignificant, we give you an understanding that we took no small part in the work
of A. H. S. We showed our musical talent in the "Operetta" which we considered
quite good with us and incomplete without us.
Now we feel like "Old-timers" and are making the unimportant part usually
assigned to Sophomores very necessary to the High School.
We, the Sophomore Class, are the class with the most life in High School. Yes,
we know you will smile when you read this remark, but listen! What class shows
the spirit and pep of Albia High, and what class excels in credits and in intellectual
capacity? Have not members of our class won "A's" in football? Have not members
of our class represented the school well in athletics? Have not our girls preserved our
honor in basketball? Bear in mind also, that we are well represented in Glee Club
and Literary Societies. The girls' booster club is composed of many from our class
who shout for our debater, John Garrison.
The Freshmen are busy adjusting themselves, the Seniors spend all their time with
their graduation exercises, the Juniors think only of the banquetg and so it is left to
us to represent the school. We feel this and try to do honor to our dear old A. H. S.
The value of the Sophomore class may be solved in this manner: Let X equal A. H.
S. and Y, the Sophomores. Subtract Y from X. How much would remain of
President WILBUR WHITE
Vice President . FRANCES DUNCAN
Secretary-Treasurer . . DONALD KESTER
Faculty Adviser . .-I. R. NTCCOY
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In the "Fall" of 1916, a band of brave and true knights and fair ladies began a terri-
ble and desperate war against the Albia High School faculty who were armed with
Algebra, Latin, English, and minor weapons.
It was a "Gray" dawn when the rising "Bell" called the soldiers to a breakfast
of "Bacon," "ReddishCesj fradishesju and "BerryfsD" served from "Booths" by
the "Butcher" and his assistants Gasaway, Hayes and Talbert.
After breakfast was over the "Porter" assisted the knights in putting on their
"Brown" "Derby" helmets. They armed themselves with "Long" "Spears" and
shields of "Coon" skins and started bravely toward the enemy's headquarters. Many
were lost by the wayside. Privates Jamison, Goodwin, Hilliard, and Norton were
overcome by the results of the explosion of Fort Latin, but were rallied by "Major"
"Gilmer" and "Hartsuck."
In the ranks of the knights were many people of distinction, namely, two "Millers,"
a "Cooper," a "Smith," and a "Harper." During the battle the "Pier'fsjson" was
chased by a "Crane" and a "Griffin" and took refuge in a patch of "Bracken." "Ross"
"McKissick" hurled a "WeatherfedDstone" at "Betzer," but missing him struck
"Randolph." Hjohnfsjsonn "Wilkin,' attempted to escape through some under-
brush and finally succeeded with the help of his friend "Coulson," "lVIoser" and
"McMahon" found that their "Olney" fonlyj hope of safety lay in swimming across
the River "Canning"
Many were wounded and placed on stretchers by "Atkinson," "Barker," and
"Morrissey" and carried to ambulances driven by "Mihalic," "Turner," and "Mc-
Gilvry." CThe later was substituting for "VVilliams" who had had the misfortune
to break his leg.j lVIcGilvry was a reckless driver and failed to see "Dalin" approach-
ing with food supplies. A collision resulted in a crippled machine and "Holsclaw"
and "Lindquist" were summoned to help convey the wounded to the hospital. Special-
ists "Cavanaugh" and "Schurtz" soon gave the patients the needed attention with
the help of Nurses "Wallace," "Whimpey," and "Gildroy."
The soldiers, although wounded seemed to enjoy themselves at the hospital. None
could complain of the food, because it was prepared under the direction of cooks
"Goltry" and "Heenan." Besides, "Ellis," dressed in Hart, "Shaffner," and Marx
clothes sat in a "Morris" chair and played a "Hammond" piano for their entertain-
ment. Nurse "Forster" relieved many dull moments by her clever stories, and they
were amused by Head Nurse "Hyatt" who often reproved Nurse "Barger" for devot-
ing so much of her time to "Williams" who was convalescing at this time.
Many captives were taken during the battle, among whom were Privates "Taun-
ton," "Carhartt," "Smiley," and "Cruikshank," and also aviators "Thomas" and
"Reese" Captain "Young"-"Bohy" had to surrender, because of "Holman's" failure
to bring HixI01'g!lIlfSjH fmore gunsj. They had to "Neal" before the "fLej llastern
and were commanded to build a "Barnwell." They were very "lNIanly" and when
they had finished, they asked if there was anything "lXIoore" that they could do. On
account of the intense heat of the summer months, they were directed to wait with
patience until Field General Kics should give the signal for a renewed battle next fall.
The "Angel" of victory presided over the rest of the Freshmen troops and in the
end they were victorious. Leo VValsh was the hero, and for his valor and brave deeds
he received an "Af Peace was declared to exist between Faculty and Freshmen.
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ALPHA LITERARY SOCIETY
OMEGA LITERARY SOCIETY
BLANCHE B. OWEN
BLANCHE L. OWEN
One of the equally important phases of school activities is forensic work, and per-
haps the most important sub-division of this is debating, because of the practical bene-
fits derived from it by those who participate.
During the last year Albia has been represented in debateg two contests being
heldg the first with Indianola at lndianola, and the second with Seymour at Albia.
Although the decision was against us in both of these debates, the experience and mental
training received by the contestants was just as valuable as if they had been more
The team was composed of Homer Abegglen, Robert Pennington, John Garrison
and Abe Teitel, the first two boys being in both debates and the last two, in one each.
Each of the boys contain great ability along forensic linesg some in one way and some
in another, but grouped together it makes a happy combination. They all worked
diligently and consistently and because of that, showed great improvement from the
It is hoped that next year work may be started earlier, and that we will be more
successful in our contests.
The question debated was: Resolved, That the several states should adopt a
system of compulsory industrial insurance to cover accident and sickness risks.
On Friday evening, illarch twenty-
third, the Auditorium of the High
School was filled with an interested
audience gathered to hear one of the
best contests ever held in this part of
Ar the Eisteddfod held in Des
ilioines, on the third of hlarch,
Alberta won first place in the dra-
matic class, which was an honor, as
she had strong competition. Hearing
this fact in mind and also Alberta's
ability, we filled a good part of the
ALBERTA GILTNIER Auditorium at the contest and gave
a series of yells.
A chorus from the Girls' Glee Club and the Double Quartette furnished some very
good numbers for the evening, under the direction of Nliss Heiserman and accom-
pained by VVillis Phillips.
Our confidence in Alberta was not ill-founded, for she won in her class by a good
score. Her reading was "Cigarettes Ride and Death", a piece well suited to her
voice and which she handled skillfully.
Not content with Sub-District honors, Alberta journeyed to Fairfield on Friday, the
thirtieth of March. Again she came out victorious and our cup of joy seemed to be
Our cup of joy is full and running over now. Alberta has carried the colors to the
State Contest held at Atlantic, the thirteenth of April, and placed them high above the
others. Let us see that they remain there.
The Classical Club consists of the students taking Cicero. The Club xx as estab
lished to prolnote 1llOI'C'l1lfCI'CSf in advanced Latin and to
rules of syntax fresh in the mind.
keep the vocabulary and
Several carefully prepared papers have been read concerning the eustoms, position
of women, and personal appearance of the people during the time of Cicero
President . . . RUTH BEARDSLEY
Vice President Homnm ABEGGLEN
Secretary . . . . NIARTHA ESCHBACH
Entertainment Connnittee . FLO LlLLEM, PHILIP NIILLER
Critic Miss JONES
Pauci numeris, sed tamen valentes
Der Deutsche Bum?
Hines Freitages vor der NVeihnaehtszeit wurde "Der Deutsche Build" eingerichtet.
Die folgenden lieamten wurden gewahlt, Herr Abe Teitel, den Prasidenten, Herr
Harold Bone, der Yizeprasidenten, Herr Bryan Van Cleve, den Sekretar und den
Kassenwart. Der Programinaussehusz besteht aus Fraulein lllartha lfschhach und
Herr Karl Hartsuek und dem Kritilcer. Der Aussehusz ordnete ein gutes VVeihnaeh-
tenprograinni an XVClCl'1C1I1 die Deutsche elf Klasse eingeladen wurde. Die vorzugliehe
Begebenheit war das Brennen des YVeihnachtsbaunies. Seitdeni haben wir jedeni
dritten Freitag sick versanunelt. VVir singen und reden und spielen Gesellschafts-
spielen und zuweilen essen wirg also ist der Bund sehr interessant. YVir studieren
deutsches l,eben und deutsche Gewohnheiten. .ledermann in dieseni liunde ist
1l1lll1U'I'. Die Gewohnheit ist dasz an der letzten Versanimlung des Bundes ist die
deutsche elf Klasse in den liund eingeiuhrt. Diese ist gewfihnlieh eine Zeit fur
viele .l:I'Cl1llC'll-BK'ZClgllIlgfill von den Studenten in dritten .Iahre und das VVeinen
von den Senioren.
!,7 """ 1
j VN IOR-SENIOR GLEE CLUB
FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE GLEE CLUB
Girls, Glee Clula
The Girls Glee Club was organized the first week in October. Alberta Giltner was
elected president and Christina Hendry, manager.
After the Christmas holidays the Glee Club became so large that Bliss Heiser-
man thought it advisable to divide it, placing the juniors and Seniors in one, and the
Freshmen and Sophomores in another. The girls in the "Captain of Plymouthl'
were all members of the Glee Club and some of their members furnished the music
for the Declamatory Contest.
The Double Quartette has been practicing regularly this year under the direction
of Miss Heiserman, since its organization immediately after Christmas.
lllarch 23, at the Declamatory Contest, they sang the following selections: HThe
Two Grenadiers," "The Oars are Flashing Lightly," and "The Sextette from Luciaf'
In lllay, the Quartette goes to Oskaloosa, where it will sing in the contest "The
Song of the Vikingsf'
The personnel is as follows: Tenors: Carl Hartsuck, '17, Homer Abegglen, '18,
Basses: James VVi1son, 1175 Philip lliller, '17g Sopranos: Ruth llrackett, '17g
Adrienne Alford, ,195 Altos: Edna Taunton, '17, Dorothy Rlowrer, '17.
VVILLIS L. PHILLIPS
VVhenever the occasion demanded music, orchestra, plays, glee club, or chapel,
"XVillis was there" coaxing forth the tones as none other among us could do. He
was a great help in everything that was attempted along musical lines and we predict
a great future for him in his chosen profession.
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I kels Adventures
"I heard people alwus' talkin' about that there war in Europe. I ain't no war
fanatic or anything like that, but I jest couldn't believe everything I heared about
them Germans sinkin' our ships. I kinder believed they wus a leetle bit skeered to
do so much.
"Well, anyways, one day I got an idee in my head to go over there and find out
fer myself. Sure 'nough the first ship they set ter goin' I goes on board-I wasn't
skeered of them submarines a-blowin' me up. I got a cheer an' put it rite on the
edge of the upper deck an' watched an' watched fr four days an' nightsg an' narry
a one of them old submarines did I see.
