Albion Jefferson High School - Torch Yearbook (Albion, IN)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1922 volume:
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THE ALBION HIGH SCHOOL
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W. B. VAN GORDER,
To our superintendent, Mr. W. B. Van Gorder,
that benevolent and kind-hearted man who has so
willingly helped us through our High School life,
We affectionately dedicate this Volume as an ex-
pression of our respect and gratitude.
L EIQQ QQ-X1
liQ Q Q Q?
We present to you this little book with a great mixture of feelings.
The Albion High School has not published an annual since 1913, and it
was with some doubts and after much deliberation that we finally deter-
mined to get out this year book. Once decided upon We set to Work with a
resolution to make good. We have done our best and thank those of the
other classes and of the faculty Who so readily came to our assistance and
support. The final success of the Mirror, however, depends as much upon
the readers as it has upon those who have made and assembled it, and We
Wish that you would read it all through and if you find faults as you surely
will, you Will look not at them but at its virtues, at the spirit that has
gone into its making. If in reading you get one good laugh, one new
thought, or an old one in an interesting way, or a good idea of our high
school body then We shall be fully repaid for our efforts. Enough, we leave
the book to you.
Q Q Q 2?
Assistant Editor Business Manager
Vera Callahan Katherine Beck
Athletics Art Editor Assistant Athletics
Leo Cler Mary Yost Elizabeth Haney '24
Alumni , Assistant Alumni
Bonnie Rinard Ruby Cleland
Literary Editor Snap-shots
Velma Spin Katherine Beck
Grace Pressler '23
Helen Neidhardt '24
Ralph Cole '25
Jokes Jokes Assistant
Athene Clayton Juanita Finley '24
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MlQ Q Q Q?
FRED E. PRICKETT
Editor-in-Chief of Annual.
President Athletic Association.
Class Play '21-'22,
High School Chorus '20-'21-'22,
Fred, the editor-in-chief of the
"Mirror" has been busy keeping
everybody else busy. He has been
president of our class for three
years and wo don't know what the
class would have done without him.
Fred's favorite song is, "Oh, What
a Pal was Maryf' We can truth-
fully say "Here is a true and in-
R. LEE MATTHEWS
'Class Play '21-'22.
High School Chorus '20-'21-'22,
Lee is a real chip off the old
block, hence better known as
"Danny," He can certainly suc-
ceed at most anything he under-
takes, providing he isn't too busy
with something else.
VERA M. CALLAHAN
Assistant Editor of Annual.
Class Play '21-'22.
High School Chorus '19-'20-'21-
There are two things that Vera
cannot positively do, first cut a
class and second, fail to make a
star recitation. We will certainly
have to hand it to Vera when it
comes to talking, that being' her
main delight. Some of her longest
discourses are on "Bob,"
ATHEN E L. CLAYTON
Joke editor of annual.
Treasurer of Class.
Class Play '21-'22.
H. S. Chorus '19-'20-'21-'22.
An attractive maid is Athene,
and as amiable as the day is long.
Athene would rather read novels
than eat, but she would rather
dance than read novels. She shines
at anything she takes up and our
staff would not have been com-
plete without her.
LEO. F. CLER
Athletic Editor of Annual.
Basketball '21, Capt. '22,
Class Play '21-'22.
H. S. Chorus '21-'22.
This is a rare and curi-ous bird
distinguished particularly by its
ears and beek. Leo is the "Big
Boy" of the class and We are in-
deed fond of him when he is in
his B. B. togs and at pole vaulting.
Good luck, Leo.
BONNIE F. RINARD
Alumni Editor Annual.
H. S. Chorus '21-'22.
Bonnie came to us as a Sopho-
more from La0tto and our first im-
pression of her was that she was
rather quiet,-but that was before
we really knew her. When you
really get acquainted with her you
will change your mind.
EDITH A. RIMMEL
Calendar Editor Annual.
Class Play '22,
Basketball '20-'21, Capt. '22,
H. S. Chorus '20-'21-'22.
Edith is a close observer of all
that goes on around her. She never
lets her studies interfere with her
pleasures and she is having fun
most of the time.
MARY K. YAOST
Art Editor Annual.
Class Play '22.
Mary is the artistic member of
our class and we feel that this an-
nual would have been somewhat of
a failure had it not been for her
ability. Mary is rather quiet and
you may not know her, but she may
be identiiied as the girl who goes
to and from school With our class
Class Play '21. "
H. S. Chorus '21-'22,
We are very glad to have kept
Forrest with us this year for by his
numerous trips to Muncie, we
thought he would be trying to enter
Normal before his graduation.
From all indications we expect to
find him there soon. Here's suc-
cess to you as a pedagogue.
liQQ Q JZ?
RUBY M. CLELAND
Assistant Alumni Editor of An-
Ruby is one of our studious coun-
try members who drives to school
each morning. She says that the
town chap may be all right, but the
country lad for mine.
VIRGIL B. CONRAD
Class Play '22,
Virgil comes from the country
and doesn't waste much time at
tomfoolery, but does his Work with
energy and zeal. Whatever he may
take up We are sure he Will Win and
we all Wish him the greatest suc-
KATHERINE L. BECK
Business Manager of Annual.
Basketball '20 '21-'22.
H. S. Chorus '19 '20-'21-'22,
Her habits are studious-some-
times. Katherine is a hustler when
it comes to class parties or manag-
ing an annual. She is certainly not
afflicted with bashfulness or tim-
lQ Q Q 2?
HELEN A. MURRAY
Assistant Calendar Editor.
Class Play '22.
This member of our class is the
only one who persisted in taking
more than the required amount of
Latin. We thought it impossible to
tear her from her books until we
heard of her trip to Michigan.
'FORD O. MARQUISS 1
Ford has been a member of our
class but one year, but in this time
we discovered that his greatest de-
light is asking questions and start-
ing an argument on any issue that
VELMA P. M. SEIP
Literary Editof of Annual.
Class Play '22.
H. S. Chorus '20-'21-'22.
Velma is little, yes, but believe
me she is capable of making a good
deal of noise when necessary and
the faculty thinks sometimes when
not necessary. Here's good luck
to you, Velma.
CARL M. GAPPINGER
Class Play '21,
By his laugh ye shall know him.
Carl's motto is "never do today
what you can put off until tomor-
row." He is the Abe M-artin of the
class and is greatly amused at all
witticisms. Carl's specialty is
MARIE A. HAYS Y
It is hard to get anything on
Marie. She is so quiet and unob-
trusive that you scarcely notice
her. If everyone were as quiet as
she, faculty meetings would not be
needed for the purpose of making
out deportment grades.
WARREN C. HASTINGS
Hastings certainly is some rare
bird. Newton and Galileo never had
anything on Hastings when it
comes to Physics. Warren is a shark
here and will probably end up as
a Physics instructor, or an elec-
trician. He has been laboratory
manager and school house elec-
trician for the last four years.
iQ Q Q
President ............ ........................... F red E. Prickett
Vice President ......
Secretary ......, .
Green and White
........-Vera M. Callahan
Athene L. Clayton
White Tea Rose
We have reached the foothills, but the mountains lie beyond
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
1. Here there was a gathering
of the people, and Leland, the son of
Ayres, was chosen to rule. And there
of the chief men and women of the
tribe. And the name of the tribe
was called Freshmen.
2. And Leland appointed those
who should find colors for the tribe,
and yells and a tribal flower, that
they might be distinguished from
the Sophomores who were enemies
3. Now when the colors were
found, and they wore them, the
Sophomores were enraged. iq
4. And the Sophomores fought
against them, and pressed them
hard, but the Freshmen did not flee
before the Sophomores, nor did they'
give up the battle.
5. And it came to pass after a
time that the Freshmen prepared
for themselves a feast at the house
of one of their people.
6. And the place was the house
-7. Great stores of food were pre-
pared, and stored carefully in the
8. And it came to pass, that when
the tribe was all gathered together,
the Sophomores came up and en-
camped about them. And certain
of the Sophomores began to dili-
gently explore the house and thc
9. And after a time, they found
a place whereby they might enter
10. Now having entered, they
soon found the food, which had been
prepared for the Freshmen feast.
And having tasted thereof, they for-
lQ QQQ 2?
got that it is written, "Thou shalt
not steal" and carried away all of
11. And when they had done this
and securely hidden what they did
not eat, they caused a great uproar,
and drew the Freshmen out of the
house into the courtyard, where they
completely surrounded them.
12. And when they had sur-
rounded them completely, they ad-
ministered unto them iodine on the
ears, and shoe polish to their nose,
until they had exhausted themselves
of their hate, and the Freshmen
losed themselves and made their
13. And it came to pass that the
terrible plague descended upon these
people, known as the flu.
14. Many of the tribe beiri af-
flicted, they left their duties for
forty days and forty nights.
15. And the rest of the year was
spent in peace and prosperity.
1. And here Leland would rule
no longer, and the people seeing this
went to Fred, and said unto him,
"Behold, we have no ruler. Now
we are the same tribe, and thou has
always been faithful to us. More-
over, in times past, even when Le-
land was king, thou didst often lead
forth our armies to battle. There-
fore, we would have thee rule over
2. And Fred ruled long and
faithfully in the land.
3... And the name of the tribe
was now changed. And it was now
called Sophomores. And those who
had been Sophomores, were now
4. And behold the tribes had new
enemies, and these were Freshmen.
5. So they waged a war against
them, and many were slain on both
sides. But the Sophomores were
victorious, for they were the better
6. During the reign of Fred, it
happened that the tribe was having
a merry-making, as was their want.
And there was much mirth and
feasting and laughter. And when
they were off their guard the war-
riors came upon them and surprised
7. And confusion was rife in the
camp, and there was fear least the
warriors might overcome them.
8. However the leader soon quiet-
ed the multitude, and once more
9. Again the tribes met in dread-
ful conflict, near the close of the sec-
ond year of our rule.
10. And the Seniors and Sopho-
mores ascended to the third floor and
succeeded in setting up their ban-
ners on the house-top.
11. In vain the Juniors and
Freshmen sought to remove the ban-
12. Thus, ended the Sophomore
1. And still Fred ruled over the
2. Now the tribe was alled 'tJun-
iors," and those who had been Jun-
MTQ QQQ 22
iors were Seniors. And those who
had been Freshmen were Sopho-
mores. And there were some new
3. And his reign was peaceful
and quiet, and the people prospered.
4. And there were many merry-
makings in his reign.
5. Among the festivities of the
year was a drama by the name of
6. A great multitude assembled
to see the drama, which they highly
7. After many days had expired
a great feast was made unto the
Seniors, and a tribe called, Faculty,
at the palace of King Fred.
8. And the hangings were many
9. There was food and wine in
10. And there was much mirth
and feasting and laughter which
continued far into the night.
11. Therefore, the feast being
ended, they departed with great re-
12. And it came to pass, that the
following day was spent in sports.
13. One man was injured and
borne from the field. However, the
Juniors were victorious.
14. And the Freshmen and Jun-
iors set their 'banners upon the
15. Behold when the Sophomores
saw it, they were wrought, and they
feared to take it down.
16. In the sixth month these
tribes met with neighboring tribes
to test the strength of their people,
and were victorious again.
1. And the reign of King Fred
continued over the people.
2. During his reign, the Seniors
made truce with Ross, king of the
Sophomores, and aided him inhis
battles against the Freshmen and
3. And now the king consulted
with the leaders and all their people
and said, "If it seems good unto you,
let us put foith a 'Mirror' and send
it abroad to our brethren."
4. And all the tribe said they
would do so, for the "Mirror" seem-
ed good in the eyes of the people of
the neighboring tribes.
5. The people of the tribe saw
fit to present yet another drama in
accordance with the custom.
6. Great preparations were made
and the drama was presented which
was received with great praise, and
was repeatedagain and again.
7. On the twelfth day of the sec-
ond month another fete was pre-
8. They assembled all their peo-
ple and invited all the neighboring
tribes to be present.
9. And there was much mirth,
feasting and laughter. They de-
parted at a late hour, rejoicing.
10. Hereafter, the people pros-
pered and there were many merry-
makings unto the end of King Fred's
SEN IORS OF '22
Tell me not in mournful numbers,
Life is just a sweet, sweet dream,
For you kept me from my slumbers
Searching, searching, for a theme.
I worked long, and I was earnest,
But I could not reach the goalg
My brain left e're it returneth,
This is what filled up the hole.
This is the class-the first-class class,
The class classed 'mong the classic,
This class of class, is the class of class
Wliose efforts are not fantastic.
When classing this class with those of its clas
The class classed by the masses,
As the long years pass each lad and lass
Will be proud of this Class of Classes."
N .SC .4
Who are, who are, who are we?
We are Seniors of the A. H. S.
Seniors, Seniors, Well I guess.
Mm Q Q 22
SENIOR CLASS SONG
We're a class thats quite fast,
Our good day's aren't past,
W e're always in something so mean.
Our teachers are unjust.
They say study, we must,
But don't you think we're so green.
Now a class just like us,
Can stir up a fuss,
Or we can be so good and kind and always mind.
We're full of pep!
So watch our step!
We've always though, while others slept.
Now a class just like ours,
We never keep late hours.
We've always had good grades you'll find.
We are the class of '22.
Yes Seniors never blue.
We'll leave the rest of the classes behind.
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
Los Angeles, Calif.
June 5, 1932.
Miss Bonnie Rinard,
I was very glad to hear from you as I want to keep in touch with all
my old classmates.
Katherine and I are starring for Paramount pictures and we are hard
at work on our next picture which is "Why Girls Leave Home," in three
Last week I received a 1932 "Mirror" from Leo Cler who is teaching
in the Albion High School. Looking over the Alumni, I found accounts of
every member of the class of '22.
TQ Q Q Q2
Did you know that Carl Gappinger is tripping the light fantastic toe
in the Ziegfield Follies. Ruby is his dancing partner. They have all New
York at their feet.
Of course you know that Vera has taken the veil and is at St. Mary's
Convent trying to mend her broken-heart. Her fiance eloped with a mani-
curist on her wedding day. Vera's life has indeed been sad.
Warren Hastings has revived again the name of Hastings by being
known throughout the world for his wonderful achievements along the
I also see in the "Mirror" that Forrest Hoffman is residing on the old
Hoffman homestead and making a great success as a stock-raiser.
Our old chum, Edith, is married and living in a rose-covered cottage
along the Hudson. Her husband has sold his retaurant and they are rais-
Virgil Conrad is a minister and is preaching the Gospel in Dallas,
Texas. You know Virgil always seemed inclined toward the ministry.
I see that Marie Hayes is a Red Cross nurse and has gone abroad.
I can hardly imagine Marie as a nurse, can you?
