Albion Jefferson High School - Torch Yearbook (Albion, IN)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 114
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1924 volume:
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THE ALBION HIGH SCHOOL
1 " ' D-
up nw' 'A
In presenting this annual of the
class of '24 we have no excuses to olf-
er. no favors to beg and no misgiv-
ings-We have done our best. In this
volume we have tried to set forth
the lights and shadows ot' our school
life and bring out the personel of
teachers and pupils and may also have
revealed some idiosyncracies oi' our-
selves. We offer them as either warn-
ings, aids or simple entertainment as
the reader may elect. We acknowledge
the assistance rendered by the other
classes of the Albion High School and
thank them for their help.
E. L. PRICKETT
,gm 'z s
W. B. VAN GORDER
Literature and xlZl.U1C1U2ltiCb
MRS. W. B. VAN GORDER
English and Latin
HAZEL D. BROWN
iiwfillw' and lD.cnncStic Sciencc
Science and Manual Training
NAMES OF ANNUAL STAFF
Left to Rigxhtg Back Row-Sharlette Rogers, Hazel Guthrie, Elizabeth
Haney, Elizabeth Prickett, Mary Grant, Lelia Adair, Madeliene Lindsey.
lVI'iddle Row-Harold Rupert, Ross Adair, Hilda Gatwoud, Juanita
Finley, Laura Coats.
Bottom Row-Ralph Cole, Helen Neidhardt, Alice Stanley, Kenneth
Athletics .,i.. ,,s..... .
Art Editor .....,..i,..
Art Assistant ....,.
Alumni Editor .,oo .
Assistant Alumni L
Literary Editor ........... ,.
Assistant Jokes ,,,.s
Calendar ........,,,ss ,
E, Ross Adair
Mary K. Grant
.. Kenneth E. Thomas
Harold B. Rupert
L M. Elizabeth Haney
Laura N. Coats
., Lelia Adair
Elizabeth Prickett '25
Hazel Guthrie '26
Alice Stanley '27
Helen I. Neidhardt
Hilda M. Gatwood
. ...,.............. Ralph Cole '25
Sharlette J. Rodgers
CHARLES FREDERICK PRICKETT
I can not say, and I will not say
That he is dead-He is just away!
With a cheery smile, and a wave of his hand,
He has wandered into an unknown land,
And left us dreaming how very fair
It needs must be, since he lingers there.
And you-O-you, who the wildest yearn
For the old-time step and the glad return
Thinking of hini faring on, as dear
In the love of "There" and the love of "Here ,
Think of hini still the same, I say:
He is not dead-he is just away!
-JAMES WHITCQMD R ILE Y
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E. ROSS ADAIR
Eilitor-in-Chief of Annual: President
Class: President A. A.g Fiasg Play '23,
'243 High School Oroliostm '23, H343 Bas-
ketball '23, '24,
Our president is first in line,
A stalwart larl is he:
lids: sure to liaw- his lessons.
Anal is full of an-tivity.
Literary Editor ot Aunualg Vic-efPre-si-
float Classg High School Chorus '21, '22,
'23, '24, Class Play '24: Hfgh School Op-
-, ,- 1 . -Y .
A h tlg witczi is zitaliwi
Dark eyes an-l hafr has she.
Sho always has hr-1' lessons
Anil is busy :ws :i hee.
MARY ELIZABETH HANEY
Art Ezlitor ot' Amiual: Seicfy. and Treas.
ot' Class: Basketball '223 Class Play '2lg
High School Operetta '233 High Sivhool
Chorus '21, '22, 'Stl' '24,
HC-rg come-s our artist, Betty,
A wondrous laugzli has she:
A maid of many talliits
Anil as jolly as -Can hw.
KENNETH E. THOMAS
llusiiie-ss Managwr ol' Aimualg
l'l:iy '24g High Sm-hool Uivlii-slra
Kenny is a jolly boy
Rumiiug ok-r with glow:
But hes a Swnior loyal,
As 2lllVOllU 1-an sow.
' Q, Q Q sffsfn
,171 ffylf 241
MARY K. GRANT
Assistant Erlilor-in-Cheif of Annual
Class Play '2-13 Basketball '23, '24.
Mary is ai peppy girl
Rilliculons 'tis truo,
Bnt she's good nt Latin
An qniro lnirll to out-clo.
HAROLD B. RUPERT
Athletic Eflitor of Annufil: Basketball
'241 High School Orchestra.
"lflulcfh" is his 112211113
And he's lean and lank and lull,
helped to make our 1'ecg-orll
lin playing Basketball.
Assistant Athletic Editor of Annuull
Basketball '22, '23, '24, Captain '24,
Class Plny '24, High School Ops-rettu
'23: High School Chorus '21, '22, '27l.
24g High School Orcliestrn '23, '2-1.
Ah! H+9rQ's another Senior,
Trip, I do cleclarei
She's 3 jolly good scout
Anil always plays fair.
LAURA N. COATS
Alumni Editor of Annual, Class Poet-
Laura is il nice little girl
So lleg-air and modest and shy,
And Wo all mlo love her so
For she llf3Vli'l' tolli El lio.
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Assistant Alumui Editor of Amiuul.
A: modest maid is Leila
Yet she has some spirit, too:
She loves her books and lessons.
Aud is in Senior true.
HELEN I. NEIDHARDT
Snap Shot Editor Amiurnlg Class Play 21?
High School Operettfi '2353 High School
Orchestra '243 High School Chorus '21,
'22, '23, '241.
VVQ ciimiot say she's shy
For that would be lie,
But no ouo c'-'uiltl take Heleu's place
No matter if they'd try.
SHARLETTE J. ROGERS
Calendar Editor oi Aimual: Class Play
'23, 241 High Sclmol flpcrcttzl '2Z2g Bus-
ketliull '21, '22, '23, '24.
Some people c lll her Sharlette
Some people call her "tlvz1l"',
But We clout know whit we'd do
It' Sharlettt-X v.'v1'e not l'1f-We.
HILDA Nl. GATWOOD
Jokg Editor of Auuualg Class Play '2Zp1.
'2-lg High School Operettu '22-lg High
School Pianist 22, '23, '24: Basketball
Heres H girl call "Hud."
A musiciziu first in ruuk,
And we lcuow than in class ziffuirs
O11 her we always muy bank.
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Dzxslcrftlmll '21' Till, 'ZZLQ Vinh SK'llfJf7! 01
fziwfftl '2C,lg Hi' l1 Si'lll'Ol l'f1c1111.: '11, 'Q'
'22, '24, Ysfll I.1-zrilvi' '24.
Freckles, hg has 21. plenty
A1111 l1e's 21 bulu-1"s sou,
always i11l11 111is1c-l1eif
A1111 filled just full of fun
High School O11e1'eHz1. '2I1.
Glen is Oll thu liaslietlmll ltlillll
A11rl helped lllillifl lhw rec-111'rl high
Hp helps tu 1'llll il soda f011111z1i1.,
XVl1e1'e they sn-ll culifly, 11111119 111111 1111-.
H111-Q couws zu 111a1i1l fl'tIlll thi- C0llllll'f
Lulu is hm' llilIllf?C
A1111 for taking vultg ot 19lect1'ir'i1y,
Shake any-q11i1'+f-ul quite- Ll fume.
ECIL V. LONG
Flziss Play T241
High Sc-liool Opiiiw-llzi 231.
High Suhool l'l1u1'11s '21, '22 ' , '24.
lflcil is il 11i1-Q g.1i1'l
Neither lmlml lllhl' shy:
But if Hll1'lJlfl wvut with Souix- 11111
VVQ all know sl1e'1l cry.
Q., Q Q
Baskefbaii '21, '22, '23, '243
High School Operetta. '23g
High School Chorus '21, '22, '23, '24,
Bus can fight for the pink and green
As often he has done:
He's also good in basketball
To inake the opponents run.
Here comes another Senior,
Always loyal and true:
And we all know that Berniece
Her very best will do.
ERNARD RIIVIMEL. .
Basketball '22, '23, '24: Treasurer A. H
S. A. Ag Class Play '24g High Schoo
Operetta '23g High School Chorus '23
'24g High School Orchestra. '23. '24.
Shene is our little "drummer boy,"
And by his laughs and jokes
And his funny actions, too,
Much laughter he provokes.
Anna. is a clear little kid,
And itfs really not fair at all
That so much sweetness is placed
In one who is so small.
'D QQ Q1
High Sclimil U1'K'll4,'Stl'il '23, '24.
"Tore-hy" is thv wit of the c-la-Qs,
Full of fun and rlrollg
But when it 41011165 to Physica
Just, watuh him Flllllll the pole.
High Sf-liool Ol'C'llE'Hf1'tI '23, '24.
Earl is our only vouutry larl
VVho's been faithful through lhf- years
For which wp wish to thank him
As gracluatiou nears.
Class Play '24.
Yfiu Cannot call her "Allie"
For that would ulalic hm' marlg
Hut if you cull he-1' "SwwQtl1ea1't,"
It will make her very glad.
Basketliall '23, '24,
llrugce is anntlwl' zntlilvte,
A "Tarzan" of thf- day:
If you want' to sw ,fmml haslwthall
Just COIIIQ aurl watch him play.
Qfafv Ntl Q Q G
President .,.....A.... , ..,. .... .. R OSS Adair
Vice-President ,.,.v,. 4 ll Jladeliene Lindsey
Sec'y, and Treas. Y. ,,..., ,..., ,.. ., N,,,, . ,.. Elizabeth Haney
Class Colors-Pink and Green
Class Flower-Pink Tea Rose
Class Motto-"Labor Conquers Everything"
THE CLASS ifnsroar
Scene I-On the steps of the old school building
Bruce-Hail! Hail! The gangs all here.
Charles-Yea! But I had to leave my gum t' home.
Garnet-Let's go. I Want a good seat.
Lulu-I speak for the front seat.
KA confused babble of voices?
Homer Melvin fwheezing upl--Say don't take all the seats. I need
at least two!
fFreshmen gather in the assembly room. Overawed by the dignity
and statliness of the Seniors they suddenly become timid and silentl
Scene ll-ln the first class-Botany
Miss Brown tholding up a dandelionl-Mary, what is this plant?
Mary fthoroughly frightenedl-Why er-a could-a it be-a an oh-a Inf
fFreshmen too scared to laugh chew their tongues?
Scene Ill-First class party at Henry Curtis'
Everyone is laughing and talking and having a good time when sud-
Madeliene-Sh'-h-hl Did you hear that?
Laura-Oh, my goodness! What was it? tScared to death, she dives
under the bed.D
Earl-It Wasn't the Sophs, it was Henry's cat.
NOTE-It was hard Work to pull Laura out!!!
Scene I-First day of school. In the assembly room.
Noise and confusion everywhere
Bernice-O-ho! Look at our new little Freshies.
Harold-My, aren't they green 'Z
Anna-I'll bet they don't even know their own names.
Lelia-I'm glad we're not like that.
Scene II-In Latin class
Ecil-All Gaul is divided into three parts. One of which is inhabi-
ted by the Belgiansg another by the Aquitaniansg a third. which in their
own language are called Celts, in our language are called Gauls.
Miss Hudgens-I see Sears and Roebuck have been patronized by our
Caesar class. Only 31.50, but remember-
You can lead a horse to water but you cannot make it drinkg
You can use a Latin Pony, but you cannot make it think.
Scene I-In the assembly room
Charles Prickett comes stalking into the room wearing a bright red
Miss Brown--Charles, whose sweater is that '?
Charles-Why, I kinda' think-a it's Helen's.
Miss Brown-Then I suspect you'd better put it back where you got it,
Scene Il-At the Junior Carnival
Paul-Come on., you lizards. Three balls for a dime. Three in, and a
box of candy. The candy you win is the candy you get is the candy you
give to your girl. John Singleton, here, boys, is a box worth buying. It'
beauty is only skin deep we'll be starved, but if not, . . . O, Boy! Don't
be bashful, walk right up to the captains office and invest.
Bernard-"Who kissed Barbara?
Scene III-The Flag Fight.
Bus-Keep 'em away from the ladder with stones. Go on un, Shene.
Chink-Holy Smoke! They've knockefl Shene down with rotten eggs.
Schene-Oh see the purty violets.
Henry-Wow, here comes a half-baked chicken. You keep 'em back
while I go up.
--After a hard fight--
-LONG LIVE THE PINK AND GREEN!!-
Scene IV-Junior-Senior Reception
Glen-'Smatter, Walter, you look kinda sleepy? Too much flag fight?
Walter Edington-Oh My? Oh-h-h-h-h- 1Remembering the relation
lzetx een "Chicken a-la incubator" and chicken a-la kingb
Scene I-The winter Carnival on the U. B. hill.
Tebe-Who's going down the hill with me?
Shene-Let me go.
All pile on Tebe's big f?J sled and start. Half way down Mother
Earth sticks out her foot and trips them. Then Tebe comes up the hill a
hero and to this day he still bears the traces of his heroship.
Scene II-The Doo Funny Family
Aunt Dishy-Juanita-My stars and chicken gizardslll
Grandma-Elizabeth-Here I stand, a funny old Granny,
I can dance a jig or play the piany.
Paw-Ross-My nose is built on the installment plan,
Or else I'd be a handsome man.
Maw-Helen-There Was a young lady from Lynn,
Who was so exceedingly thin, that when she essayed
To drink lemonade, she slipped through the straw and fell in.
Dumpy-Bernard-Hello, Aunt Dishy, here you see
Mr. Dumpy Doo Funny, that is me.
The Twins-Alethea 62 Sharlette-Dotty Dimple Doo Funny, Daffy
Dilly too The Twins both Wish you a how-de-do.
Doughnut-Kenneth-There was a young lady named Doi'-a
The same shape behind as befor-a
And, as no one knew where to offer a chair,
She had to sit down on the floor-a.
Baby Blossom-Hilda-Won't you dimme a nickle, Mike Slessman?
Oh goody! I'm awful glad. I thought MAYBE you didn't have no nickle
'cause Edith didn't bring a box.
Scene III-Commencement Night
Mr. Van Gorder-And now to the members of the class of nineteen
hundred and twenty four, of the Albion High School, who have worked
hard and faithfully during their four years of high school life, I take the
greatest of pleasure in presenting to you your diplomasg and may the
Heavenly Father bless you and guide you through all your life.
Q gag 6
SENIORS OF 1924
No one ever had delined
The class of twenty-four,
And it's equal hasn't been found
In former High School lore.
We are a jolly bunch
Not serious, sad. or glum,
But ready for a gay good time
With laughter and lots of fun.
In the Freshman year, they counted
Forty and strong we stood
Then we felt as green as grass
And as though our heads were wood.
But soon they began to soften
And the green began to fade
Under the care of teachers
That put other schools in the shade.