"Purty soon I got tired o' lookin' fer sumpin' I couldn't find, so I settled down
ter take a leetle snooze. I jest got settled nice, when crash! and I was hittin' it fer
the bottom of the deep blue sea. I no sooner hit there than up I comes again' jest
ter go back down. Up again' I comes, down I starts fer the third time, but I never
got cleer down. I went rite into a hole of sumpin' I couldn't see. I kept slidin an'
purty soon I landed rite into a street.
"Well, I got up an' begun lookin' around. This did skeer me a little bit. I thot
I better ask someone where I wuz at an' I did it too. They told me I wuz in the
Great Palma Iceburg, the biggest city Hoatin'3 yes, sir! a city rite out there in the
ocean. Well, I begun ter thinkin' if all them submarines landed you somewhere like
ibat, them Germans wus doin' some good after all.
"When I gets to myself again I started ter lookin' around. I stopped in front of
a big building where they wus playin' this here high-falutin' music they play nowa-
days. I thot I'd go in, an' I'll be blest if it wusn't one of these here picture shows,
'cus rite there in front of me wus Charlie Chaplin, jest a goin' it.
"Goshl I hadn't been in there very long when whistles begun ter blow an' bells
ter ring. All the people got up an' started ter run out. I started ter follow 'em too.
Then the buildin' begun ter sink an' kept a sinkin'. I asked a guy long side uv me
what wus happenin' but a 'fore he had time ter tell me, splash! an' I wus back in the
"Nope, didn't have ter stay there very long, 'cus a ship took us all on board. There
I found out what was the matter. It seemed that the guy that run the picture show
drop't the match, that he lighted his cigar with, on the Hoor. This set the buildin' on
fire, an' fires in iceburgs alwus' melts 'em.
"Well, I got home alrite, but I jest got ter thinkin' that them Germans knowed
what they's a doin' after all, an' I didn't mind gettin' blowed up, would you ?"
CARESSA WILD, Omega.
The following is the essay that was awarded first prize by the D. A. R. chapter at
the high school Thursday evening, February 22.
fFirst prize, Anna Nelson, High Schoolj
Patriotism, the love of our country and reverence for our native land is pressed
upon us as superior to every other virtue in its claim upon our heads, hands and hearts.
It is not just a pleasure but a duty which must sweep every other thought out of our
minds. It expresses the purest and noblest sentiments of the heart.
What is this father or mother country we are taught to love and cherish? Is it
the soil, fields, mines, forests, mountains or valleys? There is, no doubt, inspiration
from the very earthg but the land is nothing without the people. It is the nation and
not the land that makes the patriot. lt is the brotherhood that imbues us with
The value of patriotism to a people is above gold and silverg above commerce and
industry. Patriotism is the vital spark of national honor which is in front of a nationis
prosperity and the shield of a nation's safety. Take patriotism away, the soul of
the nation has fied and the spirit of comradeship has gone. The nation is dead.
Many people think patriotism means fighting and dying for their country. It means
serving the fatherland to the best possible purpose. If it is better that the nation should
avoid war, then patriotism means the cementing together of the people against war.
But if it is best for the honor and safety of the nation that war should be declared,
then patriotism is the shouldering of arms and going forth to fight and die for the
fatherland. A man may be patriotic when voting if he votes for a candidate who is
capable of holding the office. He can also be patriotic, if he tries to destroy the evils
of his country. Even the small children in the schools are taught to honor the flag and
show patriotism and reverence to their country. Patriotism should not exist only when
our United States is facing a time of peril, but should be in evidence all the time.
The people of the United States have great opportunity to show patriotism. Our
country was born of patriotism at Bunker Hill and Lexington. Why should patriotism
stir our hearts for beloved U. S. A.? Because America is the land of liberty.
In America all men are politically and civilly equal. All of us have the same rights.
Our love of our native land is great because our country stands for Liberty. The best
part of a man's life is liberty. The loss of liberty means the loss of happiness. The
United States is the nation that has been dreamed of by men of past ages. But our
western republic was the first nation that had national liberty.
Whatever the country, patriotism is a duty. The Americans have a meaning in the
word "country", and should be willing to live for their country and, if need be, die.
Therefore patriotism is our first duty and privilege in the United States.
At the Em? ofa May Day,
It is now the best time of the year,
When the birds and flowers do appear.
Now the violets receive their birth,
And the pretty May flowers deck the earth,
Then from school come away
To the woods, for a day.
Those days to me are like a dream,
When enchanted by the woods and stream
The woods' weird sounds often haunt me,
And the warm days make you feel as lazy a
But still their charms beckon us away
To the woods, on a May day.
It is sad to think of those days so dear,
At the end of another happy school year,
When the classes of '18 and '17 must part
And place in the river of life a bark.
But still the world calls us away
At the end of that May day.
s can be,
ALBERT LEWIS, '17
It all happened this way: Carson College was to play the last and most important
game of football for the year. It was only one and a half hours before the game, and
the boys were already parading the streets. So far all was well, but soon things began
to happen as things sometimes do.
The quarter-back, who was one of those awkward and highly excitable fellows,
thrust his number ten into a baby carriage and sent the baby sprawling. No time
passed before the concert set up by the baby, his mother, and grandmother had attracted
an audience of policemen and onlookers. The quarter-back was nabbed by a dozen or
so policemen, taken to the city jail, cast into a solitary cell and left raving and gnawing
at the bars.
The team was at a loss to know what to do, but it took Felix to find out for them.
All were excited, all terrified, for now Felix, even Felix, had mysteriously disappeared.
But Wait! don't you know it takes a villain to outwit a villain? Felix was losing no
time. He tore up to the police headquarters, asked for the quarterback, begged for the
quarterback, demanded the quarterback, but the iron will of the officers could not be
"fazed". His Irish was up, he looked at his Ingersoll which informed him of the fact
that only three thousand six hundred seconds remained until the time for the game, if
there would be a game. Felix was determined that there would be a game. "Here,"
he shouted at them, "we'll have that quarterback in spite of you stingy, brass-buttoned,
half-human specimens of demoralized humanity, and we'll win that game, watch us
They tried to watch him do it, but he went like lightning, and in two seconds he had
disappeared entirely from view. His first stop was at a barber pole. He grabbed it,
threw the large sum of five dollars at the bald-headed barber and demanded a receipt
for payment, threatening to use the pole as a persuader if the barber did not hurry.
Sneaking and dodging down the street with a barber pole under his arm, he had
scarcely covered a block when he was nabbed by a few policemen, dragged pole and all
to the police headquarters. He was about to accompany the quarterback when the
receipt written by the barber saved his life and reputation. He dodged out into the
street, was captured and arrested a number of times until the mayor became disgusted
with the frequent dismissal of the criminal and issued orders to every cop in the city
that they should not arrest a college boy carrying a barber pole.
Before many moments the city was alive with college boys, each with a barber pole,
secured from some unknown source. As each "cop" was passed up by one of these re-
volting upstarts, he lunged forward, hesitated, drew from his pocket a small white slip
of paper on which was written a certain command, replaced it in his pocket, resumed
his former position, and murmured to himself, "Orders is ordersf'
The college boys assembled in a body, marched in lock step through the town and
passed the jail, laboring under the weight of their barber poles, big poles, little poles,
long poles, short poles, square poles and round poles, gay with barber stripes.
As to the barbers, they were stricken with the horror of it all. They stood at the
corners and shouted until they were hoarse, answered only by a roar of laughter from
the boys. They overrun the mayor's office demanding their poles. The officers were at
a loss to know what to do. From the windows they shouted "Retreat!" and hoisted a
sheet from the roof. At last the college boys were made to understand. They came
Hocking up the stairs, joined hands and gave one grand war dance at the given words,
"Our quarter-back for your poles back."
The boys won two battles that day, one with the oliicers, the other with the rivalling
team, and, to this day in the city of Carson policemen fear the gaiety of a barber pole
and even refrain from wearing socks of striped design.
MARCIA JOHNSON, MARY CARHARTT, Alpha.
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It really doesn't seem very many years since 1907, but here it is ten in number!
"Tempus" surely does "fugit" after one has reached the age of sixteen!
If it were possible to turn the hands of time backward to the first week in September
1904, you would see the largest class in the history of our dear old Alma Mater to have
entered what was then called the Ninth Grade Room. To say we were proud would
express it mildly-we were really "puffed up".
Our Sophomore year was very promising with about 45 in number and we could
also boast that a majority of the really good football players were members of the Class
of 1907, and we had a good team that year.
Our Junior year was the year which we were in a hurry to pass through, as we all
expected to be "Seniors" the next year, providing we made all our grades and deport-
ment would allow us to "pass".
Of course the Senior year was the proudest of all, for had we not looked forward to
this time from the moment we entered High School? And then is the time, if ever, we
each feel that "I am lord of all I survey". Naturally when our graduation day came,
we were still of the opinion that we were just a little better in every respect than any
class that had been graduated or was about to be graduated, although the Juniors four
most hated and bitter enemiesj did not Heggsactlyl' agree.
And now after these ten years I am sure that each member of the Class of 1907 has
the same class loyalty and the same class spirit that we had on the eventful day we were
graduated, and although we have never set the world on fire, still none of us have
been in the penitentiary.
With just a word now to the Class of 1917 I will have finished. You have many
things to make you proud-your beautiful building, your modern equipment and your
class. You may not have the largest class but I am sure you are a credit to the Old
Albia High. However, just right now it seems that the little rhyme which has more
real truth than poetry may fit your class just as surely as it did fit the Class of 1907,
and it reads as follows:
"I used to think I knew I knew,
But now I must confess,
The more I know, I know I know,
I know I know the less.
With every good wish for the Class of 1917.
NONA MERCER, '07,
Alumni Directory of Class '16
EDITH ADEY ....
WILLIAM BOOTH .
J. BROWN, Student . .
HELEN CRAMER, Student .
CLAY CHIDESTER . .
OSA COULSON-KIRKABI .
OPAL CARTER . .
FAY DIETRICH . .
RAY DARBY . . .
NIABEL EVANS, Student .
CLAUDE EWERS . u . .
VIVA FREED, Graduate Student
HAZEL FULLER . . .
EDITH GRANT . . .
SUSIE GRIFFIN . .
HUGH GRAY, Student .
ISABELLE GRAHAM .
WILLIAM GRAY, Student .
VERNIE GIBSON . .
LOIS HOBSON, Teacher
CARL HICKENLOOPER .
NAOMI HINTON .
SADIE LEWIS . . .
WILLIAM MORRISSEY .
THEODORE MORRIS .
HERBERT MERRICK .
BLAINE MILLER .
MAREL PHARIS .
WILLIAM PABST .
BEATRICE REDDISH . .
BIYRTLE SMITH, Teacher .
MARY SHARP, Student .
. . Albia
. . . . Albia
. Iowa City
. . Albia
. . Albia
. . Ames
. . Albia
. - . .
. . . Grinnell
MARIAN SI-IOEMAKER, Graduate Student . . 'Albia
BLANCHE SPEARS . . .