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Matthews are living in Canada. Lee is an elec-
trical engineer and Velma is quite well known as an authoress. Velma's
latest book is "Lovey Doveyf' Have you read it?
Ford has never married and is touring the south in the interests of
the anti-tobacco league. He is called the silver-tongued orator of the West-
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Prickett are out here in California. Fred is the
Prof. of Physics in the University of California. Mary has gained fame
by her illustrations in the Ladies Home Journal. They were in Los Angeles
last week and came to see me. It was just like old times.
Katherine just came in and she sends her love and says to tell you she
likes the movies very much.
I suppose you are enjoying your work among the heathen and are well
and happy. Wishing you future success, I remain your friend and class-
Mia a n QQ
SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the class of 1922, about to leave this sphere, in full possession of
a sound mind and understanding, do make and publish this our last will
We request that our funeral services be conducted by our friends and
Well-wishers, the Faculty.
AS TO OUR ESTATES
Item 1. We give to the Freshmen, the following advice, following
which will lead them to glory: "Follow the example of '22, Learn to
work if not to win: development comes sooner through failures fwe knowj
and staying after school than through successes."
Item 2. The Senior dignity and good behavior we bequeath to the
Item 3. Our privilege of seats in the north side of the Assembly
Room we leave to the Juniors, providing they occupy them at eighty-thirty
promptly, every morning and at one every noon.
Item 4. The whole Senior class bequeaths its deportment grades to
the Freshmen as a ground work from which to build.
Item 5. -Our strings for Geometry, we give to the Juniors as an
incentive to take Solid. Please call for them before tearing down is begun
on the old building.
Item 6. We give to the Faculty our appreciation and good Will. They
have done their duty nobly.
The following are recorded as personal privileges and properties, and
are willingly given to the persons mentioned.
lst. Carl Gappinger bequeaths his ability to do most anything and
get away with it, to Don Barcus.
l MM QQR 2?
2nd, Velma, Helen, and Vera bequeath their privileges of letter writ-
ing during school hours to Loretta, Ruby, and Evelyn.
Srd. Leo bequeaths his privilege of napping to his brother, Raymond,
pioviding he can do so Without snoring.
4th. ' Warren leaves his superiority in Physics to Don Favinger.
5th. Katherine and Edith grant to Mayme and Grace their privilege
of reading in Physics.
6th. Virgil leaves his cares of maintaining a pompadour to Wood-
7th. Marie gives her silent disposition to anyone with Whom it may
Sth. Lee leaves his office of presiding over the encyclopedias and
the dictionary for Mr. Van Gorder in History and English to the person
with the biggest voice. Contestants Don and Harold, others to apply to the
executor of this Will. .
9th, Edith bequeaths her B. B. pep to Ruby.
10th. Forrest leaves his audible appreciation of a good joke to Don
Halferty. Make it audible.
llth. Bonnie leaves her good fortune of missing marching out at noon
to Whoever can use it best.
12th. Athene grants to Mildred her privilege of screaming aloud in
Physics at any glimpse of the Word "electricity"
13th. Lee and Velma authorize the Juniors to organize a new ad-
miration society for 1923.
Besides these enforced gifts we leave you our pledged friendship,
All the rest of the property not disposed of we give to the Albion
High School for their use and benefit. Any pupil who sees fit to use the
MM Q Q QQ
knowledge and startling information given to the Seniors may do so: As
our said administration We appoint Professor Van Gorder.
In witness whereof, We, the Class of 'Twenty-Two, set our hand and
seal this fourteenth day of April, nineteen hundred and twenty-two.
CSEALJ CLASS OF 'TWENTY-TWO.
Signed, sealed, published and declared by the above named class, of
'Twenty-two as and for their last will and testament in the presence of
us who have hereunto subscribed our names at its request as witness there-
unto in the presence of the said testator and of each other.
FRED E. PRICKETT,
MARY K. YOST.
7 :wld Vie'
-ff: ' f F
M Q Q
First Row :
Third Row :
President ..... ........ D on G. Favinger
Secretary ,.,,. ....,.. M ayme L, Butler
Treasurer ........ ,.,...... L oretta Evans
Purple and Gold Yellow Tea Rose
The higher we rise, the broader the view.
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
Our class was organized in September, 1918 and the officers were
elected who have carefully guided and governed us thus far thiouofh
our high school career.
Q? AMI Q QQQ Q?
In 1919, we entered high school. Were We studious? Indeed we
Were, and yet we found time for the usual class parties. We distinctly
remember our first one which Was attended by several upper-classmen.
It was then that we passed through that much-dreaded ordeal, our
initiation. Generous quantities of iodine and shoe-polish were used and
through it all we Were meek and submissive as Freshmen should al'-
Ways be. As a class We did excellent work in this first year although
several became discuraged and left us during this term.
We came back to school in September, 1920, with high hopes for
our success although many had told us that the work in the Sophomore
year was very difficult. We can say that We did not find it too hard for
us. It might have been the fact that We had excellent teachers, but we
like to think that it was because of the extraordinary brilliance of our
And now, We are Juniors. We have encountered this year the diifi-
culties that the Junior class usually iinds. Aside from the hard work in
school We have been planning for the reception in honor of the faculty
and the "high and mighty Seniors."
Our class has always had the proper class spirit and has never al-
lowed it to overshadow our love for the A. H. S. as a Whole.
We're a jolly bunch of Juniors,
As you can plainly see,
But when it comes to solid work,
We're studious as can be.
Although our class is not so large,
Eighteen to be exact,
With aims ahead and cares behind,
Not anything We lack.
You talk of Freshmen, Sophomores, too,
And Seniors dignified,
Give me the happy Juniors,
With mirth exemplified.
Ye, we're the jolliest bunch of Juniors
That ever you did see,
And you will hear from us again
In nineteen Twenty-Three.
9 MM Q Q
Humpty, Dumpty, Hoopty, Dee!
We're the Class of Twenty-Three,
Bickety, Backety, Bickety, Bah!
Juniors, Juniors, Rah! Rah! Rah!
fTune "Peggy O'Neil"J
Our class is a class that is loyal and true,
Every one, to the Purple and White,
And I'll put you wise, how you'll recognize
This class that's a shining light.
If they're always full of pep,
That's the Junior Class,
If they're as merry as can be,
That's the Junior Class,
If there's nine boys and nine girlies, too,
If they always are polite to you,
No animosity, all generosity,
That's the Junior Class.
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S OPH OM ORES
First Row-Maurice Frymire, Charles Prickett, Henry Curtis, Bruce
Stevenson, Adolphus Zollinger,l'Kenneth Thomas.
Second Row-Glendon Black, Harold Rupert, Ivan Hardenbrook, Paul
Miller, Ross Adair, Fred Butler.
Third Row-Garnet Gatvvood, Mary Grant, Madeliene Lindsey, Hilda Gat-
wood, Sharlette Rogers, Althea Barnum, Helen Neidhardt, Leila Adair.
Fourth Row-Earl Haney, Nelson Eddington, Elizabeth Haney, Laura
Coats, Lulu Conrad, Juanita Finley, Berniece Smith, Walter Callahan.
Q QQB Q?
President ....,..w.................................... Ross Adair
Vice-President . ..A . w,...... lv Iadeliene Lindsey
Secretary .,............. ..,..... E lizabeth Haney
Treasurer ...,....... ....rr, K enneth Thomas
Class Colors Class Flower
Old Rose and Green Pink Tea Rose
"Toil conquers everything"
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
Buzz, buzz, sound the buzzers of the High School on the hill. Once
more they are calling the students to their daily tasks, Freshmen, Sopho-
mores, Juniors, and Seniors are hurrying to their classes.
Every Sophomore is proud of his class, and has he not good reason
to be: Since this class was organized in its Freshman year, it has been
filled with spirit. The members did not Wait until they were "Sophies"
to start to do things, for as Freshmen they excelled in studies and ath-
Fred Butler and Walter Callahan represented the Freshman Class
in the A. H. S. Basketball Team. As they do this year, aided by the re-
The president who guided the interests of the class during its Fresh-
man year vvas Charles Prickett. This year the studious Ross has taken
it upon himself to rule, us, as Well.
This class is full of pep! We have lots of spirit left for the following
years. Just Watch us go!
HELEN I. NEIDHARDT.
SOPHOMOBE CLASS POEM
We Sophomores are a jolly class,
Our number is thirty and some,
All of us, each lad and lass,
Are far from being dumb.
iQ Q Q
Into our High School studies,
We started in nineteen-twenty,
We began with pep and vim,
And still have it a'plenty.
While in our Freshman year,
We toiled, did each lad and lass,
And passed Without a tear
Into the Sophomore Class.
Now of persons of ability,
Musicians, artists and the same,
We have but a few, and
Pause not to mention their name.
In athletics We rank high,
Shot put, jump and all the rest,
And in games of skill
We are considered with the best.
When We pass out Life's door,
With the lamps of life unlitg
Remember our motto,
"Labor omnia vincitf'
Rip! Roar! Blood and gore!
Pink and green for ever more!
That's us! Every cuss!
W e're the Class of Twenty-four.
Oh we're the Sophomores of the A. H. S.
Don't you think we're mighty fine?
Oh, we are there when it comes to the sports
You'll never find us behind.
Oh, we are there for the good times,
We're there for studies too.
Oh, us-we are the Sophomores,
Dont you wish that you were too?
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FRESH M EN
First Row-Olalf Runge, Lemmon Clouse, Davis Black, Charles Stevenson.
Francis McMichael, Ralph McPeeters.
Second Row-Franklin Nobles, Edgar Novvels, Allen Zollinger, Lowell
Neil, Robert Beck, Gerald Todd.
Third Row-Nina Franklin, Leone Grate, Esther French, Edna Auspaugh,
Ruth French, Neva Brumbaugh, Dorotha Gappinger.
Fourth Row-Ward Finley, Edith Herron, Elizabeth Prickett.
Q Q Q ll
FRESIIMAN CLASS OFFICERS
President .............................,................ Edgar Nowels
Vice-President .... . .,...... Edith Herron
Treasurer ........................,...........,..,.....,.. Ruth French
Class Colors-Orange and Black
Class Motto-Qui Patitur Vincit
tHe conquers who enduresb
FRESHIVIAN 'CLASS HISTORY
When the fall cf 1921 arrived, tlfere arrived with it into Albion High
School a class of merry people, called Freshmen. It is indeed a difficult
task to make a brief histoiy of such an illustrious class as it is a class
full of pep, incentive, drive and spirit. '
Although the class does not have a large number going in for ath-
letics, those who do represent the Freshmen in that line, are among the
best the school turns out. A Freshman showed ,his value on the basket-
ball team by being assigned a regular berth. And we are sure to have
men who will place on this year's track team.
This class shows up well in its studies, and a large percentage always
have their lessons and have them well.
In social activities the class shines again, as we have had many par-
ties and social gatherings where very enjoyable evenings were spent and
added much to the already bubbling over Freshman class spirit.
Although our class is not large, you must remember that it is quality
and not quantity that counts. When you want to get a look at real class
spirit, pep and comradeship and everything that an up and coming class
should have, come up and look us over. We've got the spirit!
RALPH R. Coma.
Hail! Ye Juniors, Sophomores, Seniors
Fame and glory are your due.
We, the Freshmen, proudly laud you.
See? We extend our hand to you.
But with all our admiration,
We a Warning here must sound,
Guard ye well your hard earned laurels
That to Albion's fame resound.
Have ye Won scholastic honors?
They're as naught. Just watch us go.
Have athletics brought you Glory?
Watch the Freshmen's prestige grow.
We have aims, ideals, ambitions,
We have youth and faith and vimg
And We'l1 climb this tree of learning
Striving for the topmost limb..
Not for self alone, We're striving,
Though our rights none shall deny,
We're Working, hustling, boosting
For the name of "Albion High?
Hobble gobble! Robble gobble!
We're the Class of 1925!
Ring, Rang! Ching, Chang!
Chawl Chawl Chavv!
Freshies! Freshies! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Tame "Orange and Black"
Although we are just the Freshies,
Of the year of twenty-two
As the pupils of our high school,
To our class mates, we'll hold trueg
We will own the pretty colors,
Nor honor shall they lack,
While the Freshies stand defenders
Of the Orange and the Black.
We will own the pretty colors,
Nor honor shall they lack,
W'hile the Freshies stand defenders
Of the Orange and the Black.
Although we are just the Freshies,
Of the year of twenty-two
As the pupils of our high school
To our colors we'll hold trueg
We will own the Albion High School,
For its honor shall we fight,
While the Freshies stand defenders
Of the purple and the white.
We will own the Albion High School
For its honor shall we fight,
While the Freshies stand defenders
Of the purple and the white.
QQ Q f
T0 A. H. S.
Thanks to thee, O Worthy school!
Thy blessings on us ever
May no dissension ever rage
And our allegiance sever.
For Wisdom We have looked to thee
And thou our boon hath granted
Our portion small as yet, indeed,
But now the germ is planted.
If it matures and Waxes great
To thee the praise is dueg
For we have only struggled on
And thou has brought us through.
Thanks yet again we offer thee!
The only boon We can bestow
Except to Walk uprightly on
And scorn the thing that's base or low
lQ QQQ QQ
Cler, our captain and the "Big Boy" of the team. Without him we
were lost and the cup of joy over runneth when we saw him start a drib-
ble down the floor. He has played as a center and a forward. "Big Boy"
graduates this year and we feel we are losing one of the best players on the
team. '21 and '22.
"Oswald" playing in '21 and '22. He was one of our fast guards, al-
ways keeping watch of his man. About the middle of the season he was
out of a few games on account of sickness, but had the spirit to play sub.
HAROLD H UFF A
"Ikey," one of our forwards, who played veiy good ball the whole
season, with the exception of one game, he being absent when time for
the game to start. Wonder where he was? With this exception he was
always slipping in some of his famous side-wheelers. '20, '21 and '22.
"Pus" the basketball shark of '21 and '22. He was an all around
man and could be played any place. He was the main player when it
came to holding up the spirit and pep of the team. He played regular
guard until the middle of the season, when he became crippled in one of
his knees. The team missed jolly Pus, greatly, after his accident.
f if-We Q Q Q QQ
"Nobes" our little star guard who played only the latter part of the
season, playing sub the first part. "Nobes" generally held his man
scoreless and surprising a good many of whom he guardecl. We are
counting on him next year. ,22.
"Bus," forward the first of the season and shifted to guard, the latter
part. Bus played a good game wherever he was plafed. He was a fast
guard, not letting his man slip away from him Very often. '21 and '22.
"Shene," our little happy man, playing sub. He was right there
when he had to play. Some people thought he was our mascot, but were
badly fooled When they came to play against him. '22.