But as the years passed by
And as their knowledge from lessons came
Some fearing the greatest of the task
Ceased their work for fame.
One of our brightest members
Has passed to the Great Beyond
And though we think of him with sadness
Joy and Happiness he's found.
He has only gone before us
On the path that all must tread
And in the future we will meet him
For he lives and is not dead.
So our number it has dwindled
Till it's barely twenty and five
But we who know the reward
Deem it well to work and strive.
The goal that we have been striving for
These last four years, is near
It's just witin our reach now
At the end of the last, best year.
QQ Q me
Dear old School we hail thee!
With sad and aching heart
And We greive to think that now
We must forever part.
You've helped us many a time
In trouble care or strife
And always did your best for us
All through our High School life.
We'll always remember the lessons
We've learned Within your walls
And never forget or regret
The time spent Within your halls.
Rip! Roar! Blood and Gore!
Pink and Green for evermore!
That's us! Every cuss!
We're the Class of Twenty-Four!
98 A8 A8
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
I, Earl Haney, of the Class of '24, am speaking from Sation A. ll. S.
Albion, Indiana, and take great pleasure in announcing to the world the
achievements ot' my classmates who were graduated from Albion High
School just ten years ago today:-Just one moment, please. Y-w-w-w-w-
W-W-W-W-W-W-EE-e-e-e-e-e-e-YOW-W-W-W fStaticJ Mary Grant. is now
presiding as Judge of Noble Circuit Court, of Noble County, in the State
Sharlette Rogers-is now the Wife of Harold Lincoln Hutt, who is the
prosperous editor of the leading paper in the Hawaiin Islands.
Helen Neidhardt-is starring in the new drama "Why Farmers Leave
Laura Coats-Famous American poetess now resides in the former
residence of Gene Stratton Porter.
Madeline Lindsey-Big speed demon who took first in Indianapolis
Speed-Way Races-driving the new Weaver Special-modeled by Owen
f'Torchy" Weaver the "second" Edison, who resides in Chicago.
Lelia Adair is a trained nurse who is at present caring for Bruce
Stevenson who is a professional football player, he having been severely
injured in the last game in which he took part.
M QQ Q1
Glendon Black-is proprietor of an Ice Cream Parlor in Goshen, In-
Alethea Barnum is at present the proprietress and teacher of a kinder-
garten in Fort Wayne.
Fred Butler is at present the "sensational shiek" of the movie world.
Lulu Conrad is traveling with Barnum Sz Bailey famous circus as the
world famous electrical wonder and can swallow 100 volts per second.
Ross Adair is an American Minister to France.
Bernice Smith is tlie manager of The Buttercup Dairy Farm, near
Burr Oak, Noble County, Indiana.
Maurice Frymier is now a renowned specialist having recently com-
pounded a Freckle Cream.
Ecil Long is the Wife of Harold Edwards, but at present is filing di-
Bernard Rimmel is the second Samson having obtained his strength
Elizabeth Haney is a Prima Dona and travels with the Chicago Grand
Opera Company, who will entertain you with a solo immediately following
Harold Rupert is an electrical engineer at present undertaking a big
project in engineering in the Sahara Desert.
Hilda Gatyvood is a missionary to China, and is Christianizing the
Anna Marquardt is Superintedent of Economics, at Indiana Uni-
Kenneth Thomas is at present the Professor of Anatomy, at Oxford
Juanita Finley is pianist of the Cleveland Symphony Orchestra, ot
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A5 NVE NYERE IN THE Sth GRADE
Q Q Q
Left to right-First Row-Davis Black, Gerald Todd, Ralph Cole.
Seeonod Row-Robert Beck, Charles Stevenson, Olaff Runge, Frankie
McMichael, Lemmon Clouse, Edgar Nowels.
Third Row-Leone Grate, Edith Herron, Elizabeth Prickett, Neva
Bruniloaugh, Nina Franklin, Dorothy Gappinger, Gladys Haynes Conway.
,Az 2-z fe
President o............... .o..o.. E dgar Nowels
Vice-President ....... ..,V.......... G erald Todd
Secretary o......o...o. ,.o..... E lizabeth Prickett
Treasurer ....V ....,... E dith Herron
CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER
Orange and Black Sweet Pea
"He conquers who endures."
STH Q. else
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
The pages of history are replete with deeds ot the great, then why
should I try to tell you of the deeds of this class? Has not enough been
But perhaps you are anxious to learn more of us! We entered High
School in the fall of '21 a group of young people thirsting l'or knowledge
but still not so serious as to overlook the pleasures and social gatherings
of school life.
We entered our Sophomore year much encouraged by the success of
our Freshman year and vowing' to do better. This we set out to do at once
and we are not ashamed of our record.
And this year we are trying to follow-up the fast pace set for our-
selves. It seems we have a great deal to do with the play and the recep-
tion before us. But we pray for powers equal to our task and not tasks
equal to our powers.
We have always been well represented in athletics having' had a
member of the class on the team ever since our advent in High School.
And although we lost one of our best athletes at the beginning of this year,
there are others who are striving hard and successfully to uphold the Junior
colors in this line.
In the musical line we are well represented, five of our members play-
ing in the High School Orchestra, and in other High School activities we
take no back seat.
There are only seventeen in our class, but we are proud of it because
of the "tconiradeship and class spiritl"'? But we do not forget the school
as a whole and are always ready to defend the purple and the white.
Leafs il Q Q sem
T HE JUNIORS
The Juniors are a happy class
As you, perchance have seen.
They have their lessons every day
And keep their records clean.
The Juniors keep their notebooks up
And learn more day by day
So when its time to graduate
None will have to stay.
The Juniors have their parties too,
CWe all must have some funl
We go and have a jolly time
And forget What's to be done.
We say good-by for this time now
We all are vvell and alive
And you will see us graduate
In Nineteen Twenty Five.
JZ JZ ,NZ
Hobble gobble! Hobble Gobible!
We're the Class of '25
Ring, Rang! Ching, Chang!
Chaw! Chavvl Chavv!
Juniors! Juniors! Rah! Rah! Rah!
J 7 f4,: til l'
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Left to Right, Back row-Floyd Eniahiser, Richard Knox, Leo Pip-
penger, Keith Slessman, Clarence Bender, Charles Cole, Raymond Nowels.
Middle row-Phyllis Finley, Mary Juif, Ethel Schauweker, Edna
Pressler, Ruth Riddle, George Sinderson, Florence Brown, Anna Sinderson,
Evelyn Hardenbrook, Evelyn Frymier.
Front row-Zelma Kidd, Erma Kettleliorough, Mary Clouse, Ava
Harclenlniook, Hazel Guthrie, Roselda Gehring, Bernice Franklin, Fern
I f-D Mciit-PHQQQ
SOPHOIVIORE CLASS OFFICERS
President SSSSSSS.SSS 4... t .ieorge Sinderson
Vice-President S,... SSSSSSS A ve llardenbrook
Secretary SS,SS.,, Evelyn Hardenbrook
Treasurer .. eee,., Evelyn Ifrymier
CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER
Green and White White Tea Rose
"Rowing and not drifting."
:C AZ ,HZ
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
With apologies to William Shakespeare.
Seniors, Juniors, Freshmen, lend me your ears. I came to write his-
tory not iiction. The evil we have done goes on record, the good will be
interred in the Waste basket. For we are Sophomores. The noble Seniors
hath told you We were ambitious. It it were true it was a laudable quality,
and Wondrously have We protited hv it, I-Iere under leave of the Seniors
and the rest, for the Seniors are honorable people, so are they all honor-
able people, come I to speak to Sophomore history.
We were thirty-eight Freshmen. tatihful and just to all. Yet the
Seniors said we were green, and the Seniors are honorable people. We
have brought many credits to the High School record, whose grades did
the general average raise. Did this in the Freshmen seem so green Z' When
they cut our hair we did not weep. Yet the Sniors say we were green so
I suppose we were. You all did see that tirst semester. Thrice a party
we thought to have, which we did thrice enjoy. Was this Verdure? Yet
the Juniors even said We were green and they are honorable students. I
speak not to disapprove what the Juniors spoke but here am I to speak
what I do know. You all did love us as Freshmen, not without cause.
What cause with holds you new that We are Sophomores? Ol Schoolmates.
We have not lost our reason. Bear with us, our heart is in our lessons and
We must Work for our diplomas. 'Tis well vou know not of our poetical
President and Basket Rall stars, for we would not make vou envious. There-
fore I will close. Sophomores, thou art afoot. Take thou what course thou
-FLORENCE M. BROWN.
SOPHCMCRE CLASS POEM
Just two years the first of September
Come the class you'll long remember
'Ihe brightest class you've ever seen
Very alert and always keen.
Some I fear have thought us rather slow
But that just proves how little they know
We bravely bear colors of white and of green
While our numbers now are just six and eighteen.
Just ask Keith or Clarence about athletics
Or you may ask Raymond about mathematics
And as for Erma she is good in them all
From morning till night and from spring till fall.
There is Charles the man, who thinks he is in
And when he's with Betty, O, Angels above.
And then there is Mike and his Junior girl too,
With her curly hair and eyes of sapphire blue.
Ot' bob-bed haired girls we have quite a number,
All but one so you may wonder
Why that one has not cut hers' too.
Her hair is so long and thick, 'tis true.
From the very lirst to the very last,
You must all confess, that we're THE class,
O! We'll surely climb the lengthy stairs,
And take you all quite unawares.
,-z .,-z .-z
SOPHOMORE CLASS YELI,
Hi Chi! Hi Chix!
Cicero! Caesar! Roman Gaul!
Sophomore class can beat them all.
X5 '64 Mae
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Left to Right, Back row-Guy Butler, Kenneth Clouse, Ralph Olm-
stead, Edward Gatwood, Dale Guthrie, Paul Harvey, Don Foulk. Shirley
Marshall, William Grawcock.
Middle row-Orrilla Rice, Mildred Stevenson, Melba Lary, Katherine
Marshall, Alice Harris, Irma Wrensch, Leone Madison, Dorthy Coats,
Lucille Jaquay, Lucille Smith.
Third row-Levilla Williamson, Beulah Snapp, Alice Stanley, Made-
line Weeks, Gail Butler, Odgen Morr, Wilhelmina Coats, Mary Clouse,
Anna May Kimmel.
2-z Q-z ,-z
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
President i,rrrrrrrrrr rrrrrrr I ienneth Clouse
Vice-President rrrr.. ,.rrrr E dward Gatwood
Secretary .r..rr,,, ,.,.irrr.,., O rilla Rice
Treasurer .,.r.. Ogden Mori'
CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER
Green and Gold Yellow Tea Rose
"Impossible" is un-American.
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We, the Freshman class came into high school the fourth day of
September 1923, prepared for the high school work and fun. The class
consists of thirty-one. More than one-half are from the country.
In the month of October the class with the aid of Miss Brown decided
to beautify the botany room with a window box. That is now our room.
Our class is very well represented in basket ball bv both the boys and
We had three enjoyable parties. The first one was held at the home
of William Grawcock. The upper class-men did not find us. Refreshments
were served and with a vote of thanks, we departed for our homes.
The second party at Mildred Stevenson's was a Halloween masque-
rade. The evening went quickly and after delicious refreshments, we
braved the ghosts and gobblins of the witch hour.
The third was a bob-sled party at Mary Cole's. We enjoyed the eve-
ning with games and refreshments and departed for our homes.
J! 98 A!
We're the Class of '27
We're the little bit of eleven,
That liven up the whole
Bunch of dough.
Now you know! now you know.
We're the Class of '27
Now! You know!
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Bus-the captain of the quin-
tet and forward-is given the
credit of being the fastest man
on the team, playing in '21,
BERNARD RIMM EL
Shene, our other forward, was
the basket maker of the team.
He often surprised the crowd
with his almost impossible
shots. Shene played in '22, '23,
Jum Came upon the scene the
last half of the season and be-
came our center and he never
failed to get the tip-oi? and
then drop a few in the basket.
"Runt" played in '24.
Edgar held the place of floor
guard and much is expected of
him next yea1'. Our opponents
found it best to Watch this man
as he often would slip down the
side and drop one in. He played
in '23, '24,
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Steve, our invincible backguard,
was sure hard to get around and
when least expected would most
unexpectedly intercept a pass
and Start the ball toward our
basket. He played in '23, '24,
Tebe, our center, also won fame
on the floor 'as a basket inaker
and for getting' the tip-off. Tebe
played in '23, '24.
Glen, sub-forward, although
small slipped in 'a Couple every
time he was run in. He played
in '23, 24.
Mike, sub Hoor guard, though
but ia Sophie sure showed up as
a oool-headed player and we
hope to see him on the Hve next
year. He played in '24,
Dutch, our long, lanky sub cen-
ter. He-'s sure to get the tip-
off and he is a good scorer from
the field. He played in '24.
"Tag" is the little boy on our
team-small but mighty. He's a
sure shot and we look for much
from him in the future. Played
Coach Harvey, a former high
school star himself, sure knew
basketball thoroughly and much
of the credit for our victories
is given to him.
i Qt Q Q
Left to Right, Back rovv-Anna Sinderson, Paul Harvey, Juanita Fin
ley, Evelyn Frymier.
Front row-Mildred Stevenson, Sharlette Rogers, Hilda Gatwood
Mary Grant, Orrilla Rice, Helen Butler, Elizabeth Prickett.
.48 .12 .18
President rrrr.., .,... E . Ross Adair
Secretary ....... ,...r J uanita Finley
Treasurer .,......,rrrLrrr ,...i,. B ernard Rimmel
Business Manager r..,.. ...,....,.. E dgar Nowels
Yell Leader .,r...,.i.,.i ,r,..V.. M aurice Frymier
i Q Q Q
Yea! Team let's go! Once again we have the familiar slogan which
so urged on the quintet of '23-'24 to victory.
Early last fall some twenty odd boys gathered in the new gym and
started down the road of Basketball by taking calisthenics. In October
after much hard practice Coach Harvey could not have turned out any
finer or cleaner team to tight for the honor of the A. H. S.
Through victory after victory the team romped with only a few but
honorable defeats through the year. No roads or weather was too bad for
the purple and white and in nearly every game a victory was brought
home and added to the glory of our school.
Out of the 19 games played 12 were won and 7 were lost and two
forfeited. For this remarkable record of which we are proud we give most
of the credit to our faithful Coach Paul Harvey whom we all sincerely
thank and appreciate for his ceaseless efforts to train and bring the team
out on top.
Of the regular line-up six were Seniors but strong are the hopes of our
new on-coming team. The team is proud of its accomplishments of the
year of it's victories, of seating the new gym, of the purchasing of ath-
letic goods and last of all but not least those white sweaters with the
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All hail! team of '23-'24, we're proud of you, and why shouldn't
we be? Did you not win for the honor of the school, 60 percent of all games
played '? Absolutely! and next year we are expecting more even though
some of the best members graduate this year.
