Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 122

 

Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1924 Edition, Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1924 Edition, Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1924 Edition, Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1924 Edition, Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1924 volume:

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W J I Unhlialph ug " a J ' v, ,f f , 1 ' 6111: Swim' Qllana 3 5 t . ', J a, 1, f A ' K 3.5 " CCCC C CCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCC'f"J4Qx f V gf l 1' , ' 51 .- - ' '42 rf 9 3 . ' 'I 34 1 . ff 'F ', ', ai .1 X ' xv,-fl 37 ' e . Kliyg ." '? - , 7 ' .- '. N N85 3 ffP'Q0' 1 I' V 1' ' .,, , ' f. 3, fn 'F 4' 'v ,RE fQfQ'f5" . 3' ' - 3 gffdl f l 3 - X.. 15 Fu: i f ., 1 . ii.5,:i 1 7 Jlmhmwa an A - . , X M V, ...R 95653 , . E., ..-,.p. 'Z-r l'1':v1-sfgi-ry,,' -. E-:J '- 42 1 I 'xx 1 5341 IKNLN 1 4' ll ' 'L 4 IL J' it ll 1L'4LV1kWW'W1'V1L ll J it il ilfilfllfll IVR li sl RVN! Bwlwvvwwvvvvwvv v iu,,v ivrvw wiv H TO Mr. Holsinger, whose untiring efforts, intense interest and thorough co-operation have made this annual possible, we dedicate this volume of the Spectrum. For his service we have honor, for his manhood we have respect, and for his friendship during the last three years we have gratitude. ERNEST J HOLSINGER KN 5 rf.r51vfg1f41v,31rg1vMrMPM'MTM?Qiffl17fl17:1170VA7711?MVA1VM'5?ffl1M1Ta1?41FA1'Q1Mi!! ,H QYAXY A.. V ggmmvgfmlwww,wwfmywtmwwwiwlwfwlUMM! stvilfltvtvitvifswwllv "1W WWl"!iQ L. A 2 -if u W 2 i 3 N, 0 E S i S E .:? 3 B - G: 9 1 9 .. Q A t. E Q 6 E 3 E E , D if 9 C ,.. 4: 1. ,., v , . uf 3 ' , GERTRUDE REAv1s Editor-in-Chief 'Spectrum' ' t ' . Q 'E ' D " it A 3 ' 9 i if i S FOREWORD - . ft THE SPECTRUM Staff of '24 presents to th e Q Z Faculty, Alumni, Students and Friends of the Q 2, Alexandria High School this, the third volume of the ' E., "Spectrum." In these pages there is no attempt to ' i say big things or to say ordinary things brilliantly, i f but we shall seriously regret it if any one can read W E: these pages without finding somewhere in them a 4 as reminder of his days in the Alexandria High School. H 3 - 3 4 D 1 V 3 5 ?fNfMVM' 1V WMV 1YMFMF MF 1F31f 1 1F i 1 a WF VMV WM 1F iF 17M? 3F 1FMf0iYm7MF 1WNY: Page Five if Wi 1W!L9lWiW W!191W!W1l9i9!Wll LWEWIU Ult lWll7IWIl JW 9! JWIWIW 7 71911 THE SCHOOL BOARD Une of the outstanding iigures in any regular and well, governed school system is the school board. These oflicials have a most important part in the successful oper- ation of the schools. The schoolg board is the body that formuletes policies on school gov-ernment. - The Alexandria public schools -have been fortunate, very fortunate, indeed, in the personnel of school boards in the past, as well as the board that is functioning at the present time. There is something more, in fact much more--besides the duties anid prerogatives which matured thought and fixed custom has assigned to them. Not until one has served on tihis board' does he realize the many perplexing problems that come up almost daily for consideration. The Alexandria School Board is comgposed of .the following well known and highliy esteemed gentlemen: Dr. W. R. Thomas, James W. Sullivan anvd James S. Wales. Dr. William R- Thomas, president of the board, has served faihtfully for almost six years. His first appointment came in June, 1918. He was re appointed in June, 1921, which terrm comes to a close in August, 1924. Dr. Thomas has been a tireless worker for the best interest of the public schools of the city of Alexandria, and it is no doubt pleasing to shim to have seen the schools grow as they have during his tenure of otiice. The introduction of basketball into the Alexandria High School was due directly to the oersiistent and untiring effort of Dr. Thomas. James W. Sullivan, treasurer, was appointed to a place on the board in June, 1923, succeeding George L. Frank. lVLr. Slullivan had served on the board in the past and his record as at "sch-:ol man" is well known to Alexvanidrians. He is a "booster" tor the new school project, and has stood behind the board as a whole in every move ment they ihave put forth for the betterment of the local public schools. James S- Wales, secretary of the board, was appointed in June, 1923, succeeding Ora A. Cripe. Mr. Wales has entered enthusiastically into school work and has spent much of his time in the interest. of the Alexanadria public schools. He is not "new" in public oiiice, having served as Mayor of Alexandria several years ago. Mr. Wales is an active "booster" for the new school building, nowi 'under constnuction, and his ambition is to make the Alexandria public schools. known all over the state for its excellent educational facilities. Many new departments have been added to tlhe curriculum 'during his period of service. in the 'Science department, -Physics, and Phlysical Geography, have been added: Domestic Science has been inaugurated and has proven a decided success, Maual Training, Commercial Courses and last, but not least, Athletics, have been given prom- inent places in the school work. With the completion of the new school building now under construction, Vocational Agriculture and Public Speaking will probably be added. These men have Worked tirelessly and faithfully for bhfey public schools of Alexandria, are entitled to the hearty appreciation that every community should have for public ,ervants who have rendered valuable service. and when they retire, they 'will know tlhat they have performed their duties well and AAA I Z to Fa FMFMFMFA Va Miata Falvolmlsl A VMFMI F if 12 I 1 Q i A . . A 2 " ' . 1 in aiva.Mi v i.eiraiW1m sms Page Six WiFiWglH!'ft!'1tU4LG11"J Gitvittigiltvttvit W!L iWiW1W1l 'lWil W 1W1 'lW lvll lvll llvl THE OFFICE The superintendents office in Alexandria is the center of tllie administrative, executive, and supervisory activities of the city school Crganization. From this oflice go forth the regulations and orders that make a system of schools run smoothly. Pupils are assigned to buildings and rooms, and properly trained teachers are selected and employed to teach the various grades throughout that city. All kinds of school supplies, from ta janitor's mop or orocni to the hunilreds of tons of coal and tlhe sets of reference books, maps and other class room supplies that are needed in the course of a year, are purchased through this office- Every month checks to the anriunt of 354,000.00 or more are issued to pay teach- ers' and janitors' salaries and for the many bills for telephones, light, class room sup- plies, paper towels, liquid soaip, material for domestic science, tools and lumber for manual training, and paints and oils for school room walls and corridors, aind scores of other items. Nearly 350,000 are required every year to run our schools and the most rigid economy must be exercised at all times t0 make this sum produce the abso- lute necessities. 'l'o the superintenirlent's orlice there coime every das' men and Wcmen trying to sell something ranging from their services as enterlainers or as teachers to a moving picture film, a floor brush, set of encyclopedia, a dictionary, a. set of maps, a case of blackboard crayicn, a carton of paper towels, a barrel of scrubbing compound, of num erous other commodities of more or less value anzli it is part of the superintendents duty to ,meet and treat each of these salesmen and saleswomen in a courteous manner and to select from their gcoids theses things that tlhe schools need and can afford to purchase. The superintendent must know the needs ct' his schools from the teaching force down to the last. bit of cheesecloth needed for du sting and cleaning furniture and windows. 'l"hen, too, there comes the new boy or girl who wiants to enter the schools somewhere between the first primary and the senior high school class: the irate parent vrlm is firmly convinced that his or her child has been unfairly treated bv its teacher the parent who wants a permit for a son or a daughter to go to work and who stead fastly maintains that the chilid is sixteen years of age although the sclfiol records for After these have been disposed of in the best possible manner' a' teacher comes in to discuss some particularly knotty problem of teaching or discipline or to propose some eight 'years past show that the child is only' fourteen years and nine months of age mr ir ii immmmm mir imr imie mrnava irainv i t iuuin i x 1 , 4 YY Page Seven w Q SWL? liftllilwlwi E V! 91 UIWJWR !Wlt 91tWlW1W1W 9lLWIW1l9!W 9!L 1WIW5,WLV 7 9 7 idea for the improvement of her work. A janitor comes in for a supply of supplemen- tary readers for one of the. outlying schools and as-ks for a new iioor brush. He reports that his roof leaks or tinat a pipe is leaking in the basement and asks that the rocfer or plumber be sent out to make the necessary repairs. ln the meantime the telephone has rung possibly fifteen times. A friend wants a high school puipil called trom class but is informed that such is against the rule. A long distance call fnom Muncie ogperat-org a father leaves word for 'Grace to come to Leeso-n's store after schoo-lg a newspaper reporter as-ks for El bit 'Of I19W'SJ H WOIHHH wants to know which edge of bunting should be displayed uppermcstg another wants to know how to pronounce a word. Atter the superintendent has disposed of the aforementioned anid numerous other minor duties including the reading and answering from five to twenty lette-rs daily, he is free to turn his attention to his major dutes. El-Ie reads the latest rules and instruc- tions from the -State Superintiendent's oiflice in order that his schools may be kept in good standing and that tlhe high school commission be not automatically canceled be- caluise he has failed to perform some required duty. He assists his secretary in making out numerous reports to the County Ausditor, the County Superintendent, the State Superintendent, the United States Bureau of Education, the Township Trustee, the North Central Association of Colleges and 'Secondary Schools, and an occasional ques- tionnaire from some brother superintendent! in a neighboring city or state- He visits one of his many teachers' cl-ass rooms, he inspects his buildings, he sees that all re- ports -are in piroiper form, he reaids sets of test pap-ers in order to see that teachers of various subjects are maintaining equal standands and quality of work, he prepares for teachers: meetings, and meet-s with his teachers in groups or in the entire body to dis cuss problem-s or to outline plans of procedure. While the superintendent is thus employed, his secretary, Miss Dorothy French, is constantly busy tyfp-ing letters, preparing mimeograp-hed bulletins of instructions and outlines for the use of teachers, or she is answering numerous questions put to her by teachers or pupils who come for information or supfplies. She' writes and keeps exact records of oarlders for books and clothing for indigent children. She writes all checks for all bills 'and keeps the financial records for all receipts and expenditures. Her records must be correct to the last penny. 'She balances her books every month and she can tell to a penny how' much money the schools have in each bank and in each fund. She is one oi' the busiest persons employed by the school board. The superintenudent also meets with his school board to discuss the numerous problems that arise that have not been specifically delegated to him for his sole solu- tion. Among these are those problems inviclving the making of the yearly budget, the tax l-evy, the teachers' salanyl schedule, issuing of bonds, the. letting of contracts, the selection of architects' plans, the opening of bids, the introduction of new courses, and so on seemingly without end. F. W. STCALER. :rfNFA1TA1F t' - li F ii li lioli i 1F 1F li 1WYM1i 1l li l 1WNlF ' l?Mi 1i ifAiIA1WlV l 4. ,Y 5 E ' gc. an 4.5 cu 4: 4 3 Q 4: Q ' 'vs 1: Q Qs Q: Q Q? E L. ,. ' 5 'wa GP .v 1: Y 1 S S :J 1: V as .n .- V as C - 1 3: C 45 O 47 Q 2 C 4: C 4: 1 is Q: Q as 42 me Page Eight 5xva vt'vtw1ww V1WlWlWlFltUiLV!Wll ltFilWlW1WIl 1lV 7ll9lt9!l9lt 1 .tlW!lV!lVtV '91lW 'Wl'5 4 L. V 2 iv Q 0 E 6' 3 Q: .6 1 THE HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING b - 1 5 For the past four or live years there has been great need for a new high school 2 5 building. lt has been very ldiflicult to arrange the classes because of tlhe small number 'Z or class rooms and this year some of the grades were stint to the Clarke and Tomlinson es if, buildings so that more rooms might be available for high school classes. The assembly 2 ' has been too small to accommodate the high school students, it being necessary fo. 2 if tour pupils to sit in some double seats during a general assembly When the citizens , iully realized these conditions, a new building was authorized. , Q The new building will be erected just norgth of the present high school building, 5' and will be constructed in the shape oi a huge "T" facing the -east. The main building E 5 will be 135 by 120 feet, and so arranged that new additions may be made on either E az side of the stem of the The old grade building will be nrade a part of the new E Q, building thus giving extra classrooms. Q 0 ' ,.., 3 Une feature of the new building will be the gymnasiurm. The main floor will be 4: Q, 40 by 72 feet with bleachers on the north, south, and west sides. The seating capacity ' ' ot this will be about 800 and the room will be arranged that a balcony may be built - in that will have a seating capacity of about 400. In the, eastern part of the basement 1' Q' will be boys' and girls' showers. Heretofore the high school has had no suitable place in which to give p-lays. For . . all high school iplays it was necessary to rentp a theatre. NVhen t-he new building is " 6 erected the Alexandria High School will have a stage of its own, which will be 14 by X 36 tee-t, large enough for presenting plays. and for use in public meetings. .-e A " 5' There will be thirteen classroicims including the rooms in the old buil-:ling which will the used for Manual Training and Domestc Science. New floors will be put in the 4: 5. old building and doorways will be cut which will facilitate the passing of classes. ' 5 , Another feature of the new building will be the assembly room. lt will be 75 by fi 37 feet, as wide as the present assembly is long. This rlcom will be about tw-o and one- , half times as large as the present assembly, whicuh is 28 by 39 feet. The new assembly ft will be equipped with single seats, and it will be well lighted as there will be windows A E on the east and skylights on the west. Q fp The building will be equiipped with an automatically regulated heating andg ven- ' ' tilating system, which will decrease the labor of the- janitors. The structure will be 3 6' made lire-proof as practicable, the stairways being made of iron and the corridors of Q2 concrete. There will be entrances on all four sides of the building, the main entrance Q: 4 being to the east. if W 1 is The ground was broken March 5 for the building but because of the inclemency 5 at of the weather the work was delayed during the first few' weeks. It is hoped that it 1: ,, will be completed by October. Q 9 1 N The patrons as well as the students are looking forward to the opening of the A I new school building. The only .disadvantage is that the Seniors will not be here to i enjoy lt. ' E. 1 D 1: -E 0' . Z "Of all sad words of tongue or pen, ' 7 The saddest arc these: 'The Seniors are left out again'." ' w r 4 2 . afwratmtw tat. tatmt a1fm1mPatm M1m1 tv to A raimratuoiinlfatatrmtmtktn :R Page Nine ,.. 3KMlTJ1 lL ' 'Wlf'lW4WWl9ll9lWl'9iW!Wll l !l 1Wl!?ll WllU1W W!l ! l !Wll 'll !W llffllwg A1 4... Ei l . 3 - it E- I ie 5 l S i E 1 5 E E i E I 5 0 3 or 9 E 1 E 5 E 1 'P 3 l 51 5 az Q 2. Q 5' i 5 l E, 5 2, F. W. STOLER--Superintendent ADA YOUNG-Domestic Science 3' 9 Q 2 F' " 5 - vs if ' 1 I, ' Cv' 5 -, 9 - . 6? 5 4? I 'TA ' . ii , . . 2, , al., W if si v - - 77 2? W l I -. - D .. I G' 3' I 'I' ' s'. W .- .. ,, . . fy tg. D ., U- y ' v Z I -M., W Cf' D ri 9- f f A A QKNFIFFUY liilllr1F lllll'il'i7Yl1l Indiana University, A. B. Columbia University- Now boys and Girls' MARU SMITH Commercial Graduate Gregb Nloimal School Indiana University Lei s have ihls lalkmg stopped ERNEST ' HOLSINGER Algebra Principal George Washington Umver ity Vloiion College A B Unlver it, OfW1SCLHS1H A VI If you can t keep from talking we ll have no more gfnernl assemblies Central Normal College. Valparaiso University. "You may go fo 'work now." MRS. RUBY RUTLEDGE ,HALL and Engglish. Indiana University, A. B. University of Chicago. -Latin I -won t have such things goin? on in my class. MARY BRERETON--Music and Alt, Q Whitewviater Normal School. Art Institute of Cahicago. New England Conservatory of Nlusfc. We ll not talk now. 1 , Q A .9 l 3 -.2 1 it 5 l I l ,. "' 1 if 1 H , W ,, " p 1 -S ' I ' G I 1 I . . l ,, , ,, 'B l I 4 A 4 4 4 an Q Q A Q le more A A Mmiralrail ir ii ifmiallaifairaimml Zig Page Ten SHN: lL'W'fiWlWiWWlW1WWMuiWfWlWlM1W1lW1W!WlWlMMLl'lLWW1 'll w ill 'sL1'!zW!Nf1W1WlM! 4 L -f , . E G w . W 3 A 3 ja 3 Fe F 5' 'ia 2 2 Z 2 ' 5 . 3 I I 5 1 E' f I I E E ' E .f 2, -P. E N ' -I r I I I 5. 6 S' I. H. FERRIS--History. RUTH ELVIN-English 5: Southern Baptist Theological Semin- Graduatex of Indiana State Normal S' ary, Th. G. School. Franklin College, A. B. Indiana University. E f . . . 1 5: T UNOQU, than! dog, Unlvensity of Chicago, Ph. B. Q Q A'Seniors! And don't know that." ' 1 ROXANNA FRAZIER-Latin and it E I 5, Geometry. P, . . is ,Z D2 Pauw Unlvefsltyy A' B- Rov D. B.l.AlcK-Physics and Chemistry ' 52 University of Chicago. 2: Q Hanover College, A- B. S "Explain the last step." 5: E5 "Keep quiet back there." ' I :: v, R. W. JULIUS-Manual .Training ' U ,Y Z 2 Indiana State Normal School. l S, Indiana University. MERCEDA covAL'r-French - 1 Evansville College. Cfhiioi Weslieyian University. 7 A Burdue Unmefsny. ee elncliana. . .4 l S "Absolutely" "Time for you lo move on in now." 7 1 ' v I 5- . . . . . . , . - - .... . . 5 wfwmifallalnllmr iraimimimmlfwmMmJMaivmifmrairmrgiraimrgM11,z:M:,1r,qy,q7,yW1yfNm,g Page Eleven 5 LF1WjfU Wg 1? 93 A01 WLVAWJNUA JWO WJLf'!W1W1 1 9Jl9IW1W!WlW1L !l !l !W!l9 I V Wifi . E 5: 4 E . E 5' E' 3 E 5 E - E V i 4 4 3 1 5 E Q E f ' E E E 5 4 ' ' if Q ' n. if E 4 4 ,E , 4 A E 4 - fi 4 Q 3' 1 2 2 Y. 2 E 'E E 5 E 4 E 4 - 4 E 4 4 4 Q - E 4 4 4 E., ' Y. 4 4 Y mf 1' 1f 1V'A1fQ 1F51F 1F 1I 1FA1 1f '4F 1V 1T 1i 1m V 1T 1F 1T 7F lV 1FM 1YMFMfh1Y51T 1T 17ig Page Twelve I Qffiiiifh - r'1 5 1745 jg' . why gmiinra 'X 5 , E. 5 5 . U 'K . E , E E 5 5, E E 'E 'E , E. EQ Y S if 6 . 2 U- in Q D D E 5 3 E , Q D ,tg W D '22 , l i 2 :rl W1 59. 09 : IFWQT3V''WAVltllitfllvllfltfilfilfi lW1lT!lU1i !W1WJl9 9 V!W1t9! !l 1W!lW1l9 Wl 7396 n GERTRUDE REAVIS-"Gertie" Editor-in-Chief "Spectr'um"g Girls' Chorusg President "Red" Literary Society. "There is a. woman at the beginning of ll great things." FRAN K TUXFOWRD-"Tucky" Iluswiness Manager "Spectrum"g President 'Senior Classg Vice-President Hi-Y Clubg Vice-President "Blue" Literary Society. "I love to see a gentleman with a tender heart. I d'OI1't know, but I think I have a tender heart myself." ELIZABETEH ROOP-"Liz" Art Editor "4Sipectrun1"3 Vice-President Senior Clafslsg "Red" Literary Society- "What I will, I will and there's an end." Who could look at us and think that wer are ignorant? FMF 1':U 1Ta1F 1m1m1r g1m1wr 1m1r 1r 1mmwr 1r 1mrm1r nM1r 1ra1fa1mimrmm In 1 . f . Page Thirteen w D I I l 0 Sqiieii ii 5 '9ifW1W1" 9JW1W1Wi9!Wll WILWIWJWH 1U'!W1W!WJW!Wl 1lWlWW1lV'71l'31LW1lW5 4 ' a. E i 3 ' E 2 r E- r 2 5 r A 2 Zh E A 2 y lg , 2 'E , " v A D 'S ef l ' V Q e Q 4 E I 'Q PEARL ROE-"Pearly" l W W' GP Spectrum Staffg Girls-' 'Chorusg 'iBlue" Lit- 2, erary Society. W U X -rf "I would have lost my life betimes, 3 if Than bring a burden of dishonor home." ' Q. A U STIN JONH NSON-"Squaker" Speetnuim Staff. 5 2 "I would Ido as I please, and doing what I Z., please, I should have my willg and having X' Q my will, 'I should be contented." E E 1 5' VIVIAN JONES I es i Q. Spectrum 1S1tafEg Orchestra 3 President . 5' "Blue" Literary Society. ' 5 "lt's the slong you sing and the smile you 1 S' wear ' Q: That makers the sunshine everywhere." ' 'L l FL, A 1 24, 1 L i - - V Z 5 1 3, 5 y 1 E 9 , E 5 ln ydut-h wisdom is but rare. ., 2, A , - , 1 1 , , , , is 1fNm1Fa1Fa1i in imimtmmim fam1m1m1m1m1mm1a1o vm Mr ii niimr 1faini7n 1mvmi PQe Fourteen ...., A.. ,... Q-. Sqihglig' 1l!'5lWLU4i!?iL11'W1L171Nf15WiLWlI1!W!l WL 'll'7lW!l 11WilW1"1WW1"1l HWJLW-'!l"Jt"iW! "iz"'lM!g A 53 5 i up 5 'T' 5 5 S' Q 5 5' 5 2' 5 5 X 5 ' 5 5 ..... 9 0, I if ' 0 ' E ' Q MADGE HUMPHREY--'Friera" f ' 4 gi Girls' Chorus: "Red" Literary Society. 