"Noah" being one of our subs, the first of the year was run in as
center, the latter part of the year. "Noah" being tall, handled the center
Very Well, scoring in almost every game. '22,
IQ Q Q QQ
At the first meeting of the Athletic Association, the following officers
were elected: '
President ...... .....,,... F red Prickett
Secretary ....,. ......... W alter Callahan
Treasurer ..... ,....... B ernard Rimmel
Yell Leader ..... ......... D onald Halferty
The season opened early this year with about twenty sturdy candidates
to try for the team.
The spirit was unparalleled and after some hard practicing under
the direction of our coach, Mr. Nash, the team was selected.
The entire team was made up of good, clean players, who fought hard
throughout every game and were a credit to the Albion High School.
We bumped up against some large and strong teams, but everything
was going very Well until several of the team "connected with the mumps"
and this put a stop to things. We were deprived of of the privilege of
going to the District Tournament for this reason.
Athletics take a prominent place in our High School activities and
we are very proud that such interest is manifested.
We are deeply indebted to Mr. Nash for the time and care he devoted
to the team this last season. His spirit, his interest, and valuable advice
helped us more than We can find Words to say.
We Wish to thank the firm of Schwab Sz Son for their most kind offer
of giving to the members of the first team who made the most field goals,
a pair of basket ball shoes, free.
Albion 19 ,......, ........,. A shley 16
Albion 27 ...,.. ........ I ,aGrange 33
Wawaka 21 ......, ..,..,.,. A lbion 6
Albion 13 ....,..., 1
Ashley 34 ....,., .,.Av.... A lbion 17
Albion 28 ..,w....
Waterloo 38 ...l..
Garrett 18 ..ll... ..,..,....,.. A lbion 15
Albion 28 ...,.... ......,,r N ew Paris 21
Albion 15 ..,,.l... ,rr..rrvr V Vawaka 13
Hudson 20 ....,.. . ...v... Albion 18
LaGrange 0 ...,.... .,...l.. A lbion 2
Topeka 8 .......ii ....rr,... A lbion 29
Albion 17 ....... ..r.,r.. W aterloo 19
New Paris 34
.52 'Z 'Z !
Our victory of Winning first place in the county Field meet last year
has given us the proper and needed spirit for this year. We are now in
strenuous practice as field day is early in June. As we have the best of
material and the proper spirit is manifested, We have an A one chance
for the honor this year.
Q Q R 2?
. ,,A. . Q
Alice Huston, Mayme Butler, Evelyn Rice, Ruby Edsall, Katherine Beck,
Edith Rimmel, Grace Pressler, Sharlette Rogers, Juanita Finley.
Girls enrolled in the fall for basket ball with very much enthusiasm
and after several hard practices a team was chosen. The girls were all
keen about basket ball and played with lots of pep.
Pressler, '23, had a natural ability to play center and with Rogers, '24,
as running center they did some wonderful jumping and team work. The
team next year will certainly feel blue because of a serious illness which
will prevent Pressie from playing. But Rogers has two more years to show
Beck, '22, and Evans, '23, were right there. Both Rice, '23, and
Evans were little, but mighty. Later Finley, '24, came up and helped be-
cause of her long arm reach.
Edsall, '23, and Rimmel, '22, at guard had lots of speed and were al-
ways high spirited. Butler, '23, sub guard, small of stature, but a shark
at guarding, got to show her ability several times.
Although the team was made up of good material, it was not very
fortunate this year, one reason was the inconvenience of practicing in the
Opera House. But, better luck to the team next year.
TQ QQQ QQ
Ivan Hardenbrook Bruce Stevenson Edgar Nowels
Frank Kuhn Maurice Frymier Henry Curtiss
The Cubs are a team of real Basketball players, of which the High School
is very proud. They are all good, clean fellows, and as much interest in
the game is manifested by each one of them, they play a fast, snappy game
from start to finish. They started in the game while young and now you
see We have excellent material for the High School team for the next few
years. By their schedule you can see what they are made of.
Cubs 107 ..... ......,...............................,,.... A villa 1
U Cubs 28 ......... ..,..,..,.,...t.. F t. Wayne 8
Cubs 45 ......... ,........ C romwell Jr. Y 5
Cubs 12 ..,,, ..,....,,..,,.. W olf Lake 32
Cubs 35 .... ...... C romwell Jr. Y. 6
Cubs 6 ,,.,., ..,,.,,.,.,......,. K 'ville 24
Cubs 24 ,,,, .,,,, , .,.,,, C romwell Hi. Y. 8
Cubs 12 ,.,,, ,.,.... C romwell Hi. Y. 3
Cubs, 7 ..,,,,,, ............ X Volf Lake lei
Q QQQ ll
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All was not going well with Marie of France. Fate was not so kind
to the dreamy dark complexioned girl as she had been to her former sisters
of the Mother Land.
Time had brought a great war to disturb the little French village
from its slumbers among the hills. Such confusion! Everyone was want-
ing to do his bit. Men did not wait to be asked, but volunteered to give
their lives, if necessary, for the welfare of their country. The father of
fourteen-year-old Marie volunteered. When the day came to march away,
Marie stood with great tears in hre eyes for she realized that this might be
the last time she would see her father. Yet those tears were tears of
pride. All that day she wondered how she could do her bit.
That night she had a vision. In this vision she saw herself, a second
Joan of Arc. "But Visions, as mother said, never come true," sighed Marie
wistfully. Then because she was sensible and well-trained in the fine arts
of home-making, Marie bent all the earned energy of her strong slender
body toward making with the old women of the town army garments for
the brave fighters.
Endless days they toiled, these women, unflagging, unflinchingly, un-
tiring. With the spirit of their men in the trenches, they conquered the
weakness of the flesh. Marie alone, who thought wistfully of the vision,
longed with the aspiration of youth for an opportunity to do more for
Night enshrouds the dusky village. Weary women like the soldiers
in the trenches care to sleep only to wake for work. A sudden explosion
cuts the air. Now the women of the village are too much like many sol-
diers of the trenches. The town is raided by Germans, an unspeakalmli-
thing to do, but nothing is too treacherous or barharious for them to do.
M Q Q Q Qi
Marie in anguish and terror crouches by her dead mother's body. No
living soul is present, yet Marie awaits death conquered by the enemy in-
stead of helping to conquer them. The dear, dead body moves.
There is a bit of information, an ambush overhead by Marie's mother
whom the Germans thought was dead. A small bit of information, but
oh! so valuable to the fighting lads, if it is reported in time, it will save
Would, or, could Marie take to the nearest troops the news? Take it!
Why, she would do anything for her beautiful France. The visionagain
danced before Marie's eyes, leading her on and on. Marie's mother who
died a victim of the Hunsg brutally gave her a last kiss.
Off started Marie. On and on she crept in the black, dismal night.
One minute she was lying still for fear the bullets would strike her, the
next minute she was creeping on amid their dreadful whirl that she might
not be too late with the information which would mean so much to the
At last it came, a blinding, dazing whirl, a bullet did strike her.
Would she be able to go on, or would she, too, die, as her mother had done
before her, a victim of the I-Iuns' brutality? On she went regardless of
pain that she might cheat unkind Fate of a few precious moments. Head-
quarters were found after a desperate search and she lay panting on the
ground beside the commander. As she told the news his eyes grew large
with wonder. She ceased speaking.
Suddenly the commander realized fully what this news meant to him
and his troops. They could be prepared for the treacherous attack, thus
they could save many soldiers. Thoughts of victory added new strength.
The men did everything possible for Marie, but her life gradually
ebbed away. Before she died, again came the vision, a second Joan of
Arc. She, too, had given the greatest sacrifice that is enabled to man to
give for his country, his life.
-Leila Adair, Sophomore.
In the winter of 1922, a calamity-or rather an epidemic spread
throughout the school.
Of course, it was just my hard luck to have them first. I had perfectly
lovely, healthy looking mumps. On both sides, too, I proceeded with an
infection of the face due to the mumps. All told, I looked anything but
My friends were very, very sympahetic. Yes, indeed, they came to
the windows of my bedroom and laughed at me.
IQ QQQ QQ
Iodine, camphor and aspirin, I took of freely. That is, with iodine
and campho-r I coaxed my skin to become more normal. As for aspirin, I
swallowed it by the box to obtain relief from the rest of my ailments.
Every day, mourned over my mumps, but when Saint Valentine's
Day came, I had cause to resent them more and more. The most high and
honorable seniors were giving a party for the other classes of the high
school. All the benefit I received from this occasion was an invitation.
I tried to console myself with eating an apple. Alas! My jaws grew stiff
and numb. Needless to say I didn't finish the apple.
My chum, brought me a pile of magazines for which I was grateful
and felt inclined to give thanks for more than once. You see, it was some-
thing I could enjoy, without bothering my jaws.
Although I was still very wobbly, I decided to get up on the sixth
day. I began to feel better when my jaws started back on the road to
normalcy and my appetite increased. By the middle of the week I was
glad to go back to school. Yes, I could even think of Caesar without
groaning. -Helen I. Neidhardt, Sophomore.
Out into the garden I wandered
One bleak, November morn,
To see if any tiny flower
The damp and cold would scorn.
I searched the garden over
And was just about to depart
When I looked in a bushy corner
Where the rose bushes grew apart.
There I saw one baby rosebud,
Just pushing its way to the light,
I felt that such a tender blossom
Could not withstand the cold and blight.
"Ah little Rosebud," said I,
"How can you proudly lift your head
On such a dreary day as this
When all your fair sisters are dead '?"
"Did you not hear the northwind
That blew so hard in the night?
sf-fffe . IQ QQQ 2?
Did you not notice the driving rain
That only stopped with the coming of light?"
The rose it answered never a word
But rather seemed to toss its head
As though it would have scorn'd
To be among the dead.
But I noted the overhanging clouds
Which would before grey night
Pour over all the earth below
The snow so pure and white.
So from damp leaves the rose I pluck'd
To carry it with me, about
And now it stands before me
And watches the snow fall without. '
-Laura Coats, Sophomore.
JUST A KID
Yes, he was just a red-headed, freckled-faced pug-nosed kid. His
name was Michael, but he was better known as "Freckles." Such a kid
is never separate from mischief and adventure, consequently from trouble.
Mother kissed Michael who promised to be very good until her return
from the Ladies' Aid Society. Michael, too young to know that his honor
was concerned in a promise, began to get one of those mischievous streaks,
as his mother called them, so he started out.
The cooky jar was empty. Well, it could do no good to hope for more
so he passed on. But the pantry door was open, that suggested something
to eat. As stealthily as a panther, he surveyed the pantry shelves with an
anxious look of hunger on his face. He searched around, everything was
empty. It did not look as if there was going to be anything to eat that
afternoon. All at once upon the third shelf he spied a jar.
Now, that jar never could go uninvestigated. One chair was too low,
so Freckles got another chair and put on top. When he had climbed it,
the label "Raspberry J am" met his rewarded gaze.
But he tottered in the air as he grasped for the jam. Lo and behold,
chairs, shelves, and jam fell to the floor along with Freckles. He was
pinned under the second shelf from which he tried in vain to get out.
Footsteps! He knew the worst was yet to come.
-Helen Butler, Freshman.
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fTWAS JUST AN OLD FASHIONED GARDEN
Miss Priscilla Lowne softly crept out of the back door and disappeared
in the fragrant shadows of the garden. It was about ten o'clock, most
good people were in bed, all but the best, you know. Miss Priscilla seated
herself on the rustic bench to wait.
Presently she heard the bushes swaying and saw them part and who
should steal through them but a very unexpected person. It was her own
sister, Susan. Yes, there was no mistake about that, it was Susan. What
was she here at this time of night for? To spy, perhaps, but that was not
like Susan. Had she discovered Priscilla's secret?
Susan turns, in a moment her eyes will be upon Priscilla who crouches
deeper into the shadow of the gigantic elm above her rustic seat. If l had
worn anything but white, thought Priscilla-but Susan turns to meet Mr.
John Serron, her fiance, as again the bushes are parted.
A low whistle comes from the rose arbor. There is Daniel. This time
you are late. Do not whistle again or our secret engagement will be dis-
covered even in this quaint, unmolested garden. Surely we are already
discovered. She sat tense, dreaded to move but more to hear another
But Susan and John had reached the farther corner of the garden
where the bluebells and marigolds grew. Priscilla and Daniel seated them-
selves on the rustic bench contented that their secret was not discovered,
happy that their meeting place could still be the old fashioned garden.
-Elizabeth Prickett, Freshman.
THE TENNIS MATCH
On the court the champions stand,
Waiting the signal for the start,
The breathless crowd holds itself in hand
And now the players Dart.
Each grips his racquet tight,
At first is "Ready," then is "Serve!"
The watchers now excited fight
To see the ball! to watch it swerve!
The set advances, excitement grows!
The players now are dripping sweat,
And then-a mighty shout arose
By one the ball has passed unmet!
QQ Q Q 2?
The final game is being played! '
Excitement reigns at fever heat,
The end is by a deuce delayed!
Spectators rise! One must defeat!
The victor shakes the vanquished's hand,
The judge descends from his high seat,
The crowd arises in the stand
And praises the victor for his feat.
-Davis Black, Freshman.
THE GHOST'S HOUR
On a very dark, September night, an unfortunate Freshie started
from his home to go down town. However, he did not think of the fact
that his class was being seriously oppressed by the burden of its initiation.
Although this certain Freshie started for town, he never reached
his destination. About half way he was surrounded by a mob of boys from
some of the upper classes, but it was too dark for him to recognize his
oppressors. Struggle was useless since he was not able to escape from
those who held his legs and arms.
Next the Freshie was blindfolded and compelled to walk between the
boys like a prisoner of war. After he had walked what seemed to him a
very great distance in the mud, he was brought abruptly to a halt. He
felt heavy cords draw him tightly against iron rods, which as he supposed,
was part of a large gate. When he was securely tied, his blind fold was
removed and the gang of boys departed.
The Freshie instantly realized that he was tied to a large vault door,
in the center of the graveyard with all the spooks and ghosts of the night,
ffor such are the thoughts of all Freshies when they are alone in the
As the boy stood, shivering in front of the vault, strange moaning
sounds came to his ears and strange visions passed before his eyes in which
he saw white objects running back and -forth. Other numerous thoughts
which passed through his brain frightened him.
When about an hour had passed which to the Freshman was the
longest in his life, the boys returned, untied him, and pronounced him
initiated into the high school.
-Kenneth Thomas, Sophomore.
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The annual banquet given on Thursday evening, May 12, by the
Juniors of the Albion high school in honor of the Seniors, was held at the
beautiful and spacious home of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Prickett.
The Juniors converted a modern home into a veritable Japanese
fairyland. Branches of pink and white flowers were festooned here and
there through the reception hall and rooms, making a very unique back-
ground for the delicate light shed from many candles and myriad colored
lantern balloons, which were hung from the archways and chandeliers.