To some, this may not seem so great a feat, but after considering the
fact that we have been without a gym until this year, you must realize the
enthusiasm with which our girls worked to win so many victories.
The Team of '23-'24 consisted of the following players-Finley '24,
Sinderson '26, Forwards-Rice '27, Sub.-Butler '25-Frymier '26, Guards
-Stevenson '27, Subs.-Rogers '24-Prickett '25, Centers-Gatwood '24-
Subs-Grant '24-Sub. Finley '24 was elected Captain.
Finley '24-Sinderson '26-Forwards and Rice '27 Sub. These were a
speedy pair and played fine team work. Oh Min! Did they roll the ball
in '? I should say so. The team next year will sure miss their peppy Cap-
tain Trip. Yet there is Sinderson and Rice and they will make good again
next year. Butler '25-Frymier '26 Guards Stevenson '27 Sub. Guard
is a hard position to play but they played the game every minute, and won
for us many games. We are sorry to lose Butler, but it will be impossible
for her to play, yet We have Frymier and Stevenson who have lots of pep
and ability and they will shine next year.
Rogers '24-Prickett '25-Centers-Gatwood '24-Grant 24 Subs. And
how they did play! Rogers had to jump against some "mighty" oppo-
sition, yet she always came out on "high". She graduates this year and
her playing will be missed greatly. Prickett is little, but how she does
play! She hangs on to the ball with a "bull dog" grip and-well-she's
not afraid of "mighty" opposition either.
Grant and Gatwood are both good and since they graduate too, we're
wondering who will play Center next year.
So, Girls, keep up the good work and make a better record next year.
38 .58 .58
SCHEDULE OF BOYS GAMES FOR SEASON OF '23 SL '24.
Albion ....................... ....
Albion ..r....... .... ...... .......
Albion ,..r....... .......
Albion ....r....... .. ...,,.. ..,.. . .
Ft. Wayne S. S. .... ...,,. .
Alumni t........ rr.....
Albion ...,r...rv. ..,,r..
So. Milford ...... S...
Albion ...,..,.r,. E...
Rome City ........ ,......
Wawaka .......r. ..,,
La Otto ......
Albion A .
VVolt Lake S... . ...r. .
Chu ru busco ....,.. ,.,,,,
Rome City ...r,, ..Y,,,
Albion ......r.. ...,,,
Albion ...... ..,,,,
Albion ...,...., .....i
Ft. VVayne ......
. 130 Wolf Lake .
WANTED---A BOY FOR ADOPTION
Jack Wilson was in his seventh heaven of delight and joy. He had
come from a small Illinois town to Chicago to attend an Older Boys and
Girls Conference. That very afternoon as he walked along Jackson Blvd.
he met an old school friend, Mary Ann Spencer, whom he had not seen
for many years but whom he had never forgotten. She lived in the city
and she asked him that evening for dinner. After copying her address he
thrust it into his pocket and promised to call. He hurried toward the hotel,
whistling softly to himself which he always did when extremely happy.
After much thought, Jack decided that his suit must be pressed. He
summoned an errand boy and sent him to the tailor's with the suit. The
tailor was not very busy for the boy brought the suit back in a shorter
time than usual. Jack cheerfully tipped him a dollar, showing in a small
way how very gratetul and satisfied he was.
He spent sometime trying to decide which tie to wear, and a't't'er much
debating and preparation he was ready to go. No soldier going' into
battle was ever more thrilled than Jack was at this moment. He was eager,
yet he hcsItated. He felt a dozen other sensations and other opposites all
at once. Finally he forgot. everything but Mary Ann and started out. Ile
deiided to walk so as to expend some of his excitemeft. Mary Ann was
indeed enough to excite anvore when she loeked at them in that bewitch-
ing way she had looked at Jack.
As he started to cross the street he pulled out the slip of paper upon
which he had written the address. After reading it he went on his wav.
A strong breeze was blowing from the lake and certainly that day Chicago
deserved its nickname, "Windy City". The little breeze seemed to make
friends with the paper Jack wrs holding and had a great desire to take
the new found friend with it so with one great gust ,lack saw lltlarv Ann's
MTQ Q Q
address float quickly out of his fingers and flutter across the crowded
street. Risking life and limb Jack dashed across the street regardless of
the traffic cop's shrill signals. When he finally gained the opposite curb,
Jack saw Mary Ann's address beckoning tauntingly from the fire escape
near a third story window. No one knows just exactly what Jack said
then but you can draw your own conclusions.
After Jack had recovered in a degree from his disappointment and
loss, he decided to try and find Mary Ann's home for he thought he remem-
bered her address. The policeman at the corner observing Jack thought
him an escaped lunatic and told him so much to the amusement of the
After walking some distance Jack came to the supposed address. He
boldly rang the doorbell, he was admitted and directed to Miss Spencer's
apartment. Inquiring for Miss Spencer he was informed that she was not
in but would be there in a moment. Jack sat down and presently an
elderly gray haired woman entered. She didn't exactly look just as Jack ex-
pected she would but then years could change her greatly. She asked Jack
a number of questions about his home, his parent sand his ambitions. He
wondered how she could have forgotten all the things he had told her on
his visits to Mary Ann, but he answered her questions in a gentlemanly
manner. Jack wondered if Mary Ann had mentioned to her Mother that
he was coming to call on her as she did not seem to be expecting anyone
and seemed surprised that Jack knew Miss Spencer.
It began to grow late, where could Mary Ann be! Their conversation
became general. They talked of automobiles, boats, excursions, the city
and its growth and many other current events.
Suddenly Mrs. Spencer asked, "Are you sure you know what will
happen when Miss Spencer returns? Do you feel equal to the occasion 7"
She laughed when she saw Jack's confusion and again said, "Don't worry
you must'nt mind me, but do be careful and do not make Miss Spencer
angry for she has a terrible temper."
Jack managed to stammer a reply and an uncomfortable silence fol-
lowed. They heard quick footsteps and Mrs. Spencer said, "Here she comes
and she's angry, I can tell by the sound of her footsteps."
Jack was more mystified than ever. In the long years when Mary
Ann and he had been playmates and schoolmates she had always been so
jolly and good-natured. That was one reason he had liked her so well. His
thoughts were interrupted by the entrance of Miss Spencer. He could not
see the door from where he was sitting but could hear the low murmur of
whispered conversation between her and Mrs. Spencer, who had gone
hurriedly to the door on seeing Marv Ann enter. It wasn't like Mary Ann
at all to keep a fellow waiting. He was more than surprised when the
door opened and closed and Mrs. Spencer stepped before him and said,
L"'i"D Ita QQQ Qfff
"Miss Mary Ann Spencer will return in a few moments." Then she too
left the rooms with some excuse about dinner. Mrs. Spencer hesitated
and looked at him so questioningly that he wondered if he had forgotten
his tie or if he hadn't combed his hair or something else equally as serious.
But these soon ceased to trouble him. He mused why this strange conduct
of Mary Ann.
He picked up an evening paper and was absently scanning it. Suddenly
he jumped as if he saw a ghost and sat up straight. His attitude became
more tense and a look of amazement came over his face. He laughed
nervously when suddenly he looked up and saw standing in the doorway,
not Mrs. Spencer but a woman with a cold formal uncompromising look
on her face. She said, "Young man, I have not been informed who you
are, and I do not care to know, I have been watching you for sometime and
you measure up to the most rigid requirements except in your truthful-
ness." Jack started to speak but was hushed by the woman who went on
to say, "I am sorry you said you knew me so well in order to gain an in-
terview with us, but it is of no avail you need not call again, I am sure I
can find others who can fulfill all of the requirements.
All during this speech Jack had vainly been trying to think of some-
thing to say but at such times his wits seemed to desert him. lle stam-
mered, blushed, shifted the paper he was folding from one hand to the
other and nnally blurted as he held the paper before her eyes. "Do you
see this advertisement? She said, "Why yes, it was I who had it put there.
I am thoroughly familiar with the terms which evidently you are not.
Jack's patience were taxed beyond control and he shouted, u'Of course, I'm
not, I never saw it before I came to these rooms." Jack wondered who
this Miss Spencer could be who possessed such a fiery temper and a cloak
of ice which seemed never to melt.
He began to suspect he had made a great mistake and that he was in
the wrong house, so again he picked up the paper and again he read the
advertisements and this is what he read: Wanted: A boy for adoption by
two elderly ladies. He must be educated, cultured, honest, truthful and
meet the most rigid examination. If he can not measure up to these re-
quirements it is not necessary for him to call at this address, 7506 Jack-
son Blvd., Chicago, Illinois.
He was startled, as this address was the identical address of these
apartments. The great problem that now confronted him was, how he was
to get out of this place without those ladies calling for the police. This
would be no easy matter he could tell by the lire in Miss Spencer's eyes.
Finally Jack realized that his only means of escape was to tell her
everything from meeting Mary Ann to his meeting her.
lle didn't dare look at her during this recital for fear of being struck
dumb, but he persistently looked at his feet and failed to see the smile
'D BQ QL it
slowly coming over Miss Spencer's face as she listened to his sorrowful
tale of disappointment and he exclaimed, '4So you see, I'll probably never
see Mary Ann again while here in Chicago. I didn't come here to see you
nor with any hope of being adopted by you." If he had been talking to
Mary Ann do you believe he would have said that?
He looked up half expecting Miss Spencer to majestically summon a
policeman from behind a large vase or screen and say coldly, "Officer do
your duty, I believe this man has escaped from the insane asylum." But
instead what he saw alarmed him more than ever for there sat Miss Spen-
cer laughing softly to herself. Almost breathless she said, "My dear boy
I don't believe I'll adopt anyone now but if you and Mary Ann should ever
wish to be adopted remember my address."
.lack left with the good will of both Mrs. and Miss Spencer. He didn't
whistle or sing for he was not happy. He slowly walked toward the hotel
his eyes cast down thinking of what might have been.
Thus absorbed he bumped into someone on turning the corner and
heard a muffled voice say, "My word, there goes a whole dozen of eggs."
Broken eggs did not concern him now! His heart sang, "This is Mary
Ann! This is Mary Ann!"
Tipping his hat very politely Jack murmured, "Padon me, Miss Spen-
cer, I hope you do not object to scrambled eggs for breakfast."
"Oh, Jack you horrid mean thing why didn't you come tonight, I was
just furious." Jack felt at peace with the world at that moment. He
teased Mary Ann a while and then standing near a pool of scrambled eggs,
he laughingly told her his story. Mary Ann laughed with him and was
willing to forgive and forget-not Jack but the thing which he was earnest-
ly and ardently trying to explain.
Jack bought another dozen eggs after many protests from Mary Ann
and they started home. It was extremely late that night when Jack told
Mary Ann goodbye, The moon was under a cloud and only the shadows
can reveal I! Jack whistled and sang that night on his way to the hotel and
from all indications Mary Ann and Jack had come to a happy agreement.
There was no doubt but that Jack would call again in the very near future.
The people in -Iack's home town could not understand the importance
of that individuals' business trip to Chicago every week-end, after his
return from the conference, "But all things come to them who wait."
-PHYLLIS FINLEY, Sophomore.
The Seniors are a dandy hunch,
Ot' students, high and low,
That set a good example,
For the classes that are lzelow.
The Seniors are funny, too,
They rush around and fuss,
And Chase Credits up and down,
To amuse the rest of us.
The Seniors had a sliding yarty
tWhere Telle skinned up his nosel
And Dutch Went round and round
When a sled Went o'er his toes.
The Seniors have some notebooks,
That must he kept to date.
Hut when they have to hand them in,
Theytre all a tritle late.
The Seniors want a hanquet too,
tThe Juniors must providel
Where they can get their full
And have some fun lieside.
The Seniors fixed this annual up,
And made me Write this verse
So please forgive my broken style,
I think I could do worse.
"JUNIOR WIT 2"
S Q a s
A few years ago in early spring a farmer went to the woods to haul
logs. He had buekskin harness on his horses. He loaded his logs upon the
wagon and started to the house. While on the way it started to rain. The
buckskin harness at once began to stretch and the wagon stood still while
the horses went on. The harness kept stretching until the horses arrived
at the house. The nian tied the horses to the hitehing post and went into
the house. After an hour or so the rain ceased and the sun began to shine.
Soon the wagon loaded with logs was seen Coming slowly up the hill as
the sun with its hot rays shrank the harness.
,NZ fl 92
Silently the moon its Vigil keeps,
While the world below is wrapped in sleep
But at last its long watch is o'er,
Then comes the sun to claim its own once more.
Swiftly the hot sun glides through the sky,
Ripening the corn, wheat, barley and rye,
Until the days' work on this side of the earth is through,
Then Comes the moon and with it the dew.
The Junior-Senior Banquet of '23
The Junior Senior Banquet was a delightful event of the school year.
The Junior Class under the able direction of its patron teacher, Miss
Hazel Brown, revealed to the Class of 1923 and other guests, its ability
and cleverness at entertaining,
The new High School Gymnasium underwent a complete transform-
ation under their skillful hands the whole scheme of decorating suggesting
a rose garden. Lattices covered with vines and roses enclosed the room.
The pleasing colors of the Junior class, pink and green, were used in
festoons across the ceiling and hanging therefrom were small air balloons
in the same colors which lent an air of daintiness.
Grouped invitingly here and there about the room were wicker seats
and rockers with the soft light from the floor lamps adding coziness to
Down the long room and across the south end was arranged the T-
shaped banquet table.
Dressed in snowy linen and adorned with dainty favors in pink and
green, and, the flickering light of many candles in their crystal holders-
the table was indeed a. beautiful sight.
A very unique feature was the place cards. The Junior Class had
secured by various means, kodak pictures of all its guests. Some ingenious
artist had drawn each guest in some characteristic attitude and attached
but the head from the kodak picture. Nicknames mostly appeared on the
cards but no trouble was experienced on the part of the guests in locating
their respective places.
While the delightful four-course banquet was being served, strains
of beautiful music were furnished by McCartney's Orchestra from Kendall-
ln the intervals between the courses toasts were given by various
members of the classes, High School teachers and other guests. Presiding
as toast-master was the able and efficient class president, Edwin Ross
The influence of the quiet dignity and harmony off the entire program
of the evening was graphically depicted in the nodding heads of the Senior
boys,-peacefully slumbering until nudged to partake of each next course
as the banquet proceeded. Yet no offense was taken by the Juniors for
likewise the heads of the boys of that class were nodding in the same peace-
An all night vigil at The Old School House on the hill,-on the part of
the boys from both Senior and Junior Classes resulted in nature's demand
for needful sleep. Occasion? The annual scrap to keep the colors flying.
it Q Q Qrrfcffi
JUNIOR CARNIVAL OF "'23".
