Albia Community High School - Screech Yearbook (Albia, IA)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 146


Albia Community High School - Screech Yearbook (Albia, IA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1918 volume:

I E 5 re E 5 2 Q E 5 2 E 5 Si-,,f ' 1 1 -. f, A -' ' ix-.f-fkwf :,, WX XXX NXNXNXXX X ,.,xX X X S X XXXX X X .X.X,. X XS N EX EX W XXXXXXXXX NX XX NN XX x W X X N X X.X.X XXXQXXX X XX XXXXXX X XXXXXXXX X XXXXXXX X ' X Q E tj - K Q X XX X R X Q C Q E xNf X lim: X QNXXX X .X X X X X X mm s i ' it Q X X5 X X 1 X s X X X Y E X s A X X X S X NX N X: 5 XX X : X Xf' N X .X N5 XXX XXX X X :S XN SSX s X XXX XXXX. xxxgw X :X X XQX XXXf X Xfzxgss X X I X E X V O I , V11 . X O 1 S X Q X Y X X Q X Q Q ri X Q t X 5 it X S' X , X X Unlllllfb UP the Senior Qllass X s 2 Q Q f 3 IB X 5 Q N Q x Q I ' ' S: S X ua UID Svcbnul S 5 s SS 5-TX X :E X A-af XQXX 1 X xX mx Q ii SRS ,...X ss N -N XX,,,, WXXXXN sw X X xx N N XXX? X XXXXXXX--vSXxw,,.,XX+ I ' Bvhiratinu AS AN EXPRESSION OF OUR APPRECIATION FOR HIS ITNCEASING VVORK AND ENTHUSIASM VVHICH VVON THE HIGHEST ESTEEM AND RESPECT OF THE ENTIRE STUDENT BODY, VVE, THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHTEEN RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS VOLUME TO OUR FORMER PRINCIPAL GI. IE. mggant V 1 Y . 5-Xlhia ll-Iigh Srhnnl ll-Innur iiinll . S. FINDLEY . R. NOBLE F. M. HUNTER G. VV. VVITTERS C. C. STEVENS HANIILTON NIABRY DONALD KESTER GERALD SMILEY VVILL MORRISEY XVILL PABST WILL KISSICK HERBERT NIERRICK JOHN SMITH HAROLD BOAES ROY DRUIT LEROY WEEBER JACK MASSEY TOM TVIARTIN HAROLD KELLEY DON KREGER JAY BROWN PAUL TRUSSEL LEO ROBERTS EDWARD WALSH XVOODIE MORROW JUNE MORROW IVAN ANDERSON EDGAR MARLEY FHOWARD CESSNA LELAND MALCOLM PHILLIP MILLER WILL RECTOR JESSE STEWART ALBERT GRIFFIN RAY MCMELLON J E 'Died at Camp Cody EUGENE CAMPBELL GEORGE GRANT RAPHAEL RICGUIRE CHARLES PALMER FOREST CARRHART FRED COURTNEY BYRON RICHMOND JOE SHOEMAKER JAMES BEST EDVVIN GUTCH WELLER HOLBROOK FRANK HUNTER KENNETH HOOVER FRED GALLIERS BEN FARRIS JOHN ELDER COLUMBUS SMITH CECIL DOOLEY PAUL COOPER FRANK OLIVER PAUL PRICE BILL SHEEHAN WARREN CLARK HARLEY RHODES RUSSEL PUCKETT ORVAL NELSON BOB TAYLOR ABE GANTZ CECIL SLOAN JOHN SLOAN CLINTON BENNET RAY GOLSON MERLE BONE RALPH DONER RAY PERRIN THOMAS TATE HARRY ROBINSON DR. A. G. BYERS FLOYD PHILLIPS FRANK CLAVER CLAUDE LEVVIS JOHN FITZPATRICK HOW'ARD DOTTS VVM. C. MOODY ROY MASON EARL PRESTON JENE NEAL GUY ROBINSON FLOYD MCCUREY HARRY GRIFFITH EDWARD GRIFFITH IRA WATSON CLAUDE LEWIS CLARENCE LEWIS HJALBIER JOHNSON SHELBY EDWARDS VORIEL H. BOOTH JOHN GARRISON VVILLIAM ANDERSON J. R. MCCOY VINCENT FREW RALPH RICHEY GLENN GENEVA MAX G. KISSICK LOUIS DEVEREAUX ROY SPEARS MERLE ANDERSON EARL E. JEFFREYS ARTHUR JONES WM. PENNINGTON W X K S+: Q -' WX N55 - Xb : XQWMN K I ...xx X AX S XX S XXX S X Q S 9 S x SX Kew sXxXXw s ke.. 5 X Q A9 xxXXv IE SX Xxx.xNx,NNxNNN X-Nrxwm WSWS Nxxxrwg :E ,X 5: m H: SX E N2 Es fi X S I Q 'S Q Q ii SE XE 3: 2 RWXWXXXXXXXXXXX QXXXXXXXXX NXXXXXXX Mxmxxw- ss NWXXN x xx-QQ X e 5 X K Q N S XXYSS S S x X. x Book I The School Book II Organizations Book III Literary Book IV Athletics Book V Jokes X XX N X S' Nw S S ' XS x NX S S w X S S x x Q mkx X eww X K Sw S X B001-11 1 3 bszbuul A 4 1 I Vf w SUT'-Li Z3naril nf iihuratinn DiVfft'f0f5 C. S. PRIZER ....... HARRY BURDOCK F. D. EVERETT ....... C. S. COREY ......... BI. A. CANNING ..,,................... .,.... OFFICERS F. D. EVERETT ............... .. C. VV. SMALLWOOD .......... ROY ALI-'ORD ........... HARRY D. Kms ....... Term Expires ................1919 .......l920 .......l920 ........l921 .......192l .......President ........SeCretary ........Treasurer Superintendent 26,6 -,l ff am i!! Zf C U HARRY D. Kms, B. Di., B. Ph. Drake University, Des llloines, Iowa Superintendent BESSE RIATSON Simpson College, B. A. S. U. I., RI. A. Latin Pedagogy Principal CHARLES E. VVYGANT, B. S. Franklin College, Ind. Physics Botany Principal-First Semester BRYAN EMMERT Peru State Normal Special lllanual Arts VVoodwork CLARA ALLDRITT, B. A Grinnell College Normal Training B ARBARA ESCHBACH, B VVestern College German English joux S. HOLMES, B. Tarkio College Science S CECIL HILL, B. A. Coe College Algebra Ancient History IYZATHLYN J. JONES, B. A. University of VVisconsin Latin MILDRED LAMEY, B. S. Coe College History LOUISE lVIORRIS, B. Mus. Oberlin Conservatory of lVIusiC Supervisor of lllusic J. CARL JOHNSTON, B. S. Iowa State College lllathematics CORA BELLE 'TELLER Iowa State Teachers' College Special Home Economics Course HAZEL SELLS, B. A. Grinnell College History LOWELL D. THONIPSON, B. S. Iowa Wesleyan liathematics DORA SHADDOCK Bryant 81 Stratton Business Normal Commercial RIARY J. REYNOLDS, B. A. Columbia College of Expression Northwestern University English BIARGARET IRENE BIUSSETTER, B. A State University of Iowa Northwestern School of Oratory Physical Training XYERNA HENDERSON SCHVVANKE, B. A lVIonmouth College English German Seuinr Qbffirerz OFFICERS President ............................ HARRY GREENE Vice-President .............. HELEN BLOMGREN Secretary-Treasurer, FLORENCE FRANKLIN MOTTO "Over the Top" CLASS COLORS Royal Purple and Old Gold CLASS FLOWER Pansy Senior Chapel .............. ......... A pril 24 Baccalaureate Sermon ...................... May 12 Class Play-"What Happened to Jones" May 14 and 15 Commencement ........ .............. M ay 16 H.ARRY L. GREENE 'lDoof" "I hafur so many ambitions I don't know whfrf I am." Boys' Club '15, '16 Freshman Class Committee '15 Class President '18 HELEN BI.oMcREN "fl pfrfrfl woman, nobly planned, To fwarn, to romfort and tommandf' Alpha '15, '16, '17 Booster '15, '16, '17, '18 Vice-President Class '18 FLORENCE FRANKLIN "Frank' "E-wry -'woman is a fvolumz' -wilhin hrrself, If you but knofw how to read her." Alpha '15, '16, '17, Omega '18 Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 Basketball '15, '16, '17, '18 Secretary and Treasurer Class '18 BERNEXQE CARROLL "B" "Sho has morf goodrzrss in hfr littlf jfngrr Than you hafvf in your fwlzolr hand."' HOME Enxa "Ingwniou5 ar! .vtr,h5 forth Io ,Ton x Girls' Basketball '16 Deutsche Gesellschaft '16 Glee Club '17 Alumni Editor "Screech" R N. ABEGGLEN "Ricky" "I?muarw! I may yft do Jomfthing 5f'nsalional." Glee Club '15, '16 Orchestra '15 Double Quartette '16, '17 Classical Club, Vice-President '17, Consul '18 Boys' Club '15 "A" Club '17, '18 Stunt Fest '16 Charley's Aunt '16 Captain of Plymouth '17 Debating '16, '17, '18 Declamatory '12 Football '15, '16 COOPER 'tEdclie fashion and f'l'flll' Ihr raw." Omega '18, Corresponding Secretary '18 Alpha '15, '16, '17, Corresponding' Secretary Glee Club '15 Class Basketball '17, '18 Art Editor "Screech" ANDERSON "Speed ' " 'Tis hrlfrr lah' than nffvr'r." Boys' Club '15, '16 v IRENE Y. FALVEY "Yvonne 1: llrr awry frofwns an' fairrr far, Than :milfs of otllrr mairlfns arf." Alpha '15, '16, '17, Omega '18 Glee Club '17, '18 Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 WILLIAM E. Cououux f'Bill "I fwas born long and haw' l11'1'n long wer since." Class Basketball '17 Football '16, '17 Boys' Club '15 GRACE FLEMXNG "Red "Happy am I, from ran' I'm frrf, Il'hy ar1'n't lhfy all rontrntrd likf mf?" Booster '15 Glee Club '15, '18 Salutatorian Class '18 VV,xL'rER C. BREVVINCTON "VValt' Hlilfxxfd rwilh plain rmson and .tobvr Jfnsff' Boys' Club '15, '16 Football '17 1 9 NELLIE Gknvms Sub-Senior "HN smile :was likf a rainbofw, flashing from a misty sky." Alpha '15 Basketball '15, '16 Classical Club '18 Booster Club '17, '18 CILADYS GRANT "Sweedy" "find hm' sunny lorlzs Hang on hrr trmplrs lilaz' a golden fleffef' Basketball '18 Class Basketball Team '18 NELL112 GRAY "Happy" "I nffvfr troublz' trouble till trouble troublfs mc." Alpha '15, '16, '17, Omega '18 Class Basketball '15, '16, '18 Glee Club '15, '16, '17 Booster Club '15, '16, Vice-President '17, President '18 Freshman Class Committee '15 Humorous Editor "Screech" HELEN GUTCH "Gutchie" "My man is as true as steel." Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 Alpha us, '16, 117 Glee Club '15, '16, '17 Charlie's Aunt '16 Stunt Fest '16 Enxn MAXINE HILLIARD "Little Sis Sub-Senior "I hafve a heart fwith roam for e-very joy." Glee Club '15, '16, '17 '18 Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 Russsu. CLARK "Monk" "He think: loo muehp such men are dangerous." Glee Club '15 Boys' Club '15, '16 Assistant Business Manager "Screech" IJESSIE LAMB "Jed" "I just ran't make my eye: hehafvef' Alpha '15, '16 Glee Club '16, '18 Booster Club '15, '18 JOHN CLAVER Hjack' "The love and joy of his teachers' hearts." Boys' Club '15, '16 Class Basketball '17, '18 BEULAH Dues Loxc KKHP' "Lo-'uv is bcttfr than fame." Alpha '15, '16, '17, Omega '18 Glee Club '16, '17 Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 LEWIS A. Goomz "Goodie' "Life is just one examination after another." Class Basketball '17 Boys' Club '15, '16 Classical Club '18 Aedile, Classical Club '18 ELLA MAHON "life found her .ciudious and attentive." Omega '18 Glee Club '18 DONALD GRAY "Hungry Haley "When do fwe eat and drink?" Secretary and Treasurer '15 Boys' Club '15, '16 Class Basketball '17 Valedictorian Class of '18 NIIIADRFD M,xR'1'xx "Millie ".lh, slofw lo smih' and .ffwiff Io spnrr, Crnllr and nzrrviful and ju,vl." Omega '15, '16, '17, '18 C166 Club '16, '17, '18 Booster Club '16, '17, '18 lluuax MCGUIRE "Micky "1lrr fworlf ix as yood as hrr bond." Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 Omega '15, '16, '17, '18 Declamatory '15 HELEXE Moons "Peggy" "Sim nrrds no rulogy, Sllr spraks for hfr.rrlf." Omega '15, '16, '17, '18 Class Basketball '15, '16 Glee Club '15, '16, '17 Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 Gregg Club '17 Declamatory '15, '16, '18 "Screech" Secretary ANNA D. NE1.sox "Strangest mind.: arf thou' of 'whom lhc noisy fworld hfar: Iran." Omega '18 Glee Club '18 Booster Club '18 I ALICE PHILLIPS "Prftty Io 'walk fwilll, 1-willy to talk -with, and pleasant to think upon." Omega '15, '16, '17, '18, Secretary '15 Class Basketball '15, '16 Gregg Club '17 Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 Literary Editor "S-Creech" I-Inks' N. GRAY Sub-Senior "If fussing gyafvz' rrnliis, I'd haw my dijflolnaf' Class Committee '15 Boys' Club '15, '16 --A" Club '15, '16, '17 Glee Club '15 Football '15, '17 Track '15, '16 Basketball '15, '16, '17, Captain '18 Class Basketball '15, Captain '16, '17, '18 IOXE PETTIT "Shorty" Sub-Senior "Vw got my ofwn opinions and I guess I'll lamp 'fm loo." ' Omega '16 Glee Club '16 Booster Club '16, '17, '18 YVILLI.-XM GRIFFITH '1Bill ' "You fan trust him in the dark." Boys' Club '15, '16 MARY Rosa "Rosie "lVhfn joy and duly rlaxfz, lm! duly go lo 5IIIll51l." Omega '15, '16, President '17, Art Secretary '17, '18 Basketball Team '17 Class Basketball '15, '16 Ulee Club '15, '16 Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 Gregg Club '17 KEl'l'll ll.'XR'l'SUCK "River Sub-Senior "I likw fworkg il fIlJl'illlIfl'.f 11111, I fan .vii and look al il for fmurs, I fofuf In kewfl if by lIll',' Thr idru of yelling rid of il nrarly brfaks my h!'l1I'f." Class Basketball '15, '16, '17 Boys' Club '15, '16 Oral Theme Club '17 IJARLFINE REPP Uljilfllll' ' 'KI frirlzdly hrarl with many ll ffir'z1d." Omega '15, '16, '17, 'ls Class Basketball '16, '17, '18 Booster Club '17, '18 FLOYD l1.xRs11M.xx' ".-Ind fwhrn a ladylc in tha' rasf. XIII ofhfr fhinys fli'7.'l' flair." 1 EDITH E. SURTEES f'Bay' "Sha dorth littlr kindnfsxfs, W'l1ifh most lfalve undonff' Class Basketball '18 Crestomathian Literary '17 BERNARD MORRIS "Hr only lark: .mmf fvirm to luv prrffrt." SUSIE STEWART Hsilfflff' is tho prrfrft llralth of joy,' I mufrf but happy, if I Could say lzofw much." Omega '15, '16, '17 Glee Club '18 Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 Class Secretary and Treasurer '17 ERNEST OLLIVIER "Frenchie "lily brain is a boulevard without traflir raps." Boys' Club '15, '16 Classical Club '18 NEl,I.l E S'rEvvAR'r "Just lin' quirl kind fwlmsf nalurv l1I"'L'l'f RL"rn fvari1's." Omega '15, '16, '17 Ulee Club '18 Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 '1'n.xRP "Rufus Ullrarrfzzl rasf, 11m15fwn'lm's.f Avoid of fvritif, Miqlfl lfidr lwr faulls if .vllr had faulls fo FRANCES Tnevlsol. ' n llnlr. Omega '15, '16, '17 Glee Club '18 Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 "'l'revie Talking isn'l my sprrialiy, bu! I mn my ll fword or kwa." Omega '15, '16 Basketball '15 Glee Club '15, '18 Booster Club '15, '16, '18 Mmm Fm I'1,LEM "Buster "1-I fwomazfs ffrari, like the moon, ix ron- .rfantly rllanying, bu! thfr1v'5 al-ways a man in ii." Centerville ll. S. '15 Omega '16, '17, '18, Vice-President '17 Booster Club '16, '17, '18 Classical Club '17, '18, Consul '18 Declamatory '18 Glee Club '15, '16, '17, '18, Presi- dent '18 Editor-in-Chief of "Screech" '18 Lois J. VVALLACE "Just as pleasant as she looks." Omega '15, '16, '17, '18 Glee Club '17, '18 Booster Club '15, '16, '17, '18 RoBEk'r B. PENNINGTON "Next lo your molhfr, L-whom do you loam?" Football '16, '17 Track '15, '16 Class Basketball '15, '16, '17, '18 Class Track Team '15 Debate '15, '16, '17, '18 Declamatory '16, '18 Boys' Club '15, '16 "A" Club '17, '18 Freshman Class Committee '15 Class President '16 Business Manager "Screeeh" CTENEVIEVE VVILLIAMS "Jerry Sub-Senior "Laugh ewry time you fffl tifklcd and gigglf onrf in a fwhile any- fway." Omega '16, '17, '18 PHILIP J. TENNANT "Phil' Sub-Senior "Tl1fy say best men are moldfd out of thoughts." Class Basketball '15 Boys' Club '15, '16 North High-Des Moines '15 "Bob" Mfuua VVu,sox ".