The odor of incense filled the air.
At 6:30 the guests began to arrive and were greeted at the door by
charming Japanese maidens who escorted them to the dressing rooms.
The tables, arranged in the form of the letter Z, were such that the
entire party of fifty could be seated at once. The table appointments car-
ried out the Japanese color scheme, with their tall vases of cut flowers,
nut cups in the shape of chrysanthemums, and here and there a miniature
Japanese floating garden and carved ivory garden sets. The dinner con-
sisting of six delicious courses, was served by the same dainty Japanese
maidens who welcomed the guests at the door. 1
Toasts, given by some of the Juniors, Seniors and members of the
faculty, together with a number of "original" poems, were interspersed
between the courses.
Later in the evening the Juniors entertained the Seniors and guests
with a musical and literary program. One of the Juniors, for a few short
moments, lifted the veil and gave the Seniors a passing glimpse into their
At a late hour the Juniors sang the farewell song to the Seniors after
which the guests wended their way homeward, each carrying with him
the memory of a very pleasant evening.
The Juniors may be congratulated on their effort as the event was
a great success from every standpoint. Music furnished by the Kendall-
ville orchestra gave added pleasure to an already delightful evening.
SKETCH OF SOPHOMORE CLASS COLUR
We Sophomores decided to deal sparingly with our class money this
year and only gave one or two parties.
So after long deliberation and disappointments, Elizabeth Haney
agreed to entertain us at her home.
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The night of the party was bleak and cold. The roads were so drifted
with snow that but few of our country scholars were able to come. Con-
sidering the weather, however, we had a large gathering.
Many games were played. Music and singing were only a part of the
evening's entertainment. Rook was also a popular game.
As the night was cold, it was only right that the "eats" should be
hot. "Eats" consisted of hot dog, hot buns, hot cocoa and wafers.
All told, we all agreed that we had spent a very enjoyable evening,
and Betty is to be complimented as a most delightful hostess.
F RESHMAN CLASS PARTIES
The Freshmen have had four class parties all of which were greatly
The first party was held at the home of Miss Edith Herron who then
resided about eight miles southeast of town. The day of the party dawned
with a drizzling rain from the east, that put the roads in an awful condi-
tion. To make matters worse, the blood-thirsty Sophs Cas they call them-
selves, discount 99703 had wind of the party, but it was later found that the
place was unknown to them. Nevertheless they vowed to clip the hair of
our brave Freshmen lads at the party. For once the Sophomores were
At last the time for starting came, and the various machines driven
by Edgar Nowels, Gerald Todd and Davis Black arrived. After a very
exciting trip we reached our destination.
A very enjoyable evening was spent and dainty refreshments were
served. We all agreed that Miss Herron was a delightful entertainer.
The homeward journey was uneventful, save that Davis went in the
ditch once, but for his sake we refrain to relate the incidents that followed.
You will wonder if we did not have more parties after such an en-
joyable beginning. Well, you may be sure there were others. They oc-
curred at the home of Davis Black on November 9, 19215 at the home of
Gerald Todd, December 22, 1921, and last but not least was the enjoyable
time spent on the first of February, 1922, at the home of Miss Leone Grate,
south of town.
Everyone seemed to enjoy themselves at the Black home, where all
kinds of games were played. Very nice refreshments were served, in-
cluding special little cookies, each bearing the emblem of the class of '25.
One of the enjoyable features at the Todd home, was the appropriate
decoration in the Orange and Black, our class colors. After dainty re-
freshments, We all departed for home, thinking the evening had been well
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The party at Leone Grate's home was very enjoyable. Upper class-
men overheard a Freshman boy say: "Gee, didn't we have some eats at
Indeed I am sure that the Freshmen will not soon forget these pleas-
ant evenings and I am sure that they will remain vividly in the minds of
each member of the illustrious "Class of '25."
SENIOR VALENTINE PARTY
Saturday evening, February 12, 1922, the Albion high school was
again the scene of festivity. About eighty-five students and teachers were
present to enjoy the hospitality of the Seniors.
The upper hall had been decorated in red and white festoons joined
to large arrows and hearts. Here the entertainment of the evening, con-
sisting of well planned contests, was carried out. Guessing the number
of hearts in a glass can was tried, first. Franklin Nobles was the winner
of all hearts in this.
Next the pinning of a tail on a donkey produced some big surprises
as to the anatomy of this well known quadruped. Then the climbing of
Love's Ladder though really just the same old ladder that leads to the third
story, brought a new thrill, when it became Cupid's path to Romance.
A heart Scramble was given next, which was quite exciting.
In all the contests the boys seemed to be the star performers for they
won all the prizes. Strange, you may think but Hearts seemed to be trump
throughout and A. H. S. boys are right there in the game of Hearts.
Refreshments of frankfurters, sandwiches, pickles, jello salad and
doughnuts were served and reserved until every one would not or really
could not eat any more.
After a little more singing and a few more extemporaneous stunts the
party broke up, every one agreeing that the Seniors were wonderful en-
The class of '22 is noted for its theatrical ability, having given two
class plays, one in our Junior year and one in our Senior year. The talent
and material in this class are of the best and after hours of hard work on
the part of ourselves and our director, Mr. D. M. Gatwood, these plays
were well staged.
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A farce comedy in three acts, was given at the Albion Opera House,
Thursday evening, December 16, 1920, by the following cast of characters:
Jack Montgomery, a young husband .........,,...,,......,, Lee Matthews
Jerry Arnold, an unsuccessful Fixer ...... ,,,,,, F red P1-ickett
Mr. McNutt, a defective detective ....... ,4,,,,,.,.,,,.,,,. L eo C191-
Elmer Flannel, awfully shrinking ,...... ,.,, , ,Forrest Hoffman
Abou Ben Mocha, a terrible Turk ....... ......... C arl Gappinger
Mabel Montgomery, Jack's wife ........... ,,,,,.,,., A thene Clayton
Virginia Bridger, her sister .................... ,,,.,,,,, K atherine Beck
Mrs. Barrington-Bridger, their mother .,,,, rr,,,,., E va Seymoure
Zuleika, a Turkish maiden ..r......,,,.,,,i,.,cr, ,,,,,,,. E velyn M0101-
Mary Ann O'Finnerty, the Irish cook .,.... ,,..,rrr V era Callahan
Place: In suburbs of a large city.
STORY OF THE PLAY
Its leading role is that of an innocent and inoffensive young husband,
Jack Montgomery, who is plunged into the abyss of the law after trying
to rescue a Turkish maiden from the hands of the police. Jack and his
chum, Jerry, visit Zuleika to aid the interests of Jack's cousin, Elmer
Flannel, a shrinking young man. Jack, Jerry and Zuleika are arrested
and sentenced to thirty days in jail.
In order to keep the disgrace from Jacks wife, Mabel, and Jerry's
fiancee, Virginia, they tell them that they are going to a convention of
Shriners by boat. The scheme works and Mabel and Virginia bid them a
tearful farewell. In the second act the ladies have received word from the
steamboat company that Jack and Jerry are not to be found on board and
have probably been washed overboard and drowned. They are heart-
broken and don deep mourning for the loved ones they never expect to see
Jack and Jerry, in jail, know nothing of this, and when their thirty
days expire they return to the ladies full of joy and explanations of their
wonderful trip to Florida. It takes some tall explaining to show why they
were not drowned, and when Mrs. Bridger, the mother of the girls, learns
that Zuleika has been missing for thirty days, she naturally thinks that
she accompanied the boys to Florida. Mabel decides to return to her
mother's roof and never see Jack again.
Mm Q Q QQ
The third act straightens out the tangle after a series of laughable
events culminating in an elopement down a ladder in which Jack, who
thinks he is eloping with Mabel, his wife, Hnds that the lady he is running
away with is the Irish cook, Mary Ann O'Finnerty.
The play moves briskly along with culminating effect, incident suc-
ceeds incident, and in the end we find it is always best to observe our
motto, "Safety First."
BASHF UL MR. BOBBS
Presented December 7, 1921, at the Albion Opera House by the fol-
lowing cast of characters:
Katherine Henderson, a young wife ......... ........, K -atherine Beck
Frederick Henderson, her husband ..... .................. Leo Cler
Mrs. Wiggins. the landlady .............,.......................... Vera Callahan
Obiadiah Stump, a fresh country product ................ Lee lVlattheWS
Frances Whittaker, an athletic girl ............... ........... M ary YOS'C
Rosalie Otis, a society bud ........,............... -..-.--, E Clillll Rimmf-ll
Mrs. Robert V. Bobbs, the bashful One .-.... .....---- F Fed PI'lCk9'Ef
Jean Graham, a Delaware peach .............. ......... A thene Clayt0H
Marston Bobbs, anything but bashful ...... ............ V ifgil C0l1T3d
Celesta Van Derpoole, of the "movies" ..........----.--.-, Velma Seip
Jule, her French maid ............................ ......... l lelell Hardenbrook
Time-Day before yesterday.
STORY OF THE PLAY
Everything goes wrong in the Bay View Hotel between Katherine
Henderson and Frederick, her hen-pecked husband, Katherine's sister, Jean
Graham, has been expecting her fiiance, who fails to appear, when Obia-
diah Stump followed by Frances Whittaker, rush in and say that Mr.
Bobbs and his car are stuck in the creek. A flood of excitement follows,
and Rosalie Otis' heart is fluttering when the forlorn looking Mr. Bobbs
enters the hotel. Jean says that he is not Marston Bobbs. "Is he a bur-
glar?" "No, Obiodiah says that he has been given an alibi." Just then,
Robert V. Bobbs walks in, introducing himself as Marston's cousin. He
explains that Marston cannot come because of neuralgia, and hands a let-
ter to Jean, which calls her "Fascinating Fluffy." In the confusion, Mars-
ton enters the hotel, limping because of sciatica, but changes his looks when
he finds out that he has neuralgia. The commotion is climaxed when he
explains that he was writing his letter in his cousin's room, and the letters
were mixed. Marston learns that Celesta Vanderpool, his Fascinating
Mm QQQ ll
Fluffy, the movie star to whom he was formerly engaged. He and Robert
decide to get Marston's letters out of Celesta's trunk, but are caught in the
act by Celesta. Much excitement is culminated, but after many explana-
tions the tide turns. Obadiah also makes a hit with Julie, whom he takes
to the show, and Robert and Jean Kas they say in the moviesj live happily
These productions were appreciated by all who saw them and were
proclaimed a decided success.
12. On the last relay for diplomas.
13. Freshies think H. S. a cinch. No Latin teacher as yet.
14. "Liquor seeks its own level"-Nash.
15. -A. A. elect Prickett president, Callahan, secretary, and Rimmel
16. A visitor today C?J. Stray dog. Some of the Freshies have learned
to read tombstones by moonlight.
19. Athene in history class: "De Sota dies of hay feverf' Mary wonders
Why she isn't dead yet.
20. Who said they liked to pick up bugs? No, not Nash.
21. Prof. Hall visits school. Some talk of letting out school for Kendall-
ville Fair. No such luck.
22. Velma Wants to go to K'ville Fair. There's room for one more in
the back seat of Riley's Ford.
23. They say it was very dull. Everybody at fair.
24. Miss Hudgens, the Latin teacher here. No more rest for the Freshies.
25. Bus finds his shoes in Mary's desk. Better not go to sleep, Bus.
28. Girls' B. B. practice. Big turn out.
29. Prof. Van Gorder: "Who was leader of the Plymouth colony?"
Carl: "I don't know that, but I know he died."
30. Evelyn back from Colorado. We're hearing wild and wooly tales.
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Pus sure does like to doll up. Look at that tie.
All out for Fire Drill-ladies first. Speech by the Shepherd boy of
Edith doesn't seem to be a bit particular where she sits down.
Talk by Mr. Van Gorder on prevention of fires.
Program by Richer Brothers. Great plans for box supper at Opera
Worked a little-played a little. That's about all.
Senior Geometry class much elated over exam. papers.
Talk about tall men. Gee! That ring salesman.
Snore on, Don, snore on.
Another ring salesman at school.
Lavender socks still in style. We notice Larry still wears his.
Donald brought a new bunch of "Snappy Stories" to replenish his
ever growing supply.
Everything in turmoil-teachers getting ready to go to Indianapolis.
No more school this week. Hurrah!
Same old grind.
Mirror in .office gone. Have to wear shiny noses, now girls.
"Poor Pauline, I pity poor Pauline." A mouse took after her.
Hank likes to stand in the corner, it seems.
Albion and Ashley play first B. B. game of the season. Score 16-19
in favor of the home team.
Watch out! Hallowe'en tonight.
Freshies receive a free hair cut.
Seniors show how kiddish they really are in their program this a. m.
Albion B. B. teams played LaGrange.
At last the Physical Geographies are here.
Everybody eating candy kisses.
Alethea learns that it doesn't pay to argue with Nash. How about it,
Lee ordered up in front for molesting Leo.
Armistice Program by Juniors. No school in a. m.
Athene in Histoiy class: "Why, I thought Marshall was Foch's first
Don takes his usual afternoon nap. '
Nash has a sleepy Calso grouchyb streak on today.
. Q Q B Q?
Funny how much noise a fellow makes when he sits on a pin.
Girls journey to Auburn after 8:00 to play Basket Ball. Stayed
Nash thinks Ruby sounds like a steam engine. Putl'! Puff! Puff!
Vera took a tumble into Assembly Room.
Thanksgiving program in p. m.
The bobbed hair epidemic in Albion growing worse.
Seniors advertising play for December 7.
We have a "Touchstone the Second" here this year. He entertains
the Algebra class by making faces.
Sophomores entertained today.
Basket Ball team defeats Garrett. 28-6.
Seniors flashing their new class rings.
Why all the excitement? Oh! Fishers' Orchestra coming tonight.
Senior class play one big success.
But t0day's the dirty work. Cleaning up the Opera House.
"The Battle of Waterloo."
Don Favinger surely must have the sleeping Hu.
"Franklin's Autobiography" is the latest book out. At least, all the
Seniors are reading it.
Teachers telling us to get busy. Exams. next week.
A tired and sleepy bunch today. Too much dance last night.
All the students carrying home books.
Just a cold, wet, freezing day.
Seniors took class play to Cromwell.
Lots of pink cheeks and black eyebrows today. Eh? Seniors!
Well, we're in it. Examinations.
Now, a grand and glorious Christmas vacation.
Everybody back to the brain factory. Mr. Prickett suggests that we
start out 1922 by making some New Year's "revolutions"
Sophies have the blues because they all flunked in Caesar. Cheer up.
children, the worst is yet to come fSeniors' advicel.
Evelyn is in the dumps. Cuffy has gone back to college.