In December 1923, an indoor carnival was held in the Albion lligh
School Assembly and hall of the old School House, by the Junior Class.
The play "Who Kissed Barbara", was given by Sharlette Rogers, Hilda
Gatwood, Ross Adair, Bernard Kimmel and Nelson Edington, who showed
themselves to be very efficient in amateur acting.
After this about forty beautifully trimmed boxes were sold at auction.
These were filled with good things to eat, which the purchasers enjoyed.
The next event was a wrestling match between Edgar Nowels and
Richard Knox. At the end of three Dick carried oif the honors.
Cake Walks and Chance Games followed this. Every one reported a
very pleasant time and the Juniors were happy over the increase to their
With a whirlwind of clowns, pageants, snake charmers, horse-back
riders, trained animals and all that goes with a circus it came to town. "It"
was put on by the Juniors and was none other than a first class entertain-
ment under the disguise of "Hi Jenks Great American Circus."
Mrs. W. B. VanGoroder was the unseen guiding hand which made it
possible for the Juniors to do their best.
"Hi Jenks" himself was none other than Ralph Cole. The ring mas-
ter was Robert Beck. The mirth provoking clowns were both capable
and displayed much ability in that line. Edgar Nowles-"Fatty": Olaif
Runge-"Rube"g Davis Black-Diogenes, Neva Brumbaugh and Gerald
Todd were the "Country Rubes" and carried out their part as only rustics
Several features of unusual ability were displayed by four of the
Junior girls. Gladys-Haynes Conway performed a rope walking act which
was followed by many deep breaths for various reasons. Even one "Fatty"
clown fainted at this. Helen Butler was a hair-raising bareaback rider.
Elizabeth Prickett mysteriously put her snakes under charm so that she
might bring them from their cages. A novel and blood curdling feat.
Edith Herron was the dancing girl in all herself like beauty and grace.
The pageant consisted of Leone Grate costumed as a Jap girl, Nina
Franklin in a quaint green Irish out-fit was the Irish Coleen. Dorothy
Gappinger, the patriotic attire of Columbia, Clarence Malt, a helpful Fresh-
man took the part of Uuncle Sam. Lemmon Clouse rode in a sedan chair
as a Chinese gentleman. Members of other class's furnished special num-
bers. Frankie McMicheal assisted by Gerald Todd, Charles Stevenson,
and others invented the Whang Doodle bird.
The Hyporancus and the elephant were masterpieces of their work.
The circus had a fine attendance and the Juniors received quite a sum
to add to their bank account for their Junior-Senior Banquet.
SENIOR LEAP YEAR PARTY
On Feb. 12, 1924, all the boys of the Senior class received invitations
in the form of a valentine, from a Senior girl, to a Valentine Leap Year
Party' on Feb. 15. Every boy accepted I !!
The girls called for the boys and then led them a "Merry chase" for an
hour or so, and then all went to L. E. Rupert's to join the members of the
Orchestra. From here they were taken to "Sukie" Lindsey's where they
enjoyed the evening playing games etc. At a late hour refreshments were
served but owing to Sukie's accident during the stroll the marshmallows
were omitted from the hot chocolate. After a short time all departed for
their homes and each one of the boys confessed tto his own chagrinj that
he'd had a better time than he had expected.
SENIOR CARNIVAL '24 -
The carnival was held in the high school Gym, March 21. The Gym
was decorated in pink and green and the stage scene was in the form of a
garden. The play given, "The Doo Funny Family," was a grand success,
Twelve took part in it ffrom baby to grandpak The main feature of the
characters was their noses.
Paw Doo Funny ...... .......l..,....,............... E . Ross Adair
Maw Doo Funny ...... ..ee., M . Elizabeth Haney
Aunt Dishy ........... ....,....... J uanita Finley
Aunt Debbie ,...... ........ I ielen I. Neidhardt
Dumpy ............. .,....... ....., ......... B e 1 'nard Rimmel
Doughnut ...........,............................., Kenneth E. Thomas
The Twins ................ Althea Barnun -85 Sharlette Rogers
Baby Doo Funny ........................................ Hilda Gatwood
Witch ..................,,.. ..... M adeliene Lindsey
Lengthy Lizzy ........ .................. E cil Long
Tessie Tubbs ............,........V......... ...,.,......,. M ary K, Grant
After the play came ice cream, candv, chance games, and cake walks,
of which everyone had a share.
Then came the auction of the boxes and the good things to eat.
The Seniors were glad of the patronage received and also the money
which was used in the publication of the annual.
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY OF '24
The Juniors are good students, have considerable initiative, plenty of
"pep" and executive abilitv. All of these characteristics were manifest
when these Juniors put on their class play, a comedy entitled "Topsy
Mi Q Q Q
Turvy" or the "Courtship of the Deacon", at the Albion Opera House,
April 15, 192-1.
The cast of characters was as follows:
"The Courtship of the Deacon".
Cast of Characters.
"Topsy Turvy"-a lively debutante-Elizabeth Prickett.
Mrs. Claredon-Topsy's mother-Gladys Conway.
Mary Golden-"Topsy's cousin-Leone Grate.
Frank Golden-May's brother-Olatf Runge.
The Deacon-a pillar of the church-Gerald Todd.
Miss Spriggs-Topsy's governess-Edith Herron.
Lord Clarence--a wealthy "H'Englishman"-Edgar Nowells.
Ned-A colored servant-Ralph Cole.
The rendition of the role was almost faultless, each member manifest-
ing perfect understanding through careful study and necessary practice.
Much credit must be accorded Mrs. VanGorder the Patron Teacher,
whose tierless efforts as coach were invaluable to the success of the play.
Members of the class not taking part in the comedy added also very
materially to its success, both artistically and iinancially, by their most
willing services in acquiring stage "properties", shifting scenes, selling
tickets, ushernig, and attending to the thousands and one details so necess-
ary to the production of any such public entertainment-thus demonstrat-
ing another commendable class characteristic, the ability to do teamwork,
pulling all together towards suc.cess.
C .Ac L E N D A R
2-Labor Day. We give the new building the once over.
4-Some of the Seniors get a shock when they see credit cards.
5-Rained. Some of the Sophomores can surely ask interesting ques-
-Mr. Prickett says he is very glad to see us since he'll be rid of us
soon. My!! My!!
7-Some more rain. Hank still has his gum we see.
-Eighth graders left us, wonder why?
-A few Freshmen given chance to sit in private seats.
--We like our new teacher, Mr. Harvey.
-Stern lecture given by Mr. Prickett to Seniors. tPrivately.J
-My, my, see how good the Seniors are today.
-Boys have first vocal lesson. Calisthenics for boys and girls.
18-Rain, rain, rain. Excuse blanks due. Our Mary bobbed her hair.
-Dr. Folkson lectured on Japan.
20-Assembly slightly vacated. Strange.
-Kendallville fair. No school.
-The girls insist on bothering Ross to-day.
-Another lecture on carving up the seats by Prof. VanGorder.
-Juanita, Earl, Kenneth have been working for sixty in deportment
to-day we hear.
-Bev. Kleckner gave a very interesting talk.
-Nice day. Manual training boys working for the D. S. girls. How
about it, Harvey '?
-30-One of our members, Garnet Gatwood by name, has entered upon
the sea of matrimony.
--Mr. Avery gives H. S. peppy song.
-Boys lectured by Mr. VanGorder. This shows that the girls are not
the only ones that get lectures.
-Mechanical drawing starts.
-Free entertainment by H. S. orchestra to-night.
-When did Torchy start using a compact? Maybe Mary knows.
-Singing and some new music to learn.
-Hank has been sleeping since his folks are away which has been sev-
-No more school the rest of this week. Wheel
-Everyone back at school after our little vacation.
-Fred had his picture taken but he didn't see the "birdie"
-More excuse blanks due.
-Rev. Conway changed three colored rays into a white one. Funny the
box had two parts.
-Big game to-night. First one of the season.
-Everybody elated over the good B. B. game Friday.
-"How sleep the brave." Back in the north west corner.
-"Rip" Neidhardt is official telephone girl.
Z5-Physics class entertained by a howling dog. Mr. Harvey decides it
must have a can on its tail.
-Oh! Henry! In trouble again '? B. B. game to-night.
A certain Senior takes a stroll o'er the hill with Mr. Prickett. How
about it, Mary '?
We are all set for our false faces and some devilment.
No school for Seniors in P. M. Thanks to the lecture course.
Enjoying quarterly exams '? 'K '? '?
Beginning of new quarter and all working for good deportment, es-
pecially the Seniors.
Everybody blowing bubbles. Experiment in Physics class.
When the cats away the mice will play. Candy, gum, etc., Mr. Van-
Cold and windy. Things quiet and peaceful. Imagine it!
Buzz-z-Z-z telephone. Wolt' Lake vs. llenry.
All set for the big circus to-night. Sounds big anyway.
Did we see the wild animals? Yep "N" more too.
Novelty! Henry has another collision.
An exhibit of famous pictures. Freshies wishing they were Seniors
so they could hang them up in the "gym."
Essence of skunk! Whew!! Ivan says it's the stickum good on his hair.
Father and son banquet to-night. Girls all wishing they were boys.
B. B. boys and girls sporting new purple and white caps.
Wonderful weather. Oh dear, t'Cherry Blossom" run over again.
-Holy smoke! everyone run there is a Lyon in the building. But he
proved very interesting.
Rain. B. B. teams shine at Huntertown to-night. We get our reports.
95-Scandal! Scandal! Harvey takes Athene to Huntertown.
We took Huntertown through the funnel. Backbone every fellow
needs if he in this world succeeds.
-Diptheria'??'?? We are all getting a shot in the back.
Last day of school this week. Oh! Boy.
-Back at the old grind. llud is very excited-reason-"Chink" is back.
These Freshmen are sure working for "absolute" zero in deportment.
Evelyn Frymier on telephone. I'll meet you at the dummy at 7:30
dear. Wonder who?
-IV-HU lO'UYS 21 DSW Supply of "Breezy Stories" or maybe "True Confes-
-Charles let those girls alone or go to the assembly. Quoting from Mr.
-Dutch has heart failure and takes a tumble on our broadwalk.
xx' J W f
. L ji' ""'D
J .LQQ l. 'X
Seniors receive class rings. Two missing-lots of commotion.
-"Day after the night before." Big dance last night.
-Snow-the first of the season-squash-squash-squash-boots-boots.
-A grand day. The B. B. boy leave at 2 130 for Ft. Wayne. flucky dogs.b
-Freshies acting up as usual. State inspector appears on the scene.
-We hear some of our little High School boys have written to Santa
-Some rain for a change. Senior class meeting but no class party.
-Talk by Dr. Stygal and everyone develops T. B at once.
-Last day of school until after vacation. Orchestra gives us a little
"Jazz" a merry send off.
-Back again and we start the New Year by a speech from Prof. Van-
Gorder and Mr. Prickett on deportment.
-EXams'?'?'? Resolves not to cheat made by everyone.
-Flunk, flunking, flunked. Cromwell vs. Albion to-night.
6-Old weather man gets a funny streak and trys to break all our
thermometers by sending them to 16 below.
Albion boys 24-Cromwell boys 8. Cromwell girls get cold feet and
fail to appear.
-Wonders of wonders Seniors all pass in history.
-We hear that Charles goes to see Betty every night. "Ain't love
just grand I"
-Nothing doing to night except more excuse blanks.
-South Milford vs. Albion to-night.
-Oh, boy but it is cold. Boys get walloped at Milford but girls come
-A real talk by Mr. VanGorder on good behavior.
-Hank decides to leave us.
-A raid on cheap novels.
Boys and girls play LaOtto to-night.
-Churbusco vs. Albion.
Sixteen below again.
-Still cold. Nothing doing except trying to keep warm.
-Who says the Seniors aren't good, they are all carrying Bibles under
their arms. Looks are deceiving sometimes.
-Juniors have bob-sled party. New girl on girls B. B. team. we call
Rome City vs. Albion to-night. Seniors have sled party and Ross
Q- Q. QQQ
Through with the constitution and Mr. VanGorder shows himself a
1-931 sport by not giving us an examination.
The old "Purple and White" waves gallantly before the assembly.
Granville Jones speaks to assembly.
Seniors informed that their parents will receive reports of their work.
One period of self government ?'? Runnin' wild lost control!
Both teams get trimmed at Wawaka but played good game.
A little work a little fun and that's all.
Ice, ice, and then some more ice. We either skate or slide.
A new English teacher for one period.
Kenneth needs a pair of new trousers but can't get them because he
paid his class dues.
Boys play LaOtto to-night.
Getting ready for our new radio.
A program in honor of Lincoln.
Seniors are informed who will and who won't May the 21st.
Everyone excused to go to "Birth ot' a Nation."
Helen Butler suffers a broken jaw bone in an auto accident.
Torchy and Kenneth have a collision and Kenneth receives a black
"Some" Seniors take an exam. in book tive and pass.
The orchestra played for Democratic Love Feast.
Mr. Prickett gives Victor permission to stay in the office for a while.
Last game of the season with Wolf Lake and it was a real game.
Big show to-night given by the Iligh School at picture show.
Boys practicing hard for Tournament.
A wonderful day and nothing much doing.
Chink takes his afternoon nap in the assembly.
Tournament tomorrow. Boys have to retire early to-night.
Our boys get beat but played a fast game.
-More torture Phy. Geog. test.
-Just excuse blanks due-that's all.
-Mike turns the 'tloop de loop" on way out to Edith's.
-Everyone very much excited, big class tournament to-night.
-Pink and green forever more. Seniors win the meet.
-Lecture course in school house to-night.
-Some of the Seniors are going to be asked to leave this room i
don't behave. So Mr. Prickett says.
Q-fa T Q. Q B -fa
-Mr. Morgan gives a talk to assembly.
-Just a perfect day '? '? '?
-The end of another nine weeks and oh, you deportment!
-Scandal! Juniors called upon carpet for-well we all know.
-We get our radio up and get some music.
-Ruth and Alice get their hair bobbed.
-Seniors present school with new clock.
-Big Senior play and carnival.
-Carnival all over with but the Seniors are sporting sore noses.
-Kenneth sticks Bernard with a pin and gets sent to the office.
-Seniors have their pictures taken.
-Mrs. VanGorder decides that the Seniors are as bad as the rest of 'em.
-A beautiful Spring day'?'?'? We get our reports to-day.
-A radio concert to-night and bring someone along with you. Mr.Van-
-Boys start practicing for track meet.
-Picture taking is the thing of the day.
-We all have a decided case of spring fever.
-Ecil has the mumps.
-Seniors working hard on the Annual.
