Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1925 volume:
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lf DEDICATION 1
V .1 '71
O Miss Mary Brereton, who for many years
,Egg has labored in our schools with unfaltering 5'
il' courage we dedicate this annual. When lfll
1' she leaves us may she sometimes remember those
who honor her for her lofty ideals and praise her jj
for her faithful service. 1 1
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1' NTEGRITY first, ability second, and pep all r
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the time! The motto of the class! The spirit
K of the school! This is the result of our labor, lil
It may not seem a masterpiece to all who
read, but to the class of '25 it is sacred, our
treasure chest, full of precious reminiscences and
fl golden memories of never-to-be-forgotten days.
2 Without apology we present to you the fourth
volume of the Spectrum. ,ii
3 1 1
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Four years I knew and drank your
And each came fairer than the last,
Until the fourth. And lhen it seemed
Baslred beneath your reaching lower
And faded slowly from my grasp.
The clock heats out the pulse of
The tides of life may sweep us
But memory will treasure all the
The careless high school life of
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Mr. E. H. lVIcCTleary took charge of the Alexandria lligh School in October and he
certainly has "made things hun1." Besides reforniing the assembly and managing the
basketball team, he has taught Social Science, Civics, Algebra, and Vocational Guid-
ance. Mr. Mctlleary came from Elwood to be our principal. He has always stood for
a high standard of scholarship and has done a great deal towards clean athletics. He
has enthusiastically supported all things for the betterment of the school. He led the
"Red Devils" through a most successful season, and has merited all the respect which
the students have for him.
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J. S. Wales, Treasurer: J. W. Sullivan. Presirlenig W. S. Forney, Siipwintenmleiitg
Dorothy ZllIllll9I'lllilIl. Clerk: F. R. Robinson. Secretary.
Mr. W. S. Forney was introduced to us O11 the lirst day oi' suhool, and his acquaint-
ance certainly was a fortunate one for us to make. From the very beginning he has
shown a keen interest in all school l1lilltHl't-1 and has done a great deal to promote good
feeling between the faculty and the student body. Mr. Forney has encouraged the
various organizations and has been instrumental in imrreaiising and improving them.
He has been of great assistance in preparing the 15525 Spectrum, and we hope that he'll
be with old A. H. S. for many years to come.
1 171 ,-f.. .-f..w:-A21-'lf va-.wo 'man L- fi, .
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t ROXANNA FRAZIER-Latin and THORNE F. RANDOLPH-Science
y Central Normal College.
DSPHIIWI UI1iV6FSifY. A- B- Graduate of Valparaiso University
University of ChlCELg0. B' S.
Y . .
XV' like this Chanmng hi'-15' Sometimes he thinks hes Awfully strict
W h0,h9lP5 US ijlll the mmf- And sends you out of class,
i Al1d,W9.d BXDVSSS lflblfttel' Then turns his head to hide a smile
l ll thls Wel"-5 nUt In Thyme- NVhile out the door you pass.
1. 2 A
l W. SCOTT FORNEY-Superintendent DOROTHY ZIMMERMAN-Secretary
lx L lIldi1iIll:l State Normal. XVQ- like to 1-all her "Dor'thy"
-. . ' ' A- B. Bevause we know her well,
V glTdng.lU?fvgrSIEg?f A B lint what her hubby'd say to this
1 ' fo um ld mve yf ' ' Shafd hesitate to tell.
! .X big and friendly man is he.
I lA'ho always wears at smile. MERCEDA CQVAI-T,Fr-ench
He reed not scold to punish wrong and En 'ish
' X For he has a better style. 9 '
' , Ohio Wesle an Universit .
l WILLIAM M. COAHRAN-Director I 1. 1 U ,y ,t A By
F' of Vocational Agriculture Inland mversl y' ' '
I . Y I NVf- like to hear her say "Hui, Oui,"
f He teaches all his boys 'to woik She puts a kick into it:
' And Choose a good Vocatlon' Xnd if you wish to study French
, Though located apart from us ' Y , , I H , - ', '-
f - HHS Worthy of notation We 19 sule 5011 ne ei will iue it.
l , '
952 ADA vouNG-Domestic some HARMON B. HOLLETT-History
Central Normal College. Indiana University.
Valparaiso University. Wabash College, A. B.
Q l In all subjects domestic " NVe're sometimes forved to Wonder Why
, She's learned as a book, He raves about details
And for a Caveman husband lint then you must consider friends,
I ' Shed make a splendid cook. 'l'hv work his job entails.
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ERNEST J. HOLSINGER-Former
George Vl'ashington University.
I Marion College, A. B.
University of Wisconsin, A. M.
, , A friend in need he always was,
, Q His work was e'er untirin,9:,
vi. .Xnd we this little tribute give
I 3 From niany frienrls admirinfx.
if RUTH ELVIN-English
I " Graduate of Indiana State Normal
Indiana University, A. B.
Miss Goings says "I like to teach
.Xnd keep the pupils stern.
Ikut all this l'd at once reject
l'f the shoe trade I vould learn.'
E. H. McCLEARY-Principal
Valparaiso University, B. S.
,.. University of Chicago, Ph. B. -
it 1 M. , v, . He's been with us but a short time
iss lulxln teaches literature And wp have learned his Wav,
' 5 XVI iitoytlielupper classes, V i He' dealt with us so fair and square
1' 1 fxnisi iat she hm knowledge could xy? hope hers here to stay.
in: I-estow upon the masses.
f j MARY BRERETON-Music and Art MARU SMiTH....Commer-cial
' Q XVhlf9Vl'?it9I' Normal School.
4 Art Institute of Chicago. Graflllate GregS,N0fma1-
'ji New England Conservatory of Music. Indlana Umverslty-
. She's not a Galll-Curt-i XVe have a reason to suspect
j Nor pretends to be such. She'd like to be a flapper.
', , But we have known her many years And she will Dl'0bab1Y 51100690
" i And like her very much. If some man doesrft "traD'er-"
It R. w. JULIUS-Manual Training
I Indiana. State Normal.
1' 4 Indiana University.
.L-1 Evansville College.
I if Purdue University.
' And knows what he's
He's skilled at everything he tries
lf! Of his ability as a coach
5 There's not the slightest doubt.
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T Red Literary 131, Delta Literary 141, Inter- ii
1 ' 1
class Athletics 131 141. Q41
One of oul' mlschevious boys
7' XVho fills our days with fun. if
,f He brings in all these little joys, 514'
IQ And shines just like the sun.
QQ CRYSTAL FULLER
if Girls' Chorus 111 121 131 141, Commercial gg
, Club 141, Assistant Editor Spectrum 141,
3' Blue Literary 131, Secretary Alpha 141. if,
She's one who's always full of fun
ite' And sees the best of life.
Q Her views an optimistic one, ,jj
Q1 She disregards all strife.
- l ft
Q CHARLES scl-lRoTl-l Lg
,QQ Class President 141, Basketball Varsity 111 lgf
V 121 131 141, Bllle Literary 131, President
Hi-Yi 141, vice-President Delta 141, "The '4
S Colonel's Maid" 141, Pro and Con 141.
1 Although he is present at none of her classes A
1 And declares that lt's hohoays "biz,"
:Q Miss Covalt insists with the rest of the lasses, 54
'QV He-'s the very best "French" star what is. Q
fi MARY HUMPHREY
5 Forum 111 121, Red Literary 131, Alpha '
31 141, President Commercial 141, Girls' ij
Chorus 111 121,
,kv Her ways are quiet and demure, .
iz ' Yet does she wear a. smile.
9 Her character is sweet and pure,
. she lives et life worth while. S
, ' '12
5.3 Be a live wire and you won't be stepped on. gf
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Page Seventeen i
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HM... ., .11 X 'Q
tor 131, Class Secretary 131, "Rosalie
131, Forum 111 121, Blue Literary 131.
Alpha. 141. Orchestra 111 121 131 141,
Vice-President Pro and Con 141. Basket-
ball 111, Girls' Chorus 111 121.
As lcader of our "Spectrum"
Her work was a success.
We hope those leaders yet to come
XVill such talent possess.
HILTON CRIPE ,
Business Manager "Spectrum" 141, Class
President 131, Secretary-Treasurer 111.
Forum 111 121, Blue Literary 131, Basket-
ball 111 121 131 141, Pro and Con 141, Or-
chestra 111 121 131 141, Hi-Y Club 141.
His neighbors love him dearly
While silent is that horn,
llut he often wakes them early
Hy practicing at morn.
Forum 111 121, Girls' Chorus 111 121, "The
Colonel's Maid", Orchestra 121 131, Blue
Literary 131, President Delta 141, Class
Vice-President 131. Calendar Editor
"Spectrum" 141, Basketball 111, Commer'
cial Club 141.
She has much popularity
And well deserves the praise,
lu school and in society
May her standing ever rise.
Art Editor "Spectrum" 141. Red Literary
131, Hi-Y 141, Boys' Chorus 111 121 131
141, President Alpha 141, Pro and Con
141, Forum 111 121, "The Co1onel's Maid."
He has been a tireless worker,
Kind hearted and good willed,
He surely is no shirker
And has hard positions filled.
If you can t wm, make the one ahead break the record.
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Editor-in-Chief "Spectrum" 141. Class Edi-
1 . Forum 111 121, Secretary Red Literary 131,
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i ALvlA ALLEN
Basketball, Boys' Chorus 111 121 131 141. '
1 Mixed chorus 141, Pro and Con 141, Ai-
' pha 141. if
T-Ie is of the serious class 3
'K Rut then lt takes that kind.
Sometimes those of that type
Those of the jolly mind.
1 ' WI
Kfi MARY slzEL.ovE 1,
Forum 111 121, Red Literary 131, Alpha If
Q 141, Girls' Chorus 121 131, Pro and Con if
tg 141, Vocational Club 141, Basketball 111. 1,1
TV, She's quite a shark at History,
Fi, Through Latin she can sail: ii.
In Civics she's a mystery,
f' At nothing can she fail. fig
, WILLIAM RUSSELL
', Forum 111 121, Basketball 111, Dandelion VJ
I? Quartette 131. M
ti Young with a promising future, ly
1g 1 NVhat more ca n man desire? Ii
ff XVith ambition he can secure ir!
1,11 All that life will require. la
1 . 1 .
' PEARL DUNN
Delta 141, Girls' Chorus 121 131 141, Or-
jx chestra 131 141. Secretary Vocational
Club 141, Pro and Con 141, Crimson and 141
v Gold Literary Editor.
lf- She is a very good scholar
ffl! NVith whom few can comparep pf,
ui, A good and wining helper, -'A
' YVhen trouble she can share. 17'
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Many a true word has been spoken through false teeth, Nf
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, FRANCES FRENCH
Joke Editor "Spectrum" 141, Class Treas-
urer 141, Secretary Delta 141, Vice-Presi-
'Q IVV' dent Red Literary 131, Commercial Club
141, Forum 111 121, Crimson and Gold
ff! Staff 141, Vice-President Pro and Con
141, VicefI"resident Class 121.
xigfffi, She-'s quite a vamp, is Frances,
. And of several has her pick:
1, But naught avail her glances,
Sllf3'S true as steel to Chic.
L EDWIN CONBOY
Notre Dame Prep School '22, Litera.ry 111,
Elwood '23, "Spectrum" Calendar Editor
141, Crimson and Gold Staff 141, Literary
131, Pro and Con Secretary 141, Inter-
' class Athletics.
V ln writing up the calendar
He used a clever pen.
Y W'e're sure in his own Calendar
, He'll far surpass all men.
" ' HELEN HITE
Alumni Editor "Spectrum" 141, French Club
X5 121, Forum 111 121, Red Literary 131,
Commercial Club 141, Orchestra 111 121
, 32 131 141, Reporter 131.
1,27 Q Sweet, gentle as a mouse,
Q, 1 This school not long she'1l grace:
1,1 I YVe think she'll start to keeping house,
For she has an awful "Case,"
dt-I Basketball 131, 'Yell Leader 131 141, Ander-
ffflx son 111, Interclass Athletics 131, Boys'
jf Chorus 121, Dandelion Quartette.
1511 A dandy when it comes to yells,
3 As a soda clerk, sublime,
This Spectrum to posterity tells
A student Extra fine. 1?1
The road of least resistance is all dowh grade'-but fhmk of Wmmg back'
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LELAND ETCHISON -
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Frruin 111 121, Red Literary 1521, Boys' I
1'horus 111 121 131 141, Pro and Con 141. 'X
1 , 1
E "The C'0lonel's Maid' i
Qi Nut hit-st with rivhvs hut with l"rim-nds. 1
i Flose- friendship is adniirvd: I 1
For ple-usiiw tu your life' it I1-nds. '
E 11f rivhvs onv grows tirod, L i
1 1 2
, Forum 111 121, Boys' Chorus 111 121 131 'i
14 141, Blue Literary 131. "Just Advertise"
1:11, nf-ua 141, Pro and Con 141.
Thx- big things in lift- uw what count
rf, .Xnd if this is tlw wise.
It Ho must lm worth a gn-at amount 1
i .Xt lvust, to take up sparc.
1 Forum 111 121. Girls' Chorus 111 121. f
i French Club 111 121, Secretary Blue
, 4 Literary 131, Delta 141, Commercial Cluh
141, Society Editor "Crimson and Gold" 1
yi 141. i
I ln st-houl rooms she is quiet X In
1 .Xnd hasn't much to say. ii
5 ln 1-ompany she is brilliant
1 .Xnd is just the other way. 'i,
1 i 1
JAMES ZEDEKAR 'N
1 . ' -1
1 Literary Editor "Spectrum" 141. President 5
-1 Pro and Con 141, Hi-Y 141, "The Colonel's ' A
1 Maid" 141, Crimson and Gold Staff 141. AZ
Summitville 111 121 131, Boys' Chorus in
' 141. i 11
Oh. what a shining star is this,
-, The faculty's one pridfhl V'
1 The honor roll he c'ouldn't miss,
f No matter how he tried. i'
. I '11
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lg' Many a wreck is caused by an empty train of thought,
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S Boys' Chorus 113 123 133 143, Mixed Chorus
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143, Forum 123. '
- Steep hills has he been climbing
To work and study, too,
But now the sun is shining
He has almost struggled through.
Forum 113 123, Delta 143, Red Literary 133,
Girls' chorus 113 123 133 143. 1
fi Making each minute count:
MILDRED KANE gg
A scholar, very studious, f
Her time's not spent in idleness,
Life's ladder she will mount. VZ
lnterclass Basketball 133 143, French Club ff
123, Forum 113 123.
The teachers made him timid,
At least it seemed that way: '
On school days he is frigid,
At other times he's gay.
Forum 113 123, Red Literary 13, Alpha 143. Z
Commercial Club 143, Girls' Chorus 113 1
123 133. l
On French she has long labored,
The Marsellaise she's sungg
But if in one thing she excels,
It is her mother tongue. 5
N0 other tent is so good to dwell in as content.
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" EDWIN MEYER
A Basketball 113 123, Varsity 133 143, Forum
Qf 113 123, Dandelion Quartette 133, Blue
5 Literary 133.
5 In company he won his place,
In manly sports the same:
If NVe know that thus in life's great race
fi He'll win a goodly name.
is RUTH RICHARDSON
I Girls' Chorus 113 123 133 143, Delta 143,
Forum 113 123, "The Colonel's Maid" 143,
Pro and Con 143, Red Literary 133. -
I A lovely girl as you've heard tell,
f Her friends say she is charmjngg
,X But she's in love and we feel, well,
That this is quite alarming.
Basketball Varsity 113 123 133 143, Class
' President 123, Pro and Con 143, HI-Y
143, Assistant Art Editor "Spectrum" 143.
S For four years member of our team
With praise we cry aloud.
f A person who is quite supreme
Fl O! him we're justly proud.
5' 1 ,
' MARY MARGARET MARTIN
I Forum 113 123, Blue Literary 133, Delta
143, Orchestra 123 133 143, Pianist Boys'
and Girls' Chorus 133 143, "Rosalie" 133,
Literary Editor "Spectrum", "The Col-
one1's Maid" 143, Class Editor 123.
Miss Brereton's right hand helper
NVe'll mi s her when she leaves. I
' In school work she's a leader
f Each student quite believes. ,
X It's the way you show up at the show-down that counts. X
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Page Twenty- three
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5 CHARLES SHINABARGER
1 , A 1
14, orchesml 111 121 131 141, Forum 111 121, 'R
5' Hi-Y 141, Pro and Con 141, Red Literary
. 131, Alpha 141.
Y A fact that is known everywhere. W
I, No maid may win his heart:
ly Q To do this she would never dare,
1, ' l-le's wedded to his art. 1toot-toot1
1 Hi-Y 141, "The 17olonel's Maid" 141. Class 1
ig W 'Freusurer 131, Class Secretary 141, Bus- 1"
111 ketball 111 121 131 141, Fllllllll 111 121,
1 Blue Literary 131. Wi
' 1 Among the brightest of the boys, 11
A member of the squad:
l To count the friendship he enjoys
il XVould be too large a job.
Newcastle 111, Basketball 111, Hllllklllf-'I 'li
Club 111, Forum 121, Red Literary 131,
Alpha 141, Urimson and Gold Staff 141.
- Pl'0 and 1'on 141.
i l 1. 1
il A jolly individual. she
l A girl the school admire-sg
1 .Xs witty, clever, as can be, 1
' Of hr-1' it never tires. ,11
1' oms FLEENOR 141
4 Secretary Hi-Y 141. Delta. 141, Basketball M1
111 121, Varsity 131 141, Blue Literary 141
X K 131, Forum 111 121, Boys' Chorus 141.
