Albion High School - Chevron Yearbook (Albion, NY)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1940 volume:
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FIT.. "' - T' hh- 'IE TH. '!':FmI"--v .- "' :' '57 '
Our lives, my friends, have just begun
Witli most of the race yet to run.
Though started out on equal ground,
We've covered but a quarter round.
The one to win we dare not say,
But as we grope from day to day
There will be those who start to sprint
And then some more to take the hint.
It's bound to be a tiring race
Requiring, too, a steady pace,
But with the training vve've received
We should be able to achieve.
So Class of '40, keep the pace,
XfVith highest aim and by God's grace,
VVith honor, run the race of life-
You'll stronger be because of strife.
published by the students of
ALBION HIGH ,SCHOOL
Albion, New York
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FORTY
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E - .H
MARY E. ALLEN STANLEY P. TRUSSELLE
We, the Chevron Stall of 1940, sincerely dedicate this issue of the Chevron
to Miss Mary E. Allen for her outstanding accomplishments with the Glee
Clubs and to Mr. Stanley P. Trusselle in recognition of his successful direction
of both the A. H. S. Band and Orchestra.
"Music has played an important and enriching part in the lives of the
students of Albion High School. Much of this enjoyment in' vocal music has
come from the Christmas Choir and the Gperetta, eagerly anticipated by the
student body from year to year. Music in Albion High School is an expression
of an art-a very necessary one-and the quality and character of the work
done by Miss Allen makes worthwhile the time and effort expended.
Another source of inspiration in music is the work of orchestras, bands,
and soloists. To Mr. Trusselle goes much credit for having brought to us
that intangible something in the programs presented by his orchestra and
bands at assembly programs, at football games, as well as at other times.
The creation of the Swing Band this year met with high approval by the
"Music resembles poetry: in each
Are nameless graces which no methods teach
And which a master-hand alone can reach."
"Now that it can be told," because the school year
of 1939-1940 has retreated into memory, the
Chevron Staff of 1940 has attempted to portray
for you the many activities which helped make
up the dominant motif of this year's symphony.
MR. CARL 1. BERGERSON
Superintendent of Schools
BOARD OF EDUCATION
STANLEY T. MRS. FRANCIS AIRS. GEORGE H. DANIEL
WOODS BLAKE MILLER DUGAN
WALTER J. JOHN H.
HAROLD PASQUALE GEORGE MRS. JOSEPH
CROWTHER DILAURA HOUGHTON M CGUIRE
CHARLES C. D'AMIc0 HILDA WALSH GLADYS I. ADAMS
High School Principal Dean of Girls, English History A, B, C
-is m i
GILDA TRIVISOND TIIEODORE N. ANDERSON JOHN ANTES
Social Studies Science and Mathematics Commercial
ANNA L. BALL KATHERINE H. BILLINGS SADIE MARIE BRITTION
English I, II Junior High S0-cial Science Mathematics
EVELYN A. COLLINS CLARENCE CooK KATHERINE COYLE
High School Librarian Industrial Arts Junior High Dlathematics
Ll w1 I
DOREEN SUNDELL WILLIAM BIONACELLI
A rt Science
EVELYN S. FISHER HAZEL GANIARD IRENE HARRIGAN
Home Economics Latin and Social Studies French, History C
HELENA M. HOGAN NELLIE G. 1N'IC'KENNA MARY E. ALLEN
Junior High English Junior High School Music
w ' I
VVILLIAM SHERMAN MAYLIE D. ARMSTRONG
Agriculture Junior High School
STANLEY P. TRUSSELLE
JESSIE C. VALNIA GLADYS GILLETTE
English I, II, III
ELIZABETH A. GRACE
IDA J. LARWOOD
CARRIE P. PRATT
FRANCES H. GRINNELL
MELVA D. TRIPP
ELNA M. F. TooMBs
MARY V. S. SANFORD
BIARION C. HASSETT
IRENE D-ELANEY ANNA DEASY ELIZABETH HOUGHTON
Third Grade Third Grade Fourth Grade
MARY G. DUGGAN EUNICE G. RICHARDSON GLADYS S. PEDLER
Fifth Grade Sixth Grade Sixth Grade
E'MILY E. BEEMAN ETHEL M. THORPE
Biology Junior High School
MICHAEL SPIERDOWIS NELLIE P. PAYNE
Physical Instructor Fourth Grade
ELIZABETH B. WEBSTER LILLIAN ACHILLES
School Nurse Grade School Librarian
President - Clarence Cook
Vice-President - Carrie Pratt
Secretary-Treasurer Sadie Britton
Under the genial leadership of Mr. Cook, the faculty enjoyed several
parties, the first being held at the Roxbury Inn in October. This was a recep-
tion for the new members of the faculty. In December the usual Christmas
party was held here at school. They exchanged gifts and spent the evening
participating in different games. Plans are being made for a Spring party
some time in May.
The faculty presented a skit which was a "take-off" on the students.
After the skit the men of the faculty opposed the Varsity Basketball team.
The men and women of the faculty each had bowling teams this year.
During the course of the year, four meetings have been held, the general
theme being Regents Inquiry. On December 5 Mr. Bergerson spoke on
"Education for American I.ife"g on January 10 Mr. D'Amico spoke on "High
School and Lifeug on March 11 a committee headed by Miss Adams reported
on "Education for Citizenshipvg and on April 8 Mrs. Francis Blake spoke on
"Preparation of School Personnel."
Credit is due Mr. Cook, Mrs. Pratt and Miss Britton for providing such
an interesting program for the faculty.
VVe should like to congratulate Mr. Carl I. Bergerson on the fifteenth
anniversary of his appointment as Superintendent of Albion Schools.
Left to Right: N. Noreck, W. Boyce, E. Ronan, J. Smith
The class which will be graduated from Albion High School this June was
organized four years ago under the capable direction of Mr. Anderson. It is
composed of approximately 113 students.
The only notable event of the first year in high school was the Fresh-
By their Sophomore year they were more adjusted to the school and
several successful parties were held.
As Juniors they held a December party, and financed the junior Banquet
and Prom by sponsoring a magazine drive.
When the members of the class returned to school as Seniors, the follow-
ing students were elected as officers:
President - - Williani Boyce
Vice-President - Edward Ronan
Treasurer - Norbert Noreck
Secretary - - Joyce Smith
Class Adviser - - Miss 'Walsh
There were many social activities this year. They consisted of the Foot-
ball Prom, which was held in Octoberg a Thanksgiving Danceg and the Easter
Ball, which was held on Easter Monday, March 25.
On June 25 the Class of 1940 will receive their diplomas, completing the
motif begun four years before.
The Devil with the Devil
I Small Fry
I Sent a Letter to my
More than You Know
Once Upon a, Time
Jumpin' at the "Wood"-sid
All the Things You Are
Now You Know
The Lady's in Love
Oh, Johnny, Oh!
My Silent Mood
Darn That Dream!
You Got Me
' WILLIAM CASEMENT
Flat Foot Floogy
Take Me Out to the Ball
Are You Having Any Fun?
Lookle, Lookie, Lookie!
Here comes Cookie!
I'm Living and Pm Loving
Little Red Fox
That Certain Age
Who Is It?
Especially For You
ou've Got to be a Football
Don't Ever Change
Swingin' a Dream
Getting Some Fun Out of
Sweet Little Headache
You're a Naturale
The Old Tromboner
It's a Wonderful World!
Give This Little Girl a Great
THOMAS HEARD, JR.
Jeannie with the Light
It's the Little Things That
Oh! Johnny, Oh!
Ain't cha Coming Out?
Keep Saving Your Love
If I Didn't Care '
Don't Mind Me
I Kinda Dream
I Promise You
Gotta Get Some Shut-Eye
There's a. Faraway Look in
Trusting My Luck
Can I Help It?
Poured My Heart Into
My Merry Oldsmobile
It's Funxny to Everyone
The Answer is Love
Let's All Sing Like the
Searching for a Dream
I'm a Lucky Devil
Do I Love You, Do I?
I Didn't Know What Time
That Lucky Fellow
Faithful for Ever-"ett"
I've Got a Pocketful of
How Was I to Know?
"Dep" in a Dream
The Man That Comes Around
Are There Any More at
Home Like You?
I Cried for You
Goodnight My "Bea"-utiful
Farmer in the Dell
Waiting at the Gate for Katie
Running Through My Mind
My Heart Has Wings
SO This is Heaven
One of These Days
LOve's a Riddle
GO Fly a Kite
Having Myself a Time
A Concert 1n the Park
Got to Think It Over
OR - xsoy
Love Me Forever
Without That Gal
I Want the Waiter
Well all Wright
I DOROTIIY WEBBER
When I Go a Dreaming
A Man and His Dream
It's a Wonderful World
I Long to Belong' to You
I Want My Share of Love
To those of us who knew him, Pratt was just "a regular guy". His primary
interest was in the sport activities of which he was very fond. He also was a
member of many different school activities. VVe shall never forget how
thrilled he was when he played in his first varsity football game.
It was a familiar sight to see Pratt riding his horse. When he wasn't
riding his horse, he was driving around with a load of "kids" in his car. This
car was always at the beck and call of the decorating committees. Many is
the time the cry has gone up when there was an errand to do, "Where's
Pickett? He'l1 do it!" Q
Pratt was prominent in 4-H work and won prizes at county and state
fairs. He was president of the 4-H Club.
It seems almost impossible that someone so energetic and so much in love
with life should be taken from his parents and friends so suddenly and so
tragically. However, as his best friend said recently, "Pratt will always be
with us. We shall never forget him."
I Thought About You
"Yet tho' thy smile be lost to sight,
To memory thou art dear."
President ----- Hurley VanAernum
Vice-President - Dorothy VanVleet
Social Secretary - - Joan Stimson
Treasurer - Marilyn DeLano
Historian - - Donald Miles
Class Adviser - Miss Trivisond
President - - Patricia Blando
Vice-President - - Robert Moore
Secretary - - Jane Salisbury
Treasurer - Darrel Bachman
Class Adviser - - Miss Slaght
if tc 1 1 'U
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Editor-in-Chief Alumni Staff
Thomas Heard, Jr. Mason Web'Sterf
Associate Editor Austin Berggerson
Gertrude Palmer Photography Staff
Jacqueline D'Am'ico Edward' Ronan
Activities Staff Art Staff
Mar orie Lee
William, A. M onacelli
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
A . rg WeDo.l
Prizes Awarded Al
Prizes awarded at the co
mencement exercises were as 1
Coann Prizes, of S5 each, 5
seniors for the best oration a
essay-Hubert Richey and, Fra
ces J aworski. .
Signor Prizes, S5 each, to j
niors for best declamation, re.
tation and essay-to Thomas M
Nall for best declamationg
Laurel DeLano for best recit
tion and for best essayg 1
Orleans American Prize, S5,sf
the senior showing highest pr
filciency in History--Julia Budyf
C. Royce Sawyer Prize, 35, fi
highest scholarship in comme
cial subjects--Mary' Rice. 1
William Hallock Prizes, S15 1
senior with e highest average, 3
Audrey Tindale, valedictorial
S10 to senior with second highef
average, to Avis Hollenbeck,
lutatoriang grammar school, Q
for highest average, Doroth
Lee, S3 for second highest avei
age, Mary McGregor, primarg
highest average, Ruth Ann John
song second highest, Nancy Stu!
Reed Prize, sweater, 'for bee
fall, fiergizglo Q4 ,'i'
Pratt Pickett Memorial Aware
a gold fciotball to the boypsshow
ing the greatest 'improvement ig
football during his high ,Schoc-
career, awarded for the first tim
this year, to Andrew Cusimang
Woods Prize, 855, for proiicienq
in mathematics-LaVerne Weirg
Doolittle Prize, 85, for best es
say on Americanism-Ruth Bake.
Edward. H. Reede Prize, 35, fo
best work, in biology - Laorr
Lonnin. . a
Phillips Prize, for most marke
dramatic ability - Laurel DQ
Rotary Agriculture Prize, S11
for best record in Ag courses
David Nesbitt. I D
Foresters Constitution. Prizi
85, for best essay on Constitu
tion-Gertrude Palmer. '
DiLaura Prize, 35, for senio
with strongest 'character-Hubei
RlChey. . 's
xLions Club Science Prize, S!
for proficiency in Science -
George McKissock. ,
'Bausch and Lomb Award,
plaque for the person showin
promise .of the greatest achieve
ments in the field ofa sciencei
PBWC Vocational Essay Prize
-first prize to Ledoina Mona
cellig second prize to' Mildre
. Extra 4 curricular Activitic
Award, a loving sup for the sc
nior most active in extra-currici
lar work--Joyce Smithg 1
DAR Award, for good citizei
ship, awarded for the first tin
this year--Joyce Smith.
Church Prizes, S5 each, to-tl
boy and girl showing rhetoric.
excellence in delivering co
mencement oration and essay
George McKissock and f1P1"fr11
Palmer. e ,
rintinfg,- . , '
with her daughter -and fam-
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Plum-
Vacation Bible School op-
at the school on Wednes-
morning at 9:00 a. m. It will
through July 3, when a
will be held at the village
at Rock Springs. 'r - -
at attsburg, N Y'
tl-Iospital Mr Eagan re
guests of Mr and Mr
M. A., pastor
ednesday July 3d 7'
andparents Mr and M
A old Comstoc an gr
guests of .Mr .and Mrs' iF
Curtis. Mr. and Mrs,-' Edw
accompanied N by, ,
Mrs.. Clyde' Furness aand C :Eau
M. Miss Mary Seig
callers of 'Mr. 'ia
.Herman Steffen. Mr.