-I qursiion lo 50l'UI', fwhrn 'HMI she is mot, YN an arquainranff one fould no'cr f0ffll'f.U Omega '15, '16 Glee Club '17 Booster Club '16 Dewm' TYRREI. "Had MJ opinion on fwrything, it quid." Class Basketball '18 Boys' Club '15, '16 ELIZ.-msn: NsR1ss.x XVILD "To br of .wrfuiff raihfr than fon.fpifuouJ." Hiteman H. S. '12, '13, '14 .ARTHUR S. Towxsaxn "lily namf flax gonf on llrforf mf, do a frlw lhings 1nysf'If." Boys' Club '15, '16 bu! kfpl to bf HAAITY! but I fan Jessie MAE VVILD "1Yothing could Slllldllt' hfr lawn: dvsirr' for knolwlfdyff' Glee Club '15, '16, '17 Omega '15, '16 Booster Club '15, '16 Assistant Editor-in-Chief of "Screec'h" IZLMER WILLIAMS f'Shorty' Sub-Senior "Napolron fwas littlr, so is Shorty." Basketball '16, '17, '18 Class Basketball '15, '16, '17, '18 Football '15, '16, '17, '18, Captain '18 Truck '15 Boys' Club '15, '16 FERN XVILIJAMS "Nmw'r mindful of .wlf a momfnt, but thrifly and thoughtful of olh1'r5." Omega '15, '16, '17, '18 Glee Club '17 Booster Club '16 LAWRENCE VVILSON l'rI'UH'1C "IIT all likf him, -wr juyi mn't hflp it." Class Basketball '16, '17 Boys' Club '16 USM DRS r Glass ,ijunin ADRIENNE ALFORD CHARLOTTE ANDERSON ETHEL ANGEL LAWRENCE BARNES LUCILE BERRY OPAL BOWDRE GOLDIE CHISMAN JOHN CLIFTON BLANCHE COMES LOLA CORNFORD JO COURTNEY NIABEL CROWELL FRED DARST DOROTHY DESKIN ARCHIE DOUGLAS LUIS DREW FRANCES DUNCAN EARL EVANS KATHARINE FREW LENA GAILEY MABEL GRAY GRACE GRAY ARTHUR GRIFFIN MAISY GRIFFIN GLENN HARTSUCK PAULINE HOLSCLAW NIARCIA JOHNSON ARTHUR JONES GUY KAUFMAN GRACE LIDDICOAT REx LONG DELLA MAHON EDWARD MCGUIRE ETHEL MCKISSICK MILDRED MERCER MARGARET MOWRER HAROLD NEFF GLADYS O,CONNOR HARRY PALMER BERNICE PASCOE VIVIAN PAYNE LESTER RANDLES FRANCIS REYNOLDS MARTIN SHEEHAN VVENDELL SMITH l1ILDRED STOCKER CLAUDE STOUT BLANCHE TEITEL LEONARD THOMPSON RUTH WELT HARRY WHIMPEY WILEUR WHITE FRED WRATTEN Sub-,jluninrz LENNIE ADAMS ARTHUR ADKINSON LOUIS ALLEN VIVIAN CALDWELL NANNIE CLAVER ED CLEARY GLADYS DAVIS RALPH EWERS HAROLD BERRY JOHN HOLZNIAN NIERL KREGER IMOGENE MCCLURE CECIL MCLAUGHLIN MAX MOSIER BLANCHE PHILLIPS ALBERTHA ROBINSON CARESSA WILD LOUIS SCHAFFNER Jjuninrz "in Adina" Having finished our training at Camp Lincoln, we were well prepared for action when in the fall of nineteen hundred and fifteen, we came under the command of Officer Findley. After nine months on the firing line, we were found so valiant, that having been given three months of inaction we again went into service under the com- mand of General VVhite and Staff, lVIcCoy, Duncan, and Kester. In the next nine months we won many victories, several of our members won the "Croix de Guerren in the battle of Athletics. A number of our feminine corps went into the Glee Club division and other branches of the service. Before going into the summer quarters it was decided to have a Barbeque at Camp Palmer. At this Private lvlercer was severely wounded but recovered and returned to service in the fall. This present year we have engaged in many more victorious battles than ever before. The officers of the campaign were General Duncan and Captains Long and Kaufman. Under our commanding officer Henderson, we won our greatest battle in the third Week of October, 1917. After this battle we were sent back from the trenches for further training at Camp Palmer. When the festivities were at the highest enemy forces raided the Camp, but were soon repulsed. Soon after, Officer Henderson was promoted to the Domestic Service and Officer Teller was advanced to her commission. With such competent officers we expect to finish this year successfully. We are now preparing for the greatest event of our three years of battle life, when we will meet the oldest regiment for the last time. The veterans are leaving this battlefield and we, the regulars, are to take their places and go "Over the Top". PRIVATES COURTNEY and ANDERSON. f 31 lv f 25 WMI' W K-XX E155 mute CEI Snphn Snphnzunrez ' GOLDIE BACON EDWARD BARNWELL FRANK BELL CLEO BROXNN RUTH BROWN GENEVIEVE CANNING MILDRED COON VIRGIE COULSON HUBERT CRAIG DOROTHY DARST EDNA DERBY HAROLD FERRY FRANCES FORSTER MARETTA FORSTER MYRTLE GASAWAY MARGARET GILDROY MILDRED GILTNER MYRLE GOLTRY DOROTHY GRAY LOREN GRAY RUSSEL GRAY HAZEL GRIFFIN MAEEL HARTSL'CK LUCILLE HAYES FRANCES HEENAN PHILIP JAMISON PRUDENCE JOHNSON CARL LINDQUIST DEAN LONG CLOYD MANLY BERTHA MCKISSICK I'iAZEL MCMAHON CLIFFORD MORRIS CREOLE MORRIS EDNA NEAL ETHEL OLNEY JOHN OLSAVSKY MARJORIE PORTER NIILDRED REDDISH EDWARD ROBERTS WINNIE ROBERTS FERN SPEARS ROBERT TAUNTON SOPHRONIA TERRELL XVALTER VAN CLEVE EUNICE WALLACE THELMA WHIMPEY OLIVE WILLIAMS PEARL WILSON LOUISE YOUNG Sub-Snphnmnrez GLADYS ANGEL VINCENT CAVANAUGH EUGENE COOPER JAMES CRANE ALTA FALL MYRTLE GRAY W. B. GRIFFIN DAVID HAMMOND CLIFFIE HOLMAN MARGARET HYATT PAUL LIPPERT RUTH MILLER DOROTHY MOORE VVALTER MORRISSEY EDITH MOSIER INEZ NORTON GLADYS RANDOLPH MAGGIE ROSS HARRY SMILEY FRANCES WEATHERSTONE BOYD WILKIN FAY WILLIAMS Snphnmnre Gllazz 31-Iiatnrg Here is the prophecy of wise Chief Telum, VVritten ages ago on a deer-skin: "O, Iowa, in thee I see in 1917 A grand and glorious nation, Albia High School. Four tribes compose this nation But the greatest, Sophomores, shall their name be spoken. Blue and Gold flash out their headgears, Caressa Wild will be their ruler, Hubert Craig her first adviser, Cloyd Manly, treasure keeper, And Miss Jones the guiding one: Sophomores, wise in thought and best of workers, Kind and truthful, also foolish, Are the glory of the nation. Cleary, Adkinson and Roberts will be mighty pigskin players, Lucille Hayes, the singing maiden, And Mildred Giltner, story teller. After half the year is over Some come in and some go out, With them go the princess ruler To the neighboring tribe of Juniors. Then Chief advisor, Big chief is chosen, Myrtle Gasaway, first advisor. At the Brown Wigwam in winter Will the tribesmen then assemble For a merry time together. "A's" will be given by the Sophomores, To the athletes for their valor and deeds in many battles." So fulfilled as it was written, is the prophecy of Telum. With these able bodied leaders, They will conquer many nations. MYRLE GOLTRY MERLE KREGER F-TQESHMEN. NQVETMfN3 , In Qrnwg E155 Zlfreulyman QU JOHN ADAMS EVA ANDERSON HAROLD AVERY DOROTHY BALLANTYNE ELZADA BARGER FLORENCE BARNHILL KATHERYN BOOTH MARY BOOTH RAYMOND BRACKEN WINIFRED CLAVER ANNA CLIFTON AGNES CLOUSE MARGARET COREY CATHARINE CRUIKSHANK JOE DAVIS FRANCES DE TAR FREDERICK DUNKIN HELEN EARLY FRANCIS FALVEY LORETTA FLOOD HELEN FREED WILLIAM GARDNER LOREN GOODWIN ORVILLE GORE GRACE GRANT ELIZABETH ANDERSON GLADYS COLE GEORGIA CORNFORD IRENE COWDEN CECIL CRANE RAYMOND CROWELL DONALD CRUIKSHANK WOODFORD FISHER CLIFFORD GOBBLE Zlireshmen THELMA GRAY VIOLA GRAY MARY HALLIDAY BERTHA HEENAN EVERETT HUNTER FERNE JAMISON DURWARD JONES EVA KERR SHELBY LANDIN NORENE LARSON GLENN MARTIN GRACE MASSMAN CLETA MCGILVRY FRANCES MILLER WENDELL MILLIGAN MARGARET MOORE ORPHA MORGAN NIILDRED OLNEY MAREL OWEN LOUISE PARRY ELDRED PASCOE DORIS PAULEY VERA PILKINGTON ANDREW REESE PHILIP REESE Suk-Zirezhnwn GEORGE HERRON VVINIFRED HIXENRAUGH CHLOIE HOLMAN PEARL HOWELL DEWAYNE JENKINS RICHARD MCDERMOTT GLADYS MILLER ALICE MOORE MILDRED MORROW ICLE NEAL FRED ROBNETT VVILLIAM ROGERS HELEN RUSSELL LEONA SAMUEL ROY SHAW REVA SHIELDS GLADYS SHIPLEY HAROLD SMITH LEONA SMITH GEORGE SPINKS KENNETH STASON ARTHUR TEINIPLETON EDITH THOIXIAS FRANCES THOMAS RUTH THOMAS DONALD THOMPSON MARY TYRREL LLOYD VAN CLEVE JOSEPHINE VIDES CHARLIE WARNER BACIL WATTERS NELLIE WATTERS IDA MAY WILKINSON MABEL WHITLOCK WINIFRED NELSON ROY OLLIVER MAREL PATRICK NIILDRED PETTIT ETHAN PHILLIPS WILLARD PHILLIPS ORIS PUCKETT IVIARIE RECTOR RUTH REDDISH Zlltefshman 011855 31-Iiztnrg ln the fall of 1918, Commander-in-chief Kies and General Wygarlt, called for volunteers, who were summoned to the cantonment at Camp Albia. ln September, the first quota of sixty-four were summoned and received, and in January the second quota of thirty-four. The first few weeks were taken up with general instructions of camp life. Bayonet practice was taken in section 30, in the southeastern corner of the camp, under the supervision of Colonel Lamey. Lessons in Old Roman lvlilitary Tactics, in section 31, supervised by Colonel Jones, while directly opposite, in Section 22, Modern English lllilitary Tactics were put into practice under Colonel Reynolds. ln section 16 they received Rudiments in Trench Fighting under Colonel Hill. In section 3 they were intensely satisfied by mess, served by Quartermaster Teller. Setting up exercises were given by Colonel Campbell, whose place was taken by Colonel Nlussetter, the former having been transferred to a post in the East. ln due time the football season arrived and the new recruits were represented by rookies D. Jones, Ellis, Adams, Nlorrissey, Falvey, Hammond, Robnett, and Cavanaugh. Ellis made the first team and Jones fought the last half of one battle. Then came basket ball, to which the new recruits responded and two teams were chosen. The boys under the leadership of Capt. Adams and the nurses from the medical department, under Capt. Early: the latter defeating the two year recruits. But in the midst of our hilarity the spell was broken, by the ominous announcement that General Wygant was transferred to Camp Casper, VVyoming. His place, however was soon taken by Commander lylatson, who proved to be an able leader. Even now they are beginning to hear strains of the song, which they will sing in the future, when they shall be classed as regulars and sing "Good-Bye H. S.", "Hello World". VVILLIAM RODGERS HELEN EARLY Dorothy BallanTyne JoHn Adams Harold AvEry FloRence Barnhill KathEryn Booth Eva ANderson Mi1drEd Olney Winfred Claver AgnEs Clouse MaRy Booth Loren Goodwin Katheryn CruikshAnk Norene Larson Anna CliftQn FRanCis Falvey Everett I-luNter FErne Jamison Joe Davis MargarEt Corey ORpha Morgan Frances DeTar William GArdner Frederick DuNcan Fred RoBnett Eva KErr ' Edith ThomAS George SpiNks DQris Pauley Basil WaTters Gladys SHipley lXIary TyrrE1 MildRed Olney Durward Jones Helen Russell Mable Whitlock Roy SHaw FrAnees Miller MaBel Owen Leona Samuel Vera PilkiNgton Cleta lNICGilvry CHarlie Warner Eldred PAscoe Philip Reese Harold SmiTh BertHa Elzada BargEr Heenan Grace MassmAn Ida May VViI-kinson Raymond Bracken John McGIlvry DonAld Thompson ArtH ur Templeton Leona Smlth Wendell lNIilliGan THelma Gray Louise Parry Eldred Pascoe SHelby Land in ViOla Gray Orville GOre Hel-en Freed Loretta Flood VVilliam RodgeRs HElen Early Kenneth stason Ruth THomas Margaret Moore Glenn MArtin Nellie Watte1's Lloyd Vancleve Mary Holl-iday Grace GrAnt Reva Shields Frances Thomas By VVILLIAIXI RODGERS, '21 4? Q uf nu xv 4 nu ,A me 7 xy ills, 452 X: 2? 144 A w n w i D I '1 r +i I ll I 5 2 E 4 52 3 E 1 5 as 5: 5 2 Li ii 5 Q 5 1 E ORCANIZATION5 A Zliiterarg Sfnrwtg ez 5 5 Q Qbmega iiliterarg Snrietg oMECA OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President ........... ................... N IARY ROSE Vice President ....... MARGARET MOWRER Recording Scc'y .............. ....... C HARLOTTE ANDERSON Corresponding Sec'y ...... ................ E DNA COOPER .GRACE LIDDICOAT Sergeants at Arms ..... Lois DREW Critic ..................... ....... IV IISS REYNOLDS SECOND SEMESTER President ............. ........ D ARLENE REPP Vice President ..... ......... L 01s DREW Recording Sec'y .......... ........ R UTI-I WELT Corresponding Sec'y ....... ............. M ARY ROSE Sergeants at Arms ....... . LOLA CORNFORD ELLA MAHON Critic ........................ ....... M ISS REYNOLDS ROLL ADRIENNE ALI-'ORD CHARLOTTE ANDERSO LUCILLE BERRY EDNA COOPER LOLA CORNFORD jo COURTNEY Lois DREW GLADYS DAVIS FRANCES DUNCAN FLORENCE FRANKLIN N KATHERINE FREW' MABEL GRAY N ELLIE GRAY GRACE GRAY MILDRED MARTIN ELLA MAHON DELLA MAHON GRACE LIDDICOAT MILDRED MERCER MAISY GRIFFIN MARGARET MOWRER ANNA NELSON VIVIAN PAYNE MARY RosE DARLENE REPP RUTH THARP FLo ULLEIW LoIs WALLACE RUTH WELT FERN WILLIAMS GENEVIEVE NVILLIAMS '32 -H Swartz Eliterzlrg 3 -5' an -o Q1 0 Alpha iliiterarg Satisfy Officers .............. ....................... F Irst Semester President .....,.,. Vice President ........ Corresponding Sec'y ,111-IELMA NVHIMPEY ....... RIARGARET HYATT ...........CLEO BROWN Recording Sec'y ...... ........... C :RACE GRANT Sergeants at Arms .... Program Committee Critic Officers .............,. President ......... Vice president .......... Corresponding Sec'y Recording Sec'y ..... Sergeants at Arms ....... . Program Committee Critic .. MYRTLE CRASAWAY RUTH MILLER DOROTHY MOORE LUCILE HAYES FRANCES FORSTER ,.......MISS ,TELLER ...........,..SecOnd Semester THELBIA WHIMPEY .....FRANCEs FORSTER ..... HAZEL IVICIVIAHON .........GRACE GRANT MARIE RECTOR WINIERED HIXENEAUGH LENNIE ADAZNIS BLANCHE PHILLIPS MYRTLE GASAWAY ..............MIss HILL ICLIZAEETH ANDERSON LENNIE ADAMS KATHRYN BOOTH CLEO BROWN RUTH BROWN GENEVIEVE CANNING MILDRED COON EDNA DERBY HELEN EARLY ALTA FALL FRANCES FORSTER IVIARETTA FORSTER NIILDRED GILTNER MYRTLE GASAWAY GRACE GRANT ROLL DOROTHY GRAY MYRTLE GRAY THELMA GRAY MARGARET GILDROY RIABEL HARTSUCK CHLOIE HOLMAN CLIFFIE HOLMAN BERTHA HEENAN LUCILLE HAYES HAZEL BICNIAHAN INEZ NORTON WINIERED NELSON ETHEL OLNEY BLANCI-IE PHILLIPS IVIABEL PATRICK GLADYS SHIPLEY MAEEL SCOTT LEONA SAMUEL WINIERED HIXENBAUGH MILDRED REDDISH MARGARET HYATT MILDRED MORROW DOROTHY MOORE RUTH MILLER BERTI-IA NICKISSICK RUTH REDDISH MARIE RECTOR EUNICE WALLACE CARESSA WILD Girlz' M122 Qlluh Girlz' 6122 Qlluh This year the Glee Club under the direction of our competent supervisor Miss Morris has proven to be one Of the most live organizations of the School. What have we done this year? The Girls' Glee Club has sung several times at Chapel. Twenty of the girls sang in the Eisteddfod on Thanksgivingg but the greatest event was the Concert given on the twenty-eighth of February. It was the first of its kind ever given in the high school and was pronounced a great success. Besides the songs by the Glee Club the program included a minuet, a butterfly dance and numbers by Miss Eschbach and Miss Mussetter. The work of the Glee Club did not end with the Concert for the girls are working with renewed vigor. If you liked our Concert, come and hear us at Commencement. CHARLOTTE ANDERSON '19, First S o pmn o FLO ULLEINI NIILDRED COON FRANCES DUNCAN HELEN EARLY lVIARGARET GILDROY MYRTLE GRAY LUCILLE HAYES MAREL HARTSL'CK Second Soprano LUCILLE BERRY GRACE FLEMING ANNA NELSON Alto CHARLOTTE ANDERSON ALICE BARNWELL RUTH BROWN JO COURTNEY WINIFRED NELSON EDNA HILLIARD JESSIE LAIXTB MILDRED MARTIN MILDRED OLNEY VIVIAN PAYNE INEZ NORTON FRANCES TREVISOL EUNICE WALLACE CLEO BROVVN MYRTLE GASAWAY MAREL GRAY ELLA MAHON GLADYS O,CONNOR GRACE GRANT MILDRED GILTNER FRANCES MILLER HAZEL MCMAHON IMOGENE MCCLURE GRACE MASSBTAN MARY SEREG FRANCES HEENAN PAULINE HOLSCLAW' ZEILA MCCLURE GEORGIA CORNFORD MABEL REESE PEARL HOWELL WINIERED HIXENBAUGH MAREL SCOTT ETHEL OLNEY MILDRED REDDISH IRENE COWDEN STELLA RICHARDSON DARLENE REPP NELI.IE STEWART SUSIE STEWART LOIS WALLACE BERNICE CARROLL Pmnist, KATHERINE BOOTH Supervisor of .Marin LOUISE MORRIS NELLIE GRAY FRANCES DUNCAN EUNICE WALLACE President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Ennzter 0111111 The Booster Club is demonstrating its name to the letter. Under the management of the president, the girls boost everything which pertains to Albia High School. This not only puts "pep" into the school happenings, but it never lets the citizens of Albia forget that they too, must help boost the school, for it is worthy of their help. On Sept. 19, in chapel the booster girls gave to the students copies of the yells tied with the high school colors, red and blue. At a meeting on Sept. 20, the girls decided to get blankets for the football boys. By various methods, funds were secured to purchase these. Two candy sales were held, which amounted to 52328.34-. Even then the Booster Girls were not satisfied. They had a tag day before any of the football games took place and by their industry earned 57000. The Fairfield game was the first game on the home field. During the preceding week, tickets were sold by the club at a profit of ten per cent. On Oct. 31, a candy sale was held at the Osceola game when the club took in 58.50. On Feb. 27, the Booster club sold tickets for the Girls' Glee Club Concert when they made 53.55. This is by no means the full extent of the activities of the Booster Club. We feel sure that our president has many more original plans to boost Albia High during the remainder of the year. VVatch the Booster Club! D LUCILE HAYES '20 HOMIER ABHGGLIEN Berlamatnrg On the twentieth day of December, nine enthusizlstic students met for the home contest, each determined to win for himself the right to represent the Albia High School in llL'Cl2lIl1ZlI0l'y work. lfzich one did worthily, 'hut first places were awarded as follows: in the oratorieal class, Homer Abegglen, who interpreted lflihn Root's "NVhy Wle Are at XV:n"'g in drznnzltic class, Flo lfllem who suggested something of the present world sitnzltion in her reading, "The 'llhree 'llhingsng and in the hnmorons class, VVilbnr YVhite, who went "'l'hrongh Fire and xWxY2lfK'l'll that he might come ont victorious. Honors over :ill were won hy Homer Ahegglen who proved himself to he :I representzltive of whom the High School is justly prond, hy winning first in his class :lt the Sub-district Contest. at lndizlnolzi, and in receiving second place in the District Contest at Ottnmwzi. Albin High School is prond of her l'CpI'l'St'lll'2lflVOS and is boosting her llCCl2lIll1lf0l'3' work. Hnratiunal Bepartmnzniz MANUAL TRAINING BOYS DOMESTIC SCIENCE GIRLS Gllwasairal Glluh OFFICERS Consulg - -AII U FL0 UI.I,ExI ' HOMER ABEGGILN Quaesmr ,,,,, ......... A RTHUR cIRIFFIN FRANCES DUNCAN , NEI.I.IE GRIAIES Ammeb "" "" A DRIENNE ALI-'ORD LEVVIS Gonna Dictator .. ........................... .......,. IX Ilss jomzs MOTTO: Roma aeterna Behating, Gieam VVHITE PENNINGTON ABEGGLEN Q We e Nu III 14 I! we fu MW .4 Q... i 4, . ,,, ,Ar wk ,, Q .f .,f Q- . ,Q-Vg'- V J, . V, ,.,.,'1 1 - ' a .KT ' ,,g w . N - Hffw -rf , ,. ,--. ,. , pw--rf A, M. , K., , ,:.7A:., .W x ,M . . I J, M , if L - P w--5 m ..f1...x, A 4 . A N 44x L --E. ,. L.. Q , , I , , 3,745 L. , . -,fnf ' 'V .. f. " -, Uv, Q- ' A gfgDk-5.- 435 '. 'fnQ,,.,f' -'fvf - - w .ga fs ., ,pn 55 'w,,!?'4,'..'-Af-1 .Ay ,A Q-.fA',',w-,'w1f' 5 f x 1... -3 .4 L ' -QV., '.j 1 " -f34.'w'4 A .. ..1.1, JR, :KJV '91 :I A 5. -, l bf 1- 'f .v J rv- ww 'FR K -sph, ' 1 .. -' -.Jw-:u ' - 'M--.ifif ' if! L'.2'f""'3'v-"ii 5-,u. Q,,1'2"'. f TV: "V 'V f 63.11 '. '.Z.J,, '45 ., ,l 1, x ,fl ' ' . f rg- an ay.-a 'M W -up ,' A ,,..,.,:.v, W,-,. A Q - 1 4ff'fy,e-z,,-rffswfwl if ' it I - , , L a'L,,wn1Q,',: fm 1' 1, 'rf , ' ., A -g W. Q.- V ,,f.,- K ?",r,g?.. ml: A 11' ' .,.5r,..:,..fq , J . 1 - f Q. ffmaixk 'ie ff Q A - -Awww. - 5-J' ' 751. ,rv W.: wwpg: VH. 2 X 'MA' A - ,v.3f'S..'7l1? ,,-, ' J, ,,+.Kfrm.5.,.' , V 4. . M,,,,, ,. -,,.-4114-.5,' - , 7,'.iR?-"l:"'1 I Qizfi 514' KM L 4, , M.. V , 1 .WYPi:Mif' ' , A.: E LITERARY' ? Prize Poem iifhe Suk-Ilirezhman QWith Apologies to Longfellowj Under the infant's parasol The sub-freshman stands, The Sub a puny lad is he, With small and lily handsg And the muscles of the scrawny arms Are weak as cotton strands. His hair is crisp and tangled long, His face is like a lamb, His brow is wet with worried sweat, He borrows where'er he can. And hides from the World his little face For he owes almost every man. Week in, week out from nine till three, You can hear his faltering step, You can hear his voice so squeaky, With mighty little "pep". Like the babbling of the brook When the stream is low. He goes not evenings to practice, But stays to the seventh period classg He hears his teacher scold and rap, Telling him he'll not pass, By the work he's doing now, And in shame his head he'll bow. Borrowing, stalling, worrying, Onward through school he goes. Each morning sees some task undone, Each evening goes to prove Nothing attempted, nothing doneg He's hardly earned a night's repose. WILLIAM RODGERS '21, Freshman Uhr Qlaue ikuzh I I Auvzrdezl First Prize "Hi Nlike, me lad, have you seen any verdant members of the class of 1915 decorating this vicinity? I hear they are plotting dire vengeance on the noble Sophs in the Cane Rush tomorrow." Jack Carson grinned at his friend, Nlike Dooley. "Jack me bye, ye'd better take some lessons from your fayther if ye want to be an Irishman," Mike returned. "But say, I guess they are planning some deep-seated mischief. Exeter will never see such a Cane Rush as there will be tomorrow." "Yes" replied jack, "and if we don't win it, we'll be down-trodden by the Freshies all this year, we've just got to win it. Say, gOt a date for tonight ?" "Yes, there's a good show on at the Strand. Going ?" "l'll see. Here comes one of the Freshmen, methinks, with Ames. Hello." ia Hello" responded James French and Harold Ames in unison, just as they came around a clump of bushes. "See what I've found" continued Harold. "Jimmie here is short a credit in Latin and l'm going to tutor him. He's coming up to the Frat House tonight for his first lesson." After some of the usual "kidding" given Freshmen, James bade farewell to the group and started toward home. "Say, Ames old boy", said Jack, "Why not capture Jim tonight and keep him till the rush is over. I more than half believe he's one of the leaders in his class." "Good Idea. I'l1 see some of the fellows at the House tonight. How are the lady loves?" "G'wan." lllike and jack were the male members of the worst Sophomore cases, and were unmercifully "ragged" by their classmates. The group had slowly been walking down the street, and when they arrived at the corner of Sth and Lincoln streets, Ames said, "Well, so long fellows. I'll try to see French hidden. I have to turn here." "S'long, Ames." It had long been a custom at Exeter College for Freshmen to carry canes into chapel on the first day of October. With characteristic enmity, the Sophomores always tried to prevent this. The scramble that ensued invariably drew great crowds of spectators. The result of this contest decided which class should have the supremacy for the year. It became a very important event and was looked forward to by Freshmen and Sophomores alike with almost as much enthusiasm as graduation. That evening, about eight-thirty, James went to the Kappa Phi Frat House for his lesson. This Frat House was occupied by old students, a good number of whom were Sophomores. Hardly had he stepped on the porch when the door was thrown open and several Sophs rushed out. Jimmie jumped off the porch and ran down the street followed by the unsuspecting pursuers. The street lights were not turned on because of the bright moonlight, but this light scarcely penetrated the thickly grown elm and maple trees that lined the street. James continued his run to the end of the block, followed closely by the Sophomores. Sudenly, a chorus of yells burst forth from the darkness and the Sophs were entirely surrounded by a score or more of Freshies. The Sophomores tried to escape and one succeeded in breaking through the ring but was soon caught again. There was plenty of resistance made but the Sophs were tied securely and placed in a covered wagon standing near. It was then one of the captors said "All you have to do is to keep quiet and you will suffer no injury," and with that all the Freshmen melted into the shadows except the driver and a guard. The wagon started off, keeping in the shade as much as possible. They had travelled only a few blocks when cries were heard to the left. There was a sound of scullling and then the voices grew lower. Soon the door at the back end of the wagon was opened and two more husky Sophs were thrown in to share the fate of the others, whatever that might be. The vehicle started up once more and it seemed to the inmates that they had travelled an interminable distance. In reality, the Freshies were only taking the wagon around a few blocks, looking for more victims. In a few minutes the same kind of cries were heard and the same scuffling ensued. But this time, in addition to the usual noise, feminine voices were heard. In a short time Mike Dooley and Jack Carson were unceremoniously thrust into the already well filled wagon. VVhen the boys were kidnapped the girls ran to the dormitory as fast as they could, but owing to the fact that they had gone without the dean's permission, they slipped in quietly and did not spread the alarm. The driver started the horses at breakneck speed. Soon the wagon turned off the paved street, following a road that led out into the open country. Nleanwhile, the occupants of the wagon were having an animated, though whispered discussion as to the possible outcome of the excursion. "l'll bet," said Bill Raney, the big halfback, "that we're bound for the Johnson institute and doomed to sleep with the idiots tonight." This comment was followed by remarks as to which one would be best fitted to stay there permanently. "Say," offered "Spuds" Patrick, "Maybe we are being driven out to the woods north of town. I'll say we'll sure beautify the scenery." "I have an idea," suggested Tom Johnson. UNO." A "Gir out." "Tom, dear, I fear you are trying to make fun of us." "I believe," continued Tom, "that we're going to get a ducking in the river. Listen! VVhat did I tell you? VVe're going over the -I-th street bridge now. Its the only one that rattles this way." They rode on for some time. Then Mike Dooley wriggled around till he could see out a little hole in one of the doors. "VVell, I hope you get your eye full", came from one of the other inmates. "Fellows," he answered, "we're just being driven around the racetrack out at the Fair Grounds. They must want to pass the time away for some reason." Finally the passengers heard the wheel rattling on the paved road leading to the city. Soon they caught the sound of whistling engines and shunting cars and realized that they were nearing the freight yards. The driver brought the horses to a standstill, and giving three low whistles he summoned about two dozen Freshman allies. The doors were opened and quickly the Freshies tossed the helpless Sophomores into an empty box car. The door was closed and latched and soon the train was on its way, to what destination the pasengers knew not. A The Freshmen went quietly to their rooms, with the absolute assurance that they would have the victory on the morrow. When morning came the whole school was in a great state of excitement. The fact had leaked out that eight of the strongest Sophs were missing. Try as they would, their classmates could find no trace of the missing cohorts, nor did the innocent-looking faces of the Freshmen betray any secret. There was scarcely a struggle. The haughty Freshmen with canes in hand marched proudly into the auditorium, while a daring Freshman girl who had slipped up to the piano played "See! The Conquering Hero Comes." Before chapel was over, eight sleepy-looking and very chagrinned Sophs slipped into the back seat. The year was one of comparative peace for the Freshmen, for whenever one of the "passengers" became too "high-and-mighty" some Freshman would say "Don't forget your ride to Boston in a 'side door Pullman'." WILBUR WHITE '19 .