-Mr. VanGorder thinks we are wasting a lot of good energy when we
eat candy in school. Maybe so, but-?'?'?
-Girls have a little recreation after school l'Basket ball.J
-Trip and Tebe star in the movies. But it was just an experiment.
-A wonderful spring day. We hear whisperings that sound like----
-Juniors absent. They give their play to-night.
-"Kenny" goes to Wayne and comes home sporting a new sweater.
-Jumbo is still wearing a nice black eye.
-Everything very calm. The boys even forgot to bring some candy
this P. M.
-Mr. Avery leaves us. Snow! Brings May fiowers????
-Seniors hear President Coolidge give an address over the radio.
-Boys! we are not herding cattle in the hall. Take vour seats!
-The Juniors are doing a lot of hustling around. That's all right. We
-All set for the Annual to go to press.
R --s f
o ' IL., Mggffanal lil
J O Ii E S
A goat ate all our jokes
And then began to run,
Cannot stop," he softly said,
I am so full of fun.
.4 .KZ .4
Prickett-"Wake that fellow up
next to you."
Shene-"Aw, do it yourself, you
put him to sleep."
,HZ 98 AC
Ross Adair-"I'm beginning to
think you are a German Professor"
Mr. Vantlorder-"Why Y"
Ross-"Because your marks are
,-z .-z .-z
One day as I chanced to pass,
A beaver was flaming a river.
And a man who had run out ot' gas
Was doing the same to his tliver.
J! .fl 98
Mr. VanGorder-"For tomor-
row the Seniors may get a book of
Cooper and report to the class."
Kenneth Thomas-'Are there
any Lamb's Tales from Cooper?"
Prof. Van Gorder tto Freshman
classy-"Some time ago the doctor
told me to exercise every morning
with dumbebells. Will this class
please meet with me tomorrow be-
fore breakfast '?"
,Q .fl ,HZ
Ecil-"Do you know why I am
not marrying you?"
Harold-"I can't think."
Ecil-'tThat's r i g h t, you'ye
.-z ,-z ,-z
has the spring fever, even the auto
mobiles are tired.
,-z .sz .fe
Oh, lite would be all rosy
With no "Rosey" bills to pay,
And the sky would be all sunny
lt' the clouds would stay away'
It' it weren't for rhyme and metre
Writing verse would be a snap.
Iligh school lite would be much
It' thru' classes we could nap.
,-z -e .-z
Ilernard and Kenneth are busy
whispering in A. H.
effefa ll Q. Q Q-fm
Mr. Priekett-"Bernard l'
Bernard-"I wasn't whispering"'
Mr. Priekett-"You were doing
a good job of listening."
JZ A2 .HZ
Mr. VanGorder-"When Texas
came into the U. S., what kind ot
a Country did it become?"
Henry-"A cow Country."
.52 .18 AZ
Mrs. VanGorder Qin Latinl-
"Ross, what is the subject?"
Ross-"I don't know. You
Mrs. XfvEl1'1GO1'ClGI'-K'Tll3IlS right.
.4 93 95
The poets sing concerning Spring
And say the bird is on the wing
But on my word, that is absurd
Because the wing is on the bird.
98 ,HZ .18
Helen N.-"Emerson was a min-
ister until he changed his belief.
Then he resigned and got. mar-
Mr. VanGorder-"I n o t h e r
words he jumped out of the frying
pan and into the ire."
J-2 .4 3
Mary G.-"I lost my history
Mr. VanGorder-"Why ask me 'P
You didn't think I took it did you '?"
.4 69 N
Clothes pressed while you wait.
Don't stand in the doorway.
.W 'Z .Q 'Z ,, 25
Betty II.-"I wish I Could go
Ross-"The rabbits would all be
.j-Z ,HB .98
lVIr. VanGorder fexplaining the
:lifference between lateral area and
entire area of a cylinderl-"Do
you think you could can fruit in
the lateral area of a Can?" P. S.
Some more of his wit.
38 .NZ .18
Mr. Prickett tto the Freshiesl-
"You needn't laugh, you used to
:ound like that too."
63 J! J!
Elizabeth H.-'4Oh, Helen, did I
ever speak to you about those
plays?" fShe then encounters an
unfriendly stare from Mr. Prick-
ett.l "Well-er I won't mention
.4 93 92
"May I try on that suit in the
"Sorry sir, you'll have to use the
.52 .92 .52
Mr. VanGorder-''Henry, you
may tell me about Emerson."
Henry-"I only read two or
Mr. VanGorder-"Was he a lee-
Henry-"I don't know."
Mr. VanGorder-''Mauriee, was
Emerson a lecturer?"
Maurice-"I don't know."
Mr. VanGorder-"W h y y o u
must have read the same two or
three pages Henry did!"
1 QtltsQtfi Q
.-z ,-z .-z
Fred-"But, Mr. Prickett I was!
n't tardy, I was just outside when
Kenneth--"Yes-but how 'l'ar
.4 .4 99
Harvey-"Was anything ever
known to decrease in size because
of giving off light Y"
Torchy-"Sure, a candle."
J! JC 95
Mrs. VanGorder shows the class
in Vergil the picture of Priam,
king of Troy.
Mary G.-"I don't think he's a
bit good looking."
lt? J! 33
Mrs. VanGorder-"And on the
fifth day God created water ani-
mals, fish. etc."
Torehyk-"The sli:t't.h day would
be Friday. Is that the reason why
Catholics eat iish on Friday '?"
JZ A! 32
Mr. Vanflorder tto Freshmen?
-"Are you trying to sing a solo
over there? If you are, Elizabeth
will play the piano."
.4 A5 .4
The saddest words of tongue or pen
Are these few Words, "I flunked
JZ 38 JZ
Tebe-"Mary, what is your fav-
Mary tlooking at Torehy's
.4 92 A!
Mr. Priekett-"What makes the
tower of Pisa lean '.
Lucille .Iaquay-"I don't know
it' I did I'd use some."
.AZ ,HZ All
Mr. VanGorder-"How many
edges has a Cube?"
Earl ll. fexeitedj-"'I'hree."
Mr. Vantiorder-"It bass bit
that way you would not have any
trouble Catching them."
.-z .1-z .I-z
Mary-"I thought you had Al-
gelfra last year."
Rieliarcl--"I did but the teachers
gave me an encore."
.,-z ,ka se
Chink-"F r a n k was nearly
drowned last night."
Henry+"Reallyl How 'V'
Chinlfw"Tlie pillow slipred. the
beil spread and he fell through the
mattress into the spring."
AZ ,KZ J-5
Mr Priekett-"Neva! Tell us
about the death of King Richard."
Neva-"Well, a boy shot him
through the wall and killed him."
,-z .4 .-c
Mr. Prickett tI'hysieal Geo.
elassi-"Glaeiers move very slow--
ly south from the north."
Trip texeitedlyi-"Maybe thatls
how the Indians got here."
Sukie-"How's that Y"
Trip-"They slid down on the
.KZ .12 .4
Mary G.--'tWhere's my stoeke
ing, I want it immediately."
Freshie-"I'm awful sorry."
M a r y tdisgustedl-"I don't
L"'f"'D a s .M
want sympathy, I want my stock-
.-z .-z .-e
Mr. V21llGOl'Cle1' tin llistory IVJ
-"Bernard, name a tribe of In-
,-z .-z .-z
Ogden-"How was iron discov-
Don Foulk-"I heard my Dad
say they smelt it."
.4 .4 ,4
Anna Sinderson-"I thought I
told you to come after supper."
Harold Rupert-"That's what
,4 .4 .4
Charles S.-"What's wrong with
your car ? I squeaks dreadfully."
Davis-"Can't be helped, there's
pig iron in the axles."
.4 .4 .4
The Juniors had been reading
from Byron's Child Harold.
Gladys Haynes-"Mr, VanGor-
der, may I go to the Assembly and
get my Child Harold?"
.4 L4 .4
Bruce-"This coffee seems to be
nothing but mud."
Evelyn-"Yes it was ground last
.-e .-z .-z
Mr. VanGorder-"What is an
Helen- --"Why-er a stitl' piece
.4 .-z .-z
Mr. Pricliett-"What is ai cir-
Helen B.--"A curved point."
Chink-"You're a singular sort
of a girlf,
Hud-"Well, that's easily alter-
.4 .4 .4
Mary-"I've a bookl of poems
here and I have been trying to find
the biography of somoe of them.
I can't find Anon, who was he ?"
Mr. VanGorder-"Why, Mary
.4 .4 .4
Mr. VanGorder-"Owen what is
a political map?"
Owen-"Well, I suppose it's a
map showing the politics of the
different parts of the countryf'
t4 .4 .4
lVIr. VanGorder-"From whom
did Thoreau quote in his writ-
Earl Haney-"From himself, I
.4 .4 .4
Mary, Mary, quite contrary,
How does your lessons go?
With smiles for Bruce and Torchy
And dates all in a row.
.4 .4 .4
Harvey-"Color is caused by the
throwing off of the colored lights."
Mary-"When a garment fades
is it because it gets tired of throw-
ing od' light?"
,4 .4 .4
Betty ll.-"My face is my for-
Kenneth-"How long have you
.4 ,4 .4
A little boy named Kenny
ee-fb Mi 1
In an evil mood one day
Stuck Bernard with a pin
For whieh he got canned they say.
32 ,fl JS
Mr. VanGorder thaving told
about the plans of Lee having been
found by a Union soldier, just bee
fore the Battle of Antietaml-
Now, Helen what do you suppose
he would do with these plans?"
Helen-"Why-er take them to
JZ .44 .58
These jokes are great inventions
The school gets all the fame
The printer gets the money
And the Editors get the blame.
A8 AZ JZ
GOLAF' 'LONG' AND BE GMARY'
Near "Glen" "Dale" is the house of A. H. S. The Senior "Butler"
stands at the door directing the Junior "Butler" fboth wearing "Black"
Coatsnl to bring a "Fern" which he thinks will "Bender" stem and
Snapp" if not removed out of the "Gail," Just then the "Harold" an-
nounces the "Earl" who immediately orders more "Cole,' on the "Grate"
The "Butler" being busy, he "Beek"ons the "Smith" thinking he will not
"Bernie's lingers. But he will not take "Adair" so the t'Marshall" is
summoned who sends the "Weaver" "Anna" "lVliller" to "Gatwood", if
there is no "Cole" on the "Grate". They refuse to "Don" new duties so the
"Butler" "Knox" them down with a "RensCh" and asking them if they
want "Moor" makes them "Owen" up that he is "Victor." They are dis-
able for "Weeks" and "Grant" that they can only eat "Rice" and drink
"Lemmon" juice: but they are finally Cured by using "lVlelba" powder in
"Alice" blue color. It is a "Riddle" to them how to "Harris" the "Guy"
and get even, so they kill a "Kidd" in the month of "Mae" and "Prickett"
with a "Rogers" silverware fork. With the blood they write "Ave Marie"
and sing "Juanita" in the land of "Beulah"
Q""+"'Q m aam
Left to Right. Back Row-Ralph Cole, Kenneth Thomas, Edgar
Nowels, Gerald Todd, Earl Haney, Gladys Haynes Conway.
Front Row-Rernard Rimmel, Davis Black, Owen Weaver, Harold
Rupert, Ross Adair, Helen Neidhardt, Florence Brown, Juanita Finley,
J. M. Matthews.
Lilly Lemom is Mrs. D. L. Baughman, Albion, Indiana.
Mary Markey, is teaching. Address: 11253 Fulton St., Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
May V. Vermilyea, is Mrs. M. A. Gesaman, Gascoyne, N. Dakota.
Ada M. Freeman, deceased
G. L. Foote, is an attorney ofthe firm Grant SL Foote, Albion, Indiana.
Emma lBrownJ Munson, 8825 S. Carpenter St., Chicago, Illinois.
Edith M. Riddle, is Mrs. John G. Gill, 4123 Ellis Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
John Earle, deceased.
M. C. Beck, is a druggist at Albion, Indiana.
Emerson A. Prickett, resides at Sequim, Washington.
Marvin A. Gesamen, is a farmer near Gascoyne, N. Dakota.
Thurlow Hoffman, deceased.
Ella Huston, deceased.
Harry L. Askew, agent for the Lincoln Life Insurance Co. Address: 809
W. Wayne St., Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Una Huston, is teaching at Knoxville, Tennessee.
Laura A. Boetcher, resides at Bloomville, Ohio.
Laura C. Coats, is Mrs. Charles Gretzinger, Albion, Indiana.
Elsie Prickett. is Mrs. Frank Whitehead. Address: 5183 Grove St., Mish-
Carl Talbert, deceased.
Grace Lash, deceased.
Zoe Skinner, deceased.
Edith Skinner, deceased.
Mary Green, is Mrs. J. A. Long, Amboy, Indiana.
Mabel fEllsj Remely, 128, Elmwood Ave., Kansas City, Missouri.
R. H. Prickett, Port Angeles, Washington.
Sidney O. Kimmel, owns an orange grove at Lockhart, Florida.
De Etta Philips, is Mrs. Charles Chew, Garrett, Indiana.
No class graduated on account of changing the course from three to four
beeps Mit .Q Q Q
Charles B. Ells, is a clerk for the Long Bell Co. Address: 132 Elmwood
Ave., Kansas City, Missouri.
Frank Askew, is Superintendent of light and power of Dallas Texas News.
Address: Care Dallas, Texas News, Dallas, Texas.
Harriet Bidwell, is a teacher in the Albion Public Schools.
Winifred tJohnsonJ Randall, is a real estate dealer in Ft. Wayne. Ad-
dress: 409 East Berry Street.
Leonard Worden, 6651 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, California.
Clem Cain, 128 E. South St., Bluffton, Indiana.
Allie Earle, deceased.
Edna Hays, is Mrs. Kopezynski. Address: 48 Astor St., Boston, Mass.
Antoinette Reed, is Mrs. Charles Stanley, Albion, Indiana, R. F. D.
Georgia Kaiser, is Mrs. Willis Fox, Angola, Indiana.
Jessie Peterson, teacher of penmanship, 1232 17 St., N. W., Washington
Gertie Young, is Mrs. George Seymoure, Bluff Springs, Florida.
Ella Baughman, is Mrs. Frank Marker, 309 Eastern Ave., Toledo, Ohio.
Ollie Harrison, is Mrs. R. B. Coats, Albion, Indiana, R. F. D.
David S. Taylor, 2121 Ridge View, Eagle Rock, Los Angeles, California.
Alta tShatferJ Singery, deceased.
Lissa Frazure, is a clerk in the Ackerman Merchantile Co., Albion, Ind,
Albinus Kimmel, 1619 N. 14 Street, Boise, Idaho.
L. L. Edwards, is a farmer near Albion, Indiana.
William T. Knox, is Noble County Surveyor living near Albion, Indiana.