Atkinson Mrs Pearl
'spent' a afew "days last
with' her daughter, .Mrs
Atkinson, and family.
r Trinity, 'J une 3-Oth. 10:0
T. , -f Morning '-worshi
11:00 a.m., S..T.-0 -- ' Bibl
W f.,. V ,o.s0
S.. T.,. the 'Brotherhop
Mrs. Edward Robmso
Steffen Tuesday th
into the little house nort
rochester have been, visitin
I' , ' S I. . i 7
H.'StEffEl1 nobles r..
rn A. 0 p k' do an
. . a
d Mrs W11l1ampSteffen rn
to Ro Q I g .
rs Roscoe Rqbi
:Rose Carpenter and Mr.
Mrs. Waldo Derwick spent
with Lg.. and Mrs. Kirk
r . 4
spent 0 Sunday
relatives in Rochester. Mrs.
Eagan spent Sunday .after-.
w i- -,
1th her husband at the
a 'out the. sarne' Mrsg 'El-.,
s' he ternoo re-
Reid and Mr and Mrs
Handy Wednesday af
Mr and Mrs Clarenc
and son spent Monday af
in Rochester Mr an
Lewis Ricey of Murray wer
of Carlton were Su
Mr. and .Mrs
1 of g. Coldwiat
CHRISTMAS . CHOIR
ALBION HIGH SCHOOL BAND
ALBION HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
Another successful year has been completed by the Albion High School
Glee Club under the guidance of Miss Mary Allen. The entire Glee Club
sang at the band concert and on the Commencement program, while special
choruses were selected for the Christmas choir and the operetta.
The Christmas program this year included a solo by Margaret Marks and
two numbers by a male octet besides several numbers by the Christmas Choir
of thirty-eight voices. The choir's renditions of the Christmas carols and
hymns were beautiful and inspiring.
For the seventh consecutive year, the musical production was a Gilbert
and Sullivan comedy. The "Yeomen of the Guard" was presented with great
success. Leading roles were taken by Arnold Garrison as Colonel Fairfax,
Dora Tebaldi as Elsie Maynard, and Austin Bergerson as Jack Point. Mason
VVebster was cast as the head jailor and assistant tormentor, Wilfrecl Shad-
bolt, while Leo Donahue played the part of Sir Richard Cholmondeley, Lieu-
tenant of the Tower. George McKissock sang the role of Sergeant Meryll
of the Yeomen of the Guard, while Robert Babbitt took the role of his son,
and Hazel Miller acted the part of his daughter. Dame Carruthers was played
by Jean Gillette, while Joyce Smith acted as Dame Carruthers' niece, Kate.
Eight boys formed the Yeomen of the Guard, while thirty other boys and
girls composed the chorus of the sixteenth century London citizenry.
Much credit is due Miss Allen and the Glee Club for their achievements
as evidenced in the high quality of each of the appearances of the Glee Club.
There has been a notable progress in the music organization of the A. H.
S. for the past year. Perhaps the outstanding feature was the part that
these organizations have been taking in the Northwestern Music Festivals
at East Aurora and Canandaigua. The A. H. S. orchestra participated in the
state festival held at East Aurora April 12 and 13. April 12, soloists from the
band and orchestra contested. Two of these soloists, Edward Sullivan and
Levina Kelly, were chosen to represent A. H. S. in the state finals at Canan-
daigua, where they made a very good showing.
Another achievement that has been accomplished this year was the form-
ing of a Junior band of thirty-live members which will be used as a feeder
organization for the senior band. A
Last fall, the senior xband began the year by playing for all the home
football games and at Medina. At Christmas the orchestra presented an
excellent program. The members of the band formed a swing orchestra
thoroughly enjoyed by the student body. Three members of the band and
one member of the orchestra were chosen to represent orchestra in the clinic
held by the New York State Music Association in Rochester.
The Band and Orchestra have been particularly busy during' the Spring
season, playing for Apple Blossom Festival, at which the Band won first prize
in 'A class, Signor Prize Contestg Elks' Flag Day Program and Commence-
ment. On June 7 the organization, aided by the Glee Club, had its concert.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Top Row: A. Bergerson, H. Vick, M. Webster, W. Dollinger, H. Richey
Bottom Row: M. Lee, G. Palmer, A. Hollenbeck, A. Tindale, R. Brown, C. Stoney, M. Harding
Lorraine Crane .
Gertrude Gurney J
Mary Alice Mathes
SENIOR SERVICE SQUAD
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA
SENIOR SERVICE SQUAD-With Margaret Dragon, President: Ruth Ingram,
Vice-President, Evadean Cliff, Secretary: and Audrey Tindale, Treasurer, the Service
Squad had a good year.
The topic throughout the year was "As Others See Us." With this theme the speak-
ers have presented the following: "Good Grooming", "Dating", "The Man's Point of
View", "Manners", "Cosmetics", "Entering Business".
Various good deeds have been performed throughout the year such as the distri-
bution of Christmas baskets and the giving of dancing lessons to younger boys and girls.
The annual initiation banquet was held in May. L
HI-Y-The addition of twenty-five new members to the Hi-Y in December brought
the total number of members to a new high of forty-five. Formal initiation of these
members took place in the auditorium on November 21, 1939.
The officers this year were: Leo Donahue, president: Grayson Norman, vice-presi-
dent 5 Austin Bergerson, treasurer: and Mason Webster, secretary. The faculty ad-
visers are Mr. Theodore Anderson and Mr. Walter Derrick. s
A banquet was held in December at the Baptist Church. Towards the end of the
year a picnic was held. Various other activities were the monitor system and several
The organization has in every way tried to live up to the ideals of Hi-Y.
CAMERA CLUB-A Senior group of fifteen members of the Camera Club organ-
ized in September under the direction of Mr. Cook. They elected Kenneth Pettine
president, Lorraine Stucco vice-presidnt, Joseph Piazza treasurer and Barbara Balcom
secretary. The group, familiar with "darkroom" work, studied the taking of portraits,
types of cameras and their different parts.
In February ten new members were taken into the club and instructed in "dark-
room" work by some of the more experienced members of the group.
A series of articles entitled "Facts About Photography" was published in the
Clarion-Echo. These articles were written by members of the Camera Club.
In May many of the members were conducted on a tour through the Eastman plant.
The social activities of the club consisted of tea dances held in the gymnasium.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY-This year the Albion Chapter of the National
Honor Society has a total enrollment of thirty-two students, consisting of fourteen
Seniors, nine Juniors, and nine Post-Graduates.
The cardinal objectives of the National Honor Society are scholarship, leadership,
character and service. These objectives are the essential qualifications for membership
in the society. Membership is limited to fifteen per cent of the graduating class.
Last fall the first meeting of the year was held in the Home Economics Room with
ten members present. During the meeting Miss Hilda Walsh gave an interesting talk
on the objectives of the Society, after which followed a social hour.
The officers who presided this year were as follows: President, Harold Vick: vice-
president, Hubert Richey: secretary, Clarice Stoney: treasurer, Audrey Tindale.
The following people were admitted: Catherine Brennan, Julia Budynski, Margaret
Dragon, Erma Forman, Avis Hollenbeck, Gertrude Palmer, Lucinda Sprague, Dorothy
Staines, Burr Heady, Thomas Heard, Roy Rutledge, Edward Yungfleisch, Barbara
Balcom, Elta Barnum, Dorothy Blake, Laurel DeLano, Mary DiGuilio, Sara McKissock,
Gertrude Poelma, Thomas McNall, and Clyde Simpson.
FFA-The fifty-nine members of the Future Farmers of America have had an
active year. In September 1939 the boys exhibited various farm products at Syracuse
State Fair. The Chapter was also awarded the distinction of being the outstanding
Chapter in New York State there. Later in the Fall they were awarded second place
in the National Chapter Contest. At the same fair David Nesbitt was second and at
the Farm and Home Week he was sixth in apple judging.
At Rochester in January the club placed first with their fruit exhibit and were
awarded a loving cup. In addition at Farm and Home Week they won another cup
by placing first in radio broadcasting. ' I V
The boys have held a dance, have had an active basketball team, baseball and track
teams, have held regular night meetings for recreation and plan to have several picnics.
"The Fourth Wall"
Top Row: T. Heard, Jr.. J. Phillips. R. Lyman, M. Webster, R. Crocker. R. Rutledge
Bottom Row: N. Noreck, R. Harding. L. DeLano, A. Bergerson. G. Palmer
"The Dear, Dear Children"
Left to Right: D. Nudd, F. Wright, A. Tindale, A. Bilicki, R. Ingram, J. Budynski, V. Ford
Miss Walsli, Directorg D. Staines
SIGNOR PRIZE SPEAKERS
Top Row: C. Faleonio, A. Garrison, L. Snyder, C. Lyman, T. McNa11
Bottom Row: S. McKissock, D. Blake. L. DeLano, P. Dailey. J. Anderson
CCMMEN CEMENT SPEAKERS
Top Row: G. McKissock. R. Lyman. T. Heard, Jr.
Bottom Row: A. Tindale, Valedictoriang G. Palmer, A. Hollenbeck, Salutatorian
DRAMA AND ELOCUTION
Albion High School students have provided line entertainment and dis-
played outstanding ability in their dramatic presentations during the school
year. The first and most ambitious production was the Senior Play, "The
Fourth Wall," a mystery by A. A. Milne, directed by Joseph M. Schnitzer.
An extremely difficult play for any actors, a group of high school students
gave a remarkable performance, notable for its smoothness, excellent char-
acterizations, and intelligent interpretation.
The cast of characters was as follows:
Jimmy Ludgrove, Austin Pergerson, Susan Cunningham, Laurel DeLano, Adams,
Thomas Heard, Jr., Edward Laverick, William Dollinger, Edward Carter, Mason Web-
ster, Major Fothergill, Robert Crocker, Mrs. Fulverton-Fane, Ruth Harding, Jane West,
Gertrude Palmer, Arthur Ludgrove, Norbert Noreck, P. C. Mallet, Jack Phillips, "Ser-
geant" Mallett, Richard Lyman.
In place of one of the regular rhetorical programs a group of Juniors
presented a one-act play "Breakfast" by G. Wliitlield Cook. Amusing lines
and situations made this little comedy very entertaining. It was later pre-
sented at a meeting of "The Players". The following people took part: Arnold
DiLaura, Jean Anderson, Charles Falconio, Patricia Dailey, Dorothy Blake,
Sara McKissock. ' '
So outstanding was the work of several Albion High School students
in The Players' production "Brother Rat" that they deserve special mention
for their efforts. In this lively comedy of school boy adventures in Virginia
Military Institute, Gertrude Palmer, Sara McKissock, Alice Coan, Norbert
Noreck, Austin Bergerson, Jack Phillips, Amos Beedon, Thomas McNall,
Arnold Garrison and Mason Webster provided zest and fun and action in a
spirited play. They carried, for the most part, the lines of the play and pro-
vided realistic interpretation and clever characterizations which pleased
their audience to a remarkable degree.
During the year fifty Juniors participated in rhetorical programs which
were presented to the assembly approximately every two weeks, beginning
September 29 and continuing until March 21. Effort was expended to make
these programs of educational and cultural value, many varied types of sel-
ections being chosen and interpreted.
The final program represented the type of entertainment popular in the
Gay Nineties, perhaps, because of the amusing costumes worn, it was like-
wise popular in l940.
The American Legion Oratorical Contest was held in Albion on April 4,
1940. Albion High School was represented by George McKissock and Ger-
trude Palmer. The second prize was won by George McKissock.
The New York State Horticultural Society Speaking Contest was held
at the Powers Hotel in Rochester January 25, 1940. Leonard B. Snyder
represented Niagara and Orleans Counties and won third prize of ten dollars.
On May 3, 1940, Laurel DeLano represented Albion High School in the
National Speaking Contest of the High School Tournament, sponsored by
the Department of Drama of Ithaca College.
The ten speakers who had shown outstanding ability in rhetorical pro-
grams throughout the year were chosen to compete in the annual Signor
Prize Contest held May 17. The program follows:
After Patriotism, What? Charles Falconio, The Prophet, Dorothy Blake, What Does
Democracy Mean to Me? Thomas McNall, The Highwayman, Jean Anderson, And Sud-
den Death, Curtis Lyman, The Swan Song, Sara McKissock, Dethroning the War God,
Arnold Garrison, The Tell-Tale Heart, Patricia Dailey, Children First, Leonard Snyder,
Clytaemnestra, Laurel DeLano. Winners: Laurel DeLano and Thomas McNall.
Chosen for high scholastic rating as well as for speaking ability, the fol-
lowing Seniors were selected to present the program for Commencement
exercises in June, 1940:
Salutatorian, Avis Hollenbeck, Valedictorian, Audrey Tindale, Gertrude
Palmer, Thomas Heard, Jr., Richard Lyman and George McKissock.
FOOTBALL OF 1940
Top Row: Mgr. D. Bloom, Mgr. G. Atkinson, Mgr. K. Pettine, F. Fintak, H. Brooks, J.
Piazza, G. Eddy
Third Row: P. Musso. J. Eddy, A. Miles, K. Brooks, H. Bandemer, W. Boyce, Coach
Second Row: A. Gurzinski, A. Beedon, D. Acchione, T. Heard, Jr., E. Ronan, J. Marti-
lotta, L. Manella, M. Theodorakos
First Row: C. Taylor, G. Norman, M. Belson, R. Soper, P. Theodorakos, A. Cusimano,
L. Donahue, J. Aina, M. Quagliana
BASKETBALL OF 1940
Top Row: Mgr. A. DiLaura. G. Atkinson. L. Wood, E. Giminski. A. Garrison, F. Fintak,
J. Massaro, Mgr. J. Piazza
Second Row: Coach Snierdowis, C. Neri. K. Pettine, C. Fialconio. A. Levandowski, R.
Richey, T. McNa11, J. Toniasino, Mgr. P. Neri
First Row: N. Noreck. J. Phillips, G. Norman, A. Cusimano, L. Donahue, C. Taylor, L.
Manella, C. Lewis, E. Gilbert '
BASEBALL SQUAD OF 1939
Top Row: J. Eddy. F. Fintak, I-I. Brooks, W. Boccaccio. I-I. Michalak, T. D'Amico, A.