- ,,:f ig cg. -4. 5, fx 1. I 'few'ii:12fl'fQ1f1g"' i ls sly: ff? " Gllauas will KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS: That we, the Seniors of the class of 1918 of the A. H. S. being of conceded sound and disposing minds, and being conscious of the certainty of the termination of our present relation to our fellow beings, and of the uncertainty of a continuation of the beneht of the inlluences of our presence and example to those who shall follow in our wake, that they may emulate our many excellencies, do make, publish and declare the following as and for our last Will and Testament. That is to say VVe will, bequeath and devise to our beloved friends and school associates of many years, all of our earthly abilities, excellencies and virtues as follows: Sec. I. To the class of 1919 we bequeath generally our never equalled record and trust that such bequest shall not be unworthily bestowed. Sec. II. To the members of the class of 1920 we will our unquestionable knowledge. Sec. III. To the Freshies we leave our dignified behavior. Sec. IV. To Mildred Reddish we give Florence Franklinys curiosity. Sec. V. Mary Rose's delightful morning journey on the Hocking car to lNfIary Tyrrel. Sec. VI. Susie and Nellie Stewart's dignity and quiet ways are willed to Mildred Coon and Mable Hartsuck with hopes that they will take advantage of them. Sec. VII. Nellie Gray's "pep" is given to Hubert Craig. Sec. VIII. Bernice Carroll's willingness to help is given to Mildred Mercer. Sec. IX. Alice Phillips' long curls we bequeath to lwaisy Griffin to reduce her father's light bill. Sec. X. Harry Green's most valuable ability as Senior President is given to Frances Duncan. Sec. XI. To Marcia Johnson we will Jessie Lamb's mighty stature. Sec. XII. Jessie Wild's history ability is given with regret to Dorothy Deskin, for we fear she will use it too much. Sec. XIII. Mildred Martin's pocket-book is given to Vivian Payne with the condi- tion that she carry it constantly. Sec. XIV. Lawrence Wilson's shyness we cheerfully bequeath to Rex Long. Sec. XV. The early morning walk enjoyed by 1VIarie Wilson we will to Dorothy Darst. Sec. XVI. To Margaret Moore we will Ella 1VIahon's fascinating dimples. Sec. XVII. Bernard Morris' ability to pronounce German words to Mabel Crowell. Sec. XVIII. To Marjorie Porter we will Frances Trevisol's constant studying. Sec. XIX. We bequeath Gladys Grant's hair to Bertha Heenan. Sec. XX. Helen Gutch's stately stride we leave to Adrienne Alford. Sec. XXI. Robert Pennington's "gift of gab" we give, with misgivings that he will overwork it, to Everett Hunter. Sec. XXII. I, Beulah Long, leave my air of confidence to the timid Sub-Freshmen. Sec. XXIII. Helen McGuire's persistence in saying the wrong thing in the right place and the right thing in the wrong place to Grace Liddicoat. Sec Sec. Sec. Sec. Sec. Sec. XXIV. Flo Ullem's "alluring giggle" we bequeath to Gladys O'Connor. XXV. The oratorical ability of Homer Abegglen is left to Wilbur White. XXVI. We leave to John Ellis, Floyd Harshman's love of the ladies. XXVII. We bequeath Anna Nelson's powder puff to Mary Booth. XXVIII. Donald Gray's excellent penmanship is left to Goldie Bacon. XXIX. Helene Moore's reputation as a graceful dancer is bequeathed to Myrle Goltry. Sec. XXX. Irene Falvey's A-J,-'s are to be distributed among the flunking Freshies. Sec. XXXI. To Margaret lVIowrer we will Grace Fleming's "blazing crown". Sec. XXXII. Dewey Tyrrel's haircut we will to john Clifton, hoping that he approves of the new style. Sec. XXXIII. We leave John Claver's basket ball ability to Francis Reynolds. Sec. XXXIV. To Thelma Gray we will Lois Wallace's sweet and gentle tone of voice. Sec. XXXV. Edna Cooper's habit of Hunking is bequeathed to Elzada Barger. Sec. XXXVI. John Anderson's faculty of being on time is left to Gladys Davis with the parting advice that it may pay to use it. Sec. XXXVII. William Coughlin's and Lawrence Falvey's love of Ireland we give to Creole Morris. Sec. XXXVIII. To My1'tle Gasaway and Helen Early we give Ruth Tharp's and Edith Surtees' ability in Basket Ball. Sec. XXXIX. To Hazel GriHin we cheerfully give Helen Blomgren's .winning smile. Sec. XXXX. Walter Brewington's and Earnest Olliver's quiet dispositions are bequeathed to Hary Palmer and Walter Van Cleve. Sec. XXXXI. Russell Clark's car we leave for the general use of the whole High School. Sec. XXXXII. To Walter hflorrissey is given Willie Griflith's rosy cheeks. Sec. XXXXIII. We will Arthur Townsend's musical voice to Guy Kaufman. Sec. XXXXIV. We bequeath to Gladys Randolph, Fern William's faculty of getting along with every one. Sec. XXXXV. We will Darlene Repp's talkativeness to Vera Pilkington. Sec. XXXXVI. We leave Lewis Goode's capacity for selling Annuals tothe whole Annual Staff of 1919. ' Sec. XXXXVII. Elizabeth Wild's studious mien is bequeathed to Inez Norton, knowing how badly she needs it. Signed, sealed, published and declared by the said Senior Class, as and for their last will and testament, in the presence of us, who, at its request and in its presence, have hereunto subscribed our names as attesting witnesses to said instrument. GRACE FLEMING FRANCES TREVISOL Jessns LAMB Gllazz lgruphrrg It was late in the evening of an awful day after one of the most decisive victories of the great world war Cname withheld by censorj. lN'Iany wounded men lay in the base hospital where a nurse sat reading some recent newspapers just received from the States. She gripped the paper more tightly as she noticed the date Rlay 16, and just below it the name of Bill Coughlin, VVar Correspondent for the New York Times. She suddenly decided to write to him, asking him to write to her and let her know of all her classmates in America. She hastily wrote this letter: Somewhere in France. DEAR BILL:- Seeing your name in the paper recalled that night ten years ago when the class of '18 graduated from Albia High. Please write me all the news you know of our classmates in America and I am telling you of the ones over here. Irene Falvey is here with me as a lady ambulance driver and Gladys Grant and Edith Surtees are telegraph operators in Paris. Harry Greene is selling shoe strings on London Bridge and Dewey Tyrrel is the most popular matinee idol in London. Ruth Tharpe is the dietitian and Edna Hilliard the matron of an Old Soldiers' Home in England. Homer Abegglen has married hill. Sophronia, the noted French actress and is living in Paris. By the Cape Town News I see that Willie Griffith is a missionary in darkest Africa, where he has made his fortune selling ice cream cones to the natives. The Chicago Herald is a favorite paper with the soldiers over here and I see that it is edited by Nellie Grimes and that our old friend Floyd Harshman writes the 'fAdvice to the Lovelorn" column. Also Donald Gray's "Chew-me-longer" gum and Kieth Hartsuck's A'Smoke-em-and-don't-get-sick" cigarettes are great favorites among the soldiers. VVe rarely have entertainment here so I surely would like to see Berneice Carroll, who I see is leading lady in "Miss I. M. Kute". Did you know that Marie Wilson was captured by the Germans while acting as nurse here, and that she is now selling hamburgers in Hamburg. Arthur Townsend is now president of Ireland. Helen INIcGuire is in Paris training carrier pigeons for war purposes. Hoping to receive an early reply, I remain, . Your classmate, HELEN BLOMGREN. A few weeks later she received the following reply: New York, U. S. A. DEAR HELEN :- I was very much surprised to receive your letter but, nevertheless, pleased to get in touch with one of my schoolmates and to hear about others. I have been able to get in touch with some of them here for your benefit. Ione Pettit, Mildred Martin, and Walter Brewington are traveling as snake- charmer, fat lady, and tight-rope walker respectively, with a circus. Philip Tennant is a villian in the movies. Wanting a little recreation the other evening, I went down to the Hippodrome and whom should I see but my old friend Nellie Gray, who has charmed all New York's smart set with her fancy toe dancing. The Stewart twins are among the faculty of Notre Dame in their psychological attempt to prove that two minds can work as one. Jessie Lamb has just arrived home from Japan for a few weeks vacation from her duties as editor of the Popular lVIechanic lVIagazinc there. Russell Clark is the football coach at Harvard. The Chautaqua platform announces a lecture on the "Regular Routine of Life" by Helene Moore and N. E. Manne. I see by today's paper that Harry Gray has been appointed Food Administrator to succeed the late H. C. Hoover. I just picked up a book of poems entitled "How to make Love", which has made the author, Lewis Goode, famous. Florence Franklin is a physical director at Vassar and Grace Fleming is a French instructor at the same place. Darlene Repp is a model at Lady Duff- Gordon's establishment. You know my fondness for smoked ham, well I get a reduction now, as John Anderson is president of Swift's Packing Co. Last Sunday John Claver preached in the Baptist pulpit here and he told me that Lois Wallace is conducting Salvation Army Services in the Bowery district. Have you noticed the clever signs on Van Camp's Pork and Beans? Well, they are painted by Edna Cooper. Beaulah Long is lecturing on the topic "Clothes and Money do not make the Girl". Jessie Wild has just become famous through the publication of her popular songs, and her sister Elizabeth is playing in "The Taming of the Shrew". I hear Elmer Williams is peacefully residing in Mt. Pleasant-? Ella Mahon is running a beauty parlor here in New York. Anna Nelson is a chorister in St. Paul's Cathedral in Los Angeles. The society column of the Palm Beach Daily informs me that Alice Phillips is teaching the fishes C??D how to swim in the Gulf of Mexico. Bernard Morris has devoted his life to the attempt to prove that the Kaiser was a beast and not a human. Frances Trevisol is a well known horticulturist who has lately grafted a rose upon a cabbage and made a very fragrant cabbage rose. Bobb Pennington is still in business at Albia. fMain business-keeping Maisy Happy.D Lawrence Wilson has lately started a home for love sick women, which is proving a great success. They tell me that Fern Williams has converted the king of the Sandwich Islands from cannibalism by her cooking. Mary Rose is in a wholesale house dealing in imported "wines", Helen Gutch is selling her Anti-Fat and wearing herself thin doing it. I saw by an extra edition, where Flo Ullem had barely escaped when found teaching the suffragist ideals to the Hindostanish women. Ernest Olliver has just been elected Congressman and will arrive in Washington, D. C., the last of the week to take up his new duties. Genevieve Williams has obtained the position of private secretary to Congressman Olliver. I think that these together with the ones you told me of comprise the original members of our class, so hoping this finds you enjoying life, I remain i Yours to Command HELEN MCGUIRE '18 BILL COUGHLIN elllleum Snmnium 2-Xpuh ilgnntnz iliihrnz One day I was visiting another town and of course wishing to find what sort of a library they had, I went in and it happened that the first book I picked up was a mythological treatise. I sat down and was soon busily engrossed in its pages. Suddenly the scene changed, I was at Troy. There the people were celebrating the event of the Wooden Horse. They were all in gala attire, the priests were sweeping through the streets chanting hymns and carrying the statues of the Gods, in honor of the occasion, when suddenly through the streets loud shouts of acclamation rang and I perceived a gorgeous procession moving down the street. In a splendid litter, blazing with gems sat two people, Priam and Hecuba, bowing and smiling to the joyful populace. Soon darkness came on, and even then the festivity continued. Temples were filled with people loading gifts on the altars of the gods and palaces were filled with Troy's beauty and nobility. By midnight however, the city was wrapped in slumber. I was sleeping soundly when suddenly a loud crash awakened me. I rushed to a balcony opposite the sleeping rooms, when to my horror I perceived that the city was in flames. On all sides women and men were rushing, frenzied through the streets. Women carrying trinkets and household articles and dragging small childreng all people intent on escape. At last the truth dawned upon me. The city had been taken! After the first horror of the catastrophe had worn off, I decided to go to Priam's palace, for there each could best serve Troy and the Greeks would be certain to make that their point of attack. I called my slaves and having armed them, immediately set out. I soon reached the palace and there as I had supposed the battle was at its worst. But I, remembering that a secret passage at the back of the palace was not known by the Greeks, accordingly went and to my great delight found it intact. When I arrived on the front balcony above the portal, a crashing noise rose up high above all the other din and the palace shook from top to bottom. I learned that the observation tower had been toppled down, killing a great number of Greeks. But the respite granted by this was not long. Soon the Greeks under Pyrrhus forced the silver gates