Terrible robbery took place last night. Took Miss Brown's sweater
and fifteen cents.
B. B. Boys beat Wawaka. Girls lived up to former reputation and
Vit .Ml Q RRR. 2?
Numerous staff and class meetings.
Rev. Franklin gave an interesting address in a. m.
Those eighth grade boys each correspond with from four to nine girls.
Seniors went to Garrett to have their pictures taken.
Just our luck. Exam. over Constitution of U. S. A.
Picture proofs here. Few of the Seniors realize they're not so hand-
some as they thought.
Danny, Velma and Athene went back to Garrett to try it over.
Seniors get off in p. m. to take their play to Wolf Lake. Mary didn't
appear on the stage and we learned that she was locked in the dress-
Say! Doesn't Donald Halferty get the most letters?
We met another defeat at LaGrange. Treated to an oyster stew after
The tremometers say 00000.
"What did you say about Mounted Police, Ikey?" "Does she still live
at Nappanee ?"
Gerald and Franklin are always studying in Room 5.
High School night at M. E. church.
Thinking of taking up a collection for a new clock in Assembly Room.
The old one just won't run.
We don't know what he did, but we know he was canned. Poor
Chink and Don are racing to see which one can read the most mag-
"Why, Mary, you had to stay after school. Who'd a thunk it?"
Subject: Danny. Maybe he has 35c and maybe he hasn't, but his
hair is awful long.
Junior Geometry class rapdily increasing. Five Seniors now taking
"Ruby, the only reason that Harold isn't a good boy is because you
are forever pestering him."
So Ruby starts to Hquitpesteringf'
Pus is parting his hair in the middle. Of all the frivolous boys.
Click! Clackl They're wearing hob nails to school.
Seniors preparing for Valentine Party. .
Back to school. Still a few remains of party.
Sheen, Ike, Leo, Noah and Bus have the mumps.
The girls all receive valentines from their best beaux.
Settled down to work.
TQ QQQ 2?
A new song "Forget-me-not" for the H. S. chorus.
Sharlette's got 'em. Oh! You mumps.
The A. H. S. has lost Grace Pressler by her serious illness.
Not very pleasant now days. Too many out of school.
Even Miss Brown is preparing to leave us. What is this world com-
Mump victims drifting back to school.
Poor Ikeyg did that shaking up hurt you?
Eighth graders royally entertained us with a program.
Henry sails around in those long trousers like he owns the world.
Virgil broke his chair and took another spill in Physics class.
What's the matter, Carl? Oh! You got an electric shock!
Wouldn't that jar you? Just a spit."
Garrett photographer here to take pictures of Freshies, Sophies, and
Caesar assignment: "All Sophomores bring ponies to class." Great
Eighth grade arithmetic. "Things equal to the same thing are equal
to what ?" asks Mr. Prickett.
Brilliant pupil: "An axiom."
Anything to be in style. Miss Hudgens has the mumps.
Preparing for quarterly exams. again.
Candy kiss rage on today.
Mr. Van Gorder says: "Wine is all right if it doesnt have a kick in
it." I suppose he knows.
Big American Legion play tonight. Everybody going.
St. Patrick's Day. The whole High School and faculty just as green
as the Freshmen.
"There's a mow in every room." "Hay mow, Evelyn ?"
The first day of Spring brings six-foot snow banks. Ain't Nature
Too much snow for 20th Century travel, so Crazy Horse walks five
miles to school. Sounds like Abe Lincoln.
Helen Hardenbrook eloped last night. We received several lectures
on "Prevention of Early Marriages."
The boys went to Auburn to Y. M. C. A. Meeting.
Athletic Association gave a Big Nigger Minstrel at the Mystic
You can tell our new Domestic Science teacher means business by the
way she grits her teeth.
iQ QQQ 2?
Just rain, rain, rain.
Carl invented a new kind of electric bell. First experiment proved
it a success.
All of Commercial Arithmetic class had their lesson so were sent
back to the Assembly Room.
There's a "breath of reception in the air." How about it, Juniors?
Boys B. B. team took the 11:20 for Garrett, to have their "pictures
Gerald Rogers forgot to get his lolly pop. Didn't he, Ruby?
Lee is showing his authority like his namesake, Robert E. Lee, of old.
It doesn't pay to copy, Lee.
It's tough luck when a girl has to miss school on account of a corn.
"Can you get your shoe on yet, Athene ?"
Edna, "the vamp," is doing her hair up.
The faculty have ordered a Carnegie medal for Alethea. She giggled.
Working hard to get the annual ready for the press.
A brand new Victrola at school. Up in Assembly this a. ni. '
Alumni Banquet. ff' 1,
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Life is a jest, and a.ll things
Ithought so once, and now I
Speaking of religion, Carl Gap-
pinger asserts that he is a hard-
boiled Baptist. CMeaning hard-
Katherine: "Haven't you a new
pair of shoes, Mary?"
Mary: "No, just a shine."
Warren's advice to the Freshies:
"Never take deportment as it is so
difficult to make the grades."
One of the Seniors in History in-
formed the class that De Soto died
of hay fever. fThanks for the
Danny to one of the Freshman
infants-"It's all off."
Puzzled Freshie: "What's off?"
Danny: "Hair on a bald man's
English class-Mr. Van Gorder:
"There are eight divorces up in
court this week."
Vera: "No, just seven. One
"lf the shoe fits, put it on, but of
course if you are a woman, you
will want it one or two sizes
Small girl seeing peacock for the
first time, "Oh look! that chicken
is in bloom."
Mr. Van Gorder in History
"Leo, who were the Jesuits ?"
Leo: "A tribe of Indians."
English class-Mr. Van Gorder:
"When an engagement is broken,
the girl gives back the ring. "Isn't
that right, Lee ?"
Lee: "I always find it so."
fPa,rocZy on Maud Mzillerl
Helen Hardenbrook, on a March
Eloped to Michigan, so they say.
Alas for Helen, alas for Murray,
God pity them both. Why such a
Ah, well may joy abide the while,
She was just a Senior "in style."
Garnett in Dom. Sci. class:
"Juanita, I don't like your back."
Juanita: "I'm sorry, Garnett,
I'd remove it if I could."
Mr. Prickett: "Donald, what is
the difference between an explorer
and a discoverer?"
Donald Barcus: "An explorer
is a person that hunts for some-
thing and a discoverer is the one
that finds it." CJunior wit.J
"Many are exposed to an educa-
tion but few take it."-Mr. Van
"Be it ever so homely there's no
face like your own."-Our latest
I Q Q Q Q2
Katherine: "What is the shape
of a kiss 7"
Ike: "Give me one and we'll call
Where's the school a going
An' what's it goin' to do,
An' how's it goin' to do it,
When we Seniors get through?
Pus to his father: "Can you
sign your name with your eyes
Father: "Why of course."
Pus: "Then shut your eyes and
sign my report."
"If there's anything worse than
a long haired man, it's a short
haired woman."-By a Junior.
Katherine relating a story in
"The girl went out into the gar-
den and gathered some strawber-
ries and ice cream."
Geo. Class-Mr. Prickett: "Don-
ald, define dust."
Donald Barcus: "Mud with the
juice squeezed out."
Sharlette: 6BG1'Il3.1'd, where did
you get your education?"
Bernard: "Why, me dad used to
take me over his knee. ' He made
Mr. Van Gorder: "Fred, do you
like Shakespearean roles '?"
Fred: "I never ate any."
Don Favinger wonders if they
ever sell condensed sleep put up in
Bones to Bones,
And skin to skin:
Ain't it heck
When a feller's thin?
Miss Brown: "Charles, I want
you to quit laughing out loud here
in the assembly room."
Charles: "I d'idn't mean to. I
was just smiling, and the smile
Vera: "I only wrote four let-
ters this morning."
Crazy Horse: "What are you
doing? Taking a correspondence
I hear that Althea was so hun-
gry the other noon that she went in
Room 5 and ate off the arm of a
chair. Now we know where the
arms of the chairs are going.
Porter: "I really don't think
teachers ought to be paid much be-
cause they make the kids do all the
Miss Huggens: "What route
did Marmion take ?"
Charles Stevenson: "Sassafras
Farmer: "Did your auto break
Raymond: "Yes, sir."
Farmer: "Forty horse-power
and they all "balked."
Physics class. Mr. Nash: "Edith,
what is a definition for density?"
Edith: "Me." tAnd no one dis-
Now don't tell this but Mr. Van
Gorder confessed the other day
that he was still spunkey about a
whipping he had had when he was
Hilda: "Did you ever take chlor-
Mary: t'No, who teaches it '?"
Physics :-Little drops of acid,
Little grains of zinc
Placed inside a testing-tube,
Make an awful-odor.
Mr. Nash: "The more you study
Physics, the less you find that you
know about things in general."
Forrest: "Let's quit right here,
Mr. Nash fin Physicsiz "What
condition would we all be in if the
air should become entirely satur-
Velma: "I think we'd all be pret-
ty well soaked."
The other day Edith Rimmel
looked at the list of answers in the
back of her book, turned pale and
fell back limply in her seat. Upon
the anxious inquiry of her neigh-
bors she exclaimed: '41 got that
Mr. Van Gorder: "Have you
Donald Barcus: "Why er-mine
Girls' B. B. Team.
R R QQ
Mr. Van Gorder says the boy
who smokes cigarettes doesn't have
to worry about his future because
he hasn't any. This reminds me
of the principal parts of the Latin
verb: Smoko, smkere, sicki.
Franklin: "They've been going
together for a long time, havent
Franklin: "Why, your feet, of
course: you rummyf'
Mary tin friendly tonel: "By
the way, are you going to take sup-
per anywhere tomorrow evening?"
Fred teagerlyj: "Why, no-not
that I know of."
Mary tserenelyb : "My, won't
you be hungry the next morning?"
Lives of great men all remind us,
We need lots of push behind us.
Dlaima in Three Acts.
Act 1. Raymond Cler and three
Act 2. Raymond Cler.
Act 3. Doctor.
Helen N.: "I smell smoke."
Chink: "Yes, that is, That little
spark of love still burning."
Sandy Rogers tin Geom. classi :
"How long is a point, Prot'."'
Garnett: "I didn't think last
summer was very hot."
Don: "Why where were you-
Mr. Prickett: "What is an as-
f QQ Q QQ
Miss Hudgens after giving' the
Caesar class a lecture on using
Latin Ponies, which were being cir-
culated among the class, startled
the class by reciting the apiece of
"You can lead a horse to water, but
you cannot make it drink.
"You can use a Latin pony, but you
cannot make it think."
Mr. Nash: "What kind of in-
terest is this ?"
Sharlette: "Well it may be sim-
ple interest, but that problem is
not true to it's name."
ln History there was a peculiar
smell of rubber burning.
Mr. Prickett: "Charles did you
put anything on the stove ?"
Don: "Chl that was just his
neck burning." '
It is rumored about that Porter
has been exposed to the mumps.
Mr. Prickett: "Where were you
two boys that you are late for
Charles: "I was with Henry."
Henry: "I was with Charles."
Mr. P.: "Where were both of
Mr. Prickett: "How many cows
can be fed on the silage in a silo
fMr. P. having given the dimen-
sions, the answer was eight and a
Carl: "Eight cows and a calf."
Mr. Nash is getting Very relig-
ious, he goes to chuch twice on
Sunday, and every time he goes
into the Post Office, he says
While reciting one day Mary
paused a moment and then said,
"Charlemagne was crowned-"
Chink: "With a brick."
Mr. Nash: "Charles bring me
that paper wad."
Charles: "Er-I can't."
Mr. N.: "Why not?"
Charles: "I just swallowed it."
Mr. Prickett: "Has anyone any
thing to say in regard to omens or
Henry: "How's come that you
are supposed to make sauer kraut
on the 19th of November ?"
His question went unanswered.
Mr. Prickett: "Where do ostrich
feathers co-me from." fMeaning
Bernard: "They come from the
Mr. Prickett: "What is the re-
ligious belief of the Christians in
regard to the after life ?"
Charles: 'Only two Ways to go
-up or down."
Charles: "A star-gazerf'
Mr. Van Gorder has requested
that beds be supplied for people
who are inclined to sleep and snore
aloud fduring school hoursi which
greatly disturbs the studious stu-
dents of the Assembly.
M Q Q ll
Mr. Nash: "Charles, aren't you
leaving something out of that sec-
ond equation ?"
Mr. Nash: "What?" A
Charles: "Nothing tMeaning
Mr. Nash: "Anna your problem
is rather short."
Mary: "And sweet."
Kenneth: "The Romans used
their roads for the transportation
of the heavy artillery."
Mr. Prickett: "What sort. of
heavy artillery did the Romans
have in 246 B. Cf?"
Ki.: "Why-er elephants."
Algebra II was solving problems
in which an imaginary "i" had to
be substituted for a minus one, and
Mr. Nash was trying to solve the
problem without doing this.
Mary: "Mr, Nash, you cannot
solves that problem like that."
Nash: "Well, if you would use
your i's feyesl you could probably
Nash: 4'Well, Mary, I guess
that's about right."
Mr. Van Gorder: "What was
Don fat blackboardlz "Obi I
just dropped a perpendicular to a
When does a fellow need a
friend the most?
Ans. When the teachers are mak-
ing out our deportment grades. .
Munsey .......................... Forrest H.
Popular Mechanics ........ Warren H.
Country Gentleman .......... Carl G.
Modern Priscella ................ Ruby C.
Everybody's ............. ...... R uby E.
Top Notch ...................... Charles P.
National Sportsman ...... Orville C.
Womans Companion .... Donald H.
Police Gazette ..........,....... Shene R.
Vanity Fair .................. Mary Yost
Telling Tales ....... ...,...... H elen B.
Life ....................... ........ W alter C.
American Boy ..... ........ H arold H.
St. Nicholas ................ Raymond C.
Judge .....................,...... Kenneth T.
Physical Culture .......... Ross Adair
Today's Housewife..Helen Murray
Pathfinder ............................ Leo C.
Designer ............................ Helen N.
Motor World ........................ Don F.
Mr. Prickett: "Is Bernard ab-
Kenneth: "Yes, absent-minded."
Mr. Nash: "I wish that every
one would please follow Bernice,
for she gives excellent explana-
Charles taking Nash's advice
follows Bernice to the blackboard.
All is quiet in the History class.
Bang! Ross Adair falls on the floor
sits there a few minutes and then
resumes his chair.
Having been speaking of trage-
dies in class, Don adds: "Well, by
jingo! another tragedy I"
Prof. V. G.: "What three words
are used most '?"
Mayme: "I clon't know."
Prof. V. C.: "Correct,"
M Q Q
K. Beck .......,.,.,
.......,Don't cha know
X elma S. ..,..........,.,........ My George
Athene C ....,...