1 lVe hear he likes the Sophomores, 14,
lVe know one he admires: A
If he eould win this brown-eyed Soph,
si He'd have his heart's desires. 331
1 I 1
FRANCES EAGLESON V13
1 Forum 111 121. Red Literary 131, Alpha lt-'X
1 141, Commercial Club 141, Girls' Chorus , 1
111 121 131.
Y ln her we have a steadfast friend,
1 Who always will be true. 'I
E She's one on whom you can depend
5 To help you see it through. .1
A Opportunity seeks and finds only those who have paid the price of preparation.
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- SPONSORS -
' Mins Covalt Miss Frazier
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"WHAT IS T0 BE WILL BE"
"Oscar Wilhelm, the only Irish plumber in the flourishing city of Alexandria, went
up town on one Saturday night to get his weekly shave and monthly hair cut. Seeing
a new barber shop in town, Oscar decided to give the recently arrived barber a trial.
On entering he was very much surprised to see beside the chair an exceedingly large
person who seemed familiar. It was none other than his old classmate, Leland Etchi- '7
son. Naturally, during the course of the shave and haircut, the two old pals began 'Sl
talking of the old class of '25 and of the good' times they had during their four years 2.3
in Alexandria High School. gf
"Wouldn't it be wonderful to see that old gang again?" remarked Oscar.
"Yes," answered Leland. "Too good to think of as possible."
"Of course, it isn't possible," said Oscar, "but I like to dream of it."
"Why not possible?" asked Leland.
"Well, we don't know where they all live or how to get in touch with them or any- '
thing," :said Oscar.
"Yes, but I do," and a broad grin of satisfaction illuminated Leland's countenance.
"I have kept the address of each of the old classmates, and if by chance, it has chang- Y
ed, I have obtained the new one by some means or other."
"Fine," exclaimed Oscar, jumping up and forgetting his precarious position and S
almost getting his throat cut as a result. "Let's have a banquet back in A. H. S., with 7
all the old classmates present." S
The two talked on for some time, Oscar receiving many cuts with the razor, but if
he was too absorbed in his thoughts to even notice them. The plans were made, and 5
within a few weeks the class of '25 was again together, having been 'separated for ten
yeans. Such a success! They had all changed to some extent in the years that had Q
elapsed, but it was the same old jolly class. ,
The most interesting event of the evening was that in which each one told of his
or her experiences from the time they had left High School. The experiences of each
alone cannot be related, but their presnt occupation can be briefly told. Q
To begin with, Joe Baxter stayed with his job, and is now part owner of a ilne
group of candy kitchens. You wonder who owns the other part? None other than J
Eddie Meyer, once prop of the A. H. S. basketball team. He is still a bachelor, forever
true to Esther Hall, who, being unable to decide between her two lovers, entered a con-
vent and is now the bride of the church. Speak-ing of former "cases," brings back the ZZ
memory of "Chic" and Frances. Do you remember all the bright predictions made for Z
"Chic's" future? Well his ambition seemed to increase in leaps and bounds until after
Lobengrin's Wedding March was played for them, then it .suddenly disappeared, with 3?
the result that Frances .is now a hard-working stenographer in the oflice of Roscoe Tel-
fer, editor of the Indianapolis "News," Roscoe is a great patron of the theatre, es-
pecially of the Russian Ballet, of which our old friend, Ruth Ritchison, is premier
danseuse. Her dieting was not in vain.
Much to the delight of Blanche, -er-Russell, Babe Ruth has retired. But why
should she be interested in Babe Ruth? Because Bill is now a member of the "Yanks"
and has already broken the Bambino's home-run record several times. 5
There were a few of the class of '25 who were unable to attend the banquet be- Q
cause they are living abroad. James Zedekar is playing "Hamlet" at the Drury Lane Y
Theatre, London, in the longest run known. He has delighted thousands with his
representation of the "melancholy Dane." Do you remember his success as the irate
parent in "The Colonel's Maid?" And we were not at all surprised when we learned
that Mary Margaret Martin is now the partner of Maurice, dancing in the Casino at 5,
Monte Carlo. It is rumored that she has broken the hearts of three-tourths of the QQ:
'ff x t A
Page Twenty-six K
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Z' Spanish counts, Italian dukes and French marquis who live at the famous city. Hilton
Z1 Spenceley is studying art in Italy, and has been very successful. He has had several
iff pictures exhibited at the academy. These three cabled their regrets and said that they
gg hloped to be present at another reunion later. They also mentioned that if Pearl Kil-
fz gore, formerly Pearl Dunn, could not be located, she was at present obtaining a divorce
Z2 ther sixthl from Frederick Kilgore in Paris.
97 Ruth Richardson, or rather Ruth Patterson, brought with her to the banquet a fine
group of children, several in number. One remarked that she was probably a matron
Q45 of a kindergarten or a school teacher and these were her pupils. She changed this
ff completely, however, by saying that the children were all her very own.
Z' Lawrnce Brown, because of his talent as an orator, became a. politician. More
7 than once he has run for the oilice of President of the United States, but like William
Q Jennings Bryan, he has always met defeat. We suppose he will keep on running until
Q he is elected or is otherwise appeased. His wife, whom we knew as Mildred Kane, is
fg also a politician but is a trifle more successful than Lawrence, being the present gov-
W' ernor of Indiana.
N Richard Edwards followed in his father's footsteps and became mayor of Orestes,
now a progressing city of five hundred. inhabitants. A beneficial ordinance he passed
was one in which all tornadoes were prohibited from entering the city until a fee of
X ilve dollars was paid to cover the expense of whatever damage might be done.
, Two members of our class are a shining example to all. Hilton Cripe became Miss
X Brereton's successor and has carried on her work noblyg and Mary Sizelove! We
1 never thought that she could rise to such heights! She is now lnlstructor of Manual
V Training and Auto Mechanics in old A. H. S. Martha McEwen also became a teacher
but in a more exalted state, being assistant professor of History at the University of
4 Chicago, of which our former teacher, Mr. Hollett, is now President.
Edwin Conboy was never a star at playing football, but, to the surprise of all, he
fx made a famous coach, leading Notre Dame's "Eleven" to national honor. Much of his
5 success may be attributed to the diligence of his wife, formerly Crystal Fuller. Crys-
tal had two ardent suitors, Edwin and Bob Ellis. After a great deal of uncertainty she
!' eloped with Edwin, breaking poor Bob's heart. According to reports, which we hesi-
tate to believe, Bob, no longer caring for his life, became a bootlegger, bringing cocoa-
gg cola. from Canada to the United States, where it is no longer permitted. We thought
f that Bob would have more strength of mind than to let a love affair ruin his life
fl and turn him into a member of the underworld, but alas! It is so.
if Alvia Allen came all the way from Hollywood, where he is Larry Semon's director.
S Incidentally he is also Mr, Betty Bronson, or in other words husband of Betty Bronson,
4 who achieved fame in the role of Peter Pan. Alvia has done pretty well.
Q Oris Fleenor has taken the straight and narrow path, as did his father before him.
He is at present assistant to Billy Sunday who, being unable to satisfy the demands
f of his congregation, must have an assistant who can very ably deliver his sermons.
' Oris is one in a thousand.
, Music was furnished for the banquet by Sousa's band, We were very fortunate
in securing such a famous organization and it was only through the efforts of Charles
Shinabarger, first cornet and Sousa's right-hand m-an, that this was done. Additional
V entertainment was given by a quintet from Ziegfeld's Follies composed of Mary Hum-
phrey, Helen Hite, Dorothy Wharton, Frances Eagleson and Ruth Stephenson. We are
K convinced that Ziegfeld himself is a genius.
f The banquet came to an end but not before plans were made for another in 1936.
It has been hereby proven that all the members of the class of '25 were very suc-
, cessful in their line of work. All felt that whatever success they had achieved was
S due largely to their splendid training from the faculty back in old A. H. S.
- Page Tmenly-seven
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,Q JUNIOR CLASS ,
Top Row--James Wales, Thomas Vaughn, Earl Harrison, Milby Lynch, Elmo Dick,
fl Lester Parkhurst, Herbert Huston, Gilbert Gough, Oliver Custer, Frank Horn, Ernest
' g Johnson. 'if
Second Row---Miss Goings, Miss Elvin, Gertrude Long, Audrey Cox, Ruth Johnson,
I Frieda Shaw, Alberta Hangar, Rita Hiatt, Virginia Searfoss, Netina Stahl, Oliver ig
Fl Brown. ,ir
Y . ,
3 Third Row-Lois Richardson, Ruth VValker, Ruth Dobson, Elsie Foster, Dorothy
:la Hicks, Irene Etsler, Olive King, Hilda Miller, Mable Cook, Harriet Pyle, Dorothy Fuller,
if ' Blanche Snyder. . ' '
' Fourth Row-John Eckert, Gibson Bell, Earl Durr, Caroll McMahan, Harry Weaver,
Robert Slone, Wayne Sheley, Ernest Philips, Loren Brobst. 1,
, 1 , ,Ji
President ... ........................... Netina Stahl 1
Secretary ... .... Caroll MoMahan
ll 1 Treasurer . . . .......... . . .Herbert Huston ' 1
l l 4
X , MOTTO
l Darkness brings out the stars. Q: ,
Lily of the Valley.
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Blue and Gold.
' ' ' I
X 3 SPONSORS
' Miss Goings, Miss Elvin. 1
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Top Row--Virgil Myers, Mildred Reiley, Paul Gordon, Donald Farrington, Frederick
Detloff, Carl Scherer, Mary Bell, Virginia Hollowell, Merle Zedekar, Wayne Harris.
Second Row-Mr. Randolph, Lucia Johnson, Mildred Peck, Mildred Frazier, Martha
Peck, Faye Croy, Helen Kimm, Martha Hinshaw, Genevieve Bodmer, Mary McFerren,
Esther Stapleton, Ada Bess Cripe.
Third Row-Mary Noble, Irene Watcher, Naomi Finch, Mae Tillman, Grace Toby,
Hazel Drake, Iva Hardcastle, Eva Zeiders, Mary Magee, Juanita Millspaugh, Alice Mann.
President .... . . . . . .... Mildred Peck
VicePresident ...... .... N Vayne Harris
Secretary-Treasurer ......... .. . . .... Grace Toby
SPO NSO R
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SOPHOMORE CLASS '
Top Row-Fred Welhorne, Charles Casper, Orville Blades, James Conboy, Charles
Smith, Filmore Davis, John McFerran, Ward Culbertson.
Second Row-Miss Smith, Rudolph Bowers, William Keller, Kenneth Blades, Wil-
liam Swindell, Harold McNett, Alfred Winfrey, Emory Jackson.
Third Row-Lucille Hall, Mary Miller, Edith Highhaugh, Mary Buckner, Mary C.
Hall. Thelma Thompson, Zelpha Kane, Beaulah Pherson. Uvzi Cassell, Rosetta Brown,
Jeanette Cary, Helen Frazier.
To the stars through bolts and bars.
Old Rose and Blue.
F LOW E R
SPO NSO R
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FRESHMAN cl.Ass T
V' Top Row-otto bender, raymond poignon, joe zell, john woosman, john humphrey,
,W vlon hocker, ralph young, kenneth fisher, virgil eader, leroy bassett, richard meyer, t 3
N david mcgarry. N 1
Second Row-Mr. Hollett, helen kahler, agnes clegg, edna. hendryx, mary allen, ',-il
it nlaurice matthew, ferrell mcnett, frank lambertson, margaret hall, helen noble, pauline ,
, norris, elizabeth shawhean, imogene roe, vera johnson. 13
.x ' 1 Q,
if-, Third Row-lena woods, dorothy wogoman, ethel-watcher, mildred greenlee, mau- f i
Q 1 vella henefent, annabelle toles, mary jurt, roberta stahl, garnet massy, emmaline kil-
i 1' gore, velara malstron, lucy graebe, catherine prieshoff. , A
I president . . . ..... . ' .... madge dick f i l
A vice-president . . . . . .roberta stahl '
xii secretary . . . . . .arthur swindell
treasurer .. .... richard meyer
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H Page Thirty-four
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il? FRESHMAN CLASS 2'
Top Row--pearl gipe, margaret wolfgang, clinton worley, william bradley, her- j -
gf ma.n durr, ray mitchell, william compton. ld
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If Second Row-daisy brown, suzzane de taille, ruth knopp, elizabeth stewart, leona
fi li geiger, aldah craig, geraldine hupp, elizabeth jarrett, everett millspaugh, ellis weaver, lt
Mr. McCleary. 7
I i Third Row-mary carroll, bertha weaver, lois goorling, orma fuller, rlorothy hupp,
if madge dick, mae brown, clorothy hughs, ruth king, helen wright, elosa. allen. iid
if Mo'r'ro g f
-V' whatever we strive to do, do well.
, 1 1
if col.oRs iQ
lie purple and white.
ip 1 violet. i
if i SPONSORS pg!
Mr. Hollett, Mr. McC1eary.
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X I L'
N OUR DEPARTMENT
ln our school system the responsibility of bridging the chasm between the Ele
' mentary and the High School falls to the department: It has been claimed that the
difference between the High School and the Elementary School has been so great as l
to procurebewilderment in the pupil and retard hls progress. The department, with
its correlation with the High School in methods ot teaching, in discipline, and in social
life, should gradually and naturally lead the pupll from one school to the other.
Just at this period the child is rapidly developing a sense of his own importance,
and a desire for 'initiative and sole control ot himself. ,Our duty then is to gradually
grant the child privileges as he develops responsibility and prepare him for exercising
self-control. Q .
One of the first organizations to beestabllshed was our Junior Orchestra, which
Q now consists of fifteen members. This has developed an appreciation of musical instru- 1,
4 ments among the students and several have taken up the study ot music during their
Q spare time. We hope this is the beginning of an orchestra that will be a credit toe our
many victories. Among the teams defeated this year were Elwood, Tipton, Pendle- 12
S Our department can also boast of a basketball team that has battled its way to
Q ton, Dalevllle, Gas City and Fairmount. yw
The boys on the team have been equipped with new basketball suits ln blue and '
white colors, and each will be presented with a sweater within the next few days. F'
Q At the present time a baseball team is being organized to. represent our schooL 6
l it is the earnest endeavor of the department to have made our school system better
for having been a part of lt, and better yet, to make the High School of the next few Q
years the best in the history of Alexandria. Q
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School Boards in all parts of our state land in other statesi are asking the state
for authority to add the Vocational Department to their high schools. This privilege
is being granted as rapidly as any school board will furnish suitable rooms and equip-
ment as provided by law, and the state can supply competent teachers for this new
The Vocational Department has three divisions: The Trades and Industry for
larger cities: Agriculture for smaller cities and rural districts: Home Economics for all.
The needs of boys and girls for these kinds of training have created the demand fi
for this addition to our High School. The Alexandria School Board is alive to progress
and is trying to supply our boys and girls with the best school opportunities possible
so that our people, our homes, and our community may have higher ideals of useful- M5
ness to others, a clearer insight into life's responsibilities and opportunities, and a L2
willingness and ability to perform these duties. To help do these things the Voca-
tional Agriculture Course has been added to our High School this year, and the Vo-
cational Home Economics Counse will be added next year. Every High School girl ,js
should take this course. There will always be a need for training in good Home
The Vocational Department is a part of our High School in every way and in every ,Q
relation, including graduation and diplomas so far as the pupil is concerned or af-
This department offers a four-year course outlined by Purdue University and ap-
proved by the State Board of Education. The first year Agriculture Course gives M
Soils and Fertilizers and Dairy Farming. Half a day is given to these two subjects
for each of which full credit is given. The pupil also gets English and Mathematics. 'Xi
The second year, Poultry and Horticulture is given half a year each and Animal Hus- A,
bandry a full year. Half a day is given these with credrits for two subjects. English
and Mathematics are continued. The last two years but one subject each year is Q..
given,Farm Crops the third and Farm Management the fourth the one-fourth day each.
This leaves plenty of time for pupils to get Physics, Chemistry and U. S. History.
He may take Foreign Language, Manual Training, Auto Mechanics, or whatever elec-
tive may be agreed upon by the Superintendent. '
The diploma given for this course is exactly the same in every particular, carrying
every privilege and every advantage that any other High School diploma grants.
All High School diplomas will admit the graduate into any Normal Schoolgirl our
state. No High School diploma will admit any graduate into any College or University.
A certificate from the proper otlicer of a High School showing that the pupil has satis-
factorily completed the number of units in the subjects which any College or Univers-
ity may require for entrance is the only evidence for admission. No diploma fur- 72
nishes this evidence.
A pupil of the Vocational Department during the four year's course may get suf-
ficient subjects that will be accepted for entrance into any College or University. 2
The Vocational Course may not only prepare boys and girls for College entrance, X,
but will help to lit them for' every-day life activities, and efficient service and citizen- 1
So few boys and girls who linish High School ever go to Collegeg and so many be
who start to High School do not tlnish, that all High School boys and girls who can do 4
so should take vocational work and thus get usable information and training for their Q
every-day needs. This work strengthens boys and girls for higher work if they go to X
College, and if they never go to College it becomes of great lite service to them, their
community and the state, J
-, lip.- .......:a,rf.,sm nn,1,:f,q,19, 54,
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'Tw ' W'--Y-fef-1-feFifi,-,gli I 2' .- i fza,?F'-vfff7'f- , i.,-W-phase-V -
A l'f'M'1"1'l' ALMA! lilfr, 1, l ii, tl lit , - 4
I r ff:-vwnxlgfgmgfi-:f:,.v,..,,
iff DOMESTIC SCIENCE
i, Top Row-Aldah Craig, Margaret Wolfgang, Kathryn Prieshoff, Lena Woods, Emma-
5,,e line Kilgore, Roberta Stahl, Mary Evelyn Jurt, Pauline Norris, Helen Kahler, Vera
F V Johnson, Imogene Roe, Elizabeth Stewart.