and rushed through the palace. Loud shrieks sounded and I, after going down with a little band composed of Aeneas, Panthus, the priest of Apollo, and a few other nobles, went into the sanctuary of the palace. There Priam, Hecuba along with their hundred daughters were assembled around Jupiter's altar. The sobs and cries of the women fell upon our ears as we entered and even Priam was pouring out wine and calling on Jupiter in a loud voice. Suddenly a shriek rang through the palace and the sound of footsteps echoed in the room opposite. Polites, with the blood streaming from a wound in his chest rushed in, with that scourge of the Furies, Neoptolemus, following close behind. The face of Neoptolemus which had never been handsome was now terrible to behold. His eyes flashed and his lips were curled back in a fiendish smile of hate and triumph. Without a word he transfixed Politesg Priam then jumped from his seat and after pronouncing an awful curse on him, feebly threw his spear. Neoptolemus thereupon dragged Priam to the altar and there before the sacred image of the All-Powerful Father stabbed him. Suddenly without a sign of warning, the Greeks rushed in from all sides. Then truly Pandemonium reigned. Shrieks, cries, moans and curses sounded on all sides. Seeing that further resistance would be useless, I called together a few slaves, and resolved again to seek my palace and take what treasures I could best carry with me. The city then presented a spectacle at once awful and awe inspiring. It was a perfect sea of Hames! Who can ever describe feelingly the horror of that awful night. People everywhere rushing madly, whither they knew not, in an awful frenzy, nobles with their slaves rushing along, killing all that came in their way. I soon arrived at my Palace and having loaded my two litters with my costliest gems and garments, thereupon I got into the third and was borne to the Southern Gate for I knew that the populace would rush to the Scaean Gate and thus I would be hampered in my escape. I arrived outside the city and went to the temple of Ceres where I found Aeneas and Anchises along with little Ascanius. When I looked back at Pergama to have a last look at her glorious fall, an awful sight came before my eyes. The heavens opened and I saw jupiter and Juno on their heavenly throne with all the other gods and goddesses clustering around, and each one seemed to be piercing me with his eyes. VVith a loud shriek I awoke, only to find that I was under a chair in that library, vigorously trying to cover my head with a newspaper. The librarian greatly scandal- ized was standing over me, asking me what I meant by such actions. I left greatly crestfallen, never to return, with one idea firmly fixed in my head and that was, never again to visit a strange library where a librarian could not sympathize with a person who has had a day dream. CILENN HARTSUCK, Classical Club. wie-ef v gs-ap mai 1 4? Q 4? L aw N I 1 S 1 s i 2 i E E gi, S' 'gg H ' ' 1 ff X X' ff ff 1 1 1 1 ffm x N X x x XX i XV 211414 A4'fl'Mw Retrnsapntinn Five years since the class of 1913 left old Albia High School. Five years. It seems that it cannot be possible. Someone once said that "Anticipation is greater than realization". For years, we anticipated how fine it would be to get into High School. VVhy, I believe we even admired the Freshmen back in those days. Then one day we received cards which read 'lPromoted to the ninth grade" and I wonder now how our small heads could possibly contain all we knew. But we were the prospective class of '13. In the fall we entered and our dreams became true. There were four years of good times and sad times, especially during examination week. And I don't know whether I would dare say hard work for fear this might be read by a former teacher. And before we fully realized what had happened to us, we were hastening to our commelncemem address and they handed each of us a diploma and called us alumni. And we were the largest class then, that had been graduated from Albia High School. And now in retrospection of what the class of 1913 has done we shall say We have tried to do our bit toward the world. Some of our class have carried their work farther and have received or are about to receive degrees from the various colleges or universities. There are others who have entered the realms of matrimony and perhaps others who would-but? A great many of us are trying to teach the young Amer- icans to be good students and citizens and that "two and two make four". Last, but not least, we have sent our share of the boys to the colors and we are proud of them. I am sure that all the class of 1913 would say with me that our high school days mean a very great deal to every one of us and we wish for all the students the best there is in it for them. With very best wishes to all from the Class of 1913. NELLE F. CALDWELL, 'l3. 'Q 1 -if Y mn 5 li. ll Q9 nf Gllasz nf '17 .IMIARY ANGEL, Teacher ....... ........ A very, Iowa RUTH BEARDSLEY .......... HAROLD BONE ...... RUTH BRACKETT ...... ALFRED CLARK ....... JENNIE COADY ......... GLADYS CHIDESTER ...... Iowa Iowa University, Iowa City ......... Boulder, Colorado ......Saskatehewan, Canada ......Albia, ......Albia, PAULINE CHENOWETH ........ .............. A lbia, EVA COWDEN ....... ROY DARBY ...... RUssEL DOTTS ............... MARTHA ESCHBACH... ALBERTA GILTNER ....... HARRY GRANT ........ LoIs GRIFFIN .............. ANNA GRAY, Teacher ....... KARL HARTSUCK ........ CHRISTINA HENDRY .... OLIVE LEMLEY ....... PEARL LEZVILEY ...... ALBERT LEWIS .......I HAMILTON IIIABRY ...... BERTHA MILLER ....... PHILIP MILLER ...... EDMOND MORRIS ......... KATHRYN MORRISSEY DOROTHY IVIOVVRER ...... ........Washington, .. ..... ............ II Ioravia, .Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa Iowa Iowa D. C. Iowa Iowa ...Western College, Oxford, Ohio University of Kansas .................Albia, Iowa .......California ......Albia, Iowa ' Iowa Penn College, Oskaloosa, Iowa .......lWelrose, Iowa .......Melrose, Iowa ..............Albia, Iowa ........Philadelphia, Penn. ........Hiteman, Iowa .......Marion, Alabama ......Albia, Iowa ......Albia, Iowa ......Albia, Iowa BLANCH L. OWEN .......... ........................ B ussey, Iowa HELEN PASCAL Student .......... Iowa State Colle e, Ames y g JAMES PASCOE, Student, Four "C" College, Des Moines PAUL PHILLIPS ................... ........ A lbia, Iowa VVILLIS PHILLIPS, Teacher ....... ........ A lbia, Iowa JESSE RECTOR ...L.. ........ A lbia, Iowa LLOYD ROBINSON ...... ........ A lbia, Iowa RHODA SwANSoN ..,... ....,... A lbia, Iowa EDNA 'TAUNTON ........ ........... A lbia, Iowa AEE TEITEL, Student ............................ Des lklomes, Iowa BRYAN VANCLEVE, Student .... Coe College, Cedar Rapids JAMES NVILSON, Student .......... Coe College, Cedar Rapids AVA XVILSON, Student .... Penn College, Oskaloosa, Iowa RUTH WIGNALL, Teacher ....... ....... HyneS,xIowa IIIARY WILKIN ................................................ Albia, Iowa FLORENCE VVILCOX, Student, Drake Univ., Des lVIoines OLIVE WRIGHT ................................................ Albia, Iowa CECIL XVooDc0cK ...................................... Moravia, Iowa LOUISE VVORTH, Student, Simpson College, Indianola Xx -9 A .I U. ' i Y 'gr 5. - fxfi -1" .A- K5 gf FEATURE 9 Hnpularitg Gluntrst L E112 Qlllnz-t 1'-Ianhsnme Eng in 5-Xlhia 'il-Iigh Svrhnnl Uhr must lgnpular Girl in Alhia ll-Iigh Srhnnl 33" PUBlIfATIO EH FE Annual Staff f6X 1918 5-Xtmual Staff Editor-in-Chief ........................ FLO ULLEM Assistant Editor-in-Chief ........ JESSIE WILD Business Manager .......... Bon PENNINGTON Assistant Business Manager RUSSELL CLARK Alumni Editor .... ....... B ERNEICE CARROLL Athletic Editor .............. ELMER WILLIAMS Literary Editor ...... ......... A LICE PHILLIPS Humorous Editor .................. NELLIE GRAY Art Editor ............. ........ E DNA COOPER Staff Typist ........ ....... H ELENE MOORE Faculty Editor ........................ MISS LAMEY Faculty Business Manager .... MR. WYGANT :zu 1 7 5 fi' 1 " ' ,f 1, 11. ' 'S 'M - 5 NW , M ' ' 1 9 'R R -A 5 '45 1 'i 8 Ci l ? .. H, o 4 . . , , Z -- . N1- 7 I ' i 3' ? : ? . 1 ' ' -- -. ,- . . ? . P. 9 - U .,, . . . . . . r mm' , Illl ' HI gi qi ' 0 1 BOCK IV I ' w 931121115 rr K 6 d W 1 4 if M Q 1 i 1 E1 we 1 s v 1 1 . Y: 4 'Vx Y f ,Y f 2 2 , I, gl 4' ,.7 I V Y f" ffm ' ' 4 . - 1 v . , . 'M-.A '-X sh , , 'NV , , X N K X XX -.' A' 4, ' X 'W ,T 1 .Qiif "RS ", , . - X :w w V -xx yn If ly 5. N, lj ND x x N H Rf fQ."!f?f v4f:"N' I ,ww 'c,g:,f", N I JW ' f I , 'x Z.. X , . X ' v . ,AW , L... ' '5 'i-VZ '. .tx . ., xx - Xxx-rf -1. h " ' T , . '- " 4 ir M x ,X X ,f , N f 1 - A N , X xx MJ , x 4 bit X KY wx xx rr A? X f A4 D ET AIL CAPTAIN ELMER WILLIANIS "Shorty" Right End "Shorty" was a captain of whom any school or team might well be proud. Always advising and encouraging his team he not only won their respect and admiration, but enlisted their loyal and hearty cooperation which is so essential to a successful team. Out on his end he was fast on his feet and a deadly tackler. EDWARD CLEARY, CAPTAIN-ELECT HEdH Right Half Back "Ed" was the fastest man in the backfield, which is saying a whole lot. His long legs were a wonder for circling the ends, and when a substantial gain was needed, Cleary was always the man expected to make it. He has been chosen by his team mates for captain next year. "Good luck to you, Cleary." COACH HOLMES Coach Holmes hails from Tarkio, and after he had coached the fellows for a few nights they knew that Albia was not to be ashamed of her football record under his management. Holmes went after the work with an enthusiasm that brought results and the success of the season was undoubtedly due to his coaching. VINCENT CAVANAUGH Mascot , . , .,.. .. . ., - , -wi HARRY GRAY UC. Fo! Right Tackle No matter how exciting the game was, UC. F." always found time to watch the side lines. He was a brilliant player and his playing was a series of spectacular feats. ln all of the games, he repeatedly broke through the line and downed the runner be- fore he had reached the line of scrimmage. As a whirlwind on offense and a mountain on defense, it can truthfully be said that Harry is one of the best tackles that ever represented Albia. ARTHUR ADKISSON "Art" Full-Back Adkisson, our big, husky full-back, never wasted his breath crabbing, but always played good, consistent football. He was an invaluable man for interference on end runs, and the way he could smash the line always spelled defeat for the opposite team. A good trainer and a man to be depended on at all times. X ROBERT PENNINGTON "Bob" Center VVith Pennington at the pivot position, any formation or play could be attempted with the knowledge that the ball would be where it was wanted. As a clear thinker, and an accurate passer, Bob was unrivaled, Another man who was always interested in the side lines. GUY KAUFRIAN KKGUYYY Left End Guy came to us this fall as a new man, and by the way he held down his end, A. H. S. is to be congratulated for getting him. On defense he tackled hard and low, and on offense he was a good man for a forward pass, always playing a clean, scrappy game. Guy is another man upon whom depends the success of next year's team. ' JOHN ELLIS "Johnny" 5 Right Guard "Johnny" was the only new man on the team, but he made up for lack of experience by being eager to learn and having lots of fight. A fearless player, and gave his op- ponent all he had. Under proper coaching he should be a great asset to the future teams. JESSE RECTOR "Pig" ' i Quarter Back Rector, our most experienced man, showed his ability in the finer points of the game. As a pilot he was always capable of good judgment and many times by his clever strategy has pulled the team out of a diflicult hole. He was a good kicker and a re- markable open field runner and his place will be a hard one to fill next year. VVILLIAINI COUGHLIN "Bill" Left Guard This was Bill's second year of football, but he played like a veteran. For the op- posing side he was always in the wrong place at the right time. VVith those long, lanky arms of his, he was a menace to any attack hurled at him. As a good, quiet, consistent player his absence will be greatly felt in next year's line. EDVVARD ROBERTS uEd,, Utility Man It is seldom that one can find a man who can play any position on the team, either in the back field or on the line, but we had such a man in "Ed", He was a hard worker and came regularly to practice. With Roberts on the squad, the team never lost its power when any "regular" was out. "Ed" will be an invaluable man to next year's team. VVALTER BREWINGTON "Brewry" Right Guard An injury in the fall of 1916 prevented Walter from getting any experience that season. However, he was out in earnest this year and succeeded in making his letter. As a faithful trainer and a determined player he deserves to wear the HA". HARRY WHIMPEY "Buke" Quarter Back Harry was small, but fast and energetic. He was a sure second defense man, and handled the ball surely and neatly. A good substitute for "Pig", and we hope to see him at his position next year. ARTHUR JONES "Art" Left Half Back jones was a man that played real football throughout the entire season. He was an elusive open field runner and a terrific line plunger. In Rector's absence he did the kicking and he was a reliable man on either end of a forward pass. We expect great results from Art next year. EARL EVANS "Buck" Left Tackle On the entire team, "Buck" was the only man that never weakened. Although he was not as