J-aworski, J. Phi1lips,Q E. Ronan
Second Row: D. Strickland, A. Gurzinski, D. Acchione, K. Pettine, M. Altman, J. Schindler,
E. Gilbert, W. Covel1'fMgr.J, Coach Spierdowis
First Row: F. Christopher, LT. Aina, R. Soper, L. Donahue, C. Monacelli, B. Mager, N. Noreck,
H. Anderson, P. Pickett
TRACK SQUAD OF 1939
Top Row: N. Noreck, I-I. Tucker, I. Budd, D. Bachman, G. Eddy
Second Row: R. Ingram,'.T. Aina, P. Theodorakos. A. Wiooster, M. Quagliana. M. Theo-
dorakos, D. Strickland, L. Rice, R. Richey
First Row: C. Neri, A. DiLaura, G. McKissock, L. Manella, E. Ronan, W. Covell, D. Miles
C. Buck. S. Burgio, J. Linko
BOYS' TENNIS OF 1939
'Pop Row: C. Lowe, A. Eddy fMgr.D, VV. Casement, W.,Do11inge1'
First Row: A. Beedon, L. Manella, J. Schindler, G. McKissock
T-op Row: C. Lewis, R. Tebaldi. D. VanVIeet, J. Stimson, E .Thomas E. Scharping
First Row: F. Barcelona, J. Smith, P. Dailey, A. Falconio
Top Row: J. Wa1te1's, M. Dragon, Miss Munson, R. Bradt, F. Jaworski
First Row: F. Barcelona, E. J-ablonski. M. DePa1ma, L. Monacelli
Top Row: E. Monacelli, L. Stucko, H. Engle, J. Anderson, D. VanV1eet. M. D'Agostino
Second Row: D. Blake, L. Crane, F. Jaworski. G. Rice, V. Manella., K. Soule
First Row: B. Myers, R. Tebaldi. D. Kinnear, F. Barcelona. L. Monacelli, C. D'Agostino
The 1939-40 school year opened with a seven game football schedule.
Gnly seven letter men returned, including co-captains Leo Donahue and
Andrew Cusimano, James Aina, Peter Theodorakus, Grayson Norman, How-
ard Brooksand Leonard Rice. In addition to these, the following boys
received their letters: Russell Soper, Melvin Quagliana, Merton Belson,
Arthur Gurzinski, Pratt Pickett, Charles Taylor, Max Theodorakos, Edward
Ronan and Amos Beedon. The team improved with each game, a fine tribute
to the boys and to Coaches Spierdowis and Derrick.
A large squad turned out for basketball, among them four letter men:
Leo Donahue, Andrew Cusimano, james Aina and Grayson Norman. The
squad won seven and lost eight games, which was the best record our basket-
ball team has made since 1936-37. ,
Under the guidance of Coach VValter Derrick the track team should do
well this year. WVith Howard Brooks, Charles Buck, John Linko, George
McKissock, Robert Ingram, Andrew Cusimano, James Aina, Peter Theodor-
akos and others the team should reach a new high this year.
Mr. Monacelli, who is in charge of the tennis -team, is doing a great job
with the boys. This year we joined the newly organized league of neighbor-
ing schools. Willianm Dollinger, Amos Beedon, VVilliam Casement and Leon
Manella are the veterans who, with the other aspirants, should prove very
In baseball we hope to again win the championship. With such material as
Grayson Norman, Russell Soper, james Aina, Norbert Noreck, Leo Donahue
and Leonard Mager, our team should go far.
Our hats are off to the boys who have, in any way, helped to make this
an outstanding year in the history of athletics at Albion High School.
This year the girls' athletics program has been both extensively and
successfully carried out. For the first time at Albion High, girls' field hockey,
bowling and intramural volley ball were enjoyed.
The hockey team, composed of eleven girls, traveled to LeRoy and de-
feated them l-O in their only play day, with Leatrice Monacelli scoring the
Under the leadership of Miss Munson, the physical director, a girls' bowl-
ing league was organized in which six teams participated. At the endiof the
tournament two all star teams were chosen. These teams, composed of
Dorothy Blake, Betty Burke, Patricia Dailey, Ruth Ingram, Irene Colonna,
Frances Barcelona, Emily Linko, Dorothy Parker, Florence Sanford and
Jean Walte1's, played against similar boys' teams.
The girls participated in six basketba.ll playdays, exchanging with LeRoy,
Medina and Holley. For the second successive year Albion was victorious in
all of the basketball games played.
A new point system for athletic awards was adopted this year. This
system gives any girl who participated in the athletic program an opportunity
to earn an award some time during her high school career.
Most Popular Girl
Most Popular Boy
--- ---Norbert Noreck
Wittiest Girl .,....-
Wittiest Boy ----
- ---Norbert Noreck
Best Dressed Girl --- ----
Best Dressed Boy --- ----
Brightest Boy ---
Brightest Girl ---
Handsomest Boy -
Dancer-Girl - - -
Dancer-Boy ..... ----
Most Athletic Boy
Most Athletic Girl
Ideal Wife -.----
Ideal Husband ---
THE SENIOR CATALOG
As Polled by the Senior Class
- - - - -Joyce Smith
- - -Erma Forman
Thomas Heard, Jr.
- ...... Hubert Richey
- - - -..... Audrey Tindale
--- .... Thomas Heard, Jr.
Prettiest Girl ----. ----
- - - - -John Palmer
- - - ---. Andrew Cusimano
- - - - - - -Margaret Dragon
- - - ---. Marie Mattern
---- ----Merton Belson
Most Courteous Boy --.-
- - - -Russell Soper
Most Courteous Girl ..,. ..-,,,,,, R uth Bradt
Cutest Girl ------
- - - .-.. Gertrude Palmer
- - - ...--- Betty Burke
Best N otewriter - - -
- - -Erma Forman
Lazy Senior .---
Woman Hater ---
Time Waster ---
Day Dreamer ..--
Most Studious --
Most Musical ..--
Most Artistic ---
- - - - - Catherine Aina
Most Talkative - - - - - -
Best Disposition --
- ---- Lucinda Sprague
Most Ambitious ----- ----
10 O'clock Scholar
Most Talented ------
Sternest ----- -
- - - - -Burr Heady
Most Eccentric - - - - -
- - - - Gertrude Palmer
Best Executive - - - - -
Best Speaker ---
Class Baby ------
Did Most for Class
- - - Bill Parsons
---- ----Jack Phillips
- - - -Russell Soper
- -Laverne Weirs
-- - - -John Juliano
- - -Audrey Tindale
- - - -John Palmer
- - - Chuck Taylor
- - - -Hazel Miller
- - - Mr. Anderson
- -Laverne Weirs
- -William Boyce
-- ----- Clare Lewis
- - - -Joyce Smith
' Compliments of
RocHEsTE:R GERMICIDE COMPANY
Rochester, New York
LIFE vibrates through every class and sports ac-
tivity at R. B. I. Through a Balanced Training
Program students not only acquire business skills
but develop magnetic personalities .... leading to
successful business careers. fOver 1200 R. B. I.
Graduates were placed in positions in 19395.
S E P T. 3'C'
clffos ROCHESTER Busmess INSTITUTE
172 Clinton Avenue South
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Mlm Il Mmm ll li T Comm v
M l D14
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Albion, New York
Albion, Ni Y.
Grade A Pasteurized M ilk and Cream Products
43 Main Street-Phone 527
The Corner Pharmacy
ALBION, N. Y.
HIGLEY ELECTRIC CHOOSE THE MATERIALS
for SEWING PROJECT
Ever thin Electrical at
y g Landauer 8x Strouse
ALBION'S ONLY DRY GOODS STORE
130 A very complete line of Quality A
. Piece Goods and Sewing Accessories
11 Main Street Awaits your selection
COLBURN LUMBER COMPANY
Lumber and Building Material
DU PONT PAINTS
5 Phone 259
t West Bank Street Albion, New York
Mobile Gasoline Mobile Oil
S O C O N Y
Compliments of Service SIRIIIOII
Charles W. Howard GREASING-TIRES
S P E C I A L T I E S
CHAS. IDEN IVYI.. PHILLIPS
DR. GEORGE s. BAKEMAN Cards
Phone 92-W 0
QUALITY DRUG STORE
ALBION, N. Y.
Albion, New York
ALBION MOTOR CO.
Chevrolet - Oldsmobile
Phone 102 I ' Albion, N. Y.
H Bl k Ed d B A hb ld Benj. G. Wilson Ward B. Wilson
P cl V P cl Treasurer Secr y
Charles G. Sxgnor D tor
Growers Cold Storage Co., Inc
WATERPORT, N. Y.
A BIRDS EYE
' -in 'ren - F
Western New York's
MODERN FIREPROOF COLD STORAGE
SMITH PHOTOGRAPH STUDIOS
Groceries, Meats and General Merchandise
East State Street, corner Clarendon Street
TELEPHONE 579 A
ALBION, N. Y.
ICE CREAM BAR
50 Main Street
ARE You HAUNTED
by the problem of what you are going to do
when you finish high school?
Can you think of a greater thrill than
opening your first pay envelope and count-
ing the money? 379 of our students ex-
perienced that thrill last year.
Chown has been filled to capacity each
year for the last two years, so if you would
like to be with us we suggest that you make
1 your reservation early.
Lunches A postcard will bring you our Career Book.
MAGAZINES 1-OBACCQ Chown School of Business
734-750 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
JOHN D. VANSTONE
C . COMPANY
ALBION DINER Buick Sales and Service
Phone 30 Albion, N. Y.
R. H. MOORE
Albion, N. Y.
Compliments of Dr. Scholl Complete
SANFORD B- CHURCH FOOT COMFORT SERVICE
Attorney Scientific Fitting
Albion, N. Y.
ROBERTS' SHOE STORE
Albion, N. Y.
of CARY B. FISH
West Bank Street Phone 195-Albion
Albion, New York
SNIDER PACKING CORPORATION
ALBION PROVISION CO.
ss Main st. A Phone 541 C0mP1ime'1fS of
FREE DELIVERY Pahura and Salvatore
Quality Meats and Courteous Service Albion, N. Y.
Albion's New Modern Equipped
Sanitary Meat Market
Flowers for Every Occasion
Corsages a Specialty
Albion, N. Y. Member of F. T. D. A. Phone 119
J. H. SAYERS, INC.
GEO. P. DOOLITTLE, D. D. S.
A'b""" New Yak CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
, Albion, N. Y.
That Good Gulf Gasoline
Kerosene, Range and Furnace Oil
Meland,S I. G. A. St0l'e
' 23 East Bank Street
Meats and Groceries
Albion, N. Y. Jerry D'Andrea
------- 6 Fairport ----- --- 18
--- O East Aurora --- ---- 0
--- 6 LeRoy ....... ..-- 7
--- 6 Batavia ........ --- 7
----- 6 East Rochester --- ---- O
-----2O Akron ..-------- --..- 7
-----l6 Medina ------ ---- 0
27 Batavia -- ..... 25
-----37 Oakfield --- -----2O
-----2l Akron --- ----15
-----l8 Aquinas -- ----,35
-----25 Holley --- -----.29
--,--28 Medina --t ----16
-----36 LeRoy --- -----23
-----23 Oakfield --- -----38
-----33 Akron --- --..--28
-----29 Holley ..-- -----31
----,.27 Batavia -- ----33
-----42 Medina ---- -----22
-----l7 LeRoy ------- ----42
-..---30 East Aurora ---- ---..35
-----38 Aquinas -..---- ----..51
----- 5 LeRoy --- ..-- 2
--- 3 Medina -- --- 0
--- 7 Oakfield --- --- 4
--- 4 Holley --- --- 0
--- 6 LeRoy --- --- 4
----- 2 Medina ---- --- 1
-----l5 Oakfield --.. --- 5
--.. 5 Holley --- --.. 2
---- 7 Attica --- --- 3
--- 5 Marshall --- -..---11
FOR COMPLETE COVERAGE
of High School Sports and Campus Activities-Read
THE ORLEANS AMERICAN
Orleans County's Oldest Newspaper
GOULD'S FLOWERS, Inc.
xczs CREAM DAIRY Pnooucrs
Albion - Medina - Lockport Cream Tgp M
, 27 Bank Street
PHONE sus ALBION N Y
PHONE 97 E B k s
LEO ENGLE GARAGE Compliments of
Hudson Sales and Service n S AMME-1-as
Sinclair Gas and Oils CLOTHING STORE
Main s""' N N. Main sf. Albion, N. Y.
Albion, New York
E. Burgio Phone 74
Cor. Clinton and Washington Sta.
ALBION PRODUCE CO.
Albion, New York R
Senior Class, '40
Bastian Brothers Co.
Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Designers of Emblems for
Clubs, Fraternities and Sororities
ENGRAVED PERSONAL CARDS CELLULOID BUTTONS
W. R. Tiefel, District Manager
McNALL 8: McNALL
House Furnishings Funeral Directors
52 North Main Street 156 South Main Street
Phone 115 ALBION, N. Y. Phone 77
L. F. SIMPSON, Proprietor
Albion, N. Y.
Esso Gasoline and Motor Oil
Verified Esso Lubrication
TIRE and BATTERY SERVICE
Corner Bank 8: Liberty Sts.
F. A. READ, Inc.
TIBBITS 8: SON
B. B. TRUMBLE
Ice Cream Periodicals
12 East Bank Street
Our Economy Service Starts at 85c
Free Call and Delivery Service
ALL GARMENTS INSURED WHILE IN OUR HANDS
Dresses Cleaned Without Shrinkage
Phone 204 JOHNNY sAEvA Albion, N. Y.
, 5 ks H1
S 5-xgxx ': X
L. KN A, Q
Q X 'xigkwww
ik xkxggx x .N
SIGNOR, REED, SIGNOR
Albion High School Bowling Leagues
COLLEGIATE CAP AND GOWN CO.