Nash ........ Is it
Helen N. ....... .
Leo Cler ..........
Fred P. .......... .
not? I'm wondering
.....You know what?
......Yes, I guess not
Mary G ...e......... Gosh! Hang! Darn!
Mary Yost ........................ Oh! S'oot
Chink ....... ..........,.......,..... K e-rect
Glen B. ..... ........ O h! for gee Whiz
Carl ....... ..,...,,.....,.....,....., S ir?
Shene ..................,.........,....... High?
Evelyn .,,,....,s,.,,..............A... Honest '?
Kenneth Thomas ...... Judas Proest
,I f Aff'
' f-1' 1
Franklin N. ....... ...,....... C rimmeny
GI'aCe P. ......................,. Omi Gosh!
Garnett G. ............ For John's Sake
Donald H. ..... ........,,,,,,. O h-I!
Pus C. ............ ........ Y ou tell 'um
Lauretta E. .....................,.... Yeppie
Ruby E. ................ Oh!!! Daddy!!!
Found: Oats in Room 5.
Someone must have been feed-
ing their CLatinj pony.
Ashes to ashes and dust to dust,
If Geometry don't kill us, then
Warning to Sophomores:
O! never use a pony,
Whatever you may do.
For ponies carry tales, you know
And they may tell on you.
Wfakfm W575: ,
Qusss WMD V
kwa, M- -
1' xx' i- N ixxa
'fn ' w
igg g QQ
Mrs. Lily fLemmonJ Baughman is the wife of D. L. Baughman and resides
in Albion, Indiana.
Mary Markey is a teacher residing in Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Mary B. CVermilyeaD Gessaman is the wife of M. H. Gessaman, a farmer
residing in Gascoyne, North Dakota.
Oda M. Freeman, deceased.
G. L. Foote is an attorney associated with the iirm, Grant Sz Foote, A1-
Emma W. CBrown3 Munson is a pensioned school teacher residing in Chi-
cago, Illinois. '
John W. Earle, deceased.
Edith M. CRiddleJ Gill, is the wife of John Gill and resides in Chicago.
M. C. Beck is a prominent druggist, residing in Albion, Indiana.
Emerson A. Prickett, resides in Squiwn, Washington.
Marvin A. Gessaman is now located at Gascoyne, North Dakota, where he
Thurlow W. Hoffman, deceased.
Ella Huston, deceased.
Harry Askew is an insurance agent with the Lincoln Life Insurance
Company, Fort Wayne, Indiana. .
Carl Talbert, deceased.
Una Huston, resides at Knoxville, Tennessee.
Laura A. Boetcher is a private nurse residing in Los Angeles, California.
Laura CCoatsJ Gretzinger is the wife of Charles Gretzinger, residing in
Grace Lash, deceased.
Zoe Skinner, deceased.
Edith Skinner, deceased.
Mary fGreenJ Knenper. Mrs. J. A. Long, Amboy, Indiana.
Mabel QEellsJ Remley resides in Kansas City. Her husband is an attorney
and real estate dealer.
Hays Prickett, Port Angeles, Washington.
De Etta fPhilipsl Chew is the wife of Charles Chew, residing at Gar-
rett, lndiana. A
Sidney O. Kimmel, owns an orange grove at Lockhart, Florida.
ra aaa ll
No class graduated on account of changing the course from three to
Charles B. Eells is located at Kansas City, Mo., where he is bookkeeper
for the Long Bell Company.
Frank Askew is foreman of the Dallas Texas News, Dallas, Texas.
Harriet Bidwell lives in Albion, and is a teacher in the Albion Public
Minnie fJohnstonJ Randall is in the lumber and real estate business at
Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Leonard Worden lives in Momence, Illinois.
Clem Cain, Bluffton, Indiana.
Allie Earle, deceased.
Edna fHaysJ Kohezynski, address 48 Astor St., Boston, Massachusetts.
Anotoinette CReedj Stanley is now living on a farm a mile east of Albion,
and is the wife of Charles Stanley.
Georgia fKaiserJ Fox, is the wife of Willis A. Fox, a professor at Tri
State College, Angola, Indiana.
Jessie Peterson, teaches penmanship, in Washington, D. C.
Gertie CYoungJ Seymoure, address Bluff Springs, Florida.
Ella fBaughmanJ Marker, Mrs. Frank Marker, Toledo, Ohio.
Ollie Harrison Coats is married to Reason B. Coats and lives on a farm
west of Albion, Indiana.
David S. Taylor, lawyer, 5318 Buchanan St., Highland Park, Los Angeles.
Elma fYoungJ Lindsey, wife of Oscar Lindsey, who owns a General store,
at Merriam, Indiana. -
Alta Shaffer Singery, deceased.
Lizza Frazure is employed at the Ackerman Mercantile Co., Albion, Ind.
Albinus N. Kimmell is in Idaho, in government service.
L. L. Edwards is a farmer in Jefferson Township.
William T. Knox, County Surveyor, Noble County, and lives near Albion.
Maud Kingsbury, is Working in the Elkhart Electric office, address, 1:30
N. 6th St., Elkhart, Indiana.
Alba Bales College of Agriculture, Fargo, North Dakota.
Kate CSmithD Switzer, 301 Bigelow St., Upper Sandusky, Ohio.
9? MTH H H Q?
Ada fSteeleJ Moore is the wife of Forrest Moore, a farmer of York
Maude fFrazureJ Bowman is Mrs. Charles Bowman, and lives on a farm
five miles southwest of Albion.
Clara fComstockj Knox is married to Wm. T. Knox, class of 1893, and
lives on a farm near Albion.
Irene CReedJ Stoops is with Wolf Sz Dessauer, Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Cora fMOO1QhOUS6J Meyer, 321 Oak street, Kendallville,.Indiana.
Riley E. Smithis a teacher in the Public Schools at Albion.
Mabel CMooreJ Meyers, Grand Fork, North Dakota.
Herbert F. Martin, traveling salesman, 148 W. Tompkins St., Galesburg,
Hattie Ashton, successful teacher in South Bend School, lives at 823 Clin-
ton Street, South Bend, Indiana.
Nettie CFosterJ Finch, 223 'Williams Street, South Bend, Indiana.
Nellie fBowmanJ Smith is the wife of R. E. Smith, class of 1894, and re-
sides at Albion, Indiana.
Lillie fOttJ Arnold, Mrs. Martin Arnold, Churubusco, Indiana.
Charles E. Guthrie, deceased.
Edna flilarlej Thomas is the wife of M. P. Thomas, County Treasurer,
Noble County and resides at Albion.
Edna fPurdyD Franks, resides in Ligonier, Indiana.
Jennie fHuston3 Wainwright, address, Wawaka, Indiana.
Myrtle CLaneD Allen, Maxville, Tennessee.
Cullen Prickett, deceased.
Morton P. Thomas, County Treasurer, Noble County, and resides at Albion.
John Scott, paper hanger, 405 Bass St., ,Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Merle T. Stone, bookkeegier, 125 E. High St., Detroit, Michigan.
Bright B. Bortner, civil engineer, Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Fannie QClarkJ Hayes, Mrs. William Hayes, Chicago, Illinois.
James Bunyon, deceased.
Elma Young, Mrs. Oscar Lindsey, living five miles south of town at Burr-
Edna Brackney is the wife of Albert Johnson and lives in Jefferson Town-
ham 199 9 2?
Daisy fDicej Stewart, 1320 Parker Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana.
Plinny Berger is a plumber and resides in Albion.
Edwin Worden connected with the Studebaker Co., South Bend, Indiana.
Leone fSmithJ Hicks is Mrs. Edwin Hicks, a jeweler in Auburn, Indiana.
Viva Kitt is Mrs. John Young of Rome City, Indiana.
Rolla Blackman, photographer, and farmer, York Township.
Beulah fFranksJ Halferty is the wife of Ralph Halferty a druggist, Al-
Edith Franks is teaching in Boseman, Montana.
Firmend Shirley is superintendent of schools at Marshalltown, Iowa.
Fannie Stone, deceased.
Bert Fuller, deceased.
Ralph Miller B. Sz O. conductor, living at Garrett, Indiana.
Gilbert Easterday is a motorman at Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Dessie CBlackj Harper is Mrs. O. D. Harper of Duluth, Minnesota.
Anna CHeckJ Potter is the wife of Ray Potter, of Garrett.
Callie Pepple, stenographer, Grand Rapids, Michigan.
Maude fMillerb Harris, deceased.
Frank Hursey, Wyandotte, Michigan.
J. Bruce Schutt lives in Ligonier, Indiana.
Harry Black, member of J. D. Black 8a Sons' Dry Goods Store, Albion, Ind.
Pearl Febles is Mrs. F. H. Sherr, living in Portland, Oregon.
Lelia CCockleyJ Butler is married and lives in Albion, Indiana.
Ruby fLashJ Rendel, is Mrs. C. F. Rendel, a physician at Mexico, Indiana.
Ethel Maloney is Mrs. William Jopp, a teacher in Fort Wayne.
Kate CSmithJ Dilgard, wife of Ray C. Dilgard, furniture and under-
taking, Auburn, Indiana.
Will Stoops, member of the firm of Stoops Sz Thomas, Dry Goods, Albion.
Janie Green, Mrs. T. H. Kjellquist, 220 W. 16th St., Connersville, Indiana.
Stacy Steel is married and lives on a farm west of town.
Carlos C. Palmer is a traveling salesman and lives with his father on a
farm in York Township.
Everett C. Huston, lives near Albion, and is a successful farmer and stock
buyer. J ' U
James B. Johnston, is a farmer living near Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Edwin Belt, 527 Woodward Avenue, Kalamazoo, Michigan.
Mayme fC0ckleyD Sharpnack is the wife of William Sharpnack. Spring-
Qtr IQQ B 2?
George Graves, farmer, living near Roundup, Montana.
Josephine fMillerJ Phillips is married to Fred Phillips and lives in
Otis Nelson is in Kendallville, where he is a postoifice clerk, and is also
active in Y. M. C. A. and church work.
Cora M. CYoderJ Archer.
Clara fStanleyJ Graves, wife of George Graves and lives near Roundup
Carna D. Voris, civil engineer on Union Pacific Railroad, 256 Union Sta-
tion, Denver, Colorado.
Frank Skinner, paper hanger and painter, Kendallville, Indiana.
Edna Stanley, Mrs. Charles Berger, Mexico, Missouri.
Walter Bonham is a successful furniture dealer and undertaker at Albion,
Pindell Prickett is a printer with the Albion New Era, Albion, Indiana.
Blanche fBonhamJ Barnum is Mrs. Abel Barnum, whose husband is
cashier of the Farmers State Bank, Albion, Indiana.
Mabel fYoungD Strangland, deceased.
Bertha CBeltJ Black is the wife of Harry Black, class of 1899, and lives
in Albion, Indiana.
Viola fYoderb Haney is the wife of Frank Haney, farmer, living near
Kathryn Bonar, is Mrs. Robert Siedentophf, residing in Memphis, Ten-
Hattie CCockleyD Clear is the wife of Lloyd Clear, who is a minister at
Rolla Pollock, deceased.
Alice fShuttleworthJ Price, deceased.
Grace fBlackmanJ Sutton, deceased.
Minnie CBrownJ Bennett, wife of Mortimer Bennett and lives on a farm
in York Township.
Abel Barnum is cashier of the Farmers State Bank, Albion, Indiana.
Lulu fEngleJ Gunter, Mrs. Leonard Gunter, Detroit, Michigan.
John W. Green, 814 Carolina St., Vallejo, California.
Donald D. Johnston is a doctor in Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Adda fKittJ Palmer is married to Carlos Palmer and lives northwest
Hazel Kitt is living with her parents on a farm near Kimmel, Indiana.
Ellen fTryanJ Fuller, Mrs. Clark Fuller, Union City, Michigan.
IQ QQR Q?
Anna Moorehouse is the wife of George Young, former County Auditor,
but now living near Huntertown, Indiana.
Osa Nelson is Mrs. Charles Smith, Mr. Smith is a part owner of the Tent
SL Awning Company, Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Bessie Nelson, address 1500 E. Second St., Long Beach, California.
Mae fSmithJ Bonham is the wife of Walter Bonham, class of 1902, Albion,
Roy M. Skinner, 618 Pearl St., Plymouth, Indiana, where he is a druggist.
Frank W. Stone is an electrician, Detroit, Michigan.
Cullen Lash, farmer, Orange, California.
Nettie fBarrJ Wiemer is the wife of Wm. Wiemer, a farmer, residing in
J efferson Township.
Mina M. Boggs, is married and lives in Oregon.
Kate fBeltJ Babcock, 4057 W. Congress St., Chicago, Illinois.
Lulu Brackney, kindergarten teacher, 6632 Kimbark Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
Mary Butler Forker, lives on a farm, near Kendallville.
Sue Adella Cobbs, Mrs. O. D. Landis, Chicago, Illinois.
Mattie Cole is married to Harry Schlabaugh, and lives in Cromwell.
Eva fEasleyJ Hoffman is Mrs. Dean Hoffman of Joliet, Illinois.
Bessie Gillet is married and lives in South Bend, Indiana.
Ray Glass is a prosperous farmer living in Jefferson Township.
Clarence B. Graves. ranchman, Roundup, Montana.
Orpha fHowardJ Reese, deceased.
Kate Huston Imes, wife of Roy Imes, living near Brimfield.
Minnie E. Kriegbaum, Hagur, 439 Henry St., Detroit, Michigan.
Jennie Lucas Gunder, wife of Roy Gunder, real estate man residing in Fort
Alcy Seymoure, deceased.
Fred Shew, rural mail carrier, Albion, Indiana.
Roy Rice is living on a farm in Jefferson Township.
Mary Ray, Mrs. Fred Hackett, Ray, Indiana.
Claude Noe is living near Kimmell, Indiana.
Ellen Moorhouse, 723 Marion St., Elkhart, Indiana.
Hazel fAlhiemD Livergood, is married and resides in Goshen, Indiana.
Mary fRauh5 Berkes, Kendallville, Indiana.
Claude R. Williamson, is a druggist at Morocco, Indiana.
Mabel fPalmerJ Cobbs, deceased.
Nora Moore Gieger is living on a farm near Wolf Lake, Indiana.
Mabel fLandgraffJ Gunder, wife of Louie Gunder, of South Chicago, Ill.
Qld H Q R ll
Bessie fLamonJ Moore, lives near Merriam, Indiana.
Zadel CFitch3 Brooks is married to Earl Brooks and lives near Albion.
Arthur Dari ough is married and owns a ranch in Calexico, California.
Ernest Evans is a mail carrier in Nash, Oklahoma. '
Howard Bowman, is connected with the Nickle Plate Railroad, and resides
in Chicago, Illinois.