MARCIA SMITH, Student .
PERCY SMITH, Student .
MILDRED WOOD . .
MILDRED WHITE, Student .
GEORGE WOOD . .
LEONA WILLIAMS .
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COACH NOBLE WALSH
VAN CLEVE CLAIR
ELMER VVILLIAMS . .
EARL EVANS .
FRANCIS CLAIR .
ROBERT PENNINOTON .
EDVVARD CLEARY .
BRYAN VANCLEVE . .
HOMER ABEOOLEN .
JESSE RECTOR . .
VVM. COUGHLIN .
KARL HARTSUC'K .
LEO WALSH .
E. R. NOBLE
"Coach" began the year with only three veterans. In a short
time he had a team made up from raw material. He changed
them from 'fscrubsu to f'men" and' fighting ones at that. His
ability to get every ounce of fight from the players is wonderful.
He is a real coach and A. H. S. owes their most successful
season to coach Noble.
BRYAN VAN CLEVE
f'Van" never failed the team at fullback when called upon.
He was good at forward passing, plunging, punting and ran
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excellent interference. He was always ready to instill "pep" f 1
into h1S team mates. Van played every down of the year. He ,gg F T
.V xg" ' Lrg
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will be missed in the line-up next year. A very hard trainer.
HDick" was a good extremity man. He could break up inter-
ference and get the man carrying the ball. His chief trouble was
in keeping his mouth shut as he was always crabbing with his
opponent. We hope he will be back next year.
t'Pig" was a consistent ground gainer, always willing to do
his part. He starred in the Allerton and' Corydon games. Good
all around football man.
just tell "Pollock" that
poor opponent! ! Too good for grammar school, so we borrowed
him this year. Hard to stop when he once got started. Was a
fighter from first whistle to the last. Never wore a head-gear
as it was of no use to him.
"Bohn was a good man at the pivot position. He has the
build for a center but lacked the beef and push to make him the
best of players. Since this was his first year, next fall will un-
doubtedly bring better results. H d k
ar to eep his eyes of the side-
he is afraid of his opponent and-
'tUseless" was slow to start but when he once did, "Oh my," he
would spill every thing in his way. Never got mad, even though
he was on the bottom of a pile, he always got up laughing. His
big feet won his "A" for him. He has three more years yet in
which to develop.
Right Half and Left End
"Art" was a fighter who played an excellent game at end
or half. Played best game against Centerville. We look for
improvement in his last years. He has his head-gear equipped
with a shade for his eyes next year.
"Ed" was a good running-mate to Pig. His chief trouble
waslkeeping the boys from marring his face. He received a bad
knee in practice, which kept him out of two games. Ed is only
a Freshman. Watch him grow.
f'Bick" was a light, but shlfty quarter. He was good in run-
ning back punts and calling signals. The whole Allerton team
couldn't ruin him, although Bick thought they did. Lacking in
beef, but has the fight.
"Irish" was a tower of strength, especially in the first two
games. Started in with the first home game, Knoxville. This
was his first year at football. Found out football was more
than a dream.
Left Tackle ,
"Hardy" was a dependable player. He was able to break
up the other team's plays before they got started. Hardy could
tear a hole in any line and the backfield felt sure of a gain
when called through his side of the line. Played every down.
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'tEd" played at almost every position on the team at some time
during the season. The lack of playing one regular position kept
him from showing his ability in one phase of football. Keep
up the good work, Ed.
ELM ER VVILLIAMS
"Izzy" little but mighty. What 'tShorty" lacked in height he
made up in speed and fight. Starred in the 1
nabbing those forward passes. He was a 'tknock-'em-dead"
tackler for sure. Shorty is Ca
Oseceola game bv
ptain-elect and we expect to see
good results from his leadership. He has one more year left
to fight for A. H. S.
"Jimmie Red" although not playing all of the time, in the
games in which he played, he strengthened the middle of the
line. He made up for height and lack of beef in his fight. He
was handicaped by sickness the first of the season and later bv
a sprained ankle. He will not be in the line-up next year.
The "Scrubs" are one factor that must not be overlooked. They
have to take all the hard knocks and deserve special attention.
T v. . .
he men playing some but not enough to win their letters were:
Lewis, Claver, VVhimpey, Weller, White, with Lewis the onlv
one leaving school next year. VVe expect to see these men on the
Varsity next year.
, Review of Season
On the opening day of school, Sept. 7th, a call was issued by our new coach, Mr.
Noble, for a meeting of all football candidates. About thirty "huskies" responded to
his call. Coach Noble outlined the work and laid down his training rules. No prac-
tice was held at that time but all were warned to be ready for the next evening. The
following afternoon twenty-four men donned suits and went to the park to learn the
rudiments of football as taught by our new coach.
The outline for the first two weeks was body blocking, falling on the ball, tackling
and running down on the punts. After two weeks of fat reducing exercise the squad
was presented with signals and a few formations.
a fair imitation
the referee had
The following week was devoted to new plays and the correction of our mistakes at
Allerton. Knoxville arrived Saturday morn-ing full of hope and confidence, but before
the sun set that evening they were suffering from a 13 to 6 defeat. The game was a
hard-fought one and a noble battle. Our boys came through without serious injuries
a month of strenuous drill, the team journeyed to an unknown foe,
were outweighed but never outclassed. After the smoke had cleared'
realized that they had the little end of a 14 to 7 score. The field was
of the Rockies and was so full of valleys and hills that after each down
to hunt for the ball.
and at once started preparation to tame the Centervillers the following Saturday.
After three days of hard work-outs, llflother Nature took pity on our ancient foes and
covered the earth with plenty of snow. Pretty lucky for Centerville as they called the
game off on account of the weather conditions.
On the following week-end sixteen Gsceola warriors arrived and with them the de-
termination of returning to their camp with Albia's scalp. After three minutes of
fierce battling, our braves, led by "Fire Cloud" VanCleve, took from their enemies the
domestic animal commonly known as "goat". When the smoke cleared away we had
annexed 34 scalps to our visitors' 13. '
On the following Thursday our boys journeyed into the strange unknown territory
of lndianola. The trip was a hard one and our team suffered the consequences of a 38
to 6 score. One good thing about this game was that we did not lose to an inferior
team. Indianola boys played a clean, hard game, and defeated us fairly. The game
was a case of man against man from start to finish, the fittest warriors being the victors.
On Saturday, Nov. 10, Chariton invaded our camp determined to get our "goat".
lVe ain't got no goat! The game was rather a nerve-racking affair for our supporters,
for after two quarters had elapsed our warriors had failed to score. However, at no
time was our goal in serious danger, Chariton being unable to make any substantial
gains. In the third period we put the game on ice after a series of brilliant plays. The
final verdict was 7 to 0 in our favor.
On the following week-end our braves battled Corydon at the enemy's camping
grounds. Our enemy was well prepared for our invasion, but after hours of terrible
struggling our braves returned home with the enemy's warlock. It was the fiercest
battle ever waged, and we were forced to leave 6 scalps while we were jubilant over
being able to return with 7.
A week and a half of new plays and drilling and we were ready for the annual
turkey day tilt with our southern foes, Centerville. The day dawned bright and all
prospects pointed toward a grand Albia victory. But alas! Centerville carried 26
scalps from the field while we had to be contented with 12. But were the Albia people
discouraged? Very emphatically No! We let them know that we were just defeated,
not whipped, and that our defeat was but temporary. Our boys played a good game
and were defeated by a better team which is no disgrace. Watch us next year. "Re-
venge is sweet !" '
Next year we expect to see even a better team than this year's. Only three letter
men are lost by graduation with eleven of this year's letter men returning in togs. It
looks like a whirlwind team under the leadership of Captain-elect Williams.
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JESSE RECTOR, Forward
"Pig" was a constant fighter with an accurate eye for baskets. He could cover more
floor than any other man on the team. As Captain, he has been agreeable at all times
and worked well with his team. A
ELMER VVILLIAMS, Forward
"Shorty" was a scrapper from start to Hnish. He never allowed a bigger man to
play around him. Always bobbing up where least expected.
HARRY GRAY, Center
Wher14"C. F." got down to work he showed his ability by making all tournament
center. He will make a good captain as he knows how to run a team and always gets
the tip-off. One more year to play.
ARTHUR ADK1ss0N, Guard
"Ad" was right there on keeping the ball out of the opp0nent's territory. He kept
his mouth shut and played ball.
ARTHUR JONES, Guard
"Art" was a good floor man and good on long shots. He always played the Hoor
and held his opponents to few baskets. Art has a temper and showed it frequently.
Under the Leadership of CAPTAIN RECTOR
The season of 1917 has been the most successful in the annals of the Albia High
School, having won five games out of six. At the first of the season about forty men
reported to Coach Noble for the varsity. This squad was too large to practice at one
time and obtain results, so it was divided into two squads.
After two weeks of strenuous practice consisting of basket-shooting, Hoor work and
scrimmage, we journeyed to lndianola. After a two hours' ride on a C., B. 8: Q.
short line, which jolted us around until we could hardly stay in our seats, we arrived
at Indianola and lost the game by a score of 29 to ll. The floor on which we played
was three times as long as our floor and our boys were lost on it. lndianola gained a
lead of about 14 points in the first half and Albia was not able to overcome this lead.
The team returned feeling very blue but all the more determined to get Corydon's
goat the next Friday night on our home lioor. The game was played and Albia com-
pletely smothered Corydon by a score of 24 to 9.
On the next Friday night we went to Centerville determined to win the game on
their home Hoor. We won from Centerville by a score of 24 to 23. At this game
Coach Noble and Mr. Wygant showed their ability in debating, as Centerville claimed
the one point. This certainly took the pride out of Centerville as this was the first
time they had been defeated on their home Hoor. After this game we had a vacation,
because we did not have another game for two weeks.
Our next foe was Centerville on our home Hoor, Feb. 16, and we were determined
to beat Centerville by a larger score than the previous game. Alas! Centerville was
snowed under so deeply that they will never regain their former pride. At the final
whistle A. H. S. had chalked up 50 points while C. H. S. had to be contented with the
small count of 26.
After another week of practice we tackled airfield on our home floor. This was
undoubtedly the best game ever witnessed here. After forty minutes of neck and neck
play Albia ended with 24, while Fairfield had only 12. At no time in the whole game
was Fairfield in the lead.
Our next opponents were the Corydon boys on their home floor. March 2, our boys
journeyed there to play "ring-around-the-rosie" and after Adlcisson had been thrown
through the wall and received several bruises our boys came out with a 23 to 9 score.
This game closed the scheduled season with a very good per cent, having won five out
of six games. ,
On March 14, 15, 16, the team went to the invitation tournament at Simpson Col-
lege, Indianola, Iowa. We played the first game of the tournament and easily de-
feated Humeston 48 to 18. Our next foe was Elleston. Elleston was too much for
our boys and defeated us 38 to 18. This put us out of the running for the tournament
cup. On the following morning we started the consolation tournament, playing for
expenses and a small loving cup. Lohrville forfeited the game to us in the morning
and that afternoon we defeated Redfield 35 to 18 and won the consolation cup. This
closed our basketball season for 1917.