New York City
BUYING CHEAP INSURANCE TO SAVE MONEY
IS LIKE STOPPING A CLOCK TO SAVE TIME
To Be Sure of Sound Insurance Protection and Helpful
Dependable Service, Fairly Priced, See Us!
INSURANCE SERVICE AGENCY
MABEL R. LYON
Albion, New York Teleph
Kleindienst Motor Co.
Albion, N. Y. N. Main St.
M U N S 0 N ' S
CLASS OF 1940
Curry's Toggery Shoppe
Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry
29 E. Bank St., Albion, N. Y.
Better Baked Goods
Fo' CRAF F EY-THURBER
0 General Insurance
Albion Home Bakery
26 East Bank Street
20-A East Bank St.
C, KEDING Albion, New York
, - - I - - --l-1--T--7
'EE YEAR 0F EEllllEEEllll'!
A33 Producing Greater '- qT- !
2332 Results for Advertisers PR'NT'NG
3332 Albion Advertiser I
'939 ALBION'S BEST NEWSPAPER
Woods 8: Sprague
J. B. Merrill 8: Son
WHOLESALE FEED FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Pastry -- Bread - Cake - Pancake Albion Holley
F L O U R
J. H. ROBINSON
Phones 22 and 383
THE ROXBURY INN
Brockport, N. Y.
T O M ' S S T A N D
THOMAS FITZGERALD, Prop. E. K. BELL
1vuLL1oN DoLLAR HIGHWAY AT S - -
KNOWLESVILLE, N. Y. Tax: and Bus Service
Phone Medina 650-R I
Chicken Pies - Hamburgs 8: Hots
Joseph F. Watt
Plumbing, Tinning, Heating
Odd Fellows Temple
Albion, New York
TRIPP 8z HUBBELL
Albion, N. Y.
Compliments of Congratulations
J. J. NEWBERRY co. Class of ,40
Albion's Shopping KUTNER'S
Center FASHION CENTER
C""'P'i"'e"'S of H. DART PDRTER
ALBION AUTO PARTS
L. E. STARKWEATHER
Phone 401 Trust Co. Bldg. Albion, N Y
1 Holley, New York
McCormick - Deering
Sales - FARM IMPLEMENTS - Service
JOHN H. LARWOOD
FIVE CORNERS PHONE 27
Orleans County's Greatest
N. L. COLE
BOSTONlAN" Shoes for Men Building Material
VlTAL1TY" Shoes for Women
EARL D. LEIGH
I n s u r a n c e
Phone 192 Residence 455W
Rialto Theatre Building
124 East State Street
I N S U R A N C E
ARE YOU FULLY PROTECTED?
JOHN A. JACKSON, D. D. S.
223 South Main St.
Albion, New York
J. W. CRAMER, D.D.S
R. H. DOLLINGER, D.D.S
Albion, New York
Karl Wolfe, '25
Albion, N. Y.
Myers Electrical Store
Motors, Radios, Appliances
Electric Devices and Supplies
Fertilizers - Insecticides
Phone 577 Albion, N. Y.
The Music Center of
Western New York
LEVIS MUSIC STORES
33 South Ave. and 412 E. Main St.
RED 8: WHITE STORE
1 44 Clinton Street
H IECSHESTER P. Delivery Service
" ome o t e exnway nano
Garage Tow Service
B O O S T E R S
Charles Hart Harold H
327 E A Alb. N Y Charles Garrison Frank Mon
t ve., lon, . .
as John shourds Philip Fam
. . Elmer Wahl A F d
i Compliments of
U N D E R W O O D
Standard, N oiseless and Portable Typewriters
Ribbons and Carbon Paper
W. J. FITCHETT
230 First Street Niagara Falls, N. Y.
NEW YORK STATE GAS 8: ELECTRIC
Western Auto Associate
33 East Bank Street, Albion, N. Y.
AUTO SUPPLIES - RADIOS 6
ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES RAY'S DINER
Home Owned and Operated 19 Main Street
gne M0045 an! Qaiajogmes
gauy Qriniing Qc.
giigion, Chew Gym!
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The B.HQ S. Book
PUBLISHED BY AND FOR THE
BARRON HIGH SCHOOL
To Those From
B. H. S.
Who Gave Their
When America Called
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Men Ernum - 1912
martin Nrlmin 1514
Eugene Stebbins ..............
Jerome Coe ........................
Archie Taylor ....................
Everett Gordon ..... ..
Simon Rolstad ..... Q.
Will Barritt ........ ..
Russell Cheney ..... ..
Mildred Taylor ....... ........
Carl Brandt ........ ........
Morris Gordon ....... ........
Edgar Hunt ........................
Ray Smith ..........................
Clifford Christensen ........
Raymond Taylor ..............
Leonard Berg ................... .
Lois Cheney ..................,.....
Howard Christenson ........
Ruth Coe ..........,.................
Toni Ellsworth ..................
Ronald Johnston .,............
Lewis Mannel .........
Robert Post ............. ..
Douglas White .......
Harold Nieoll ....................
Clarenee Soderberg ..........
Blanche Fa by ....................
Henry Ellsworth ..............
Stephen Silkey ........
Luvern Wolcott ......
Lester West ,.......... ...... .
Noble Larson ....
Harold Mannel .....
Oren Olson .............
Basil McKenzie ...... .......
Elmer Severson ......
Willie Schultz ..........
Melvin Johnson ...... ,.,....
Arthur Teigen .......
Clyde Walsh ...... .......
Jonathan Coe .......... .......
Edwin Cole111 a 11 ................
Richard Degerstedt .,.,...1..
Leona rd Johnson .......
Clarence Pierre ...... .......
Herbert Roenihild ............
I-larry Chronquist ...........
Philip Falkenborg ............
Harold H2lg'Gl1l9lStG1' ........
Barney Johnson ................
Adelbert Kirkwood ..........
Keith Kella r ...............
Otto Loverude ........
Jennings Page .....
Edwin Solie .........
Golden Barritt .....
Ha rry Burnham ................ 1921
P. LL COON, Principal i
B. A. Milton College
M. A. University of Wisconsin
MISS EVNICE BEANIE
ILA. lBvloit Collvge
MISS THILDA WAHI,
B.A. N0l'tlllflllll College
M I SS ANNABELLE RITCHIE
B.A. Carroll College
VICTOR V. AXTELL
River Falls Normal
ARDIN F. FRISBIE
T110 Stout Iustitutv
MISS ALICE E. HOFFMAN
HS. Ullivvrsity of XVISUOHSIII
MISS GLADYS M. BOASE
The Stout Institute
MRS. I SABICLLIC YO UNG
Literary Editor -
Editor Boys' Athletics
Editor Girls" Athletics
Art Department -
Snapshot Department -
Senior Class Editor -
Junior Class Editor -
Sophomore Class Editor
Freshman Class Editor -
Business Manager - -
Assistant Business Manager - - -
The students get the fun of it,
The High School gets the fame,
The publishers get the money
And the staif gets all the blame,
- Eva Klein
- Fred Hall
- Ora Coe
THE number of tuition pupils attending Barron High School
has increased greatly in the past few years. This year
ninety-seven of the one hundred sixty-three students enrolled are
from without the district. They come, for the most part, from
the territory adjacent to the city and from the southern and
western parts of the county in which there are no high schools.
With the advent of so many tuition pupils, conditions have arisen
which require careful consideration and study.
The increased attendance requires and to a large extent
makes- possible a wider range of election in the course of study
pursued. But under present conditions, a proper diversification
is not possible, due to a lack of facilities for introducing the extra
courses. Our class rooms, as well as the assembly, are filled to
overflowing at all times by the classes in courses now prescribed.
Our teaching staff is overloaded with work. Our laboratories are
crowded and the equipment in them is inadequate for careful
The solution of the problem seems, to us, best accomplished
by increasing the size of the High School building and by increas-
ing the teaching force. An addition will be necessary shortly at
all events and if we would serve the cause of educating our young
people well, the sooner our facilities are enlarged, the better work
can be done.
SCHOOL SPIRIT '
What is school spirit and what does it amount to? School
spirit is to our school what patriotism is to our country. This is
our school and it is a good one. We are willing to do anything to
increase the fame and reputation of the school. We want to get
behind it and make it a winner even if a small personal sacrifice
is necessary. That is true school spirit.
The support given our basket ball teams the past year by the
students has been pitifully poor. There was but little cheering
at the games and the little that was manifested was very feeble.
The same spirit was shown when we had mass meetings at the
schoolhouse. Only a few of our old standbys really got' in and
made a noise. The rest stood silent or nearly so.
Our representatives have shown up well in the various con-
tests this year and we 'are proud of it. We have just as good or
even better prospects for next year. Let's all get our shoulder
to the wheel and make B. H. S. a winner. Let's show them that
we are backing our school to the limit. All together, let's boost
for Barron High I .
This is the first B. H. S. Book that has been issued since 1915.
Last year we had planned on getting out a book but on account
of the Flu the project had to be abandoned. Early this year the
matter was again taken up and elections to the staff were made.
Various matters were discussed and plans made but actual Work
did not begin until after the beginning of the second semester.
While the staff has put in many hours of hard thought and labor
on the book, We have enjoyed it and have tried to bring together
a book Worthy of bearing the name of B. H. S.
We wish to take this opportunity to thank all of the students
for their advice and contributions. Also we extend our thanks
to the members of the faculty who have helped us in our work
and Without Whom this book would never have been realized.
We sincerely hope that sometime in the future you may have
pleasant-memories of the days you spent in B. H. S. as you read
this book. If so, it fuliils its purpose.
Our High School days are nearly o'er,
These pleasures are for us no more.
With just a twinge of vain regret,
We wonder if we did credit
To those so deeply interested
In all the things we ever did.
To mother, who, with all her prayer,
Has builded castles in the air.
While father with his manly pride,
Has watched us into manhood stride.
Our teachers, too, We all do thank,
For helping us by being frank.
Now as We say our fond farewells,
Our fancy on the future dwells.
By mother's prayers and father's pride
fAnd teacher's rules we did abidejg
They'll help us o'er the tide of life
When Worth while things seem bot for strife.
BLANCHE RONEY, '20.
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Vice President-Blanche Roney.
Class Advisor-Mr. Coon.
uumgm ! LlllLll'll1e elevator lo success '
umm" . . gill!
. . is no! runnmg, tak' Ellm. 5
-ll 'iq the .stairs
1 X Q.
Class Flower: Yellow Rose.
Class- Colors: Green and Gold.
Alas, that such brilliangy should be
wasted 'on Barron.
For an all-around sportsman, give
Why Sllfll :in innocent face? Well,
lj innoc ce is bliss!
There is only one Fred Hall. That 4
as it should be. If he were
A twins, each would die
lgughing at the other.
Never studied, never wi1L
I get high marks by looking Wise
and saying nothing.
Hitch your Wagon to ai star. In
other words, aim high ffor a
Arguing is my vocation, and study-
ing Reviews my avocation.
ARDITH MCKEE P
Generally speaking, she is generally
Her bright smile haunts me still
Clear Lake is my favorite City.. Do
you know why?
l have a little sluidow that goes in
and out with mo, but what can I
he the use of him ismore
than I can see.
Still waiters run deep Cas Miss
Wahl once foundb.
Sho goes gziily tripping along.
A promising young novelistf' J
, I We love her for her Smile and gen-
KELLEY SIMON SON A
Oh! clon't you 1'G1116ll1llGl' Sweet
Alice, Ben Bolt?
The idol of the teachers, but ef'
he's hx un.
PEARL TIMBLIN gf
You ezm tell when Pearl is arouml
by those giggles of heres.
Senior Class History
FORTY-THREE Freshmen entered the portals of B. H. S. .in
the Fall of 1916, in exactly the same manner that all Fresh-
men have entered since time and high schools began. Scared?
Of course. Oh, how we envied the haughty demeanor, and the
feeling of "at homeness" of the Seniors, Juniors,-and worst ,of
all, those Sophomores.
That first morning, Mr. Fulton introduced a new bunch of
teachers to us-Mr. Lightfoot, Miss Bechtel, Miss Connell, and
Miss Meachem-and we wondered if they felt any of the fears
that lurked in our own hearts. '
That selfsame day we were told to bring to class the next
morning a theme entitled, "My Feelings on the First Day of High
School," and many were the feelings expressed. I have no doubt
but that these same eloquent selections Cwhich so vividly ex-
pressed these feelingsl will be set down in history as some of
the greatest literary productions the world has ever known-as
we were the most brilliant class of Freshmen Barron has ever
seen before or sincef ?J.
Under Mr. ,Lightfoot's tutelage we formed a Freshman 'Lit-
erary Society which was' the envy of the rest of the High School.
You see, they were so jealous of our merits, that they would not
let us belong to their societies for fear of "out'coloring" them.
We were also ably represented by verdant stars, that year, on
both of the basket ball teams, namely, Harry Burnham, Ora Coe,
Gladys Patrick, and Blanche Roney.
To cap the climax of that year, we had a camping trip to
Poskin Lake, the- last of May, which will never be forgotten by
us-or the inhabitants of Poskin, who witnessed for heardj the
night shirt parade and other memorable events.
Most of us returned in the fall of 1917 as full fledged Sopho-
mores, and forgot that the time had ever existed, when we were
otherwise Cmuch to the dismay of that year's class of Froshj.
Our second year passed quite uneventfully Cdue, perhaps,
to the strenuous attentionC?J to our studies, and before we
knew it, we were Juniors. Now we were getting along in the
world, and could watch with indifferent eyes, the petty squabbles
between Sophomores and Freshies.
That fall we gave the Senior class a theater party, and they
returned- the favor later on, with a sleigh-ride to Rice Lake, to
witness a basket ball game. Of course Rice Lake games are ex-
citing things, and I do not know whether it was this that made
such a strong impression on one of the drivers of the teams, or
not. At any rate that is the only way I can account for his
slightlyf ?J bibulous appearance when the time came to go home.