Thad Blackman is teaching in Kimmell, Indiana.
Laura Thorpe, deceased.
Corbin Bidwell is a broker and lives at 507-517 Renkhert Building, Can-
William H. Brown, connected with National Lumber and Tie Company,
938 Bolton Avenue, Alexandria, Louisiana.
Edwin Maloney resides at Albion, Indiana, where he is City Electrician.
John Menaugh is connected with the Chicago Journal, address 953 E. 56th
Street, Chicago, Illinois.
Florence CNewcomberJ Cone, deceased.
Leoila Thorpe is Mrs. Walker Yeiser, Avilla, Indiana.
Mildred Young is employed in a cafeteria, at Winona Lake, Indiana.
William Clapp is a proprietor of a furniture store in Columbia City, Ind.
Lucille Huston, Mrs. J. H. Lodick, 613 5th St., Fargo, North Dakota.
Nellie flronsb Beckley lives in Albion, Indiana.
Clara Lemmon is the wife of Rex Emerick, attorney, living in Kendall-
Fred Shaffer has a furniture store in Hutchinson, Kansas.
VValter Cockley is assistant postmaster at Calexico, California.
Archie McKrill is living on a farm in Jefferson township.
Glenn Gaff is an undertaker in Avilla, Indiana.
Anthony Kimmell is residing at Denver and is working in government
Raymond R. Hoffman is farming near Roundup, Montana.
Cora Ingraham is a bookkeeper in South Bend.
Inez fKnoxJ Murphy, address, 623 Scott St., South Bend, Indiana. 1,
Althea CSmith5 Williamson is married to Chancey Williamson and resides
in Jefferson Township.
Carrie Trumbo, 1062 W. 51st St., Los Angeles, California.
Marie fClear3 Knepper is married and resides in Detroit, Michigan.
Bessie QBarc-usb Justus, 2115 Hanna St., Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Ina Squire is Mrs. Floyd Cole and lives on a farm near Wolcottville.
Edna lHinesl Graves, lives near Roundup, Montana.
IQ Q Q QQ
Luella Prickett is Mrs. Anthony Kimmell, living in Denver, Colorado.
Jennie Cory, wife of Joseph Baker, a druggist, of Elkhart, Ind-iana.
Edith Kriegbaum, wife of Glenn Gaff, living in Avilla.
Inez Kitt, wife of Roy Johnson of Des Moines, Iowa.
Henrietta CBeltJ Cass is Mrs. Tim Cass residing in Ligonier, Indiana.
Kate Cole is Mrs. George Wadsworth, living in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Henry G. Favinger is living on a farm in Green Township.
Walter Easterday is a farmer living near Warsaw.
Forrest Diffendaffer is located at Woodstock, Illinois, in the dry cleaning
Elva Foote is employed as a stenographer in the Mier State Bank, Lig-
Gladys fFooteJ Walters is the wife of Burton Walters and resides at
Dessie Friskney lives near Burr Oak, Indiana.
Glenn Hines is assistant cashier of the Noble County Bank, Kendallville,
Agnes Johnson- ,
Ruby Hoffman, wife of J. G. Goss and resides at Denver, Colorado.
Violet Noe, deceased.
Vera Norris, lives in California.
Bertha fPriceJ Casberg, address, Rockford, Illinois. She is attending
college at this place.
Edna Reynolds is Mrs. Arthur Chamberlain, Darrel, Montana.
Bertha Singery is teaching in Nampa, Idaho, address, Meridian, Idaho.
Vernon Singery, deceased.
Maude Wright is Mrs. Walter McGill, Chicago, Illinois.
Bruce McNair, deceased.
Paul Noe is a farmer near Kimmel, Indiana.
Carrie fDarroughJ Wright lives in Calexico, California.
Mart Kimble is employed at Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Shelley Wiley is connected with the Auburn Automobile Company, Au-
Neva Bowman, deceased.
Elva fAlheimb McConnell, Goshen, Indiana.
Vesta CCockleyJ Holderman, address, 210 Lincoln Roads, Walkerville.
Mary Darrough is married and lives on a ranch near Calexico, California.
IQ Q R A ll
Hugh Hubbard, address, Marion, Ohio.
Grace Jaques is Mrs. Fred Hostetter, residing in Albion.
Sidney Kriegbaum is connected with the Indiana Sz Michigan Power Co.,
413 W. Colsax Ave., South Bend, Indiana.
Alva Moore is living on a farm at Elkhart, Indiana.
Alice fNeilD Cleland is Mrs. Allie Cleland, residing in York Township.
Zoe fPrickettJ Zimmerman is Mrs. B. G. Zimmerman, living in Basconsone,
Daisy fStoutJ Schwab, wife of Dale Schwab, residing in Albion.
Ruth Hays is Mrs. Herbert Cockley, living in Albion, Indiana.
Dorothy Black, deceased.
Beulah fBarcusJ Vinson, 409 Gregory St., Pensacola, Florida.
Homer CCoryJ Schawaker, Calexico, California.
Samuel Cleland is attending school at Bloomington, Indiana.
Addie Evans is Mrs. Roy Johnson of Albion, Indiana.
Clara Feightner is a school teacher, residing in Jefferson Township.
Lloyd Favinger is an insurance agent, address, 79 Midberry, Detroit,
Charles Lemmon, is farming near Albion.
Bertha Maloney is Mrs. Abram Speckeen, residing in Ligonier.
Carlos McWilliams is farming in Green Township.
Mary Moorehouse Meyers, Bay Ridge 36 East Toit, Annapolis, Maryland.
Glade Rupert is a dentist in Ligonier, Indiana.
Vada Reynolds is now Mrs. Arthur McCoy, living near Wolf Lake.
Velma Russell is Mrs. Ross Davis, living at 314 W. Suttenfield, Fort
Louise Singrey is Mrs. Rupert W. Knapp, Rolo, Illinois.
Jessie fStewartJ Hoppe, resides in Albion.
Roy Wrigley, lawyer in partnership with Mr. Johnson Cotton, 7 Broad-
way, New Yorkg residence, W'hite Plains, N. Y.
Atlee Wright, lives in Auburn, Indiana.
Robert Luke is a trimmer in an automobile factory in Elkhart, Indiana.
Frank Foote lives in Albion, Indiana.
Lillian Haney is employed with Stoops Sz Thomas, Albion, Indiana.
Ethel Belt is Mrs. Frank Lemmon, north of Albion, Indiana.
Edith Belt is Mrs. Keith Baughman, living north of Albion, Indiana.
Zella Hamlin, Aberdeen, South Dakota.
Grace Hines, lives with her father in Albion.
Cuba Williams-Mrs. Allen Waltman, 1922 Arrow Ave., Indianapolis, Ind.
IQ QQQ ll
Belle Cole is a teacher in Hatton, Washington.
Bessie Hoffman, is Mrs. J. W. Koch, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Charles Bidwell, pharmacist, living at Chicago.
L. J. Stevenson owns a dry goods store at Avilla.
Edward Bradley is employed at Fort Wayne.
Elsie Cook, 133 D. 807 California St., Washington, D. C.
Frank Lemmon is a successful farmer near Albion.
Elvert Messick, address, Galesburg, Michigan.
Anna Squire, wife of Elsa Clucas, living southwest of Albion, on a farm.
Elmer Biddle is a farmer living on a farm south of Albion.
Keith Baughman is farming near Albion.
Hazel Brown, address, 601 W. Pleasant St., Angola, Indiana, where she
is attending college.
Kenneth Clapp is manager of the Oil Tank Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
Anna CCockleyJ Maring, 2250 Detroit Avenue, Toledo, Ohio.
Guy Feightner is a farmer near Albion.
Leon K. Eagles is connected with Eagles Sz Son Lumber Yard, Albion.
Helen Earnhart is Mrs. Carlos McWilliams, living near Albion.
Ruth fHomsherJ Mahnesmith is Mrs. William Mahnesmith, living on a
farm near Albion.
Bernard Moorehouse, teaching in the electrical department, Okmulgde
High School, Okmulgde, Oklahoma.
Blanche Moore is Mrs. Claude Mason, living in Fort Wayne.
Eugene Rogers, 112 S. Ashley Avenue, Valdofta, Georgia.
Chester Schlabaugh is connected with an abstract office in Chicago.
Helen Singrey, is Mrs. Frank Witske, 3719 Rokeby St., Chicago, Illinois.
Lera Shew is Mrs. Edwin Maloney, Albion.
Glenn Talbert, address, 903 S. Jackson St., Auburn, Indiana.
Madeline Voris, deceased.
Floyd Easterday is teaching in the High School at Seligman, Arizona.
Orville Pressler, resides in Albion.
Cyril P. Lundy, deceased.
Max Henney is in business in Indianapolis, Indiana.
Ralph Netz is a stock salesman, address, 2758 Monroe St., Toledo, Ohio.
Roy Wysong is employed at Fort Wayne.
Homer Hiatt is a doctor in Beecher, Illinois.
Glenn Reynolds, deceased.
Neil Philips, 2468 Harley-wood, Toledo, Ohio, where he is an electric'ian,
Willis Eagles is captain of the regular army at Columbus, Georgia.
IQ Q Q ll
Harold Kutcher is connected with N. Y. freight office, Kendallville, Ind.
Elden Gatwood is a music teacher at Fort Wayne.
Weir Barcus, 811 Buchanan St., Gary, Indiana.
Beulah flronsj Smith, resides in Chicago.
Bertha Hart is Mrs. Samuel Cleland, located at Bloomington, Indiana.
Pauline Beck is teacher in music and art in the Albion Public Schools.
Glenn Moore is in the insurance business at Detroit, Michigan.
James Edwards is a grocer, connected with Palmer KL Edwards, Albion.
Victor Poppy is a farmer living near Albion.
Roswell Earnhart is connected with the Straus Brothers Co., Ligonier.
Elma Lindsey is the wife of Glenn Talbert, located at Auburn.
Dorothy Eagles is with the Noble County Abstract Office, Albion.
Lucille Stanley is located at Fargo, North Dakota.
Hazel Benward is Mrs. Clarence I-Iolderman Albion.
Jackson Singery is located at Middleton, Idaho, and is working in a sub-
station of the Idaho Power Company.
Leland Sinderson, lives at 628 Fremont, Ind., Manhattan, Kansas.
Leah Prickett is the wife of James Edwards, Albion.
Claude Neal, care of A. D. Beran, Ord, Nebraska.
Russell Bremer is conencted with News Sz Sentinel, Fort Wayne.
Flossie Pippinger is Mrs. Charles Holderman, Nappanee.
Lesta Skeels is a graduate nurse and is now at Lakeside Hospital, Kendall-
Dwight Gatwood is attending school at Purdue University.
Marjorie Franks is the wife of Victor Poppy, living near Albion.
Evelyn Eagles is teaching English and History at Monroeville, Indiana.
Clarence Holderman is a salesman for the Mayflower Flour Mills, Fort
Olga Black is a teacher in Green Township.
Frances Glass is Mrs. Milo Krieger, Jefferson Township.
Juanita fGuthrieJ Grimes is residing in Syracuse, Indiana.
Glen Brackney is connected with an oil company, Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Lloyd Cole is farming near Albion.
Luetta fKuhnJ Bremer, lives in Fort Wayne.
Donald Netz is a salesman in the His Stamp Company, address, 2758 Mori-
roe St., Toledo, Ohio.
Jane Eagles is the Physical director in the Auburn High School, Auburn,
Vance Adair, deceased.
ma s 2
Cora Feightner is teaching school near Albion.
Forrest Beck is a dentist in Albion.
Mildred Reed is teaching History and English at Tipton, Indiana.
Naomi Foote is employed with Grant SL Foote, attorneys, Albion.
Mary Singrey is Mrs. Earl Benson Neher, Nampa, Idaho.
Ruth Skinner is Mrs. Leland Sinderson, 628 Fremont, Ind., Manhattan,
Calve Ralihan is teaching kindergarten at Mishawaka, Indiana.
Blanche Forker, 2637 Indiana Ave., Fort Wayne.
Margaret Spencer is Working in Mishawaka, Indiana.
Beulah Webster Schlotterback lives on a farm in Jefferson Township.
Clarence Beck is employed at Beck's Drug Store, Albion.
Margaret Barnum is Mrs. Arlie Foster, 2718 Moliter St., Fort Wayne, Ind.
Bernice Alhiem is employed With the Noble County Abstract Office, Albion.
Helen Talbert, Garfield National Hospital, Washington, D. C.
Roe Black, address, Mitchell, South Dakota.
Marion Ferris, 947 Irving Park Boulevard, Chicago, Illinois.
Zena Williams is a graduate nurse registered at the Lutheran Hospital,
address, 51 Kinnaird Ave., Fort Wayne.
Delbert Barcus is night operator at the B. SL O. station, address, Albion.
Paul Young is teaching Botany at Urbana, Illinois.
Otis Young is teaching mathematics at Garrett, Indiana.
Anne Hardendorf holds a responsible position in Chicago.
Eva Strouse is Mrs. Murray Shively and lives on a farm near Tri-Lake,
Marie Hoffman is Mrs. Walter B. Stansburg, Sioux Falls, South Dakota.
Hester Hays is residing near Albion.
Wilber Marquiss is married and resides in Albion.
Athena Noteman will graduate from the nurses' training school at the
Epworth Hospital, South Bend, Indiana, in April.
Grace Matthews is Mrs. Walter Rowe, a farmer living near Valentine, Incl.
Helene Franks is Mrs. Charles French and resides in Albion.
Glade Ralihan is assistant cashier of Farmers State Bank, Albion.
Aubrey Stanley is attending Earlham College at Richmond, Indiana.
Pauline Van Gorder is attending Indiana University, Bloomington, Intl.
Harold Holderman is at Carbondale, Illinois, running a feed mill.
Justin Moor is farming south of Albion.
Helena Friend, 302 W. Marquite Road, Chicago, Illinois.
Lloyd Bender is a teacher living in Albion.
Q QQQ 2?
Glenn Hetzel is located at 227 E. Marion St., care Bert Kline Rubber Foot-
wear, Mishawaka, Indiana.
Arnold Black is a farmer in York Township.
Bonford Talbert, 1334 Timble Avenue, Toledo.
Armelia Busz is employed at Kimmell's garage as bookkeeper, Albion.
Fannie Easterday is teaching school near Albion.
Harry Evans is at the Irene Bryon Hospital, R. R. No. 1, Ft. Wayne.
Cora Feightner is teaching school near Albion.
LaVon June Fulk is Mrs. Charles Wysong, Alhambra, California.
Delores Hardenbrook is attending the State University at Bloomington.
Inez Hastings is living with her parents on a farm near Albion.
Faye Hoffman is Mrs. Oliver Forker, Jefferson Township.