We are looking for a much stronger team next year as no varsity men are lost by
graduation. Harry Gray, all-tournament center, has been chosen by his running mates
to pilot them through the next season.
Rose, Burdan, hvlgllilll, Gray, Yvldgllf, Duncan, Tharp, Angell, Conch Loose.
2 efsgxgz.--f 1
' Miss Loose
"Mother", has done her best to make
a winning High School team, and she has
made a success. She has worked hard
and deserves as much credit as the girls
who played. It takes a coach to make a
team. The girls have all been faithful
to her and they hope she will be here
another year to keep the good work up.
Olive played line forward for us, so
she didn't get the chance to make a great
number of baskets. But we could depend
on her to make long shots when Nellie
was guarded closely. Their team work
was excellent. Her coaching during the
game was an important factor in piling
up the scores in our favor.
Ruth came to us from Avery. She has
played two years on our high school team
as side center and deserves first place for
her team work and quickness. The se-
niors are proud of her.
lNIary, our little guard, also comes from
Avery. Although little, her persistence
has won for us many honors. Sorry to
say she is also a Senior.
Anna played center for us this year and
she will be greatly missed next season.
Her team-work, especially with Ruth, was
worthy of comment. She always man-
aged to get the tip-off in every game.
None could out-jump her.
RUTH THARPE T
Ruth is a Junior and still has one year
left to show her ability as a guard. We
need her quickness and her long reach to
balance Mary's lack of height.
Nellie, another Junior, made most of
our points this season. You should watch
her roll up the score. She can hit the
basket from almost any angle of the court.
She has a good knowledge of the game
and can be depended upon.
The girls as well as the boys made a good showing in basketball during the season
of 1916-1917, as they won 6 out of 8 games.
The first of the season we played the class series. The Seniors and Juniors defeated
the Freshmen and Sophomores. This left the Juniors and Seniors to show how much
Irish they had. At the end of the game the Seniors won by a score of ten to nine.
This game proved to be one of the best of the season. Everyone was out to yell for
Under the guidance of Miss Loose the girls' team for 1917 was chosen and put in
training. The following were the selected: Anna Gray, Jumping Center, Ruth
Wignall, Side Center, Ruth Tharpe, Mary Angell, Guards, and Nellie Burdan, and
Olive Wright, Forwardsg Substitutes, Frances Duncan and Mary Rose.
The first game of the season was with Avery. It will be remembered by some that
in 1915-16, Avery beat us, but this year the tables were turned and Albia came out
on topy by a score of eight to four.
Our next game was with Hiteman. This proved an easy one and we ran in a
bunch of substitutes. The final score was thirty-seven to two.
On January twenty-sixth the Albia team met her first defeat from Ottumwa. The
team did not show its best work, as we had to play a substitute forward the first half.
VVe held them better in he second half, but were unable to equal their score.
February the second, our team piloted by "Mother" Loose and our "child" Frances
Duncan journeyed to the metropolis of Corydon. After considerable plaster had
been removed from the wall, we succeeded in winning by a score of thirty to twelve.
Then we again met our fate at Ottumwa Y. W. C. A. There we played in "The
Cigar Box". Our score was twenty to seven.
Fairfield was our next foe and it was an easy game with a score of thirty-two to
two in our favor.
Next we played Corydon on our home floor winning by a score of forty-one to one.
Chariton was out last game to win and they brought along a crowd with them for
that purpose, but they lost. The game ended thirty-seven to four.
We had a very successful team and are proud to think that with only two years'
experience we were able to win so many games.
Eh2 m2ar2rs nt th2 "A"
Earl 1-Iartsurk, '17
EBU Walsh, 'ZIJ
Bnnwr Ah2gg12u, '18
52552 mkffllf, '17
Eh GIPEIYQ, '17
Arthur 5nn2s, '18
Ehwarh iRnh2rts, '18
Ergan Eau GIl2u2, '17
Elm2r williams, '18
Earl Euaus, '18
Hranris Gllair, '21
?Rnh2rt 152uningtnn, '18
william Qlnughlin, '18
5am2s milsnu, '18
312552 ZK2rtnr, '17 35111122 williams, '18
Earrg Grag, '18 Arthur Ahkissnu, '18
Arthur jjnu2s, '18
ZKuth iEharp2, '18
E?sT2l1i2 Eurhau, '18
Alh2rta Eiltxwr, '17
Qminniug Bnlamatnrg Cllinnt
:Marg A11g2ll, '17
ZKuth miguall, '17
f!9liu2 wright, '17
Auua Grag, '17
Ergau Han m1BlIP, '17 Alh2rt Ennis, '17
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The 1916 track season was one in which we were well represented. While our
runners did not receive a large number of laurels, they let people know there was such
a place as A. H. S. The 'squad entered in very few track meets on account of the
financial condition of the association. But in those they did enter, they did well,
considering the competition. The first meet they entered was the Drake Relays at
Des Moines. Here they ranked fifth among fourteen schools. At the Tri-State
meet held by Parsons College at Fairfield, only three men entered, Van Cleve being
the only one qualifying in the finals.
On May 6th they entered the Southeastern Iowa High School Athletic Association
meet at Oskaloosa. Here they fared a little better. Van Cleve, Brown and Lewis
placed in their respective events. The personnel of the team is as follows:
100 yard dash-Van Cleveg Cleary.
220 Yard dash-Williamsg Van Cleveg Mabry.
440 yard dash-Jones.
One mile run-Lewis.
M mile relay team-Niabryg Williamsg Clearyg Van Cleve.
1 mile relay team-Jonesg Mabryg Merrickg Van Cleve.
220 yard low hurdles-Merrick.
Shot Put-Van Cleve.
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5. School begins.
6. Football practice begins.
8. Freshmen get their chapel tickets.
15. First Senior Class meeting.
Miss jones chosen faculty adviser.
30. Misses Jones and Loose walk to Hiteman. ftime--all day.j
7. We beat Allerton 14 to 7 on their mountainous Held.
11. Senior Hallowe'en party at Grant's. McCoy and Noble appear in evening
dress C ?j.
12 Sz 13. Teachers Institute-No school.
14. Knoxville was snowed under 19-6.
18. Long faces-first report cards.
Bill Coughlin plays first game of foot-ball.
19. Teachers serenaded by ukelele troupe, led by Red.
21. Big snow UD no game with Centerville.
27. Stunt Fest directed by Mrs. Cohen. Big crowd out.
28. Osceola got walked over 34-13. A good day and a good game.
31. Dr. Narin conducts chapel. 7 "Aim higher" next time.
Freshmen plan for Hallowe'en.
2. "Practice game" with Indianola. We got small end of the horn. 34-7.
2. 81 3. Teachers' convention in Des Moines.
6. Teachers demonstrate what they learned in Des Moines.
Mr. Lowry gives whistling demonstration before the chapel.
7. Election dayg everybody votes.
Hardy wears broad smile.
8. Screech staff elected.
9. First girls' basket ball game.
10. Mr. Payne lectures on Turkey.
We white-wash Chariton 7-0. "Steve" gets a chance to use his white ducks.
18. We beat Corydon 7-6. '
Some of the boys nearly drowned.
Burglars at Andersons.
Teachers lose their diamond rings and last month's pay.
H. S. Band Serenades.
Pep meeting down town. Some parade.
More report cards.
Too bad Albia 26-12.
'Nearly get in a "free for all".
Boys' Basketball starts.
Rev. Fisher talks of our "Higher Ideals."
"Doc" gets his third set of teeth. freal?j
Der Deutsche Bund organizes.
Seniors decide about invitations.
Izzy elected captain of '17 foot-ball team.
Visitors' Day. School House crowded???
Boys' Basketball series start.
We beat the Hiteman boys in Basketball.
Der Deutsche Bund sings in auditorium 6th period. Wonder why so many of
the classes shut their doors.
Part of Physics class absent. Wonder where they were??
Der Deutsche Bund has programme. The Christmas tree burns up. Kies
proves to be a hero.
Holidays begin. Oh! Bliss.
A whole week's vacation.
New Year's Day. No school.
Miss Loose got a DIAMOND!
Here's to you, Lewis.
School starts again. Everybody erabby.
Mrs. Bowman lectures about "The Man who comes up from the Crowd."
"A"s given to football men.
Debating team gives tryout before chapel.
Exams. Exams. Exams.
Ottumwa Girls beat us 18-ll.
H. S. Boys beat Alumni, 30-20.
Debate, Albia Og Indianola, 3.
Second semester begins.
Captain of Plymouth.
Rev. White conducts chapel.
Indianola 29-Albia ll.
Sorry it's Noble's home town.
Girls' glee club organizes. .
The boys' team beat Corydon. Score 24-9. Mr. Kies wears a smile.
The girls run over Hiteman. Score 34-2. No damages.
Rev. Crawford conducts chapel.
Some cold day.
Mr. Wygant uses his salve and we beat Centerville 25-24.
The girls wallop Corydon 30-12.
Hiteman gets beat on a real Basketball floor 42-25.
We lose to Seymour 2-1 in debate.
Russel Gray falls down stairs.
"Look out Russel, Friday the l3th."
Mrs. White talks on Egypt.
Victor Educational Department gives lecture on Music.
Commercial Law class goes to court. "Ten weeks more at hard labor."
We beat Centerville 26-7.
Ottumwa girls beat us 20-7.
The boys come back from the "Border", A. H. S. turns out in big parade
D. A. R. have exhibit in Auditorium. Prizes awarded for Patriotism themes.
The boys beat Fairfield 24-16.
The girls beat Fairfield 32-2.
Father Walsh talks at chapel.
Superintendent Kies goes to Kansas City.
Alberta wins declamatory contest at Des Moines.
2. We beat Corydon 23-9.
Art Adkisson goes through wall. Did the boys have a wild night in Annex?
7. Mr. Wygant's birthday.
8. Russel Gray tries to ride a bicycle. Some show.
9. Mr. Wygant referees a battle royal at Centerville Cdeclamatory contestj?
14. Boys go to Indianola to Tournament. Pep meeting--a reproduction of the
mad scene from Lucia.
Miss Loose's Lewis arrives.
Rev. Cadwell talks about "America's three greatest men."
15. Mr. Wesley, criminologist, speaks. Mr. Wygant gives us five chapels.
16. Alberta gives tryout before chapel.
Too bad! We only win fifth place at Indianola.
17. St. Patrick's day-Saturday, No school.
20. Pictures for annual taken. "Look at the little birdie!"
21. More pictures. "Van" gives an announcment in chapel.
22. Miss Loose gives Basketball girls treat to biscuits UD. Decoration committee
get a vacation from work C ?D.
23. Sub-district declamatory contest. Alberta wins. Where's that Centerville mob?
26. First call for track.
28. Stall burn some midnight juice.
30. "Screech" goes to press.