Interchanging of festivities ceased, after the sleighride,
until the second of May, 1919, when the Junior-Senior banquet
and prom occurred. Upon this momentous occasion, the 'upper
hall was decorated- with our class colors, pink and Whitegwwhile
the assembly room was prettily disguised with the colors of the
Class 'of '19-blue and gold. A four course dinner was served,
and the Seniors and Faculty were presented with the Senior class
flower, the yellow rose.
'After the sumptuous repast had been dispensed with Qdon't
you admire my vocabulary?J, toasts were given to the Seniors,
the Faculty, and the Juniors. Then Anne Schultz read the Senior
class prophecy, which predicted brilliant futures for all, and Ber-
nice Berg gave the last will and testament of the Seniors, in
which "Bone", freckles, and bow legs mingled promiscuously.
After this the company adjourned to the ball room-alias
the well known assembly-where, after a. short program by Miss
Blanche Hulbert, Miss Stephens, Harold Finnemore, and Ruth
Gordon, dancing was enjoyed for the remainder of the evening.
At commencement time, we assumed the arduous .duties that
are usually expected of servile Juniors. Our repertoire included
such trivial matters as subjecting ourselves to slaughter house
odors, stingy nettles, mucky swamps, and wire fences, all in order
that the Seniors might have hall decorations. Other favors that
followed 'in short order, were, ushering at the Baccalaureate Ser-
mon, Class Play, and Commencement Exercises. Then our Junior
year. was over, and when we came back in the fall it was, for the
last time Clet us hopej, as--Seniors l ll
Our number has decreased from forty-three to nineteen. But
we are still as happy a bunch as ever. We received our class rings
in November and have worn them constantly, to.let the world
know that we are Seniors. I
Our class festivities this year have been a minus quantity
but we are patiently waiting for the eventful occasion when we
shall be the honored guests, as all worthy Seniors have been be-
fore. It will gladden our hearts exceedingly to see the Class of
'21 usher, etc., at our exercises, even as ,we did last year. We
know that they are happiest when they are helping others, in
short, they are the "helpingest" class we ever saw, especially at
helping the teachers to keep order in the main room. When we
are gone, we know they will try to fill our shoes creditably, al-
though we have our doubts as to whether this can de done. We
are also sure that they will miss us terribly. But now, Henuff
said,"-so-au revoir to the Class of 1920.
ARDITH McKEE, '20.
WHEN A FELLER NEEDS A FRIEND
When you hear your dinner calling you, and Miss Hoff-
man won't let you go until someone picks up that marble.
When you throw an eraser across the room just as Mr. Coon
enters the door.
When you want to talk about the events of the night before
and someone shooes you into the main room to study.
When you are peacefully sleeping in class and your teacher
calls on you to recite. '
When you go downstairs four steps at a time and are called
back to do it in a more dignified manner.
When your clock is twenty minutes behind the one at school,
thereby causing you to be tardy. H
When you., have spring fever and miss an afternoon at school
and yourfolks won't write you an excuse.
Whenlyou slip on something and.spread your length on the
fioor in front of the whole assembly. I
When Miss Ritchie tells you that you can do without your
gum and may deposit it in the waste basket.
iWhen.you have to get those geometry problems done before
you go home and every time you think you are through, Mr. Coon
saysg "There is an error in that some place."
When you walk into the 'main room and you can't tell what
they are laughing at until you discover the sign that some kindly
person has pinned on your back. Then you don't believe in signs
until you get a chance to make someone else the victim.
OLD FAVORITES I
Raymond H.-"I had chosen the topic Paul, just reported on."
Charles S.-"Me? Did you mean me ?"
Magne S.-"It seems to me that we are wandering from the
' Edith K.-"And then he said .... "
Gordon P.-"That? Why I didn't see that in the lesson. I
guess it wasn't important."
Raymond L.-"As to that, I really can't say."
Laura P.-CSleepilyJ "Did'you call on me ?"
Fred H.-"That's all I know."
Mr. C.-"Explain that more fully, please."
Ardith M.-"I don't know much about it, but .... "
Mr. A.-"I said, LET'S HAVE IT QUIET N OW."
Miss R. fto Seniorsb-"You are the silliest class I have."
Paul I-I.-"Naw, all you have to do is-"
Wayne C.-"Oh, is that so ?"
Everyone-"We want a gym."
In , .V .
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Vice President-Eva Klein.
Secretary Treasurer-Amelia Horne.
Class Advisors-Miss Bean.
I 1 1 ,
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E. Hilllllllilllll, , A111-UIHISOII, C1ll'0llll1liSt, Espvsoth, Alldc-1's'o11, Arncson
Hagen, :B0ll1'd1112l11, Blll'1ll1Zl11l, D. Butlvr, Borg
Cowley, A. Ililllllllilllll, C. Butler, Davidson, Clenunons
nl , -
E.Th0n1pson, McKinny, M. Johnson, Tilnblin, Soderberg, I. Smith, L. Thompson
E. Smlth, P. Johnson, Qunm, Horne, Strulld, Sambe-rg
Post, J osephson, lNICEilth1'O11, Klein, Hanson
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When she laughs theworld laughs
When Iufeel good I'm happy.
Giggle, giggle, all the while.
Eat, drink, and be merry, for to-
morrow' we die.
Courtesy and honor are the prime
virtues of womanhood.
Who in height all others does
And chases ten nights out of
nine? 'Tis Boots.
I aim high.
DEAN BUTLER ' J
Kind hearts are more than coro-
While she liveth she hath a good
tongue in her head.
Full of fun and mischief too,
But mostly doing things he
shouldn't do. ' .
Content to do his duty, and in
duty Iind full- reward. .
To him, silence is golden.
I pity timid men.
Once 'a friend always a friend.
One ear it heard, at the other out
A ready'remark and a smile.
Quiet i11 appearance, with motives
Her life has many a hope and aim.
t'Oh! cheer upg you'll soon, be
PALMER JOHNSON 1
Athletics is indispensable to the
life of young men.
GLADYS J O SEPH SON
Ilnthinking, idle, wild and young,
She laughed and danced and
'talked and sung.
EVA KLEIN I
Pretty to walk With, witty to talk
with, and pleasant to think of.
A RTHITR LEHMAN
Nature might.arise and say to all
the world, "This is a man."
He's such an V- unsophisticated
' It is not length of years that mea-
sures Wisdom. .
LLOYD NELSON '
Darn it, I wish I was big.
LAURA POST .
Our sophisticated Junior.
Quiet, but talkative on occasions.
ELMER SAMBERG '
Pleased with a rattle, tickled with
a straw. -
Hitch your Wagon to a star,
Keep your seat and there you are.
Manager of the biggest smile in
B. H. S.
INEZ SMITH LEAH THOMPSON H V-
Demure, quiet, and reserved. Hel. Salad hath power to Charm
LOIS SMITH the masculine heart land stom-
A merry heart doeth good. Mm'
ESTHER THOMPSON VERNA TIMBLIN
A great deal of fun lurks behind She looked so meek and was not
that solemn Visage. meek at all.
History of the Class of '21
In the fall of 1917, the largest class of Freshmen known yet,
entered the soon-to-be well known portals of B. H. S. They were
a curious procession of big and little, scared, young people, and
according to the Sophs, above the usual mark when it came to
greenness. After suiering the consequences of this feature for
a few days, they became athome and took it all as a matter to
beendured by all in their turn. Their first days were spent in
the usual Freshman pastime of getting' lost and wandering into
a Soph class, much to the enjoyment of the Sophs and their own
discomfiture. Then the rest of the year of their infancy was
spent as children will, in having a good time, as well as filling their
vacant brains with such knowledge as came their way. Some of
the boys tried their hand at basket ball and although usually
defeated they were not quitters, but came back at their opponents
The next fall they again passed through the door of learning,
but now they were Sophomores and below them was another
vastly inferior bunch whose verdant nature provided the Sophs
with plenty of amusement for the rest of the year. The class
this year was not as large as before. Some of the "seekers for
knowledge" had faltered and fallen along the way, but the class
was still strong. Aside from being a source of perpetual woe to
the Frosh and a worry to the faculty this year passed quietly.
The girls purchased sweaters for the basket ball team and after
sewing the B. H. S. monograms on them presented them to the
school. They also served as kitchen mechanics at the J unior-Se-
nior banquet. .
September, 1919, found them back at B. H. S. as Juniors.
Before. Christmas they broke all precedents by purchasing their
class rings. This year soon passed and as it closes we will express
this wish, "May we see them all back next year for a glorious
finish to their High School career. -
ESTHER BORG, '21.
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Class Advisors-Miss Boase,
, My books worry me not a little
But I know there will come a time
When the tests will look like a riddle
And thoughts steer clear of my mind.
Sometime I will think-"Oh, if only
Some job I had learned to do well."
Butpaths will always be stony
for those who in ignorance dwell.
! i.-. ,,
Halvorson, Koerner, Coe, E. Johnson, Erickson, Hendrickson, 'Ho1man, Loverude, Fox
BroWn,. Hunt, Eckley, Burnhom, N. Johnson, JOSGDIISOII, Buck
Atwater, E. Peterson, Falkenborg, Nordlee
Libring, , Smith, M. Severson, Knutson, G.AS9V91'S011, Haraldson, Hanson
Meyer, Yeoman, Ostenson, Huston, Wegan, Swan
V Gleiter, Williams, Mikulanec, Kuhnley, H. Peterson
, ' Sophomores
A very modest maiden.
Miss Ritehie's only .vonsolation.
"Triple jointed." .
EDNA BURNHAM .
There's a little bit of bad in every
good little girl.
WAYNE COE -
Tl16l'0'S a lot of deviltry beneath
his mild, exterior.
A winning way and a pleasant
Bill, our only headlight!
DENA ERICKSON .
The course of true love never did
run smoothly, y'know.
1 Iv'ry--in a nutshell fcan you
imagine it?J. A
ROBERT FERRIS . t
For goodness' sake!
Never thinks of blushing.
Ask her how to blush.
MEREDITH HANSON ,
It's nice to get up in the morning,
But it's nicer to lie in bed.
She is chubby and square,
But we don't much care.
Wireless! - I
Smile .a while!
Friends, she has many, enemies,
The star athlete I,
RUTH JOSEPHSON, .
'XVe know little of her, but that
little is good.
Never has anything to do.1?l,
HENRY -KOERNER ' 1
A 12 o'elock fellow in a 9 o'eloc-k
town. A '
Serene but sweet.
He's always at work.f?7 -
A blushing bud of innocence-I
011, I don't care.
Does he ever study?
I've often heard defended,
The least said the soonest mended.
ANN ELIZABETH OSTENSON
' Her smiles, for ahgoal. A - .
She liveth on hopes.
'Silence is golden.
Her sweetness belies the saying
that fiery hair and a hot temper
go together. ' i
GLADYS SEVERSON '
"Expression,'f is her hobby.
MARIE SEVERSON A
Neat as a pin.
'6You'd. be s'prised."
Never in 'mischief.
JOSEPH SWAN 1
The great architect.
ESTHER WEGAN '
She's young but Oh, My !.
GLADYS WILLIAMS '
Her chief delight is learning.
An Illinois peach.
A Prairie Farm guy we call Pete,
One day came late to his seat,
And when asked just why
So much time had passed by
He said, "Go to fthe place where there's heat.
I know a giggling young girl
Who goes by the name of Pearly
In History class,
That mischievious lass
Sets poor Magne's brain in a whirl.
A wee little fellow named Bert,
Has taken it upon him to flirty ,
. So many hearts has he cracked
With his Cupid-like act,
That thevgirls vow they'll make him
CQ stands for our principal Coon,
The man who at morning and noon
Gives us loads of advice
As to conduct that's nice,
Why don't you take some of it soon.
We have a Senior 'named Barritt,
His brilliance+-alas! I don't share it.
He gets such high marks
CFor he's one of those sharks!
And he never receives a demerit.
There once was a young man named Paul,
Who never became very tall,
And who slept all the time
'Till four, from twenty to nine,
So his standings were painfully low.
A Freshman we all know as Helen,
Went down to the river and fell ing
No help ever came, -
CNo, I'm not to blamej
So I guess she is still there a-yellin'.
There once was a spectacled lass 4 i
Who was dreaming in Mr. Coon's class,
But will no more, I trust,
For she got rather fussed
And was laughed at, bythe rest of the mass.
A young imp of -Satan called Ray,
Was teased so much every day,
That he changed his gay socks
Which had caused many shocks
But which made all the girls look his way.
A A 0,49
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A President-Winnifred Anderson.
Vice President-Gertrude Meyer.
Treasurer-Lewis Dowd. Q
Class Advisors+Miss Ritchie,
A freshman stood on a burning deck-
As far as we could learn,
He stood in perfect safety, for
He was too green to burn.
Kallenback, Carlson, I-Iedenstrom, Larson, Lilly, A. Kelly .
Lovierude, Babcock. K. Kelly, - Bagley, Falk, Foss
FZllllg'1'911, , Davidson, Kirkwood, Brown Berg Coe Foy J ones '
, 2 ' y 's - 9 L
Cowley, Lllmpmail, Heffner, R.H2l1'tZLJ11, Clirouquist, Ross, Locke, I.Ha1rtze1l, Davis
Meyer, Olson, Wintrone, Orn, Nelson, Coon, Swanson, Simonson, Blair, Wipperman
H. Ness, ,Simon, Wallzlce, I. Ness, Rogers, Barstad, Maxson
B Reed, Mason, Patrick, Christensen
VVhen mischief' prevails she is al-
ways there. .
HOLLIS BABCOCK ,
He is a man who does his own
thinking' and needs but little ad-
DELTA RAGLEY A b
Tall and Slilll,Al192lf and prim.
His blushes coine and go.
DOROTHEA- BERG ' ,
A winning way. a' pleasant smile.
FLORENCE BLAIR l
Always busy as a bee. '
She has two eyes, so soft and
nfrnm. CARLSON .
She isn't as meek as she looks.
In her friendship there is nothing
He speaks to no one but boys.
Curly-locks, curly-locks, wilt thou
Lzlugh andngrow fat.