5 Second Row-Leona Geiger, Geraldine Hupp, Elizabeth Jarrett, Helen Wright, Mae
Brown, Dorothy Fuller, Faye Croy, Edna Hendryx, Pearl, Gipe, Ruth Knopp, Elosa
z Allen, Daisy Brown.
2 My Third Row-Lucy Graebe, Garnet Massey, Mary Carroll, Ornia F'uller, Ethel Watch-
' 1 er, Helen Hughes, Dorothy XVogaman, Helen Hite, Madge Dick, Lois Gooding, Frances
r Q Redding.
The Domestic Science Class, under the instruction of Miss Ada Young, has had a
it 3 very successful year. Sewing and cooking, under which the study of textiles and plan
5,-j ning of meals is included, are taken up in detail. The class gave a dinner at the Do-
Ifg' mestic Science cottage. which was very much enjoyed by those participating. One of
Q the most enjoyable events was the making of Christmas candies.
'ff'f':f"':"v'-wwcff. 'f--1----.Y V ,V -v --,M-f-.-v-f,w-----PMmme- 1-,e--.fs-.-.---Y--,,4....w..,-
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IFE is an investment. You
must put something into
it if you expect anything in
return. The business of the
world is done on paper---notes,
bonds, coupons---the real coin
is seldom seen. But there is
no substitute for honor, courage,
ambition work. You must
produce the hard cash in the
game of Life. Your real merit
and worth are daily deposited
in the Bank of Humanity. You
may slip along on an overdraft
for a while, but sooner or later
the books are balanced and
your fellow-man takes your
measure. You can't slip along
on borrowed capitalg there is
no substitute for manhood.
Q 1' "J
L , Qii
I I I III IIII I II IIIIIIIIIIIIII III III I IIIIIIII I
,. w 4 lr L .. L
K ' 4 '
5 if FK: 1-dn... 'A
The members of the Spectrum Staff were chosen from the Senior tlass by mem
bers of the taeulty, They have done everything in their power to make the Annual a
success In order to increase the funds the Staff has sponsored sexe-ral entertain
ments and in itself has arranged certain events such as "Senior Stunt Night The
Staff CIlI'1Gd on a campaign between the Senior boys and Senior girls to get subscrlp
tlons The boys won by a majority of twenty-two and were entertained tt a party
by the Senior girls for their victory. The members of the staff are:
Editor-in-Chief . . .
Business Manager ....
Assistant Manager .....
Art Editor .........
Literary Editor. . .
Literary Editor ..
Calendar Editor .
Calendar Editor .
Joke Editor .....
Alumni Editor ....
. . .Martha Ewen
. . .Crystal Fuller
. . . . .Hilton Cripe
. . ...James Zedekar
. . . .Mary Martin
.... .Esther Hall
. . . .Helen Hite
Miss Covalt, Miss Frazier.
Y ,ungm ....H ....-.... .. M- ---' ---if-4--'--e--rfrrr,-:,:::'Tt':-ir'
R,-,""""l""" --ff-.' ri' '-" 1 ' ' , A.,3g11f' M l P Y fl tx "Q ' 7 X f' x
,X V 'L' "Adil "" ' 4 'f-'Qgl 'MIAUE L 1 IJ' U L 'V 'A' " "' '-'W'
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F ' T
CRIMSON AND GOLD STAFF
'l'he school publishes a newspaper every fortnight under the auspices of the Junior 1
Class, and is justly very proud of the "Crimson and Gold." as it is called. Our paper
is representative of the whole school and records all activities both social and athletic.
lt is truly a mirror of the school life of Alexandria Hi. Members of the staff are:
1 Circulation Manager.. .
E Literary Editor .... .
i Feature Editor ....
l Society Editor ....
3 Athletics ......
. .John Edwards
. . . .Milby Lynch
. . . . .Pearl Dunn
Alumni ... ...Dorothy Fuller
5 Jokes . ........ Ruth Ritchison
! IFHCIIIIY Adviser... ..,.. Ruth Elvin '
, , -v - -- I - V- 'H E-
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Q' ,' ' Ii. ', F1 , N. wr-N -slr. -Q-. Q-.itcQxgJ:.N 1-.XT .fs Xgsgfk El- .. sg.-. .,., - 1, ,,:.:.3 . ,fgcyefn sr N- .QlxW.J Q is Yu- 1,1
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Know Your udp U'
hvaiflgliginl j T iTiT.EXANDRlA, INDIANA, NOVEMBER-2r1924 W-T1 V -H 'Number li
l'0l'ATl0N AL AGRICULTURE
Vucntiollal instruction :ls provided
rln- in nn. slnto shall be lm tllnn
college Instruction and open to any
one over I4 who is able to profit by
the initluntillll. ll. llllrlltlrs is better
tl. lil lnlys .nu gil-ln for tn. lite-work
they may choose. The purpose of
sign school mining ia til prsllllre
boys and girls for college entrance.
Yet but a ver! small number of them
ever go on to college. Vocational
tl-nlnlng also offers the ollptlrtlllnlty
to prepare to enter college. and in
nilllililln lt giver real practical lite-
help to those who may naver go on
to any other school
nie Agriculture Vocational De-
partment of the Alexandria High
School Provides a 4-year coone, yet
each year ls a complete unit for
which credit is given. A voeatlonal
pupil Is a high school pupil in every
lay with every privilege. A vocation-
al grnlillnln receives 6 vlmltisllnl
eredlta and his diploma ia exactly
the same in every particular as other
high school diplomas.
Sr hool Board
The Alexandria School Board it
lnlrlnn nn nal-infra lrell in the edu-
cational world as are hundreds of oth-
er lllgll nchools in this snrl lltllel-
rlnrt-Q l-il um-l-ing the fnlnning enln.
munity nn opportunity for the spvC'
ial training of their buys mid girls
in lines of their every-dny home
work. The results of this work will
rllnw nnlll ,wiv in nlll tlllnlnllnity.
WM. M. COAHRAN,
ANNUAL ADVERTISING STUNT.
Recently the senior. very cleverly
drew attention to their Annual. The
lnllnesinte nlllnllsn of their ntllnt un.
to olplain to students who were not
lure they wanted one, just what the
Annual was and what it would meals
to them. This explanation was made
to n -'Green l-'miller in the pei-lsn
of Oscar Wilhelm by the members of
tha staff. All took turns answering
hia questions. Hilton Spenerllyl ll
the artist and user of the telescope
In his effort' to detect what the green
thlng ln ill. lllntnnte lnigllt te, was
Department Adopted Our Schools
' one-lllllr tile trllllenls ln l-znglisll
IV um ine other any were rnqlnl-nil
to gli before ine rim and inll-nail.-e'
...ne of lli. elnttnlntre. 'rlln rlnsr rt-.'
spondvd well and all sorts ot' llistin-I
'lrllssnnli pnnllll-, nitll rnrnign-snllnlling.
.nnlnes and long llttl of nrlliellnlnnntt
ln-el-e nrrsl-nt.-ll, 'rllnre was lnntll rpee-
,lllllliiln .lllling tin- sneetller an to
'which modest senior was being intro-l
ldured. Some of the introductions,
in-nirll were elleentinnslly tlevnl- llnli
twell-delivered, wererepeated at the
'meeting of the Literary Society.
NURSE TALKS T0 GIRLS
OF THE HIGH SCHOOL
Wednesday, Nav. I2. the girls ui
the high school were interested in
a tallt by Mrs. Woods, ot the Central
Council of Nlll-sing l-zllllcntlnn.
rn. girls were wry Interested tn
what she had to say about nursing
at a profession. She told about the
wide variety of positions hom which
to choose. Besides being so varied.
'there are many opportunities which
li.. not arise in any other eourse. 'rn-
day. in the United States alone. there
ore over titty thousand young women
nurses. but this number la lar tau
, --Tin-rn le no other calling in tn.-
'world lllnl elves rnllle joy rllnn the
lst-l-vines of li'nurse," said Mrs. Woods
I Pamphlets were pssred among
those intnlerteli in nursing lit the
fnnrllleinn ns her tllllr, which elrplsin-
od the Course more in detnil.
mis, Roesetta Bl-nwn n-ill rnnnll
sllnrlny at lwlllnrir- visiting frinnllr.
Harold Mnlrntt it oonhnetl lil llit
llnlnl- will. n new-rn rut nn his ll-g.
wr- hope he will soon be llble ill .nine
hm-k to sl-howl.
tiennetll Blurlw. s rnrnlnr etlnlenl
ul Alelrllnllli.. llnrn sfllllnl, seems to
l-nn- nina.. several grind friends in
ltr.. zlirl-r, n
uk Mary Noble.l
former student of
Srhool. has moved
The seninl- '-spertnlnu stall' are
lnnliing guna lit-sllwny. They are at
present nlnllinlr ll rpecinl drive to get
subscriptions from those not included
ln the ltodellt b0tlY.
l-'rillny night, Nev. li, Mill. Pearl
Dunn was among those entertained
lt the home of Mill Erma Wright.
During the evening, Mlal Wright an-
nounced her wedding which will take
lllnce Thanksgiving. The l.ri.lel.nlllnl
will be Mr. John Johnson.
rinsr ISSUE or ALEXANDRIAl
l'llGl'l SCHOOL lmlllsn '
1 stlnlenln of ills Alernnlllln um.,
School and eltiuna of Alexandria.
we, the editors of the CRIMSON and ,
icons, wirll to greet ynll ln ini. nur
flnt paper. 3
lo una torth n paper that will inner
with your approval ln every way We
deure not only to obtain your sp
proval but wish to please you and
keep you lslorntd aa to the aetleltleaw
ol' our school
The schools of Alexandria re
arnona its moat Important annul
Etery rltllell ol Aleialldrli lhould
be Inlerelled ln the lthuol that l
preparing the younger generation to
lnhe their plltel ln the world lt ln
for this reason 'rhat eterybody
should hnow more about the aetlw
'ties of the nhool which eonrerrl them
l wllst le-ner ul- ran one llr-ell ln-
lnrlnod of the functions of the lligh
Srhool than hy' rendilllt the school
llnnnr, vrhirh will r-nnlnin nll lllr lln-
l There will he Ihr alhlrlir news in
rrhirh every person is interested.
1There will he personal items from
'inn etllsrnln nr .neil elm. All llle
:srvrial rnnrlinnll In nny ony esnntrl.
od with the school will he nmnng Ihr
NEW HIGII scllilol. lll'll.Il-
lm: Nt-:Anime t'lIllI'l.l'I'l'l1lN
wtll-ll on till- inn- t.-lnlnl llllinlillg
is lllnlllnssing flsnlllly, 'llln llllnlng
llnll plllrlrl-ing art- lllnltlllnlli- rnln-
lilnlnd snll wnrllnn-n llll- in-lllnning
ln luy ine flotll-ll. some winrlnnls llllve
been put ill,
wnlll llll tln- gynlnnnillln i- lining
rllsllnll :nl llluirtl lnllnn gnlnn, ile-
tunlher 12. 'rnill gnnle will be with
Thule will be n meeting of the
Literary sllriety on weannsllny, No-
velrim-r 27. A dl-.institution ill "Tile
Courtship nl Miles Standish" will be
llnerellinii. Tile lllllllin is inlitwl to
attend this and all ntller vneetinzn of
this society. The date for later meet-
ings will be snnllllnnt-.1 in llle uululnnll
flf this paper.
.lease Sllltlell. of Elkhart, Wll Ui!
dinner guest of Miss Ruth Ritehistm
Miss Helen Wright entertained
several of her friends last Tuesday
evening nt her llllnlt tnrne nliler
.Sllutll ol tllr- city.
Miss Edith Reed. of Summitvillti
lllllunt the week end with Lucile and
lzilsrgllrer Ilall. '
Miss Mae Brown, who slnys in the
only llllrlnlr ilu- rfnllrll aliys. spent
the wr:-li t-nil with her- prllrt-ills, south-
west llf lllwn .
Mieer-w Ruth Rlrhnrllclln, Mary
lxitnnl-, .slilll rl.-gr nnll Jllnlr Fergu-
son and Rnylrulnll lfllingwuorl motor-
'ull tn llllfnyullr- Slllurllsy night to
len.-n.l lin- week ella wiln l:.1. ,limi
,ll.r. llllll-ll nil-llnl.l..lll.
l WI'l'll i.l'l'EllAllv S0t'lI-ITHQS
ll will be ...lr eonstant endeavor
. , . ' -I
ulllim. 1-in-l-n will he . nlltnnrslln inle-
llnn lhirh will nlnllsf lin- ltllnllnirtt
person. The Alllnlni linulla be elle.-e.
'inll,- Interested an tn.-y will be reli-
reoenled la the paper.
Variety la the spite of lite. There-
fore, all these things and many more
l-nlnllinnrl will lnnlrr n paper which
will pleaae all who read lt.
It ia the first time that the Alex-
llnsl-is rlilrn srllnnl lull ei-er had n
newspaper, Only the bent schools
have nth and we wish our srhool to
he ln that clara. It ia a lreat under.
takin: rlndally aa we are inexper-
lennd ln urn wnrlr. rn' this remln.'
we aah for tile but ell-wel-ntilln .lr
he Alexandria High School ltlldenla
n well aa the cllhet of Alellndrla
o lnlte this one of the greatest and
mast noereaefnl proleets ever under-
ahen by the High School.
A. ll. S.
.lil-ll. nls-. .l
lnrn ll. full..
l.lll. n l.ilel-.ini sileiety,
iwil -elllrlns. The sn.
lgllllirl-.l ll.-lullnl l:l, I924
nl lil-rlllln Ont- lllnl Two
ww Strrllon O1
virr- mr-rillent-Rlltll M.-l-rilren.
mils-rnlns were given Octulser l3
and ill. The nnlgrninr rnnilnted 41
intlrnlnentnl nn.: vocal rlllllllil-sl nnn..
bers. readings. tsllll and l-lig,ll sl-ll..nl
yells, 'rlnl swollen were organize.,
rnr developing tn. sttadent's ability
in vnrilllln linell and fur gllnlng gen.
eral information and knowledge. The
societies llllvmre parliamentary
ruler. debatell and public npesklng.
if x ixdYfQXfsQzQQfAQ14rQmsQ6Qfm44ixztxizrxwxsx'. me ixwivxivxrvmmvivoqm 9 S lik
'Pop Row-Ethel Xvatcher, Roberta Stahl, Lena NVoods, Aldah Craig, Mildred Reiley
Grace Tobey, Thelma Tlionipson, Juanita Millspaugh, Garnet Massey, Orma Fuller,
Geneva Bertram, Mary Hill, Bertha XVeaver, Lucia, Johnson, Alice Manu, Irene Etsler,
Second Row-Dorothy VVharton, Crystal Fuller, Martha McEwen, Virginia Sear-
foss, Netina Stahl, Mary Jurt, Lois Stage, Edith Highbaugh, Ruth Johnson, Alberta
Hanger, Helen Frazier, Ruth Walker, Mary Bell, Mary Sfizelove, Gertrude Long, Mau-
vella Hennefent, Audrey Cox, Martha Peck.
Third Row-Frances Eagelson, Ruth Richardson, Ada Cripe, Ruth Merriken,
Dorothy Hicks, Rosetta Brown, Ruth Dobson, Daisy Brown, Helen Vvright, Ruth Knopp,
Kathryn Prieshoff, Imogene Roe, Ruth King, Mae Brown, Margaret Hall.
Fourth Row-James Wales, Carl Sherer, Merle Zedekar, Hilton Spenceley, Wayne
Sheley, Alvia Allen, Carlos Winfrey, Alfred Winfrey, Charles Shinabarger.
President .... .. ..... Hilton Spenceley
Vice-Presirlent .... Ruth Merriken
Secretary ..., ...Crystal Fuller
3, ' vi W wiifitii-"'-Tritt-3:113,i1'f'e"iffr"'111''a
.- .W-,.sD ,RSV-I:.1'g1'r... i1i'.1g'12'j" iii -.,,-qos, X. H of
Q S s.M..-t ' fy1f,1,Vl5-Ki. 1 lil,lPL if,'?3N?'X"3"3'i"iLA'
4 1-'-4-:wa---' f-ev gf--fww, ,
Top Row-Charles Schroth, Virgil Myers, Thomas Stanley, Robert Ellis, Herbert
Huston, Leland Etchison, Robert Slone, Oris Fleenor, Mae Tillman, Helen Kimm, Mil- k H
dred Frazier, Martha Hinshaw. A
Second Row-Milby Lynch, William Bradley, Helen Noble, Pearl Dunn, Mildred
Kane, Esther Stapleton, Dorothy Wogaman, Dorothea Hupp, Madge Dick, Dorothy
Fuller, Lucy Graebe, Mary Carroll, Pearl Gipe, Iva Hardcastle.
Third RowvMiss Smith, Hilda Miller, Virginia Hollowell, Uva Cassel, Olive King. 1
Pauline Norris, Helen Kayler, Leona Geiger, Elizabeth Stewart, Ruth Ritchison, Ruth 1-5,
Stephenson, Esther Hall, Frances French, Mary Martin, Mary McFerran. 1 ,U
Fourth Row-Jeanette Cary, Mable Cook, Genevieve Bodlner, Rita Hiatt, Faye Croy,
Annabelle Tolle, Emmaline Kilgore, Edna Hendryx, Naomi Finch, Elsie Foster, Alice
Brown, Elizabeth Shawhan, Velara Malstron, Mary Noble. , 5
Programs in honor of the Mothers and Seniors and those on "Etiquette."