20. Baccalaureate Sermon.
22 86 23. Class play.
The one who thinks these jokes are poor
Would straightway change his views,
Could he compare the jokes we print
With those we do not use.
fWhen Harry was in Peoria., K
Ruth Brackett: "I can't study any more at all, my mind is just miles and miles
Shorty W.: "When I wear those low collars they cut my throat."
Pig: "Wear one of 'em for about a week will you ?" 5
Miss Gillard in Com'l Law: "What is the law regarding antedating and post-
dating negotiable instruments ?"
Shorty Williams: "Why, you can have a date anytime."
John Un Englishl: "I cannot swim".
Arthur: "You're a poor fish."
Mr. Noble: "When the doctor takes his little instrument and sticks it under your
tongue and it registers lO2, what does he say ?"
Harry Greene: f'Two dollars please."
Marcia J.: "Mr, McCoy said if we didn't have our work to-day, he would hold
us until 4:30."
Mary C.: "O Dear! Do you really suppose he means it ?"
Miss Giberson: "Give your current event, Jesse."
Pig: "I left it down in my locker."
Miss G. Ctapping her headj: "You ought to have it in this locker".
Pig: "I guess I forgot the key."
Darlene writing in Eng. notebook: "Ben Jonson was buried in an upright posi-
Helen: "I'll bet his knees are getting pretty wobbly by this time."
A SCHGOL IDYL
Ram it in, cram it in,
All our heads are hollowg
Slam it in, jam it ing
Still there's more to follow-
Hygiene and history,
Greek and trigonometry.
Ram it in, cram it ing
All our heads are hollow.
Rap it in, tap it ing
What are teachers paid for?
Bang it in, slam it in,
What are students made for?
Calculus and mathematics,
Rhetoric and hydrostatics,
Hoax it in, coax in itg
All our heads are hollow.
Scold it in, mould it ing
All that they can swallow,
Fold it in, mould in it ing
Still there's more to follow,
Faces pinched and sad, and pale
Tell the same undying tale-
Tell of moments robbed from sleep,
Nleals untasted, studies deep,
Those who've passed the furnace through
With aching brow, will tell to you
How the teacher crammed it in
Rammed it in, jammed it in,
Crunched it in, punched it in,
Rubbed it in, clubbbed it in,
Pressed it in, caressed it in,
Rapped it in, slapped it in-
VVhen their heads were hollow.
A DREAM OF A THANKSGIVING GAME
All the girls and boys from a dozen places came
To take part in the Albia--Centerville game,
It was played behind the schoolhouse, for the ball they used a bean,
And a more exciting contest probably was never seen.
Van Cleve was the captain and the full-back of one team,
Chapman played against him and he talked a steady stream,
Red was in the center and his rival faced him there,
As quarterback Abegglen tried to run the whole affair.
In the grandstand Frances Duncan stepped on Mr. Kies' toes,
Mary Wilkin got in trouble when she bumped Fred Townsend's nose,
Oh, the crowd was something awful, and the rivalry was great,
A policeman was much needed to keep everybody straight.
When the whistle blew our Rector was the first to get the ball,
He was tackled by Dave Chapman, and you should have seen him fall
In a second all the players, big and little, black and brown,
Were bunched into a heap and tripped each other down.
Then a very strange thing happened, Leo Walsh hopped out aside,
"Stop him! Hold him fast !" a dozen of the boys that saw him cried,
For he had the ball all safely tucked away beneath his arm,
And was ready to jump with it when they gave the loud alarm.
Such a run was never heard of, nor was ever seen before,
From the bleachers there ascended an enthusiastic roar,
The rival tried to tackle, but found Evans in the way,
While Elmer grabbed another and Smoek Chapman voiced dismay.
Poor Dick was still a-running, my, how all the boys did light,
While the boys along the side lines croaked with undisguised delight
Frances Duncan shouted, "Go it," Mary too sent forth a shout,
When she knocked Fred Townsend's hat off, he was very much put out
Halfbacks, quarterback and fullback all went scrambling in pursuit,
And poor jones took a tumble when he bumped against a root,
But the rival kept on dashing, till at last he reached the goal,
And Fred Townsend so excited, fainted on the spot, poor soul.
When the first half had been finished, Van CleVe's side had made a score,
While Chapman and his gang were getting pretty stiff and sore,
When the umpire Mr. Stevens blew his Whistle made of tin,
And the players took their places ,ready once more to begin.
There was running, there was tackling, the excitment was intense,
Boys and girls, all sorts and sizes, could be seen upon the fence,
Then McCoy so graceful fell across Mr. Everett's feet.
And found that Lady Lamey had occupied his seat.
First one way, then the other, one could see the players go,
Down they went and up they scrambled, the ball passing to and fro,
Dick Walsh and his rival had a scuiile on the side,
But they both remained good-natured while their strength was being tried.
Carl Hartsuck made a touch-down and then Williams kicked a goal,
Poor Chapman was disabled for he stepped into a hole,
"Folks," said Donald Kester, "this game is almost Won,
You can see that they are shaky-we've got them on the run."
Then the players all got ready, it was Chapman's turn to kick,
Mary Wilkin got so nervous that she looked like she were sick,
Chapman grit his teeth in anger, then he kicked with all his might,
And the ball went soaring, soaring, till it passed clear out of sight.
The umpire then decided that because the ball was lost,
Chapman was defeated-that was what his kick had cost,
"Friends," said Mr. Noble, "When you Work or play or sing,
Try to do it thoroughly, but don't overdo the thing."
- u ,Wk A
You can see buffalo nickels anywhere, but if you wish to see buffalo quarters, go to
Miss Elmer fin Grammar, reading: "She swallowed fire."
Alfred Clark: "Pretty bad case."
Carl Hartsuck fexplaining about some of his very best chickensj : "See, that hen's
name is Ink."
Edna: "Why do you call it Ink? It isn't black."
Carl: "No, but it keeps running out of the pen."
"A freshman saw the Screech box,
Went for it on the run,
He dropped his penny in the hole,
And waited for his gum."
Miss Jones "Translate the first paragraph, Edmond."
Edmond, QTranslatingJ: UI cast my arms around 'Dido,' that's as far as I got,
Miss Jones: "That was far enough."
Beaulah: "What would you do if I told I hadn't looked inside of my book ?"
Mr. McCoy: "I'd believe you."
Bernard Morris in German Class: "Der Polizei ist ein groser Mann."
Miss Henderson: "Oh! That word Polizei is collective, meaning the entire
police force, but perhaps your sentence would apply to the Albia police force."
Miss Elmer: "Russell, are those clauses subordinate, co-ordinate, dependent or
Russell D.: "I don't know. But I think they are."
Mr. McCoy in English Literature: "Why is Scott classed as a Lake poet ?"
Bright Student: "Because he wrote 'Lady of the Lake.' "
James to Lois who was trying to drive a nail: "For Pete's sake Girl, you'll never
be able to drive that nail with a book. Use your head." And James wondered why
Lois would not speak to him for several days.
In English Literature, Mr. McCoy: "What is Romanticism ?" William Cough-
lin: "Liberation of literature."
Homer A.: "Why don't you get up earlier ?"
Harry Gray.: "Well, I always set the alarm clock but I never hear the thing
unless I'm awake."
'Loren Goodwin had just asked a foolish question in manual training class.
Hunter said: "Use a little horse sense and be human or in other words, do some
Red Wilson: "After springing one of his 1492 jokes: "I am a wit, I am."
Hardy: "Yes, a half-wit."
Coach in Chemistry Class: "Calcium Hydroxide is used' to remove hair from ani-
Bright Kester from the rear: "Hair?"
Coach: UNO! Feathers !"
She loves my dreamy eyes.-CHarry Gray.j
Some day we'll be happy.-flflmer Williamsj
When I get you alone tonight.-QHarry Galliersj.
I'm falling in love with some one.-KI-Iarry Greenj.
He's gone but not forgotten.-CBeulah Longj.
Who do-why do they all pick on me.-CBlanche L. Owenj.
I would like to be popular with you.-CCharlie Dalinj.
What made me grow so tall.-fCarl Hartsuckj.
My gum grows staler day by day.-Cjames Wilsonb. 92
VVhy don't the girls notice me.-CEdmond Morrisl.
There's no girl like my girl.-CAlbert Lewisj.
Heard in Manual training class: Art Jones, Cwho had misplaced part of his
furniture, : "Mr, Hunter, some one took one of my legs that I was working on."
American History Class: Mr. Kies: "Karl, why did the U. S. think they could
conquer Mexico?" g
Karl H.: "Because at that time Mexico was having a lot of eternal finternalj
"Clarkie" and "Van" who were decorating the auditorium: Van: "What's the
matter with the corner of that flag ?"
Clarkei: "That's where the dogs of war have been chewing it."
BLANCHE L. OWEN
BRYAN VAN CLEVE
Kind Cofj Hilarious
Child Cofl Happiness
All Cforj Lewis
Bad Ctol Vanquish
Her Own Business
Running After Jane
Being a Good Fellow
Quarrelling with James
Looking after Pearl A
Looking after Olive
Engrossed in a Locker
Getting in with Teachers
Doing good for Others
Never Gets Mad
Waiting for Louise
Love fofj Science
Making us Believe
Seeing the Point
Too Noisy UD
Schumann Heink -
Harriet Beecher Stowe
Catherine La Follette
Lady Duff Gordon
Gen. U. S. Grant
Maud Ballington Booth
Mrs Carrie Chapman
Francis X. Bushman
Alexander the Great
Alexander Graham Bell
Lillian Russell CBeauty
John D. Rockefeller
Doris Blake fAdviser to
Madame Rorer frecipesl
F. WILLCOX ,
Lusty Worker C ?J
Trying to Hurry
THE QUICK-WITTED WAITER
A downtown city restaurant has made its reputation upon one waiter who has
never yet been found wanting to translate an order into a language of his own, and he
and the cook understand each other absolutely.
"One order of pea soup," one customer will say.
"Splash of split peas," cries the waiter.
"Couple of doughnuts and a cup of coffee without cream," another will order.
"Two submarines and a mug of murk--no cowl" orders the waiter.
"An order of ham and eggs," says a customer.
"Roast two on a slice of squeal!" the waiter shouts into the tube.
"Beef stew and a cup of tea for me," a new arrival says.
"Bossy in a bowl-boiled leaves on the side." sings the waiter.
"A dozen raw oysters," orders a busy business man.
"Twelve alive in the shell !" shouts the waiter.
"Where's my eggs on toast ?" complains a man who has been waiting.
"Rush the biddies on a raft!" cries the waiter.
"I want a rump steak rare," orders another man.
"Slab of moo-let him Chew it!" the waiter calls.
"I want a bowl of tomato soup," ordered one man, "a plate of beans, bread and
butter, a piece of apple pie and a glass of water."
The waiter seemed puzzled for an instant 3 then he shouted into the tube as follows:
"One splash of red noise, platter of Saturday nights, dough well done with cow
to cover, Eve with the lid on and a chaser of Adam's ale."-Ex.