'Tis feared he will die of over-
Sober in all things, wise in a few.
A true friend.
A cherub's face, a rascal all the
One sweet smile, and then an-
The fairness of her face no tongue
can tell. '
"C" is for Clara, .
Studious and alert, '
- Now wouldn't it be shocking. .
'If she'd start to flirt?
eRANo1's Foss ' '
No hone knows what she is thi11k-
ing about. A
A ll1OllPSt little maiden. -
IDA HARTZELL .I .
It does one good to look at her
big, brown eyes.
Always happy as the lark.
SOIIIGHIIIHS I think 111111 in love.
VERA JONES '
W e buy her for what she's worth
and sell ,her for what she thinks
sl1e's worth. ' A- '
HAROLD HEFFNER ' -
Bright eyes that reigned intlu-
' ence. e'
Does she ever sit still? A
Amen KELLY - '
She would do anything for her
brother. ' I
KENNETH KELLY -
With such fiery hair he Inust
have a l1ot tem'per,. ,
JANET KIRKWOOD ' -
We see her charming, but we see
not half the' charms her IlOVVl1-
cast modesty conceals.
CLIFFORD LARSON '
Ain't he cute?
Ambitious is he.
He's short but, Oh, My!
Wiser than men think.
A gentleman thro' and thro' but
oh, how bashful! '
No wonder they call her "happy,"
she always has a smile.
Her dignity so well becomes her.
Freckles, under them lie misehief.
In her there is little to 4-ritivise.
INGA NESS -
. She is her mother's little angel
Still waters run deep.
BESSIE OLSON A
Her smile is as broad as the day
Fair' without, faithful within.
DORIS PITZER '
The star of the qelass.
Two little dimples on her cheeks
and she smiles, 011, so sweetly!
You eouldn't part him from his
A jolly good scout.
Where'er he is, there lurks mis-
Her eyes tell tales that words
cannot express. '
Who would ever think that she
No one ever said anything but
niee words to her.
As to wit, if not first, in the very
A quiet friend.
A Freshman, to the q-ustion marks on his English paper-
What are you there for, little buttonhook?
And all your million brothers.
There's ten of you on my paper,
How many on the others?
, The Sinking, of the Tuscania
CAs described by a survivor.5
oN THE morning of thetwenty-fourth of January, 1918, the
. Tuscaniafllay in the harbor of Hoboken, New Jersey, waiting
forthe American troops to board it. We were ordered to go up to
the garlg plaffkabefore daylight. It was a cold, snappy morning,
and as l'vve'had been standing outside in the snow for about two
hours, we were glad, to have orders to load on.
Weilstarted out of the harbor about ten o'clock, when every
soldier W?asi'brdered below to prevent information that American
troops' iveieiaboard.. Afterlwe had been out at sea for about two
hours we were again alloweduto come on deck. As We were pass-
ingnoutdof sight ,of land we were all wondering how long we would
bg...gpn,e, or if we should ever see the United States again.
After sailing north for two days, we landed at Halifax. Here
we .dropped anchor and waited for a convoy of eleven ships. - We
remained in Halifaxfor one day and a half when we again started
out., .Towards evening of the same day, the boat began ito roll
and pitch, owing to the rough sea, but we considered it all great
sport. H - ' . . -
. Everything went well until the third day when we ran into
a, severe storm. The wind blew so strong that we could hardly
stand on our feet. When the waves began to break over the ship
everyone was ordered below. That night, when we were eating
supper, one of the mess tables broke loose from the wall and went
slidingwacross the ship with about a dozen fellows under it. Al-
though it waslserious at the time we could not help but laugh. ,
:About this time some of the fellows began to drop off and
not go to their meals. Some were very seasick and .others were
not bothered in the least. After we were out at sea for about
seven days all the fellows began to recover, thus making it poss-
ible to enjoy theA..trip. Among the amusements were boxing and
wrestling matches which were held every afternoon Q
, The twelfth! day out we had a great scare. We were then in
the most dangerous place for submarines and mines. About three
o'clock in the morning the boat began to pitch and dive, then, hit-
ting a high wave, it seemed to stop still with a jerk. We all woke
up and started for the gangways with our lifebelts, thinking we
had been torpedoed. We all laughed about our great scare and
thought it was a good joke.
.The' next day, about four or five o'clock, we saw a little
gllmpse of the rocky coast of Ireland and Scotland. We were
all very happy to see land and, of course, thought wevwere then'
safe 'from submarine attacks. - A H
It was only about an hour after this that we 'received agreat
surprise. We had Just finished our supper when there Was a
terrible crash which sent us tumbling in all directions. Some
were badly hurt but others did not receive a scratch. Because
the boat tipped to one side as soon as it was struck, we knew
it would sink in a few minutes. Six of the fellows out of my com-
pany were assigned to a lifeboat crew to lower lifeboats. We
did not know the first thing about lowering lifeboats, but we did
our best. We had an English crew and as soon as the boat was
hit they took the first lifeboats and left us to do as best we could.
Our crew lowered three safely, but the crew next to us were not
so fortunate. The ropes broke on one of the derricks and let one
lifeboat full of men, go tumbling into thewater. Nearly all of
these men were killed by the fall. After the lifeboat crews
had lowered all the boats there were only these crews and a' few
men left. It was now necessary to make a raft or 'wait until
someone came to our rescue. We waited for about one hour when
a destroyer came speeding through the dark and pulled up along-
side. As soon as her men threw ropes to us we made them fast
and started sliding down the ropes to the deck of the destroyer.
At this time there were many men in the water crying for help.
Some of them were screaming with pain because their bodies were
crushed between the two boats. After about three hundred sol-
diers were on the deck of the destroyer, the ropes were cut 'loose
and we started on a sixty-mile trip to Carrickfergus, Ireland.
Just as soon as the destroyer started out and moved away
from the Tuscania, a torpedo was fired only missing us by thirty
feet. We landed in Carrickfergus, Ireland, where we were asked
to give our full name, our parents' name and address, and the
company and regiment to which we belonged.
After this we were well cared for by the Irish and English
soldiers, or English soldiers serving in Ireland. We did not know
whether they were English or Irish at that time. We stayed in
Carrickfergus two days and then we went to Buchanan, Ireland.
Here we, received a great welcome from the Irish people. We
seemed to be welcome to anything they had. As soon as we could
get enough of our men together we took roll, thus finding that
we had only forty men left. We, of course, thought that all the
rest of our men were lost, but as we learned later, others were
saved by different destroyers. We stayed in Buchanan for five
days when a little Irish train came along and we were taken- to
Londonderry, from which place we sailed to England.
After we had been in Winchester, England, a short time, the
remainder of our company came with the exception of two men,
Ben Brown and Homer Anderson. For two weeks we were con-
stantly expecting Ben and Homer, but after that time we gave
up all hope of their return. Although We have never heard any-
thing about them, they must have been either drowned or killed.
Such a fate is only one instance of the cruelties committed by the
HARRY BURNHAM, '21.
Co. E., 107th Supply Train.
war loving Germans.
Opp. Score Bailron
.... 9 .................. 20
Bruce ........... ....... 2 0 .................. 31
28 .................. 19
F Smith Mr. Frisbie, Coach Koerner
Johnson, Capt. Pederson Barritt
n Basket Ball Schedule 1920
Date . Place Opponents
Jan. Barron ....... ....... C Iear Lake
Jan. Bruce ..... ....... B ruce ........... ....... 2 7
Jan. Barron ....... ....... C ameron .....
Jan. Barron ....... ....... L adysmith-
Feb. Barron ................ .......
Feb- Cameron n ......... Q ...... ....... C ameron ........... .
Feb. Chippewa Falls .............. Rice Lake ................
Marg Clear Lake ......... - ............. Clear' Lake
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4' r iBOYS'BASKET BALL
THE first trip that the boys' team made was to Bruce. We
were in high spirits until we arrived there. Then we found
th-at the "hall" was only eighteen feet wide and forty feet long,
and had cracker boxes for bounding boards and barrel hoops for
baskets. This gave Br-uce the advantage as they were used to
these conditions. 'After running three blocks through the -snow
clothed in our' B. B. suits and freezing nearly to death in the hall
we had no chance. The game ended: Bruce 27, Barron 7. Only
one thing remains in 'our memories of this trip and that is when
"Dan" went into the wrong room. . - -
,Our next trip was to Cameron. We went over with two sleigh-
loads of rooters, but the roads made us allwish for anything but
asleighride. Cameron, as everyone knows, received the hardest
rub they ever had on their own floor. The game was rough from
start to finish but Cameron had the advantage in weight if not
in basket shooting. We made four field baskets to their two, but
they scored heavily on free throws. The score was: Cameron 9,
Barron 8. T .
The trip to Chippewa Falls was our longest and most inter-
esting trip. This trip was taken to play an elimination game with
Rice Lake. Our boys were a little afraid to get into the game in
the first half and it ended with a score of 19 to' 4 in favor of Rice
Lake, but in the second half, little "Dan" went through- the big
fellows like a whirlwind. ' We made 15 points to their 9 that half.
Final score, Rice Lake 28, Barron 19. We all have souvenirs of
Chippewa Hotel to remember the trip by. '
Our last trip was to Clear Lake. We were accompanied by
the girls' team on this trip. We were out to win this game as
they had beaten us on our home floor. It was a fast game from
start to finish, but we secured the lead and kept it. "Dan,"-by
his wonderful playing, won the favor of the Clear Lake girls.
He was entertained by one of them after the game and the mails
have been increased greatly between Barron and Clear Lake since
that time, We hear. , But al1's fair' in love and War. Score: Clear
Lake 14, Barron 18. ,Q ,
The trip to Ladysmith was called off by them on account of
sickness. Star Work by Hank and Art enabled us to Win most of
our games at home. But most of you saw them so no further
mention of them is made here.
GORDON PEDERSON '20.
l... -.1 .l
' GIRLS' ATHLETICS
The girls of Barron High School, desirous of keeping in phys-
ical trim, organized a class in athletics with Miss Wahl as in-
structor. They met twice a Week at Anderson's Hall for practice.
However, due to the poorly heated building, several of the
class had to drop out because of the severe colds they caught.
This is only one of the many reasons Why We' should have a gym.
In spite of this handicap, a- team was chosen from the class
to represent the school in' basket ball. Although they were not
victorious in the tvvogames which they played, it was not a failing
enterprise, for everyone in the class received much benefit from
the exercise. It kept us in good health and added much to our
grace and beauty. Also, it was considered fun, and was enjoyed
by all who took part.
If .you Wishnfor a definite report of what others think of our
team, ask the enthusiastic students who Went to Clear Lake with
them, if they didn't have a great time.
But the thing We are most fully convinced of, is that We need
a gym. Some place Where We can meet regularly the year 'round
and be sure of having the right conditions for our physical Wel-
fare as well as our mental.
WHY CAN'T WE HAVE ONE?
"A gym we need,
A ,gym we want,
A gym We're going to get,
Roar about it,
Score about it,
Swear, kick, bawlg
Cuss about it,
Fuss about it,
The gym is Worth it all." '
B. H. S. Book 1915.
EVA KLEIN, '21.
We're still at it.
- JOHNSON, FOl'XV2l1'd COIQ,.Cl311f91' FALKENBORG, Guard
PATRICK, Guard , HUSTON, Center Gum'
HEDENSTROM, Sub. BURNHAM, Forward
MISS YVAHL, C0z1Ch I '
Lost in No Man's Land i
HERE was no doubt of it. Mickey was lost. He thought that
T he was near the battalion P. C., but the country seemed en-
tirely unfamiliar. Mickey was utterly, hopelessly lost and of all
places to be lost! What couldbe worse than that dreary, desolate,
shell-swept area between the lines, known as No Man's Land!
Mickey was the battalion runner of the Second battalion of
the "Fighting Sixty-ninth" infantry. Every man in the battalion
and, in fact, most of the regiment, knew and loved this slight,
red-haired, quick-tempered Irish lad, who had a cheery smile and
a good,-natured word for them all as he passed by on his round
of duty. -
The dark and gloomy French day was fading into a gloomier
darkness, when Mickey was called to report to Major Hayden.
He was to carry a message, he learned, to the Colonel of the
adjoining regiment. As he received the message in silence, he
was thrilled through, for it contained orders that on the next
morning an attack was to be made on the hitherto impenetrable
Kremhilde Stellung. This was a line of defense that the Germans
had held secure through three years of war and was regarded
as one of the hardest sectors to take on the whole front.
Mickey received his orders, saluted the Major, and sped away
in the gathering darkness. It was hard walking but there was
no chance of losing his way, for the P. C. to which he was going
was only about a mile distant and all he had to do was to follow
airavine that led parallel to the front lines.
'Mickey delivered the message and started back. He had
plenty of time now and as he walked along slowly, Mickey was
thinking of a pair of blue eyes that smiled into his and a pair of
arms that stole caressingly around his neck. He still felt the soft
warm lips that kissed his cheek as he stood on the wharf at New
York, straight and erect in his khaki, while he bade her goodbye.
Deep in his musings, Mickey did' not notice that he had
turned up a smaller connecting ravine that led toward the Ger-
man lines, until he had traversed some distance. Then he began
to look for headquarters, but not a familiar landmark met his
gaze save the ever present, half water-filled shell holes. He re-
solved to seek one of these for shelter and await the dawn to find
his regiment. He slid quietly into a large hole and settled down
for the long wait. .
As his eyes became more accustomed to the pitchy blackness,
he glanced over to the other side of the shell hole. What was
that dark, indistinguishable form that crouched directly across
from him? It was less than ten feet away, but Mickey's eyes
could not pierce the gloom. He hugged the bank, hardly daring
to. breathe, and waited for some movement of the object. Then
M1ckey's ears caught a dull murmur of voices. The words were
unintelligible, but a syllable here and there proved the speakers
to be Germans. Heavens! Could this be a Boche outpost and that
indefinable object a sentry? If so, it was high time that, Mickey
was moving, for if a relief came out they would probably find
him and then it would be all over for Mickey. Mickey caught the
gleam of a bayonet across from him and fancied he could hear
the sentry breathing.