"Better Speech" and a unique Christmas program were presented. Membership in jr
either organization is open to all students and this encourages a domestic spirit in
President ..... .... E sther Hall
Vice-President ...Charles Schroth l
Secretary .... . . .Frances French
, 'N af- -1- .V V, s- gf H -- ,r "rn: -5'-rf" "f -Qi.
xxfpx -is ssxfgxx -SxQsN:sQt.xagxEraXA.'a,sEs,m,Cas-lgL.5rx1,,lLx--Q.stN .xN.,3xAwx A Assy .. ug
Top Row- Elmo Dick, Clinrles Schroth, Thomas Stanley, James Zedekar, Alvia
X Second Row-eH. B. Ilollett, Elsie Foster, Gertrude Loug,,John Eckert, Milby
I Lynch, Richard Edwards, Leland lfltchison, Hilton Spenceley.
Third Row-Ruth VValker, Netina Stahl, Rita Hiatt, Mary Sizelove, Ruth Stephen-
son, Crystal Fuller, Martha McEwen, Pearl Dunn, Ruth Ritchison.
I Not in Picture--Edwin Uonboy, Charles Shinabarger, Frances French, Hilton Cripe.
I First term. Second term.
I l'resident-- Jann-s Zedeker ......... .... . Iames Zedekar
I Vice-President-lllnrtliu McEwen.. Frances French
I SecI'eturyfnE1lwin Conhoy ......,. .... If Edwin Conboy
3 Trezxsnrer-'fFrz1nces French... .... Edwin Conboy
K Red and XN'hite.
T Mr. milieu.
I, N T' N A X ff ' -f'fgTQ",,, x 'Ei , ,, fn 'H' "W ' " Zhfw' "ww
y -V 3. , X . , N ,
K H yi?
when f v y?2mwyzwz. 0. ,x - 14 "4 3g4sa', 1
' fu. me ' X I
Throughout the year various organizations have become more or less conspicuous
but none have been more sincere in their efforts than has the Debating Society.
This society of upper classmen was organized early in the year and continued its
activities throughout the year under the direction of Mr. Hollett as a faculty sponsor.
The members of the society have realized that the purpose of the organization was
not only to increase their own knowledge and ability, but also to impart to the best
of their ability' at least a portion of that knowledge to those who were not fortunate
enough to belong to the society.
During the year the society gave three debates before the ensembled High School
and faculty. The audiences each time demonstrated their appreciation by their at-
tention and applause. On the whole the year is to be considered very auspicious and
It is the sincere wish of the retiring members of the society that the society shall
each year become .better and better and ever a more important factor in the activities
of the school.
Summary of Debates: 1
Subject: Resolved, That a Compulsory Military System Should Be Adopted in the
Alllrmative Team-Edwin Conboy and Netina Stahl.
Negative Team-Lawrence Brown and James Zedekar.
Subject: Resolved, That Student Self-Government Should Be Adopted in the
Alexandria High School. .
Afllrmative Team-Hilton Cripe, Ruth Richardson and Pearl Dunn.
b Negative Team-John Eckert, Elsie Foster and Rita Hiatt.
Subject: Resolved, That Immigration to the U. S. Should Be Prohibited for a
Period of Five Years.
Affirmative Team-Martha McEwen, Charles Shinabarger, Ruth Walker and Ruth
Ritchison. A ,
Negative Team-Frances French, Thomas Stanley, Hilton Spenceley and Charles
Schroth. '. ,
4. lltlilln. .- -f.-xxx, -. V Y V H L I
,s as ..., . , .-. as Pm Fwy-OM A
" 1 .- f 1--as. 2 f .. , 'V-f "'- -"Ah" """' """'
e I ' I 'g T I.
-"- 1.J"LgU1 l"lr NA: Tj W J
Top Row-Rita Hiatt, Gertrude Long, Ruth VValker, Ruth Johnson. Frieda, Shaw.
Alberta Hanger, Dorothy Hicks, Mary Miller, lva Hardcastle, Mae Tillman, Grace
Tobey, Helen Hite, Mable Cook.
Second Row--Ruth Dobson, Jeanette Cary, Dorothy Wharton, Audrey Cox, Mary
Bell. Helen Kinim, Olive King. Mary Humphrey, Ruth Stephenson, Crystal Fuller, Ruth
Merriken, Esther Hall. Virginia Searfoss, Frances French, Rosetta Brown, Mildred
Reiley, Miss Smith.
Third Row-Hilda Miller, Frances Eagleson, Netina Stahl, Uva Cassel. Lois Rich-
ardson, Mary Hall, Esther Stapleton, Naomi Finch, Bertha VVeaver, Lucille Hall, Edith
llighbaugh, Ada B. Cripe, Eva Zeiders, Alice Brown.
Fourth Row-Milby Lynch, Alfred YVinfrey, Charles Casper, VVayne Harris, James
Wales. Ernest Phillips, James McCarty, Frederick Detloff, VVard Culbertson, Thomas
The Alexandria High School Commercial Club was organized February Il. 1925.
The purpose of the club is to create greater interest in commercial education and to
discuss commercial problems. Forty-eight students from the Commercial Department.
became charter members. Those elected to ofiice were: President, Mary Humphreyg
Vice-president, Frieda Shaw, Secretary, Ruth Johnson, and Treasurer, XVard Culbert-
The regular meetings of the club are held in the High School building the first
and third Tuesdays of each month. These meetings consist of a business session and
a. program. Keen interest and much study have been afforded in preparing these pro-
grams. which are along strictly business lines. Several business men have talked to
the club on subjects both interesting and beneficial to all the members.
Our' club has made a splendid start and promises to be one of the most active
organizations in the High School.
..,v ,. --... XV' ,N ,. X V X I K' -.. -.-.. ,
.N Mk, -A X -uma NX xxx. fl
,, I N QA ,.
THE HI-Y CLUB
Top RowSGibson Bell, Ernest Phillips, Richard Edwards. Mr. Forney, John Eckert,
Second Row--Hilton Cripe, Paul Gordon, .Iohn Edwards, Clinton Worley, Frederick
Detloff, Oscar Wilhelm, Charles Shinabarger. James Zcdekar.
Third Row-Alfred Vtlinfrey, VVilliam Keller, Ferrell McNett, Herbert Huston, Oris
Fleenor. Charles Schroth.
Organized in March. 1925, the local organization of the Hi-Y. is rapidly growing
and occupies a high position among the various school societies. The order has
heartily backed every movement made for the moral betterment of the school, and the
members take part, in all athletics and social activities.
The purpose of the Hi-Y is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school
and community high standards of Christian character. lt's ambition is to make and
keep clean-cut. Christian manhood popular i11 Alexandria High School. The slogan is
"Clean Sports! Clean Speech! Clean Habits!" '
The Hi-Y intends to work out its program for physical, intellectual, social and
devotional betterment, through quiet channels, looking to the Christian young men
and women of the student body and facility to lend every possible support.
' 'ld '--'T ' 157K lfl'j.iU?ii,, E n 'T 'T
Top Row-Wayne Sheelvy, Hurry lVeuver, Hilton Spenceley, VVilliam Swindell,
f'ilI'1'0l lllclllalizlli, Oris Floenor.
Sm-conml Row--llliss Brereton, Lawrence Brown, Alvia Allen, Oliver Brown, Leland
Etchison, Roscoe Tolfer.
TlllfllHOWfTh01llilS Vaughn, Herbert Huston, James VVa1es, Alfred XVinfrey,
The Boys' f'h4!l'llS was founded in 1922, and has since been one of the most popu-
lar 0l'jI2llllZ2lllOIlS in High School. The boys sing at various outside programs as well
as ut those given hy the school. They take part in the Commencement music, and in
addition to svpzirzlto IllllllbGl'S make up largely the male voices of the Mixed Chorus.
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Top Row--AMary Martin, Helen Frazier, Aldah Craig, Zelrha Kane. lmogene Roo, 1
Naomi Finch, Rosetta Brown.
Second Row- -Miss Brereton. Mildred Frazier, Dorothy Fuller, Netina Stahl, Al-
herta Hanger, Jeanette Cary, Ruth Dobson. ,
Third Row-Mildred Kane, Pearl Dunn. Mary Noble, Virginia Hollowell. Mary
Buckner, Iva Hardcastle, Mary Carroll.
The Girls' Chorus was organized in the fall of 1921 and since that time has been 1
a most worthy part of our school. lt has participated in numerous programs and in '
1922 gave the Cantata "Snow White" at the Methodist Church. The Chorus sings at '
the Commencement, and is in every way a credit to the instructor, Miss Brereton. 1
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CLARINETS VIOLINS VIOLIN CELLO
Hilton Cripe Martha McEwen Irene Watcher
William Keller Helen Hite BARITONE
Walter Schmidt .
LOIS Slone Alfred Winfrey
CORNETS Pearl Dunn
Robert Slone Wayne Harris ?IAN0
Carlos Winfrey John Eckert Mary Martin
Charles Shinabarger Ruth Merriken DRUMS
John Woosnam Ethel Watcher Ruth Ritchison
The Orchestra is entirely composed of musicians selected from the student body.
It plays at all school functions, the Baccalaureate Sermon, Commencement and va-
rious outside programs. It is under the leadership of Miss Mary Brereton. Only the
highest class music is played and every member of the Orchestra feels that he has a
better appreciation of the finer things in music from his association with this or-
K 4 -3,
.- ' -
THE COLONEL'S MAID
Volonel Robert ltudd. a widower ot' North Carolina... .... James Zedekar
Uolonel Richard llyrd, a widower ot' South t'arolina .... ...l.awrenr'e Brown
Marjorie llyrd .... . ................... ,... . ..Mary Margaret Martin
lloh Rudd ..... .........,....4.............,..........,...........,. O scar XVilhelm
Not so antagonistic as their respective fathers.
Mrs. J. .Iohn Uarroll, a widow, and Colonel Rudd's sister-in-law ...... Ruth Richardson
Julia. t'arroll, her daughter ...............,..................... ...... E sther Hall
Ned Graydon, a young gentleman of exceedingly faulty memory ....... Charles Schroth
Nr. James Dascoiu, Volonel ltudd's lawyer ...................,......... Edwin Meyer
t'hin5.r-ah-line, the Uhinese cook. a hit impertinent but by tar the most important
individual in the cast ..............,..........,.............,... Hilton Spenceley
Time- The Present.
ACT l- f-Early morning in the kitchen of the Rudd bachelor establishment.
ACT ll-V-The Rudd library, five days later.
ACT Ill--The same evening of the same day.
The story hinges on the efforts of the two lovers. Marjorie and Bob, to win the
consent ot' their fathers. who are deadly enemies. to their marriage. Marjorie comes
to the Rudd bachelor establishment in the guise of a maid and many complications
ensue. The quick wit ot' t'l1inr:, the cook, saves the day and the two old colonels be-
come reconciled. and to make a long story short. everyone lives happily ever after.
The Senior t'lass play was given on March 26 and 27 and had the honor of being
the Hrst school play presented in the new gymnasium. The success of the play is due
largely to the untiring etiorts ot' Miss Ruth Elvin in coaching the play, The Senior
Class takes this means ot' thanking her for her ceaseless work on behalf of the play.
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Page F i fly-.seven
The leading social event of the year 1924 was the banquet given by the class of
'25 to the departing Seniors at the Masonic Home. Toasts and responses from the
faculty and the classes were given. Music was furnished by Drake's Orchestra and
Mrs. Harrold Day sang several solos. The following menu was served:
Escalloped Chicken with Mushroom Sauce
Potatoes au Gratin
Hot Rolls Coffee
Brick Ice Cream French Pastries
SENIOR STUNT NIGHT
In order to raise funds for the "Spectrum," the Senior Class organized a program
called "Senior Stunt Nite Program," which was given September 26. The stunts were
a. great success and were liberally patronized by the public. Among the different
shows were "The Darktown Minstrel," led by Uncle Rastus Blink: "Judge Conboy's
Court," in which offenders were fined for their misdeedsg "Rip Van Winkle," "Wild
Animal Circus," "Doctor Cureallj' and a picture gallery containing baby pictures of
the present dignified Seniors. Madame Bouve, a French mind reader and crystal gazer,
was one of the greatest attractions. Candy and fruit were sold, altogether a good sum
for the 'Annual treasury.
The first social function of the school year was the annual Teachers' Reception by
the Parent-Teachers' Association, October 3. A delightful program was given by
Mrs. W. C. Stewart, the M. E. Orchestra, and the Hawaiian Quartette. Mr. Forney
made a short talk. The Seniors introduced the new teachers to the patrons of the
school. Light refreshments were served at the close of a very pleasant evening.
JUNIOR HALLOWEEN PARTY
On October 30, 1924, the members of the Junior Class were hosts at a Hallowe'en
party given in the High School building. Most of the guests came masked and every
period in history was represented. There was a grand march at nine o'clock, and after
that a' mock wedding performed by masked characters who were exceedingly funny.
Games and contests were a feature of the evening.
It is estimated that about 150 were present at this, one of the most enjoyable
parties everigiven in the school building.
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The district Commercial Contest was held at the Tipton High School on April 18.
Eight teams entered this contest, among which were contestants from Tipton, Windfall,
Frankfort and Alexandria. Alexandria won second place in Advanced Shorthand and
Typing and Beginning Shorthand and Typing.
The initial event of the Freshman social calendar was a party given at the school,
at which the Faculty were the guests of the Clas-s of '28. Games suitable for children
of their age were played and at an early hour the guests left, having flrst been served
with refreshments of chocolate and wafers. The Freshmen sang a little song to
their guests thanking them for coming, to which the Faculty gave an impromptu re-
The Sophomores gave a class party at the beginning of the year, with the Faculty
as guests. Games were played and everyone had a most delightful time. Light refresh-
ments were served in the assembly, and everyone declared the class of '27 to be
SENIOR CLASS PARTY
As a result of the contest sponsored by the "Spectrum" Staff between the Senior
boys and girls, to -obtain subscriptions for the Annual, the Senior girls entertained the
boys at a. party on April 15, 1925, at the Knights of Columbus club rooms. Music
and games were enjoyed and refreshments of ice cream and cake were served.
LATIN CONTEST W
The County Latin Contest was held in the High School building February 28.
Contestants were present from Lapel, Elwood. Summitville and Alexandria.
As a result of this, ten contestants were selected to represent the county in the
District Contest at Muncie, March 28. We were represented in the District Contest
by Elsie Foster, Gibson Bell, Naomi Finch and Mary Noble.
In the District Contest Naomi Finch won first place in Caesar and represented the
district in the State Contest at Bloomington, April 17.
JUNIOR "KID" PARTY
The Juniors entertained with a "kid" party April 10, 1925. Hair ribbons, short
trousers and other childish appurtenances were predominant A "kid" program was
given After the program there was a contest to decide who were the most chlldishly
dressed girl and boy Prizes were awarded to Mary Noble and Oscar Wilhelm Games
were played until a late hour
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If there's one thing in Alexandria that the citizens and students are prouder of
than anything, it is our new gymnasium. It has fulfilled every hope that we ever had,
and indeed is one of the best gymnasiums in the state for a school of this size. lt was
built through the efforts of the School Board, Messrs. Sullivan, Robinson and Wales.
The gymnasium seats about 980 at games, counting the balcony, from which any part
ot' the Iioor is visible. When there is a particularly large crowd, bleachers are ar-
ranged on the stage and this seats about 150 more. At plays and entertainments the
gym floor is filled with seats, so that 1300 people may easily be accommodated. The
stage is unusually large, being 20 feet long. lt is well equipped with foot-lights, tor-
mentors, different scenes and furniture, the latter donated by the Riley Club. The
Department Club gave a beautiful mulberry velour curtain, which adds greatly to the
appearance. Dressing rooms are connected with the stage, making it very convenient
for class plays and entertainments. The first play given in the new gym was the
Senior Class play, "The f'olonel's Maid." Commencement will be held there, thus
making it. more a school affair than ever before. There are boys' and girls' showers
connected witl1 the gym, an innovation in A. H. S. When one considers the make-shift
gymnasiums we have had to use for the past few years, our new gym seems almost too
good to be true. The way the ditferent organizations have donated to the gym fund
has certainly been admirable and we take this means of expressing our thanks. The
citizens have loyally supported it, and have made it possible for us to have a gymna-
sium of which we cannot be too proud.
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Top Row--John Eckert ibackguardl, Mr. Julius lcoachl, VVayne Slieeley Kback-
guard, subl, Mr. McCleary imanagerl, Charles Smith Lfioorguardl.