2 f "l am as I am, and so will I be." I :S i 9 ' ALBEN SWINDELL s: Q ' 5' Boys' Chorus. . "But all the pleasure that I find, ' Z' ls to maintain a quiet mind." X 5 5 if X 2 VAUGHN SURBER-f'Heavy" 1 E Secretary and Treasurer Senior Classg 'Q 2: Boys' Chorus. , Q ".Iesters do often prove prophets." ' D 6 5 'S E 4 5' 1 'L 5 if A 6' 2 E 3 i i J 4 E 5 D T. ' 5 s 2 i Absence makes the marks grow rounder. 1 9 ' gi K V ' v , V K V is ?fWm1m FM im ilalitillalfauhlvar 0.0.65iQ1mrA1r.0QUQ1'.iF.u li.1:.?mil1riiVQi75YmwQ mg Page Fifteen Q -, A ., ,cg D ee .L .. -v ,A ., 2 5' -., Y. uv fr 9 , ct .L .., 2 D es 0 er W Q: D 2.- D .. -. , gr iw ui N P 5 , il' 5 ,Q 5, , 2 E E, e, l D A v , fn 5 Q: l in 5 T.. D 2: 9 Q,- A fr .L 2 'QML LV Nllfll lWl WW! Fllfil !Wl Wlwl UllUlWl VJWLW lLWll7lL lWllUlWll717' WIW6 b - ,. Q 4:- . Y l ALICE CLEGG Spectrum Staffg "Red" Literary Society. "Charm strikes the lsight, but merit charms the soul-" GEORGE BOASE-"Boaz" Spectrum 'Staffg Boys' Chorus. 'tHe who smiles laughs away the little trials of life today." MAE MILLER Girls, Chorus "God is with those who persevere." More brilliant Seniors never graced these hall of fame 1: ' 0 4: Q :: Q 1. ,. ,Y 4. -lv 1- A. ,- 4: .V 4. ,Y 42- 1 2 3 - A H l 0 E xfml ll ll ll ll ll llh lalmlill lltll lllll ll ll lliii llilf llaimhll llg Page Sixteen Q , 4: .. ' we fa Q.: Q J: 0 '12 1 'F Q 'QS 0 1: 4 4: 3 1 . ,S on 312 me llwewwllvltelmlmwlwlwlvlwlwlwlwlm Wll9l9llVlV Ul lflllvllvllv v ltifllig E E -v Q' -H 5 E it E- l E if E :' e Us 4. 'Z E i l E - E E W 5 E ' V Q E is 4 L.. ,. Q. ' Q l Z CLARENCE MCGINNIS-"Skeefel"' Af 2: Boy's Ohorusg Spectrum Staff. ' ' l .. If "Blessed be they -that fsay- nothing, for they "S 5' :X shall not be quoted." ,-g Q - l .9 Q vv ROXIE Nlo+RRlsP-f'Rox" ' U . Spectrum Staffg "Red" Literary Society. Q "Happy andsurrounded with friends. VVhalt at more could you wish?" 61 Y iv . Q GEORGE LANDSTORFER-"Bunny" 2 5' Basketball '22, '23g Assistant Coach. X i "Of every noble work the silent part is 4 best." 'Z ig 2 H 3 ig 2 Q 'il Z ' E 4 l l E Z Q Q 2 Q - g - Q l Q All great people are dying, we don't feel well ourselves. " l l wfhmfelfm e llall lfnlml alflsifalrelrelrelmlvMYMlMe1mlIe1lale1raifalieifmmifair if "' ' M v cl Allmlhlldx l . , . K Page Seventeen I EMW LUHL llfil? 9491 Tl Fl W Wlwilwlvll lWll!'llVll ll lWlWlWllWlW!lWl l lWlWll lW llffllwg fg 2: M. Q .-: A 2 2 e e -f Q E i i 3 S i . 5- E E 2 E I i D .- F e w 'E 2 i ' 9 ' 2 - Q A B H H ' -, RUDOLLPH WELLiS- Rudy 3 D . Qi Spectrum Staffg Basketball '22, '23. X it 'lDon'it worry over tr-ouble-it never broke N a. date yet. X Y. i E 4 SARA ic.ARPENTER-f-saharai' 3 .M ' W Girls' Choruisg "Blue" Literary Society. l gi UO-ften had Elmo said to herg 'Daughter do . 5 hold your tongue'g but ishe held it not." 2 Q E 1 S GLEN SHINABARGER-"Shinny" 2 E Q boys' Ohiorus- 'Q Z "Wh,at a spendthrift he is of his tongue." ' 2 E Q E E A P Hi wi . 2 A I i P 2 Q A P A l A i 5 l 3 l l wonder when we all alre dead, What will the luckless millions do? 2 l i ?fNiMm1m1i llaii iialiMlMlaliailaliaiialiniicllim mia? MIM aiiaimiaifsifniiaiiaifairnimiimln rm? Page Eighteen Sm vi 11rwawfwwwlwiwlimmmwiw: v wewvu WtWlWlW1W1l llffllffit 1l '1LWWll !L"lWlL"'lMjg 4 as V 0 ij , 9 , YYY! , . l D' Q2 i 'A S' 42 5 ij, 5 2 . ij, 5 2 3 l 3 . W l . ii- Z, 5 A 5 - if MARY BITNER fs W ., S1 Sgtectnum Staffg "Blue" Literary Society. ' , in Q Q' "Black were her eyes, as the berry that 1: :ii grows ont the thorn by the wayside." N WALTER THURSTON-"Dutch" 3 Spectrum Staffg Boys' Chorulsg "Blue" X S Literary Society. 1 S "He could deep mysteries unrixldle, X , 2: As easily as to thread a needle." ' if l Q JE'NfNilE CROIUSXE-"Jeff" 1 gl Spectrum 'Staffg Girls' Chorusg Vice-Presi- ' Q: dent Girls-' Bible 'Studyg "Blue" Literary 'Q W Society. Z Q 'iAlwayis happy, allways gay, :Q 5' She is laughing the livelong day." 4: Q 2 E A 3 i 2 l 5 i ' 9 iz 3' 3 r ' 2 - 1 . S 1 l i A ' I We stand on the brink of a great career, will somebody please push us off? - . 4'-' S i .l v f ' , - , . , " ?fNVfli7Cli?5' FQiV iieiiirlihjiigiigPgIgilgVfj1FQir3VMig1F5iIg1i51f if 5 if 15 gg y 1 1 HN' ' 'Q , W A Ma A A Mrafasrmvmfmmmw Page Nineteen Q 2 Q. W 3 -J: A. Q- G 9 cp ., SQL LWL9 Wi 7 9iWlWl9JW1W1'W.il !W1l W!WJW1W1t VIWIWIW 9lW! W1W!W'1lW29 919496 3 9. E Q 2 0 E' 5 4. 5 Q e, tones. Thlere4, expect no flowery talk from W me." at Q i E X E ' Z Q H ' 0 6' w- Q THELMA HINES--fsqueen i 9 if Girls' Chorusg "Blue" Literary Society. ,-2 S "A voice soft, gentle, and low an excellent Ei thing in woman." M, BERNARD BURTON-Hslatsf' Q2 "Bl " 'L't soc' ty. :L ue 1 erary l 16 Q iv "I dfon't know nothin' albout no ded lang- ji 5: wiudges, and am a little lshakey on livin' as CJ 9 . 4 6 MARY LEER 1 2,7 Girls' 'Chorulsg Spectrum Staffg "Rel" Lit- ' 0 erary :Societyg Winner Local Oratorical . Contest on "The -Constitution." 3 4 Q 9 "A lively girl who sees the joy in life." 2 'E i E 'ia E 2 E Z . i 2 E 'E Z 2 Q 2, l 2-, The more we know we know we know, ' 2-, The more we know we know the less. " Q, ' Z N- 1 e e k. e R ,, Y , e o A 4: QKNM FMVMV VMI limliailalialfolfali llalloifoiioimfolloiiai lioifoil i - iioioiailailolmlmllo og ' Page Twenty I 6, gKT2lLT !i1g'W1g!'5W1LU4 WLM Gllfggm-W4l!i1LUlWl WWJW! 91W1WliWlW! W 9 "lWWlW!W11'72W1W1LWlN5 4 E: iv Q M- Q X 4- l 9 , 9 W N Q B G 5 ' C U G .9 ul W 3 Qi E E l - or Vid Q W v, , 5 2, E 9 1 G Qs l 2, FERN WOLFGANG Q E: Girls' Chorusg "Blue" Literary Society- J "A smile for all, a welcome glad, 1 ,L A jovial coaxing way she had." 4, l 4 Q W HERSCHEL DICK-"Dick" M 2. . . 4 fx blue Literary Society. -5 E ffwnen 1 did wen, 1 heard in never, y Q When I did ill I heard it ever." -2 ez 5 ' - S ETHEL MILLER ea Q 'Girls' Chorus. 'Q 2 "'Ihere's another kind of fortune called ill H 5' luck, ' So ill that you hope it will ldieg-but it e 2 dom. Q T:l:1at's my luck." 4 ig 3 W1 l E 3 E 2 E l 2 3 2 4 Q 2 E , Q, 1 E t V Better not at all than not lbel reat. X 5 4: 4 cb Y ?fNrg1rQgr31r 1m1f, lrfgimir 51r,g1r 1t 1 r5im1iMmV51rg1r 1 1y51ffmr5q: u.q:Mga1r qmqymm ,vig Page Twenty-one , 4: QEQHTJLVIL' llfilflwi WW' 9!W1WJLFiLV!lWW W!L!'1W1W!l 49' RWHVI ilvltfi !L ILWWilVIl'7!l !iW1W6 .X L. ' E - E - 5 l E E 'E HE g E t qi E Q l l ' 1 E A l 4 , l 2 -' l MARION MANRING EP "Red" Literary Society. "Patience often maketh the sunshine co-me." it l El.LswoRTH cAsToR t g Boys' Choruisg "Red" Literary! Socletyg 4 2: Basketball '22, '23g Treasurer 'Red" Lit- Q: :L erary Society. gg it "He who says little has little to answer 2,7 for." 1' E I Z 'S E A 3 it 1 l E A fi 1 E 1 4 E a 43 E l 5 5 1 1 3 1 2 - , I ' 1 f Q V Seniors, you have had your day. Q ' i nfNe1Fa1Fa - VA l lfalfmllaliallMFMFMFM MVA I5 MFMVC1 MIM!!WMF!wififrhifiiffilfbimmlfl ' lv: 1 . Page Twenty-tfwo 'Q 6 ,W 59 WM? 'xlfsifflvnvivilwWiivfiwnluwili iwlii 'iiwlfii ii fwiilflllslwlfsi stlfizw fn 'fl fllvltgfg ' .4 EL S sn if an 5 A 6' i 5' I? 5' , SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 2 Frank B. Tuxferd ............................. President 2, if Elizabeth R-oop .. ....... Vice-President ' 2, Vaughn Surber .... Secretary-Treasurer 2 W Q , Q' Q e c1.Ass FLOWER A ' Pink Rose A W' ' 5 9 'CLASS MiOTTO ' ' The elevator to fame is not running, 4 Q S0 we are taking the stairsi. ' 9 G S' 'S cl.Ass YELL Ei :Q "'Seniors! ISleniors! for evermore, 4 hurraih for the class of '24. .2 You bet we always do our best ' E For the Senior 'Class of A. H. S." E U' X Q A f CLASS OOVLORNS , iv Purple and 'Gold ' Q i h - E ci.A.ss sipoiwsoins , Q Miss Smith, Miss Elvin i if i 6' -- i 5 l Si A Freshman's head, is full of air, A Q' Of air so hot and breezyg A.: eb A Sophomore's healdi is full of naugwht, i 2, Of naught but 'take life easy." A E, A Junior's head is full of love, 2 2, The love you get at cfollegeg ' E A sveni-ers head is full of brains, ig 1 A greater amount of knowledge. 2 i U i 6 A 4 .- I Cv' g il ' 2 I i - 2 , i v v v 4: ?fNi ifnM1fMfa1r imimimifaimimi 1ia1mm1fa17Nm1faM Mrairairaiiaifgiigifgzqqy,,ymmy mg Page Twenty-three WE'RE LOYAL T0 YOU, A. H. S. We're loyal to you, A. H. S. We're faithful and true, A. H. S. G: l Q Q3 to 2: Q Ge 4. ,.. W WWW : U . 64 N15 4 L. E E 2 To We'll back you to stand 'Gainst the best in the land, For we know you have sand, A. H. S RAH! RAH So let us not lag, A. H. KS. Go crashing ahead, A. H. 'S. Our team i-s our fame protector. On, boys for we expect a victory from you, A. H. Fling out that dear old flag of Crimson and Gold, Lead on your sons and daughters, fighting for 5'-oug Like men of old, on giants, placing reliance, Shoutinlg deflance4O's-key-wow-wow, Amid the broaldl green plains that nourish our land, And unto thee we pledge our heart anwd' hand, For honest 'Labor and Learning we stand, Dear Alma Mater, A. H. SA We're loyal to you, A. H. S. To the Crimson and G-old, A. H. S. Your banner in hand, Comes a right loyal band From the ends of the land, A. H. S. RAH! RAH! Tho' restless we roam, A H. 'S. Our High School is fhlome, A. H. S. Your arms are out-spread to greet us, Shouting your thousands greet us, "Welcome to old A. H. S." Fling out that dear old Hag of Crimson and Gold, We come, your sons and daughters homing to you NVild ring the chorus, C-s-key-wowfwow, To win you world Wide fame, in manfyf a land, Your ivied walls before us, Maples arch o'er us, For honest Labor and for Learning we stand, And home-ward turn with loyal heart and hand Dear Alma Mater A. H. S. 4 Y S.' a 4. ,.. 4. ,- ' 1. v V E 43 4 41: .. 3 ,., ' 1: . iz L. .- P -:J .v 1 ,. ' .. Y ,, 1. w- .1 1. ,. 1. ,. 1. .,. 5 ' G Y 3 E l E ,.fmm1m1m1s wr timmtmtotf lmf iaii ifaii t Fotolia 1iMVNT l 1FM F iFA1iMYNK1T '6 KNEE E294 rn A4 Eififrf' . f 1 47 47 i I N , Uhr linhrrrlzuwrn 591l9 L 1g'91i!ULW1U WW, 959199909119 1W:Lf'Jl91t91t9Jl9l 99,9 ' 9 l 9091 9909 l 9419 l 9 f 909596 es' 2: ii 2 0 2 H f E Ei E l S ig Q' E' 6 '-E 9. E 2 E 2 - . 'Z E E E E E E E E ff 5 Jumons Q 1 5 Top row-Freestone, Edwards, Richardson, Mbwer, Humphrey, Baxter, Urry, A Etchison. ii Second row-Fuller, Sizelove, Russel, Hall, Hartman, Telfer, Maddox, XVl1arto11. at Third r0+W-Hite, Dick, lMcEuwen, Schroth, Collins, Kilgore. Eagleson, Ritchison. at Fourth roawaluewis, Dunn, Wilhelm, Kane, Shinabarger, Madwzlox, Cripe. Q E7 Fifth row-French, Allen, lvlurtiu, Spencely, Kapp. E4 Class President . . . . . , Hilton Uripe ' A Q S Vice-Presifdent ....... l .... . . . Esther Hall 52 Secretary ..... .. .. . Martha McEwen , R Treasurer . . . . . Oscar NVilhelm W 'Z 5 CLASS col.oR 'Q Black and Gold 3 0 i Q lcl.Alss FLOWER , gi Black-eyed Susan D 5 CLASS rvlloTTo , Q' 'ilntegrity Iinst, ability second, and pep all the time-' 9 4 I sPo,NsoRs 4 Q Miss Covalt, Mr. Ferris. D 4: e 2 ,murmur Mr ww: mm1m1r 1mr 1m1mmr.1r.1y. 1rmmv a:.u,1f,v 1f,1f.1mvn mg Page Twenty-fi ve mm f: vt vi Jwnvmmwiwnv wfm w wl lvnvlvl liv vim w w w wwi at Ea 0 Q 3 i ref l 2 Q i I, 5 E Z E 'E U .. , v , 2 Q Q D D , SOPHOlMOwRES ' Top 1'owfSheley, Phillips, Bitner, Slwinclell, Thurston, Mi1ler,, Durr, Bell, COX K Q Miller. if 'Second row-1Winfrey, Harrison, Worlefyf, Stanley, Cook, Fleenor, Stahl, Brown, A JCI ' hltsler, Weaver, Ratclitt, Third row-McMahan, Walker, Childs, Lynch, Johnson, McCarty, Sackman, King, A ' Earkliursit, Foster. Q R Fourth row-Huston, Long, Slone, Fuller, Eckert, Merriken, Ellis, Pyle, Horn, ,Q S' Hicks. Fifth row-Vardimau, Pate. Wales, Searfoss-, Custer, Snyder, Barton, Mitchell. A 'l s 9 9 . -' if President . . . . . . Herbert Huston .5 .. ' if Secretary . . . , . . . Ruth Merriken A E Treasurer . . . ...... ...... . . . Blanche Snyder 'li i 5' FLOWER it Lily of the Valley 5' A: COLLONRS Blue and Gold 1 Mio'r'ro 4 Z Darkness brings out the stars. . 5 is C siPoNisoRs 4 3 Miss Frazier, Mr. Holsinger E 2 i 1 S 2. Q 2 'L i ,mmurmr - i 1m1mmmm1m1mm . um vm ura nr ira tfn sr iravnav ani Page Twenty-six SQLWJLVJL' iW'!W!9.1WNWWlWWiW1W'!lWW Wil '1W1WlW1WlW!l"1 ll ! ! '1W!W!l"!l" W "lN'JM!5 l 9 X ' I e 4- E 6 12? 'K 6 E 1 if Q in E Q' . 'L E E. D Q Q 3 Q W .F 4 i Q Q r 'L ' E A E r E Z Q A E - . r if t FIRST TERM SO'P'H'OM'OiRES , Top row4DaVis, Allenbaugh, Brobst, Bofwers, Miller, Smith. Seconil row-Dobson, Conboy, Brown, Xvinfrey, Compton, Johnson. ' Third row'-eCastor, Carpenter, Culbertson, Vaughn, McFerran, Carryf. ' Q Fourth rowfCroy, Turner. Ratcliif, Debtloff, Babcock, Barton. 1 in Q r i 1 IT'S NOT YOUR SCHOOL, IT'S YOU . Z If you want to be in the kind of school I Z Like the kind of a school Eyaou like, i Q You neelmyt slip your clothes in a grip Q3 E And start on a long, long hike. E: You'll only find what you left behind Q For there's nothing that'5 really newg 1 5' It's a knock at yourself when you knock your school- 1 S' lt's not your school, it's YONU. 3 3 Real schools are not made by Uhose afraid I Lest someone else goes aheadg ' Z-, XV'hen everyone works and nobody shirks ' 2 You can raise a school from the dead. ' l Q And ii, when you make 'your personal stake, - 2 Your neighbor can make one t0o3 ' Your school will be what you want to see- , 1 lt's not your school, it's YOU. 4 i 4 3 Q' T A fwr irumir Mt 1m1m1m1m1m1fa1r Minn to VmfmmlmlralraMtnaifoifallaifaifaimmlra me ll Page Twenty-seven 0 2: D Q rs 1.1 ,. 9V UlWllUlW wwm vlflvl sw lwivlmwl v vsw vlvwt lvlv vlv v v v vi 5 L 'F S 'E 2 Q D 2 9 i-E E U Q 2 E E 2 2 5 5 -Y U E U 2 3 2 E 5 l 5 D E 5' Q 2 5 D 2? 2 E E 'e M1 ee ,A es C , C .- O ee E ef: A .LQ 5' ,Y FRESHMEN ' Top row-Maynard, Street, Urry, XVelborn, Beatson, Bitner, Gordon, Roberts, -sn Myers, LVlcNett, Keller, Llauderback, Leach. -Y Second! row--,HenshaiW, Bodfmer, ,Ho1'low'ell, Bell, Marsh, Tillman, Drake, WVi1liams, , Watcher, Stapleton, Stoler, Hall, Reed. ' Third rowYC'ragun, Hall, Klapp, Johnson, Garner, Frazier, Frazier, Millspaugh. Stage, Highbaugh, Mann, Finch, Tlhomlpson. Fourth row-Buckner, Llaylcock, Cripe, Hardcastle, Fleenor, Hall, Kimm, Miller, ' 2, McGee, Duffy, Cassel, Tobey. N Fifth rofw-Scherer, Mc-Farren, Zeiders, Reiley, Harris, Farrington, Shuman, . mane, Pherson, Noble- Class President .. ..... Glen Beatson ' Vice-President I Thelma Thompson I Secretary-treasurer .. .... 4 Robert Turner - Fl..owER : Forgetrfme-not E ooLoRs V Old rose and blue 5' MOTTVO :P To the stars thr0u:gh bolts and, bars. at D Q SPONSAONRS Q, M1-S. Hull, Mr. Bialck S9 nm Mr valr ta llollollollslfa a't tMl 1r 1i W 1l ' TEAM uv frna t o ni 5 l , , , ' L 1 1 -1 A ' r I Page Twenly-eigh! :iXQ1lf W!:WPW5WlW U1lUJ 9llU!lU1t9.lLV.lW l?!l,U' V1Wlll"lWlW 9 59070717 9 957 795 .J U a Q J 9 Q. 5 . H: 0 Q Q i 6 D' 2 Q 2 J Y Bu. S 9 a bx 5 W if . 5 9 -3. 5 Q 5 9 9 .. uv .. gs '16 , ,4.k- Q .. Y Q 3' Q - - G Q as Q .. Q ga v KJ P THE DEPARTMENT .K There are tln'ee dilferent organizations! of the seventh and eighth grades in thc Indiana school system. The: lirst form -of this organization is the singlegrade single- 1 teacher plan. In this plan each grade is inidependent of the others. A second plan, and the newest one, is the Junior Higlti School. This plan is used in many cities and towns. The advocates of it, claim as its chief merit a closer union with the Senior 'Q :I High School. ln our school We have the Department plan. XVe teach the common A N school subjects with the neiwly added subjects of llililmestic Science and Manual Train- 5 A ing. This course also includes Music and Art. T At the present time our school is composed' of one hundred fortir' pupils. XVe have 4, three full time teachers and three part time teachers. The present teachers are: Miss ,W Ada Young, Miss Mary Brereton, lMr- QR. VV. Julius, Miss Helen Brannon, Mr. Shirley 5 lilake, and the Principal, Mr. L. XV. Brattain. 2' During the last year t'he Depariment has provmoted sixty-one pupils to the Hiah , N School. s Q 9 Until this year the Departiment has been housed in the old -building. Now' we are E 53 located on the iirst floor of the new building. The pupils and teachers are much better , pleased with this location. 5 2, When the new High ,School is really to receive the High School we hope to inherit as 2 the present High School rooms. D E S? L.. , " i 3 V i Q . Q ,mm t iv 1mr 1mmi um1mumr -r w irmm im v a v i f i v mm .2 Page Twenty-nine . 'KU Q D 5 5' B E' E 0 D s Q 4 Qs BKAWIL IL 1WlWllW.9JW'91W!W1WiW!W!l W it 'IWJWIWIWJWIWIWJWW! lWWlW1tWW ff' Wiki MEMORIES O-F OLD A. H. S. The smoke of the iirelight seems to curl up in the air And forms into a picture that I think I've seen somewhere. Ah! Yes! It is familiar now. My fancy starts to roam- It takes me back to Alex the place I once called home. lm sitting in the assefmblr near-the dear old Map-le trees I .hear sweet music floating on the summer evening s breeze Some notes are Iilleldl with happiness and wit'h sorrow Yes Ah now 'I know the tones are memories of old A. H. S. lm standing on the caxmpus it seems t'he time is May. The Senior girls are dancing the band begins to play i'We re Loyal to You A- H. S. that dear old high school son., While the 'bob'vs- and girls are singing to help the tune along. But nofw it seems the music stops still all the students sing Alex Alex we love but you Oh how t'heir' voices raise But hark! The songs are only memories of my dear old Hig days. But now a winldf comes blowing tfhe pictures fade away And leaves my drealm all broken 'VIay they return some " Yet shall they live in mem ry and brighter grows Wlth age VVh1le Father Time IS reckoning my wears upon h1s page And when my Journey s over and my last hour s at hand Ill ask to be buried back in Hoosier Land And when I get to Heavens gate there to rest I ll beg a harp that imitates the songs of A H S 9 0 , D ' ' y sb I I ' , 5 . , . W 1 ' Q W V hi , H 7 ,H w Y N, N 0 9 , , D Y! 1 U A1 H 5 r . S E5 S , , E . f ,I - dan is , . . , .Vg Y . u B . . ...N . Q E' . , 'v , 5, . . . 1 9 Y' 1 1 D V v - . 9 5 I I 3 D 9 , 2? D , D Q 1 D F- A 1 A x lr timm . lla . 1 Q FMFMVMFMM mimi 1fo1m1WYro1Fa1m1r 1 517 17 95179 'Mm-falrmmmm 7 D sb 'WW1:W1a'Wi!f'5W 9sW1 V'WWJWJWJW!W1 971WiL '!lW1W1W1W!W1 74 W!W!W!L 1llHW!W!W WJI HWILHQ 3 : 5 : 2 ii- + 3+ s z 5- a- 5 L 2 Q' 9 2 5 5 E A 'Q S 5 Q 5. 3 E ' P1 Q E E' 5 E l E - Q l if Q E ' 5' H '25 3: Y. E 1 4 E ' l E' E 4 Q i E 4 E 1 ?fim1ra1F 1F1 1 E Page Thirty-one N HEQJW gU1g!91LE3WJL V194 Fifllfitfiwwll W5L"1W1W11 iWi9i7.9'9!19!L ll 1iW5,9!19,9f91W5fi6 3 E E E IQ ' E E E' 'E E Q E I ' E 5 i E E E Q E A' Q S E E 'E ' 'Sf 5 Q 2. ig E E E A Q . E 4 E - Q E 'L E 9 . :Sb L. E 2, 4 E 1 V ,. Q 3, A 4 L -ffm' ! Q wfir41ra1F 1r wr 1ra1m1r41m1m1Fa1ra1m F 1V 1TM7NFA1F VMF air 1' M1fa1r 1'a1m1mf ag I Page Thirly-Iwo N I f 'E nal? KAW V1L'W1"7'5lf!W1 1WtWIL71WJWilW!W1t IWILWWI U1W1WIIW1W!WI WIW IWIWIWSWJWJI IWII COACH ASS'T COACH BRIEF HISTORY CPF ATHLETICS L Three years ago Mr. Holsinger and Mr. J. O. James rwenewed at-hletics in the A. H. S. They were the men who started athletics in our High School. They called a meet ing of the boys and found that they wanted athletics. These boys wlorked morning, noon, and night leveling a part of the play ground and putting up banking boards. Heie they played class tournannents. Then Mr. Holsinger was fortunate in getting the Baker garage to play! in. Visiting teams gave our gym such names as pig pen, box car, match lzox, etc. Nevertheless, it served' the purpose. The following year Mr. Lipps donatcil the Princess Theater buildingi for a -gym. We are still playing in this building, but hope to have a new gym to play in some time in the near future. Mr. Holsinger, the manager of the team, has worked faithfully for three years. He has done very much to build up a basketball team in the Alexandria High School. For a man of his line he cannot be excelled as a practical and faithful advisor. George "Bunny" Landstorfer, who was our' star player last year, was unable to play this 'year because he was a five-year man. George has been of valuable service this year, being assistant coach an-d referee of the practice team. The Alexandria High School was very fortunate this year in securing the services of Wysong Julius as coach of the High School team. Mr. Julius is a man whom every- one likes and who mixes well with his team. He has surely brought our team to the front. The city as well as the High 'School is proud of Coach Julius. It was through his faithful work that We won so many victories this year. Next year Alexandria High School will be going in high as only two men go off this iyear. With a new gym, which we hope to have, the crowds can be accommodated and the team will have a better chance to make good. 1n1r m1r mt. imimt QMFM 1m1r 1fcmWm1ro1r ir iraimra ifatmi imim imimmmvfm Page Thirty-three ,A iz 1 f-4. ,W 1, 'effwjfiwfoiirrivii if it f- W 1 -1 is 1 tlotsiioitviiifimcwnoxlgyigfoii 1 1- 1 ' so e - 1 p1JIY?'kSZoQ5Q11fJiU'KJ fri - it - VK? p 1 1 , -11,iitityiioix211i211Q1.QMo1,111s1w E1 I U2 YQ ,Q ze AQ L. 21 EQ 'Q C5 fig L21 ,J IS Q4 ei of fs ., . ffl '-at 1 if Eff igi E3 l ',-2 4.1 1 if 9. ,Ei Ea kb 15, 1 P .sl 1 'ef-1 P21 D' if" D1 Si ifll D1 1 ggi D FIRST TEAM 65? S, Harpy Weaver, Alexandria captain is b' lj init, in his ability! to play any position, Onamggtlsg-et to -the squad, not only physically :Qi 5 -mt he can may any other position equally as wellm. HIS regular position is fm'Wu"d ' Charles Sch- , , . ' f ,jj ' X 10th, V110 pang Off with wve I V A . KT, 111.111, bchi-oth did 11ot Win the l1o11or Of b - aver as foiwdid, IS Alexandl-ia,S high point :EI LN his teammates H 91115 Al9XH11Cll'l8yS high point ni' b - H: T - e never shoots when there is a man onen nea- th an Y Dassing igp 51 hey don't1 go too high O11 the 13 kb, , i ' 181 e basket- 122- 53 guard' H9 Hnlllyzes plays better tl 300 Jam f-U1 YVu1ter Thurston, Alcxa11dria's bficl 'Q g' must bet - ' ' 1311 -Any man on the team H - - . ' K 'Ei Eg ole it is started and breaks up manv plays - U - e can figure a plav al , Richard El - . ' 111 16 Course of a singl -1 U A E jumper Be .fW?1ldS,.Cente1', is not as tzill as the average pivot - e.g'1mQ ig WS bet 1 - 1 sin es getting the tip off most of the time he Q 5112111 but he is El great LGI ip n a most ann' game 1 IS E001 or four or tive lm- 33' nf' ' L -1' if? 