Then suddenly there was a dull roar and the heavens-blazed
into brightness. Mickey glanced at his wrist watch and noted
that it was midnight.. This must be the barrage preparatory to
the morning's attack. It seemed as if all the guns on earth had
broken loose in that awful moment. Their ghastly flashes came
so often that the earth was as bright as day. It was now or
never with Mickey! If he waited, discovery was certain. He
gathered his muscles and, with his trench knife extended in one
hand and his revolver in the other, he gave a mighty spring which
carried him across the shell hole. As he landed, he caught a
glimpse of the man's foreheadg it was covered with blood. Mickey
looked closer and saw that the man was dead. He had been shot
in the head but instead of falling he had leaned naturally against
the bank. '
Mickey glanced around him and in the flashes of light dis-
tinguished, a short distance away, the familiar bulk of Hil1!288,
whiche he knew was the first objectiveof his battalion in the at-
tack. He was within the German lines! Here was his chance
to do something for the battalion and his country! He crawled
slowly up the hill until he was within a short distance of the top.
He could see the flashes of a machine gun below him and toward
this he made his way. He crept up close and with his revolver
he picked off the two J errys who were operating it. Then he made
a dash for the machine gun nest and the cover it aiorded. i
From here he managed to silence two more machine guns
without being discovered. He again glanced at his watch and saw
that it was four o'clock. Soon the attack would begin. If he
could only hold out until his comrades came! Then the thought
came, what if they should mistake him for a Boche? Mickey had
no time for such thoughts, however, for he felt a twinge of pain
in his shoulder. Mickey then lapsed into unconsciousness.
When he awoke, he was in a clean white cot and the Major
was beside him. After the Major heard his story, he went out and
told all the men of the regiment. Thus it was that they loved
their little Irish lad ,more than ever. .
Mickey was in the hospitalfa long time, but everyone was
very kind and great joycame to him a few months later when
he stepped off the gang plank at New York and gazed into those
wondrous blue eyes that stared with rapture at the Croix de
Guerre which Mickey now wears on his breast.
GOLDEN BARRITT, '20,
Co. D, 117th Engineers, Rainbow Division.
WHAT WE WGULD LIKE TO HEAR
MR. COON-SAIVIII afraid you don't
quite understand the process. Let
me do it for you."
MISS IVAHL-"That lesson was
too long: for you. Just dismiss it
from your minds. a11d let's dis-
cuss high school dances."
MISS IQRICANIC---"Clie:rles. you may
ente1'tain us this period."
MISS RITCIIIIC ---"You're getting
too serious. children. Remember,
you're only young once."
MR. COON CsarcasticallyI-"You
II0ll't understand itl- Where were
you- wI1en I explained it?"
MISS WAHL-"The lesson was not
as long as it should have been."
MISS BIGANIG-"Tl1osc who simply
cannot pay attention quietly. may
report to me after school."
MISS RITCHIIC-"Now, let's have
no more of this silliness. You
need to hold yourselves down."
'MISS PIOIEFIXIAN-"GrI1'IS, you may
spend this period in whispering."
MISS ROASIC-"Tl1at is just right.
MII. AX'I'IfIIlL--"If I hear' anyone
whispering I will reward them
with one of Leah's boxes of
MR. FRISI-lllfl--"You're the best
boys I ever taught. I'll hate to
MISS II0I4'I1'MAN-"Girls, l've -
asked M You -- not - to ---
whisper. Won't - you - please
- stop?" -
MISS IllIASIC-"People, people !"
MR. AXTIGLL-"I want -it 'IIIIIIOI'-
stood that there is to be no 'whis-
pering this period."
MR. I4'RlSI1IIil-"I hope there's not
another class like this i11 the
I WHAT THEY Wouw LIKE TO HEAR
MR. U4ION-t'CertainlyI I have
prepared my lesson so thorouehlv
that I can explain every exercise
MISS IVAHL---"Yes, please. Thank
M I SS HIGANIG-Cor1'ect expression.
MISS RITCI-IIIC--"History is lllj'
strong point. I believe that 'his-
tory repeats itself' and i want to
know more about past and pres-
ent history so that I may make
MISS HOFFMAN-"Some more of
those easy problems! I wish she
would give us something to mike
MISS ROASE--"I have my sewing,
notebooks and-pencils. I have
MR. AXTICLL-'KI love to have
those frequent tests. It gives me
a line chance to prove my abil-
MR. PIRISIIIIC-"Yes! I got all ot
my drawing material from the
book room this morning."
WHAT THEY REALLY HEAR
MR. CO0N+"Oh - Ah - I didn't
study that- one." '
MISS WAHI,-"Yep! Huh?"
MISS BEANIC-"I hain't got them
there things wrote that we was to
have did todayf'
MISS RITCHIE-'il lIOI1'lI see any
sense in studying about that
'istone age" stuff. I CI01I'lL care
what happened to those old bird-f
a thousand years ago. IVl1at's
the good of it?"
MISS IIOFFMAN-"YVe I1'lVe11'l'
had any like those before."
.IIISS HOASIG-"I forgot my sew-
ing, note book, and pencil. I for-
got to bring my apron."
MR. AXTELL-"Another of those
darn tests today and I don't know
a thing about the lesson."
MR. FRISRIE-"I forgot that."
A new seat in the main roo111.
Mine 110 longer supports me in com-
Fred Halls raven locks.-Charles
A permanent wave like Ora's.-
A new line of argument, abound-
ing in long words and complex
phrases. Suitable for use by Ray
Linscheid.-The Senior Class.
A boundless understanding of
Physics, such as Amelia exhibits.-
Something to replace this bored
expression which is settling on' my
A teacher in one of the grades,
who will let me substitute for her
every other day.-Anne Schultz.
A school where. I can sleep in
peace.-Paul Hill. q
A seat near, a person who has
nothing to do but spell words for
To be allowed to recite with my
book open all of the time.-Martha
A professor-not too old. Clear
Lake professors especially invited
to apply.-Edith Kaemmer.
A position as criminal lawyer.--
A Webster's dictionary.-Ora Coe.
To know Why Dean Butler al-
ways sits near Esther Thompson.-
Another trip to Clear Lake.-
A rear seat in the assembly.-
Ray Forehand. ,
A GYM.-All of us.
A pompadour-the fashionable
lield mouse gray color. Will be on
auction the morning after Gom-
mencement exercises.-Ray Hage-
meister. S - .' .
A pair of shoes with a permanent
squeak. Very sociable. Can ex-'
tract a laught from the most bored
Two dozen question marks, direct
from my Physics note book. Large
size. Assorted colors. -,Amelia
A pair of jaws. In excellent con-
dition, due to constant exercise on
three sticks of gum.-Kenneth Reed.
A clock. 1776 model. Keeps time
like the best of turnips.-The School
A permanent seat among those
who are requested to remain after
n My melodious voice. Can be heard
in any part of town at all hours.-
,... wif, Isfei' if-..+3p ff
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Strand Clemmons Hall ' Solie
THIS TERM, musical talent has been cultivated to a great ex-
. tent, resulting in the organization of three clubs: The Girls'
Glee Club, The J unior-Senior Quartet, and the Music Study Class.
The Girls' Glee Club was organized. October 7th, 1919, with
an enrollment of iifty-five members. On account of this large
number, two sections were formed. The Hrst section, which was
later designated the Girls' Glee Club, consisted of those members
who had previously studied music to some extent. The other
section formed the Music Study Class. .
The Girls' Glee Club has a membership of -twenty-five at
presentg some of the original number having withdrawn from
school. 'This club meets for practice every Tuesday night under
the efficient supervision of Miss Borrill, and is developing rapidly
in its musical ability. It has twice appeared in public and will
again appear in the spring program to be given in May.
The Junior-Senior Quartet was organized in January, 1920,
and meets twice a week for practice. This club also is directed
by Miss Borrill. They have appeared in public several times and
have done very creditable singing. The work of this quartet
shows how much can be accomplished by our boys with due ap-
The Music Study Class meets with Miss Borrill every Thurs-
day evening for the purpose of studying music notation. This
class now consists of fourteen members. Some of its former
members have withdrawn from the class also. They are making
rabid progress in the study of vocal reading and by the end of
this term will be far enoughadvanced to enter next year's Glee
Musical talent has also been developed in the grades. They
are following the outline as developed in the Progressive Music
Series. This series is being used in the majority of the schools
The following program, which was very well attended, was
given April 29th:
' PART I. Q
The Awakeningof Spring. ,
Songs by the First Four Grades.
Queen of the Garden.
Cantata by the Fifth Grade.
' " 1-7 ' i 1, 5
1- ii. - ,
Patrick, Blair, TIIOIIIDSOII, Chronquist, I Severson, Kirkwood
F 11 ' . Solie, MissBo1'ri11, Brown, McKee
4a 1 gien,
E.H2l1Ill112lll11 Anderson, Erickson. Fznlkenborg, Coe, Horne, Ness, Evkley
Klein, Yeomun, Ostenson, Kaennner, Josephson, A.H2LH1111i111H ,
' PART II.
Art Cycle of Songs. . A
' By the Sixth Grade.
Boys' Chorus. .
By the Seventh and Eighth Grades.
When Dawning Springtime QNeapolitan Serenadeb
Sing, Sing, Birds on Wing ----- Cook
O'er the Summer Tide - - - ' - Delibes
Girls' Glee Club. G
Soft Breezes ' - - V - - Carl Linders -
Sweet and Low. ' '
J unior-Senior Male Quartet. Q
E. D. C.
t The Educational Adventures of og
O NCE each year there comes to Barron High School a group of
cherubic infants who, for want of an even more appropriate
name, are designated as Freshmen. Of course, they have other
names-as .the teachers are ready to testify, much to their own
Among this group last September was an awkward, yellow-
haired, country boy, who in hieroglyphics almost indecipherable,
signed his name as Everyfreshman Isgreen. He wondered mildly
at the amusement shown at roll call that morning, but piped up
undauntedly, "Here I" when his name was read. '
M All through the day he felt a queer sense of being conspicu-
ous.. ,How could he realize -that each of- his fifty-odd classmates
had exactly the same feeling? How was he to know that in this
vast assemblage there were beings more important than he? But
nevertheless, the feeling was there, and needed only confirming.
This came as he took his seat in what he supposed was the last
class of the day. Not knowing his classmates, it was impossible
for him to realize that he was in a room full of Sophomores---
those creatures of horror to the uneducated mind. But it was
borne home to him in a roar of laughter, that these could not be
his fellow-Freshmen. With an awkward, frightened jump, he
arose from his seat, or attempted to, I should say-for in those
few minutes an agile young Soph had tied Everyfreshman's dang-
ling shoe-strings to a rung of his chair. His face burned with
humiliation, and his ears were suffused with the dark red blood,
as a pretty, black-haired girl next to him bent down, prompted
by ,kindly intentions, to release him. But apparently her hands
had not been made to untie knots-at all events, she was at last
forced to admit regretfully that it was "beyond her," in the mean-
while casting a reproachful glance at the boy who had tied it. At
this the laughter increased in volume, and the stinging blood
rushed to Everyfreshman's face and ears. Tied up in a Sophoclass-
He encountered the impulsively kind glance of the little
Sophomore girl, although he did not see her wink at the boy who
had been the cruel instigator of all the- misfortune. But the
teacher's eyes had caught it and she remarked sarcastically, "All
right, Letty, you may give us an object lesson in untying knots.
And let's not waste any more time. What Leon can't do, with
your kind assistance, isn't worth mentioning."
The demure, astonished glance which Letty directed on her
teacher failed in its object, although it convinced Everyfreshman
of her innocence, and with just a shade of pink coming into her
cheeks, she bent over the knot again, and after a seemingly hard
and futile struggle, succeeded in untying the strings.
T Awkwardly Everyfreshman muttered his thanks, and found
himself once more in the bewildering hall with its many doors,
behind one of which his classmates were receiving valuable knowl-
edge. He "peeked" cautiously through each crack, at last locat-
ing a lanky neighbor boy, in the room at the end of the hall. The
other occupants o fthe room all bore that unmistakeable self-con-
scious look which labeled them as Freshmen, so poor, humiliated
Everyfreshman pushed open the door and dropped listlessly into
a vacant seat. Over him fell a sense of companionship, knowing
th-at these, his fellow classmates, were just as likely as he, to be
subjected to the mortification incident to an encounter, like that
of the past live minutes. P A
With such a thought his courage returned, and when his
teacher asked him to sign his name at the foot of the list, he in-
scribed with a flourish, "Everyfreshman Isgreenf' Even the
faint, incredulous amusement in the teacher's eyes failed to shat-
ter his spirits. He was among his kind, and his danger was
Filing back to the main room after class, he secured a seat
in the northeast corner of the room, and settled himself with
undivided attention to gathering up such choice bits of knowledge
as the principal disclosed in the speech that ensued. Suddenly
he sat up with his characteristic jerk, for something cold had
struck the back of his head and was oozing down his neck, gath-
ering warmth as it oozed, but still far from comfortable. He
stared about him, painfully conscious of the amusement of those
near him, but failed to discover any signs of guilt in their faces.
Again the tiny cold object struck him, followed by others of the
kind in rapid succession. He searched desperately for a vacant
seatbut every seat in the room was filled. No one but his neigh-
bors seemed to be paying any attention to him, but because their
laughter was growing louder, he could not hope to escape atten-
tion of everyone. In the depth of his mortification, he noticed a
tiny drop of moisture on his desk, and as he turned to look'
behind him, a large, cold spatter struck him in the eye, causing a
rush of tears. Through them he could see the water drpping from
the top of the window, to the lower sill and thence to his neck.