Second Row-Rudolph Bowers 1-center, subb, Richard Edwards tcenterb, Harry
Third Row-Ferrell McNet.t fbackguard, subb, Edwin Meyer lforwardy, Charles
Date Winning Team Losing Team Place Score
Oct. 17 Alexandria Markleville Markleville 49-22
Oct. Alexandria Gas City Gas City 25-18
Nov. Alexandria Daleville Daleville 30-23
Nov Alexandria Van Buren Van Buren 45-26
Nov. NewCastle Alexandria New Castle 44-16
Nov Alexandria Walnut Grove Xvalnut Grove 28-26
Nov. Lapel Alexandria Lapel 36-33
Dec. Tipton Alexandria Tipton 19-18
Dec. Alexandria VValnut Grove Alexandria 74-26
Dec. Alexandria Summitville Sumniitville 38-34
Jan. Alexandria Windfall Alexandria 40-28
Jan. Alexandria Lapel Alexandria 42-34
Jan. Alexandria Van Buren Alexandria 66-29
Jan. Alexandria Summitville Alexandria 36-33
Feb. Alexandria Gaston Alexandria 5-19
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Feb. Alexandria Wabash Alexandria lovertiinel 56-53
fT Feb. Daleville Alexandria Alexandria 38-36
' Feb. Alexandria Gas City Alexandria 45-24 4
gl Feb. Alexandria Wabash Wabash 44-17 5'
Q4 Feb. Tipton Alexandria Alexandria 21-18
4 - COUNTY TOURNAMENT
591 Dec. Alexandria Markleville 27-16
ff Frankton Alexandria 23-22 ,Q
4 nls'rmc'r TOURNAMENT 5
fi Mar. Alexandria Markleville 33-22
5 Alexandria Frankton 22-12 j
7 Elwood Alexandria 24-23
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Johnnie, true to form, always offers as many tangles in offense and defense as he Z
has curly tangles in his.hair. John always wins the admiration of the fans by his Q,
heady, consistent plays. Johnny will be back for a big time next year. S
Always displaying a "go get 'em" attitude, he makes things mighty disagreeable Q
for his opponent. Wayne is as big as any of the boys and is laying claim to the back y
guard position next year. .
When it comes to speed, weight, tricks and attitude on the floor, Smithy possesses
all. Hard work and determination have gained him much prominence over this section.
Not always the biggest man, he plays his man tight on defense and lets him eat
the dust on offense. Bowers is a hard worker, good jumper and, in fact, is there with
the goods any time. Things look good for him next year.
Has held down the center position for three years and has encountered very few
men who could out jump him. Playing at back guard was his greatest accomplishment
of the year. Wings could not have helped him climb further in the air to intercept
passes. It is Dick's last year on the team and we are sorry to lose him. He acted as
captain most part of the year.
One of the old reliable war horses who could be depended upon in any position.
He has the dread and fear ofl his opponents. Harry's specialty was under the basket
shots when he wasn't dropping them in from some other place. We are losing a man
that everybody is proud of.
As good as you tlnd, younger than some and big enough to take care of himself.
Ferrell has made a wonderful record as a Freshman and more should be heard of him in
the next three years.
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The little red-cheeked lad who was very fond of peanuts until-? Always gave fy
a good account of himself and was a dangerous man on baskets. Eddie graduates this
year. f- 1
Little but mighty. Wonderful personality. Chick put everything he had in every
game and started come-backs by a long basket. Hard to stop on dribbles, he generally
got two points either from the fleld or foul line. Chick also graduates this year, but
has promised to teach little Johnnie all he knows about basketball. 5
Fnssnonz ' 9
Another one of those responsive boys whose ability was much greater than his op-
portunities. Orls has made a most valuable utility man and has always played all posi-
tions in first-class style. He graduates this year with a record of having clean sports 6
for a -standard. X
A nice, tall, slender lad who has ea hobby of eludlng his opponents under the bas-
kets. A good centre, a good forward. a good back guard and a mighty good all-round -'
defensive player. Carlos will be back next year with his old determination to glve all :
he has, and no doubt will land a pretty good berth. 3
1925-26 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Q
Marklevllle, here, Nov. 6. Lapel, away, Jan. 1. A 1? 3
Lapel, here, Nov. 13., Hartford City, here, Jan. 8. X Q,
Hartford City, away, Nov. 20. Tipton, away, Jan. 15. y I
Newcastle, here, Nov. 25. Middletown, here, Jan. 29. ,
Dalevllle, away, Nov. 28. East Chicago, away, Feb. '. 1
Middletown, away, Dec. 4. Froebel of Gary, away, Feb. 6.
Markleville, here. Dec. 11. Dalevllle, here, Feb. 12. ' j
Elwood, here, Dec. 12. Elwood, away, Feb. 19. , i
Tipton, here, Dec. 18. Lebanon, here, Feb. 27. '
Mishawaka, here, Dec. 21. -
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Top Row-Filinore Davis, Carlos Winfrey.
Second Row-Mr. Mctlleary, Robert Slone, Oris Fleenor, Frank Lambertson,
Third Rowsldlino Dick, James Conboy, Oscar Wilhelm.
Losing Team Score
Gas City 43-6
Walnut Grove 23-18
Walnut Grove 19-8
Markleville Uirstsl 20-21
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Four years ago basketball was brought, back into our school after an absence of
several years. lt required a hard fight, to build up a team and community interest
equaling that ot' our neighbors. even the smallest. That we have been more than surf
cessful can be seen from this seasou's record and from next year's schedule. Not only
has our school acquired a state-wide reputation for basketball ability, but it is also
widely known for good sportsmanship. The success has been achieved largely through
the work of our Athletic Board, which is composed this year of Mr. Randolph, Faculty
representative: Mr. McC'leary, manager: Charles Schroth and Harry VVeaver, student
representatives, and Mr, Julius, coach.
Too much praise can not be given to our efficient coach, Mr, Julius, who has worked
so faithfully and successfully with Olll' team the last two years.
Our financial success has been due to the services of Mr. McCleary and his assist-
ant, Mr. Randolph, who has acted as ticket seller and gathered up the nickles at
Charles Schroth and Harry Weaver have given largely of their time to playing
the game and have won the respect of all by their good sportsmanship.
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The High School is greatly indebted to those organizations of the city
who have contributed their time and money to make our Work more
pleasant and effective. One of the foremost of those organizations is the
American Legions' A year ago when it was necessary to raise money to
pay for the balcony in the new gymnasium, they put the sale of season
tickets over in great shape. Then, with the idea of interesting a greater
number of boys in the High School in basketball, they presented the High
School with a beautiful silver loving cup, to be awarded from year to year
to the class team winning the High School championship. American Le-
gion, we appreciate your interest in us and We shall strive to show our-
-selves Worthy of it.
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BE NOT WISER BEAHUOVETH THEE T0 BE WISE
A certain man went down intfi the city, and the hour of noon coming upon him, he
bethought himself of food. And there came unto him a man of his acquaintance who
said unto him, "Brother, let us eat!"
And he saw that it was good. And going into a restaurant thew commanded to be
brought unto them victuals that they might eat.
And the food being a long time coming, the man complained but the acquaintance
answered him saying, "Rome was not built in a day." And the man was not pleased for
he hated quotations and proverbs.
The meat being tough, the main raised up his voice in protest, but his acquaintance
rebuked him with these words, "Cheer up. the worst is yet to come." And the man felt
his anger rising up within him. '
And the coffee being brought before them, the man found fault, for it was not good.
And his acquaintance chided him with the old gag, "Don't kick about the coffee: you
may be old and weak yourself some day." And the man restrained himself though he
was sorely griped.
And the acquaintance finishing his coffee, quickly rose up and took his overcoat
about him. At this time the waiter brought forth the bill and gave it unto the man,
who was not yet iinished. And the price thereof was five talents of gold and forty
shekels of silver. And the acquaintance laughed him to scorn saying, "He who laughs
last laughs best." And the man seeing that he was stuck for the meal, rose up exceed-
ingly wroth saying, "These be strange words."
And seizing the acquaintance he smote him mightily upon the countenance, saying
these words, "Take thee this and cherish it as a keepsake." And the acquaintance turn-
ed not his other cheek, according to the law, for he was taking unto himself the count.
And the man was glad, for he saw that he had jarred him even unto the fourth
generation. And he went his way rejoicing.
Here endeth the first lesson. N
Miss Elvin-"Leland, your recitation
reminds me of Quebec."
Miss Elvin-"Built on a bluff."
Dorothy Vifharton-"There's Bill Swin-
dell. Did you know that he is the cham-
pion marathon pugilist?"
Frances Eagleson--"No, qhow's that?"
Dorothy Wharton-"He boxed canta-
loupes all last summer." ,-
J. Carey-"What makes Gertrude Long
Audrey ,Cox-"One of the clocks in her
stocking has started to run."
Edwin Meyer-"Have you heard the
story of the nut and the raisin?"
Dick Edwards- .
. E. Meyer-,Well he kept raisin and
raisin and raisin and when he was call-
ed all he had was a pair of deuces.
First Freshman-"Who is that solvent-
looking gentleman speculating up and
down in time office with the gold ab-
Second Freshman-"Don't you organ-
First Freshman-"No, I've never been
induced to' him."
Second Freshman-"I'm franchized
you don't organize him. He's the most
confiscated' man in our whole diaphragm.
He's the new pasture of our church."
Edwin Cbnboy-"I tell you, this play
makes me think."
Hilton Sbenceley-"Miracle Play?"
Charles Schroth-"When will there
only be '75 letters in the alphabet?
Frances- Im sure I dont know.
Charlesf When you and I are one
They called her Wrigley because she was after meals
K K N 0 7 9 H 7 7
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5 "MAN WILL HAVE HIS ACCIDENTSH
Odors of an inviting breakfast came streaming through the kitchen door of a
well-furnished bungalow. The humming of someone within the kitchen could be 'plain-
! ly heard. The dining room, next to the kitchen, was a very delightful room. The
furnishings were simple but beautiful.
. 9 A good-looking young lady came out of the kitchen, walked through the dining
room and then into the hall. This brief picture of the mistress of the house was
very pleasant. She was clad in a comely apron which was set off by her dark hair
and pretty smiling face.
. f She called up the stairs, "Henry, breakfast's -almost ready. Better shave now be-
' N cause I want you to take me to church this morning."
"All right," came down the stairs in a heavy, cheerful voice. Pretty soon whist-
.N7 ling could be heard in the bathroom. All these things told that at last Henry Crinkle
was up and dressing.
Mrs. Crinkle had gone back to the kitchen and was pouring the coffee when Henry
came down. He picked his little wife up and kissed her. He carried the coffee into
the dining room and they sat down to breakfast.
During the meal Mrs. Crinkle mentioned that she'd like to go to church that morn-
ing. Henry agreed that it was a fine morning to go but he didn't seem overly eager
f to go. It was agreed upon that they should go to church, or rather Mrs. Crinkle de-
J aided ir.
4X After a search Henry said, "I don't believe I have a cigarette in the house,.and I
yx ought to have at least one smoke before I go to church."
, 1 Mrs. Crinkle laughed and said, "Well, if that's the case, you run down to the drug
4 store and get your old cigarettes while 1510 the dishes."
Mr. Crinkle was soon out of the house and on his way to the drug store. At the
drug store he met Tom Legay, his buddy in the late war.
Tom had a new Ford coupe and invited Henry for a short ride out in the country.
"Just to try the new bus -out," as Tom said.
Henry hesitated and then asked, "You'll get me back in half an hour? I prom-
ised the wife I'd go to church with her this morning." '
S Tom said that he would. And why cou1dn't he? His brand new Ford, although
untried, could do anything. Hadn't the salesman said that very thing to him yester-
day when he had purchased the car?
SK "Let's go out to the lake." Tom suggested. And with no hesitation whatever the
f Ford started out.
1. Circle Lake was .a distance of eight miles from town. At this time of the year-
jg it was late autumn-the place was deserted. All the cottages had been closed for
f the year. The roads,leading to the lake were as deserted and as lonely as the lake
, When the men had come to their destination, they decided they would walk around
the lake. The day was rather cool but the two men enjoyed being together so that
, they might talk over old times.
Their walk was -short-the lake was less than a mile around. Soon they had
l returned to the car, or rather where the car had been.
'j The car had been stolen! Tom, as the car was insured, took the whole thing as
' a joke and laughingly asked, "How'll we get home? There's no telephone around.
I'm sorry this happened, but I guess it's up to us to walk to town, Buddy."
Henry wasn't exactly pleased at this chance to walk home, but there was only one
thing to do and that was to walk. He did it..
Back at home Mrs. Crinkle, already dressed was waiting for her man. It had
been an hour since Henry had left. She was getting impatient and finally started
pacing the floor' fContinued on Page 813
Page Seventy-eight 5
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H. Huston-"How now, friend, 'tis an
unseemly lump that adorns thy head?"
C. McMahan-"Yeah, I got that by
sticking my head into the shaft to see
if the dumb-waiter was coming up-it
FAVORITE SONGS OF HIGH SCHOOL
STUDENTS AND TEACHERS
Frances French-"Charley, My Boy."
Joe Baxter-"That Red Headed. Gal."
Dick Edwards-"Maybe She'1l Write
Our B. B. Boys-"That Old Gang of
Bill Russell-"Wait'll You See My
Carlos Winfrey-"Dirty Hands! Dirty
Roberta Stahl-"Sweet Little You."
Mr. Hollett-"Red Hot."
H. S. Faculty-"Linger Awhile."
Miss Brereton-"Those Songs My
Mother Used to Sing."
Ruth Stephenson-"I'm Just Wild
Miss Frazier-"My Sweetie Went
Leland Etchison-"Big Boy."
B. B. "Widows"-"Gee, How I Hate to
Go Home Alone."
Our Janitors-"Keep the Home Fires
C. Smith-"Please, may I have the
pleasure ot escorting you home tonight?"
Charles-"Then can I sit on the fence
and watch you go by?"
Don Farrington- Have you ever no-
ticed that successful men are usually
Wayne H Certainly they come out
We wonder if Mary Noble would have
gotten farther in the Latin contest if
she had been asked to decline "oris."
Thelma T.-"You have eyes like a
Smitty-"Oh, have I?"
Thelma-"Yes, Ben Turpin's.'
Harriet P.-"Why did they put Smitty
out of the ga.me?'
R. Merriken-"For holding."
Harriet-"Oh, isn't that just like
Plumber-"I've come to flx that old
tub in the kitchen."
Bob Slone-"Hey, Mother, here's the
doctor to see the cook."
Harry W. fworking a cross-word puz-
zle-"How do you spell La Follette?"
Eddie Meyer talways ready to helpl-
Harry-"That won't do. Who was an-
other French premier?"
Mrs. Bradley-"Run over and see how
old Mrs. Brown is today!
Bill fupon returning!-Mrs. Brown
says it's none of your business how old
Bill-"Would you accept a pet mon-
Blanche--"Oh I would have to ask
father. This is so sudden.
D Wharton Im indebted to you or
all I know
Mr Randolph Dont mention it Its
a mere tritle
The most pathetic figure we can think of is the man who choked to death on a
Page Sevenly nine
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, , Now worried, she sat down. She thought of many dreadful things that could
f happen to Henry. Determined not to worry too much, she decided she would run
gy over and talk to her mother awhile.
Three hours later, having been consoled by her mother's stories of her fatl1er's
Q many escapades, she returned home. Some one was upstairs in the bathroom.
7X She tiptoed upstairs and looked through the bathroom door. She saw Henry, his
X feet in the foottub, reading the funny paper.
, "Well, well, look who's here. You might have told me where you were going and
6 I wouldn't have been worried. 'You thought I wouldn't let you go. Didn't you?" she
ffl Henry, trying to appease his anger with the funny paper. looked up at his wife
and with an effort he smiled. "You've got me all wrong this time. I took a ride with
X' Tom in his new car and some one stole it while we were out at the lake. We had
ff to walk all the way home, too."
7 Mrs. Crinkle laughed and said, very sympathetically, "Wasn't that too bad? That's
what you get by not coming back home right away."
With these words the argument started. As Briggs says, "And so on, far into
, the night." -CHARLES SCHROTH.
f -- -I !--- Q .
Ruth Merriken-"Did you hear about Thelma T.-"Why have the Sigma Pl
X Bill's misfortune?" Deltas th-ose plaid shirts?" . .
f Geneveive Bodmer-"No, what hap- Mary N-- S0 they can cafh 111 their
fx pened-yr checks when they get broke. I
fp Ruth-"He cocked his ears and they biglgiglgf Arent you glad Ons has a'
went off by accident." '
Dick Meyer-"I'm trying to grow a John MC-TTI Wonder Wltyvfhew is so
Q moustache and I'm wondering what col- much electricity In my han'-
5, or it, will be when it comes out?" Gibson B.-"Why, because it is attach-
' H. Cripe-"At the rate it is growing I ed to a dry Ceu-
f should think it would be grey." "-1'-"
, - James Mc.-"Hey, Carlos. come out
S' Qwith all due apologies to Joe Baxterj here fl11iCk-"
fx She smiled Cqarlos-"What on earth is the mat-
And I smiled back. tef- ,, . .
, I met another' James- They Just drove another nail
5 She smiled- ill the DSW bllildil1g.n,
f I smiled, too '
Y Q30 Wguld you, I stood there ill the mist
4 They all smiled, Vifith a longing to be kissed,
f I thought it queer. So I asked the pretty miss
Q50 would you, For a little loving kiss.
And then 1 fgund But she said, "'Twould be amiss
V My sock was dgwu To give you such a kiss."
Over my shoe-
And then I knew
iso would youj
Frances-"Is there an art in kissing?"
Chic-"The only art is, art thou will-
Herbert Huston-"Say, how would you
like to have a nut Sundae?"
D. Fuller-"I'd just love to."
Herbert-"All right, Ill come around
And I said I'd love a kiss
Vifhen it came from such a miss.
While she pondered over this,
I tried to steal the kiss,
But I missed her in the mist-
Missed the kiss and kissed the mist.
Mr. McCleary-"Now, when a person's
deaf his sight is more accurate, for the
law of compensation will work itself
Elmo D.-"I've always noticed myself
tha-t when a man has a short leg the
other is somewhat longer."
By the time some girls get all dressed up it's too late to go.