Alba Bales, College of Agriculture, Fargo, N. Dakota.
Maude Kingsbury, 130 N. 6th St., Elkhart, Indiana.
Kate tSmithJ Switzer, 361 Bigelow St., Upper Sandusky, Ohio.
Ada Steele, is Mrs. Forrest More, Albion, Indiana. R. F. D.
Maude Frazure, is Mrs. Charles Bowman, Albion, Indiana.
Clara Comstock, is Mrs. Wm. Knox, Albion, Indiana.
Irene tReedJ Stoops, 806 Colfax St., South Bend, Indiana.
Cora CMoorehouse7 Meyers, 321 Oak St., Kendallville. Indiana.
Riley E. Smith, is a teacher in the Albion Public Schools.
Mabel tYoungD Stangland, deceased.
Mabel tMooreJ Meyers, Grand Fork, N. Dakota.
Herbert F. Martin, traveling salesman, 1118 W. Tompkins, St., Calesburg
Hattie Ashton, teacher, 823 Clinton St., South Bend, Indiana.
Nettie tFosterJ Finch, 223 Williams St., South Bend, Indiana.
Nellie Bowman, is Mrs. Riley E. Smith, Albion, Indiana.
Lillie Ott, is Mrs. Martin Arnold, Churubusco, Indiana.
Chas. E. Guthrie, deceased.
Edna Earle, is Mrs. M. P. Thomas, Albion, Indiana.
Edna tPurdyJ Franks, Ligonier, Indiana.
Jennie Huston, is Mrs. Roland Wainswright, Wawaka, Indiana.
Myrtle tLaneJ Allen, Tampa, Florida.
Cullen Prickett, deceased.
Morton P. Thomas, is a partner in the Noble County Abstract OtI'ice, Al
John Scott, paper hanger, 405 Bass St., Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Merle Stone, Los Angeles, California.
Bright Bortner, civil engineer, 1808 Courtland Ave., Ft. Wayne, Indiana
Fannie tClarkJ Hayes, 5949 Eaggleston Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
James Bunyan, 1920 West 3rd St., Waterloo, Iowa.
Elma Young, is Mrs. Oscar Lindsey, Merriam, Indiana.
Edna Brackney, is Mrs. Albert Johnson, Albion, Indiana. R. F. IPD.
Daisy tDiceJ Stewart, 1320 Parker Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana.
Plinny Berger, plumber, Albion, Indiana.
Pearl Simon, is Mrs. K. A. Miller, 515 East. Oak St., Massillon, Ohio.
Edwin Worden, employed at Studebaker Co., South Bend, Indiana.
Leone Smith, is Mrs. Ed. Hicks, Auburn, Indiana.
Viva Kitt, is Mrs. Viva Young, Rome City, Indiana.
Rolla Blackman, farmer near Albion, Indiana.
Beulah Franks, is Mrs. Ralph Halferty, Albion, Indiana.
Edith Franks, deceased.
Firmend Shirley, Superintendent of schools at Marshallton, Iowa.
L-"'t!B .Mi Q Q
Fannie Stone, deceased .
Bert Fuller, deceased.
Ralph Miller, B. Sz O. conductor, Garrett, Indiana.
Gilbert Easterday, motorman, Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Dessie QBlackJ Harper. 151 First St. Morgan Park, Duluth, Minn.
Anna Heck, is Mrs. Ray Porter, Garrett, Indiana.
Callie Pepple, is Mrs. Victor L. Walker, 750 Bagley Ave., Grand Rapids
Maude tMillerJ Harris, deceased.
Frank Hursey, 499 2nd Street, Wyandotte, Mich.
J. Bruce Schutt, Ligonier, Indiana.
Lutie M. Foster, milliner, Address: 222 N. Lafayette St., South Bend, Ind
Harry Black, connected with J. D. Black gl Sons Store, Albion, Indiana.
Pearl Febles, is Mrs. F. H. Shear, Portland, Oregon.
Leila Cockley, is Mrs. Berlin Butler, Albion, Indiana.
Ruby Lash, is Mrs. C. F. Rendal, Mexico, Indiana.
Ethel Maloney, is Mrs. Wm. Jopp of Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Kate Smith, is Mrs. Ray C. Dilgard, Auburn, Indiana.
Will Stoops, connected with Stoops 8a Thomas Store, Albion, Indiana.
Janie Green, is Mrs. T. H. Kjellquist, 220 W. 16th St., Connersville, Indiana
Stacy Steele, farmer, Albion, Indiana.
Carlos C. Palmer, farmer, near Albion, Indiana.
Everett C. Huston, farmer, Albion, Indiana.
James B. Johnston, farmer near Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Edwin Belt, 529 Woodward Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich.
Mayme Cockley, is Mrs. Wm. Sharpnack, Albion, Indiana.
George Graves, farmer, Roundup, Montana.
Josephine Miller, is Mrs. Fred Philips, Saginaw, Mich.
Otis Nelson, postofiice clerk, Kendallville, Indiana.
Clara Stanley, is Mrs. George Graves, Roundup, Montana. R. F. D.
Carna D. Voris, civil engineer, Union Pacitic Railway, 526 Union Station
Cora Yoder, is Mrs. Willis Archer, Route 3, Box 17, Metford, Ore.
Frank Skinner, paper hanger. and painter, Kendallville, Indiana.
Edna Stanley, is Mrs. Charles Berger, Mexico, Indiana.
Lffgfzj Q 5
Walter Bonham, is a furniture dealer and undertaker, Albion, Indiana.
Pindell Prickett, is a printer in the Albion New Era, Albion, Indiana.
Blanche Bonham, is Mrs. Abel Barnum, Albion, Indiana.
Bertha Belt, is Mrs. Harry Black, Albion, Indiana.
Viola Yoder, is Frank Haney, Union, Montana.
Kathryn Bonar, is Mrs. Robert Siedentopf, 1964 Madison Ave., Memphis
Hattie Cockley, is Mrs. Lloyd Clear, Fremont, Indiana.
Rolla Pollock, deceased.
Alice tShuttleworthl Price, deceased.
Minnie Brown, is Mrs. Mortimer Bennett, Albion, Indiana. Route 2.
Abel Barnum, is cashier of the Farmers State Bank, Albion, Indiana.
Lulu Engle, is Mrs. Leonard Gunter, Toledo, Ohio.
Clarence Baldwin, farmer near Albion, Indiana.
John W. Green, doctor, 327 Georgia St., Vallejo, California.
Donald D. Johnston, doctor, Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Adda Kitt, is Mrs. Carlos Palmer, Albion, Indiana.
Hazel Kitt, Deputy Clerk, Goshen, Indiana.
Ellan Tryon, is Mrs. Clark Fuller, Union City, Mich.
Anna Moorehouse, is Mrs. George Young, Huntertovvn, Indiana.
Osa Nelson, is Mrs. Charles Smith, 911 Lincoln Ave., Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Bessie Nelson, 911 Lincoln Ave., Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Mae Smith, is Mrs. Walter Bonham, Albion, Indiana.
Roy M. Skinner, Plymouth, Indiana.
Frank W. Stone, 5090 Clarendon Ave., Detroit, Mich.
Grace fBlackmonJ Sutton, deceased.
Cullen Lash, Redlands, California.
Nettie Barr, is Mrs. William Wiemer, Kendallville, Indiana. R. R.
Mina M. Beggs-
Kate tBelti Babcock, 4258 Washington Blvd., Chicago, Illinois.
Lulu Brackey, teacher, 66332 Kimbark Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
Mary fButlerJ Forker, Kendallville, Indiana.
Sue Adella Cobbs, is Mrs. O. D. Landis, Chicago, Illinois.
Mattie Cole, is Mrs. Harry Schlabaugh, Ligonier, Indiana.
Eva Easley, is Mrs. Dean Hoffman, 660 Cass St., Joliet, Illinois.
Bessie Gillet, is married and lives in Chicago.
Ray Glass, is a farmer, Albion, Indiana. R. R.
ga Q Q I
Clarence B. Graves. ranchman, Roundup, Montana.
Orpha tHowardD Reese, deceased.
Kate tHoustonJ Imes, Brimfield, Indiana. R. R.
Minnie E. Hiriegbaumj Hagur, 1032 De Maude Ave., South Bend, Indiana.
Jennie Lucas Gunder, Mrs. Roy Gunder, real estate man Fort Wayne, Ind.
Alcy Seymoure, deceased.
Fred Shew, rural mail carrier, Albion, Ind.
Roy Rice, farmer, Albion Indiana, R. R.
Mary Ray, is Mrs. Fred Hatchett, Ray, Indiana.
Claude Noe, teacher, Kimmell, Ind. R. R.
Ellen Moorehouse, 723 W. Marion St., Elkhart, Ind.
Hazel tAlhiemJ Livergood, Goshen, Indiana.
Mary fRauhJ Berkes, Kendallville, Indiana.
Claude R. Williamson, druggist, Morocco, Ind.
Mabel tPalmerJ Cobbs, deceased.
Nora Moore, is Mrs. Verne Gieger, Wolf Lake, Ind. R. R.
Mabel Landgratf, Gunder, Mrs. Louie Gunder, Gary, Ind.
Bessie tLamonb Moore, lives near Merriam, Indiana.
Zadel Fitch, is Mrs. Earle Brooks, Route 6, Coldwater, Mich.
Arthur Darrough, Portland, Oregon.
Ernest Evans, Hillsdale, Oklahoma.
Howard Bowman, is employed at The Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Co..
Thad Blackman, North Liberty, Indiana.
Laura Thorpe, deceased.
Corbin E. Bidwell, G07 High Ave., N. W. Canton, Ohio.
William H. Brown, is connected with the Brown 82 McLain Lumber ot Tie
Co., Jacksonville, Texas.
Edwin Maloney, City Electrician, Albion, Indiana.
John Menaugh, is connected with the Chicago Journal. Odd1'ess 953 E. 56th
St., Chicago, Illinois.
Florence tNewcomberJ Cone, deceased.
Lelia Thorpe, is Mrs. Walker Yeiser, Avilla, Indiana.
Mildred CYoungJ Upson, Warsaw, Indiana.
William Clapp, Spartenburg, S. Carolina.
Lucille Huston, is Mrs. J. II. Lodich. Sacramento, California.
Nellie tIronsi Beckley, Albion, Indiana.
Clara Lemmon, is Mrs. Rex Emerick, Kendallville, Indiana.
Fred Shaffer, Undertaker, 23-24-25 Main St., Hutchinson, Kansas.
ll Il. A IQ Q-eff
Walter Cockley, Postmaster at Calexico, California.
Archie McKrill, farmer, Albion, Indiana.
Glen Gaif, 1032 De Maude Ave., South Bend, Indiana.
Anthony Kimmel, 914 E. 20th Ave., Denver, Colorado.
Raymond R. Hoffman, farmer, Roundup, Montana.
Cora Ingraham, is employed at the Standard Oil office. Address: 1825 S
Marine St., South Bend, Indiana.
Inez, flinoxb Murphy, 119 Franklin Place, South Bend, Indiana.
Alethea Smith. is Mrs. Chauncey Williamson, Albion, Indiana. R. R.
Carrie Trumbo, 1002 W. 51st, St., Los Angeles, California.
Marie tClearj Knepper, Detroit, Michigan.
Ina Squire, is Mrs. Floyd Cole, Wolcottville, Indiana. R. R.
Edna fHinesJ Graves, Roundup, Montana. R. R.
Euda tBeltsJ Brown, Meridean, Idaho.
Luella Prickett, is Mrs. Anthony Kimmell, 914 E. 20th St., Denver, Col.
Jennie Cory, is Mrs. Joseph Baker, Elkhart, Indiana.
Edith Kriegbaum, is Mrs. Glen Gaif, 1032 De Maude Ave., South Bend, Ind
Inez Kitt, is Mrs. Roy Johnson, 1349 41st St., Des Moines, Iowa.
Bessie CBarcusj Justus, 1127 Oliver St., Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Henrietta tBeltJ Cass, is Mrs. Tim Cass, 730 Blaine Ave., South Bend, Ind
Kate Cole, is Mrs. George Wadsworth, 1018 Milton Ave., Pittsburg, Penn
Swissville Post Office.
Henry G. Favinger, Albion, Indiana. R. R.
Walter Easterday, farmer, Warsaw, Indiana.
Forrest Ditiendartlier, auditor of the Moose Lodge books. Spokane, Wash
Elva Foote, is employed at the Mier State Bank at Ligonier, Indiana.
Gladys CI-Tootei Walters is Mrs. Burton Walters, 321 E. Washington St.
Hartford City, Indiana.
Dessie Friskney, Albion, Indiana. Route 4.
Bessie Friskney is Mrs. Chauncey Baughman, Albion, Indiana. Route 3.
Glen Hines. assistant cashier in the Noble County Bank at Kendallville
Pearl Hoffman, deceased.
Ruby Hoffman, is Mrs. J. G. Gross, Franklin Park, Illinois.
Violet Noe, deceased.
Vera Norris, is married and lives in Mishawaka, Indiana.
Bertha fPricei Casberg, teacher in the University of Illinois, Champaign
Edna Reynolds, is Mrs. Arthur Chamberlain. llarrel, Montana.
Bertha Singery, Nampa, Idaho.
Vernon Singrey. deceased.
Bruce McNair, deceased.
Maude Wright is Mrs. Walter McGill, Chicago, Illinois.
Paul Noe is a farmer, Kimmell, Indiana.
Carrie tDarroughJ Wright, Calexico, California.
Shelley Wiley, assistant sales manager Auburn Automobile Co., Auburn
Neva Bowman, deceased.
Elva fAlheimJ McConnell, Goshen, Indiana.
'Vesta Cockley, is Mrs. Il. A. Holderman, 210 Lincoln Roads Walkerville
Mae tDarroughJ Pulliam, Calexico, California. R. R.
Hugh Hubbard, 740 Diamond Ave., South Bend, Indiana.
Grace Jaques is Mrs. Fred Hostetter, Albion, Indiana.
Sidney Kriegbaum. 110 Franklin St.. South Bend, Indiana.
Alva Moore, farmer, Elkhart, Indiana, Route 4, Box 67.
Alice fNealJ Cleland, is Mrs. Allie Cleland, Albion, Indiana.
Zoe tPrickettJ Zimmerman, is Mrs. B. G. Zimmerman, Bascom, Ohio.
Daisy fStoutJ Schwab, is Mrs. Dale Schwab, Albion, Indiana.
Ruth Hayes, is Mrs. Herbert Cockley, Albion, Indiana.
Dorothy Black, deceased.
Beulah tBarcusb Vinson, 808 N. 7th Ave., Pensacola, Florida.
Homer tCoryi Schawaker, San Gabriel, California.