Everyfreshman was by no means so dense that he could not
understand weather signals. He realized that it was raining out-
side, and that the roof of B. H. S., though it sheltered the heads
of wisdom, was by no means waterproof. When the humor of the
situation became evident to him, he grinned in a sheepish, ein-
'barassed way, a signal for further laughter on the part of the
observers. Further humiliation was cut short by the closing re-
marks of the principa1's speech, in which that kindly gentleman
assured the students of their welcome, and hopedthat he would
see them all the next morning. .
Following the example of the upper classmen, Everyfreshman
disentangled his legs, hoisted his lanky self onto his large feet,
and made for the door, pausing before he departed, to take one
last glance at the miniature Niagara Falls which had caused him
so much discomfort of body, and another at Leon, the boy who
had caused him so much discomfort of mind. Then with as re-
gretful sigh-realizing that the most eventfulday of his High
School life was behind him, he passed ,down the long stairs, envy-
ing not one bit the dignified, complacent Senions, to whom all this
had become a matter of course, and whosefbored expressions
were as ,much their marks of identification as were the timid,
frightened facile contortions of the Freshmen, the mischievous,
all-seeing glances of the Sophomores, and the owl-like impression
of wisdom, supported on the shoulders of the Juniors. 4 '
. ANNE M. SCHULTZ, '20.
The Reward F
Mr. Coon in his office sat one night,
All was quiet, he had not even a light.
When suddenly before his startled eyes
He saw a white-robed apparition arise.
In its hand a wreath it bore, '
Which it gently laid upon the floor.'
Into' space it vanished then, A
While the door opened again
And a tall young fellow enterednin,
Snapped on the light and said, "Good evening, sir, F
Did not the spirit of our class of '21 just visit. you
Bearing the message of our class so true ?'-'
He stooped to lift the wreath on high
And held it in front of Mr. Coon's eye,
Emblazoned on it in flaming letters he read,
"Once more the year is at a close, F
Here receive the thanks of those
Whom you have helped along
The rugged path of Knowledge
Without reward or even a songf'
The tall youth vanished through the door
Having replaced the wreath upon the floor,
Mr. 'Coon thus leftalone ' A F'
Thought of the reward for labor well done. ' - '
, f Q ' ESTHER BORG, '21,
. 1 1
The Nite Before Christmas
As it Happened in the Army of Occupation.
'Twas the night before Christmas and all through my blouse
Not a creature was stirring, not even a louse.
Taps had been sounded by the bugler with care,
In hopes that a chevron soon he might wear.
The troopers were lying all round on the floor,
With empty wine bottles outside of the door,
While some in a crap game were losing their marks,
And others at poker were winning like sharks.
But I, in the Held on picket line guard, -
Forty horses and mules, to watch them was hard,
With never a drink on that long Christmas eve,
But soon, 'twas at ten, they came to relieve.
I walked to my billet and laid up my gun,
Then walked down the street to look for some fun,
When from right up in front arose such a clatter,
I hid in a corner to see what was the matter.
'Twas only a sentinel, who pacing his beat
And thinking of home while he walked many feet,
Had heard a slight noise at one end of his post,
Startled from his dreams, he thought 'twas a host.
He brought down his gun and there rang through the air
His sharply voiced challenge of, Halt! Who is there ?"
I crouched in my corner 'where shadows were deep
Hoping that soon past the sentry might I creep. ,
Then through the gloom there came to my ear
The noise that the sentry had heard in my rear.
'Twas a heavy tramp, tramp, like the marching of feet
Coming in quick time from far up the street.
I wondered -what it meant at this time of nite,
And steeled myself, if need be, for a fite.
Again rang the sentry's call, "Halt, or I fire!"
And the click of his gun as he raised it to fire
Came to my ear as that heavy tramp,itramp,
Grew closer and closer, then stopped with a stamp
'And a murmur of voices but no answer-came back,
'Till I thought of my forty-five, 'twas on my pack.
"Who's there? Speak, or I fire, be quick !"
"Was ist los? Was ist los? Alles gerechtf'
The words were in ,German and no German should be
Here at this. time, much less more than three.
The sentry then questioned the band,
While holding his gun always at hand. i
'Twas only some men of a railroad gang
Who, worked until late, then drinking much beer,
Had walked from a village not very near,
And fallen into march step as they sang
Carols of Christmas which through the air rang.
And they went to their homes to trim up a tree
To be there at daybreak for their little ones to see.
And thoughts, as I walked back and went to my bed,
Of the days of my childhood entered my head.
GOLDEN BARRITT, '20.'
Rainbow Division A. E. F. 191.8-1919
When you have toiled hard, throughout the day
And things you've planned to do, have all gone wrong,
Just wait until the twilight has full sway,
Then listen to the Whip-poor-willfs sad song. -
It makes you feel all lonely and alone.
You think, alas, of all the deeds you've done, i
But then your thoughts return to home, sweet home
And you're anxious for another day to come.
Now, things don't seem as futile as they did,
You say, "Well, after all, I've done my best,"
But then, you hear that voice which can't be hid, -
"I doubt it-hurry up and do the rest."
You realize with a sigh, your conscience' power, U
Can 'neath your feet ne'er well be trod,
And you are thankful for that quiet hour
Spent with the whip-poor-will and God. .
ARDITH McKEE, '20.
Gordon had a little lamb
That followed him to school
And also all around the town
Even to a game of pool.
K What makes the lamb love Gordon so?
That's what we all would like to knowj.
God made the sun and moon and stars,
I-Ie made the trees so tall 3 3 ,
Heiirst made things of beauty
And then He made Fred Hall.
How We Celebrated r
AMOST original celebration was held in Barron on Armisticze
Day. Our boys became inspired with patriotic ervor, an
thinking that nothing could more fittingly commemorate the day
than a revolt of youth against oppression Ctoo much democracyl
they werealmost, unanimously, among those absent at roll call
that afternoon. Q It was in the midst of one of Mr. Coon's renowned
h A this one on duty and patriotism-that the crash of
the drum' was first heard outside. Nearer it drew, and as -we
f l d nd
passed to classes, we caught a glimpse of our flag, un ur e a
carried by Archie, heading the column as it passed the school
building. It was a most .psychological moment, one of those few
times when you feel that you could bravely do and die, if neces-
sary. At intervals, the feeling returned as the boys marched to
and fro down the streets. After celebrating for some littletirne,
the boys returned to school and the afternoon was appropr1ately
' ' 1 h' h th whole school,
closed with a ,speech by Mr. Coe, after w 1C e
with the assistance of the grades, turned out in a grand march,
such as makes your toes ache--to join in, and your 'heart thrill to
witness and applaud. '
A 1950 A. D. l
' I saw them pass along the street
One bright midsummer day,
Her hair was golden yellow still,
But hiswas streaked with gray.
His shoulders 'drooped just as before,
His stride was just the same,
She hadn't changed pa single bit
By all her Physics fame. ,
Of course they were much older then,
. You wouldn't think that they
Once sat upon the class-room desks
And whiled the hours away. -
Have you ever 'seen Kenneth McKinney?
If you have, you've surely seen a ninny,
He would like to know
What girl with him should go. N
I think he had better try Minnie.
Jokes I r
y Ray L. Ctelling story of' Great Stone Facej-"And then the
poet and Ernest's mother held a consolation on the door step." I
4 Miss Hr-"How is electric power measured ?" .
' Clarence K.-"By the head." ' ,
.Ray H.-"Is Mexico an European country ?'7 ,, ,
' Mr. Coon-Eleanor, will you name the kindsfof pronouns ?"
' Eleanor-"Declarative, Imperative, Interrogative, and El-
clamatoryf' , I
Miss H.-"Did you draw this to a scale ?"
Gladys-"I drew it to a ruler." if
' Ray H. Cin- Englishgclassj-"What period do you mean ?"
Miss W.-'.'The one .we're talking about." - A , Q l .
Barney Cafter English exam.J-"What does superfluous'
mean ?" , A - '
, Kenneth-"It means too much of anything." - -I
.W Barney-"I guess I made a mistake. I said it meant slightly
religious? , ' c f I . . . , . .
Leah T.-"They were friends because they liked each other."
Mr. Coon Ito Mildred who is constructing a 30-degree angle
in a3tri4an'gle1.--"'Wliy do you put it -there ?f"i f ,
Mildred A.-"Because it's supposed to be there I" - t
Miss.R.--"Tell of the Norman conquest' and its results."
Ouida D.-"When the Normans came to England1they looked
down on the Saxons, but ,afterwards they liked each other better,
they married each other and their homes got mixed." i - -
T Mr. Coon-"What would be necessary to find the center of a
fifty-cent piece ?" I ' -
Lloyd N.-"The fifty-cent piece." , -' V .
Miss kW.--"Where are we in the story, Raymond 'Z"p
Ray H. fbrilliantly, after a moment's thoughtl-"Just where
a man fell overboard."
. Senior fgiving an eloquent quotation from Patrick Henryb-
"Gimme liberty or gimme death." ' 4 A I
. Mr. Coon-"Why do these two tangents form an isosceles
triangle ?" - " - . ' . .
Amelia H.-"Let's see--how does it go now ?" I
Mr. C.-"The same way itused to go."
Mr. Axtell-"What is frost ?"
Gertrude M.-"Frozen dew."
Mr. A.-"What is dew?"
Question in Physics class-"Why do they have holes in the
bottom of some arc lights ?" .
Gordon P.-"To let the light out."
Mrs. Cui Cher Hrst day as substituteb-"Roy, you may re-
Roy F.-" don't believe he's here today."
Mrs. Cuff marks him absent.
Mr. Coon-"Are you sure you looked over these problems,
R.aymond ?" '
Ray L.-"Yes, but-"
Mr. Coon finterruptingj-"Maybe you overlooked them."
Ray H. Cin History class!-"I dont' understand the cartoon."
Miss R.-"Ardith, you explain it to him."
Ardith M.--"It's based on the story of Daniel, in the Bible.
But fdoubtfullyl I don't suppose he ever read that."
Junior-"Where does that smell of burning rubber come
Senior-"That's a Sophomore holding the neck of a Freshie
over the register."
Mr. Axtell-"Name three articles containing starch."
Freshman-"My standup collar and your two cuffs."
English Teacher-"Name the homonyms of yoke."
Student-"Yoke, referring to a yoke of oxen, and yolk, the
yellow part of an egg."
Second Student-"There's another kind, when someone tells
Kelley S. Cgiving topic in Historyj-"His father died at the
age of four."
Gladys P. Cin Historyl-"The President became so old that
he could not occupy the chair any more." ,
Mr. Coon Cto Golden who has just thrown eraserj-"We'll
haveyou in knee breeches for another stunt like that."
English Teacher-"Why was the Revolutionary War fought ?"
Harry B.-"To free the slaves."
Mabel S. fgiving talk on Rooseveltl-"He was Governor of
New York but they didn't like him for governor so they elected
him vice president of the United States."
Question in History Class-"What were the foreign relations
during the 'Era of Prosperity'?" '
Golden B.-"Two uncles and one grandfather."
Carl J. Cin History class!-"Give the disputes settled by the
Pan-American Congress and their benefits."
Kelley S.-"I don't see any benefits in the disputes."
In an Exam-"What are ,bacteria ?" X
Answer-"They are deceased germs." a
CBANK OF BARR ON
A deposit ticket in this bank admits
you to a real show for your money
T. W. BORUM, Chairman I
C. J. BORUM, President F. L. VAN SICKLE, Cashier
GEO. R. BORUM, Vice-Pres. SADIE F. KIRKWOOD, Ass't'Cash.
QA CBANK ACCOUN '11
THE FOUNDATION STONE OF SUCCESS
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The GINQ1rmanna Savings CBank
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The New Chevrolet 5VIoClel
F. B. TOURING CAR is offered with the
feeling that if is fully worthy of bearing the
- A wellbkgpwn name "CHE,VROLET."
NELSON GARAGE 565595
A Beckwith Bros.. ff Co.
, h FRUITS, CANDIES
FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES
A E TELEPHONE as A
Farmers' ana' Business 3VIerz's Lunch Room
SHORT ORDER .HOU-SE ,
MEALS QSEEVAED AT ALL HOURS A
. AUCTION LUNCHES A SPECIALTY
THE MOST POPULAR LUNCH ROOM IN BARRQN
' ROBERT REED, Prop.
KOEPP AUTO Co.
' DEALERS IN R
ROVERLAND-4 Moron CARS
seR1PPs-Boom Moron CARS
La Crosse Farm Tractors and DeLaval
Cream Separators R
Milking Machines, Gas Engines, Ete.
FALK HARDWARE CO.
Furniture and Undertaking
S 5 IBARRON, Wls.
14 Square CDeal zk Our Kind ofa CDeal '
" WE SOLICIT YOUR
THE DA YLIGHTI STORE
E E D BARROZNL WIS. D E
H - Phone 52
SRAY C. BOARDMAN, Mgr.
Thompson Autor CO.
cffutborized Sales and ,S6T'lIiC6 '
Ford Cars and Trucks and Fordson Tractor
I D and Tractor Farm Machinery g I I
BEST EQUIPPED WORKSHOP IN 1
WE REPAIR ONLY FORD CARS AND TRACTORS
NAND USE ONLY GENUINE FORD PARTS
We Sell'Reliable Tires and Tubes S
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THE MODEL GROCIERYI
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SERVICE AND QUALITY T
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MADE-TO-MEASUSRE CLOTHES 1
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THE SONORA TRADE MARK
on your Phonograph informs everyone that you have
bought the Highest Grade Talking'Machine in theworld.
It shows your good taste in selectionand indicates your
perception of your friends' preference for the best in
THE INSTRUMENT OF QUALITY .
CLEAR AS A BELL
is the famous instrument which Won highest score for
tone at the Panama-Paclfic Exposition. Its remarkable
beauty is evident to both ears andeyesgand it will afford
you years of the most delightful entertainment and en-
joyment. Prices 350 to SL000. '
A. P. STEBBINS, Thea Rexall' Store P P
Sonora is licefised and operates tmder the BASIC PATENTS
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