'C1l211'1QS Smlith floor guard tes Y . ' 1 Plays a 1 ' f, Sai stop. he 1S 3 Whale of 9, man on defensqmashing style that makes him zi hard man to two or three baskets. ke and the Summary usually Credits him with LQ EHS Joe BaXte1' 3 Sub. Q d . 'SS W V . . ' gud 1 C311 DIHV either of tl ' 1' - A 5:1 kg xi oiikei .ind puts everything he has into what he igedgielfgnsive positions. He is a hard NO ligwgn IVIQ-mer, a sub-forward, is 34 junior and will hiya W0 1 f IQ 1 1 n I' S64 Uris lljjleizigtfle tem has Shown more improvement. fm ul asset next year. lg 1 1 3 JUUIOT, is a good all aro 1 f- IYIE . V und man uni li ,f 1 iw Ei 4 tenor will be ieady for a regular berth next year 4 1'1s 21 hood eye foy the, basket' 'Q UNLOII CI"lp6 21 junior h- - I ' 1 JS 8111611 a good account of 1' H - . 3:5 on the squad and a good prospect for next year, l Hmbelf- HG 15 the best DHS391' si :ri FYI 'f - f- ff-fs ,i N-, ,, A... N ,, fmgmimmxilxiitgywsfriiifiiiftgimztzoiizirfzmfffrfzriiizryf If ..-s....-.........-.,4-Y.. .L1...,QL, ,. ,W 1' -x Luflid -35"-r -f few- ,J ..,-,-,,,, --VY' 1. ,At ., ll A U J 1-Ygmlm Page Thirty-four Sq 1:mwgw4yw!21 ww11mm1gmwAw1w1W L wwlwi iwxllllilwsl flifl 1W1W4W1:'HW1 'JWMQ ag E- S 3 6' .T S . E' 3 E 5 3 4 ' 5 LQ 0 ' E 6 . 5 5 4 E 9 1 as E P S if 5 E- H? E S - 2' - aj E E Si 5 A I9 Q Z9 I P E E E ' 1 ' - 3 E 2 l nfNF41FA1F51P vm FMFfi1VMFm1Mi1Faf 1FMM1Fa1vA mm1fum1mra.mm.uffMr,..f,.f,.mM, Q, Page Thiv ty-lifve .5 D gkmw avsa' iwwfmww'Uwiwlwwiwlw LllemlvlwllluWM WJWLUAWIM Jwnvnv w ivlig E 6' 2 E 5 S' F 5' 2 E' 6 E1 5 E , S E V V 5 6' W 2 3 E E - it In wh 1 -1 I ii 2 E P, E E 5 2 ' E E E ' E E E A E E! 5 E fi E fi i E E E E 3 E E 'E E ' E 'E ' 4 2 :MNA VMMU VMI 1VMFMfMTA1Fm1VQ1f UMM1F01rMmM1M1VMf51 QWMM1vi'GAw51fa1FehsM1YMh MEM: F Page Thirty-six 5:11 W A F' s nv QQ E-'J u-iii Ld :aj ,f 'Q ZA' 1 I L-.tl nfl I 1 , 1 V.-if 1.1 vf: Pb' 1 Y' M . -.,. 1 r- 4 1 1 T51 1 ,X 1 1 . 14. 1 ,1 ,, 1 1 :Q . f 1 V. ,J-. .11 ,, lr !l -N -1.1 Q1 :fu ,L TE I V 141. 1.z'1 WT, P1 '21 -41141 1, M ':5. xv 4 g 51 , 'MLW ff! 'M 1 ,G 4.2 . j1 ,F 1-1, fri' .y,. 11 31 ffl! 51 fi Fw A' P.-fd 14, -..- -N 1.,' 1,,' 1 'ifiiiff FJ? HYDE? f i?i2?52liiii if ijijxggxgr'igjU,1531j.QQvj5jgsgii1 Ae- R-QQ,-jj4As,LA3Jx,M--fi H A JAM.-11A M 1 ,AJ A JM , MA, ,, Ad, 1 5 -M 2-4.5, .. 1 1 SECOND TEAM Bowers, Fleenor, Eckert, McGinnis, Slone, Cripe. YVilhe1m, x.. 1 X. '1 ,.1 -Q Vt, -, ,1 K ,.1 F 1 gi . ,1 Q. :K -If 2 -J- 1 A 57 G- 24 3.4 'A .4 1,w .4 in .-4 '-1 5.4 14 .Q ' f , 1 ,,,-1, . ,. .,.f. V, , f1x',"'.""' '--,-v,-1,fw':'-+'-,-L-'.i-J YfL3f'flYf1 YFUUK 11521 M11 n.'1' 'x'.?L,M,1i1'L 972111 L1 ,wi A114 1'.f,WL n'1'1Yx1'1q'.'1 U M Yjt M 1'.'If:'Y1W M 1'.Lxi'L 1i'lw1'.'1 'f Page Thirty-seven D l I 1 391 4:9 ' ltfit? U , 91194 71WlW1WiW!W W WQWIWWII 1WlL9lVlt lW W ll ltvllwyli f V WW1Lf" .J -1 sr er D ee D .. D es 0 er D 2.- B 1, D W W D :s , S. uf if 5' Q aw if. 5' U so u Q v Z 9. 2 E E E E E 5 E E ! .4 ., A .., 2: . 2: D . : I ..- -, 1 1 Qs ' INVITATIONA-L TOURNAMENT For some time prior to the 'Christmas Holidays, the Anderson Athletic Association, through its manager, Mr. McClintock, endeavored to make possible a tournament dur- ing the holidays. It was desired by thelm to secure eight teams in the county affording a real county tournament, but owing to the fact that a number of schools could not arrange their schedules- to meet with the- tournament, invitations were sent to teams in Henry, Delaware, and Hamilton Counties. Seven teams were all that could be interested at this time, so the Anderson second team was entered against much opposition from various schools. Remember this was an Invitational Tourney. After much effort on the part of Cloach 'Staggs and Manager McClintock, the tour- ney was ready' to s-tart with the follolwing teams pitted against each other: 8:00+lVliddlet0lWI1 vs. Summitville. 9:00-Alexandria vs. Walnut Grove. 10:00-Anderson Seconds vs. Markleville. 11:00eDalevi1le vs. Frankt-on. P-ossiibly the greatest upset of the tournalment was in the first game when Sum- mitville 'went down at the hands of the fast Middletown five. The best team won, playing consistently and using real basketball throughout. Middletown will no doubt climb up in the district tournament. :Score 20-2r1.. The sec-ond game was easy for Alexandria. Walnut Gnove's main style of attack was from long range which carried no degree of accuracy. Alexandria used substi- tutes in this game or the score might have been largert Anderson seconds had little trouble in disposing of'lMarkleville. By the loyal at- titude of one of the players in breaking rules, he jeopardized his entire team and caused the Anderson team to forfeit the game. The most exciting game of the tourney was staged at two o'clock when Alexandria and Middletown clashed. The defense on both teams was tight, allowing only two field goals the first half- made by Middletown. Free throrws contributed to the balance of the score, the half ending 8-4 for Middletown. Alexandria staged a wonderful come-back the second half and raised her score. to 17 while Middletown :made one field goal. The last half was not over and Middletown tied' the score at 17. An extra 'five minutes was required but both teams were Hghting for the game. This period ended 19 all. Another five minutes, but Middletown could not stand the pace set by Alex and she went down 21-24. Long shots by Thurston were a feature of the game, although every player played his part. At 3:00 Markleville and Daleville trotted on the lioor. It was evident that Dale- ville was saving up for the finals. Although Markleville led at the first half it seemed that Daleville could' score when points were needed. Eight o'clock and the two -best teams of the tournament appeared before 800 fans. Daleville took the lead and had the score standing 8-0 before Alexandria could get squared away. Both teams 'were fighting. The Crimson and Gold boys found them- selves and led Daleville 11-10. Two rapid fire field goals placed the Delaware county lads in the lead at half time 14-11. Alexandria had faith and confidence' in her representatives on the iioor. At half time the referee announced that a trophy would be arwarded to the winning team. Both teams came back to win that cup. Alex held Daleville's main point getter scoreless. lt was nip and tuck, Alex counted a large percent of the free throws. The half ended with Alexandria on top 19-21. The crowd rushed onto the iioorf to show their appreciation and congratulate the members of the team. A presentation talk was mlade by Siuperintendent W. A. Denny and Captain Weaver received the cup for his team mates. Most anyone could purchase a cuip, but the significance of its meaning would be worthless. But to the tealm wlho displayed coolness, respect, a system of team work, good sportsmanship and detenmination to be on top was awartded this cup. These boys are sure to show the same bull dog tenacity when they go out to meet lifc's .burdens and at the end we will see each individual on top in his particular field. - R. W. JULIUS. m1m1m1t lioii liml oi li iia to clrmr imlic mural fi lmt v MM"avv'aicimlmta as 1 . . 1 . , . E ep 'V A Page Thmy-efgm aw 9kALF4g!5lg'U'lLl73l9 94191 UJLF! UlLU1l!13L9!l1?ll Hill '11179V1l"ll"ll'9.llV!l'7!lVl V1 !lWWlVllWWl 1l"lMg he Q A f g G 6' fl Ds o 0 e Z. if ,, 4 D A A H S Basketball Schedule 1923 1924 3 Date Winning School Losing School Place Score ' 2. Oct. Alexandria Anderson Advisors Alexandria 44-19 0- Q N Nov, Alexandria Anderson Vocationals Alexandria 39-12 X Nov Alexandria Daleville Alexandria 16-15 1 Q ,Nov Eaton Alexandria Eaton 12-24 A D ' E' Nov Alexandria Markleville Markleville 29-19 A 6 Nov Alexandria Swayzee Alexandria 29-21 Q, Nov. 28 Alexandria Matthews Alexandria 40- 9 A Q lilec. 7 Alexandria De Soto Alexandria 24-20 4 3 Dec. 14 Alexandria 'Slwayzee Swawlzee 14-12 r Q, Dec. 21 Alexandria LaFountain Alexandria 28- 9 ' 0 Q S Dec. 26 Eaton Alexandria Alexandria 21-19 -'Z :ok Jan. 4 Alexandria Gas City 4 Gas City 25-Z0 Jan. 5 Alexandria LaFollntain Marion 32-10 ' iv' I - Jan. 18 Alexandria Dalevllle Daleville 33-30 Jan. 25 Alexandria De Soto De Soto 34-25 l E Feb. 1 Alexandria Markleville Alexandria 28- 9 Q , if Feb, 8 .Alexandria Matthews Alexandria 46-18 .-2 Sk Feb. 15 Alexandria Van Buren Alexandria 41-25 , Feb. 22 Alexandria Gas City Alexandria 56-13 ' r 1 Sv- INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT ae ' 5' Alexandria 18 Walnut Grove 9 , E Alexandria 25 Middletown 22 Z Alexandria 2-1 Daleville 19 A Q i S' Alexandria Championsll , Q 4 l DISTRICT TOURNAMENT A - Alexandria 24 Tipton 19 B Q Alexandria 15 Anderson 62 ' gg A l - H 3 A l 4 " 4: , A . F- - - - - . - - - - A A " Qfmalmlrdlr iibl rallmlifgllhlfblliVhllaliblhlm Wlolleilal Mlmlll6iV01fA"QlQ'3ilQiYi1lh .rg 1 A l 1 1 fi . Page Thirty-nine 3 Sb D es E 2 . 5' 3 Elwood and' Anderson were in the finals, the latter winning by ten points. as E. 5 I Q , ea 5 - akqilfiz la iwiifilwlf Wi V 9ilf1WiL9!Wl LWWIWIL V JW W UMWMWJL V 119129 7 9 9575 B 4 4. 3 ,. e-, b eg 4: D Q el, is D ' . eg 42 I ' A 4. -v -- Q , gg D ' S9 4: 9 .A Q Sr' '13 9 Q 2 5' 9 er 43 0 Q 2 Ge 9 , 4. sb -ev . V Q E 2. E E . 2 if 5' , is ix j , '?. A 5 ATI-ILE rlc BOARD .Q E, if A , 3 THE DISTRICT TOURNAMENT V ' The Thirteenth Annual Basketball tourney opened February 29, with Pendleton a11d 5' Summitville clashing at 2:00, Pendleton winning by a narrow margin. At 3:00 Ander A ei Son and Lapel met. Anderson Won by 201 points. Lapel's back guard was declared , , Q ineligible on Thursda-yi. This greatly handicapped Lapel's progress. WVindfall and 4: fa Elwood easily won their games with Frankton and Nllarkleville respectively. My B .- at Saturday' morning found Alexandria and Tipton battling for honors. Tipton was .-2 2 generally the favorite but Alexandria was considered, a possible dark horse. The half ' Q ended 13-16' favor of Tipton. That old Alexandria corme back shoiwed itself in the last Q 6 half and she won 24-19. Alexandria earned the right to meet AndeI's0n at three o'clook. 2 :P 4: 2, Elwood won frorm Windfall in the two o'clook game, giving her the privilege nf Q. playing in the linals. Q Anderson came on the floor followed by Alexandria. The whistle blew and they ,Q were off. Alexandria held her own with Anderson as to floor work. Where Alexandria C was missing shot after shot, Anderson was hitting regularly. The half ended 34-1 , favor Anderson. The 'boys gatheredi themselves the second half and played Anderson A ' on more even ternns, holding them 28-14. Although the score ended 62-15, this and the Tipton game were conceded to be two of the best games of' the tournalment. S . A E 1 6 g g A he wmr ir uit if if irairaimimimiteir Mr ir ir mrail ta tairmi i aif iratmr va of Page Forty 6 E D, uf. v 5ymf4w4g 4ywe41vw1Lv, wwgwwwi WW!! 9!L"!l7l17IlV!lVll7ll7 UW 1 ML W WWII' l V NVQ L.. .J 'v ' 0 4: :p Q:- . Q ,. --., - 4. Q- 'Jn , - ag D an A .5 ,.. , V v ... Q 4: 1. 2, 0 1,- A ., 3 E Q 5' Q H 'E E , E -Xu 5f 'il 5 X . 6 V ,. 5 Q C! D G W 1IAFA1fMF 1M MPM MVMFMVO TTMT IAMFAWOWA MF 1MYFl l1fQ1vl1a'V51FD1m1fmTATKNw: Q 2 5 2 , E 2 , D 29 FE. -3 E . S 2 3 CJ -I 2, 2 F E gg Q ' . V - .. . -- E xii V - C Page Forty-one .L .. ., ,. .K .., ,, ,Y U 'B fs: 1: U Q '19 D Q ., 4: 9 e, 4: ML7'L !l'7lW!WJW4W! 'H Gllellvilvilvllvllv lW!l"!lW4lW1l I l'1W!W1W Wllfl leliv Ultfjilfhwllvllgg 4 r 5 Q J 3 2. If 5' H 5 5 5' -sn 5' Q J Q W , 4. 9 0 E 'I 6' E if - ' QI A A E 1 E' 1 43 4 4 -Q ,.: 4 2 E 'fi W 'S U 1 5 - Q 4 Q 'Q E 4 2 es 0 Q Q 2 Q 2 Q Z Q Z E 2 E Q 2 6 Q Q E' - E is F 2 E A E gmf ifa F4 F ira F 1rMm1mra1fa1rMra1 DTTKYV iF 1FO??l1fel7F5if51YNW 4 Page F orty-two N ,.. , L32 n' I 'KFC L77 Wx Q U e D 55 51 ' is -Q D 3 E E 2 , 2, z 2 2, D 5 6 C3 ... 1- Ex r Fifi BU! ' 9 UJlViF191LWJlUjLU14,U1L P !J!l iU1l.W!l !WllU1Wll V i 1W19!W!WilW!i !W1Llg e Le 5 E 1: Q V I Q V 9 Q Q J: T 2 0 D as D E 1 IG .E E , 5, THE ORCHESTRA 1 D ii .llzirtlia McEwen-Violin. William Keller-Clzirinet. xi Glen Shinabarger-Violin. Robert Slonegffornet. Helen Hite-Violin. Charles 'Sliilialmauger-Cornet, Q Ruth Nlerriken4Violin. V Curios VVinf1'eyaC01'net. A A Pearl Dunn-Violin. Alfred Xvinfreyi-Baritone. . Esther Hall-Violin. Mary MartinfPian0. ' Hiltcn Cripe-Clzlrinet. Vivian Jones-Pismo. X X Director'-Miss Brereton i F G 4 "Music, that gentler on the spirit lies, than tir'd eyelids 'upon tir-'d eyes."--Tennyson. i VLHTQYQ YQlm 5VGVG Yd i Page Forty-three fn A 5VlLf h91WlWJ194l " V!W1WJWiW!W 99,l'JW1lV1l k i : Eg ' l 5' 1 ' Nx x 1 1 4 b .L if 4. v, ,.. A., -. Q- 5 Q V D. 0 Q 2, 42- ' e, 4: D Q .X .3 -f f- 9 4: 5 G fr 22 9 ' fd 4: y J -Y 4: D C fq QS D , C7 SS -r 1: 9 , Sr' 3 0 ' .. V, Z 'S 0 f 0 . w , in ' 5' 'Z Q Q Y M U 55 D THE BOYS CHORUS ... ' 5 S , Q Y 5' . .. q 4. ,- THE GIRLS CHORUS U 1 R w 4: D 'P Q i 2 E 5 3 5 3 'I 'Z L A 'Z gk 3 Q E E 6: 4- 6: w-- 2 E 2 2 Y. S :MNFMFMF 2 Page Forty-four 4 'Y I , , H, 1 94 rjggg 'MTf"""T'f.' 'T '17-"Q, 1,"iA'g"' T ff "f"TT"?"'T"?1' ' TQ ii' ii' iijZ"f"h""""' 'Tl T"'ff 'fT"7-T"7V'TT'f"'T"' A37 'l 'ffqf'-6-7Y?-ATT-frm'-7' Y-7 I iz!gZfH.?i3Il3U1.sL9lLUA+'QMI13E'Q5Jf.Xl+.UuQ4lU1.UA-Y kzQIL.UflQf3LkFliUfQll3'-4'5U1.U.i.JffUfQf.U5Uf5L7f.sQ.EMQi 1 'rg 'iii fi? 3 ffl A M ' fff I , 13" L51 I Q 11:3 9 .,. , , X pf' 7 -I5 , I . NMS fi! I .1735 I L13 I wwf "' 1 I I Pi' FJ I L4 ja . 9 EH 'bf I Eff? I I? Q EH W 3 ff. If 1 F ,Q ,1 f P.-, I ' I P' N 'H T fi . L-44 "1 X I F '11 'H ' ' W .f' ff LK? 1 rif if ,Af 'f-x , W1 H 1 P:-' "f-1 2 I -I 1 , f 73. fin . 2 II Q 3 Q -4 E- " ,9- A E I :iv gf MANUAL TRAINING Vg Q , '- Q I 'A 511 :j 5 5 EX , 'Y I L13 :- I Ii:-' '-'A I I I 551 If 5 I-X x A A 5 I L41 ' I A '11 ' IQ? F 54' A74 7 L, I . I Lf. vi , .y ,A ,Lt ' x 4 A I S I fj 'Q I fig, Q ji 1 r-X, ' 4 I Fl. j r-511 'fl I Q! ' HT "1 ' Pill 4-. if ' A E-' ff- I 1:5 ,, Q :E--T5 gg I., I Ll' -F fi FV: xg w 5,4 fig A ,ji I Vg 514. DOMESTIC SCIENCE V41 fx V fa ., L Q 4 -.A -,Q xi' , Q I7fIQifZe2'4 Xleeiif AY'f'Q7lAif4,A7f'f Yi-11-'X YHAZUJQYQKI9iT1g5Tie5L'4 All i'1gHA'f'fiU3'12fi9f'Qli43fT!fiZfQQf-5ffl ii Page Forty-five 'W Wifi i'U!L9JL9i91WJ9!W!W1WiW!Wl t i lW!W!1 !VWllWW!9lW!W WIWJI IWIWQW WK TH E 'COMM E'RlCllAL DElPARTM ENT The Commercial Department is growing and developing nicely this year. The course includes Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Oflice Training and Arithmetic. This year it has been so arranged as to enable the graduates of the de- partment to go directly froim school to positions at the point of their greatest efficiency in stenography. To ibring this about the Bookkeeping course is offered in the Sopho- more year and the Stenography course in the Junior and Senior years. At the beginning of the year, the Shorthand class started with thirteen members. claimed about a fourth of the members of the class. Those who survived are applying themselves industriously to the mastery of the principles of Gregg Shorthand and are attaining a. good, rate of speed, with an unusual degree of accurfacy. The typewriting class has won several certificates and rmedals for speed and accuracy on the typewriter. l'hese classes are possessing themselves of such speed and efficiency as to be worthy of entering the state contests. The Bookkeeping class is .full of earnest wonkers, busilyi engaged in the recording, classifying and interpreting of accounts. To become proficient in the mechanics and theory of Bookkeeping is, their aifm and they are determined to reach their goal no matter how much red ink and overtaxing of the brain it takes. The class is organized with Alice Clegg and Mary Leer as bankers, and they are indeed efficient in their positions. The thirteen proved to be unlucky, for when the "marriage epidemic!" appeared, it on W E voir im M imr imiraim im mlm Wraifaioir ifairo ii Mii vairaimi fa o Page Forty-six U ,... EKMWJLV1571!WWil94W1lWWll9!W1WilW!lWl !lW!l 1W1W1l lW!lWlW 'NW N !l"1l"1l"5l 3"9 j1WK!g 1 4-S ' -, 3 Q Graduates of the Alexandria High School 1 5 an S Should auld acquaintance be forgot, S And never bro't to mind? ' 3 Should auld acquaintance be forgot, 3 And days of auld lang syne? - For auld lang syne, my dear, 2, For auld lang syneg as E We'll tak' a cup o' kindness yet ' For auld lang syne. 3 D Q 4 'Dead cl.Ass or 1902 4 D Lillian ,Rinehart mrs. Henry Glazey e D- It I , CLASS OF 1896 Sidney Thompson ' Eldnd LE1I'lCk Claude Ward W ' W Herman Run'-Wan Chester 'Carver 5 , Lula Snethen QMrs. Ed Pickardl Ethel Hall fMI.s. Lacy Lee, Q W, Lrffle Bertsche QMrs. J. E. Rayb Homer Han A. Gertrude Lee . 5 CLASS OF 1897 Roxie Lee QMrs. Benton Vaughnj 4: A, Guy Mitchell. GUY B911 ' S' Edna Pierce f'Mrs. Glen Lawrencej Q y 'CLASS OF 1898 5' Fay 'Ward 1cLAss OF 1903 4 UHISY French Olylde Crouse -'S fn Frances Pierrce iMrs. Gu'y Gotschallj Bertha Baxter 1 FTQIIK May . Ethel 'Shuman C.Mrs. George Bughyj C sf UHISY Hupp iMrS. Ora Orme? Ora Hurlock fMrs. Thomas Irwiny 'Z Luella Guard fMrs. Harry McEwenJ James pieser ,, Qs Eur! Youflg H Meddie Shores ' ' "Edith Gipe CMrs. John Zimmermanj George Malaby, , Kittie Lane CVITS. Art iFI'el1ChJ ihchessie Sm-adling Q if Alta Carver iMrs, Floyd Allenj -Z 4, CLASS OF 1899 Q., 2 Gcr:geG1?1132ett lMrs. Jack Trimblej Sh rman Higtiiss OF 1904 C: Glen Carver iMrs. Roland Davenportj Vs? il Lee ee: Q: Daisy Lindsay iMrs. George Ranftb Eihil Baxter ' E Howard Wllfdlberg S Ott Keue 4 :i "Edith Hughes C . .y is D v. ,, . Mary Williams 1 :Q Elsle 'bwauss 'Willard Runwan 4: Q Sadie Williams CMrs. B. Enyertj ' 2 Q' Myrtle Lane QMrs. Art Clarkj , 2' Will Snethen ,CLASS QF 1905 X 3-, Gertrude Merriken iMrs. Franz ee Q C1LA1S1S OXF 1900 Richardson? ' if Bessie Bertsche Ethgl Camppell n . ' 6 BeSSie1LindSey1 flvlrs. C. G- Salt, Abble lS6ChI'1St QMPS. .D. V. Wllllamsl 4 3, Kara Jones Mary Jones iMrs. 'Clifford Cowdenp Y., EL Virgil Wilson Will Beatson ' S Jesse Morrison Doxey Pickard A l Thomas Prosser Leslie 'sprafihng 4 1 hay 'Harding 'Bloomer Pickand as ' Gaye lstomes QMrs. LR. E. Gilbertj JOSEPH Otto Frank g D Charlotte My!-ick Cylrsl O- F. Line, A1106 Margaret H11StOl1 IMFS. Thos. N Q- Youngj ,L A Edgar Leeson ' 1 CLASS OF 1901 Ethel Ellsworth fIVIrs. O. G. Peckj " E1 Emma Jones Q'Mrs. Hlarry Melyersj Flgrencg Madden ee 5 Walter N'0l't0I1 Bessie 'Spradling f1Mrs. Chas. Murphyj ' 5 "'E'dith uSechrist CMrs. Vern Morrisony QLQQ Maynard 1 l Lottie Fraz-ee Harriett Keyes CVIrs. W. E. Slaterj . 2, Fannie Sutton CMrs. Clarence Colwayl Chester Hughgs 4, ' C . Y Y Y Y as gvbfml ll ll ll Mt 1m1m1m1m1mlM lmloifom YWfMMm1la1ra1a1r 1la'u1i51r51r,,1y,1m11 1y 1.2 Page Forty-se-ven - Elizabeth Horne fMrs. John Beesonj CLASS OF 1903 Alice Hall fMrs. Thurman Rob1nsonJ l-larry Vannatta Grace Vlaynard Ollrs. Carl Dormanj 'CLASS 0'F 1906 Eva 'Schwinn QMrs. Ashel Cunninghamj Mary Ovenman Clvlrs. Harper Whitcraftl Ashel Clunningharn Edith Aldridge Clvlvs. Clarence Mahoneyl Maurice Bireley Bert Davis Edna Hughes 'ltWinnie Hurlock Ina Llittlelield Ulvlrs. Leroy 'Srrnithb Enoch Perry Vance Cook 4... w- .., Swif t LWQNLVJL JWRW FJWJWJWR !Wl WAWW1 U.1l 1WJl9il7'7Jl9ltWL -9lW!W!lVlW, IlWlW6 -9 Ea A 2 2 W ' Q . 5 l . Q l 1' f H Ralyi Hupp Sam Dledlllall .- John Vogel ROSSI' Grille Ora Powell 1Mrs. 'Cleve Walkerj Cecil H211 2 lda Richardson CMrs. Harley Kelleyj Hefbeft H11gh6S Q: Nelle Graham Beulah Hibben iMns. Walker La Win Vannatra Violetteb 2 Llelton Shively Gertrude Monroe i,Mrs. Chas. Roushj 4: Maxoldyer Mack Barbeyw Maynard A Verdie Littlefield QMrs, George Nortonl HaXe1Newt0u 2 Fred' Davis Mazie Perry lMrs. Rudolph Morrisj Z Lenore Robins-on Gladys Robinson 1Mrs. Ralph Stevensl Earl Franks Eva Van'Buskirk fMrs. Clifford Smithl 4: Mabel Merker QMrs. Shemnan Harlanb Charles Warrick ' . .Vlabel Hall Earl Jackley is Thurman Hall Carl Jones CLASS or 1909 Emery .Lee r Ethel 'Chaplin fMrs. John Austinj Siiwggi? Ilgigamlan in glaerlaal g31:rYgrerfMrS- Wm. Weeks, Gladys Lee iMrs. Emer .Sloneb Louise Browning fMrsi. Alvin Moynahanj QZEFHOMFS. Harrison? as Frances Starr Earl Beatson Y Charles Moreland Helen Brannon gggilfggngrgfs' Carl Jones, Vina piekey mrs. David Wrightl Ora Eiler 1 , Edgar 'Ellsworth . CLASS OF 1907 G-race Freeman fMrs. Ralph Bossardj 1295516 Baxter . 