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The atmosphere around the Sigma Chi house was agog with excitement. Tonight
was the opening dance of the season and everyone was doing his best to make it a huge
Q success. It was to be a "Hard Times" dance, and the house had been practically dis-
ig lnantled in order to carry out the idea.
Jack Bruce awoke on the morning before the dance, with such a pensive counten-
ance that his room-mate, who was standing in front of the mirror, trying to get the
ff right effect with his tie, said:
"Why the worried look, old fruit?"
S "Just wondering if I flunked that phychology exam," Jack replied.
"Don't worry. Now, if you were in my condition, you'd have something to get
gray-haired over," and friend room-mate caught up a book and dashed out of the room.
"Is that so?" said Jack to himself, for he really was in a mess, and could see
Q6 no way out of it, as yet. '
F Here was Jack Bruce, the most popular man at the University, treasurer of his fra- X2
ternity and chairman of the orchestra committee for the dance tonight, stranded 5
Z' without a date. Every eligible girl around the campus was all "dated up" and "rarin' "
to gov except one. And that's where the trouble began.
Polly Armstrong was pretty, and popular and a "wonderful" dancer. Since she
,iii entered the University, a year ago, Jack had monopolized her exclusively, and it had jj
gg' reached the stage where people said, "And there's Polly and Jack, that makes two."
So. of course, everyone thought Polly and Jack would be "dated" for the big "hop."
This was not the case, however, for Polly was as stubborn as she was pretty, and
Jack didn't have one of those patient, yielding dispositions that one hears so much Z
gl about and seldom finds. On the night before the dance they had had a severe quarrel,
and both had said some rather hasty things, and-being Polly and Jack-refused to 4
fd unsay them. 27'
2 Jack didn't know what he was going to do-he knew he couldn't "stag" it-for to-
night a stag would be about as welcome as an exam.
gil He wandered around the house, listlessly watching the preparations. The draperies
had been taken down, old blankets and comforts taking their place, and tin dishpans
substituted for shades for the Iioor lamps. Tin cans covered the lights, and fodder
23' was stacked in the corners. In the ballroom the orchestra pit was surrounded by a
Al rail fence, and various signs, taken from the roads were posted. "Go Slow," "Danger-
Z ous Curve Ahead," "Detour," and others were noticeable. A "borrowed" porch swing
3 had been hung in the dining-room, while on the veranda a dilapidated buggy was
fi placed. Altogether, it looked as if everyone would have a good time-but Jack. X
At last he decided that the present state of affairs was unbearable, and, trampling
Q on his pride, tried to call Polly and ask her forgiveness. Each time he was given the Q5
gill exasperating answer, "Line busy." It was getting late, and still the line was busy.
Unless something happened, and happened pretty soon, he would be forced to miss the .Q
Zi dance of the season.
Immediately after dinner, he despairingly confided his tale of woe to his room-
7 mate, who began to laugh in a most cruel manner. He then whispered a few words
E in Jack's ear, and a gleam of hope lightened his face.
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"By jove," he said, "Why in the world didn't I think of that before?" 1
At exactly fifteen minutes past seven a small colored boy knocked at the door of S
the Theta house with a letter for Miss Pauline Armstrong. Polly hastily opened it, 'Q
and read: X,
"Dear Polly:-Will be there at nine o'clock. Very sorry. Forgive. sf
At precisely the same hour Jack was reading a note on stationery bearing -the pr
Theta crest: S
"Dear Jack:-I'll expect you at nine o'clock. Very sorry.
As he struggled with a white tie at five minutes 'till nine, he heard the orchestra
beginning to tune their instruments. Never had he felt so much at ease, or on such
good terms with the world. Someone sauntered beneath the window, whistling "It S
Ain't Goin' To Rain No Mo." J
"That expresses it exactly," said Jack, smiling at his reflection.
-MARY MARGARET MARTIN. XZ
DON'T READ THESE-?ABLE JOKES
Tramp lat back door of Meyer's homel Frances F.-"What will you give me Y
---"Pardon me, but I've lost a leg-" for this joke?"
Edwin fslamming the doorl-"Well, I Martha Mc.-"A ten-yard start."
haven't got it." -a---- Q
H --1 , , W, . wl-:Arr lMPosslsL.E--
SamT,What am You ,Pow now- Hilton Cripe-"Yes, the Spectrum Staff
Bo" Ife an exports? will have some rooms in the new build-
Samf An exporter- ing-a room for the business manager,
BO- Yfp- The Pullman Company just a room for the editor-in-chief, and room
Bred me' for improvement."
in ' --li
baflignclfgvfirt TQZIQSPVQ scales on their Nunssnv cnoss-wono Puzz1.e
' -.., ' . . - POEM
mg? 1.3312 ZlgoutYtiS6n:E,S Just a weigh Hickory, dickory, landing for boats, '
' The rodent ran up the time-piece,
FAMOUS GENERALS The time-piece struck the smallest S
C. 1 tu number,
'efgggzraggrfgel And down he moved with rapidity, 4
General Delivery. Hickory, dickory, landing for boats. Y
General Upheaval. """ 1'
General Nuisance, Helen F.-"I wonder where the clouds
---i are going?"
Harry W. Gust before an exam.J-"I Juanita M.-"They are going to thlln- '
am looking for a little succorf' der." X4
Bill Bradley--"Well, do I look like li- X
one. John H.-"How did you lose your
Miss Goings-"What is the future of Merlin F.-"Shifting gears on an all
"he dx-inks'?" day sucker."
George Rhodes-"He is drunk."
- Carroll McM.--"VVho is Diana?"
Dick E.-"Sir, I want your daughter M. Sizelove-"Diana was the Goddess Q
for my wife." of the chase." y
Mr. Fankboner-"Young man, you go Carroll-"I suppose that's why she al- 5
home and tell your wife that she can't ways has her picture taken in a track Q
have my daughter." suit."
Is hard water a soft drink?
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Page Eighty- four
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' .""1 -"r'm--f-1e'nr"ser-"--s'P1sr'wv- -
' - ,-ui.
- 1 w..u.aa"s1-al-Tam, Y V
Roberta Stahl-"Please give me Mr. Rudolph Bowers--"Scientists say- that
jf' Dlll's telephone number." 90'Z, -ot girls who ,marry are working
Q5 Telephone Operator-"Is the initial girlln
if "B" as in Bill?" Loren Brobst-"That is true enough.
554 b -,N it, dm 1 i kl .,, as far as it goes. But he neglected to
ft Ro erm Li-is n pc e say that 1002, ot the girls who marry
are working men."
James Wales-"Cat, why do you howl
Q so much?"
If u 9
f K Cat-"Boy, if you were as full of violin Milby Lynch- Oh, Whats the mat'-9'
strings as I am, you'd howl too." with You?
i Virginia Hollowell-"Nothing's the
Madge-f'See that man who just went matter with me."
by?" Milby-"'You gave me a nasty look."
Dorothea Hupp-"We1l?" Virginia-"Well, you certainly have a
Madge-HHB landed in this city with nasty look, but I didnt give it to you.
bare feet and now he's got a million."
Jimmie Conboy-"The Faculty sure
Q Mary Humphrey-"Do you think my hail fI'0m Geflllally-"
voice would help the club?" James Zedekar-"What makes you
Ruth Ritchlson-"Well, it might come think SO?"
in handy in case of fire or -shipwreck." Jimmie-..There marks are lows.
If 4 i
S- thjllallsegisixgcgl 8,23 iogislggw that Carl Sherer-"How do you know that
Q2 g ' watch was on time when you bought it?"
Ls L-N U
Q5 M' McEwen Why go to the dogs? Glen Beatson-"Because that's the
fy only way I could buy it."
gi, Miss Elvin-"Where did you get the ----
Riahilijf Hamlets uncle was a great M. K. Hall-"Don't you think 'roam
75 C ' Heoodby' is thrilling?"
ehgsiilea Ciigiyg Zhfagrhsard 103053 Esther Stapleton-"Well, my dear. he
y S y e u e mos u' has never called on me."
,I Edwin Meyer-"Say, Leland, how H
gi much 15 six from sixteen?" John Eckert- How does your suit
' . fit?"
Leland-"What do you think I am, an
Z adding machine?" Oscar Wilhelm-"Pretty good, but the
2 '-'-1" pants are a little tight under the arms."
'27---1 Hayti gen yguf' Dick E.-"I'rn looking for somebody
M t 1 d ll ."
,26-HAh Guam? o en me a do ar
-i--- Bill R.-"Well, it's a. nice day for it."
if Rosetta Brown-"Keep movin', Big
Q Boy' You re just like 3' ba-noon to me-' Virgil Myers-"Your overcoat's rather
fy Leland-"How come balloon, Kiddo?" loud-'
4 Rosetta-"Fulla hot air, and no good -101111 W--"HB all Fight when I Dui 8
on earth." muifler on."
"There's nothing new under the son, sighed the mother, as she sewed another
Z? patch on the pants ot her offspring.
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Page Eighty-fin ,
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S When finally the last form IS finished, 3,
f And the last of the printing is dried,
'X When the last of the rhymes have been written, 'S
2 And the last of our sighs have been sighed, 2
We shall rest, and faith We shall need it, Q
Z We shall sleep for a night or twog
,X And though in our dreams we'll be working, E
7 The work will be easy to do. Z
f For even in toil we'll be happy,
9 We shall sit in a great easy chair:
Z We shall fill in a handsome big dummy,
5 As easy as breathing the air. .
Q We shall have real leather for covers, g
In shades that just answer our call:
We shall write a thousand acrostics,
I And never be tired at all. 35
2 And never a disagreement,
f And never a cut will be lost,
y And no one will hold back his money
And no one object to the cost. Q4
7 But many will buy our Spectrum, Z
And all say it's fine as can beg I
And so in our dreams we'll be seeing
5 All things as we'd like them to be. Z
fs '1'7 '0'0'W'0'0'VNMX'MYKVKVfKx was 'f f sizvvs ,X Q15 A Page Eighly-seven
Overture-"The Fair Maid of Perth" ........... Orchestra
Invocation ............... .... R ev. Boase
1. The Fullness of Earth-
2. Indian Lullaby .... .... H igh School Chorus
Class Address .......... .......... J udge C. J. Orbison
Violin and Clarinet Duet .... Martha McEwen, Hilton Cripe
Apple Blossoms .......... .. .. ............ Girls' Chorus
Presentation of Diplomas ..... .... S upt. W. S. Forney
Car-men Selections ........ ........ O rchestra
Benediction . . . .... Rev. Wagner
' ,a E ' Mn' """771
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DAY BY DAY
FIRST WEEK 1
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Z TUESDAY, 30--About thirty report for B. B. in spite of the rules. U
fs WEDNESDAY, 1-Same old story in the same old way, nothing unusual on 0ctober'g u
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MONDAY, 8-Evergreen plants begin their four years work. Seniors empty-headed, 'r
tanned and ever ready to guard the pride of '29.
H. S. teachers.
Q TUESDAY, 9-Everyone trying to get a good look at our Superintendent and our new
4 WEDNESDAY, 10--Dog visits assembly. Q Harry leads the K9 out to the tune ot tramp-
ing feet through the assembly.
THURSDAY. 11-Senors organize. Schroth, President.
S FRIDAY, 12-Defense Day. Students march at 3 o'clock.
Q sEcoNo wzsx
4 MONDAY, 15-Oh, torture! Miss Brereton begins to test voices. National Constitu-
tional Week. '
TUESDAY, 16-Miss Brereton to William Russell: "A bird that can sing and won't
fs sing ought to be made to sing." 1
WEDNESDAY 17-Senior Class decides to give Annual Stunt Night. I
THURSDAY 18-Boys assemble in Room 13. Freshies 'take care of yourselves.
FRIDAY 19--James May speaks to students on The Constitution.
MINDAY 22-First strains of the Orchestra float through the windows of Room . A
- TUESDAY 23-Assembly inhales laughing gas from Smitty and Alfred Winfrey.
WEDNESDAY 24-Uames Conboy as Mr. Randolph awoke hlml Methought I heard a
. voice cry Sleep No More. I
THURSDAY 25--Everyone everybody everything everywhere prepared for party to-
morrow night. 1
FRIDAY 26 Senior Stunt Night Did you see Hilton Spenceley in the Rube Band'
Byron Zimmerman can park out in the street but not in the hall watching the 1
minstrel for nothing
MONDAY 29 Athletic Meeting held in Room 9 Basketball boys start training today
No more cake no more pre '
No more girls dare catch your eye T1
Basketball practice from two to eight 1
These are the rules and they re no fake
Hrst day 7
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THURSDAY, 2-Snaps did you say? Vtfhat kind? Ginger-snaps. N4
, FRIDAY, 3-Teachers' Reception at High School. Mr. Holsinger resigns as principal. gi
We are sorry to have h-im leave. Qi
MONDAY, 6-We are fortunate to have Mr. McC1eary as our new Principal. National
Fire Prevention Week. -
TUESDAY, 7-Senior pictures taken. Miss Elvin, where is your English Class? Q
WEDNESDAY, 8-Group pictures taken for the Spectrum. Look pleasant, please. Z
Mr. Hollett organizes Debating Society. Seniors decide on rings and pins. 9
THURSDAY, 9-Fire Chief Merker speaks on "Fire Hazards."
FRIDAY, 10-Annual Staff begins drive. Twenty-five cents fare.
Our first pep meeting was held this year.
Our song and yells were good to hear. 1
SIXTH WEEK A Z
MONDAY, 13-Literary Societies organize. Mr. Julius cuts squad. "Many are called -
but few are chosen." A
TUESDAY, 14-Tests and tests. "All our yesterdays have lighted fools the way to
dusty ruin in our old A. H. S." Q,
WEDNESDAY, 15--Literary Society holds Freshman program.
Last year-Tests all day. Exemption day. - Q
Q This year-School all day. Exemption days are over.
FRIDAY, 17-Joy and peace. Peace and joy.
Teachers go to Indianapolis today.
SATURDAY, 18-The Crimson gets a little teasin'. At Markleville. 4
SEBENTH WEEK A
MONDAY, 20-Freshmen and Sophonlores organize.
TUESDAY, 21-Seniors get their pictures. Oh, yes! they're all good. S
WEDNESDAY, 22-Plans are made to put out school paper. 4
THURSDAY, 23-Watch the red marks. Deportment grades to be more strict. Sher-
man meant school-life.
FRIDAY, 24-Red letter day. Reporters are out. Hello Gas City. Miss Covalt, Martha
McEwen, Hilton Cripe and Hilton Spenceley attended State Convention of Press 4
Association at Franklin. N
EIGHTH WEEK . '
MONDAY, 27-Have you learned the second verse of the High School Song?
TUESDAY, 28--Un History classj James, what is a dunce?"
fJamesJ "Who, me!" Q
"Good, the first time you have answered correctly this year."
WEDNESDAY, 29--Ask Bob Slone if the floor is soft in Room 13. He tried it today. 'Z
THURSDAY, 30-Junior Hallowe'en Party. A "numerous" success.
FRIDAY, 31-Literary program. Special number, Double Girls' Quartette.
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MONDAY, 3-Some think it's time to buy an Annual now. Spectrum Stall! holds pro-
' gram ilrst period.
A TUESDAY, 4-Sophomore snap day. Marys, look your best.
7 WEDNESDAY, 5-Junior snap day. Look for the school girl complexion.
THURSDAY, 6-School paper staff elected. "Watch us grow."
FRIDAY, 7-Pep meeting. Daleville tonight. Band and 200 fans accompany team.
4 TENTH TEAM
MONDAY, 10-I told you so. If you didn't go. 30-21. Seconds keep agoing, 23-15.
K Oscar, they cou1dn't see you.
f TUESDAY, 11-Armistice Day. Robert Breese, representing the American Legion,
Q speaks before the assembly. Mr. McCleary's office crowded with excuses of stu-
,E , dents who are physically unfit to march in parade. . 9,
2 THURSDAY, 13-Mrs. Wdod gives the girls a talk on "Nursing"
Z? FRIDAY, 14-Van Buren tonight. Let's show them how. 'Q
Z SATURDAY, 15-Van Buren is pale. New Castle tonight. New Castle said it with VZ
S ELEVENTH week Q
ai . MONDAY, 17-National Education week. Q
' TUESDAY, 18-Students permitted to see "The Covered Wagon." Freshman party. Q Q
E WEDNESDAY, 19-Dolly Bell keeps the assembly awake with a severe cold. 2
Q THURSDAY, 20-Everyone anxiously awaiting the flrst edition of the High School 4
2 paper. 4
5 FRIDAY, 21-Walnut Grove is our victim for tonight: A
S 'rwELF'rH wean
5 , MONDAY, 24-Parent-Teachers' meeting tonight. 6
g TUESDAY, 25-H1-Y club organized. Z
E WEDNESDAY, 26-Lapel tonight. 4
9 THURSDAY, 27-Thanksgiving vacation. 4
Q DECEMBER ,
A . 'rHm'rEENTH WEEK g
2 MONDAY, 1-Lapel beats us, as-33.
Z TUESDAY, 2-First announcement of Latin Contest. 5
S WEDNESDAY, 3-Notice on board. 5
S . Soph party is postponed. All be present. 5
S tSignedJ Sophomore President, Q
S THURSDAY, 4-Second installment on Annual is paid by a. few, 2
FRIDAY, 5-Tipton tonight. Why. on, why: 19-18. Q N
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,I TUESDAY, 9-sopn party tonight.