fast nor as brilliant a player as Gray, yet he was an ideal men for the other tackle. VVhen Earl charged the whole opposite line was jarred, and on the defensive he held like a stone wall. VVe predict that next year Earl will be an important factor in the success of the team. AREGGLEN, '18, Zllnnthall Review At the beginning of football this year the prospects certainly looked promising for the coming season. VVhen the squad made its appearance, it was found that nine of last yearys team were with us, with an abundance of green material. With about four weeks of hard training and practicing, our coaching staff had suc- ceeded in forming out of all our raw recruits a team of eleven men working with machine-like precision. On October 6th we journeyed down to Centerville to meet our traditional foes on their own grounds. The first half was a real game but in the second period it was a farce, and when the curtain dropped Albia was the possessor of the big number in a 38 to 0 score. VVe had found that there were many defects existing in our team but after a week of correcting our mistakes and absorbing new plays, we went up to Knoxville for another victory. We fulfilled our confident expectations by winning 54 to 0. Every- body played a good game. The line held in great shape while the back field repeatedly made long gains either through the line or around the ends, scoring almost at will. Rejoicing over our two victories but not over confident, we prepared for a week's practice to put us in shape to meet whom we thought to be the strongest opponent of our schedule, Fairfield. Hence the following Saturday we met Fairfield at our own City Park. It was a stubbornly fought contest and they put up a hard clean game, but eventually our speed and teamwork proved superior and when the whistle blew, the score stood 27 to 0, again in our favor. On October 21, we were billed to go to Osceola but when the time came, due to some unavoidable circumstance, we played there the following Saturday. Again our offense pierced their line so powerfully and circled .their ends so successfully that for the second time we rolled up a score of 54- while our opponents as usual failed to tally. With the realization that they had succeeded in scoring 173 points, while their op- ponents had not yet counted, it became the ambition of every man on the team to keep up this extraordinary record, by keeping their goal from being crossed the remainder of the season. The next Saturday, Corydon came up with high anticipations of destroying our record. It was a fierce battle and although Rector had kicked a neat dropkick early in the game, many times it looked as if they might score. Fortune flowed and ebbed for both teams throughout the entire game until in the last part of the third quarter Rector intercepted a forward pass and made a sensational run the length of the field for a touchdown, carrying with him all of Corydon's hopes. If you have tears, prepare to shed them next year when you hear how Albia wal- lops Chariton. The game was played down at Chariton, and although it was due to Albia's error for which no one was responsible, Chariton is given the honor of being the only team that was able to score on us. Yes, of course we counted, but after they had scored they fought like tigers, and in spite of all our efforts, the final score stood 7 to 7. On 'l'hanksgiving, as usual, we were scheduled to play Centerville on our own field and so on Nov. 29th, the afternoon sun found two teams lined up at the City Park, one confident of repeating its former victory, the other determined to redeem its former defeat. The whistle blew and the game started with a rush. For the first half the game was fast and furious. but in the last period both teams lost their "pep" and it became slow and dragging and at the end of the game neither team had scored. ln reviewing this unparalleled record of the 1017 team we find that we have met some of the strongest football aggregations in southeastern lowa and against our opponents in seven games we have totaled 190 points, while only 7 could he counted against us, holding 5 teams to an absolute shut-out. However, seven old men will he hack with next year's team and under the eaptaincy of Cleary we hope and expect another successful season. Homin Anrzccmx, '18, V9 M Tm . K ri , is 9 7 gl Z X f Cl, J A Z I X 2 l ' I ll ii l - l jj! I f I 7 ll W Y. ig' sl ll illi VI l I Zlinnthall SCORE Centerville 0 Knoxville 0 Fairfield 0 Osceola 0 Corydon 0 Chariton 7 Centerville 0 Opponents 7 LINE-UP CAPTAIN ELMER WILLIAMS ............ Albia 38 Albia 54 Albia 27 Aibia 5+ Albia 10 Albia 7 Albia 0 Albia 190 ............Right End CAPTAIN-ELECT EDWARD CLEARY ............ Right Halfback JESSE RECTOR ................................. ARTHUR JONES ......,... GUY KAUFMAN ........ HARRY GRAY .......... EARL EVANS .............. WILLIAM COUGHLIN ........ JOHN ELLIS ....................... ROBERT PENNINGTON ......... WALTER BREWINGTON ......... HARRY WHIMPEY ........ EDWARD ROBERTS .......... ..........Quarterback ......,...Left Halfback ,.........Left End ........Right Tackle ..........Left Tackle .......Left Guard ........Right Guard .........Center ................Guard ..........Quarterback .........Utility Man 5 4. ... XJ.: 'IA XS! VIA Y? Q g f LN A 4' WX ,- 'J ' '. 2- f4',f'?:, .A- ,:.- 4 f,F1Z I " ' ' X f fx., - f xx 5 A-A 19 i"fi'5'f in 'X ' -' :C,rfl2Zl?4-H, Q' x f' -0-L ' xx X tif 2 WSI? fi? .ff ' ""Q'Ti'Nx 9 Pb X ourr nAsffET'5""L TEAM COACH ElN'IMERT Emmert was the pep-instilling coach of Albia's basket-tossers and his knowledge of the game combined with his unceasing efforts for a winning team brought results. The fellows all swear by him as he coached them into a scoring machine that won games. E HARRY GRAY "C. F." I Forward With four years of experience tacked on to his record, Harry made a good captain, and was the main factor in Albia's scoring machine. He was shifted from his old position at center to forward, where he had more of an opportunity to show his ex- ceptional ability for shooting baskets. VVENDELL SNIITH Center Smith was another Avery man. His place at center was the position around which the entire team was built, and he always got the "tip-off" which started the machine to working. He was a fairly good basket shooter and because of his ability to play the Hoor effectively he always kept his opponent worried. The boys have recognized his good playing qualities and have elected him captain of next year's team. fHere's wishing success to you.j ELMER WILLIAMS "Shorty" Forward "Shorty," our scrappy little forward, was the'fastest man on the team. He was all over the Hoor at once, always playing a swift, brilliant game, and was the only men on the team that never lay down or lost his pep. As a clever floor man and an accurate basket shooter he was a star in every game. W ' ARTHUR JONES HAH!! Guard "Art" was another old man on the team, and he certainly took advantage of his experience. He played the Hoor well, handled long passes in great form, and his long sensational baskets from the middle of the floor were a feature in every game. "Art" has another year in which to develop. LAXVRENCE BARNES VVe have Avery to thank for giving us Barnes, and by the way he played we were certainly glad to get him. At his position of standing guard he was unable to make many spectacular plays, but he was always on the job in keeping the ball out of the CIICINQJS territory. He never talked much but always played a steady, consistent game and the forward who could score on him had to be a good man. II HARRY VVHIKIPEY "Buke" . Sub. If anyone tells you a man must be big to be an athlete just drop in to a basketball game and see "Brake" "knock 'em cold". VVhimpey had the speed and pep which made him a hard 'man to follow, and with another year before him he should make a "whirl- wind". "-IOHNNYH INICGILVRFY lXIascot ABEGGLEN, 'l8. Girls' Basketball Albia Albia Albia Albia Albia 1917-18 SCORE 4 Ottumwa 14 Chariton 18 Corydon 10 Ottumwa 5 Chariton MISS ESCHBACH Miss Eschbach didn't come to us until the second semester, but from the very first began putting all sorts of "pep" into the girls and giving them a lot of new methods and plays. The girls all like her and will work for her, and all claim she's a real coach. Beyond a doubt the success of the season is due to her enthusiastic coaching. RUTH THARP Ruth is captain of the team and is the team's favorite. During the entire season Ruth never lost two things-her pep and her temper. On the team last year as guard, she became a most dependable forward this year, speedy and sure. Ruth is the only girl who leaves the team this year and it will be almost impossible to fill her place. FRANCES DUNCAN "Large bodies move slowly." Nlaybe so, but Frances made every movement count in basketball. As soon as the referee's whistle had blown and the ball was in play our jumping-center was busy placing the ball in the proper place. We are glad Frances is to be with us next year, and she assures us that she is going to play real basketball. DOROTHY DESKIN Dorothy is another one of our star forwards. Her seeming indifference is belied by her ability to place the ball in the basket when least expected. Dorothy declares that the out-of-town games are a special source of joy to her, and she only regrets that it is necessary to have a chaperon. GRACE GRAY Grace's ability does not lie alone in knowing how to rattle her opponent. When she received a slight injury during the Chariton game she put up a good stiff argument concerning the question-"Resolved, that it is absolutely necessary that Grace remain in during the game". She is speedy to reason out a pretty play, and thinking is acting. MARCIA JOHNSON 4' Marcia is our left guard. She can interrupt a fancy teamwork pass and send the ball back to our forward before her opponent has discovered it to be missing. It was the work of our guards that kept the score of the last Ottumwa game down out of the millions. Isn't it a grand and glorious feeling to know that Marcia will be with us next year? OPAL BOWDRE "A place for everything and everything in its place." Opal is always "in her place" and can be depended upon. She seems to know by instinct where the ball will be and she's there to meet it. Her opponents are surprised when she exhibits her fiery temper, and so were we at first. She says she is going to do her best next year to beat Ottumwa. Zifhe' mnarerz nf the "A" FOOTBALL ELMER VVILLIAMS '18 EARL EVANS '19 HARRY GRAY '18 GUY KAUFMAN '19 WILLIAM COUGHLIN '18 ED CLEARY '19 BOB PENNINGTON '18 ARTHUR JONES '19 JESSE RECTOR '18 HARRY WHIMPEY '19 ARTHUR ADKISSON '19 ' EDWARD ROBERTS 519 WALTER BREWINGTON '18 JOHN ELLIS '21 BASKETBALL HARRY GRAY '18 LAWRENCE BARNES '19 ELMER WILLIAMS '18 HARRY WHIMPEY '19 WENDELL SMITH '19 ARTHUR JONES '19 GIRLS' BASKETBALL RUTH THARP '18 MARCIA JOHNSON '19 FRANCES DUNCAN '19 OPAL BOVVDRE '19 GRACE GRAY '19 DOROTHY DESKIN '19 DECLAMATORY HOMER ABEGGLEN '18 Q Vw lm 4 mf f O GD Glalnnhar SEPTEMBER, 1917 School begins. Rain-Rain-Rain. Continued rain. Albia isn't a dry town. Paid admissions for chapel not reported. New faculty members entertained in gym. First football practice. Booster Club organized. M. U. D. Club entertained lady members of faculty. Senior Class organize. Iiss Lamey appointed adviser. Juniors organize. Bliss enderson appointed adviser. Miss Cambell tests girls' hearts. Sophomores organize. Mr. Emmert makes his debut and We'll never forget, "There was a little calf-" Girls' Booster Club have a candy sale. Omegas organize. Football practice progressing. Alphas organize. School board president visits us. Rev. Crawford gave an interesting chapel talk. James Royal in town. OCTOBER Big Pep Chapel. Miss Shaddock decides to be in our midst for the Winter. Candy sale by Booster Girls. County Institute. Faculty well understand that. We beat Centerville on their home ground 38-0. We celebrate our victory. ' Everyone is studying. First six weeks' tests. Gym. frolic. Some Rabbit!!! We beat Knoxville there. 54-0. We celebrate another victory. Juniors busy earning dollars during "Work Week". Rev. Blagg gave a splendid chapel talk on Opportunities. Six weeks' grade cards issued and Mr. Wygant has many callers. i ' First appearance of H. S. Band-Russel Gray, leader-attracts many. Omega frolic-Bliss Morris hits "l00". We beat Fairfield here 27-0. Sandwiches. Celebrating football victories is part of our regular Monday routine now. Students seem more interested in Hallowe'en than school. Juniors' Nlasquerade-A real Indian Chief appears! D. Miss Henderson gives Seniors a talk. Seniors rushing around for "Junior Gems"-Some Jewel? Buy a Junior Gem. X Buy a Junior Gem. We beat Osceola here. NOVEMBER 1, 2, 3 Our faculty attend State Teachers' Institute in Des Moines and meet their lendid "friend". 8 Every effort being put forth that Corydon must not score on us. 9 We beat Corydon here l0-0. Pig ran 95 yards and made a touchdown. l2 Alphas busy preparing feast day. 13 Seniors imploring Juniors to buy lecture tickets, llc. 14 Miss Henderson appears with new jewelry. Everyone asks, "Who is he ?" 16 Alphas have big time. Mr. Payne gives illustrated lectures. 18 Miss Lamey spent week end in Des Moines visiting "dear friends". 20 Library open after being repaired. 21 Annual Staff elected. 23 Domestic Science have contest and exhibit. Declamatory Preliminaries. 26 "Irene Pearl Smith" introduced in school activities. 27 Omegas working hard on tomorrow's chapel stunt. 28 Miss Henderson resigns. 