'Winona Hicks fMrs. Carl Cunninghamj Shirley Plckard fMrS' C6011 Ham Hiiared Hughes tMrs. o. Reidenbackm V arrie Lorch 0Mrs. Harry Gossardj Katie ,Little LMIFS. Frank Bam I , Hugh Kerr Q Rudolph Morris lcey Pugh f,Mrs. George Hopkinsj Roxey Powell Cvlrs. J.J. Longj Grace Berg iMrs. Bertie Bertramj Ralph 'Bosard Elizabeth Brannon Ella 'Canyr QMrs. Harold Caylorj "'Nellie Elsworth fMrs. Fred Davisy Grover Fuller Nellie Gray fMrs. Everett Leachj Mary Gravy! CMrs. Wm. Haasj Bessie ,Harting CMrs. Walter Davisj Nellie Hicks fMrs. Omer Cunninghamj Pearl Janney Kenneth Jones Lois Jones Uflrs. 'Curtis Mounseyb Jennie Kendall 'Vlartha Merker 0Mrs. Carl Robinsonj Carl +Wilburn Alta Millspaugh fMrs. Allen Hastyj Bernard Millspaugh 'tl-Iazel OiBryant fMrs. Jess VVrightJ Mary Powell fMrs. Wm. Rohnj Jesse Peck OMrs. Charles Jacksonj Arthur Peck Roland' Manring Blanche Merrill LMrs.' Wm. Savageb Raymond Milburn Ruth Neal Ruby Rutledge fMrs. Thurman Halll 'Clara Schaefer Emer 'Slone Orchid Wilson CLASS OF 1910 Marie Carver fMrs. Herman Lawlerl Geraldine Kelly f'Mrs. Fred A. Reedj Elsie lMaxwell Maude Mullen iMrs. John Tuerffsy Herbert IMcK-own Bernice Robinson Uflrs. C. Painterj Belva Andrick Frank 'Ball Edna Bowers ilvlrs. .Moorel Helen Hughes Mildred Harting UMrs. J. E. B-ohnl Robert Phillips George Patterson Clarence lPainter Q Lova Shively Clvlrs. Woodj J 4: 0 ,Y G .. v- O 4: C 4: , , 4: ' 4: 1 4: L , A 5 1 P F l W l , X 2 E E E ammruv lr lr if lmrelmlmmlf v l 1r 1m1mmur 1re1r 1nn 1 A lf iillf ifilldlmhw " AE Page Forty-eight ea E U ii 9 iv U D -:-Y D W 25 25 9 Q 0 -cs 0 W U ct W se W :s W E if it 6 P Q. 51 6 5 4 iw- 'Z Q E 'E 3 2 9. U D e-s 5 A .., ..- Y Q :"KV11W4L9!L' lW5WlW1W1 Wllfliflifltfil AVR !W!LWlW1L91WlWliKW9a7 l 9 1 WWIMVIW l 70,919 1 9 WJWUJK 'Christian :Sherman Edna SwindellMLMrs. Hugh Perryj Walter VaniBluskirk Donald Ward Raymond Morgan ClLASS OIF 1911 Eva Freelman Jennie Mi-skell lMrs. Wayne Wrightj Earl ,Markle Walter Smith WahLeta 'Sutton QMrs. Raylmonld Inglisj Nellie Wood QMrs. Harvey! Highbaughj Orville Ben Baker John Boyle Lena 'Combs fMrs. David Nashj Columbus 'Conboy Theresa H. Etchison QMrs. H. Plackardb Byron Edwards Lucille Hall fMrs. Gray Bernardj "'lMary Kerr Walter May Mary .Moreland Avis 'Margaret 'Noble iMrs. Basil lcej Martha ,Purtlebaugh iMrs. W. l-lumphreyl Kenneth -Schwinn Katie Sloan CLASS OF 1912 G1'ace 'Clauve QMDS. F. Rainj 'Josie Bambrough Arthur Draper Pauline Emerson Sophia Haas ClMrs. Roy Creamerj Frances Hall fMrs. J. Hornerj Glen Hibben, Helen Jeffries QMrs. Hugh lDlonaldsonJ Walter Krider Edna 'Laws l'Mrs. Roy Haslundb Edgar McKown Edith Montgomery 0Mrs. Sharpb Nina Montgomeny fMrs. Ira Clevelandj Ralph Morgan Walter Patterson Garland Shafer Dean Smith Mattie Stephenson iMrs. Earl Mohlerl Harry Turgi CLASS OF 1913 Herbert Dale Cook Mary Dedman UMrs. Ed. Kixmillerb Jessie Dillon QMrs. Ralph Morganj Virginia Fall iMrs. E. M. Websterj Troy Fox Arlie Freeman Jennie Henshaw Lee Hopping Wilkie Hughes, Uva Janney 'Fred Jordan Marie Lee QMrs. Harry Turgij Kenneth Lee Wiley Lohman Edith May Robert ,Mercer Mary Merker Cecll Merriken Clifton Morgan Edna Perry Russell Phillips Mary 'Isabell Plyle UMrs. Claience Dillingerj 'Homer Sechrist Mary Sherman lMrs. Robert Malone! Fern 'Smith l,Mrs. Kirk Kirklandj Edith -Stephenson Q'.Vlrs. Horace Lawsj Hilldred Virgin tMrs. Alva Perduel Ted 'Ward 'Ilo Wickersham 0IVIrs. W. F. Mclntirel Cora Wisehart CLASS OF 1914 Fred Wrig-ht Will Gipe Clora Hall Truman Schaefer ,Herbert Blake Mildred McKown Millard Collins Irl 'Gordon Margaret Hall Henman Janney Blanche Painter Hazel Pickard Ray lslllllth Ruth Swain iMrs. Ruth Metcalfl Eugenia Walker Everett Wilson CLASS OF 1915 Braxton Baker Mary Bowers iMrs. Joe Mullinsj Alice Brereton QMrs. Percy Zimmerman! Frederick Clabby Marjorie Conboy Ruth Etchison Marie Etsler 1Mrs. Robert Gaitherj Huston Frazier Ellice Garret tMrs. Thomas Leek Lola Garrettson Ulvlrs. Emile Schererl Corydon Hall Leona Hughes lMrs. A, McGathJ Kenneth Hughes Norman Kerr Helen Lennox 'Russel May Joe McKown Elijah Patterson Jennie Purdue UMrs. Ollie Smith! Elbert ,Smith Pearl Smith Gurtha 'Sullivan lMrs. Eugene Rohnl Grace Swain tMrs. Irl Gondonj Samuel Thurston Marie Turgi 0 E. ?fWF 1F i 1l 1M - iibll ll libifalf l il ll li filiilf li lllilll lF 6 1Fi1FalMlF '6A AQ Page Forty-mne 393641 11 1ll3'5LGlLU 9!W4 Wll9.4W1'WitW!WlW W!l JLUJLWIWIWJWIW WJ9!l9l !W1'WlWlWl'7!l !l"lW' Mabel Vinson ,Sarah Wade flvlrs. Chas. Tumultyl Rosa Wellborn lrid Wilson Orville Wilson CLASS OMF 1916 Esther Baxter tlvlrs. Herschel Wolfej Blanche Beermer fMrs. Estel Strongb lVlarie Blake Bernard Boyle John Buck Robert Grizzle Veryll 'Haines Mildred Haviland 0Mrs. William Knoppj Mary I-Ienshazw tMrs. W. R. Marshl Marie Heritage UMrs. David Cronej Leon Hook Everett Jannely' Herbert Johnson Elizabeth Jones tMrs. Dan Wertzl Gilbert Kelly Helen Perry fMr's. Hooverj Mary Phillips Ralph 'Richardson Kenneth Rogers Louise Schatz 0Mrs. 'George Messierl Georgia 'Smith tMns. Fred Biddimgerj Myrtle Stage CMrs. Oscar Erwinl Parker Thomas Marie Thurston Elizabeth Turgi fMrs. Scott Trimblej Frank Swinldiell CLASS OFF 1917 lone Brereton Eva Cary Kenneth Carpenter Daisy Clabbyl 0Mrs. Ralph Hamiltonj Allean Etchison Beatrice ,Houston fMrs. Earl Free-manl Jeanette Hall tMrs. Hugh Booherj Edith 'Heritage Mae 'Howerton Eva King CMrs. Everett Adamsl Lena 'Laws fMrs, Henry Marrsl Byron Morgan Leslie May Arvia Phillips tMrs. J. W. Phillipsj Eugene Rohn Edith Rock James 'Shawhan Kenneth Stou-ghton Raly' Thomas Cora VanRiper 0Mrs. John Hansenl lCL,AS4Ss OF 1918 Hortense Brown CMrs. L. Knuppj Alva Cummins "Ralph Edwards Forest Etsler Marion Davis Dorothy French Lewis Haines CMrs. T. Tuckery Wallace Hall Alma 'Hite tMr-s. Harrry' Tuckerl Merle Laws Margaret Merker Mildred Miller Emma Phillips Nelle CPickard fMrs. Carl Millerl Anna Shawhan Delbert 4S'mith Fred S'windell Katherine Taylor Thelma Taylor Hilda,Waid'e Marie West George Wickersham Regina Zettle Byron Zimmenman CLASS OF 1919 Mary Adams Ernest Blake Roveine Fox ifMrs. Welcome Tuxfordj Perry Hall Ray Hughes Gertrude Hall Kathleen Kelly t.'Mrs. Reuben Merrilll Luella Lanvdstorfer Eileen Mahony Frankie. Marrs, Olive Pate Mildred Sleeth Mildred ,Stoler Hazel Swwift f,Mrs. Horace Patel Cynthia Taylor CMrs. John Kaneb Vera Beigh f'Mrs. Kenneth Yeagerj Geraldine fDIunn UMrs. Harold Day'J Genevieve Grider f,Mrs. Wallace Halll Ruby Johnson CLASS ONF 1920 Ivan Arnold Clifford 'Beigh Cornelia Bertsche fMrs. Ralph Bertschel Ralph Carpenter Gilbert Carpenter Thelma Culbertson Muriel Dick Russell Dunn Marjorie French Garland Hamlin Katherine Keller Lucille McKinleIy- 1-Mrs. Joseph .Lavengoodj Clarence Mounsey Elsie P-arker Edward Payson Marshall Plackard George 1Swch'mauss Dorothy 'Stewart Willis Tappan Mary Louise Tilman Herbert Tyler Earl Wendt Angie Wilson gfwmiromir 1mr 1m1m1r 1m1mmm1m1mm1mmrur.1m iratrav Mtoii vaitairnilavh atn Page Fifty 39 Fifi? UHWUHUQIIWUJ 9 Y. 'E E K CLASS OF 1921 Virginia Baum Joe Beatson Helen Beigh Wlrs. Paul Walkerj Dicy Cook Robert Edwards Gladys Etchison Reuben Folanld' Creth Fuller Mary Hughes Worth 'Humphrey Alton Jones Fermen Johnson Pauline Kelly Lela Muthert Vlartha Parker Vlartha Ross Verna lSc'hroth Naomi 'Shawhan Naomi lSlwindell Nina Taylor Martha Webster Gladys Wolfgang CLASS OF 1923 Harland Brereton Willialm Clock Daniel Dumont 2. '4 'a E ll Ji la' 1. 37 94W1W.Wl IW1, il .L ll V ffl it lWl !WlWlWlW!W Wl 1l fIL llV!1V Wll lWlM!5 Q 0 E t , A -H WL l 1 D W ' A D' 4 1 5 1 2. Margaret Laws Lester Olsen Mary Proctor flvlrs Forest Etslerj Ruth Schwinn Marie Schmauss Marguerite Sherlock Rotha Summers Vvlrs Clarence Cuneob Chesley Thomas John Turgi Claly Ulmer 'VIarjor1e Venmlllion Wayne Wallick Edna Wilkins Erma Wright CLASS OIF 1922 'vlabel Brown Mildred Cary Pearl Chaltant William Conboy 'Vlary Craig Uvlrs Marshall Plackardl Corienne Ellis Ogden Etchison William Fleenor Donald Fox Thelma Howerton Edna Jenklns Tempia Lytle Sara McEwen Clifford Durr Ruth Engleman Eugene Edwards Wayne Farrington Geraldine Fuller Thelma Glpe Gertrude Grlder Cecil Harman Christine Heritage Lavaun Hines Harry Holtsclalw Albert Ingram Ralph Jackson Floyd Kelly Imogene Kilgore Madeline Kilmm Katherine Martin Jesse McMahan Catherine Merriken Lawrence Vlulvaney Lester Muthert Evelyn Payson Harold Parker Garnet Roberts fMrs John Hamiltonl Gertrude Schmidt James Stanley Elizabeth Wagemann Joseph Waymlre Paul Wrlght FMA 'MV mr mimi?airmrallmralmlmirara1mm1m1fa1fM'Mmra1fg1,.1.Mp,1fMMVmm,, 3 4 w .. 4. E A G W ' ' ' . K 4 E ' L ' 5 ., - 3 5 W' ' Q 5 ' . ' L ' Q E v ' y . . . Q w . . . ' 3 5 ' , 4 5 l 't ' . , , U' V 4: y K y . Q 3 Q A V . , . Q N ' G , 4- U l. . ' Q 3 4 . 'A . A 3 E David 'Culbertson Esther O'lBr'y-ant -'Z 5' K . '3 Q . I ' A . E l ' ' . Q E . . y y Q B . W - . 6 3 h ' 3 5 -sn E 1 3 Q as + Q Q 9 Q 2 3 e E 3 U ,. C E 3 5 2 S' 1. 2. 2 i Q , Page F iffy-one aww w fellmwlwl f :fl UlL9lWJL9iL7!Wl W AWJLWW llvlwlvlfllflwlh f WJL W W W VWQ g 5 3 l S' 3 it 2 S 5 2 l Z REFERENIDUM 2 9 .. E -E E 2 E The following is the result of a vote taken at the High . seneoi February 21, 1924: 'Q gs M-ost Popular Young Man 'Charles Schroth 4, gr .Most Popular Young Lady . .. . .. Gertrude Reavis E D k Most Inignined ,senior .... Alice Clegg ' Most Tilmifd' Freshman . . . 1. . . , Irvin Leach lMost Brazen Freshman .... Mildred Reiley Wittiest fGirl .......... I .. Ruth Ritchison Wittiest Boy ........ .. Vaughn Surber Most Ambitious Boy Most Ambitious' Girl Laziest lStudent .... Noisiest Boy' .. Noisiest 'Girl ...... Best Mannered Boly .. Best Mannered Girl .... Most 'Charming Girl Most Painted Lady . .. Gibson Bell Vivian Jones .. William Russel James Conboy . . . . Jeanette Cary Charles Smith Vivian Jones Netina Stahl Virginia Hollowell Most Popular Athlete .................... Harry Weaver Most .Loving 'Couple QBribed by R. F. not to print first place, but Bill and Blanche were close secondsb. Freshman Sheik ..l ...... ................ R obert Turner Most Popular Eyes lVoted by girls onlyl ....... Brown Most 'Popular 1Style of Hair CVoted' by boys onlyj .Bobbed nfwmimimlr voir lraimimimlru 1Fa1F 1r 1ie1mrMfa1tMi , 1Fnv f llvilfilllilillfmw Y. Iv uv 5 W, 'ii u v Z i is if 9 E is 'I I 5 E 0 'Z Y. iMl9 t9la 9391190919J9t9ll9t91L9!l9lt lt9il91L9ll9!19lt9Jl9li 1911919 9,9119 I 919 . 9 959591 Q , THE PIPECREEK BROADCASTER Editor-Gibson Bell June 1, 1929 V01 10, No, 101 ' A NEW FACTORY OPENS CALLED TO ANDERSON YESTERDAY 1 new factory has just bee11 opened on Di-l Vauighn surber our leading nliy. 6 illoiiiifliie Oi 2316 oi? -Plauidc-'g?Sf.bylAu1St1Ii sician, was called to Anderson yester- "' S H 0' IS Sal ,a d Cir OEM day lor a consultation. Dr. Surber has E, Of, Sugapcoated toothplcks W111 De not been practicing long but we predict Z snipped elach bday as sgacin Las all the ma- H Drlgnt luture for him as he is already , C mery as een ms a 94 the biggest doctor in the county. fr SIPENDS SUINDAY IIN ALEXA'NDRIA TEACHER AT ORESTES I -VUVY heel' Spent 'SundaY with Alex' The name of George Boase appears in , andrla blends- She 1S'n0W mana-gel' Qi the list of new faculty members of the 'f the Leer Comb 'CO' Smeg bvbbed half Orestes High School. Mr. Boase will has become the national style of hair leach Greek and Philosophy durin the B' dress, this ciomlpany has become one of Coming wear g 3 the leading lirms in New York City. ' ' - ff' - RETURN F I I 5 RECEIVES TELEGRAM FROM SON M d H E ROM EUROPE E' Mrs. Tuxford received a telegram from E a. gel ump my Came home f1'9m 2-Y her son, Frnak, this morning. He has .wow ast Week Where She mfit Wlth gi had a nervous breakdown after playing g'1IeaEiFCceS'S as the rePreSentaUYe of the role of Halmlet for six months on zek 0 SKS Dress, Estabhshment 01 New " Broadway and is now recuperating' on a torn' le repoms thai he? largegt S1163 :lr ranch in idaho' o i merlcan dresses were in Paris. WITH VICTOIR TALKING MACHINE HOME FRUM HP-WA" e- .COMPANY 'Miss Jennie Frances Crouse has just ,X A new record was received by Bailey- returned flfom Hawaii. Where She has Q Edwards yesterday. It was made by been studying aesthetic dancing in one ,J Sarah ,Carpentier who is now einnloyell of theinatlve schools for several years. fe- by the Victor Talking 'lxlachine Co. lt She' will leave in two weeks to take a in is Said that She can Sneak more words position as instructor of dancing in the a minute than anyone they have ever Schools ur Lapel- -7' employed. M ., l-,,,- EX-SENATOR SHINABARGER AT at NEW REGULATOR OF CLOCKS MARIO-N lElS'WOI'th C21St0I', H gflllfiufitf' of 9160- Ex-Senator -Shinaibarger, a candidate E' tI'iCa1 engineering all Purdue is official for governor, spoke at Marion last night -1 regulator of electric clocks at Alexan- bgfore ai large audience. He is Very at dfia- popular with the people because he is f -4ll- advocating a radical reduction of taxes, " LARGE ENROLLMENT IN HIGH It is observed that the ex-senator uses ef ' SlCH'0'o'L the Big Four trains whenever possible MHUOH 'Manfingi Sl1DGYint9Hd9nt of the on his speaking tours and that frequent- Al9XandI'iL1 Schools, reports an enroll- ly his speeches are interrupted by the A ment Of 1201? in the High School- HF passing of a train on this division as he -., attributes this to the fact that the popu- takes out his Watch to See if it Ais on A lation of the city has increased during time, E' the last five years to 35,000. 1-l- " l'-"1" ACCEIPTS P0'S'lTl'O'N AS SECRETARY H ,V?,oC'EL ?fEdL 'RECEIVES HQN0RtSI I .Miss Mary Bitner has accepted a pos- dign1SSUn?5e1'Zite 'hai fee? Ziggflgdanlegi 1t1on asiprivate secretary of Superintend- Qi id f th hy' V I 1. 2 I' ent Smith of the Elw-ood High School. E' 1 gut on ei 'onoramlournalstlc bor' Miss Bitner has had very much exper- I ority. She is to preside at the annual lence in this line of Work I banquet held in the auditorium of the '- Q Student's Building next Filay evening. SPENDING VACATION WITH Q RETUR-Nts FROM CHIC-AGO PARENTS 9 Miss Thelma Hines has just returned Miss Fern Wolfgang is spending the 2' from Chicago where she has spent the week-end with her parents on Broadway. 1 last five years studying and teaching in Miss Wolfgang is taking a Nurses' train- ! the Marinello Beauty College. She ing course at the Robert Long Hospital 9 SD9Ci2l1iZGS in Ina1'CB1ling, n1HniCnI'ing, at Indianapolis. She will be I1 graduate N shampooing and hair bobbing, l of the institution this spring. 3- Q- ee V ..... H Qmrella PM ll E 0617917 MFMF41lA1fNMIF IA Wnlmlalratalletallal fbibliifbihilmfm a n Page Fifty-three K ' 'TV 'WWII' BNI? 9tGIiWF!WIIWIWiI9!WIi W!I1'IIW1tUII IWIW UIWIWIWI WIWMJMW U WLWW" SEINISATIONA-L TRIAL AT ANDERSON One of the most sensational trials of the month was held at the Anderson zourt, when Rudolph Wells, young auto salesman, was 'brought before Judge Mc- Ginnis. Mr. Wells has been selling cars nor some time, and was arrested while demonstrating the speediness of his car to a would-be buyer. After a very heat- ed discussiion, Mr. Wells was fined S200 and costs. Judge McGinnis declares that no "spec-der" will ever get by him without playing the penalty. TEAM WINS LAST EVENING Coach Ltandstorfer led his boys to vic- tory last evening against the fast Ander- son squad with a score of 35-30. Wit- nesses of the game said that it was the best game ever played on the Anderson Ho-or, being one showing good sports- manship and great ability. The team IMPROVING Mr. :Herschel Dick is improving rather slowly from the injuries he sustained last week, when a southlbound car hit his machine and completely demolished jt. Mr. Dick is a taxi-driver and was taking Dr. Surber to an accident about two and one-half miles southeast of town. Mr. Dick and Mr. ,Surber assert that the 'ear did not whistle for the crossing LOCAL GIRL WIENIS NATIONAL TYPEWRITING CHAMPIONSHIP Miss Alice Clegg, former Alexandria girl, won the National Typewriting championship. 'Sihe was awarded a prize of five hundred dollars. Miss Clegg was one of the one thousand contest- ants. VISITING PARENTS .Misses Ethel and Mae Miller are in this year is the best ,tha A',H- S' has the city visiting their parents prior to put OH the Hoof amd It IS Whlffjered bij their departure for Hawaii. The Misses many that they W111 be State Champs Miner intend to make their future home this Wear. About five- hundred Alexan- in Hawaii Where they have accepted dmans Wltnessed the game- positions as teachers in the government - schools. IN CITY TIODAY Mr. Alben Swindell was in the city today calling on friends and transacting ,FhEevIlelQ5'e1Mn?eiE:1I!Sit T133 ef business. 'Mi-. Sfwindell is the owner of Gee will begin this evenin with Rev one of the largest dairy farms in lndi- and Mrs ,Earl Williams in iheree Rev' U asset HIS farm is located In Gram and Mrs. Williams are noted evange- , C Y' liste from Auburn, Indiana. Mrs. NVil- - ,,, liams is also a noted singer, during these if' MiT""I?1dIIf,wIiITQfVeTtIeI:STI1:ILg,RtI2lgNGend meetings she will have charge of the if ' ' a ' ' . .S . . music. lt will be of interest to Alexan- .- son, Walter Jr., stopped in this city this driens te knew that Mrs Williams wee Q. morning enroute to their home in Fair- formerly ,Mies Peer1'Ree of this City D E Sales Co., of which he is manager. From tllidilgelsclihg gage Gogei niliillngsyggi 0- New York he went to Pittsburg where Friends and eeme ' g 9 he joined Mrs. Thurston and their son I ' Q, who 'have -been visiting her parents, Mr. T - E and Mrs. W. P. Engletman, for the past "MAGIC" RESTAURANT TO OPEN E month. THI'S EVENING 6' - The "Magic" Restaurant on the corner ENTERTAINIS LAST EVENING. of Harrison and Church streets will open ffl Mrs. Vivian Jones Baker entertained this evening It Wm be undef the men- : numb? if frlends Iliftdflvenlni-Ip? agement of Mr. Bernard Burton, of this 5' e.auTRu . 01136 gn f TVIISQH elgus' city. A special menu consisting of ' E' Mlss CSX? Ormivro Narlfm' was fem corned-beef and cabbage has been pre- 2-, gueit 0 Qleont figs ttI0:EZ.tYVaS Slle pared for the opening meal. Meals will ' I Iner y a resl el? 0 Q0 .I loni 1' be served every day of the week, includ- ' is Well known in Marion society circles. me Sunday Bring your femmes here cf' The fOII0Wm.g.gueStS were present: Mr' for Sunday dinners. Prices will be mod- 5 and Mrs. William Russell, 'Mr. and Mrs. erete S' Walter Thurston. of Fairmount, Mr. and ' -3-, Mrs. Richard Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. , Z Fred Baxter, the Missesll-Ruth Stephen- SeW1Hg,Ma'de,iEaSy bv the New Method I son, Virginia Hartman, Gertrude Reavis, M311 the Coupon and Ten 'CGUIS I Messrs. 'Charles Schroth. Harry Weaver, W I Robert Turner, Harold Parker, Dr. Sur- THE .ROOF INSTITUTE 3 ber, and the hostess. Marshall Field Annex Chicago, Ill. I I - - t t - - C semis to .0 . IMI team Icimimimimira In mlm WIAIIIIIMI I air ir i A iiciiaiiaimtraimmrctfie 4 Page Fifty-four EKQIWSVIL' "f'57!94W1N'4 71lW1W!W1W!W!W!llf!L !VlW1l J9'lU1W IW W! iW1W!W12 '7Il 1LW1LH!6 fm ' . 7 eb 0 ' Q 2 .1 Q .- an 3 Y S E V 1 .. , Y - Q l D 5 5 l . fb Q gg 2 Q 2 'W E P H. U' v u uv E 5 5' F if 9 D E 9 as 1 , . -W l T E E 1 E 4 ' E A ' F J 5 l A A ' 4 .- ?fim1F P 1v 1M FA1MFa1FA1Fa1fa1f 1FMF iF41FQYNFMF 1V aifairfmvahf 1f va1fa'srM7A1f 1ra ag 1 Page Fifly-five Q Wlwlwtf v N 16 .4 -.S Q SENIOR cLAss WILL 3 2, We, the Senior Class of '24, residents oi the city of Alexandria, Indiana, being of A 2 sound mind and disposing memory, do publish and declare this to be our last will and , testament, hereby revoking all former wills by us made. S5 Item 1. We will, devise, bequeath, and give the following: I B I, Frank Tuxford, do will to the next Senior president my ability to control the 2 3 Senior class. V 'Z 'gt We, 'Madge Humphrey, and Sara Carpenter, will our aibility to quarrel to Elsie ": Q Foster and Helen Frazier. ' 3 l, Bernard Burton, will my height to Lloyd. Shuman that his feet may touch the Q E lioor when he sits down. 4, ' I, Jennie Crouse, will my oratorical ability to' Hilton Spenceley. S: if I, Glen Shinabarger, will my talkativeness to Frederick Dettloff. eg if I, Many Bitner, hereby bequeath, my curls to Hazel Drake. Q S' I, George Landstorfer, do hereby will my fame as a basketball player to Gibson E Sf," Bell, so that he may surprise Mr. Julius. S' I, Fern Wolfgang, will my knowledge of Geometry after three yearns of study, to . at Floris Mitchel. Q 2-. I, Vaughn Slumber, will my excess flesh to Suzanne Georgette Detaille. -'z 2, I, Vivian Jones, do hereby will to Mary Martin, my natural color so that she will 2 not monopolize the rouge. Q I, Rudolph Wells, to all those 'who have straight hair, will my newest creation, Q ' the marcel waver. 