FAILING . ANCESTRY
Crabbing with Prof. George Mellin CMellin's Foodj
Giggling Florence Hinkle
Sarcasm Jane Addams
Nothing Barbara Fritchie
To Hurry Tetrazzini
Too Quiet Robert Peary
Mumps joan of Arc
And here is one sent in to a school teacher I know. It is "Tom's Theme on
"The insides of us contains a fibbing bone, a wish bone, a coff pipe, a thoracts, a
diagram, artilleries, a sarcofagus, a lights, liver, bacon, tripe, vic tils, muscular romm-
atism, a nervous sistern, and an abomination."
Mother Cto son Walter? : "Bring up some wood."
Walter: "What?" '
Bryan V. C. fwho had come home from collegejz "Walter, transport from the
recumbent collection of combustible material upon the threshold of this edifice, the
curtailed remnants of a defunct tree."
The following poem was submitted by Maisy Griffin:
KK If lf
1 a 1
Y Y Y '
As you will probably notice, the above poem is in blank verse.
Bob fafter being informed it was time to go.J : "Maisy, your dad is an old crank."
Voice from another room: "A crank is necessary in case of a lack of a self-starter."
Mr. Noble: "All the Latin I remember since I had it ten years ago is amo-amas-
Miss Jones: In Latin Class: "Haec, Harold Bone."
Harold: "Where too?"
A LATIN MENU
BREAKFAST CFRESHMAN YEARJ
Sliced Declensions, Shredded Pronunciations, Fried Verbs, Creamed
Rules. Beverages: Infinitives and Participles.
Syntactical Hash, Vocabularic Salad a la Idiom dressing, Pheriphras-
tic Pudding with Adverbial Cakes.
DINNER CCICERO AND VIRGILJ
Puree of Invective, Fish a la Catiline, Rhetorical Exaggeration en
Casserole, Baked Hexameter with Elision Sauce.
Published yerely. Subscrip-
tions, 98 cents, payable in
cash or punkins.
Pay in Ceason.
The editors of this here
paper is Escha Marchbath
and Cryin' Ban Leve assist-
ed by the rest of the Gang.
Don't crab the Annual.
You may get the job some-
time. What kin you ex-
pect for nothink? Some-
This here paper don't
have no editorials, 'cause we
'uns don"t believe in it, no-
We got the best wether
man in all the counties
round about. He says we're
goin' to have rain in April
and it will be warmer long
toward June. He predickts
that it will be warmer next
weak if the sun keeps shin-
That class that's just
ahead of the sof's is going
to give a big feed to their
elders, cause they look like
they had a long hard pull
thru the winter. We ain't
shure when the date is but
you'll know when the time
Some of our town folks
thot they could rite so we
let them. We ain't sayin'
much you kin jedge for
We see her in the hallway,
We see her on the stair,
We uns had a big doin's
tother nite. All the skules
in this here section of the
kintry was here. The town
was alive with 'em. The
town hall was all dicorated
up and everything looked
just swell. There was a
big crowd out to here them
youngsters preform. The
only town that skeered us
much was a berg with the
high-flutin' name Indinolly.
She sure was great but Al-
berta put one over on her.
Next morning, town quiet-
ed down again and things
went along at the same old
"The Price You Pade,"
in three parts.
Sea it at the King's.
Wanted: A collapsible
bed to carry around with
me. Harry Gray. '
Lost and Found
Lost: Jack Holsclaw's
vocabulary. Hope he'll
find it purty soon.
just arrived: Mamilton
Habry returned frum the
far north east. We don't
know why he came, but he's
here. We're ALL glad he's
back, 'specially Leaulah.
But She Didn't
Olly Rite skeered us
plum to death when she
thot she had the mumps.
Strange Man in Town
The train from the north
stopped and left a man who
said he'd come on business.
But we don't take much
stock in that 'cause every
time we saw him, he was in
room 16 of the Skule. They
say she's caught him.
"Boots" and shoes for
For Sail: Half of a
locker, because Ham won't
be her next year. By Leau-
For Sail: An automatik
announcement m a s h i n e.
Only used five months. See
And every time we see her,
Why C. F. Gray is there.
We had a friend of football
VVho tore rite in the fray,
He had a grin like Roose-
His name was Russel Gray.
I'd like to be a senior,
And make an awful hit,
But l'd rather be a Junior,
Than a little Freshman
To Let: One empty
lVanted: Something to
take away the bored ex-
pression on Mr. Noble's
Wanted: Some readin'
matter on raisin' chickens.
Wanted: Some brilliant
ideas. Could use any quan-
tity if brought immediate-
ly. Screech Staff.
We can teach you to bee
an expert bluffer in four
weeks, by mailg inroal now.
Spagetti Beanery Company
"Stormy" Woofter, Prop.
Eggs on the half shell
Spagetti l0c a foot.
Kester 85 Smiley
Dactyl perfume and Po-
Apartments 12 81 15.
K n,.--- kj
X 'N-N-'S ' k
I '-AGIX9 I4
if I xiii jx 4-M7
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.:ls,q,' - I. 7r'A.'.l1,r'2-I 'UI' L I I
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I X . ii 7 '72
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Contents of Advertising Section
Students! recognize ye the advertising of the leading merchants who have made
this annual possible.
Cramer 85 Hollingshead
The Golden Eagle
Richey Floral Company
News Publishing Co.
Hawkeye Lumber Co.
Falvey Brothers Lumbe
E. W. Ewers
First National Bank
Jolley Cleaning Works
Citizens Lumber Co.
Moon 85 Company
G. T. Scott
Loeb's Clothing Store
L. B. Fuller
Hertel's Department Store
D. C. Anderson
Mark W. Duncan
Burdock Clothing Company
George D. Miller
G. H. Ewers
W. H. Kreger
Iowa Success School
Albia Roller Mills
Peoples Savings Bank
C. G. Sparks
E. C. Sloan
Alexander Supply Co.
The Bell Clothiers
Gibbon's Novelty Store
Shaw 85 Mock
Iowa Trust and Savings Bank
Qllazz nf 1517
We are glad with you for the successful
culmination you have made of your High
In this season with its abundant object les-
sons of needs for 'fpreparednessl' it is especial-
ly gratifying to us to see the splendid company
of prepared young people going out from
good old Albia High.
Whether you are privileged to go on to still
better and greater degree of preparedness edu-
cationally, or go direct into 1ife's battles just
as you are, We are confident that you have re-
ceived preparations that Will fit you for useful
and happy careers.
Coincident with talks on "preparedness" it is fitting to
say to the young lady members of the class that to be "best
possibly" prepared for the little conquests that may deter-
mine future careers, they will do well to look through the
splendid lines of Ready-to-Wear of all kinds, Millinery,
Dry Goods and all accessories, with which we are prepared
at all times. To the fellows We say simply that when
conquests referred to are accomplished facts, we can be of
genuine service to you in our big rug and drapery section.
fllramer 8: Eli-Inllingzhvah
.i. "l,,,f!,f,y M
WQEQQ Yw l li.
i E ff! Q 'gan'
Wg ' I '
N I f, life'
in , V fy f , X
l J ,H V 3 V
lil 1 if In
MQ' il' i - " WV V im l:
.3 i ,
i f ,Q ,' ' J- 5
mm l -gil ll
We take our business seriously. We consider that the
clothes we sell our customers play an important part in
their success or failure. That's Why We carry the well-
known lines, I-Iirsh-Wickwire, Dresswell, Clothcraft.
65112 Enlhvn 'Eagle
W. T. RICHEY HOMER RICHEY
Richey Floral Company
Cut Flowers and Potted Plants
for all Occasions
ln fact everything belonging to the Greenhouse Business in their seaso
Your Patronage Solicited
Orders carefully filled and packed to reach you in good condition
Give Us a Trial Superior Qriality Reasonable Prices
512 N. 3rd St. Phone I94
ALBIA : : IOWA
A T T E N T I O N .'
Mr. Business Manager
Of the future Graduation Classes
Do you know that you are doing your class, your school and your community
an injustice by letting outsiders get your "Screech" business? Keep that money at
5 home-that's the way the community survives.
We have installed new machinery for this class of work and will guarantee you
satisfaction. "Keep us Busy".
THE NE WS PUBLISHING CO.
PHONE 92 ALBIA, IOWA
The Photographs for this Annual were
macle by Williams
Ellyn williams Svtuhin
Make the Home Beautiful, for Real Life Centers
in the Home
Let us help you plan one with our
YE PLANNY SER VICE
HAWKEYE LUMBER CO.
LUMBER PAINT MILLWORK HARDWARE
Miss Loose Cafter basketball practicej: "Did you take a Shower ?"
Freshman Player: "No, ma'am-is one missing ?"
Roy Darby Cin Englishj : "The setting of a love story affects its quality. For in-
stance, a story with the setting in Alaska would be different from one with setting in
Florida, because they would love different."
Irene Falvey Cwriting her appellation and scrutinizing it thoughtfullyj : "I'm glad
I have a short name."
Beulah: "I don't care if mine is 'Long'."
Mr. VVygant fin Botany class, discussing the topic alga and its odorl : "VVhy, it's
the most awful taste you ever smelt."
IVIary Wilkin fdescribing her house in Germanj: "Mein Haus ist sehr grosz.
flVIy house is very large.D
James VVilson: "It needs to be."
Mildred fafter a long discourse on the part of Darlenej : "What ?"
Darlene: "Girls, let's chip in and get Mildred an ear trumpet.
Illildredz "VVhat I need is an interpreter."
T 0 the Sembry of H1917 "
We Wish to extend to each of
you personally our congratula-
tions on your commencement,
and our good Wishes for your
future, which We hope Will al-
ways be as bright and full of
happiness as your school days
in "Old Albia High" have been.
Your home city feels proud
of you, and sincerely trusts that
in the days to come, this feeling
Well be still further increased by
the full measured success of your
M. C. FALVEY l- D- FAI-VEY
Lumber, Laths and All Kinds of Building
Phone No. I
ALBIA : : IOWA
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
FIRST CLASS MEALS SHORT ORDERS
ICE CREAM AND FOUNTAIN DRINKS
s. w. CORNERE ALBIA, lowA
THE PERFECT MAN
There is a man who never drinks,
Nor smokes, nor chews, nor swears,
VVho never gambles, never Hirts,
And shuns all sinful snares.-He's paralyzed.
There is a man who never does
Anything that is not right.
His wife can tell just where he is
At morning, noon, and night.-He's dead.
l SHOES FOR EVERY 0CCASl0N
For all purposes and all occasions
you will find shoes in the store.
We can fit you with footwear
that you will be proud to wear
s BEST SHOE STORE
E. WALTER EWERS, Prop.
'E rf , vi"
c 5' 'IQ
i Q Ls! ea
1 E f
SOUTH SIDE SQUARE
Miss Lamey: "Look up about France, president and
She blushed. Wonder why.
A katydid one summer's night
Was clinging to a limb,
When our Katherine came in sight-
And with her was a him.