29 Miss Lamey enjoys the game immensely although the score was 0-0. 30 Thanksgiving vacation. DECEMBER l Misses Cambell and Reynolds spend week-end in Des Moines. 3 Mrs. Schwankee arrives to take over Miss Henderson's duties. 5 Mr. Wilson from Indianola gives short chapel talk-much enjoyed. 7 Harry Gray receives the Hollingshead football sweater-No speech. ll Miss Teller begins giving Mrs. Schwankee private lessons. 13 Class basketball games. l4 Mr. Wygant leaves for a day. German XII entertains. 17 Home Declamatory Contest. Homer wins. Mrs. Townsend gives sp Chapel talk for Red Cross. I8 Many Alumni visitors this week. JANUARY 2 School resumes. New German teacher. Miss Campbell resigns. 3 All schools fumigated. 4 Mr. Wygant tacks M. D. to his name. 5 Miss Lamey entertains an old time friend over the week-end. 6 Maisy dangerously ill with tonsilitis. 7 Bob appears at school with throat bandaged. 8 Cram! Cram! Cram! 9 Exam! Exam! Exam! 10 D- Nuff sed! Commencement Exercises Class of l9l7M. Enrollment-Some folks do strive for an education. Second Semester begins. Those Freshmen certainly are dwarfs. juniors elect lVIiss Teller as faculty adviser. Basketball boys beat Fairfield there 20-13. 20 A number of High School boys attend Conference in Ottumwa the week-end. lvliss lilussetter begins work. Bob prophesies an interesting "Senior Reception". Big day. Service Flag presented. bliss Eschbach is showing B. B. Girls how to play. Our southern rivals beat us 20-19 in B. B. Sadness prevails. Seniors "fixed up". Mr. Powell states that his camera is in good shape. Flo Ullem makes a speech in class that she has seen a little deer. Mr. Wygant found a girl's switch. ' Q FEBRUARY . Two basketball games-Girls have a practice game with Ottumwa. Boys beat Knoxville. lllr. Wygant resigns. Are we sorry? Yea, bo! For no reason at all we continue. We are victorious in a double-header with Chariton. Faculty dinner for Wygants. W Brother Wygant leaves. Absence makes the heart grow fonder. Spring shows itself. Mr. Kies is becoming accustomed to his duties. Miss Mussetter delightfully entertains with several readings-"Let us pray." We beat Centerville twice as much as they beat us before. Hooray! We celebrate our victory. Our lady principal assumes duties. We were entertained by our representatives to the Eisteddfod in Des llfloines. Great! Lucille wins first prize. lvliss Teller reminds girls of the old saying, "The way to a man's heart is through his stomach"-Later seen feeding sandwiches to Coach!! A banquet date so soon? Yes. A brakeman held Helen Blomgren fifteen minutes and she is still kicking!!! Grade Cards. Teachers all hide. Glee Club Entertainment. Friday Miss Lamey assumes the duties of musical director. Ottumwa beats us in a double-header there-Adrienne gets sleepy. MARCH 5 Miss Shaddock returns after having measles. 6 Mrs. White gives us a much enjoyed Chapel talk. 8 The basket tossers take another trip. Boys to tournament at Fairfield. Girls to Chariton. ll Measles still prevail. 12 Adrienne walks home alone-??? I8 No Physics Class as Coach oversleeps. 23 Our delegation go to Indianola to Declamatory contest. Flo was well taken care of. 25 Homer wins "because the judges were married". 26 Annual Staff agree to disagree. 27 Domestic Science girls entertain the Board members and their wives at 6 o'clock dinner. 28 Annual staff burn midnight oil-Miss jones extends a helping hand. 29 Homer wins a gold medal at Ottumwa Declamatory Contest. Monmouth Glee Club. APRIL 1 an 4 Votes for Contest. 5 Our spring vacation of a day. 8 A much enjoyed patriotic Chapel in interest of Liberty Loan. 9 "In the spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love." 10 Those cards again!!! Somebody is always taking the joy out of life. ll Some Seniors escape going to those boresome classes. 12 Quadrangular Contest at Centerville. 24 Senior Chapel. 26 Junior-Senior Banquet. MAY 3 Seniors quit. l2 Baccalaureate Sermon. 14 Class Play. 16 Commencement. 'April Fool. THE RAINBOW OF A. H. S. You talk about the rainbow, So beautiful and bright, But it's nothing to compare it With Emmert, that star of light. 'Tis time they're matched in color For in that bow so fair You find the red so brilliant, It's just like Emmert's hair. When the rain's descending And the sun's up in the sky, The same blue found in the rainbow, Is found in Emmert's eye. His cheeks are pink with blushes, When Miss Morris smiles at him, This color also can be found In the rainbow's upper rim. 'Tis fabled that a pot of gold Is at the bright bow's end, But the gold that is found in Emmert's heart Is gold you can never spend. Though these are not all of the colors, 'Tis true, but nevertheless, Our honorable Professor Emmert Is the rainbow of A. H. S. L. W., '18. Flo: "VVhy do you sit on every joke I hand in ?" Nellie: "If they had a point I wouldn't." Soph: "VVhat time is it? I am invited out tonight and my watch isn't going? Freshie: "Didn't they invite your watch?" Y .lair v . :fig fs 'fag 5.44 Q31 'iq 'Ki 4 if A M r 'Wyn2,vi!,,, P, M R "4 Us I Jain rf " -x an Q ,E Ig X ,wx ,Q 5 Z his Hi' ' .Q gg, if gg, fi- . if Q Q.. 1 Tackle, tackle, little star, How they wonder who you are, Captain Williams, end is right, "Shorty" always shows the iight. 2 At left tackle's HC. F." Gray, Big as any ton of hay, Harry is a ladies' man But he tackles all he can. 3 Johnny Ellis at right guard, Holds the line though it's hit hard, For the first year he is fine, Always there to hold the line. 4 Bob Pennington is at center, Through his place no one can enter, "Ike" is only six feet tall, But he sure can pass that ball. 5 At left guard is "Melrose Bill", Wishes he could just stand still, Gets his man around the neck, Makes of him a total wreck. 6 At left tackle is Earl Evans, His glad yell would rend the heavens "Scaboline" is tall and thick And hits 'em like a ton of brick. A 7 At left end is Mr. Guy, Rather short and mighty spry, Tackles low and tackles hard, And his record is not marred. 8 Quarterback was our loved "Pig", Awfully brainy, rather big, Rector's toe kicks always true, "Pig", we surely will miss you. 9 Ed Cleary was at right half, From him we always got a laugh, Though he had to watch his knee, Eddie is our Cap-to-be. 10 At left half was one called Arthur, When others failed he went on farther, Though he was a wee bit "heady", Yet his hand was true and steady. 1 1 At fullback was Arthur A., Many a time he saved the day, Whenever Albia needed a gain, "Pig" called on Art, and it always came 12 "Buke" says he just played for fun, Best sub-quarter 'neath the sun, Whimpey was a bit too light But played the game with all his might. 13 At sub-tackle or at guard, Brewington played, and played it hard, Walt was always sure and steady, Like the minute-man, was ready. 14 V Utility man was Eddie R., For one-man team he was a star, At carrying ball or bucking line He was always sure to shine. 15 ' Our loved coach was "Sherlock" Holmes, Through him all the honor comes, Brought the 'leven through thick and thin, Gave A. H. S. a team to win. 16 Emmert and Thompson did their bit ' To make the football team more fit, And here's to the team and coaches three, Better than they there'll never be. WILBUR W. VVHITE, 'l9. At principal we"ve had a man As long as I remember. The only time he wouldn't can Was 'tween .lllay and September. lllr. Wygant was the last, Than him there is none better, For a man to he a principal He jilled it to the letter. One day Sir Wygant got a line, It said, Hllfore pay, come soon, For we must have a principal Before another moon." He pached his trunk and left us, lie went the second day. We said good-bye to dear C. E., Our eyes were all a-hlur. In a week we got a principal, And-and she's a her. Wilbur Ctranslating in Virgilj: "Anger inflamed his heart." .Miss Jones: "Explain what that means." Homer: "He had the heart burn." John: "Did your watch stop when you dropped it on the floor ?" Bill: "Yes, did you think it went through. Francis R.: next year ?" Wilbur W. : Francis R. : ?!7 "Do you know that Glenn H. is going to run for Senior class president "Is that so ?" "Yes, vote for women." Early to bed and early to rise, And you never meet the High School guys. Yuen swan-rc vosrms Ssnvucz. +L, - I : 5 f V . .11 NI'1ll' nv-ff ,ff , if f'1 7 f' 4' 0 ld 2 f I M Wi 1 Z Zz Z 1f1 ' ZZ Vg 'ff ' ff ff Z I " ff If 1 5,123 fibpiii Zzmn 16111112 , ,f ,-,,, ,, , , , wxmwfib y.1rfrfmq,, Q, ul- - f Sr f2V ,Ag-' r ? Sincere Congmfulaliom Clary of 1918 VVe are glad with you for the successful culmination you have made of your High School career. In this season with its abundant object lessons of needs for "preparedness" it is especially 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 educationally, or go di- rect into life's battles just as you are, We are confident that you have received preparations that will fit you for useful and happy careers. Coincident with talks on Hpreparednessn it is fitting to say, to the young lady members of the class, that to be Ubest possible" prepared for the little conquests that may determine 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. ALBERT HOLLINGSHEAD Fo 1111 ffm' Sixly 1.11 Ymrs I 856' TVOIUIQ Tlwf'01f.Q Uv "SMI Glll'Il,Q' I'jJ'flIl9fIIS'ht'1f Sn aug" ' I " I.'l1aprl," Allllllllllllffl Collfgfr RECRLIT WITH THE "CLASS OF I922 " AT MONMOLTH COLLEGE Beautiful Cnmpusg Thoroughly Equipped New Buildingsg Able Favultyg Strong Student Bodyg Leaders in Debate and Athletics Fur KIZITIITUALHIC and Information, Address PRES. T. II. MQMICIIAIEL, Moxmourn, ll,l.1x01s THE PHOTOGRAPHS FOR THIS ANNIIAL WERE MADE BY POVVELL The Powell St11a'1'o READ THE ALBIA REPLBLICAN IF YOI' VVANT THE BEST REPORTS OF THE SPORTS Football and B11.vfcelb11Hz1rv g1'1'en Spefinl Jtterztimz Nye I"lll'Ill'S!I lryl.lld0TC' Czlrffx and Bills for Football flllfll Brzsfceibnll Gurney on Sfmrf lNI0fI.l't' GEEASCOI FOR Fresh and Cured M6015 HOME MADE SAUSAGE A Speczkzffy FREE DELIVERY PHONE -I-P9 105 SOUTH CLINTON GEO. D. MILLER Druggist KODAKS AND KODAK SUPPLIES Shoes for Every Ocmsion For all purposes and all occasions you will find shoes in this store. We can Ht you with foot Wear that you will be proud to Wear any day BEST SHOE STORE E. WALTER EWERS South Side Square b Tlreye ore the Doyy Il 8tM'arx ' I X of Leezrmreg for you Boys Hart 5Ch3f'fflel' LEARN HOW TO BUY When you're young you have more time to look around for elothes. If you have good judgment you'll do it, and you'll learn that all wool and good tailoring are things Worth while. Style won't last without these. Call in and see our "Prep" suits, Varsity fifty-five. See our snappy line of Hats, Shoes, Shirts, Collars, Cravats, Caps, etc., etc. Tlfi3ii.3?fLL Lau, lowh' K Z.l1g,5 Theatre Barber Shop HARVE FORTUNE, Prop. l I3 East Benton GANTZ E? KELLOGG DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES HARDWARE Store Number l weyanlh READY-TO-VVEAR for GRADUATION, PARTY, AND EVENING GOWNS Coats, Suits, Mz'llz'nery and all other items of Lezeltes' Reezely-to- Wear North Side Square ALBIA, IOVVA John Anderson, my Jo, John, No matter what the weather You always wall' so slow, John, Yozfre in a hurry never. You never get to sfhool, John, Till we are in our elasses, Why zlon't you heep the rule, John, Like other lads and lasses? FASCINATING FACTS The first Tango Tea was given on Boston VVharf in 1775. There are 5122 people in Albia besides Hubert Craig. An automobile runs either ahead or backwards without horses. The drinking of carbolic acid will cause a feverish feeling. A continuous use of the lead pencil will avoid ink stains. Eating is allowed at the Oxford. The squirrels around town are harmless. If they weren't you wouldn't he reading this. The Best of Efoeryilziug in Building Materials Wz'!! Always be Found AT Qlitmns lumber Qllumpanp Phone 224 JACK BICKERT, iy1,,,mge,- jilim jllilanrus bbining 19arIur FOR LADIES AND GENTS NUMBER 6 NORTH CLINTON A INIASTER CLEANER AND TAILOR Wz'll return your clothes in good order, well made, fwell elezzned, and fwell presxed. It's money in your pocket CALL OSWALD THE INIASTER CLEANER AND TAILOR Phone 345 Alhia ZKnllvr ills E112 Imperial Eunrhennette The Bert and Zllost Up-to-date Place for Hot and Cola' Lunclzes FINE CANDIES AND SMOKER'S ARTICLES W. W. IXICIXIAHAN, Prop. No. 9 North Clinton The Qualify Sfore MOON 85 COMPANY RETAILERS OF DRY GOODS Silks, Dress Goods, Underwear, Gloves Hosiery, Ribbons, I-Iandkerchiefs "VA Smile of S11fz'.vf111If1'o1z llylifll Every Pll7'lTllIl.YK,, WEST SIDE I Phone -I-9 Please consider this a personal invitation to take advantage of the courses offered by our school to the young men and the young Women of Albia High School, Who are determined to secure for themselves the largest possible measure of success. You Will find here congenial companionship, an inspiring atmosphere, a capable and helpful faculty, complete equip- ment-everything necessary to make your training for busi- ness thorough, practical and of the very character that insures your success. Hundreds of others have graduated here and are now reap- ing the benefits of their training. Will you let us tell you about some of them? Iozoo Success School OTTUMWA, IOWA JUDGE M. A. ROBERT9, Pres. I-'RANK T. ROBERTS, Vice Pres. VV. W. TOOLE, Manager S zylzsh Shoes S nerdy Shoes S port Shoes Comjjl Shoes FOR THE YOUNG FOLKS AT G. H. EVVERS 8: CO'S STORE EAST SIDE SQUARE PORTER BROS. NIAGAZINES OF ANY KIND FINE CANDIES Agents for Sllfllfllllly Evening Post Ladies Honze Journal Country Gentlenmn Electric Score Board and Time Table DRESS UP - LOOK THRIFTY Thrift is a word you have