5 I, Pearl Roe, do hereby will to Anna Klapp, my vocal ability. L I, Alben Swindell, -do will to Robert Ellis, my attentiveness in, Mr. Ferris' History v S class. l We, Elthel and Mae Miller, in the gray hairs of Seniorhood, do hereby will our -3, Arithmetic problems to Charles Shinanbiarger. -,Q 3 I, Marfion Manring, will nry fame as a French student to anyone who may need it. E, I, Thelma Hines, will my smallness and daintiness tu' Alice Brown. V ' 2, I, Walter Thurston, to 'Lawrence Brown do will my numerous dates and ability to ' Q keep two girls at. one time. E II, Elizabeth Roop, will my reid, s!Weater to Genevieve Bodmer so that she may be- ' , long to the "Red 'Sweater Gang." . 2 I, Mary Leer, do hereby will to Mary Sizelove, some truly original jokes. . at I, Herschel Dick, do leave to Edwin .Meyer my habit of sawing, "xl don't remember." . S From now on I will say, 'Tve forgotten." A fe rl, Alice Clegg, do hereby will my dignityi to Martha llVlciEiwen. 5 I, George Boase, do will my knowledge of Latin to Velma Stoler. A 2, I, Gertrude Reavis, will my extra. credits to Glen Beatson, so that he may be classi- V Q Iied as a lSophomore. ' ' Q 4 I, Clarence McGinnis, do hereby lbelqueath my curley hair to Ernest Phillips. j I, Roxie Norris, do will my 'Chemistry experiments to anyone in the class of 25 E I who may need them. 2 3 I, Elsworth Castor, to Hilton Cripe, 'leave my checkered suit to be worn at the next , S reception. '-2 Sf' I, Austin Johnson, to Carlos Winfrey leave my extra. jar of "Hair Groom." if Item 2. We nominate and appoint F. W. Sltoler the executor of this, our will. A is In witness whereof we have herleunto set our hands and seal this 29th day of ' Q May, 1924. ' I Q C'SignedJ SENIOIR GLASS. Witnesses f'SignedJ RUTH ELVIN, I. H. FERRIS. ' 2 I Q I I I 4 .- 2554 rural! liali 1m1m1m1m1m1ra1r 1tMr 1r 1io1mm1t t t Mimi t aifmi t ifmral if img Page Fifty-six 1t!94,U!WllTiL9ll ll,U1Uil9P,71l7il'il !l7l FAWJUJLUILUIW G VWJUMWL R JWWIW V V V NAM E Austin Johnson ,Mae ,Miller Ethel .Miller George Landstorfer Gertrude Reavis Elizabeth Roop Glen lShinabarger Clarence McGinnis Rudolph Wells Pearl Roe Roxie Norris Jennie Crouse Frank Tuxford Elsworth Castor Bernard Burton Walter Thurston Fern Wolfgang George Boase Marion Manring Herschel Dick Mary Bitner Alice Clegg Mary -Leer Thelma Hines Sara Carpenter Madge Humphrey Vaughn Surber Alben Swindell Vivian Jones Senior Class Census IS A Shiek Are twins An athlete Our editor Ticklish Called 'AShinny" 'Curley-haired A :butcher iD1ignified Just "Rox" Short A hero Gentle Called "'Slats" Good-looking Inquisitive A fast talker Short Lazy Are Pals Good-natured Little Quiet? 'T ? Loud Cvlischievious Bashful Digniiied LIKES WANTS TO BE Girls Popular Boys Siamese twins Basketball A coach "Bacon" Digniiied Staff meeting An artist To talk An auctioneer A certain freshman An engineer "Reid" A Judge Everyone A good housewife To quarrel A citizen of Summitville To debate A farmerette To talk President Last minute dates A French star Nothing Fat Eng1ish??? A mechanic Geometry??? Married Latin A college graduate To be a friend To do nothing Each other Good jokes Tall people To write Boys To tease the g To smoke C-ne alumni Somebody's husband Through school Shorthand teachers Famous A decorator An old maid A saleslady Tall and slender A model husband A Mah Jongg Shark 1 Mi lf l lmialf l l li l! lmmh Mlidli li ll if list!!! 1 L - i Page Fifty-seven 'AXWWJVI IWW 9 WWQ9!WiW1WiW!WiW W1L!'iW1L !l iWIWiWIL JW i 1W1W!W!19 WIWMWIWK Q Q g Q 9 Q D Q N D Q 5 0 9 Q 5. Q A. Regularly Enrolled Chew Gum ......... Get Awaly With It Get Caught .......... Cough in the Assembly Stand in the Hall ..... Told to Move On .... Go to Library Daily .. Bawled Out ....... Canned ...... Attend Games .... Show Some Spirit Think They're Hard .. Are Hard . .......... . Think They Can Sing .... .... Can Sing .......................... .. Think the Floors 'Should Be Cleaner .. . Throw :Stuff on the Floor ................... Talk of the Standwln They Have With E. J. . .. Have Such .......... .... ................. . . Read The Spectrum ShO1.11d Read It ..... Think This Is Punk . . . . . , ....210 ....190 ....189 .. .. 1 .... 209 204 203 125 20 10 75 15 205 2 209 0 117 210 200 1 208 400 211 mirawir VMI 1m1m1m1r 1mmm1mwmm mfohlrai v i 1rni'a'MMva1'a1ra1Vmm1ra 1 1 1 1 2 1 if Page Fifty eight 4- 50 vftvt' time elvtwtvlvlwttwtvtvt !W!l 'lW1L 1l !WlUl 1 !WW! .4WIW!W!l W Wllwg .4 E: Y . . . Tn . pp 5 .9 1 JUNIOR ENTERTAINMENT, APRIL 16 , D 1 5 Selection .. .... - ...... High School Orchestra 3 l Q "fP.o.stmL1nE" 21 P E 5-' One Act H t , Madame Biol ......... .Mary Margaret Martin 'AZ -Y Monsieur Bol .. .N ......... Etdwin Meyer 4: , Rosalie ............................... Martha McEwen - Eg Scene: The Bol's Parlor, Paris. 4 D Time: The Present. i Monsieur and Madame Bol anxiously await the arrival of an old college friend, E Monsieur Poulst, very rich. 'In the rush and hurny of preparation many accidents 4 occur on the part of the stubborn maid, Rosalie, who, inilamed, by the minute and im- , :E patient instructions of her none too amialble master and mistress, leads them into un- 4: 2 comfortable complications by' refusing to open the door to their supposed guest of ' wealth and iniiuence. After many bribes and rash promises they succeed in persuading ' her to open the door. Hoiwever, it is found to be a mistake. A man in an upper apart- t W ment rang the wrong bell. "S 2 Clarinet 'Solo .. Hilton cripe " Selection .... .......................... B oys' Chorus ? -'mU,s'r ADVERTISE" 1 One Act ' if Jane Jarvis, Novelist ..................... Hilda Miller ,.. Christine, Artist ...... .. Jennie Frances Crouse fy Policeman ............................. Leland Etchison 5 t 25 Scene: Living Room, New York. Q AQ 5' Time: Present. , VI 5' Jane Jarvis, a newspaper reporter and short story writer has just written a book, Q Q-, "Priscilla From Paris." Her deep-seated dislike for any sort of publicity in connection 4: Q with her work, leads her friend, Christine Harriman, business girl and employee of 3,11 ' D advertising firm, to undertake extreme measures. Christine is firmly convinced that 4 S' her friend is not following the path to success and consequently she pins a unique sigh 3 f upon Jane's back in secret, announcing the fact that 5ane's tbook is for sale at S-haw s 'Z cb Book Shop. Unfortunately, when Jane goes shopping, Officer Carrigan does not ap- 4: 2, prove of 'Christine's economical plan of advertising and insists on taking Jane to the 3 D station for obstructing traiiic by reason of the large crowd foll-owing her. But the sergeant, a liberal minded man, sends Jane home in at taxi to avoi-d the crowd. How- . Q ever, the advertising proves effectual and crowds are soon clamoringg about the book 4: ' l shop demanding Jane's book. ' D ' 3 ' Reading ................ - ........... ......... M ary Leer X . Violin Quartet ..................... Will C. Stewart, . 3 Martha McEwen, Helen Hite, Glen S'hina'barge1 A Selection .......... .,...... - .................. O rchestrvt , l l 1 1 J 19 i Y e A . - - A A - e , . " ?fNFo1Fa1m1r 4 1ra1m1m1ro1m1m1t itaimtroimimfeifcita IMA iigtrgttgtmtmttmtg ygyg Page Fifty-nine :iKMl tV1i'9U5l 7 9'U1i9' 9!9.ii5JWJW1W1l WJWIW1 9 JW! 91 9s9l9iWJL 59 WIWIIW 1 99119196 4 L: 2 E 4 E T E E E E E I T 2 E 5 D T S Commencement Program 9 Overture, Royal Palms ............. .... K ing . E Orchestra Q: 5 . . 5 Invocation .... .... R ev. I. H. Ferris 4: U - Q O Hail Us, Ye Free, From "'Ernani" ..... Verdi ' Q The Gipsy Trail .................. Galloway ' gr Mixed Chorus 2 Q 4 E In Blossom Time ......... -. .. .............. Jerome Q' When Grandmother Dreams ....... Arr. from Beethoven . Girls' Chorus if . 7 3 The 'Challenge of the Impossible ............... Address .Aa Briga,dierJGeneral William Grant Everson ' E' Our Cheer Leader ................. .. Creighton ' H Orchestra Q if The Hunt ................ .. . .... Wilson . S Over the Harbor Bar ................ .. Marks 4 Ei Boys' Chorus A I 5 Presentation of Diplomas F. W. Stoler, Supt. ' Q Benediction . ........- ................ R ev. Otis A. Smith " is Q Accompanists-Vivian Jones, Mary Martin. 'Q 2 'Z 5' Musical Director-Miss Mary Brereton. 4? 3 0 T I f ' 'Z 5 2 'Ti E A 2 A I - l 'S 4 . :MNH TMF6 1 lib ': liilibliilislialiali 0417017 17 Wiiaiioiibf 1i5iFfNVl ' MFAi 5 Mi91M1mKXlF img Page Sixty 1www4: 1w4 em 1www1w1gm QUJL wfwlwlwitwllfilfiw f1W1W4L l1 IWIWW W WW! J -f 2 5 5 5 S F 5 2 E 2 D 2 E S 6 2 0 as I H, in 5 U z a Q Q W E D 2 E 2 on K 2? 2 ea D ... . , cb 5 2? 2? 0 Sb 4 i , W, W7, 9 ., . Sa D- A 1 Q Q Q: Q I 4- ,- 1 Q Q QS f 1? GS 1 1: S: an v nfMf41FA1f51T M 1m 41m1r 1F 1m1r 1 ir ir iiavmvaif v v if irav Mi vair ifnimf if 1 Page Sixty-one cr E G1- 'Z 4: 2 E E 30 ... A, 2: D ee D er S9 2 5 H Y. 5' E D 0 0 D 9 sb 4 D cz 9 sz Y. 0 5 ali 9kAW1 Ji'W"f5lf V . WW! F!W!W1WiLW!LVlW L iWlV WIWIWIWIW1 W 9!lW! l 71Ll'!Wl1W!L'7!l 1lWNl .4 CALENDAR SEPTEMBER MONDAY, 10-4School opens with an enrollment of 210. Five new teachers. TUEISYDAY, 11-New teachers are not so bad. WEDNESDAY, 12-The early bird gets the worm-Spectrum Staff elected. THURSDAY, 13-Seniors elect .Lord Chesterfield as President of their class. FRIDAY, 14-Mr. Mather, a returned missionary from Africa, gave one of the best talks ever given in the assembly. MCINDAY, l74Mr. Holsinger found a letter for Miss Frazier from her sweetheart. TUESDAY, 18-Mr. Tuxford had the Seniors measured for their rings and pins. WEDNESDAY, 19-fMiss Elvin has diltficulty in remembeing Wh-o is who in 4B English Class with one exception, fGlen. Shinabarger. THURJSADLAY, 20-'With 67 children in the assembly it is decidedly crowded. FRJIDAY, 21-No Yong Park, a Jap, speaks before the assexnbhy. The students buy his trinkets as usual. MONDAY, 24-Election of Athletic Board. TUESDAY, 25-Chemistry texts are in! 1Seniorsl are glad? WEDNESIDAY, 26-4Nerw teachers are mruch better than expected. TH URSDAY, 27-"Oh, what a fall there was, my country-man." Tubby fell down stairs. FHJIDAY, 28-Visiting day for teachers-but none of them visited -Summitville. OsCTOrBE.R MONDAY, 1-Basketball practice tonight. Olh, boy! Ain't it a grand and glorious feelin? TUESDAY ZPOur coach is good looking too. WEDNESDAY 3--fSeniors take a 'big drive today- -annual drive. 1-fiJURJbDAY 4-Tigers and Wildcats race in automobiles for Ladies Home Journal subscriptions. V PRIDAY 5-Fire drill today. 'MONDAY 8-Two freshies seen carrying fire extinguishers. '1'UEbDAY 9--sbnap day. WEDNEEDAY 10--Mary Leer and Herbert Huston won pens given in the Ladies Home Journal contest. THU,RJbDAY 11-Johnnlyf wants his hair cut hair cut. Johnny wants his cut just like mine. UB. B. boysb FRIDAY 12 Bob Ellis Millby Lynch Oscar Wilhelm play football with the other chil- dren on the campus. MONDAY 15-Mr. an-d iMrs. Ross evangelists give talks before the assembly. TUESDAY 16-Yesterday was Mr. Holsingers birthday but he kept awful quiet about it. WEDNESDAY 17-The last of the exams for all but a ferw special students. THURSDAY 18-Two days vacation teachers go to lbtate Teachers Ass n to learn new devices of torture. MONDAY 212-ePictures taken for the lSpectrum. l U'EblDLAY 23+-lbeniors are not as smart as they thought they were-the report cards came out this afternoon. WEDNESDAY 24-However the :Seniors cheer up this afternoons-pins and rings THURSDAY 25-'Seniors gave a snappy Halloween party last' night. Teachers and pupils very sleepy. FRIDAY 26-fFirst B. B. game of the season. tonight. Alexandria vs. Anderson - visors. Bet we have to build a balcony .for the rooters. 'VIOQNDAY 29-Alexandria victorious over Anderson Advisors. Who said we didn't have a team 'I TUESDAY 30-Business Manager of the 1Spectrum takes a short sleep in the assembly in order to gain new ideas from the realm alboi e. WEDNESDAY 31-John McFarren Ward Culbertson Bob Ellis went skunk hunting last evening. Dont ask us how we knolw. fainter vat ifolmlmimimlmilolraiMetamfvlmro MMistralatoullausrmmwra no ui . , f ur ' ' , f Q ,. - , 2 7 U , 2. 4, v W 1 , . 1 1 ,n Z Y ' W , 'K 1 7 W E , - rl ' , W' A Y i Y U . , , S, , , if r S. - Y Y - , 'K A , Q1 ,. Km , .. . 5 D I , , . ... arrive, I I V v l U it l , ' ' ' Ad 2,- 9 2 A ' A A , 5' -r , 7 D S? , y v D y as 9 '1 91 A- J ' ' "' U Page Sixty-two 39 ... W ...s -r :,- B -. D es O' -as D ca iv br 9 ... E , E , , , t 3 , u so v V. Q 6 .., 2 -P E 9. E D E on 5 J 6' ee l E D 5 gm tflgfliiltfltf WLWLWGlfltfllfllfllvll Wlwlfllvilvivlflvlfllvllvl 'lift !WilWIW!l 1'71l NOVEMBER 'l'-HU1RlSiDAY, 1-'Miss Covalt would like to know why everyone sleeps in her assemblies. Today it was Mary B. and Sara C. ERJDAY, 2--Another quarter gone tonight. Why? lDl0n't you know there's a game on tonight? lVLUN'DAY, 5-JWe are now realizing how little we know about the American Legion. 'We hope to know more. TUESDAY, 6-Doc. Cady, a chemist from the Redpath Chautauqua was here today and performed some experiments. WEUNJEJSUJAY, 7-In History class: George B.: "I can trace my ancestors back to Henry! VIII." Mr. Ferris: "Did you+ say your ancestors were apes?" THIUVR-SDAY, Sf-Had some lectures on whispering today by Mr. Holsniger. Some Sophs. felt guilty. l ERIDAY, 9-A short armistice program given today. Dr. Cady lectured on astronomy. MONDAY, 12+No one has his lesson, everyone is dreaming about turkey. TUESDAY, 13-aSpectrufm campaign started, for outsiders. Our goal is 400. VVIEDNE1SJDlAY, 14-Mr. Black cracks a jokeg students raid drug store for headache powfders. THUKRSVDAY, 15-A little iron-a cunning curly A box of powder--a pretty girl. A little rain, away she goesg A homely girl with freckled nose. FRIDAY, 16-Yea! Yea! Alex. Let's beat Markleville on their own floor tonight. MONDAY, 19-Another victory for A. H. AS. TUESDAY. 20-Program on patriotism second period this morning. WEDNESDAY, 21-Program on Americanization. School dismissed in the afternoon in order to have night school beginning at 6:30 P. M. Parents urged to be present to see their darlings perform. THURSDAY, 221-Mr. -Stoler gave a talk on why pfupils should not leave High! School. ERIDAY, 23'-fBids now open for Oliver 'Custer's annual hair cut. MONDAY, ?6L-Torture for sure today, exams and faculty meeting. TUESDAY, 27kOh boy, only two more days until Thanksgiving! WEDNESDAY, 28-Exemption day. vIt's impossible for some people to stay away from school. DECENMBER MOSNJDAY, 3-Wonder why everyone seems so swelled up. on themselves? TUESDAY, 4+Much weeping over report cards. Mr. Marshall gave some readings from Hamlet. WEDNESDAY, 5-Bang! Alvia Allen disappears from sight when his chair slips in History class. THURSDAY, Ge-1Snaps and some more snaps. FRIDAY, 7-Excitement tonight-game with De Soto. MJONDAY, 10fFreshmen started writing letters to 'Santa 'Claus to avoid the rush TUESDAY, 11-'Snap day for the Freshmen. WEDNESDAY, 12-'Seconid installment on the Spectrum. THURSDAY. 13-Mr. Hamilton, the grandson of Alexander Hamilton gave a talk the last period. ERIUAY, 14-Team goes tq Swayzee tonight. Junior High goes tio Summitville M-ONDAY, 17eAWhv the big smile on Blue Monday? Of course, we defeated Sfwayzee 14-12. A regular wrestling match. The Junior High also brings home the bacon TTTFVWDNAY. 184Onlv five more school days this year. Do yolur studying early WEDNESDAY. L9-iC1Yd fashioned country school party given tonight by' the Seniors Santa Claus will be present. THURSDAY 20-Party a big success. Mr. Stoler makes a hit as a country school 'e' .ner-on Llovd Shuman. ERIDAY. 21-A Christmas program was given this morning. Red: 'Cross sale ended with Fre.hm n class purchasing the most seals. At last the announcement f Xmas vacation. Merry Xmas. Dont eat too much. we Q 2 E Q 4 1- ,., Q Q 2 if 5 1 'S .. 4 5 Q .. 4 4 QS 4 n Q 'F . 43 is r 5 l a Q , . 0 D 1 Q E. E tw - , . ?fNFolF5F91V IMF IFQIFMFMFMFMFQT lMlV iFAFQl7NFMF 1Ml lfiif ll l5!1FM?M7 iFMIl3Y5'9MF5 " i 9 4 l T - l r A ' Ii . Y - Y r 4 Q - l , Q Ox Page Sixty-three gvlf-lf'1L"7!!'7!U.9i17 U' Gllfllfiillil !W1L lWlLf'ILW9Il 'WJ'l1V:9!l7lW llflwiwltf V WIWILW' M UPNDA Y , 2 4-X MAS TUBJSPDAY, 25- VA WFEDNESHDAY, 26- UA THIURASDAY, 27- TI l+'lt1lDAY, ZS ON MONDAY, 31-"il 'do solemnly swear to be present the rest of the days this year." JAVNIUARY TUESDAY, 1-No school this afternoon. Speeches to celebrate B. B. victory. WEDNESDAY, 2-Full classes. Absentees back. THU-RJSDAY, 3-'First big snow. Mrx Julius says a "Blizzard" doesn't bother him. He's used to it now. Girls leave compacts at home: and use new goloshes as mirrors. FRJIDLAY, 4eFirst team and Junior High go to Gas City tonightlf Play LaFountain on Marion lloor mSaturday night. MOINLDAY, 7-Alexandria won two games at Gas City. Score at Marion Saturday night. Alexandria 32, La Fountain 10. TUESNDAY, 8-Jennie Crouse, one of our Seniors, lost her dignity by. landing at the bottom of the stairs on her head. WED,NESlDAY, 9-Teacher's meeting to make out the exemption list. THURSDAY, 10-Teachers on time. lClocks are slow. FRIDLAY, 11-Heard in freshman cloak hall- Freshman girls-"We came altogetherf' Esther C.-"I came altogether too." MONDAY, 14f-Time to average grades. A few are anxious. TUESDAY, 15-Mr. Stoler' talked to pupils on value of high school education. Pupils reported amount of time spent on each subject. WEDNESDAY, 16-fHeard in cooking class' today: Miss Young-"What is adulteration?" Uva Cassel-"Food for adults." THURSDAY, 17+Mr. Ferris "flop-ped"' against the girls in the history debate, thus causing the girls to lose and the boys to win. FRIDAY, 18-Alexandria will close up shopf tomorrow night and beat it for Dfaleville, leaving only a. remnant of the guard to take care of the town. Daleville has always been a stumbling block for Madison -County teams. Alexandria is scared stiff.- "The Anderson Herald." MC-NDAY, 21-fWho is scared stiff? Alexandria 33, Daleville 30. The new term begins. TUESDAY, 22-Too busy to write anything. WEDNESDAY, 23-Miss Elvin gets her program mixed and plays, Pussy wants a corner. THURSDAY, 24-1Mr. Ferris calls usp baiibarians this, afternoon. FR1IDAY, 25-Mr. iR. J. Duke from Anderson. talks to the boys on Bible Study. Boys 'organize Bible Study class, 1Charlesl-Schroth, president. MONDAY, 28-41-Ieard in SA French class- Miss Covalt-"Quel age avez-vous, Maurice? l,How old are you?J Maurice Lewis-"il can't tell time." TUESDAY, 29-4Collection taken to purchase a high-chair for Lloyd iSihuman. WEDNESDAY, 30--Mr. Ferris counting the girls at lunch hour. Jeanette Cary-"iCount me too." .Mr. Ferris-'iOh, .I did count you two." Juniors decide to give Valentine party.. THURSDAY, 31-Miss Covalt our! dainty clerk, 'May always be found on the alert. :She's pleasant to all VVhen she says: "Please don't loiter in the hall." F EBR'UtA-RY FRJIDAY, 1-New laws made for exemption day. Tests all day, so beware. MONDAY, 4-Another week's grind. Mr. Holsinger was peeved this morning. 'Wonder where he was last night? IFAFMPMF tat imr r imir t A if if t tata if ii ir i iin ir aifaifeimr ta Page Sixty-four Swami- legislate,vwlviviwwiviu imwiwwi wmwiv v 'awww vwww uw TUESDAY, 5-+Heard in 'Chemistry LLab.- Glen 'S.-"Mr, Black, give me some of that stuff." Mr. Black-"What stuffff' Glen iS.-"That furious acid." UFerrous acid.J WEDNESDAY, 6-A memorial program. given in honor- of ex-president Wilson. THURSDAY, 7-lMr. Fulkerson, a missionary from China, gave the school an interest- ing talk on the conditions in China and Japan. FRIDAY, 8-Miss Brereton tdiscussing Wilson prognaml "'Hims thymsl are hard to get." MONDAY, 11-tMrs. Baker, a. missionaryi from llndia, gave a very interesting talk the fourth period. TUESDAY, 121Nice sprfing day. James Roberts, iEllis Weaver, William Compton, and William Bradley were seen today in the alley east of the high' school playing "for keeps." WEDNESDAY, 13-Unlucky Day-Teachers hold conference with students that are doing unsatisfactory work. Junior Valentine party tonight. TI-IU1R.SDAY, 14-'Miss lBrereton changes her' opinion. Hims are hard to get, but hearts tcandy heartsl are cheap. "Where but in America" and 'l'Eskimo Tragedy," were the main features of the Junior Valentine party. FRIDAY, 15-Important game! Alexandria and Van1Buren. Everyfbody that buys a ticket for the movie, "fDavid Copperfield," gets off at 3 o'clock. MONDAY, 18-Ward to raise a window, Upon a chair did climb, . But the chair did over go, Much to his chagrin of mind. TUESDAY, 19--Mr. Stoler announces topics for essays in the International Contest. Several signified their intention of entering the contest. WEDNESDAY, 20-1E1ectioni of ofiicers for Literary Societies. Day after tomorrow is holi-day. Tl-IURJSDAY, 21-'Referendum taken for the S-pectrum. FRJIDAY, 22-The social science class gives a program in honor of Washington's birth- day. 