Samuel Cleland, lawyer, 343 Arcadia Court, Ft. Wayne. Indiana.
Addie Evans. is Mrs. Roy Johnson, Albion, Indiana.
Clara Feighner, is a teacher in the Albion Public Schools, Albion, Indiana
Lloyd Favinger, 1734 Seward Ave., Detroit, Michigan.
Charles Lemmon, farmer, Albion, Indiana. R. R.
Carlos McWilliams, farmer, Albion, Indiana.
Bertha Maloney is Mrs. Abram Speckeen, Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Mary tMoorehousei Meyers, 84 Duke of Gloucester St., Annapolis, Md.
Glade Rupert, Dentist, Ligonier, Indiana.
Vada Reynolds, is Mrs. Arthur McCoy, Albion, Indiana.
Velma Russel, is Mrs. Ross Davis, 518 Devon Place, Toledo, Ohio.
Louis Singrey, is Mrs. Louis Knapp, Polo, Illinois.
Jessie tStewartJ Hoppe, Albion, Indiana.
Roy Wrigley, No 12 Stewart Place, White Planes, New York.
Atlee Wright, Kendallville, Indiana.. ,
Robert Luke, South Bend, Indiana.
Frank Foote, Albion, Indiana.
Lillian Haney, is employed at Stoops AZ Thomas, Albion, Indiana.
Ethel Belt., is Mrs. Frank Lemmon, Albion, Indiana.
Edith Belt, is Mrs. Keith Baughman, 510 East Milton St., South llend, Ind.
Zella Hamlin, is Mrs. Tom Brooks, Aberdeen, South Dakota.
Grace Hines, Albion, Indiana.
Cuba Williams. is Mrs. Allen Waltman, 1922 Ari-on Ave., Indianapolis, Ind.
Belle Cole, Paauilo, Hawaii. F. H.
Bessie Hoffman, 222 N. Oakland, Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana.
Charles Bidwell, 4761 N. Clark St., Chicago, Illinois.
L. J. Stevenson, owns a store at Avilla, Indiana.
Edward Bradley, 1226 Third St., Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Elsie Cook, employed in the War Department. Address: 1465 Columbia
Roads, Apartment 33, Washington, D. C.
Frank Lemmon, farmer, Albion, Indiana.
Elvert Messick, Galesburg, Michigan.
Anna Squire is Mrs. Elsa Clucas, Albion, Indiana. R. R.
Elmer Biddle, farmer, Albion, Indiana. B. B.
Keith Baughman, 510 East Milton St., South Bend, Indiana.
Hazel Brown is teaching in the Albion lligh School, Albion, Indiana. Il. R.
Kenneth Clapp, 65 Bonaventure Ave., Atlanta, Georgia.
Anna fCockleyJ Maring, 414 Floyd Ave., Toledo, Ohio.
Guy Feightner, Albion, Indiana.
Leon K. Eagles, connected with the Eagles SL Sons Lumber Co., Albion, Ind.
llelen Earnhart is Mrs. Carlos McWilliams, Albion, Indiana, ll. R.
Ruth Homsher is Mrs. William Mahnesmith. Albion, Indiaiia.
Bernard Moorehouse, 1543 Lowell Ave., Springfield, Illinois.
Blanche Moore, is Mrs. Claude Mason, 637 Prospect Ave., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Chester Schlabaugh, owns a grocerv store in South Bend, Indiana.
Helen Singrey, is Mrs. Frank Witske, Chicago, Illinois.
Lera Shew, is Mrs. Edwin Maloney, Albion, Indiana.
Glenn Talbert, is employed at the Auburn Rubber Co., Auburn, Indiana.
Madeline Voris, deceased.
Floyd Easterday, is teaching at the High School in Seligman, Arizona.
Orville Pressler, County Auditor, Albion, Indiana.
Cyril P. Lundy, deceased.
Max Henney, Dayton, Ohio.
Ray Taggart is studying for the ministry at Cleveland, Ohio.
em a a wa
Ralph Netz, is employed by the Goodrich Rubber Co., Akron, Ohio.
Roy Wysong, is employed at Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Homer Hiatt, is a doctor at Beecher, Illinois.
Glenn Reynolds, deceased.
Neil Phillips, 2468 Hollywood Ave., Toledo, Ohio.
Willis Eagles, Headquarters Philippine Department, Manila, Philipine Is-
Bernice Pearl Wiemer, is Mrs. Perry Stebbing, Auburn, Indiana.
Harold Kutcher, Kendallville, Indiana.
Elden Gatwood, is attending the Peabody College. Address: 2309 Dixie
Place, Nashville, Tenn.
Weir Barcus, 811 Bucanaan St., Gary, Indiana.
Beulah tlronsl Smith, 719 Berry Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
Bertha Hart is Mrs. Samuel Cleland, 343 Arcadia Court, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Pauline Beck, is teaching in the Noble County Schools, Albion, Indiana.
Glenn Moore, 1945 Burlingame, Detroit, Michigan.
James Edwards, grocer, Albion, Indiana.
Victor Poppy, assistant cashier in the Albion National Bank, Albion, Ind.
Roswell Earnhart, is with the Straus Brothers Co., Ft. Wayne. Indiana.
Elma Lindsey, is Mrs. Glenn Talbert, 903 S. Jackson St., Auburn, Indiana.
Dorothy Eagles, Court Reporter, Albion, Indiana.
Lucille Stanley, teaching in the College at Fargo, North Dakota, Address
1134, Thirteenth St., Fargo, N. Dakota.
Hazel Benward is Mrs. Clarence Holderman, Albion, Indiana.
Jackson Singrey, engineer, Meridian, Idaho.
Leland Sinderson, 1450 State St., Schenectady, New. York.
Leah Prickett, is Mrs. James Edwards, Albion, Indiana.
Claude Neal, 941 Chestnut St., Casper, Wyoming.
Russell Bremer, 514 Plymouth St., Toledo, Ohio. Reporter for the News
Flossie Pilppinger, is Mrs. Charles Holderman, Nappanee, Indiana.
Lesta Skeels, Albion, Indiana. R. R.
Dwight Gatwood, is attending Purdue University. Address: 356 N. W.
Ave., W. Lafayette, Indiana.
Marjorie Franks, is Mrs. Victor Poppy, Albion, Indiana.
Evelyn Eagles, is Mrs. Glenn Moore, 1945 Burlingame, Detroit, Michigan.
Clarence Holderman, Albion, Indiana.
sffsffb tl. Q Q QJYTJ
Olga Black, is Mrs. Ernest Wicks, Albion, Indiana. H. R.
Frances Glass, is Mrs. Milo Krieger, Albion, Indiana. Ii. R.
Juanita tGuthrieJ Grimes, Syracuse, Indiana. B. R.
Glen Brackney, employed at Tusla, Oklahoma.
Lloyd Cole, Albion, Indiana. B. H.
Luetta Kuhn, is Mrs. Russell Bremer, 5141 Plymouth St., Toledo, Ohio.
Donald Netz. Terre Haute. Indiana.
Jane Eagles, is physical director in Auburn High School. Auburn, Ind.
Vance Adair, deceased.
Forrest Beck, dentist, Albion, Indiana.
Mildred Reed, is Mrs. B. E. Guild, Medaryville, Indiana.
Mary Singrey, is Mrs. Earl Benson Neher, 601 12th Ave., Nampa, Idaho.
Noami Foote, stenographer for Grante SL Foote Law Office, Albion, Ind.
Ruth Skinner, is Mrs. Leland Singery 11150 State St., Schenectady, N. Y.
Calve Ralihan, is teaching Kindergarten, Mishawaka, Indiana.
Blanche Forker, is Mrs. J. P. Murphy, Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Margaret Spencer is Mrs. John Kemp, 127 Towle Ave., Mishawaka, Ind.
Buelah tWefbsterJ Schlotterback, Albion, Indiana. R. R.
Clarence Beck, is employed at Beck's Drug Store, Albion, Indiana.
Margaret Barnum, is Mrs. Arlie Foster, 15161 Wells St., Fort Wayne, Ind.
Berniece Alhiem, Albion, Indiana.
Helen Talbert, nurse, Garfield National Hospital, Washington D. C.
Roe Black, garage man. Greeley, Colorado.
Marion Ferris, 3006 W. Harrison St., Chicago, Illinois.
Zena Williams, a graduate nurse, Lutheran Hospital. Address 51 Kinnaird
Ave., Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Delbert Barcus, clerk, B. Sz O. Station, Auburn Junction, Auburn, indiana.
Paul Young, teaching in the University of Illinois, Champayne, Illinois.
Otis Young, teaching Mathematcis in the Garrett High School, Garrett,
Anne Ilardendorf, 7419 Philips Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
Eva Strouse, Mrs. Murrary Shively, Tri Lake, Indiana, R. R.
Marie Hoifman. is Mrs. Walter II. Stanburg. Sioux Falls, S. Dakota.
Hester Hayes, stenographer, at McCrays, Kendallville, Indiana.
Wilbur Marquiss, Albion, Indiana.
Athena Noteman, 567 flrd St. North St. Petersburg, Fla.
Grace Matthews, is Mrs. Walter Rowe, Valentine, Indiana. R. R.
efefb Q Q Q Q-fm
Helene Franks, Mrs. Charles French, Albion, Indiana. R. R.
Glade Ralihan, assistant Cashier of Farmers State Bank, Albion, Indiana.
Aubrey Stanley, teaching, Fountain City, Indiana.
Pauline VanGorder, teaching History, Washington High School. Address
1106 Beacon Street, East Chicago, Indiana.
Harold Holderman, baker, Carbandale, Illinois.
.Iustin Morr, Albion, Indiana.
Helena Friend, Mrs. W. H. Walker 6102 University Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
Lloyd Bender, teaching, near Albion, Indiana. R. F. D.
Glenn Hetzel, employed in Mishawaka, Indiana. Address 227 E. Marian
Arnold Black, farmer, Albion, Indiana.
Bonford Talbert, 1334 Timble Ave., Toledo, Ohio.
Armelia Busz, employee at Bowser Plant, 2528 Bowser Ave., Ft. Wayne.
Fannie Easterday, teaching school near Albion, Indiana.
Harry Evans, Albion, Indiana.
Cora Feightner, teaching, near Albion, Indiana.
La Von June Fulk, Mrs. Charles Wysong, 1309 Hillvale Place, Los Angeles,
Delores Hardenbrook, Albion, Indiana.
Inez Hastings, Albion, Indiana.
Faye Hoffman, Mrs. Oliver Forker, Albion, Indiana. R. F. D.
Beatrice Lindsey, Mrs. Delbert Barcus, 419 Phillips Ave., Auburn, Ind.
Earl Parker, Principal of Schools Churubusco, Indiana.
Hazel Seaburg, teaching near Avilla, Indiana.
Viva Seaburg, Albion, Indiana. R. R.
Velma Guthrie, teaching near Albion, Indiana.
Clara Spencer, 127 Trowle Ave., Mishawaka, Indiana.
llarold Curtis, Albion, Indiana.
Dwight Blackman, Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Fred Gappinger, farmer, Albion, Indiana.
Josephine Homsher, Mrs. Willard Glass, Albion, Indiana.
Hazel Stanley, attending Earlham College, Richmond, Indiana.
Marie Moore, Albion, Indiana, R. R.
Della Sleek, Mrs. Joe Brown. Cromwell, Indiana.
Cecile Abrams, Mrs. Frank Hursey, Cromwell, Indiana.
Harry Knox, Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Otis Marquiss, Albion, Ind., R. F. D.
Therol Black, farmer, Albion. R. R.
Pauline Gappinger, teaching in the Garrett High School, Garrett, Indiana.
Alice Eagles, employed at the Abstract Office, Albion, Indiana.
Beatrice Easter, attending Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana.
Ruth Griffin, deputy clerk of Noble Circuit court, Albion, Indiana.
Charles Beck, attending Dental College, 2550 N. Meridian St. Indianapolis
Ralph Stanley, is employed at the Standard Oil Company, Ft. Wayne, lnd
Roy Smith is in California for a years vacation.
Joe Gatwood, is employed at the Post Office, Albion, Indiana.
Florence Stevenson, is Mrs. Washington Parker, Albion, Indiana.
Phyllis Brumbaugh, is Mrs. Joseph Gatwood, Albion, Indiana.
Washington Parker, farmer, Albion, Indiana.
Hershey Kuhn, attending the International Business College, Ft. Wayne
Elizabeth Cook, employed at the telephone Co., Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Gerald Frymier, Albion. Indiana.
Ralph Gappinger, employed at the Standard Oil Co., Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Kate Knox, is attending the Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana.
Neva fClouseJ Hursey, resides near Cromwell, Indiana.
Tredie Cleland, is Mrs. Wilbur Marquiss, Albion, Indiana.
Dale Hays, employed by the Noble County Surveyor, Albion, Indiana.
Harry Butler, employed at Runge's garage, Albion, Indiana.
Gladys Kettleborough, assistant librarian at the Public Library, Ft. Wayne
Earl Hoffman, employed at the Electric Co., Mishawaka, Indiana.
Leona Butler, teaching school near Albion, Indiana.
Gladys Huff, 1129 Lexington Aye., Elkhart, Indiana.
Grace Gappinger, Albion, Indiana.
Dorothy Cleland, teaching school near Ligonier, Indiana.
Pauline Calendine, teaching school near Ligonier, Indiana.
Clara Barnum, teaching school at Lisbon, address 504 W. Mitchell St., Ken-
Hazel Stevenson, is Mrs. Ed. llafner, Selma, Indiana.
Catherine Bowan, attending Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana.
Kenton Kidd, is teaching school north of Kendallville.
Katherine L. Beck, is Mrs. Glade Rallihan, Albion, Indiana.
Vera M. Callahan, is Mrs. Robert Ross, Garrett, Ind.
Athene A. Clayton, is teaching near Albion.
Ruby M. Cleland, is attending International Business College, Ft. Wayne,
Leo F. Cler, attending International Business College, Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Vergil B. Conrad, travelling for the Postal Telegraph Co. Last address
Carl M. Gappinger, farming near Albion.
Warren C. Hastings, Albion, Indiana.
A. Marie Hays, 3103 Mitchel St., Kendallville, Indiana, working at Mc-
Forrest R. Hoffman., 120 Tost Ave., Battle Creek, Michigan.
Ford O. Marguiss, farming near Albion.
Robert L. Matthews, attending Purdue University Lafayette, Ind.
Helen Hardenbrook is Mrs. Floyd Murray, Kimmel, Indiana.
Frederick E. Prickett, is attending Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich.
Edith A. Rimmell, is Mrs. Gerald Frymier, Albion, Indiana.
Bonnie F. Rinard, G34 N. Main St., Kendallville, Indiana.