heard much of lately. Our government has sought to overcome the wrong idea of thrift by de- fining it as a lack of waste, and to keep your money working by judicious in- vestment. The buying of good clothes is a judicious investment-if they possess these two es- sentials-Style and Quality. Both must be present. In offering you Spring Suits and Overcoats from the makers of the fa- mous Society Brand Clothes we feel that you are getting that value. Spring models are here-it is a pleasure to show them. We want you to have that same confidence in Society Brand Clothes that a knowledge of them has brought to us, so that when you see their label in a coat, backed by our fair dealing, you will realize true clothes service. Will you be in today? Ulbz Gnlhen agle jNO. F. ABEGGLEN T. D. CRAIG Lawyer Q .Dentist Ofhce in Slcean Block ALMA ' IOWA ALI4l.A - - - I0wA GEO. B. ALEXANDER L. B. FULLER Feed, Fuel, VVagons, Implements School Hooks and Supplies ALBI,A - - - IowA ALMA - - - IOVVA CHAS. SHIALLVVOOD THIS SPACE Real Estate RESERVED FOR THE ALMA - - - IOWA HIGH SCHOOL I-IOP THIS SPACE IS FRED EVERETT DEDICATED TO THE Lawyer "JUNIOR GEM" ALBI.A - - - IowA 1 ll 1 QHWEMWM: Better ose a Sa e t ian ose a Soul. We tell the truth, ':" Cotton is not Wool at the HUB R A J BUY Nrschbatun Q 10072 R 08 'Clothes Wool f s xl X UQ Ulf!!! ' . . X Hand Tailored Stylish Models ffwl D0n't Blame Ur if you are not well 53,352 dressed at a fair price. it QI? Be fair to yourself--Buy your next Suit at BURDOCKS-qWeHUB T he Store wiffz zz C omczkfnce I MILLINERY CLEVER DESIGNS IN 1918 STYLES We Hzzve Them I-Iere-The Latext, the Best, the IVI0st Striking and Rlensing of All Styles VVELLS HAT SHOP Q9ttumtna ailp flinurier GREAT BIG NEWSPAPER OF SOUTHERN IOWA AND NORTHERN IIIISSOURI SUBSCRIBE NOVV NORTH SIDE HARD WARE We have a complete line of Hardware and Gar- I den Toolsg Perfection Oil Stovesg Simmons I hlixed Paints and Chi-name1Varnish and Stains I VV. B. GOBBLE North Side of Square ' sEXToN's WE ARE THERE ON QUALITY AND SERVICE Q OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT EVERYTHING IN GROCERIES I Phone 228 SEXTONS East Side of Square To the Senior Clays '18,.,.iin Ii,Wi.,miiiH111Hi11111i1,i1i11iv11iwwi4m..m..i...i, We take this occasion to extend to you our best and most sin- cere wishes, for this the end of your school career, and that the future before you be as bright as the past school life has been You have been led into right channels which will mean much to you in your after-life, and We hope that the seed thus fruit- fully sown, shall reap a right harvest of high hopes and high ambitions, as your reward. S1916 87607 5-H-H-'''ff"fi''5f9599fV9f95i599ffW9f4f999f444f-499'f"f"fff STRASB URGER'S Shaw and Mock Service ASSOCIATED WITH FERNDELL AND BLUE RIBBON GROCERIES ELIMINATES ALL RISK IN BUYING East Side Square ALBIA, IOWA CHET ARMSTRONG Your Druggist HEADQUARTERS FOR PENNANTS, BASEBALL GOODS, KODAKS AND SUPPLIES North East Corner Square ALBIA, IOWA Wi m Y Binbep jflural Qllumpanp CUT FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED Superior Quality Reasonable Prices 512 North Third St. Phone 194 ALBIA, IOWA Peoples Naztiomzl Bank SOUTH SIDE SQUARE, ALBIA, IOWA ALBIAHS' BIG BANK Capital and Surplus 5l00,000.00 ELECTRIC WORK AND SUPPLIES au., cuN1'oN sr ECTRI PHONE 291 96 QAM coo E 440- FIRST DOOR NORTH QF FIRST NATIONAL BANK, ALBIA, IOWA. Teitelis 6,061 rim em' Store DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES LADIES' READY-TO-VVEAR RI'GS AND LINOLEITXIS There fx ll Rerlsorz why you can do hefler here ffmn ef.veQt'l1er'e Near King Theater. ALBIA, IOVVA W K. HA RDEZVBROOK I1lIl'llt'.V.Y ana' Sf1r1'11'lery Tru nlcx ana' Vzrlzfvex Bl.I,'j'l'lF.V ana' SllfJfJll't'X Shoe Lefzlfzer' The Best Goods at the Lowest Prices Hi K. HARDEJVBROOK East Side Square CLARK BROS. THE PLACE FOR FARM MACHINERY AND REAL SEEDS THAT GROW West of P. O. ALBIA, IOWA ITEMS TEN YEARS IN ADVANCE Holmes' mustache appears. Helen Gutch is lN'Irs. Cleary. Adrienne Alford is still waiting. Bliss Larney is still teaching. l'IcCoy is coming back. Rev. Crawford gets a letter from "lVIac". CLEANING PRESSING Your Ola' Clothes Zblade Like New Znllep leaning works C. W. SUGDEN, Mgr. 15 N. Clinton St. Phone 214 ALBIA, IOWA Satisfaction Guaranteed DYEING REPAI RING PETER "O I Bakery aaa' lee Cream Parlor A GOOD PLACE TO COME IN WARM VVEATHER VVHERE YOU MAY BE SERVED VVITH THE BEST IN THE ICE CREAM AND SODA FOUNTAIN LINF BY EXPERT DISPENSERS FRESH BAKERY C OODS EVERY DAX ALSO A FULL LINE OF CONFEC- TIONERX AND FANCH PACKAQ E CANDIES. S. E. Cor. Square ALBIA, IOWA Safe Plaee to T raa'e GOODS AND PRICES ALWAYS RIGHT HEADQUARTERS FOR DRUGS-PAINTS-VARNISHES AND WALL PAPER Look Her'e Before You Buy LOUGHLIN DRUG CO. South West Corner Square OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS NANNIE M. MARRY, President Rox' T. ALFORD, Cashier HERMAN SNOW, Vice-President THos. HICKENLOOPER, Assistant Cashier J. C. MABRY VV. H. Tkusseu. E. M. BAYSOAR - - - 1799 - - - FIRST NATIONAL BANK FARMERS AND MINERS SAVINGS BANK ALBIA, IOWA Oldest Bank in the County. Good Service. Interest Paid on Deposits. Travelers Checks Sold. Do xour Banking s ith us I-IARVE DAVIDSON BARBER SHOP First Class VVorkmen Hot and Cold Baths Strictly Sanitary Under First National Bank, N. VV. Corner CAMOUFLAGE ON THE FARM The honest farnier's apple crop Has been dispatched to town. The barrels look like this on top, O O O O O O O And this way lower down: 0 0 0 0 o 0 o 0 o M. C. FALVEY J. D. FALVEY FALVEY BROTHERS Independent Lumber Yard QUALITY FIRST Lumber, Laths and All Kinds of Building Shingles Material Phone No. l ALBIA : : IOVVA D. C. ANDERSON STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Phones 8-l and -I-27 Northeast Corner of Square SMUKE I Single Zginher TOBEY AND BECKETT A Wzmemg Proposzfzon , To serve your country in its present crisis, and in its reorganization after the war l You want to be prepared in the fullest possible measure to do your full duty, and therefore, more than ever before, it is necessary to go to college. Cornell Coflege with its high standards of scholarship, its acknowledged educational standing, its ample endowment and excellent equipment, its opportunities for self help and scholarship aid, its many practical courses of study, its thoroughly democratic spirit, its ideal social organization, its moderate expenses its athletics for all, will fully meet your needs. For catalogs and other information address, PRESIDENT CHAS. W. FLINT, Mou NT VERNON, IowA REMEMBER H6ff6l,S Depezrtmem' Store i THE MONEY SA VING STORE MARK W DUNCAN elmo! Booley and Supplies t SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS a specialty l I ALBIA, IOWA C. G. SPARKS YOUR JEWELER CLASS PINS GLASSES FITTED NORTH SIDE SQUARE ALBIA, IOWA A T T EN T I ON ! Mn. Busmess MANAGER N . 0 C Ll UTC ,ra U21 l0Il ZSSCS' fxh ft C d t Cl . .. Do you know that you are doing your class, your school and your community an injustice hy letting outsiders get your "Screech" business? Keep that money at home- that's the way the community survives. VVe have installed new machinery for this class of work and will guarantee you satisfaction. "Keep us Busy." TI-IE NEWS PUBLISHING CO. PHONE 92 ALBIA, IOWA lf You lnteml to Build a Home Within the Next Five Years, BUILD IT NOW Conditions in the building material market are in your favor now, during the next live years there may be and probably will be decided changes in the opposite direction. Call and let us tell you the facts just as they are now and we are sure you will agree with us that immediate action is your wisest move. And you will find in our special plan service just the help that you want in deciding the details of your new home. In our idea books you will find homes of all sizes and kinds and at all prices. With these books plus our information and experience and your own ideas about the kind of a home you want, we can quickly get your new home on paper exactly as you want it. Then with the material selected and the cost figured closely and accurately you will be ready to make the new home real just as soon as the weather will permit. Donlt delay planning the home-that can be done now. HAWKEYE LUM BER COMPANY l W M gn my g l The Popalar Drink of T oaay 1.5 Maliea Mz'!k KR1-561511 'i VW!! ae Pleasea' fo Serwe you at their Foaafaia PARSONS OOI ,I ,EGE FAI RFIELD, IOVVA THE COLLEGE THAT BUILDS Personality Power Clraraefer Situation Beautiful-Excellent Equipment Expenses Moderate VVrite the President, R. AMES MONTGOMERY, D. D. NEWS ITEMS FROM THE NEIGHBORING PAPERS VValter VanCleve is reported to have recited in Law class yesterday. VValter denies the report as a malicious attempt to ruin his reputation. Harry Greene was a visitor at High School last VVednesday. He says things have changed since his last visit in l9l7. Beaulah Long is said to have missed her lunch today but as she still looks well and happy the report cannot be verified by us. According to the Tickville Trumpet, VVilbur VVhite, owing to a severe cold, has lost his power of speech for a few days. Such a report is highly improbable and bears investigation. VVe read in the Tarkio Times that Professor Holmes has joined the Hmis- placed Eyebrow Clubu. lN'Iiss Aldritt has honorable mention in the Popular Klechanics with regard to her attempts in grafting the milkweed and the egg-plant, thereby producing custard. Harold Berry had a narrow escape with his life last Saturday when he was attacked by a hungry squirrel. This might be taken as a warning by several other students such as squirrels prey upon. PERSONALS Harry Gray and Adrienne Alford were visitors at High School Tuesday IF IT'S ARDWARE WE HA VE IT When in need of anything in the Hardware line get the t 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. Yours, D. MILTON JONES. The Store That Treats You Right South Side Square l ,wwe-xxx Q f, in 9 , fx, fv , 1:5 Ill w 54 'z f 'Q ff:j11:g5,:,3g1- ::::::.:5e:ff? ,,,,,, W ,2 4124, fm ,,,........ W ...........,..-...Ziff Z 1 : N l.I.I E I 1 1 ii fl 7 f 1 g ENGRAVING Q MPANX ' " N efgafzenr afzdfffgfzwefzr ' 1. 3, yff75effQL'afQf Q 21 ,ga 'i f f ANNUAL5' Q ,A IVA, ,.A - .,'. --ff: . .' -1. :S A V, ' P W- sf M: ., '+ L M551 ' ' fm " ' 'W Vv.- if L f .. -' f'?5AHf" A ' N11 31 j',' if:-1 xp Sf J .' M, ,: 1: ' ' ,. ,.,,- ,4, , 4 ,,., a.,., E - . ' 'V SW' 5 fffsi 1-fl I Y ' nf, , A 5: 5 4, Q , f 6'?V5yxQ 1 Wit ? 1: ff? ' ii , ,, hS"X-1-Q :fi sg g -' ""' m 5,':j,:. f,, 1 g -' jpg' ' ,.,, "lm Aff, ,fl ' 2 . if 45-if . EZ' '.- '--- ,J-'Kg . .,x- wi -, 9' 1' . 5 5' af V 4,2 ,'5:?1,n3:j',-,gafl-41-1 ,yr 3: ' . 1 Y'2' ' , " 4- "--"' gf: 1 -, --'- T-'?:"'f.:1fe2' 5 ,14 :ii ' F' Q, "",A , J " -f ff Ugff' 016, ..., , .--- ""' 4 f ' . 55 Q -5 Half-fones.L1ne H115 ff if g ,z.. I I -u l3enDa1J Zinc Efchin 9 3 ,X ji 5 Three and Four Color , 5 ,"' ' Process Plates-, , A ' -j'1cfB.7asf Quay E, 1 ..-, ,Sag-:,... , 5 1 -D H f-if rf E 5 -:??:fwZZse',,5:H?f55HQ c: H ICAG Ovifzmeexifiiswiwzaof 2 L Q Je: M ..,. N .M ...,..,,.,. - ..,,... n,,mM..N .... W ,.,.,, ,W .,.,,., M W ,,,. , ....,... H. MMWMMJW, ef:::::::::::.:':.':::um:T11':.':. ""' M ..,... iM.44!!l 4f """""" 1f:4ffffff!!!ffffM'i'f'in U T lze Essentinls of Goan' Prin ting It takes more than type, ink and paper to produce fine appearing magazines and books. Yet, these things are essential and we have them. In addition to these, however, it requires the skill which is born of close application and experience. For many years our administrative as Well as our mechanical departments have devoted their thought and energy towards producing printing and binding of a superior class, With the result that today we are in a position to supply the highest grade of product at reasonable prices. Our company makes its chief aim the satisfac- tion of its customers and performs Whatever it promises. Your inquiries solicited. The Economy Aeffvertzsing Company IOWVA CITY, IOVVA 5. J df , if - ,4--f -.... '- , ,' X L f f I, I , W ' 4: Hx , .n f , i."."1'f'2p- . . . ,L '.- Afffr' A "'- fi' ,474 , ,I "W ' L ' FQ' if - -- " f. 9 gffmm ,Q rn .-353' I ' 5, :cg f' fgk.,-'25 js-'1 ' X 117' If "- ,V . ' r ' 'h x'u- 1.'-"--- 5' -In ' ,' ,W ' , '39 L - I '- If-vC49 - 'rg -gp 1 f'Q1+n'.4. 'f ,f Ji .' "Jw, , "fn 9-'f "H ' w f, .W,'f'2':'x 4: A -53 35 ' 5.m,- , I -3 Jlgvqh 2 74. , 'V ,I ' c"' ll! ' QQQJY, b I Z .- A W 'J' 'ai my ,, 1? N 'f Liv'-K J ' nl , . r , f .xl . I f "1" 4 .ldvir fv ,, .TI'.?'fQ Q ,ab ex F if ' A 35? sl " ' 3 , g y " . ' 'Fast' " af 't , rg .. . f..g., w ., 4l"'U5f"'i qi A 'fl N - W B ki ' L W of' X A vii' .,, :'f,v- ,'1 'I V t I an '-s-kr" '- '-fs-1 -1 af- . " . vii. -1 in-:jp H , N R , ' I at H, in ,Q 1, ' if - R, 3 T,-f ' .. f -V if Q Q 1 J F V0 . 'H A . . 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Suggestions in the Albia Community High School - Screech Yearbook (Albia, IA) collection:

Albia Community High School - Screech Yearbook (Albia, IA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


Albia Community High School - Screech Yearbook (Albia, IA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Albia Community High School - Screech Yearbook (Albia, IA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Albia Community High School - Screech Yearbook (Albia, IA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Albia Community High School - Screech Yearbook (Albia, IA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Albia Community High School - Screech Yearbook (Albia, IA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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