'Last basketball game of the season., Walter, we'll, miss you next year. MONDAY, 2'5-Alexandria plays Tipton at the tournament. Wonder what will happen to us? Boys practice at Anderson this afternoon. Paper dress contest this evening. TUESDAY, 26--Yolanda Cragun won the ten dollar gold piece in dress contest last night. WEDNESDAY, 27-Children will play. -Gibson Bell was sliding down the banister 'this noon. Pep meeting for the tournament. THURSDAY, 28-Exams! !! FRIDAY 29-Everyone gone to the tournament. MARCH SATURDAY, 1-Beat Tipton-but we're not saying what happened in the afternoon. MONDAY 2'-Basketball boys ate pie and had dates' Sunday. TUESDAY, 3-Senior girls decide to wear middy suits for Commencement. W'EDNfESlDAY, 4-Ground broken for new school buil-ding. THURSDAY, 6-Everyone resolves to make A grades during the next six weeks. FRIDAY, 7-Big dog makes its appearance in assembly. Mr. Ferris to the rescue with a meter stick. MONDAY, 10-More snow! Galoshes appear again. TUESDAY, 11--Elsworth Castor lost his "lBetter Speech" the other day and has not found it yet. VVEEDNESIDAY, 12+-First attack of spring fever and the elevator is not running. THURSIDAY, 13--Piano fell over again today. No one was found under it. go to Indianapolis to attend state tournament. FRIDAY, 14-The "Blue" Literary 'Society gives program last period. Some B. B. boys QKNTQ FMFA . WMV li liaif l f lfilf ll if lf lih Mll if ll lf illlf v' 'fbi li ihifbi fmi Page Sixty-five w l 1 , I s n A v .-.i l v s Q ww s 4 , i I x 1 w '49 W4 ffllfi U Wil !lWW1l7!W1l9ilW!W1l lWfl!'1lW!WlW1W!M9lWlV!WllWl 1W.ll9llW!lWlW WILWWK MONDAY, 17--St. Patricks Day. The upper classmen W'O1RE green and the freshmen W:E'RE green. Jimmy Conboy discovered trying green hair dye in Rothinghouse Drug Store. TUESIDAY, 18-elVlr. .Payson gave a talk befone the school on California. Harold McNett, Miss Brereton, Mary :Martin and Virginia Searfoss tasted ripe olives for the iirst time. WEDNESDAY, 19-The B. B. fboys receive sweaters, presented by basketball fans. THURSDAY, 20-Byron Z. is granted sparking space in front of school building be- tween the hours of 7:'00 and S:30g 12:30 and 1:00. FRIDAY, 211Mary Leer, Teresa Kalpp, and Glen Beatson gave orations before the assembly for: the! constitutional contest. Judges decide in favor of Mary, and she goes to Anderson next Tuesday night. Red Division of Literary Society gives program. lVlO.NDAY, 20-Everyone enjoyed reception given by the Elks. "Dutch" Thurstonfs farewell speech to the members of the team brought the first tears of the annual "Senior Balwlllf' TUESDAY, 25-1Boys and girls go to the Baptist Church to hear lecture. WElDvN'ESrDAY, 26-Waste basket is passed' in 4A History Class, so that Dick E. and :Glen iS. might get rid of their gum. THURSDAY, 27QGirls already have their man tagged for the 'Leap Year party. FRIDAY, 28-'Leap Year Party. Ain't we got fun? MONDIAY, 31-Too busy to write. APRIL TUESDAY, 1eSpring Vacation starts tomorrow. Calendar editors become confused and write March 32 for April 1. MONDAY, 7-This morning when we came to school again, Upon the steps we did behold A flaring "24" in purple and gold. Ut course, the Seniors got the blame. TUESDAY, 8-Manual training equipment moved to room 7, so the contractors could work in the old building. WIEDNIESDAY, 9-Mrs. Goodell, of Franklin College gave an interesting talk on education. THURSDAY. 10-No music. Miss Brereton in Cincinnati attending Music Teachers' convention. l+'itlDAY. 11-flnxemption day. More exams!!! MONDAY. 14-Busy selling tickets for the Junior Plays to be given Wednesday at the M. E. church. TUESDAY 15--Commencement chorus meets for the iirst time. THURSDAY. 17--Junior program a big success. MAY FRPDAY 23-Junior-Senior reception. More members joining the annual Senior Batwlll. SUNDAY A5-Baccalaureate. MONDAY 26 Picnics. TUESDAY A7-Parties. WEDNESDAY A8 Program. l'HU-RSDAY 29-Parting. Senior Bafwjll reached its climax this afternoon. Commencement tonight. Everyone invited to see us commence. ll! VMFMV WMF WMM lallallallb Mldllbvfaliilm Alfllfillllf lllil liblfbli Flll lfblmk A , A Page Sixty-slx 5 Q Q S 0 if 1 E. 9 D SP Q , 1? P 2mr 1r 1r 1r 1r umm mr ar 1mmmmrn1mm1r m1r im ma HVHAE b itflwilfltfllvilfl UlW!W1W1WiL9!Wll WiW!W! WW! U' LU1l JV1WlW1 W1 4W1W W RWM? 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'Q ' Af ' 5 QN'1Qg wb V '1 ' 1 Q - Lf ,N , K. , , , . ,. , ff' it iff. .HF gg, tg. h 1 52 1 I . A 9 5 I X' 5 gg cccc c ccccccccccccccccffqf 9 5 15, ' , , 'rg T3 15 A f'v" 1g 'b ib ,, 2-1 '- L Qu - - Q - f -iilffgfi Qaggf 3f , J Nig, ,,,, Q , 'f 51. X -,jfgggcgim A, " "f' ' f .,4,, A. fr' -1 ' .Bahru J OKES tttobert Turner Cat the barber Shopl- "Say, how long will I have to wait for a shave?" 1Mr. Hines: "Why, albout four years, We've all heard about the dumbebell who thought Rex Beach was a summer resort. But he had nothing on some of 1-'kwin lglljlffttflt 3 91191194591 JW! Wflldlvlwil v W V 9JlFlW!L 1WW 9 9 9 9!WlWf W sonnyf' New Chemistry Student Cstutteringl- ''TZ-tz-tzl-tz-stwst-St-sb Prof. Black: "What's he charged with?" Glen S.: "Sounds like soda water." "'W'hy' is Boyle's law like love?" "The lower the gas the higher the pressure." An echo is the only thing that can beat Roxie Norris out of the last word.- According to Mr. Black. Mr. Ferris: "When was the revival of learning?" Austin Johnson: "Just1be:fore exams." Elizabeth Roop: "I wouldn't marry the best man on earth." Frank T.: "Marry me and then you'll be running no risk." Lives there a boy with soul so dead Who never to himself has said When working on a tough exam, Blank, blankety, blank, and sometimes d-? Miss Elvin tat close of the periodi- "This is absolutely the poorest recita- tion 1I have ever heard. Why I have done practically all of it myself." The Missionary: "Have you a sweet- heart ?" 7 The Cannibal: "I don't know: I never tasted it." HOUSEHOLD HINTS 1. Old automobile tires make excel- lent teething rings for babies. 2. Put sugar and cream on flies and the Juniors up here. They think? Valley Forge is a blacksmith shop. Zane 'Grey is a new color. ,Moose Hall isl a hunting lodge. 'Celluloid is .Harold rLlloyd's sister. Aspirin Tablet is writing paper. Marion, Ohio, is a toe dancer. Wheeling, 'West Virginia, is a new sport. Lansing, Michigan, was a big opera- tion. SOME FAMOIUS BOOKS "The Divorce" ...... by Marian Haste "The Burglar" ......... by Robin Bank "The 'Broken Window" ..by Eva Brick "The 'Cannibal' ...... by Etta Mann SIAY IT W'ITH FLOWERS! Send: Bflue bells to those who are melan- choly. Wallflowers to the girl who doesn't dance. Morning glory to the man who can still enjoy an eye opener. Primroses to the old maid. Poppy to the young father. Lady slippers to the man who doesnt keep his dates. Elderberry to the old church deacon. 'Bleeding 'heart to the jilted party. Dandelion to the social fop. Fonget-me not to the man who bor- rowed five. .lackain-the-pulpit to the minister. Marigold to the girl who made a rich match. I Everlasting to the woman who's been twenty-five for ten years. Mr. Ferris: Money has wings and, house rents make it fly. Glen Shinabarger: "Yes, and some houses have wings, for I have seen many a house-fly." Mr. Ferris: "You're smarter than your tlheyt taste very much like black rasp- teacher, my boy: but I always thought ermes' . , that no part of a house except the chim- I3. Put sticky molasses on the babys Hey Hue., hands and give it a feather to play with. ' Fi . . Esther Stapleton tto clerkl: "I want 3MlSS Elvin-"lLloyd, have you whis- some p,0Wder." pered today without permission?" Drug Clerk: "Gun, bed,bugy or face :Lloyd Shuman: "Only wunst." powder?" Miss Elvin: "Harold, should Lloyd i........ have said wunst?" Wanted: "A room by two gentlemen 'Harold lMc'Nett: "'N'0'H1, he Sh0l1ld have about thirty feet long and twenty feet said twict." wide. .mm r im m r 1m mf i 1r 1r 1r 1r 1fmm I ir I v i v a O vmf vnisiia n aq Page Sixly-nine w not :state ewwtwtwtvwlwt wt 'tvwtwwtwwtwtwtw twwu f liflw JHe calls her his little hinge, because TRAGEDY OF THE LAST CUD she is something to adore. Fads may come and fads may go, lr-1 Friends have il forever. Suel Castor: "l hardly know what to They chew me fast, they chew me do with my week-end." slow, James Conboy: "Put a hat on it to preserve me almost never, keep it from catching cold." East and West and :South I'm chewed, ---P 'lf lost there's more of me. Jam6S R0b9I'tSI "1 certainly H111 going ln school with great disgust l'm viewed to get ahead this semester." By those of high degree, 'Carl Scherer: "BOY, YOU Sure Heed The instructor says, "Your answer, One." please." l"--- The victim's voice is low, USE YO'UR A gulpy 3 gasp, a little sneeze, Willie stood on the railroad track, A Slip, and dgwn 1 go. He didn't hear the bell, The engine went to Halifax- And I know where you think YVillie went, lBut he didn't, because he was stand ing On the other track. SEVEN AGES OTF WOMEN Safety-pins. Whip-pins. Hair-pins. .Fraternity-pins. Diamond-pins. Clothes-pins. 'Rolling-pins. "You were going forty miles an hour. said the speed cop to Richard Edwards. 'He said: "Oflicer, you're mistaken. l haven't been out that long." m....,,. Mr. Thurston went to Kafnsas Citv with a carload of hogs. Several of the neighbors went in together to make up the car.fThe Times-Tribune. The 'Cablbagez "l've lost my head over you." The Bean: "Go on, you're stringing me." Tucky: "lf you don't marry me, 1 will blow mv brains out." Marian: "Oh, don't, you might strain your lungs." 'Ruth Ritchison tlooking at beef chartbz 'tWhere on earth are the pork chops and the bacon?" 'Mr. Black: "ls this well water?" Vaughn rSurber: "Does it look sick." From the land of ice and snow comes this: "fAcdXomstraverallpr1rsyvvmivvsz ,' which means, "'l love vou" in Eskimo, and explains why the nights have to be so long." Bill Russel: "II just had a plate of ox- tail soup and feel bully." Harry Weaver: "I just had a plate of hash and feel like everything." Miss Covalt: "Is this absolutely original?" James Wales: "Well, you might find some of the words in the dictionary." Mary, Mary, quite contrary, What makes your grades so low? "Little aint's, l don'ts and John he's all in a row." THE BELLS LA Tragedy in One Actj 'Character's: Every student. Alarm Clock: B-r-r-r-r "Ch, shut up." Bar-r-r r-r "lid like to smash your face." B-r-rar-r-r-r "'Can't you shut off?" B-r-r-r-r-r-r-r "You must be wrong-it's dark yet? E-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r "Oh, for an hour's more sleep." :B-r r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r "Just Iifteen minutes more." Bar-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r "Five minutes." 'B-r-r r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-I' "Well you miserable, open-faced, nickel plated, ninety-eight cent mass of misery. wheels and racket, you win, l'm up!" A POTATO IS A BEE HIVE Given: A potato To rnove: A potato is a bee hive. Proof: A potato is a spectator: a spectator is a beholder: a beholder is a bee hive: thereforea potato is a. bee hive. tThings that are equal to the same thing are equal to one anotherj Mit tal! lla? 1mm1m1m1m sinful 1m1m1mM1r 1fatera1rav av 'O'lVl"51fQ1mF6 0'flg 1 , . . , , ' ' . X ' ' f if 'T ' " V Page Seventy sw nvwwtmwlv v 9!lUlW1WiLW!W!l lW!N'lWJWlWlWll9!W Vll7l !1"14 lWf1'9 '7 llmL'K Mr. Ferris: "Did you say you wanted a window or a- widow?" Mr. Holsinger: "I said win-dow, but they are 'both much alike. When I get near either of them .I always look out." .l-,-...., Bill Russel: "I'll 'bet you my girl is better looking than yours." , Dick Edwards: 'tHow much will you bet?" Bill: "Ten cents." Johnny Eckert: "Virginia paints and powders a good deal, doesn't she?" Millby Lynch: "Yes, when you kiss her it's just like eating a marshmallow." .-.l...,.., A lock of hair will often bring 'Sweet memories in a flash. 'But it, brings up more than memories When you find it in the hash. Mr. Holsinger: "What's the matter, finances bothering you?" Bob Slone: "Yes, I owe Shinny two- bits, and today I've got it, and he knows I've got it, and he knows I know he knows 'I've got it. Pearl Dunn: "A magazine writer tells us that a dog fills an empty space in a man's life." 'Carlos Winfrey: "Yes, this is especial- ly true of the hot dog." What a funny little bird a frog are, He ain't got no tale almost hardly. When him runs, him, hops, And when him won't run Him sits on him little tail, What him ain't got a-lmost hardly. 1 ..-- Ernest Jonas: "May I hold your hand for a second?" Roxanna: "How will you' know when the second is up?" E. J.: "Oh, :I'll need a second hand Ruth Stephenson: "You told her that secret I told you not to tell her." Virginia Hartman: "Good night! I told her not to tell you I told her." Ruth: "fWell, don't you tell her I told you not to tell her, then she won't know you told me that you told her? DID YOU EVER Open the eye of a needle? Hold the hands of a clock? Ca-ze into the eyes of a potato? Watch the wood work? See the watch, spring? Listen to the hat band? Paper a mushroom? 'Oipen the door with the piano keys? Or listen to a dog's tale? A short story- Three figures, eiught words: 'Crazy man,-two Chinamen. Flivver. Smashup! 'Lost-'Oine nut and two washers. Mr. Ferris: "How many wars has the United States been in?" Bill Russel: "Five." 1Mr. Ferris: "Enumerate them." Bill: "I, 2, 3, 4, 53' Mr. Black: 'tGenerally speaking, girls are?" Miss Smith: "Are what?" Mr. B.: "Generally speaking." Bright :Senior Ijust returned from a vacation in -Chicagobx "Say, Bo, I sure did see so-me movie while I was gone, "Oliver Twist," and I'll tell the world it was great. I think it would make a fine book." Hilton Cripe: "Did you ever take chloroform?" Roy Roberts: "No, who teaches it?" for thaw, Efsworth Castor: "Aren't you feeling -,--.A we .- . Frank Tuxford: "No, I ate German The dFrEi1man stood on the burning noodle soup and French fried potatoes Anscthat is an We learn. for supper and they won't arbitrate." But he may 'be standing there yet . , Meredith Allebaugh: "I was knocked Because he S too green to bum' off my bicycle two years ago and knock- ed senseless." AN ALGEBRA PROBLEM 'Hlarriett lPyle: "When do you think If it takes a red-headed woodpecker you will recover?" nine months and thirteen days to peck ---- a hole through a cypress log worth 950, Mr. Black: "Name thnee articles con- how long will it take a cross-eyed taining starch." grasshopper with a cork leg to kick all Glen Shinabarger: "Two cuffs and a the seeds out of a dill pickle? collar." tst t r in raimmlr lfmm otair imiie mrMf tat t t v i 1? 1i v 1fa1reiWt N as Page Seventy-one 'ikmlf zftllllwwllv i Wfllfllflwl IW! LUALNLWU WWJW VII 9lW1L !WlWlWtV W W W' 2 ha H " 1 D' H H y H , I U U u 5 ' ff S ' S I U , , 1, E gg V A ,, D , .1 ., 3 E' S E Q 9 9 W I J -Q U 5 5, 2 H 2 Q W 5 E E Q 5 5' 2 G' U a D G' D ev' 5 - 1 Walter Thurstons Aunt: 1Wont you ve another piece of cake? 'Walterz No thank you. Aunt: You seem to be sufferin from loss of appetite. Walter: It ain t los, of appetite. What Im suffering with is politeness. Judge fto prisonerlz "What is your name, your occupation- and what are you charged with?" Prisoner: "My name is Sparks, I am an electrician, and I am charged' witfh battery." Judge: "OfIicer, put this guy in a dry cell, Miss Elvin: "What is a synonym?" Tucky: "Why-er-r-r, isnlt that ia word you use when you can't spell the other one?" Tubby Etchis-on: 'Td like to do some- thing big and clean before I die." Mr. Ferris: "fWash an elephant." We would favor examination questions of this sort: 1. When was the war of 1812? 2. lWho was the author of Coopers "The Spy?" 3. Wlhat countries took part in the Spanish-lAmerican Wlar? 4. In what season of the year' did Washington go into winter quarters at Valley Forge? 5. Whiat flower was used' as a symbol of the War of Roses? 6. Tell about the Slwiss Navy. 7. From what province in France did William of Orange come? 8. When was the Ordinance of 1787 passed? 9. Who was the leader of John Brown's raid? T'WIlCE TOLD TALE A, Teddy bear saft on the ice, As cold as cold could be, Butz soon he up and walked away, "lMy tale is told,'-' said he. He: "The stars are numerous tonight," 1She: "Yes, and there are a lot of them." Charles lSchroth: "QC-an February March?"! Edwin Meyer: No but April May. Charles: Aw dont July. Whlat kept u on earth before the law of ravity was passed? Thelma Hines: Vifha-t would you call a man who would hide behind a wom- ans skirt? George Bfoasez A magician. :Miss Elvin: Jamef have you read the outline on the board? James CL: '7No."' llvliss E.: ?Have vou read the lesson?" James: UNO." ,Miss .EL Cin uesperationlz 'fWhat have you read?" James: "J have red hair." Herschel Dick: "What is the differ- ence between a worm, a caterpillar, and an old man?" Bernard lBurton: "'A1bsfolutely none. The chickens get them all." Nowadays girls are much like salad, a lot depends on the dressing. George Boase: "I feel like thirty cents." Madge Humphrey: "H-ow things have gone up since the war." John -MclFenran: "This cold weather chills me to the bone." Esther Compton: "You should get a heavier hat." A kiss is a peculiar proposition. Of no use to one, yet absolutely bliss to two. The small boy gets, it for nothing: the young man has to steal it, and the old man has to buy it. The baby's right, the lover's privilege, the hypocrites mask. To a young girl, Faith: to a mar- ried vwoman, Hope: and to an old' maid, Chairity. Mary Martin: "lim going to sell kisses at the chairity ball tonight. Do you think ten cents is too much to charge for them?" . Esther Hall: "No, I guess not. People always expect to get cheated at these charity affairs." Isaacstein, Senior: "Abie, what for you go up the stairs two at a time?" llsaacstein, Junior: "To save my shoes. fad'der." LI-saacstein, Senior: "Dot's right, my son, but: look out you don't split your pants." lSquire: fDid you send for m my Lord? Lancelot: Yes make haste. Bring me the can opener' Ive got a iiea in my knight clothes 3 .. , . ,, y ,, e 2 Y ff y v H U ' -3 H , gk S 3, 4' D 'LD ' . W' . D umm r r m m . we m FMFMIMFMF llall lfoli lmfall Ti ll . nmr v 1f 1r v 1mva1mr 1ra as Page Seventy-two ,Mis-s Brereton twatching Hilton ketchj: 'viy yrou certainly are a light- ning artist. hilton Spenceley: Yes but it looks like thunder. Miss Young: I a ked you to send me a young chicken." Butcher: "Well, didn't you get a young one?"' Miss Young: "Young! Say, man, it was old enough to dressl itself." Mr. Black: "Lloyd, is the world Hat ll L 517151337 911 1Wi9!l71l7J'UiL'!lW! WLT'JWl9!1 1V kWIW 9!U W lW1W!lWl9 9A 17!lWc or round?" 'Lloyd Shuman: "It ain't neither one, teacher." Mr. Black: "But what is it like, Lloyd, if it is neither round nor flat?" Lloyd: "Weill-1-1-1, my father says it is crooked." Attendance Officer: "How many stu- dents are there in the Alexandria High School?" lMr. Holsinger: "Oh,-I should say noughly, about one-third of them." 'Gertrude 'Reavlsz "Oh, ,I wish the Lord had made me a man!" 'Hlarold Parker lbashtullyj: "He did. I'm the man." Mr. Julius: "Speaking of facial char- acteristics, do you know that I was once taken for Theodore Roosevelt?" Mr. Stoler: "And a man once mistook me for Abraham Lincoln." Mr. Brattain: "'Ihat's nothing: a few weeks ago an old school chum of mine stepped up to me on the street and said, zHoly Alvloses, is that yoiu?"' Mr. Ferris: "Robert Ellis, what do you understand by suffering for right- eousness' sake?" Robert: "It means going to Sunday school." :Richard Edwards fin small notion storey: "What have you in the shape of automobile tires?' Sallesladyz "Funeral wreaths, Ille- preservers, invalid cushions, and dough- nuts." Mr. Black: "Of course you under- standf, dear, that our engagement must be kept secret?" 'Miss Srmith: "C-h, yes, dear. I tell everybody that." Ruth 1Ritchison: "tl haven't eaten sup- per for seven days, andl that makes one weak." ei QV Q, Many a family tree has produced a Q nut a lemuon and a peach at the same H time. 3, Martha: 'W-ould you ever wear a ' rented bat-hi-ng suit? 5' 'George Landstorfer: It depends upon at where the rent is." 9 ,,1 . D A freshman brought the following ex- Q? cuse to sic-hool the other day: sv "'Please excuse my s+0n's absence from ' school yesterday. lHe got wet in the V a. m. and sick in the p. m." Z, Mr. Holsinger: "Ruth Ritchis-on says fr she puts her very- heart into her cook- 0 ing." Si .lvl-iss Young: "Well, she must have 25 been very heavy hearted when she made Q this cake." 0 ig...- ii John Eckert: ".I'm going over to the as hospital to be operated on tomorrow." 9' IMil2by Lynch: "Good luck to you. I E' hlope everything comes out all right." Q Oliver Brown: "So you've given up the ix ideal of taking singing lessons ?" E' Leland E.: "Yes, I found' out it would ,jf take me three years to learn to sing as well as I thought I could sing already." B ,,,1 .