Beatrice Lindsey is Mrs. Delbert Barcus, Albion.
Earl Parker is teaching near Albion.
Hazel Seabury is teaching near Albion.
Viva Seaburg is living on a farm near Albion.
Velma Guthrie, teacher in Jefferson township.
Clara Spencer, address, 127 Towle Avenue, Mishawaka.
Harold Curtis is married and lives in Albion.
Dwight Blackman, 514 Cavin St., Ligonier, where he is connected with the
Studebaker Body Works.
Fred Gappinger lives on a farm south of Albion.
Josie Homsher is the wife of Willard Glass, Albion.
Hazel Stanley is attending Earlham college at Richmond, Indiana.
Pauline Gappinger is teaching Domestic Science in the Garrett High
School, Garrett, Indiana.
Marie Moore is teaching Botany and Domestic Science in the Albion High
Della Sleek is Mrs. Joe Brown Cromwell.
Cecile Abrams is the wife of Frank Hursey, of Cromwell.
Harry Knox is married and lives in Albion.
Otis Marquiss is married and lives on a farm near Albion.
Therol Black is a farmer of York Township.
Alice Eagles is employed at the County Agent's Office, Albion.
Beatrice Easter is attending Indiana University, Bloomington.
Ruth Griffin, deputy clerk of the Noble Circuit Court, Albion.
Charles Beck is attending Purdue University.
Ralph Stanley is attending Earlham College, Richmond, Indiana.
Roy Smith is attending the International Business College, Fort Wayne.
Q Q Q 2?
Joe Gatwood is employed at Palmer 8: Edwards Grocery, Albion.
Florence Stevenson is employed at a cieam station, Albion.
Phyllis Brumbaugh is Mrs. Joe Gatwood, Albion.
Washington Parker is employed at the Double Fabric Tire Co., Auburn
Hershey Kuhn is attending the International Business College, Ft. Wayne
Elizabeth Cook is employed in Fort Wayne.
Gerald Frymier is connected with the Frymier SL Son Bakery and Res-
Ralph Gappinger is attending school at Muncie, Indiana.
Kate Knox is attending Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana.
Neva CClouseJ Hursey is married and resides in Cromwell.
Tredie Cleland is Mrs. Wilber Marquiss and resides in Albion.
Dale Hays is a student, Albion.
Harry Butler is employed at the post office at Albion.
Gladys Kettlebough, teaching near Albion.
Earl Hoffman is living on a farm north of Albion.
Leona Butler is teaching school near Albion.
Gladys Huff is living with her parents on a farm north of Albion.
Grace Gappinger is employed at the post office in Albion.
Dorothy Cleland is attending Indiana University, Bloomington.
Pauline Calendine is teaching school in York Township.
Clara Barnum is attending school in Muncie, Indiana.
Hazel Stevenson is teaching at Mount Pleasant in Jefferson township.
Catherine Bowan is attending Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana
Kenton Kidd, attending school at Muncie, Indiana.
335, are 1
The Advertisers in this edition
of the "Mirror" have made this an-
nual possible. We trust that you will
favor these houses when buying.
judges of value in
cannot be infallib
merchandise of recognized
tion here a fem
orte Dress Fab
R. and G. Corsets Sunlight Yarns Hallmark Shirts
Armor Plate Hosiery Bigelow Hartford Rugs E. and W . Collars
Athena Underwear Colonial Draperies Royal Tailored Clothes
l Review Magazine
THE PURITAN STORE
Famous Home Made Candies
Johnstons Bros. Quality Line
ment always in stock.
Only in boxes
You Will Find the Service at
Our Fountain Complete
High Grade Fruits and Syrups
The Puritan Store
S. W. Rimmel SZ Sons
Manufacturers and Distributors
Flour, Corn Meal, Poultry
Feeds, Tankage, Salt,
Custom Grinding, Etc.
Hay and Grain in Carlots
Heavy Trucking and Moving
Your Patronage Appreciated
Phone No. 60
FIVE YEARS FROM NOW-
We hope you of the "Class of 1922" will be well
along on the road to success. As you make your start
and meet the new and perplexing problems, set your
mark and keep it ever foremost in your mind.
Success to you.
EAGLES S1 SON
Dealers in Lumber and Coal
Phone No. 38
SCHOOL CHILDREN KNOW
That Beck's Store is Headquarters for School Supplies
THEIR MOTHERS KNOWV
It is the cheapest place to purchase Wall Paper
THEIR FATHERS KNOW
It is the place to buy their Paints, Oils and Varnishes
M. C. BECK
Hart's Groeerv DISTINCTIVE
For High Grade and
Always, not low cost alone, MATRONS
for trash is not good value
at any price.
F 5, af 2-1
Phone No. 25 Phone 248
f -Y -.-L::.,..,,
I , W
ME ....,.,,:,4,.,..:..,:.1.,...... any
FORD CARS, TRUCKS and TRACTORS
Insist on getting genuine Ford parts when your Ford car
needs repairing. Don't allow bogus or imitation parts to go
in your car
Accessories, Oils, Grease, Tires and Tubes at Low Prices
We also carry a good line of
Oliver Plows and Every Tractor Tool Available
ALBION AUTO SALES
OTTO RUNGE, Proprietor
Make It Your Business
to Trade at
The ACKERMAN MERCANTILE CO.
when in need of
Dry Goods, Clothing, Men's Furnishings, Shoes, Rugs
Lace Curtains and Women's Ready-to-Wear
4 'Z 4
Prices always the lowest
Quality always the highest
ACKERMAN MERCANTILE CO.
Phone No. 75
Albion :: 1: Indiana
We will appreciate The REXALL DRUG
your order STORE
We carry a full line of R' if ' Hfiferty
H rl r
High Grade Groceries mp e 0
74 ,Sl ,QB
Formerly Stone's Drug
2- 2- Store-Remains as
as as as
Phone 6 Headquarters for
School Books and School
Albion, Ind. Supplies
The ALBION HARDWARE CO.
Home Cooked Meals
Home Made Pies
Style, Service, Satisfaction
Suits 325.00 and up
We make suits of the
Geo. O. Russell, Jr.
John H. Ravenscroft.
Physical and Laboratory
Diagnosis a Specialty
U Phone 23
S. Orange St.
CLELA ND S SON
MRS. L. J. EVANS
Always the best and latest creations
Millinery. Our Motto: "Once a cus
tomer lways a custo! Th
right kind of good at the
right kind of p es.
South Side of Court House
A Corner on Quality
Corner on Prices
Palmer Sr Edwards COMPHMENTS 0,
A"'i"n, Ind- M. L. HALFERTY
Store Phone 158
THE ROY K. RIDDLE CO.
GENERAL HARDWARE POULTRY SUPPLIES
FENCE, POSTS and
Luke H. Wrigley Glenn E. Thrapp
WRIGLEY 81 THRAPI'
Offices in Albion and Kendallville
E. W. COLE
E. S. FITCH
FRESH CANDIES AT ALL
Special attention given to repairing
of Watches and Jewelry,
We wish to congratulate the members of the
graduating class and wish them success in their
To the parents in general, as well as the par-
ents and friends of the graduates, why not open a
Savings Account, which if they will but maintain,
will assure them success and prosperity in the years
If you will call, we will gladly explain our plan.
FARMERS STATE BANK
' ' - 'K' litsul
NI 1 i'h" 51.
, f i C. W. BECK
--QU. 'f '- '
O is-a s MASTER-s voice" POULTRY
' . Albion, Indiana
Furniture and Undertaking
Thoroughbred Style B
5 - R u Phone Office 194 Phone Res. 45
-- J. G. GAYNOR, D. C.
. :xl . r.,. Chiropractor
1 mil J.ii,.:: :xx
ilu. , "'ix'61 .,, '-jg. K 19:4 .
M ,zjiftml mx 2 Graduate Palmer School of Chiro-
'57 Il- ifl::,l--5 practic-Three Year Course
' . 1 -...:ff: 1
if X Office Albion Hotel, Albion, Ind.
X M Q
i,"i -V-'51, If
R BARBER SHOP
WAPKOVE Hot and Cold Bath
Good form in Men's Oxfords.
Note the broad square lines. C. H. WALTON
Comes in black or brown.
Many other styles Albion. Indi
Prices from 34.00 to 57.50
G. SCHWAB 81 SON
College of Liberal Arts
Accredited Normal Department
School of Theology
School of Music
OUR CREDITS ARE ACCEPTED
Work-Not Clothes--Counts Here
For Information Address,
Marion College, Marion, Ind.
Drs. J. W. and Wood-
P. C. BEROER
Plumbing and Heating
Roofing and Spouting
Front Rank Furnaces
201 S. Orange
GRANT 8z FOOTE
Attorneys-at-Law and Notary
Office in Basement of Court House
W. I". CARVER, M. IP
' it ' 7
STUDEBAKER SALES AND SERVICE
Auto Accessories and Supplies
General Repairing of All Kinds
Acetylene Welding a Specialty
We sell the Cooper Battery with a two year guarantee
Open Day and Night
We are at your service and
kindly solicit your trade
Albion :: :: Indiana
SOUTH SIDE GROCERY
Open Every Week Day Evening
The home of the famous "Little Elf" Goods
D. L. WISEMAN
Dr. John W. Mon'
Office Southwest Corner
three-fourths mile south of
town on T. T. Trail.
Office Phone 44
Residence Phone 108D
If a windstorm should wreck
your property who would
pay the loss?
Property not worth insuring
is not worth owning.
Protect yourself against a loss
at a small cost
Frances M. Beane
FRYMIER 81 SON
RESTAURANT and BAKERY
Albion, Indiana A
- ' -r r
CITY MEAT MARKET
Cleanliness--Vlle try to main-
tain a perfectly clean condi-
tion at all times.
Quality-We aim to handle the
highest quality of meats.
Prices-Our prices are as low
as can consistently be made.
If Cleanliness, Quality, Service
and Right Prices appeal to
you then buy your
Groceries and Meats of
C. P. McCloud
The Spangler and
Phones 184, 111, 48
"A BETTER SCHOOL"
Exclusive to Teachers and
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
Offers training in commercial subjects which prepare for ex-
ecutive business positions.
For catalog and complete information address,
G. W. GARDNER, President
226-228 W. Wayne Sr.
Ft. Wayne, Ind.
M. A. Sheets Mrs. M. A. Sheets
THE SHEETS STUDIO
Between friends, the true spirit of friend-
ship is best expressed by some little remem-
brance conveying personal thoughtfulness and
good will, your photograph, nothing could be
Banking accounts-acquired in youth
and nurtured through middle age
rarely fail to make old age Honorable
and Secure,- Beveridge
ALBION NATIONAL BANK
"Say It With Flowersv OFFICE
For All Occasions
Beautify your yards and A
. FRED .
porches with our plants B MOORE
MORTON P. THOMAS
BASEMENT COURT HOUSE
The Johnson Floral
Kendallville, Ind. Phone 95
Wanted:-A new necktie for Hastings.
Wanted :-A credit in Geometry. Several Seniors.
Wanted :-A girl. Donald Halferty.
Wanted :--A reservation in the new Assembly Room for Nash to keep his
Lost :-Several Basket Ball games. Please return to this office for re-
demption, by the girls B. B. team.
G. C. Brandenburg, Ph. D., Dean E. M. Linton, Ph. D., Registrar
WIN ON A SUMMER SCHOOL
Accredited by the Indiana State Teachers' Training Board. Normal
school and regular college courses. Faculty consisting largely of instruc-
tors from Indiana and Purdue Universities. College courses will be ar-
ranged so as to meet the requirements of such work at Indiana and Pur-
due Universities. Unusual recreational and entertainment facilities.
Wonderful Chautauqua program lasting several weeks. Boating, fishing
Summer Session-June 14 to July 22.
Mid-Summer Session-July 22 to August 27
For additional information, address
WINONA SUMMER SCHOOL, WINONA LAKE, INDIANA
REV. H. W. FRANKLIN
Pastor U. B .Church
REV. F. A. WHITE
Pastor M. E. Church
Chicago Blue Ribbon Winners
D. M. BARCUS
REV. FRANK C. MORGAN
REV. H. N. THOMPSON
Pastor Lutheran Church
C. W. MARKER
NVhite Leghorns and White
Stock and Eggs for Sale
STIEFEL :Sz LEVY
WOOL and COAL
CARS, TIRES, OILS, GREASES
J. H. ROSEN
GEO. VV. SMITH
S. C. R. I. REDS
Stock and Eggs for Sale
RILEY E. SMITH
' Partridge Rocks
Stock and Eggs for Sale
JAS. W. EDWARDS
S. C. BUFF ORPINGTONS
Yours for Better Athletics
o ' '
J. D. BLACK 81 SONS
SIXTY YEARS OF SERVICE AND ACCOMMODATION
"l1Voo1tex" Ladies' Garments '
uQu6en Quality" Shoes
Dry Goods and Notions X S-
Rugs and Linoleums THEH.BLAcKCoMPANY
Congoleum Art Rugs
Munsing Underwear U at ""i""" :'
Trunks and Traveling Bags
Hart Schaffner 8: Marx Clothing
Caps and Stetson Hats
Dr. Reed's Cushion Shoes
Earl 8: Wilson Shirts
E 1 Florsheim Shoes
113,-E ., Raincoats
5 otggs Sweaters
J. D. BLACK 81 SONS
Phone No. 72 Albion, Indiana
Offers all phases of
Teachers' Training, including that leading to a
LIIFE STATE LICENSE
Also courses in Commercial Work, Music and Four ourses in
Engineering. Low expense. Term opens March 20,
1922, May 1, 1922: June 6, 1922g Oct. 3, 1922.
F. S. BECK at 0
DENTIST The Mvstic Theatre
,H ,st ,er
Office Hours 9 to 12 Q1 to 5
General Repair Shop
Horseshoeing a Specialty
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ips T EXPLAINS to the business manager and editor
by the use of illustrations and with the utmost
simplicity proper methods to be used in laying out
-71 the dummy grouping designing making panels
. - selecting proper photographs selling advertising
selling Annuals to say nothing of explaining thoroughly hundreds
oftechnical problems that is ill confront the staff.
This great book is only a part of- the Stafford service. Our ex-
perience gained in handling hundreds of Annuals is at your com-
mand - your plans and problems will receive indixidual and care-
The stall' of this publication for whom ue furnished engrax ings
will confirm these statements
Write to us as soon as you are elected and we will tell you how
to secure a copv of Engravings for College and bchool Publi-
cations' j?-ef qf JIIVZF-
STAFFGRD ILNGRAVING COMPANY
College fum' Hzgfz Sfhaaf 11111111141 E11g1'i1z'f1'J
SEVENTH FLOOR CENTURY BLDG.
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