Velma P. Seip, is attending College at Detroit, Michigan.
Mary K. Yost, is teaching at Rome City, Indiana.
Donald M. Barcus, Albion, Indiana, is employed by the B. Sz O. R. R. Co.
Elva M. Bender, is teaching in Lake View, Clearspring Twp., La Grange. Co.
Mayme L. Butler, Albion, Indiana.
Walter R. Edington, electrician, La Grange, Indiana.
L. Loretta, is Mrs. Donald Barcus, Albion, Indiana.
Harold M. Edwards, is employed by R. L. Ditzler, Albion, Indiana.
Don C. Favinger, employed at Parker's Garage, Albion, Indiana.
Mildred M. Forker. Albion, Indiana. R. R.
Grace M. Guthrie, is attending the International Business College, Ft.
Donald E. Halferty, Bremen, Indiana.
Harold L. llutf, is employed in the Noble County Democrat Ottice, Albion
Thyra Kettleborough, attending the International Business College, Ft.
Grace J. Pressler, taking a Nurses Training Course, Lutheran Hospital,
Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
G. Woodard Lary, is attending the International Business College, Ft
Gerald N. Rodgers, is employed by Rimmell 81 Sons, Albion, Ind.
Olive Weaver. attending Manchester College at North Manchester.
. Y, ., ,Vx
NNI' XYISII 'HJ I,Xl lxl',SS UI lx t.lx.Xlla
'l'l'l7l9 'l'H'l'll1NI' XYIIU IIAXX lu AXIJX lah-
' ' 'l'lSlfI7 IY THIS
CLASS OF '24
RILEY E. SMITH
P. C. BERGEH
Plumbing - Spouting'
Roofing - Heating
Front Rank Furnaces
MAKE IT YOUR BUSINESS TO CALL AT
ACEERMAN MERCANTILE CU.
When in Need of Dry Goods, Clothing
Men's and Ladies' Furnishings
Shoes, Rugs, Window Shades
Women's Ready-to-Wear A Specialty
ACRERMAN MERCANTILE CU.
Compliments of Bathing - Boats - Cottages
Free Camp Grounds
THE CLASS OF
3 Miles East of
o 4 Q,
Q54 oy Q.,
MCCRAY REFRIGERATOR CU
-1- -1- -1-
'Refrigerators for All Purposes"
-1- -1- -1-
SCHOOL CHILDREN KNOW
that Beck's Store is Headquarters for
Their Mothers Know it is the Place to Buy Their
PAINTS - OILS - VARNISHES
IVI. C. B E C Ii
THE ROY K. RIDDLE CO.
FULL LINE OF HARDWARE
FENCE POSTS AND PAINTS
AND EVERYTHING IN GENERAL HARDWARE
A GOOD PLACE TU DU BUSINESS
Hui' llL'XX' l:1c1l1l1i-s olli-1' vu-1'x 1 IlX'L'lllK'llCt' lm' lliv
t1'z111s:1cl11111 111 llllSlllk'SS Quill llL'l'S4llllll l1:111lQi11g, llic
lilllil that li-1111-s 1111 ZlllL'l'lll2llll lllll szitislllcliwii. Ville
1111" no-1111c1':1l11111 ls ll 111111 111 11111 XX'lll'lil1lQ' czipilzil.
ALBION NATIONAL BANK
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE
City Meat ME11'liCl
XXX' si-ll lfim- Xlvzils ul l'1'11x'0'1
Xxwrlli. llii' l'ul'c'st lu lu.
fuuiirl. lllllillly your NlHllL'f'.
xlllll ll Save Klorc :lt tlii- Lili'
Kli-at Klzirlqcl tlizm Zlllj'XYllL'1'k' lll
All Home Killed Meats
Oysters in Season
Fish and Game
Come in and Enjoy Our Rest
Room While in Town
PEPPLE 81 IIINES
C. H. WALToN 'el
Aibion, Indiana l
Compliments of the
H. M. Morgan, Pastor
ARE YOUR CREAM TESTS
Farmers today recognize more
than ever before that the man who
has scrub stock, poorly cared for,
cannot hope to compete with his
neighbor who has purebred stock,
and who feeds them properly, The
time was, perhaps, when a farmer
could make a good living by work-
ing hard, even if he did not use his
mind in his work. That day is
past. The country is full of fail-
ures in the farming business today.
Some have failed in spite of their
best efforts because of the drop in
prices of farm products. Many
more have failed because they kept
scrub stock, or did not care f or
their purebred stock properly.
.lxllltlllll those who ll1'l'1Yt' :i great part
ull their income from millqina cows, prob-
ably their grcutt-st loss is from iniproper
lll2ll'lU'illllLN, and in iinsntisfnvtory test-
ing. We :irc in position to ri-inofly tht-se
1-ontlitions. Try ns for il lu-riml of say
six months :ind l'HllljhJll't' the results with
at l'llI'l'4'3INll'llIIllQ pe-riowl of lllHl'lil'llllj,,f
tlnrongll stuck l'HlllIHtlllt3N ginfl note the
l'l'Nllllh. XVe lwliv-ve ylvll owe' us at Irinl
nl th t N I1 xxill l xx ll id f 1 ilil
il 4 il .'U ' H' 'tl llil U' IZ V
Ill. th hm f
'if e c : QR
THE ALBION CO-OPERATIVE
The People Who Come to
Get All of the above and more
W. H. HART
Phone 25 Albion, Ind.
FRED B. MOORE
MORTON P. THOMAS
Basement of Opera House
Phone 95 Albion, Ind.
MARTIN H. SPANGLER
S E E
J. H. ROSEN
and OVERLAND and
C A R S
Geo. L. Conway
Compliments of 0 Pasnor .
First Methodist Episcopal
Donilin Stovk Qhuffh
Yards Co. Albion, Indiana
Mr. and Mrs. Kleekner
Fort Wayne, Indiana LUTHERAN CHURCH
J. D. BLACK S SONS
Sixty Years of Service and Accommodation
Wooltex Ladies' Garments Queen Quality Shoes
Dry Goods and Notions
Hart Schaffner XL Marx Clothing
Florsheim Shoes - Douglas Shoes
'X' 'I' 'Z'
BRADLEY KNIT WEAR
Slip Into a Bradley and Out of Doors
ROYAL TAILORS CLOTHES
Made to Your Own Measurement
Athena Underwear - Coopers Underwear - Rollins Hosiery
Kingsbury Hats - R. 81 G. Corsets - E. 8: W. Shirts
Colonial Draperies - Hansen Gloves - Nashua Blankets
Harris Raincoats - Bigellow'-Hartford Rugs
LA FRANCE SILK HOSIERY
Shown in the Popular Shades
VAN HEUSEN COLLARS
The World's Smartest Collar
STOOIJS SI THOMAS
Phone 49 ALBION, INDIANA Phone 49
Dr. F. S. Beck
Office Hours: 9 to 12, 1 to 5
Over Albion National Bank
L:--1-w ,- -
Grant SI Foote
Office: Farmers State Bank
Compliments of the
Noble County Auditor
ORVILLE E. PRESSLER
We Pay 412 Interest on
SA FE IDEPOSIT VA LT LTS
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Bahasa .- ..,..,. Y! L -
:-E.: sh ' - ' Q- r' -
T 4. E W 23.551,-:rf 4 Q , if -
- , , -Lqf,--4,4
army: -, A, ,Q .. . ,,, N 5
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-- '-' 4 3 J. - -ff,
4s 1 NW, ,,., N.. N Q 2 v ,.f,...F',f
:' T'-T4?fT"l'T'1Q-I-LT..lff.-1-1.T:f.f4f?'151 ki"xW' 51' F "5
E.. ?,.. . .... ..:i-:Em Z :. 5 TL
THE BANK Ulf' SERVIVIC
NOBLE COUNTY BANK
113 South Orange St.
WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF STAPLE AND
Fancy Baskets - Market Baskets - Clothes Baskets
Blue Jay Brooms
1002? for Your Dollar
FRESH FRUIT AND VEGETABLES IN SEASON
COME IN AND GIVE US A TRIAL
FROM NOW ON HOOK UP OR TUNE IN
ALBION HARDWARE CO.
FOR UP-TO-THE-MINUTE HARDWARE
Station A. H. C. O., Albion, Indiana
-1- -1- -1-
E. O. Himes A. T. Neidhardt
WHEN YOU NEED SHOES
G. SCHWAB 81 SONS
Albion's Exclusive Store
111' c111'1'1' 21 c11111111et1' llllk' 111'
Nll'1l'S, 1,Y11111e11's 111111 11111-
111'e11's 1'11111111'e111'. hllillllllili-K' 11111'
line 111. ll111e111'11111' l11151c1'1' 111111
11111111 lines, 1'111' 111111im 111111 111101-
:11111 1111-11 try 11 llflll' 111 we 111111'
11'e11 111141 1101111
G. SCHWAB 8: SON
The Shoe Men Albion, Ind.
Service Via Bus Line
for all occasions
Jolinson Floral Co.
FLOUR - FEED - COAL - TRUCKING
S. W. RIMMEL S SONS
L. M. Harb, D. C., Ph. C. Comphmems of
M. L. HALFERTY
"Better Chiropractic, there's a
difference-H Shoe Repairing
Phone 194 Albion, Ind.
J. W. EDWARDS'
f WI M A I
HI I' I
There is Only One "Victrola"
"That's a Victoru
FURNITURE - VICTROLAS - UNDERTAKING
PURITAN ICE CREAM
AND P011 or ALL KINDS
CHAS. BLACK, Proprietor
WATER SUPPLY CONVENIENCE EOR
THE ISOLATED HOME OWNER
The cimiplctc wzitcr systcm slwwn lmclmx' is Hui' new lliius-
ici' XX'z1te1' Service lnstallziti-Em, punipiiig czipncity 240 gzlllims
an lunur, fm' uso in fzirm emfl SUl3ll1'lb2ll1 lmmcs.
This cmnplvte ilistzillzitiuii is iwist-p1'4ml'. Hui' l-ZIINUUS hul-
clippccl CIAXIKIXZINIQ Sui-fzicc, iiisiflv Quill Hut, pix-xriits rust zmfl
cmiimsimi. The punip is self-liilwiczltiiig :xml is zliitmiiaticzllly
This is an irlczil flimiwtic watcl' supply sysluni which pw-
viiles zz water service i'ix':lli1ig' that tu lic hzul lrmii city writer
mains, zmcl will lic fuuml 1iz11'ticulz1i'ly cmivciiiciil fur use in isn-
Llmiiplctc rlvtzlils will lu- sunt ziiiymic llllCl'L'5lL'fl in lgmettci'
walter supply l'ZlL'lllllCS-lllbtbll iwfqiicst.
FLINT 81 WALLING MFG. CO.
fp , .
t Q -XQ.,kQ,
Ex NON, F 11:
John H. Ravencroft, M. D.
Physical and Laboratory
Diagnosis a Specialty
Gray Goose Gas
r General Repairing
Office: South Orange Street
Opposite M. E. church DAY AND NIGHT
Albion, Indiana SERVICE
E. PARKER, PROP.
Telephone 23 Phone 16-E
K E N N E D Y
"THE ROYALTY OF RADIO"
XX 1' hall the lllt'ZlSlll'L' oi selling the sclmolk new
Radio 01IlllllIllL'lll, NYC si-ll only the lu-sl in Rzulio.
Hur sc-ts are zllmsoliitc-ly g'u:11':1ntea-ll.
THE REXALL STORE
Cash or Terms
They take you there and bring you back,
At prices that will make your purse grow fat.
THE UNIVERSAL CAR-
A Fordson eats only when it works
LINCOLN, FORD AND FORDSON AGENCY
Genuine Ford Parts - Fisk and United States Tires
johns-Mansville Brake Lining - Red Crown Gasoline
Complete Line of Accessories
NEW CARS - USED CARS - NEW TRACTORS
General Repair Work - Ford and Fordson Service
Service and Efficiency Our Motto
ALBION AUT U SALES
OTTO RUNGE, Prop.
PHONE 85 ALBION, INDIANA
"We Delight to Serve"
C mpliments and Best Wishe
, L, I for the
NEW ALBION HIGH SCHOOL
ERA ISAAC DETER
Compliments of the
E. L. Aedair A U. B. CHURCH
H. W. Frankl P t
DONT DIVORCE YOUR WIFE
because She can't cook-
EAT AT FRYMIERS
BUY ALBION BRIJAII
FRYMIER N SONS
Mier, President Isaac Rose, Vice
MIEH STATE BANK
THE MILLION DOLLAR BANK
Dedicated to its Founder
Our Motto: "Safety for Patrons"
GEO. S. BOUSE
Noble County A Ssess of
Open Tuesday, Wednesday,
Friday and Saturday
lilic liest Class uf Pictures anal
New. AX place for all the la-
mily lm speml their eveiiing-1.
V1 cnmlc unit plei L uill ii
x" 1?'r'u ZS'2 1-
vite ywui' pzitiwnizige.
NETTIE M. SINDERSON
If they're worth anything
They're Worth insuring
Frances M. Beane, Agent
lnikn H. Wrigley-Glenn E. 'rn 1-i1 pp
WRIGLEY 85 THRAPP
Offices in Albion and
judge Wrigley will come to
Kendallville when personally
of Quality and Right Prices
GUY R. HALL
Co. Supterintendent of Schools
Residence Phone 210
Office Phone 91
Office Day: Monday
ELIN an GOLUB.
2 Q . 1 "KV lf
f sink - 4-2 'O ik, X4 --
3 X 2. -573 ,A 9 L 'I 'Q 1
'S Q Sway? ' A A ' -xgemewmq, W
-xS,.vZo9l,l 5 Xxx Sa' ef
QR E-' -af If nf of Q-iv-'-2-'vf
e- -: 0 Nw
5 31 'Q , I5 ig.-5
THE MARK OF EXCELLENCE
WASH DRAWINGS ZINC ETCHINGS
RETOUCHING COIOR ENGPAVINGS
PEN DRAWINGS EIYIBOSSING DIES
COPPER HALFTONES ELECTRIDTYPES
ZINC HALFTONES N ICKELTYPES
ENGRAVED AND I STATIONERY
I Wayne QZQTQUIUQ .
FORT WAYNE, INDIANA -
-Pmso NAL SEIQVICEQ
I g,,, ' A,-, -If
'I M, X owe worm zzgoersozz
NSYVITH Tm-3 TAFE
an Qld, . j I E3-'Lynx-g Q . .'.i .
I-g-,wie-pfnf, -- A MGI.-Wwfz 1.
141. '- f " 1,15 "Z-I'5"57 'UV' 1- Inu" 1' "' Wim' agp
P I 6
nh Ing Jr
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N s - 11. ww -. n L l .
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1 " Q V' ' EQ.
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