- Mr. Sitoler fto Charles Smith who is 'ff tardylz 'il don't expect to see ylo-u here Q again, Charles." E C'harles: "Why, are you going to re- f sign your job?" Z Mr. Ferris: ffwhy did not the lions P devour Daniel when he walked coldly 5 and calmily among them?" S: Herschel Dick: "I suppose it was be- Q, cause they did not like cold meat." 6 ,-..l 1 S' Miss Elvin: "Have y-ou read the Last of the Mohicans yet?" .-.s Goldie Hfall: "I aim sorry, but fl have 2: not even rea-d the first yet." D ,-...-. S Employ-er: "Do you swear or tell lies?" V :Oscar Wilhelm: "No, but I can learn." QL ,Distracted Mother: ".My son has run I away from home." ' Mr. Ferri-s: "'Doesn't the Bible say, ' train up a child and away he'll go?" Q -1.1 f' 'Charles lS'mith: "How did you come it out with your exam?" at uSuel Castor: "Oh, I knocked them 9 cold." Charles: "Howzat?" 3 Suel: "I got zero." D :vm I - 4 V mmm wr :mmf Alfollall ll if 1i 175i1il1T 1V 1F iFl1l ? 'G 1il 1 Page Seventy-three IWJ V159 'WW WJIWLWWIWlW1tWiW!W1I l!'!I!'llWlIV'lt ! FIWJWI ILWIW 1l .I .Ill?tF f WII IWIIU 'C CAN YOU IMAGINE- Jennie IC. without her chewing gum? iMr. Ferris assigning short lessons? Miss -Frazier not here to teach Geometry? Mary .Humphrey as short as Frank Horn? Upper hall without Miss Covalt? .Mr. Black speaking to us out of class? lMary ,Bitner without Alice Clegg? .Miss Brereton teaching typewriting? Carrol MfclM-ahan as yell vleader? lMr. Holsinger with red hair? Miss Smith forgetting to wink? Frank Tuxford answering ia! 'Chemistry question? Fern Wolfgang not talking out loud in English class? Miss Elvin ceasing to say, "Seniors! and don't know that?" Teresa Kapp: "Of course, you can't believe everything you hear." Mary Leer: 'tOh, no, but you can re- peat it, just the same." It a body meet a body :ln the upper hall, Can a body stop andf visit? 'Surely not at all. C.an't we talk our troubles over, Comfort give and get it too? When we see ,Miss 'Covialt coming, Must we all skidoo? Freshman co-ed Went to cheer-og Now she's wed To the basketball her-0. 'Captain he was .In every iight-og Captain she is- iOfh, yes, quiteao. DAILY GRAIMMAR LEISSOIN You see a giril walking down the street. 'She is, of course, feminine. If she is singular. you are nominative. You walk across the street, start being verbal, and then dative. If she is not obiective. You go in and sit down. Her little brother is the indefinite article. You talk of the future. She changes the subject. You kiss her and she be- comes -masculine. Her father becomes present. Things are tense and you be- come the past! participle. Mr. Black Cin Pliysicislz "Martha, what is a vacuum?" Martha IMcEwen: "Well. I can't ex- plain it but Il have it in my head." TEN LITTLE ERRORS Ten little errors went out to dine, iMiss1Covalt killed an "ain't" and then there were nine. Nine littfle errors bemolaning their fate, ID-ofwn went a "has went" and then there were eight. Ei-ght little errors thinking of heaven, Miss Smith fixed an "I seen," and then there were seven. Seven little errors playing f-unny tricks, Another killed' a Uthat there,"' and then there were six. Six little errors, trying to sing and thrive, The next fixed an "I done," and then there were five. Five little errors, the others on the floor, Miss Elvin killed a "John he," and then there were four. Four little errors on a lonely spree, "This here," got his head taken off, then there were. three. Three little errors left in a stew, Mr. Holsinger rolled a "she come," and then there were two. Two little errors pretty nearly done, "These kind," oouloin't stand the pace, then there was one. One little error drinking all alone, .Miss Frazier chased an "ain't got,"' and then there were none. Miss Covalt: "What is a pullman?" Joe Miller: "A pullman is a sleeper." IMiss IC.: "Well, in that case I have a lot of pullmen in my second period assembly." .Harry Weaver: "This paper says if you smoke cigarettes it changes your complexion." James iVVfales: "That's right, l'm al- ways tanned' when I get caught smoking them." Mr. Julius: "A fool can ask more questions than a dozen wise men can answer." Charles Smith: "Yes, I guess that's why I fiunked your last exam." Mary Martin: "What a gash you have on your forehead!" Edlwin Meyer: "Oh, next to nothing, next to nothing? Mr. Ferris: "Can you tell me what makes the Tower of Pisa lean?', Audrey Cox: 'il don't know or I'd take some myself." C 4 ?fNa1m1m1r 1ra1I 1m1m1mm1m1m1r 1m1m1m1mmm1n1mu1a1mr vnu Imfaimivmr x nfl Page Seventy-four ,- ,... Swim15gffltmtvlwiwlWwlwlwlimtiiltvll P WAL JUN71l'f!l"Il71l'71lU!l'9!'7! l ilwll ill W WWIMJ5 L. 3 . EVERY MAN HI1S JUST DESERTS THE ETERNAL QUESTION , '.l'I16 orator eats tongue, we hear, 'Sona "What is a roost, father?" .-s The Sultan, turkey lunch, Father: "A roost is a pole on which ' The undertalker drinks his bier, chickens roost at night." 'Q The pugilist his punch. "And what is a percfh papa?" j T'he acnobats .spring water dring, "A perch is what chickens perch on gf 'l-he banq-uet man eats toast, at night." zSurveyors. eat their stakes, we think, "Well, papa, couldn't chickens roost And editors a roast. on a perch?" e-.- Shoemakers have iilet of sole, "lW!hy, of course." if The printer, pie an-d sweets, "Ano cou1dn't they -perch on a roost?" ' The hungry actor eats his role, "'Certain'ly." Policemen much their beats. "1But if the chickens perched on a '-2 --i- roost, that would make the roost a ' Sound travels at the rat of 400 yards perch, wouldn't it?" r per second. 'Exceptions to the rule: "Oh, heavens! Yes, I suppose so." , :Scan-dal, 1,000 yards. "lBut if after some chickens had perch- hliattery, 500 yards. ed on a roost and made it a perch, ' Truth, 229 yards. some cihickens came along and roofstedl 5 Alarm -clock--0. on the perch and made it a roost, then I il- the roost would be a perch and the ' Lecturer! "A1l'0W me. before C10Si!1g perch would be a roost, and some of the ' - to repeat the words of the immortal chickens would be roosters and the T Webster." others would be fperchers, and'-" ie Roxiez "lCOme OH, UZ, 1et'S 80- He'S "C-h, Susan,-Susan, take this chilid to , going not start in on the dictionary." bad at Once!" 2 'Struck by the notice, "Iron Sinks," in HI Saw your ad for someone to I-etan ' a shop window, a wag went inside and canariesf' 1 said that' he was, perfectly aware of the "Yes sir, are you ready to go to work ' fact that "iron sinks." now?" , The shopkeeper reialiafedi "Yes, and 'fi didn't want a job, i just waht to A time fiieS, but Slllllhlll' SDriI1'gS, iam rolls, kno-w how they lost their tails." ' frass slopes, music stands, Niagara falls, 1.1 'Q IIl00Illight wailksusheep FUI1, 110lidaYU'1PS- The more than usual lack of intelli- Scandal SDI'eadS, Standard Weights, 111- gence among the studentsl that morning . dian nubber tires, the Orgall SDODS, the had got -under the profes-sor's skin. " world E095 1'011Hd, trade 1'eUUI'I1'S, aIl'd+"' "Class is dismissed," he said, exasper- . But the ViSit0I' had bOltGd. After col- ated-ly. "Please d0n't flap your ears as N lecting his thoughts, he returned an-d, ygu page Out," showing hisl head in the dfoorway shout- --i- - ed: "Yes, I agree With all that perfect- Uva 'Casselz "'Wasn't that a fine lec- . ly-and marble busts." ture by Professor Cullom on "The Cul- fe -l ture of Prunes?" ' Mary had a little pig. -Genevieve Bodner: "It certainly was. 4 Its tail curled round and round. He WaS S0 flllfl of his Sf11bjeCt-" . 'It followed her one Saturday -1 X 'Ofut to the football 'gr0l1I1d- Gertrude R.: "Where is that tennis 4, court I' heard so much about?" ' The 'Dig 9l1j0Y9d the f00tball game Herschel D.: "It's down 'Dover's Lane. Q Then sh00k and shivered hard Don't you remember when we went down 4 When the nooters shrieked in accents there?" wild, ----T 'f "Kick that pigskin eighty yards." WE WANT To KN0.w,-, . f- Whose Uncle is Uncle :Sa.m? . 'MIT Black fin Chemlsnrwf uvaughn' Who do the trade winds trade with? i what does sea water contain besides the How much does the Milky Way? ' sodium chloride we have just men- Where does the Golf ,Stream-jr . ti0I19d?" How much is Kennilworth? . Vaughn: "VVT1Y'6I"fiSh-Y' Who fixes the broken news? ee --'1' VWhio mends the break of day? 1 ' He: "Are you Hungary?" What causes the win'dfow's panes? 3 She: "Yes, Siam." What did Esther Hall? , St He: "We.lH. 'Russia long and I'll Fiji." What is 'so rare as an "A" in J-une? as l T Qfwratmr ir tat itattaimtmtmifmfmrmrmm is Wtmfatat ifaimt i Mialimrairnimh o ag Page Seventy-five Mr. Black: "Marion, what is the 5ML t li 1!7!L9lVil !Wi9191LWWil JWIL IW ALWWILVII JVJLVJIWVJW 9 L il? 9 f 7119 W l U1 Wil' 4' ,-, ,I v, ff Mr. 'Holsinger Ito lFreshmanJ: "I 2 wouldn't slide down the banisters like D that." if Freshman fastonishedlz "You would 3-, not? Show me how you'd do it." .. lv 1 if, flVIiss fCiovalt fin French classy: "Do if you know what a barbich-e means?" A v, D-orothy Wharton: "Yes, it means a as mustache on your chin." U l,....i. :,- ' Mr. Ferris: t'By what treaty was , Kinlg George's war closed?" , George Lanldstorfer: "Treaty of Peace." I . 5' Leland E. fin History classb: "Why 3 oo'uldn't they fill up the gap in the V:-. earth's crust which was caused by the H eruption in Japan?" 5' Mr. lFerr'is: "Probably they could, Si Leland, if you would j-ump in and plug 3-. it up." if -4.-,T Mr. Black had just explained to the Chemistry class that the air in an auto- sf mobile tire would expand' in summer .s -7 if. us- fl and contract in winter. - Mr. Black: "Ellsworth, give me another example of contraction and expansion." Elsworth Castor: "Well, in hot weath- er the days are longer and in cold weath- Q er the days are shorter." 5 , S Charles Smith: "Say, Spenceley, did 4, you hear about Mr. Ferris beating his Q. wife up this morning?" Q 'H-ilton Spenceley: "N'o. How did he ev' do it?" EQ lChar:les: "O-h, he got up at six fo'clock E and she got up at seven." F ...-, at lMrs. Hall: "Who is your favorite 2-, author, Glen?" Q Glen Beatson: "F'ather." 5 Mrs. E.: "'What did he write?" 5 Glen: "Checks" Q Walter Thurston: t'Well, well, did you 9 ever milk before?" "' Frederick Kilgore: 'iNot exactly, but P 9 tain pen." I've had a lot of experience wiUh a foun- 5 ? ... w .Mr. Ferris: "Naomi, 'how did you like the singing at church Sunday?" Q Naomi IF.: 'ii iiked it an right but the 9 people said, it was bad." iMr. Ferris: "The peolpl-e said it was ea badg what do you D Naomi: "Oh, it : heard the people fr have mercy on us mean?" was so bad that I praying. "Oh, Lord, miserable singers." Walter Thurston fto his sweetheartyz f'Promise me, darling, that you will never let anyone come between us." Ruth's father fin the backgroundj: "Foam what I can see of you I don't see how anyone can." Velma lStoler: "Is there no way to stop these cyclones like the. one at Orestes?" Mr. Blackz' "No, we -find the best way is to go right along with them." Miss Frazier: "Hilton, what is the difference between a cat and a comma?" Hilton Cripe: "I dont know, Miss Frazier, unless a cat has claws at the end ofits: paws, and a comma means a pause at the end of a clause." ,Marion T,: "Have you noticeld- what a lot of simple little things are in evening gowns this year?" Frank T.: "I should say I have. I've danced with at least twenty of them." shape of the earth?" Marion Lauderback: "Round" Mr. Black: "How do you know it is round?" Marion: 'iAl1 right then, it's square, I rl-on't want to start an argument." Bernard Burton: 'SI never knew till I got a car' that profanity was so pre- valentf' Rudolph W.: "Do you find much of it on the road?" Bernard: "Why, nearly everyone I bucrnp into swears dreadfully." Mr. Holsinger fto studentlz "WVhy are you late'?' Loren Brobst: "Well, a sign :drown here." lMr. Holsinger: "Well'l, what has a sign got to do with it?" -Loren: "The sign said: "School Ahead, Go S'low'." Miss Elvin: "They tell me your son is on the basketball teamf iMrs. Baxter: "It is quite true." lMiwss LE.: "Do you know what position he plays?" Mrs. B.: 'Tm not 'sure' but,I think he is one of the drawbacks." Miss Covalt: "The grades are not what I expected." Lester Parkhurst: "The questions wer-e not what I expected either." D , . 'L 1 ?mT 1T 1F f llllylfillcilltllilfhlf lf 0517 170375 mldlf lh MMV F lbii lliifailnikl ltlmw Page Seventy-six 31191113511 Lf vaswfmwtw wLv.v1wsmw1w1w11 wtwtwtwawtww vuwwwl vlflww . SENSE AND NONSENSE ABOUT A. H. S. Dlo you know that: 1. The 'High 'School was .founvded in 1897? 2. The city employs 28 teachers? 3. The enrollment of A. H. S. is 2104? 4. There are 1,897,672 and 375, bricks in the building? 5. There are exactly 8955 hairs on Mr. Holsinger's. head? 6. 'Cvur janitors are the best in the state? 7. There are 1'3 typewriters in the commercial room? 8. The building is heated by hot water and hot air-mostly hot air? 49. The average tardine-ss in the H. S. is 75'Z,. 10. There is 51,2100 worth of equip- ment in the manual training room? 111. There are 121 steps in the build- ing? 12. 1Mr. Ferris is six feet, three inches tall? 13. Alexanfdria Won the invitational tournament in '23? 14. There are 0 students who study? 15. There are two pianos in the school? 16. ,Frank Tuxford made two credits in one term? 17. The editor of the Spectrum has not slep-t since the staff was elected? 18. The other members of the :staff doubt the above statement? 19. There are 13 rooms in the Alex- andria High School? . 20. There is a gorgeous green carpet in the office? 21. The person who wrote t'hese statistics should be in the insane hos- pital? METERS There are meters trocheic, And meters iambic, And meters of musical tone. 'But the meter Th'at's neater, and sweeter, Completer, Is, to meet'er in the moonlight Alone. Oris Fleenor: "What'll we do to- night?" John Eckert: "Fil Hip a nickel, If it's heads we go to the show: if it's tails we gio to the party, and if it stands on edge we'll study. "I've alwavs believed," said' Mr. Hol- singer, "that a hair- on the head is worth two on the brush." Wabash has a Knee ,Muncie uses its Taylor He sure can weave the score. Frzlnklin has a Wvood pile 'ihey 'd.on't pile sc-ores on him Earlham has a Huntsman But the mighty Green, thats what counts. Notre Dame has a defence of a coat of Mayi. This is? somnething to 'Crowe about, Walbash has its Thorn No team can endure its defense. Marlon has its Barley, But Summitville its Garlic. Anderson has its Stone, A stumbling block for Vincennes' team. They knock 'em off with great steam. Pendleton furnishes the Ireland, Ilreland is' our joy. He brings us Harper from Vincennes. Who plays like one of the Big tens. 'Lapel has a reall Farmer, 1He plows up the opponents' score. Anderson comes from Elwood, Elwood goes tof Anderson. Anderson great in victory, But Anderson great for Elwood. vNotre Dame's got Kizer, But Alexis got the 'Wilhelm. Daleville has its Reed. A, sign of death we know It surely is. as we all know. We beat them three times. eh, boy! Middletown has a Marshall, And also has a Hale: Of all the little birdies Purdue has all the Robbins. And lRose Poly has a Skeeters. And sure runs up the Meters. Alex has olzdr Juluis Ard Hanover has t-he Caesar. Columbus has its 'Hal-l. And Tree Port has a House: But old Tech has a steep Clift. The center of the-m all. Ploomimfrton has a Shoemaker. He's right there at it too. -But the roval hand goes to Franklin. She has her old guard. King. -'Edwin Conboy. But Alexs got a Weaver, FAMOUS K EYS Latch-, --West, Don-- -Stone, Turn-, Mon-- Whis-, Ris-. Fred Kilgore: "Are the farmers al- lowed to make cider since the prohibi- tion lawv went into effect?" the freedom of the press?" Mr. Ferris: "Haven't you heard of FQ T M7 170 M17 17 l imi t ? 1T 1v 17AWF 1V 1MF lf 1 v ivfa vftimmllh .1 . . 1 I ' - . . . ' ' 15 Page Seventy-seven 37 4 fit? " ilU3l9.ll9 WW'W!W1W1LFiL9!W!W W1Ll'lW1W1W1W!WIW1WW W iWiW!WllW ' V W H4135 'Z - 2 ff' Glen -Shinabarger: "Can a person be H01Si11g61' is my teHCh0l', I Shall 11011 2 2, punished for something he has not flllllki U 4: 5 done?" He -maketh me to study thru the mid- ' it Miss Frazier: "No, Glen, why do yf0'u mght h'0uI'S3 9 e-, ask?" He leadeth me over the pat'h1s 'of ' Q IG'len: "We1'l, I haven't done my A15 ebfa: I G 9 Ge0me,try." He anouseth my drowsiness, and lead- if eth me over the paths of com- 5 5 ' pletenefss for his namesake, '-2 5' Miss Frazier fin Geometry classy Yea, tho' I treinlble in the hours of reci- f E' "Hilton, will you please look at your tation 1 Wm fear no evil V book?" . ' . . . ' Q: -' , , ' U , For he is with me: his pointers and 4 N . Hilton Crlpe. Why, I have been, look- Chalk they embarrass me: ,P 9 ing at it for the last ten minutes. He assigneth aa lesson to me in the A -' 1Miss F.: "Martha 1McEwen, you must presence of mine enemies 'E be a very mterestmg book' He annointeth my head with wrathg , ' - my cup runneth over, Q: D ,Ruth Merrilkeu: -1D0nft ten anyone 'Surely study and examinations shall g N you escorted, me homey follow ime alll the :days of my life. g 9 'Charles Shinabarger: "D0n't worry, And I Shall not, Wander fhm the ' 3 Fm as much ashamed of it as you ares, streets at midnight hereafter. X 5 Ruth Ritchisonz "Say, these A. H. ' 3 Miss Elvin finfstructing her Senior S. teachers ought to be good at 'Q c-, English class how to read Hamletl: weight lifting." A fl "Walter, can't you speak any longer? Be Roxie Norris: "VVhy iso?" no 9' more enthusiastic! Open your mouth and Ruth: "Because they know how to - throw Y0l1l'Se1f iI1t0 it." hanldle the dum'bells." , no 5 3 5 ' 5 3 5 ' 5 ' 5 A iv' 'Q Y E W 5 ' 5 2 5 2 5 ' E ' 9 S 5 r I l rg 5 .9 5 Q E 5 A 5 5 5 5 S 5 r 5 PAIR TREE f 5 5 5 . . - - 5 . 5 5 - ,- 5 - 'E- krgqrgngr lla? imimimlmlmlfolmlmlro1fo1vo1YMm1Mm olmrovau o1?aJla1'aiVoiVmW ang if I 5 -5 ll Page Seventy-eight " N' H 4-ae:-we 5 457 Z, 72,5711 v A codfish lays a million eggs While the helplul hen lays one. But the codfish does not cackle To inform ua 'what she's done And so we scorn the codfish coy While the helpful hen 'we prize. Which indicates to thoughtful minds That it pays to ADVERTISE. E 1 " ', ,... .....,., 2 """"'g" ' ' ,-'- t,'x 1 ,E-.E "' '3 A "-1 X . n-3 "P, E Li Qi ,S jj. I " X"--"" ' -Q"' .-f-,ww - ww-E ff'--E ,E , - ,f-EEN wg' -Q .-W'-- -ffm 1. -nw' W ' 5 . -, 1-r E 4""'f-aA.f.'.vfQ'f" 1 4 f 1 w X VN AN l A . e T L-f f 1 'Q W X x x . -x JW v iw KA k my V ,X X' x E. 'L rjlfai' 2 if I ,W N I , N ,r -Q. 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QW ' g t W WN 5 'T WW' 3 ' fa FOR HELPING TO 43D'JQQQHfW,1 E HA WU' T-Q 5 l M Ll, AH M,1 WQ4 Q5 MAKE PGSSIBLE HV W1 y EQWK' vb 5 X f fw gng? Q71-IIS X l,Y2aWTi-534 E 1 3 5 Yxwwf MJ!! !,Q,'g1KsgE ,Wfwj PUBLICATIQN E 1 VI? WN: . .J 'r .M XR. A,AAAAAAAnAAAA ,. A,,AAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAAA AAAAAAA f- ' 2, I W "' M fi' FMT f+vfE1I1 'vIIIl"':' E N STUF!WfWffffUW:f5 E E U W, X 1:3 1 ' f X , 2' n ' I, I ' W1 em xx X1 X Q a f E muff E ' 'N c?m?X D,+ f E Jw T'M'N'57 N- LCA" will 2 ,W M W V -N Q f, ' xvfy .1 ll My f I N , wi X' 1 ,J . .W FYWQXE- 'NN x DExx:ix X gi 14 5 M IIQEIQM fit! . - 1 fXv-f J KHP 5-Qzlzl hlhfq M4 BU if my Xcv E Elfi'111fU4fiI 'iilI':I"N11n11'D5'51uay" ' P2 ff fb 'E1b+liaMffHfY N BEN Hi Q ,if ' f f' 7 , it ffl" ,fhixxl M I L' , I1 'JT' "" 'six ' . M 45 U EEEE wifi if fi: 1. E llll 1 5+ fwjm 'W If Qf'j . 