I was not there, I couldn't swear
What happened or was tried,
And so I think it only fair
To say the insect lied.
Maisy: "Do you know our phonograph is broken? Something is the matter with
everything at our house."
Miss I-Ieiserman Cin Chapel, giving directions for singing "In Old Madriduj : ' The
hold comes on love."
jim W. Cin Physicsj: "Then if I was reclining say on a bed on my back at the
bottom of a pond, could I see over the bottom of the bed ?"
Wygant: "It would depend upon whether your foot was in the road or not."
NANNIE M. MABRY, President ROY T. ALFORD, Cashier
HERMAN SNOW. Vice'Preside I THOMAS HICKENLOOPER. Ass'l Cashier
FARMERS and MINERS
SA VIN GS BANK
Oldest Bank in the County Good Service Interest Paid on Deposits Travelers
Checks Sold. Do your Banking with us.
FIRST ATIONAL BANK
Bowlegged Herbert C. Cusheringjz "Just walk right this way, lady."
Lady: "Oh, Heavens! I can't."
Notice: I-Iereafter all jokes must be written on tissue paper so that the Juniors can
see through them.
D. Gray: "Why, in Germany food is so scarce each person just gets one potato
N. Burdan: "Well, that's more than we get here."
And now we trust y0u're not offended
At the way our thoughts have wended,
And if you find a joke on you
just laugh it off and say, "It's true."
And if you have a moment's doubt
Or wish that you had been left out,
Just bear in mind to be ignored
Is far, far Worse than to be scored.
Next May! Sudden, isn't it? And they'll push you out!
What then? A living? Money? A life? Itls up to you-
Can you stand any more schooling? Two-thirds of the folks
in "Who's Who" kept on going. Does the bee of ambition
buzz not in your bonnet?
Will you specialize? Say commercial Work or music? We
know a school. Will it be technical training? We have in
mind a college that can give you two years' credit.
Why not Hfundamentalizev Hrst-lay your foundations
deepg then add your superstructure? Or, if you must, you can
combine-specialize as you go.
That spells college. It has been the approved method for
Eve centuries. It's a question whether Modernism can beat it.
What if you find it near home? What if itls one of the
dozen fully accredited schools in its state? Would you enjoy
the economies of a modern lX1en's Hall and a Woman's this
costly day-and their fellowship? Athletics? Yes! and stu-
dent activities. And it stresses scholarship, manhood, woman-
hood, service. And it has a heart-tie with your community.
It would give you its best. Yes, john, there are opportunities
-limited-to work your way.
But it's too long a story. Glimpse this silhouette. Write
President Thompson. He answers questions. Start soon.
TARKIO COLLEGE, TARKIO, MO.
Your Old Clothes Made Like New
Jolley Cleaning Works
I5 N. Clinton St. Phone 2 l 4
Luncheonette and Confectionery
W. W. lVlclVlahan, Prop. No. 9 N. Clinton St.
"Slim Holsclaw uses twin-six words for one cylinder meanings." "jay Bird."
llflotherz "Can't you pray that it will be warmer tomorrow so that Grand1na's
rheumatism will be better ?"
Little Girl: "O Lord, please make it hot for Grandma."
Illiss G.: "James, I want you to 'cut out' that slang."
Bliss Giberson: "IN'Iatthew, what is the difference in these two numbers ?"
'lllat A.: "Search me."
llliss G.: "VVould I find it, if I did ?"
WE ARE PREPARED
To furnish you plans of new homes, barns
and sheds. Also to furnish you the best
of materials for the erection of these
buildings. Our stocks are all brzlgfzf and
We can save you money and our service
TRADE WITH US
CITIZENS LUMBER CO.
Y 716 Qualify Store
MOON 8: COMPANY
Silks, Dress Goods, Underwear, Gloves
Hosiery, Ribbons, I-Iandkerchiefs
"A Smile of Satzlrfaction Wz'th Efvery Purchareu
WEST SIDE Phone 49
G. T. SCOTT
Fresh and Cured Meats
Womens Exchange every Wednesday and Saturday
We Have it for Less
PHONES 83, I45 and 207
A RVEQAWI T R E
When in need of anything in the Hardware line get the
habit of coming to our store first as you will always find our
stock complete and up-to-date. Come in and see us and make
this store your Hardware store. You will always find our
prices right and our service the best at all times, and our prices
as low as the lowest.
D. MILTGN JONES.
The Store That Treats You Right
South Side Square
PENN COLLEGE "s'f2I.,'I."s"
We wish to invite the consideration of our friends to the following analysis
of the merits and facilities of Penn College. We are anxious to have our
friends know the opportunities of their own local college, believing that such
a knowledge will win their loyalty and secure their patronage.
FOUNDED-In 1873 by Iowa Yearly Meeting of Friends. Has graduated
more than 600. Has enrolled more than 6000. Graduates and old stu-
dents are succeeding. Some of them among the noted ones of their pro-
fession or calling in life.
ORGANIZATION-College, Academy, Department of Bible and Religious
Education, Music, Commerce, Domestic Economy, Agriculture, and Man-
BUILDINGS-Large group building, accommodating Arts and Letters,
Sciences and Administration, Women's Dormitory for two hundred girls,
Men's Gymnasium, Central Heating Plant. Four other buildings, viz.,
Men's Dormitory, Women's Gymnasium, Auditorium, and Library Build-
ing,,to be built soon.
FACULTY-Thirty teachers of expert ability, of high moral character and
ACTIVITIES-Christian Associations, Literary Societies, Oratory and
ATHLETICS-Football, basketball, track, and tennis, also gymnasium
classes. All under the care of Directors and Coaches. Iowa Athletic Con-
ference. Penn ranks well in athletics.
ECONOMICAL-The student of moderate means will find Penn a com-
fortable place to attend. Sixty percent of our students are earning their
FINANCIAL-Penn is an eflicient, standard institution of 200 college stu-
dents. Plans in operation to make her an efficient, standard institution of
500 college students.
CONCLUSION-Because of these things Penn College affords opportunities
the equal of any and is worthy the patronage of all those who desire to
pursue a higher education.
For catalog or information, address
DAVID M. EDWARDS, PRESIDENT
THE BUILDING OF THE SCREECH
It's dinner time and you are tired, And then he drops his voice,
Alld mighty hungry, too' Announcements seem complete,
Youirc Sitting down in Chapel, Then-Good night, nurse-what shall we
Letting VVygant talk to you. do'
Bryan stands up on his feet.
, , . i , .
You think you just can t stand lt, "It's about the Annuals," he says,
Thar YOU h?lV'3 to gf? fight NOW, just as if you didn't know it.
lt's not the time for chapel, And vou settle down to take a snooze
Itls meal time anyhow. And just let Bryan "go it."
If Bryan doesn't like this rhyme,
Or if he talks or "knocks",
He brought it all upon himselfg
VVe're "filling up the box".
,We WWW, ,usa ex, ,fwtw
"Good Goods-Nothing Else"
The Store That Sells
Kaufman Preshrunk Campus Togs
and Kuppenheimer Clothes
School Books and Supplies
GOODS zz Specialty ALBIA, IUWA
You? ' S '
' neg- u. s. nr. on
When you think of Serviceable and Stylish Clothes
where you can buy Satisfaction, Style and Service
Cfofles far Muay Glflzflemen
A d ' Or one of our
H Klrschbaum G ldBond
Arr Craft .. ,, o
Clothes Yungfelo Clothes Sails 315
Ralston Health Shoes
Hole Proof Hosiery for Ladies and Men
Moore's Official High School Cap and Gown
E. R. Moore Company
Collegiate Caps, Gowns and Hoods, Judicial, Clerical,
Baptisnml and Choir Gofwns. We make Il specialty of
renting Caps and Gofwns to grzzduoting classes in both
Hz'glz Schools and Colleges.
Distributors to the fflbia Higlz School
i 932-38 Dakin sr. Chicago
GEO. D. MILLER
Drugs and Koelahs
West Side Square
S tylzsh Shoes, S turely Shoes, S port Shoes, C omfjf Shoes
S for the young folks at
G. 19. QEtners' 86 Qlofs Store
East Side Square
Read The Albia Republican
If you Want the best reports of the sports. Football and
basketball games are given special attention.
We furnish window cards and bills for football and
basketball games on short notice.
W. I-I. KREGER
Pure lce Cream and Candies
llflr. Wygant: "The fare down to Fairfield is ninety-eight cents."
lllaisy Grillin: "How much is it back ?"
Nellie Gray Cin Bookkeeping Classj : "I feel like two cents."
Miss Gillard: "Two cents too much, or two cents not enough."
GRADUATION, PARTY, AND EVENING
Coen, Sully, Mz'!!z'nery and all
other items of Ladies' Ready- T 0- Wear
North Side Square
DID YOU KNOW THAT
You're older than you were
It's a poor plan to get your head shaved
Green bananas make you blue
This junk would look nice in a stove
C. E. Wygant weighs 102 lbs.
Eating lunch in 10 minutes is another
form of speed mania that has caused
The corners of your mouth should al-
ways turn up.
GOLDE ROD FLQUR
i MF'D BY
Albia Roller Mills
l Peoples National Bank
0 Peoples Savings Bank
"The Bank of The People"
We Pay 471 on Savings Accounts
WE HANDLE YOUR BUSINESS RIGHT
Call and See Us and be Convinced
LAFE S, COLLINS, Prgyjflmf E. E. ELDER, Vice-President
, A. CANNING, Cashier
l CHET ARMSTRONGRRR ff Your Dragan"
Agent for the Famous Nyal Remedies and Toilet R-quisites
l Koclaks and Supplies, Tennis Racquets and Balls
Flemish Plmonograplus fUniversal Tone Armj 36.00, Sl2.50, 52500, 335.00
New Par-O-Ket Recorcls, Double Disc 25C
Good Goods, Good Treatment
N. E. Cor. El ALBIA, IOWA
llama burness brbnnl
A .Hzgb Grade Buszhess Trazbzzrzg Selma!
Here you learn how to open a set of books-how to
make the entries-how to take a trial balance-how to
make a balance sheet-how to determine the profit or loss
of a business-how to close a set of books.
Starting with the simplest forms, We teach you book-
keeping from beginning to end-a thorough and complete
We teach you to take the business man's dictation rap-
idly and accurately, how to transcribe it.
Here you can become an expert operator of the type-
writer-standard machinesg learn how to Write an attrac-
tive letter, how to spell and punctuate.
In other Words, you become an expert stenographer and
typist right here in school.
Besides this, you get instruction in Business English,
Arithmetic, Rapid Calculation, Spelling, Commercial
Law, Salesmanship, and Banking.
We know what business men require of business assist-
ants, and We give you the training that Will best Ht you to
hold responsible, good-paying positions.
THE ONLY FULLY ACCREDITED COMMER-
CIAL SCHOOL IN SOUTHERN IOWA.
Judge M. A. Roberts, President, Frank T. Roberts,
Vice-President, W. W. Toole, Secretary, Viola E. Toole,
Treasurer, Attorney Newton W. Roberts, Lecturer.