2 WEDNESDAY, 10-Gymnasium completed. Will seat eleven hundred. S
U THURSDAY, 11-Big pep meeting. Boys have first practice. 5
, Q . FRIDAY, 13-Walnut Grove opens schedule in our new gym. E'Z. V
FIFTEENTH WEEK E
N TUESDAY, 15-Tests and more tests. 5
2 WEDNESDAY, 17-Ruth Ritchison to Mr. Randolph: "I wonder if it hurts anyone 5
1 Z when they electrocute them?" Mr. Randolph: "I don't know. I never tried it." S
I FRIDAY, 19-summitviiie tonight.
. SIXTEENTH WEEK 3
. MONDAY, 22-Summitville downed by locals, 38-34. 5
s THURSDAY, 25-Christmas. SATURDAY, 27-Santa wasn't very good to the team. Frankton, 235 Alexandria, 22. '
A SEVENTEENTH WEEK 5
MONDAY, 29-Miss Elvin sits in "sitless" chair.
f' TUESDAY, 30-Good-by forever. Old year is gone.
THURSDAY, 1-New Year is here. So far, so good. Q
FRIDAY, 2-Debating Society party.
MONDAY, 5-Alex wallops Windtall, 40-29.
TUESDAY, 6-Hi-Y meets. Plan to have initiation.
WEDNESDAY, 7-Our reliable gramrnarian is only human. "No, Bible class will not
meet today." J
THURSDAY, 8-Big Pep Meeting.
FRIDAY, 9-Lapel tonight.
NINETEENTH WEEK Z
MONDAY, 12-I wonder what all that Pep Meeting was for? 54
it TUESDAY, 13-In 3B Latin. ,"What English word comes from do?" Q
Z Gibson Bell: "Doughnut." '4
WEDNESDAY 14-Nothin doin. '
THURSDAY 15-Seniors plan to give class play.
FRIDAY 16-Last of the old team. Literary Society has program.
' TWENTIETH WEEK
1 MONDAY 19-New semester begins. Even the Seniors get in wrong class rooms. Two
classes of Vocational Guidance organized.
TUESDAY 20-Sophomore team challenges Juniors. Seniors challenge winners. Yea
THURSDAY 22-Mildred Kane fBJaxter.
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MONDAY, 26fSenior in At.-X History thinking ot"Mexico and Texas. combines the two
and says "'l'exico."
WEDNESDAY, 2Sf Miss Maru Smith forms Commercial Club. Byelaxvs and nomina-
tion eommittees appointed.
THURSDAY. 29-Randolph rings bell for silence.
FRIDAY. 510---XVe fill out our schedule cards. Five minutes--10 minutes-15 minutes
pass waiting for Freshman. Miss Covalt Suggests letting the Freshman take their's
home over the xveekeend. Debate in the afternoon.
MONDAY. 2'-Sing Ii. S. song and Mr. Forney gives talk in honor of our vivtory over
Sumniitville last Friday night. Informed that we can't attend short course.
TUFISDAY. It-Short course begins today. Girls hear Miss Beadle's talk on Table Mali-
ners. Boys have speaker from Purdue, Mr. Frier. who talks on College Educa-
tion. Senior girls decide to keep a nursery for children during short course.
WEDNESDAY. 4 -'Last day of short course. Albert Mulvaney comes in the afternoon.
Gaston comes tomorrow night.
'l'Hl'RSDAY. 5- -Nursery has caused great, disturbance in assembly. Mary Humphrey
elected president of Commercial Club. Seniors dedicate Annual.
MONDAY. Elf-And we thought Gaston had a good team.
TUESDAY, 10-Miss XYagner gives reading, "The Perfect Tribute."
WEDNESDAY, 11-Today Ruth Ritchison was heard to tell Bill Bradley to "Put an
egg in your shoe and heat it."
THURSDAY, 12--Freshman party. Pro and Con Debating Society have party at
FRIDAY, 13-Another lnstallinent Day.
MONDAY. 16-George NY. Rhodes enters school. Staff meeting.
TUESDAY. 1TfFirst program given by Commercial Club after school.
WEDNESDAY. 1SfProfessor Hansen. of Purdue University. gives a talk on "Invests
ment in College."
THVRSDAY, 19---Senior meeting. Order announcements. Commercial class applies
to Mr. Forney for positions. Great day for them.
FRIDAY. 20-Marshall, of Indianapolis. gives "Hoosier School Master,"
MONDAY. 23-Julius and Mc-Cleary prepare the team for the tournament. Blue Mon-
day for all of A. H. S.
TUESDAY. 24 -Legion show,
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WEDNESDAY, 25-First team demoted for breaking training rules by Coach Julius.
THURSDAY, 26-Special car and Alexandria band going to Wabash tomorrow night.
FRIDAY, 27-VVabash tonight. Tipton tomorrow night. Congratulations, Mr. Julius.
We're wishing Jean Elizabeth many happy birthdays.
MONDAY, 2-Seniors have class meeting and decide on dress for commencement.
TUESDAY, 3-Commercial Club holds lirst meeting,
WEDNESDAY, 4-We have a real pep meeting. Mr. Will Smith gives a line talk and
encourages the team.
FRIDAY, 6-Another pep meeting, and Mayor Edwards reads resolution passed by
Elks. Everybody's ready for the tournament.
MONDAY, 9-VVe're sure proud of our "Red Devils" and we wouldn't trade them for
love nor money.
TUESDAY, 10-lVIcClea.1'y breaks good news that the teachers have visiting day Fri-
day and we may visit at home. Announces that Elks will give reception for
team, facility and student body.
FRIDAY, 13-No school-it rains and rains some more. The team did not miss the
Elks' reception, tho.
MONDAY, 16--Senior play announced for next Thursday and Friday.
TUESDAY, 17-Laboratory equipment is about ready to move into new building.
WEDNESDAY, 18-Juniors decide to have a Kid party in the near future. This will
doubtless interest the Freshmen.
THURSDAY, 19-The State Tournament, Friday and Saturday. Team plans to go
FRIDAY, 20-Literary program given this morning. Names are announced for dif-
ferent sections. Delta, Section I, and Alpha, Section ll.
MONDAY, 23-Tickets for Senior play go on sale today.
WEDNESDAY, 25-Cast for play rests up a bit today.
THURSDAY, 26-Give play for the grades this afternoon. Tonight is the big nite.
FRIDAY, 27-Rain and more rain.
SATURDAY, 2SiDistrict Latin Contest at Muncie. Elsie loses in Cicero by 1.5fZy hard
MONDAY, 30-Junior and Senior meetings this evening.
TUESDAY, 31-General assembly. Mr. Forney talks about scholarship and bringing
Lyceum Course here next year.
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WEDNESDAY, 1-Gee, don't the Seniors look classy? Tacky Day.
THURSDAY, 2--Senior contest for Annual subscriptions ends. Alvia Allen wins.
FRIDAY, 3--Juniors celebrate by wearing hair ribbons and short trousers.
TUESDAY, 7-Commercial Club pins arrive and are distributed. Hi-Y meets.
WEDNESDAY, 8-Commercial classes are preparing for District Contest at Tipton
April 18. ,
THURSDAY, 91Juniors are getting ready for the "kid party" to be given tomorrow
FRIDAY, 10-World's amateur typist, Miss Regelrneyer, gives demonstration on Under-
wood machine. -
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TUESDAY, 14-The Brocks are here. Come again.
WEDNESDAY, 15-Senior girls? entertain Senior boys. Were you there?
THURSDAY, 15-Naomi Finch goes to the Latin Contest at Bloomington.
FRIDAY, 17--Mr. Brock invites us all to attend the Christian church tonight.
SATURDAY, 18-Track meet at Elwood. McCarty saved the day for us.
TUESDAY 21-Two Senior class meetings.. The contest is on.
1 THIRTY-FOURTH WEEK
TUESDAY 21--Three one-act plays given directed by Miss Wagner.
A THIRTY-FIFTH WEEK
TUESDAY 5-May Day. Goddess of Rainbow given by grades and H. S.
H THIRTY-SIXTH WEEK
TUESDAY 12-Commercial Club picnic.
FRIDAY 15-Junior-Senior banquet.
SUNDAY 17-Baccalaureate sermon given by Rev. Simpson of the First Baptist
MONDAY 18-Senior week picnics parties and class day.
AT HOME AFTER MAY 21ST
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CLASS OF 1898 l
As the class of '25 has the honor of being the first to 2l'21tll1iltQ ,OKI the new build-
ing, so the class of '98 was the Iirst to graduate from the present High School build- ffl
ing. It was the third class to complete at four years course of study. lt's annual, "The M
Carnation," was the Hrst one ever published in the Alexandria High School. fx
What need our Alumni for their honored bones
A monument in piled stones?
No! They in wonder and astonishment ,
Have built themselves a life-long monument. yi
Honored Alumni-great heirs of fame ifil
The classes e'er will praise thy name.
Through trailing clouds of glory do they go,
Their seeds ot' wisdom in the world to sow. 5
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CLASS OF 1896
Herman Runyan, Alexandria, Ind., phy-
Lula Snethen qMrs. Ed. Pickardj, Gary,
Effie Bertsche iMrs. J. E. Rayl, Hotch-
CLASS OF 1897
CLASS OF 1898
Daisy French, teacher.
Frances Pierce fMrs. Guy Gotschalll,
Richmond, Ind. .
Frank May, Richmond, Ind., Pennsyl-
vania R. R.
Daisy Hupp fMrs. Ora Cripey, Alexan-
Luella Guard QMrs. Harry McEWenJ,
Alexandria, Ind. I
Earl Young, Andenson, Ind., banker.
'Edith Gipe tMrs. John Zimmermanl.
Kittie Lane fMrs. Arthur'FrenchJ, Alex-
andria, Ind. .
CLASS OF 1899
Grace Arnett fMrs. Jack Trimblej, Los
John Gipe, Pittsburg, Pa., Glass Co.
Glen Carver tMrs. Roland Davenportj,
Daisy Lindsay fMrs. George Ranftl, St.
Howard Wildberg, Chicago, Ill.
Elsie Strauss, Denver, Colo.
Sadie Williams fMrs. B. E. Enyertl,
Myrtle Lane QMrs. Arthur Clarkl, Alex-
Will Snethen, Cleveland, Ohio, U. C. Vet-
CLASS OF 1900
Bessie Bertsche, Alexandria, Ind.
Bessie Lindsay fMrs. C. G. Saltj, Min-
Kara Jones, Tennessee.
Virgil Wilson, Pendleton, Ind., banker.
Jesse Morrison, Muncie, Ind.
Thomas Prosser, Middletown, Ohio, book-
Ray Harding, Indianapolis, Ind., stock
Gaye Stomes fMrs. R. E. Gilbertl, 0kla.-
Charlotte Myrick fMrs. 0. F. Linej, Chi-
Rose Lorche, Seattle, Wash., teacher.
CLASS OF 1901
Emma Jones fMrs. Harry Meyersl, Hart-
ford City, Ind.
Walter Norton, Indianapolis, bank em-
'Edith Sechrist fMrs. Bern Morrisonl.
Lottie Frazee lMrs. Casius McNaryJ,
Fannie Sutton lMrs. Clarence Colwayl,
'CLASS OF 1902
Lillian Rinehart CMrs. Henry Glazel,
Sidney Thompson, nun.
Claude Ward, Chicago, Ill., traveling
Chester Carver, Alexandria, Ind., dairy-
Ethel Hall tMrs. Lacy Leel, Chicago,
Homer Hall, St. Joseph Mo., automobile
Gertrude Lee, Santa Anna, Calif.
Roxie Lee fMrs. Benton Vaughnl, Santa
Guy Bell, Elgin, Ill., insurance.
Edna Pierce tMrs. Glen Lawrencej, Sum-
Page Ninety- nine
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CLASS OF 1903 Edgar Leeson,
Clyde Crouse, Des Moines, Iowa, Iowa Ethel Elsworth fMrs. 0. G. Peckl, Alex-
! Traiflc Bureau. andria, Ind.
Bertha Baxter, New York City, N. Y., Florence Madden, Alexandria, Ind., Gas
A artist. Co.
Q 7 Ethel Shuman fMrs. George Bugbyl, Ma- Bessie Spradling fMrs, Chas. Murphyp.
line, Ill. Terre Haute, Ind.
Ora I-Iurlock fMrs. Thomas Irwinj, Chi- 'Lee Maynard.
cago' In' Harriet Ke
yes fMrs. W. E. Slaterb, Buf-
James Fieser, Washington, D. C., Ameri- falo, N. Y.
7 can Red Cross' Chester Hughes, Alexandria, Ind., Union
Meddie Shores, Indianapolis, Ind. Trust Co., Anderson, Ind.
f George Malaby. Elizabeth Horne fMrs. John Beesonl,
'Chvessie Spradling. Riverside, Calif.
Alta Carver fMrs. Floyd Allenl, West- Alice Hall fMrs. Thurman Robinsonj, gf
worth, N. J. Chicago, Ill.
f H V tt .
CLASS OF 1904 my anna a
G M d M . C 1 D .
N Sherman Harlan, Anderson, Ind., coal race aynar 1 rs ar Osman,
! and cement dealer. CLASS OF 1906
Virgil Lee' Logansport' Ind" highway Eva Schwinn fMrs. Ashel Cunninghaml, Q
employee' Riverside, Calif.
Ethel Baxter' New York Clty' N' Y" H' Mary Overman fMrs. Harper Whitcraftl,
brarian First National Bank. Muncie Ind
Scott Kelley' Gaston' Ind" druggist' Ashel Cunningham, Riverside, Calif,
Mary Williams. football coach, University of Califor-
, "Willard Runyan. ma'
X Ray Hupp. Santa Anna, Calif., druggist. 1
CLASS OF 1905 John Vogel, Cincinnati, Ohio. X
Gertgdeclviigilgfn KM!-S' Franz Richard- Ora Powell fMrs. Cleve Walkerl, Alex- Z
55 Etlol a b U Z T C I i-marie, Ind., R. R. gf
4 e amp e ' enve' oo' Ida Richardson fMrs. Harley Kelleyl,
f Abbie Sechrist fMrs. D. V. Williams, Benzine, Mont. 5
Warsaw' Ind' Nelle Graham, Alexandria, Ind., Bran-
Q Mary Jones iMrs. Clifford Cowdenj, num Lumber Co. 4
' l 1 l'f.
Win Beatson, Alexandria, Ind., farmer. Wm Vannatta' Genda 9' Cal
Doxey Pickard tMrS' Aldridgejy Cleve- .Delt0l1 Shiveley, Il1d18.I1a.p0llS, Ind., Pllb-
land, Ohio. llc Service.
Leslie Spradling, New York City, N. Y., Maxoldyer Mack, Indianapolis, Ind- 5
illustrator- Veraie Littlefield uvirs. George Nortonl, ' 4
'Bloomer Pickard. Serenta. Fla- D
Josseph Otto Frank, Oshkosh, Wis., Fred DaViS, Cl'YSial City, M0-, assistant Q
teacher. superintendent of Plate Glass Co. Z
Alice Margaret Huston fMrs. Thos. Lenore R0biDS0l1, Chicago, Ill-, COHU' gf
7 Youngl, Denver, Colo. nental Commercial Bank.
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Page One- Hundred
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Earl Franks, Dayton, Ohio, Big Four
Thurman Hall, Alexandria, Ind., real es-
tate and insurance.
Carl Jones, Alexandria, Wyatt Imple-
Emery Lee, Alexandria, Ind., coal dealer.
Ethel Chaplain fMrs. John Austinj, An-
Thera Carver CM:-s. Wm. Weeksl, Akron,
Clara Van Riper, Muskegon, Mich., book-
Louise Browning fMrs. Alvin Monahanl,
Frances Starr, Alexandria, Ind.
Charles Moreland, Indianapolis, Ind.,
John Deere Plow Co.
Dora Franks qMrs. Carl Jonesl, Alex-
Raymond Grant ,Indianapolis, Ind., in-
CLASS OF 1907
Bessie Baxter, New York City, N. Y.,
Federal Reserve Bank.
Shirley Pickard iMrs. Cecil Halll, Los
Carrie Lorch fMrs. Harry Gossardl,
Hugh Kerr, Bozeman, Mont.
Rudolph Morris, Los Angeles, Calif., oil
well implement dealer.
Icey Pugh, CMrs. George Hopkinsl, Chi-
Roxey Powell fMrs. J.- J. Longl, Alex-
andria, Ind., R. R. .
Grace Berg fMrs. Bertie Bertraml, Alex-
andria, Ind., R. R.
Ralph Bossard, Memphis, Tenn., civil en-
Elizabeth Brannon, Alexandria, Ind..
Ella Cary fMrs. Harold Caylorl, Roches-
'Nellie Elsworth lMrs. Fred Davisl.
Grover Fuller, Indianapolis, Ind., farmer.
Nellie Gray 1Mrs. Everett Leachj, Alex-
Mary Gray fMrs. William Haasj, Alex-
andria, Ind., Lippincott ohlce.
Bessie Harting fMrs. Walter Davisl.
Nellie Hicks fMrs. Omer Cunningham!
Pearl Janney, Anderson, Ind., teacher.
Kenneth Jones, Rockford, Ill., teacher.
Lois Jones iMrs. Curtis Mounseyl, In-
Martha Merker fMrs. Carl Roblnsonl,
Alta Millspaugh fMrs. Allen Hastyl,
Bernard Millspaugh, Alexandria, Ind.,
R. R., farmer.
'Hazel O'Bryant fMrs. Jess Wrightl.
Mary Powell qMrs. William Rohnl, Terre
Jessie Peck qMrs. Charles Jacksonl,
Arthur Peck, St. Louis, Mo., salesman.