3 "!! Q:j 'L j f Difcfi-C f ln ..5:I... .a.n lIllIlii . . . ..ii . . ... . fi ' HQ " fUIHHHll1J11IIg.. . -. -:M-1. ,qw - - mmm:-'sms v ' fe S we Q M52 ' Q 1 u-- - i ' ,Wag ,, Y 'B 4? '5 TY' ,F 11 my M N ,N mmmwww -Wwwm , , .,x, , ,,., A Fe A K l Mi I Zwof owe MEMCRIES .f aaaa f cw Q4jO'I!"6?fb i OT TODAY, but twenty years from today, will you realize the value of this-your school an- nual. As a book of memories of your school days it will take its place as your most precious possession in the years to come. You who are about to undertake the task of putting out next year's book should keep this thought in mind and employ only the engraver who will give you the most help in making your book a Worth while book of memories and give youworkman- ship that you will be proud of even in years to come. Write today to the Service Department of the Indianapolis Engrafuing Company and learn about their plans to fzelp you malze your book a memory book Worth Wlrile. INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING CO. 222 651315 Ohio Sf. ffzfzclizomonjoolis Inca x X 4. ,Y 2, Q A., . ,- 1'kQ1LFgW'1l9lHPlf' 9 iivnviivimivti limi 1lF1LI'lUJlUl1 V 'lW 9 ' 7 lw vw v 7 04191116 E ' QUALITY is never an accident: it is alfways the result of high intention, sincere effort, intelligent direction and skill- ful executiong it represents the cum- ulative experience of many masters of craftsmanship: it also marks the quest of an ideal after necessity L achieved. : : : : : A A W A s Since1888the questofantidealhas been efver Q present in a plan which has always sought to create and produce good glassware, whether chim- ,Q A neysor bulbs ortablefware,andtoday,more than E ' ever beforeLQUALITY is a fetish to those who defvote 3 9 E 5' E E E. 2 E 3 E 5' S' 3 E 'L 5' uv vi has been satisfied and usefulness S. U E U 5 is Q E W 9 5' E E 2 Q 'Z 'L , Q S themselves to making good glassware at Alexandria Vi ' V F THE LIPPINCOTT GLASS COMPANY G ,XQIWQWW 'tl!l!9li'Jl'ilK,ZW A E i Q z- Cb '1 UD 2. '11 : Cb C3 Q CB CII E Q 'I Q E Db Z N sn : Q. 1 Q. F-4 :x cn. Q. : Q at LOST-A cow belonging to a woman, with brass knobs on ber horns. :WM FMFMVH 'ffilfbllallhlimliili ii 1 F l li ii ll ifhlfllwlf llfive Page Eighty-one 23 2 E 3 ig ' Q Eg Q Q i E 1 T 1 nvnv vwu ' T www vn va vfw wt a nv vnv v nmvi A L. Q Q Q Q 4 Q N 2 , Q QT -COMPLIMENTS oF- Q5 G QQ THE PEOPLES TRUST CO. T E THE SAFE BANK T D 3 sa E E' , C1 5 Q 5 Q E55 She-"Help! Police! Stop him! He triecl to Hitt with me." G Policeman--"Calm yourself, lady, there's plenty more." QQ Electrlc W ashmg Nlachlnes , ALL TYPES 3 T 3, . . . ' Q Oscillating Cylinder Vacuum Cup , Hurley Superior Thor Hurley Superior Lf E 5 lg? All made by the Hurley Machine Co., Chicago, makers of the matchless "Thor" EES? 1 THE MOST COMPLETE LINE IN THE CITY g 1 T 2 CRIPE BROS. T T T Phone 64 IO4 N. Harrison Street T 1a1F 1F 1F 1F ?0i '6 I X 'Y YY Page Eighty-tfwo 1 . U 'L Wllflvll w 5911716 Q 3 0 X ' 4? Q 2. S 0 N 'Xin 1 , lm , 'X 3 Ai 0 3' N i 9 ' ' i',,l'f,' 6' e is Good Clothes -2 are worth ul 0 a lot- i E ii . All ,rl it Lf Socially and in business 4 if 9.5 50133 Ellil pllff' ., ? The knowledge of being well-dressed Q gives a man a feeling of assurance 3 that can be gained in no other Way. 4 Youlll find what you want here in the gg Q famous Adler Collegian line. Also the l wonderful Curlee Handmade Clothes E 325.0010 540.00 0 Q 7 0 l 4 uw 0- 9 3 l 2 2 F sb an 3' 42? 1 J. E. CARTER 84 COMPANY . FOR SALE-200 year-old White Leghorns, 75 cents each. l D a1r 1r m n I1r r imnaamm mmm .w wf mm Page Eighty-three il wwivuv.Lv.w4wsm 5 5 5 Moreland 61 Wales D . IT IS AN ESTABLISHED Phone 126 I03 E.. Washington PRECEDENT P 3 THAT INSURANCE The R. L. Leeson Co. OF ALL KINDS Fire, Lightning, Tornado, Plate Glass ARE MERCHANT MEN Life, Sick and Accident, Compensa- sr T WHO tion, Burglary, Live Stock, etc. E DEAL IN THINGS OF gi ll Q ll Bonds of all kinds il TRY US FOR PROMPT SERVICE This monument was erected to the memory of john Smith, who was shot, as a mark of affection by his brother. A CHAS. F. 3 NABER8zC0. Flouring Mills and Grain Elevator MANUFACTURERS or SILVER LEAF AND BEST PATENT - U v u.MmmLv,mIi4nvn. Awww I ANDERSON DR ESSED BEEF COMPANY Fresh and Smoked MEATS TWO MARKETS inmvn v imaraarnrnammmamfnrmimmafrmmmmmirxmfimm Page Eighty-four "'9l1fIW'FIIWW1I9' IIWIWJIVIIFJIWI IW WWI91W1LU4IWlk!?II9fUIU.U!L IWWIVIYWIUIWA QM ' . I I 1 1 , J Q .- .. .- l "CHEVROLET" . America's Fastest Selling Standard Car 'INO Delay in a Get-a-way --Chevroletn MAY CHEVROLET CO. I ZI3-ZI5 N. Harrison St. Leslie I-I. May, Mgr. Phone 85 "E Chevrolet Dealers Alexandria, Elwood, Frankton and Summitville Territories TO RENT-A house containing ten rooms, located in a pleasant village which has a fine bay-window in front. LIBERTY OIL COMPANY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL .. -.- C,- S5 A -. se Q HIGH GRADE GASOLINE AND MOTOR OILS ei . ' Alexandria, Indiana Phone I37 E.. MCDANIEL 22I East Berry Street G: E F E' 11: 3 E Q 1: 2 E I s 5 F1 .w 5 2 S C 'L R 9 9 iv . E' in 0 E i E 51 if Q Q. 0 6' D U us , E v P s il 5 5' E 0 in 9 D B as 0 D 0 D 9 0 U D I 9 0 3' ,., - is Y,,. 4 6 ' S ea I DFWF IF IF F IT II IIMIAIIMIMHIIIMI I MI f '6 m 1F 1V 1I 1I 1Fl1V F If ii ll lf flbllmifm f lx Page Eighty-five ' l li tlvt ' 95 0911 5 A 3' I 3 Ti 3 TI 'Z I 5 HEREE - JONES OO. N DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF I I SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY I gl INDIANAPOLIS Q 4 E Manufacturers of Alexandria High School 1924 Class Jewelry Glld Invitations S 5 O D A I gt ' i Beech-'Why did you break your engagement with that school teaeher?" Lil Ash-'lf I failed to meet her every night she expected me to 'ea written 4 excuse signed by my mother." Eff' 'Q 'M ' 2 F I E Prompt Service Quick Delivery E - 'I Ii AlCXaHdf1a E C S - h .5 3 . . mit dz Son y g Creamery I In I Q Company Staple 3 Z l i The Company who renders and y Ir an individual service that is Fancy ' appreciated by wide-awake . 'E , I ii cream sellers. Groceries I E' 2 Q, H. j. Fidler, President Smoked Meats, Fresh Fruits 1 5 A. Fidier, Sec.-Treas. 3 E H. M. Giosshrenner, V-Pres. and Vegetables , I Telephone 42 ' Q aitf tt tf ti i iiait iaiieimii ag Page Eighty-six 39 r Vn'k WW. V , 94W1WiWlW!W1LWJL9!Wll 1W!WlWlW!1 !WlWlW U! W f Ul vllvllvi l WII IWIWK 5 Q E s, l Q q BOB THURSTON AUTO CO. 5 D. 2. 5. - 5' 'L U D 0 Q, THE UNIVERSAL CAR 4 D . r 5 Llncoln Cars Fordson Tractors 4 D - V Ford Servlce and Parts 4 4 A Church and Canal Sts. Alexandria A 5 P 5, Q S' E, 'K G Q Mrs. Joseph Munroe is out again after being confmed to her home for - several days to the great delight of her friends. A 42 i 2 Q re 5 . G A S 4 Q ...- 4 Q 42 2 4 4 Q THE E CONVENENT 40 ? 'WAY , gl 1: O G Z .1 , I 4 CENTRAL 1? nv E Q IP 2 JP A U GAS COMPANY r 2 'Q EL 3-1 L E 3, --1 2 ' 2 wmr iv v t l f 1m1r 1m1m1rm1m1ra1rMr MM Wvnvnv v vaiav v Veiel ifalolel ag Page Eighty-seven ww v v X vwg 5 3 Tp if 3 'Z Z 1 E 9 D E , P Q 3 5. E 9 'ex' 3 'R 2 -COMPLIML-:NTS OF- A . YAERCIK 5 by 8 Q 5 T Q -5 BA 5 E G3 D , 5 OM PPS E Q 2 E 04 . 3 2 g T , C 1: Q 18" 3 D k 42 9 5' A A Q The figs were in a small box which we ate. E, Q D '23 Sb D D 9' D 15 KYMNYNF A 1? WMUMW A V Mm? if , ' ft Q YQW3 Q 'L"'f'YV Page Ei g hty-eight 'iw 9 4W4g1?1gW1W5WLGQLUJLWWQLUQLM1UiW!Wll N'2W!W!WIWJW4W1W W WW! V WWW Wn lfhfg 3 2 0 3 1 9 0 E an 5 Q S3 6, fi H 5 5 E 2: 5' 2' ZZ A E 5 Q 5 E D 1 Z A YOUNG lVlEN'S STORE 5 if U 3 F 0 R Y O U N Q. M E N Q B Y Y O U N G M E N HAROLD GCURRY A Z lVlEN'S WEAR THAT MEN WEAR 2 A E 5 2 Y 2 E s E A Q 5' D .- Y 1 Q LOST-An umbrella, by a boy with a bone handle. 1 ENN T 1' 7 77 1Vii!Qif0imWX1F TKNQ 1 A . . Page Eighty-nine ULAX ,tit I cu O Z 'U 'I Z ni Zz -4 UD O T MW Z SD Q.. Q.. CD 23 CU "1 O O CD -1 YI O CD 5 'U SD D Q4 Q r 5, Q V Q .- P"lVtVtitUt'tt:VI9t9tUtfl9titVtil9tUtWt9tV iiviviviviv gift? vivir G vigi L. E 5 Q E D E L: Q Q L. I Eg l 1 I gas-I H 5 ll Q l E se Q e 5 Esther Hall4l'Don't you think Gorma Gish is just thrilling in 'Wild Oats?" 'Q Q Vlarion Manring-"Yeh, tl'xat's ber best cereal." 55 -Q , 5 , 5 3 Q 1 I THE FIRST THING Q fix M, I You 'want to know I' Attire? tying ,ggi Wulf , 7 D I l L about MILK 1 49 etst . , IS IT PURE? Q ' Our milk is pure because it is clarified and pasteurized. It is rich in cream. It is safe - because from its source to I ll'lW.llV L75 V -llillilllwt if o Q :Fl 5. CD Q 'Wu cm fm E Q W Q. Q Q cr if Q :vc "'? 'S Q o 1 E1 :I Q '1 if CD 2. cm : :t :ra C5 1 Q CD c Q T C5 fb in There is no better milk than the Alexandria Pure Milk I , Co. If there could be, it would still be ours. Visit our l plant and be convinced. . f l Fi cm N Q 3 Q.. I. Q 'Tl C -4 cm F Q 9 .ivivgt 'll I-a fl fb 'U 3' O I Cb I-A NJ Q CO A P-A A an Q Cn Pt- 2 Q U3 ET I UE: O :S SQ W fb fb "F G .2 Q - Q 5' 43 I 2 S Q Q I ,st I I It w I . mmsm .1 I t mm Page Ninety l ' W f f - -- -77 EVUTRVIL llfllfllv Vllvlfllvlllfll"1l"!lVll'7ll'lll 'llvllwllvllvllvllvllvllvl'Jil llwllvllvllv v llvllxlg T 3 l l E Q A 5 LEXANDRIA BANK A 5 ' 7' E A 'E P 5 E' E F E E T 2 Q D W - A H A T 5' E T ' Q . 3 l START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT AND WATCH IT GROW ' . , Q Et L2 5 2 S 1 A E T fl 3 Q 43 E 'Z E 2 'f T 'ft' Z 'E T E T Q 4 E T l tx ' Q T Q T Z THE OLDEST AND THE STRONGEST T l 4 T l r 42 T l 2 Q "ls she the village belle?" "ln a gymnasium sense only." ' 1 Z ?fNr 1faMr 1rMf llrlllfllloillivfllfillillAll il07QlmYl51llllOll TFQHKXIVQHQWQEF jigifgifnifdymf 'fig Page Ninety-one KMLWLV T9 1 9 7 Wil WWJWJT Wil ' ll WWI 'Jl9IWJW 9lW f w T WL IWIWTWIV VLW W WQ L. as The Peoples Garage 3 " KEYES BROS., Proprietors A A Storage, Repairs, Parts, Service, Gasoline and Oils t Agents for Oldsmobile Light Six T Phone 380 North Harrison Street v "So, your daughter is married, I hear. I expect you founcl it very hard to part l'1el'?u . Q "HarCi! l shoulcl think sw. Between me ancl you, my boy, l began to think it L' was impossible " 1 - .1 D 2 E E 2 E 5 5 U, Q U 5 J 2 E E E S S 3 f-I3 D E E I 0 S A. c. SWINDELL 4 5 .4 T L, 5, Mahony SELLSTHE BEST 1 y H igh-grade ,- COFFEE e E Shoes -f g and Swinclellis Special E OR g Z . ig Phoenix Vacuum Packed 0 , y l i 'fi 1 TRY THEM TODAY l Q ,fmr t t r 1r 1r 1mr ,r mmr tot 2 if Page Ninety-two akwlfii !iWW!L7lW4W1W'lV!WlWl'WiL lW!l W!WlW1WlW1W 949 WW WL IW V!i,"l7 W 9llVJl'g L. 4 s, -A 1 5 'Q . Q W H MAY C- G' WOHQY 2 - - E A Grocerles and Meats H' . 1 S Dealer in 4: A A .E -OUR Morro- 3 ii Hardware, Stoves, Paints, "Not How Cheap, but HOW G00d" A ' 0 A Cils, Glass, Etc. PYRAMID FLOUR A Best on the Market and Every Sack is ee Q Guaranteed i 5 . 3 S' IO7-I I l N. Harrison Street as FREE DELIVERY Q D . L' as et Ph 223 Al ' d ' . .-s fb one exam na 910 N. Harrison Street . Q. A Phone 195 v , E i E: :e L The choir was rehearsing a new setting of "Onward, Christian Solcliersn for the ' Sunday School anniversary. At verse three the choir master said, "Now, re- A U member, only the trebles sing down to the gates of hell, and then all come in." " --f 4- 5, , W , 5' Q: s wvA'rr com. 3. ics QQ 6, 3 coMPANv s W - r V if e s trr l A A i S R ' is 3 Q JOHN F- M ERK E e e W Q 2 .,, W ,gqug Z 2 2 Graduate Class 1877 of New Albany 1: ft High School - ,. A v i: . I 2 QT WE GUARANTEE y l : QUALITY SERVICE 4: E WEIGHT Q ,Q Q D 3 Phone 46 W. Church Street Q 3 E 5 ee 1.fNFMa1F A tat 1m1r41fMFMm1ta 1 1t 1m1i 1mrQ1r 1mr 1rm 1r v f 1ia1r 1rata1r 1r 1r vE Page Ninety-three 1 4 I J WWJI IW I UM6 1 ' Q ' 'E I E Q E I 5 B Q . Q ' E f 1 5 - ' 9 S 2 t ' -COIVIPLIIVIENTS OF- ' W I Banner Rock Products Co. 5 Heat and Cold Insulatlon Z I E ALEXANDRIA, INDIANA I 5 2 W I 2 I Q- 1 Z 2 Q 4 E 5 S 1 f 5, a ! I 'l 2 2, - 5' . D ' . ! 1 5 I Harold McNett-'If Ivanhoe sells for a quarter, what is KeniIworth?" I I Miss Elvin-"Creat Scott, what a novel question In R ll ?fW mg 41F 1F 1F - IVA IFMFMFMFMFAIFMF IMI? T M VNFM 'IMF IMFMT IPMFMF IY II IFMTHIW Page Ninety-four 5MLG1gW!" 1Lf5Lf1L9iLG1WLGJLU1Lli459j91L91l W!L!'lW1W1l !W1WlW! Wlfllvl l llvllvit -W!l 1lW!l!!5 L. -v M G ag "3 l r Q ' 5 l 5' E it If! E l Z -COMPLIMENTS oF- ' 0 lg- ? 1 l Al d ' lVl l P d C l 5 exan r1a eta ro ucts o. l V j V " E X, ' : I W E' 3 V, l 5 Q E ' w 'll 1 E 1 E 1 if ' Q, 1 E 1 v X 3 Miss Frazier-"Yes, fish go about in schools." Oscar Wilhelm-nl was just wondering what happened to the school if some f fisherman caught the teacher." , - - Q if 3 J. H. BENTON l if l Jewlery and Art Goods 1 2, If you Want a Car that ls Long Profits Make Long Faces. if Z SCl'ViCC8lDlC, dependable We like to see them Round and ' E-' and good looking, for a Smiling. E ' ' r'ce, buy a 3 mlmmum p I We give you a Square Deal on 4 gi WATCHES-CLOCKS-JEWELRY 3 ST U D E BAK ER 1 Q: Our Alarm Clocks are more depend- i I able than the rooster. l 9 ' S' IAS' H' EDWARDS' Agent Early Risers-Everyone timed and 4 adjusted before going on the job. 3 Q That's the way you want them. i D 4. ' Q BENTON JEWELRY STORE 1 1 ' ' + ?fWF 1F FMV UM? lffill llblf lfmllilf llml MMV! YAYFMVMFMF lfil llftlfbllllliilllf VMWYWYF Page Ninety-five - 2 ea Q 4, E 5 li 2- -co TO THE- 2 , E E 6 E S 59 Vllellf e 5 'Ulf Vllflle-ll llwll lellfllvll ll 9 9 Ullellellfi llellf ell f llvllvg A 3 E 2 Indiana Sugar Bowl 0 4: Q Q: Q ,. Q., 0 4: C 4: ,la G Compliments to A. H. S. , FOR BEST QUALITY P From Candies and lce Cream - ' , g The Garage We are willing to satisfy you or give A 2 your money back. 9 Q Your tracle will be greatly 5' appreciated. 5' ' r E 1 0 . , 3 62 - 5 John Edwards-"just think of those Spaniards going 3000 miles on a galleon." 'V 2 Robert Ellis -"Aw, forget it! Yuh can't believe all yuh read about those for- ' eign cars." 9 v S amtary ng 9 A ,, t Meat Market e Q Service and - N . . C li I f " 2 Satlsfactlon amp 'men S 0 , 1 ' t g A Clean Sm Gray 81 lVlcK1nley Q . gi A l Sf lc "2 1 C em' Oc Hardware ' In Prompt Service ' E A Square Deal .v .. Hughes - Curry Packing j l Com ' A pany -P r - l ' ' mmr w r 1F 1F 1 F 1F 1 1F 1V 1F F m t v 1r r 1mm1r smwr 1r 1r XE Page Ninety-six .L v, 'Q :l7 G 'li'9'!'5lf 9sW1lV.94l9!llfI!Uii 991 liU!l!'!lV11V11"1Vli7!l7 7 99,7!l 4lV1Vf1V1W '7 V1t7l'5 3 .x 4 E - L' 81 ey War S rug Ofnpany 5' B 1 -Ed cl D C -, ' "THE REXALL STQREH 5 3 fi :E 'E E' ' Q E c ' E Q e QL 2 Q 5 Q Q D . ' E School Books and Supplles ii 'H E H ' Y. ' E ' i i E7 . A Vlctrolas and Records 3 3 , Q c 5 B 'E E Q ' 'E E c e 'E s I ' ' ' we , if Wall Paper, Palnts, OIIS and Varmshes w 3 S w gr 4 Z. Mary Martin-"The fools aren't all dead yet." Q: Z Herschel Dick-"No, and the worst of it most of them aren't even sick." ' A c ?mr 1f 1m1f 1mr 1r 1r 1mur 1 1r n1r 1r af v v 1r 1r 1m mm. f E Page Ninety-seven '57 71 Wi ?'WWilV1l RW 91 '1l71WiL9!l7Il llfll hvll il ' 911999 1 9 U 71 797099 . Wil 9575 E E E E f E 1 0 Q E' E " Q ' 1 Q Ci A. 5 Z 5 5 5 -COMPLIMENTS OF- 5 A C ,. ,2- G E LA: ,. 3 Q 'wg :Q Alexandria Paper Company as cn Q Q 2. 22 . 2 1 2 3 0 3 3 4 2 4 'L g 1 . ? i I . E 1 L E 5 2 Q S - D 1 9 t . 9 You have to hand lt to the hold-up man. Q 'W v v 1: ?fNI F . 1 amm1am1m1u1rar 1ram minute aif v hifnav iraifnmv a. YY Page Ninety-eight I U' 0 Q aUllf4 VIL' ll95l7ll94l71lW4 Vllwllfllwllvllvllv lvil 'llvllllll llvllwllv , V! 90.71 971 Vll-V519 ' V .llfflmlg i E 1 ,, 3 . Compliments of , 9 in 3 Little Place 'Round , 11' 5 is l Coal 55 Ice Co. 2 , SCHIER BROS. , Satisfaction delivered D - . with every order Ray,S Shoetonum i E7 . . . E ' . F f- E 1 409 West Washington Street WS class Shoe Repairing ' U I 2 ' 2 We end the rlps and tch th h l , 4: Q Phone 213 mBuild up the heelglilnd saife iffiil' soles. ' Q t GEO. RAY, Prop. E 9 6 122 West Church Street N "Here's something queer," said a dentist. 'You say this tooth has never been E worked on before, but l find small Hakes of gold on my instrument." 1 in "l think you have struck my back collar button," said the victim. 'Z 1 -hm-- K Y AY Y- Y--H F -, 43 Z . t if . ilu? H , 2 Compliments to A. H. S. i V 9. l f xxx 1 . fit W , I L K 3, City Drug Co. , 3 Lzing - , ei lf YL? NM f 2 3 SPADE at soN If 3 , 2 if N, js 9 - l x- f N 3 l -2 v- ' , ,f v mmm ,, QSAY IT WITH FLOWERS! Li g, A ,M f 4 G- A- HALE fF1Or1S0 J. c. Brattain as son i X v: " All kinds Cut Flowers and Plants - . f . , Q' 3 in Season Plumbing and Heating i i X Funeral Work a Specllty Gas Fitting, Electrical Work 4 l Delivery service in city limits Awnings and SUDDHQS ' i IO9 E. VanBuren St. Phone 370 X Phone 95 115 North Canal Street .l l wfxlblfotfatt trail timtmtfmtlottfsttmt tmttmmtmtwtr tfottat ltgtlolr ii zr qrgzpmmqymmm yag Q1 , . Page Ninety-nine IV ' - k i l l i I Z e Z, S V Compliments of 5 Q e- Compliments of General H. M. WELLS Insulatlng f 8: Manufacturing I I 5' - Company I X .Q W, Abie-"lkey, is it you haf seen anywheres mine spectacles?" Ilcey-"Uy, fadder, dere dey is, right on your nose." Cl D S' U D D 9? 5' 3 D 'fr 0 S' 3 D 4:9 . Q. 5' fr H E 'X uv 5 'Abie-"For how many times shall I told you don't be so indefinite." ' 5 iv 41 E. E 5 U' D S9 D 'W Q 5 Q 2 D ek D '-2? 'Q E Harman 2 FAMILY Tire Service E - wAsH I Q EVERYTHING WASHED WE HANDLE A FULL LINE OF AND IRONED READY Hood, Fisk and Ajax Tires, L This is one of our specialties. Try Tubes and Accessories A this and be pleased, and no more -- bother and muss at home. A E' A COMPLETE LINE OF 25 Our driver will explain these differ- - Q . Motor and Tractor Oils L: r ent ways of washing and quote you K Prices- and Grease F' 1 A ' 3 New Laundry Call in and give us a trial l v PHONE 88 I24 W. church street Q as '35 ' xml 5 Page One hundred ' FINISHED Q I 1 5WJ1F4gll1g!3fLf3L71194LV U31U1LU!LfJ!Wil llvll lN 3!N'IlU1lUl1'71l' 7flU U Wllfi llvilvllvllw w wlivllg E iv ' 1? 2 as e 5? in Q E J ,. o E 5 o E o ' Q E 5 'E ' if S e Q' -COMPLIMENTS OF- J I he 3' ove oe G1 ' si 1 ei C - 1 orporatlon 1 Q 5 K2 Q Q o 'E E o 2 Q W' I Q E 5 2 Q 4 Q W Y 'f E m o 1 ' Q. e E' Fools become angels at railroad crossings. V X .f ?fiT 1V ' 17 VO ' 1FO1F1i17Q1TO17O1761F 'UITV VQ 701WV0?f Tf 1TQ1fi7fl1V i7i17l?? 17Q7F31fl1WWYf 1 , 1 , Page One hundred one X 1 Gig li 11951 1. 920319 U11U1L9.iL9!LUQ, U!LU1l7Jl7llV'k N70,9i tX '7i 90 0711 , 7 llwlvg S g Q 1 4. .7 rl: . 5: eb 1: Q 42 , - . 4.5 A Y J. E. GRAY OIL Co. ,LM 7 1 L ' 25' j 53. Q, V N ty? g D 3 S E 2 - J 9 E Q y Q i il Bakersfield, California D 5 5 5 4 , 3 gm 1 Q "Hey, waiter, tl'1ere's a fly in my coffee." LQ Q, "'S all right, let him burn to death." G w . '29 E2 Alexanclrla y We Sq Heritage K Son if y Sc Loain 0 3 1 D , ASSOC18t1OH l Undertaklng AG and . Pays 55 and 1 3 Furnlture Sometimes More Q 7 . - , on Savlngs ' 0 - , '. 373 8 -,Q 1 Ph""' Q 0' ' At Virgil s. Day's Office L i Phone 255 l I7 N. Harrison Q 5- Y KNI T trov vnirara Mmm aifa A mr 1f ? 1r 1!airam1f t ni Page one hundred tfwo I 1 fi ,.. H9 15 5 f1w11v1v1v11P1v1w1w1 W!W1l lT!l 'llWW 'awww v1v v1 1 1v11v1v 0 1111113 f 'Z Star Shoe Repa1rCo. OZA PARKER 2 2 The Finest of Shoes 3 Deserve the Kind of - G 3- ' E Repairing we do ...... A g 2 102113 :Ch h S1 1 g E as urc ree ig? o liffi ll iw", A 2 F DUGAN'S A -4 1 2 Wmma Q West Side Barber Shop 1 Candy and Cigars IT PAYS TO GRIND A 1 R E A L S E R V I C E Phone 219 108 East First Street Y. A Samson slung slang saying, "l'm strong for you, kid." DRY CLEANING Wm. Duke 8 Son FE 3 PRESSING High Grade Groceries A Q X E ALTERATIONS Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 3 REPAIRING 216 North Harrison Street E SUITS TO QRDER Phone 70 for quick service 1 1 3 Alexandria l ' C 1' 1 1 is omp lments o X Wgrkg Herman Ross E 116 East Church Street Cigar Store E Alexandria 4, Ze E ?fNl 1F 1Fe 7 17011 15 70: Page One hundred three 1W V 9i9x ax o a 5 5 E . " 3 2 Q E ' ' 1 E 5' E E 0 2 0 0 0 o 0 0 'V ' --Go TO-- F a iff E2 ROTHI GHOUSE BROS. Q E THREE GOOD DRUG STORES G 5 Jonesboro Gas City Alexandria E 5 E ' Q E a Q E Q E 9 .A ,W 1. 9 ei .Ia D 3 Q .K I ra Many a man of small Callbef IS a blg bore Z 1:- A Q g Q, 4 . .- l 2 151m r 1r 1r 1F 1FA1F 1M1F 1FM? 1 1T 1F 1iMT ? 1f 'W o1 9' ?1' V 1f i'l1f V W Page One hundred four m. V Q ,C C 'AKQIW LVIAWILU 9 Wai UIWITUIIWIUI IWII ILVJLWIIVILUILV WITWNV U VIIWR !I, IW Vh9 7 IW W 0 E eg I Q -5 I Q 5' :7 - gp r I A Booster for Alexandria I 5- and her Public Schools e E There is a dependability about commodities adfvertised in the 3 Times-Tribune-the paper that has the conhdence of its readers Q E Advertising Rates 1200 Circulation Daily A on Application Phone 385 2000 on Thursday 5 5 ,Z Q E E, 2 THE T11v1Es-TR1BUN M I? 5 Q 2 W ii 5 -Q fi H I f P M Q P iv TI-IE ART PRINTING CO. E Z A Complete Equipment for ' . 25 -- .., Q. - T JOB PRINTING i ' E LOWEST PRICES CONSISTENT WITH FIRST-CLASS PRINTING Q Q WILL F. BAUIVI-, Proprietor ' Phone 385 I I4 West Church Street I " Q1 F5 Z C Z Q I Z P 'Q I ? 1IMF , 1F ifM'M' T TY Page One hundred five 4. ,. -. ,- 0 4. Q- 4. ,- i 'G 1. ,. Wi l l? IW Wifi 5 lWQ!lUll7J'9il9llV1 WIWIW 9lW1Wll9lWlWW W i ll? S ll J V IWIW5 E Q Hines E3 Lytle I Q Q E Ladies and Children E CoMPL11v1ENTs OF Hair Bobbing Q Q7 . - y our Specialty I, Cozy H it Restaufant Come on over, Fellows! I knofw my stuff about ' Q ELLA GETTS, Prop. SHINING SHOES D4 An old pair of shoes when I shine Q them they look like new. Satisfied gg customers is my motto. Located at Q Hines 8 Lytle's Barber Shop Q DOLA AUSTIN A , - G Those who flare up do not shine long - X E. I 5 ' . G S "Auto Accessories" A T 3 5 UiO OPS Ag I .f Q' Buy them for LESS at U h l t , g , fi p o s erin i BERTSCHE'S .. I E Good Workmanship 3 e Fair Prices ' 2 I - I Y Frult' Candy R. T. Humphrey Q and Clgars 1 205 W. Washington St. e Q PETE BARETTA Phone 419 QQ 2' 106 North Harrison Street G 3 ' fNF 1F 1! F voizmzom 2? I - 'Q D - y 0 D - er' D D U Page one hundred six THE HOCKETT STUDIO Where all the pictures were made for the "Spectrum" An expert in home portraits, groups and landscape photography, and devotes his entire time during the school year to the making of school photographs. He is equipped to come to your home or school and make photographs that are equal, or superior, to those made in the average studio. ln fact, the en- vironment of the home, or the school, produces effects in composition and expression that cannot be obtained in any studio. He is usually dated up several weeks in advance, but no matter what the occasion, if you are in need of the services of a pho- tographer, call or write to : : : : : THE I-IOCKETT STUDIO Fair weather friends run to get out of the rain. mira 'MV tat 1m1m1m1m1m1mr 1m1r Mm1mm1m1r 1M1faira1r iFMMia1Fa1'asfmh1faX1M 1 Page One hundred seven


Suggestions in the Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) collection:

Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.