First Class W orkmen Hoi and Cold Bailas Strictly Saniiary
UNDER FIRST NATIONAL BANK, N. w. CORNER
Mr. Willianis Ctaking Senior's picturej: "Now I want you to look natural but
look just as bright as you canf'
James W. farguing, i11 Economicsjz "Everything comes from the ground."
Jesse R.: "What about rai11?H
Laugh and the world laughs with you,
Laugh and you laugh alone.
The first is when the joke is the teacher's,
And the SCCOI1d,S when the joke is your on Il
Quite matchless are her dark brown 111
She talks with utmost eee,
And when I tell her she is yyy,
She says I am a ttt.
But YVhCIl her pencil I would uuu,
Her little hand I CCC,
Quick from her cheeks the blushes ooooooo,
Her anger I a-ppp. Ex.
C. G. SPARKS
YOU R J EVVELE R
Class Pins Glasses Filled
NORTH SIDE SQUARE ALBIA, IOWA
TO SECURE HIGH GRADE EDUCATION GO TO
Cornell is one of the great colleges of the Mississippi Valley, preparing ac-
ceptably for all graduate and professional schools.
Standards and traditions are the best. The ideals are intellectual ability,
culture, high morals, with physical fitness. The exceptional record of her
graduates is one of her strongest recommendations.
Cornell is cosmopolitan, with students from twenty-one states and seven for-
eign countries, and from many different church denominations.
"Athletics for all" and for character development, is ideal of her Physical
Her location is ideal, near enough the city for its benefits, far enough to be
free from its domination and distractions.
Cornell's size commends, large enough for the fullest college life and small
enough for personal, friendly, helpful contact with fellow-students and
Scholarship to honor students.
For catalog and other information, address
PRESIDENT CHARLES W. FLINT
MOUNT VERNON, IowA
E. C. SLOA 8: COIVIPA Y
insurance North Side Farm and
Abstracts Squafc City Loans
Magazines of any Kind :: Fine Candies
Saturday Evening Post Ladies Home Journal
ELECTRIC scoma BOARD AND ruvuz TABLE
Sells Flour, Feed, Fuel, Buggies, Harness, Wagons
Implements and Stoves
116-118-120 EAST WASH. AVE.
015192 33211 Iutbiers
The Home of
Hart Schaffner SL Marx Clothes
GIBBONS, NOVELTY STORE
News, Cigars and Tobaccos
Stationery, Books, Post Cards and
Candies. All the latest Sheet Music
and many other Novelty Lines.
Your Pzztromzge would be A ppreczkzted
WEST SIDE SQUARE ALBIA, IOWA
Hall! Work PRICES
NNE Qf,LOR,NG 517.00 upto 040.00
From 554.00 to 38.00 Cheaper than Ready-made
DRY CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING'
Our Way is the Better Way Call or Phone, or Send P. P. to
PHONE 345 ' ,
Nw King Them OSWALD, Tlze Tazlor and Cleaner
You eliminate all risk when you buy the World's best in
Fernciell and Blue Ribbon
Golden Rod, Occident, Zephyr Flour
Old Reliable Grocers
linwa Ernest 8: Sauingz Ezmk
of Albin, lla.
Capital and Surplus 535,000.00
L. T. RICHMOND, President
NI. C. FALVEY, Vice-President
GELJRGE W. DASHIELL, Vice-President
R. T. MASON, Cashier
O. U. CONWELL, Asst. Cashier
3W.- Interest Paid on Time Deposits and Savings Accounts
linum Emile 8: unan Gln.
Abstracts, Loans, Insurance
R. T. MASON, President
CLYDE H. K1ss1cK, Vice-President
GEORGE VV. DASHIELL, Secretary
O. U. CONWELL, Treasurer
North Side Square ALBIA, IOWA
Summa Zlnnuals we
Brinteh 8: Mount
last year 86 illibis
ZENITH: Simpson Col-
lege, Indianola, Ia.
PELICAN: Central Col-
lege, Pella, Ia.
PILOT: WVestern Union
College, Le Mars, Ia.
QUILL: Fairfield, Ia.,
SCREECH: Albia, Ia.,
PATEE: Hot Springs,
S. Dark., High School
PERUVIAN: Peru State
Normal, Peru, Nebr.
PEIRA: Parsons Col-
lege, Fairfield, Ia.
RUDIJER: Buena Vista
College, Storm Lake, Ia.
SIOUX: Morningside Col-
lege, Sioux City, Ia.
ROYAL PURPLE: Cor-
nell College, Mt. Vernon
BOMB: Iowa State Col-
lege, Ames, Ia.
VVesleyan, Mitchell, S.D.
CROAKER: Iowa VVes-
leyan, Mt. Pleasant, Ia.
QUAKER: Penn College,
ACORN: Coe College,
Cedar Rapids, Ia,
Clark Col., Toledo, Ia.
WVEB: Ellsworth College,
Iowa Falls, Ia.
ANEMONE: Dakota Nor-
mal, Madison, S, Dak.
ton, Ia., High School
TOMAIIAVVK: Iowa City
NARVA: Park College,
PIONEER : Platteville
State Normal, VVis.
CROI I B Ia.,
S i iz oone,
Dexter, Ia.. High School
BLAST: Benton, Ia.,
BOOSTER : Seymour,
Ia., High School
XVash., High School
OKIHE: Yankton Col-
lege, Yankton, S. Tlak.
The getting of experience
1S usually very expensive
to all parties concerned
F YOU WANT YOUR AN-
NUAL PRINTED AND
bound the Way you want it
and when you want it, the
logical thing to do is to place your
order where you feel at ease about
it being properly taken care of.
Editors, managers and others who
have to do with the making of an-
nuals have their time fully occupied
without the anxieties and perplexi-
ties that come because of placing
their order in the hands of inex-
perienced annual bidders.
We are annual specialists. You can
place your order with us with full
confidence that you will get a
bg lin Brass
Dfpfffffdbilliw I IOWA CITY, IOWA
The Cuts in this Annual
were made by the
anh Sabine Clin.
A-stands for ATTRACTION, something our invitations always command.
L-stands for LOVELINESS, a quality always on hand.
B-stands for BASTIAN, who means so much to you.
I-stands for INDIVIDUALITY, what we interpret as-just for you.
A-stands for ANOTHER. Another what? Another order, of course!
BASTIAN BRGS. CO.
190 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y.
Class Pins and Rings, Engraved Stationery
i Our Rule of Three
Rule One. Extreme care when we purchase.
Two. lnferior goods never even consiclerecl.
Three. Prices as small as we can make them.
We have some other rules. Come in, let's get acquainted
A. Phillips Square Deal Grocery
4 l l East Benton St., Albia, Ia. Phones I I0 and 148
Katherine Morrisey: "What makes you sit there and toot that horn P"
Jennie Coady: "Russell told me to so I wouldn't hear the things he said while he
was fixing the car."
Hunter: "Hey, waiter, there's not a drop of real coffee in this mixture."
Fresh Waiter: "Some little bird told you so, I suppose."
Hunter: "Yes, a swallow."
al: :lc PK Pk
1 J. W. CARRIGAN SE J. C. MABRY 1 C. W. SMALLWOOD 1
1 M h r T '1 32 i 32
wk ere an al or wk Lawyer if Real Estate 'F
:lc . :le PF DF
1 North Side Square 1 1 1
1 Phone 250 if ALBIA, IowA 1 ALBIA, IOWA 1
PIC PK 'F 'lc
Pk PF Pk
1 FRED. D. EVERETT 1 T. E. GUTCH 1 TOWNSEND 8: 1
1 1 . 1 MILLER 1
E Lawyer E Physician and Surgeon E Attorneys at Law E
FK ak PK
E ALBIA, IowA 1 Office Phone 39 1 ALBIA, IowA 1
wk as sf az
PK PF PK 'lf
1 D. W. BATES 1 DAVID STRIEFF 1 JNO. F. ABEGGLEN 1
PK 2k Bk PF
E Lawyer is Lawyer E Lawyer 1
1 ' 1 Ollice over 1 1
1 ALBIA, IOWA if Albia State Bank 1 ALBIA, IOWA 1
PK Pk Pk PF
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AS THE FRESHMAN SEES IT
Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
How I wonder what you areg
Up above the world so high,
Like a diamond in the sky.
AS THE SENIOR SEES IT
Scintillate, scintillate, luminous constellation,
Interrogatively and inquiringly do I question your constituent elementsg
In your prodigious altitude above the terrestrial sphere,
Similar to a carbonaceous ismatic suspended in the celestial firmament.
ETER IO '
aaa' lee Cream Parlor
A GOOD PLACE TO COME IN VVARM WEATHER
VVHERE YOU MAY BE SERVED WITH THE BEST
IN THE ICE CREAM AND SODA FOUNTAIN LINE
BY EXPERT DISPENSERS. FRESH BAKERY GOODS
EVERY DAY. ALSO A FULL LINE OF CONFEC-
. TIONERY AND FANCY PACKAGE CANDIES.
S. E. Cor. Square Albia, Iowa
For New Up-to-Date Snappy Deszlgas
Zlrnnlh Jewelry n.
C. B. Sc Q. Watch Inspector
S. E. Cor. Square Albia, Iowa
y SCHOOL BUCKS
ALL THE LATE FICTION AND COPYRIGHTS V
BASE BALL Goons
cRoQuE'r 1-1A1v1MocKS l
y TENNIS RACQUETS AND BALLS i
L. B. FULLER f
1Q5FASTWASF1N.GT9N.--.. ?F10.N3 25?,.-l
RRRR A REMEMBER TR T A A A A
Hertel s DepartmentStore
l THE GIFT STORE
l A Complete Line of Fancy China
l AT POPULAR PRICES
D. C. ANDERSON
f Dealer in
y STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
1 Phones 84 and 427
y Northeast Corner of Square
l W ,,,Y,,.,,, W Win WY, ,YW ,, HY xi
Nut: l'Say, have you heard that new story about Cornl'lakes?"
Boob: "Nog what is it ?" .
Nut: "It,s a cereal. To be continued in our next number."
Viva fteaehing Pedagogy classjz "Nellie, compare the teachers of fifty years ag
vith the teachers of to-day."
Nellie: "I don't remember so far back."
UPERHAPS A SOLILOQUYH
The last hour before We intrust these pre-
cious pages to the hands of the publishers, We
seek a few moments of solitude to reflect upon
a year's experience and incidentally, to Write
a "filler" for the last Editorial page of our
Book. We realize the possibilities for im-
provement in an annual of this kind are many.
We have put forth every effort to avoid mis-
takes in names, records, and facts and We hope
the number will be few. We hope that none
will be offended by the satire and irony. It is
our vain hope that We may please everyone.
In conclusion, We appreciate the contributions
made by members of the school. We feel
more than repaid for the Work it has involved,
for it was one of pleasant associations, and
gave an opportunity of serving A. H. S. as
best We could.
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