CLASS OF 1908
Edith Aldridge fMrs. Clarence Ma-
Maurice Birely, Gary, Ind. A
Bert Davis, Kokomo, Ind.
Edna Hughes, Alexandria, Ind., Fisher's
Feed Store, Anderson.
Ina Littlefield CMrs. Neal Smithl, Mon-
Enoch Perry, Detroit. Mich., mechanic,
Packard auto factory.
Sam Dedman, Tulsa, Okla., oil business.
Roger Gipe, Sherrin, Iowa, undertaker
and furniture dealer.
Cecil Hall, Los Angeles, Calif., restau-
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Page One Hundred One
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' me ,X
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Herbert Hughes, Alexandria, Ind., farm- Ruth Neal, Warsaw, Ind., teacher.
Beulah Hibben fMrs. Walker La Vio-
lettel, Philadelphia, Pa.
Gertrude Monroe fMrs. Charles Roushj,
Mazie Perry fMrs. Rudolph Morrisj,
Los Angeles, Calif.
Gladys Robinson fMrs. Ralph Stevensl,
Eva VanBuskirk fMrs. Clifford Smithj.
Muncie, Ind., R. R.
CLASS OF 1909
Herman Hall, Muncie, Ind.
Vincent Kinnaman, Omaha, Neb., agent
for adding machines.
Gladys Lee 1Mrs. Emer Slonel, Alexan-
dria, Ind., R. R.
Thurman Allen, Summitville, Ind., R. R.,
'Mildred Ball fMrs. Harrlsonj.
Helen Brannon, Alexandria, Ind., teach-
Vina Dickey tMrs. David Wrightl, Day-
Edgar Elsworth, Marion, Ind., Metropoli-
tan Insurance Co.
Grace Freeman fMrs. Ralph Bossardl,
Winona Hicks QMrs. Carl Cunnlnghamb,
Hildred Hughes iMrs. C. Reidenbackl.
Kansas City, Mo.
Katie Little lMrs. Frank Ballj, Alexan-
Roland' Manring, California, draftsman.
Blanche Merrill fMrs. William Savagel,
Raymond Milburn, Elwood, Ind.
Ruby Rutledge fMrs. Thurman Halll,
Emer Slone, Alexandria, Ind., farmer.
Orchid Wilson, Orestes, Ind.
CLASS OF 1910
Marie Carver fMrs. Herman Lawlerl,
Geraldine Kelly qMrs. Fred A. Reedj,
Elsie Maxwell, Seattle, VVash., school su-
Maude Mullen fMrs. John Tuerfsl, Gary,
Herbert McKown, Canton, Ohio, account-
ant, Earnst Kr Earnst Auditing Co.
Berniece Robinson fMrs. Clarence
Painterj, Alexandria, Ind.
Frank Ball., Alexandria, Ind., Alexandria
Edna Bowers fMrs. Moorel, Anderson,
Helen Hughes, Alexandria, Ind.
Mildred Harting QMrs. J. E. Bohnl, Mem-
Gid Jones, Bryan, Texas, teacher.
Robert Philips, Gary, Ind., newspaper
George Patterson, Gary, Ind., Steel Cor-
Clarence Painter, Alexandria, Ind., dairy-
Lova Shively fMrs. Woodl, Indianapo-
Edna Swindell iMrs, Hugh Perryj, Alex-
andria, Ind., R. R.
Walter VanBuskirk, Villa Grove, Colo.,
Donald Ward, Chicago, Ill, constructor.
A 7575, JKZZXZJKKKQZXZKZYQEZYQYZQY-9!xYKK'Q'tYZ'tYZKZKZKZKZYKKKYZAQ
Page One Hundred Tivo
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CLASS OF 1911
Eva Freeman, traveling saleslady.
Jennie Miskell fMrs. Wayne Wrightl, El-
Earl Markle, Akron, Ohio, Goodrich Rub-
Walter Smith, Jackson, Mich., drafts-
Wahleta Sutton fMrs. Raymond Inglisj,
Shelby, Mich. .
Nellie Wood tMrs. Harvey Highbaughl,
Orville Ben Baker, Alexandria, Ind., ad-
vertising manager for R. L. Leeson Co.
John Boyle, Three Rivers, Mich., paper
Lena Combs tMrs. David Nashj, Day-
Columbus Conboy, Louisville, Ky., archi-
Theresa H. Etchison tMrs. H. Plackardl.
Byron Edwards, Alexandria, Ind., bicycle
Lucille Hall QMrs. Gray Bernardj, An-
" Mary Kerr.
Walter May, Alexandria, Ind., May Hard-
Mary Moreland fMrs. Roscoe Saylorl,
Avis Margaret Noble tMrs. Basil Icel,
Martha Purtlebaugh fMrs. W. Humph-
reyl, Alexandria, Ind.
Kenneth Schwinn, Los Angeles, Calif.,
Katie Slone, Alexandria, Ind.. Alexan-
dria Paper Co.
CLASS OF 1912
Grace Clauve tMrs. T. Rainl, Cincinnati,
Arthur Draper, Alexandria, Ind., farmer.
Pauline Emerson, Toledo, Ohio.
Sophia Haas tMrs. Roy Creamerl, Alex-
Frances Hall fMrs. Jack Hornerj, La-
Glen Hibben, Warsaw, Ind., R. R. ticket
Helen Jeffries tMrs. Hugh Donaldsonj,
Walter Krider, Japan, missionary.
Edna Laws fMrs. Roy Haslandl, Min-
Edgar McKown, Alexandria, Ind., Alex-
Edith Montgomery lMrs. Sharpl, St.
Nina Montgomery tMrs. Ira Clevelandl,
Walter Patterson, California.
Garland Shafer, Alexandria, Ind., mail
Mattie Stephenson fMrs. Earl Mohlerl,
Harry Turgi, Newcastle, Ind., Maxwell
CLASS OF 1913
Herbert Dale Cook.
Mary Dedman tMrs. Ed. Kixmillerl,
Jessie Dillon fMrs. ,Ralph Morganl, An-
Virginia Fall QMrs. E. M. Websterl, New
Troy Fox, Orestes, Ind., teacher.
Arlie Freeman, Lafayette, Ind.
Jennie Henshaw, Indianapolis, Ind., bank
Lee Hoping, Wabash, Ind.. cashier Big
Four R. R.
Wilkie Hughes, Indianapolis, Ind., teach-
er, Technical High School.
Uva J-anney, Anderson, Ind., teacher.
Marie Lee iMrs. Harry Turgll, New-
.Jun-un.n .. ,,, , .,..-...A W 7 F,
Page One Hundred Three .
f,q:uiK?. 5pE L ,wg " A .Pffff-Rv ' rg Liilxix
.X I - - A ' H '
"7 r. .
Kenneth Lee, Alexandria, Ind. Marguerite Hall, Denver, Colo., news- kg,
Vifiley Lohman. paper reporter'
Edith May, Alexandria, Ind' Herman Janney, Alexandria, Ind., farm- LE,
' Rb mM ,L B h,Cl'f., - lr
omzrlt coerffrzictofng eac al ce Blanche Painter, Alexandria, Ind., Remy
ff factory, Anderson. 51
fi' Mary Merker, New York, soloist. , Q14
V, Hazel Pickard, Muncie, Ind. oi
'Li' Cecil Merriken Charleston W Va. sec- T7-I
retary State Commission of Banking. Ray Smlth' Gary' Ind" teacher' gt
1' g Clifton Morgan, Anderson, Ind., Ander- Ruth iivam smrsifiiuth Metcalfb' teach' ,
In son postoifice. er' exam ma' n '
Edna Perry, Louisville, Ky. Eugenia Walker, Denver, Cplo., teacher. E
74 - .
Russell Phillips, Princeton, Ind., M. E. Everett Wilson' Alexandma' Ind" farm'
minister. er' . Q
.Q X . ,
Mary Isabelle Pyle fMrs. Clarence Dil- CLASS OF 1915
',' lingerl. Braxton Baker, Alexandria Bank, Alex-
5 'Homer Sechrist. andrla' Ind'
6 - . 'Y
'52 Mary Sherman fMrs. Robert Malonel, MerytB0werS cMrS' Joe Muuensy' Wash
:UT Cienfuegos, Cuba. mg on' 2'
Fern Smith fMrs. Kirk Kirklandj, Burl- Apep Bgretpp fMrs' Percy Zppmer' iff
ingtony Ind- manl, ane, Wls.
if Edith Stephenson fMrs. Horace Lawsl, Frederlck Clabbyr Clarksburg' W' Va'
S Alexandria Ind Marjorie Conboy, Anderson, Ind., teach- ,ZZ
i K, K ' ' er. , 'Q
ft Hildreri Virgin fMrs. Alva Perduel Alex- -0
ff r - f
andria, Ind- , Ruth Etchison.
. . ii
!H, Ted Ward, Ames, Iowa, teacher, Ames Marie Etsler fMrs. Robert Gaitherj,
ig . . Alexandria, Ind. -f
' .X University.
H0 Wickersham KMFSD W F. Mclntirejy Huston Frazier, Alexandria. Ind., farm-
?' Detroit, Mich. ef- 0
P53 Cora Wisehari, Cleveland, ohio, bank Elilice Garret iMrS- Thomas Leei. Ma-
if clerk. rion, Ind.
ifyg Fred Wright, Alexandria, Ind., mail car- Lola Garrettson fMrs. Emile Scherer-, ffl
41,2 rier. Alexandria, Ina. Q7
i ' 1 ' . B ' if
QQ, CLASS OF 1914 Corydon Hal, Alexandria, Ind, anner ,J
gy Rock Products. ,ya
lf? ' ' ' . '
ME Will Gipe, Pittsburg, Pa., Simmons Bed Leona Hughes. ,Mrs Arthur MCGMM,
O' Alexandria, Ind. ,
Cora Hall, Denver, Colo., hospital his- , . , gg
it-5 torianl Kenneth Hughes, Milwaukee, Wls., Sim- f
ff" B d C .
lil Truman Schaefer, Alexandria, Ind., bar- moms e 0 U
'Ii ber. Norman Kerr, Kokomo. Ind. L,
Herbert Blake, Muncie, Ind., bank em- Helen Lennox, Logansport, Ind., teacher.
Ployee- 'Russell May. 2 '
CQ . 1,
Q Mlldfed MCKOWHY Alexandria, Ind- Joe McKown, California, musician and
Millard Collins, Alexandria, Ind., R. R. radio broadcaster.
my Section- Elijah Patterson, Anderson, Ind., mail 1 ,I
Q' Irl Gordon, Orestes, Ind., farmer. carrier. I
V4 i l
We . , . .fs
Page Ong Hundred Four
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Jennie Purdue flvlrs. Ollie Smithj, Alex-V
Elbert Smith, South' Bend, lnd.,AFirst Na.-
Pearl Smith, Alexandria, Ind.
Gurtha Sullivan fMrs. Eugene Rohnl,
Grace Swain fMrs. Irl Gordonl, Orestes,
Samuel Thurston, Gilman, Ind., farmer.
Mar1ey'rurgl,, Indianapolis, Ind., student
- ,Dental v College.
Mabel Vinson, Indianapolis, Ind., bank
Sarah Wale fMrs. Charles Tumultyj, An-
Rosa Welborn, Orestes, Ind., teacher.
lrid Wilson, Richland township, teacher.
Orville Wilson, Alexandria, Ind., farmer.
' GLASS OF 1916
Esther Baxter' fMrs. Herschel Wolfel.
Blanche Beemer fMrs. Estel Strongl,
Marie Blake, Elwood, Ind., teacher.
Bernard Boyle, Chicago, IIL, Sears-Roe-
buck Co. ' '
John Buck, Iiaianapqlis, Ina., Van Camp
Hardware Co. '
Robert Grlzzle, Anderson, Ind., Remy
Veryl Haines, Ft. Wayne, Ind., deacon-
ness. - K
Mildred Haviland iMrs. William Knoppl,
Alexandria, Ind., R. R.
Mary I-Ienshew fMrs. W. R. Marshl, An-
Marie Heritage fMrs. David Cronel, Gas
Leon Hook, Elwood, Ind., Farmer.
Everett Janney, Alexandria, Ind., farm-
Herbert Johnson Muncie Ind
Elizabeth Jones fMrs Dan Wertzl St
Gilbert Kelley Chicago Ill State Fire
Helen Perry. fMrs. Hooverl, Los Angeles,
Mary Phillips, Jackson, Mich., teacher.
Ralph Richardson, West Lafayette, Ind.,
Kenneth Rogers, Chicago, Ill.
Louise Schatz iMrs. George Messierj,
Georgia Smith fMrs. Fred Blddingerl,
Myrtle Stage fMrs. Oscar 'ErwinJ, Ma-
Parker Thomas, Indianapolis, Ind., civil
Marie Thurston, Elwood, Ind., teacher.
Elizabeth Turgi CMrs. Scott Trimblel,
Frank Swindell, Indianapolis, Ind., rep-
resentative of Standard Oil Co.
CLASS OF 1917
lone Brereton, Madison, Wis., student,
University of Wisconsin.
Eva Cary, Alexandria, Ind.
Kenneth Carpenter, Muncie, Ind.
Clabby 1Mrs. Ralph Hamiltonl,
Allean Etchison, Anderson, Ind.
Beatrice Houston fMrs. Earl Freemanl,
Jeanette Hall 4Mrs. Hugh Booherl, New-
Edith Heritage, Alexandria, Ind., Com-
Mae Howerton, Alexandria, Ind.
Eva King iMrs. Everett Adamsl, Ander-
Lena Laws fMrs. Henry Marrsl, Cincin-
Morgan, Alexandria, Ind., Lippin-
May Alexandria Ind auto deal
Phillips fMrs J W Phillipsj
Department. Alexandria Ind
er. , 6
. . 5
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Eugene Rohn, Alexandria, Ind., Elwood
Edith Rock-Berkley, Calif., teacher.
James Shawhan, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Kenneth Stoughton, Alexandria, Ind.,
Ray Thomas, Miami, Fla., real estate
Cora VanRiper fMrs. John Hansenl,
CLASS OF 1918
Hortense Brown fMrs. L. Knuppl, Mag-
nolia, Ohio, teacher. .
Alva Cummins, Orestes, Ind.
Forest Etsler, Alexandria, Ind., Schloss-
er Bros. '
Marion Davis, Indianapolis, Ind.
Dorothy French fMrs. Byron Zimmer-
many, Alexandria, Ind.
Lewis Haines fMrs. Ralph Dailyj, Mun-
Wallace Hall, Alexandria, Ind., Gen-
eral lnswlating Co.
Alma I-lite qMrs. Harry M. Tuckerj, Lit-
tle Rock, Ark.
Merle Laws, Alexandria, Ind., farmer.
Margaret Merker, Anderson, Ind., teach-
Mildred Miller, Alexandria, Ind., steno-
grapher, Superior Court.
Emma Phillips, Converse, Ind., teacher.
Nelle Pickard fMrs. Carl Millerl, Mun-
cie, Ind. ' -
Anna Shawhan, Muncie, Ind.
Delbert Smith, Alexandria, Ind., teacher.
Fred Swindell, Madison, Wls., National
Cash Register Co.
Katherine Taylor, Indianapolis, Ind., Hat-
field Electric Store.
Thelma Taylor, Alexandria, Ind., teach-
Hilda Wade, Alexandria, Ind.
Marie West, Anderson, Ind., Remy fac-
George Wickersham, Detroit, Mich.
Regina Zettel, Alexandria, Ind., Mid-west
Box Co., Anderson, Ind.
Byron Zimmerman, Alexandria, Ind.,
National Cash Register Co.
CLASS OF 1919
Mary Adams fMrs. Jdward Scheumanl,
Los Angeles, Calif.
Ernest Blake, Muncie. Ind., bank em-
Rovelne Fox CMrs. Welcome Tuxfordl.
Perry Hall, Ft. Wayne, Ind., business
Ray Hughes, Alexandria, Ind., 'Banner
Gertrude Hall fMrs. Ivan Arnoldl, Alex-
Kathleen Kelly lMrs. Reuben Merrilll,
Luella Landstorfer, Alexandria, Ind.
Eileen Mahoney, Hartford City, Ind..
Frankie Marrs, South Bend, Ind., steno-
Olive Pate, Alexandria, Ind., Alexandria
Mildred Stoler, Alexandria, Ind., student,
Hazel Swift fMrs. Horace Patel, Alexan-
Cynthia Taylor fMrs. John Kanej, Birm-
Vera Beigh CMrs. Kenneth Yeagerl, An-
Geraldine Dunn fMrs. Harold Dayl,
Genevieve Grider fMrs. Wallace Halll,
Ruby Johnson,kAlexandria, Ind.
CLASS OF 1920 ' '
Ivan Arnold, Dunkirk, Ind., editor. '
Clifford Belgh, Alexandria, Ind., meat
Cornelia Berstche fMrs. Ralph Berstche, 9
Sr.J, Alexandria, Ind.
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Ralph Carpenter, Muncie. Ind., teacher
Gilbert Carpenter, Gaston, Ind., teacher.
Thelma Culbertson, Alexandria, Ind.
stenographer, Lippincott factory.
Muriel Dick, Westfield, Ind., teacher.
Russel Dunn, Alexandria, Ind., R. R.
Marjorie French, Anderson, Ind., teach-
Garland Hamlin, Alexandria, Ind., teach-
Katherine Keller, Alexandria, Ind. ,
Lucille McKinley iMrs. Joseph Laven-
good J, Albany, Ind.
Clarence Mounsey, Alexandria, Ind.
Elsie Parker fMrs. DeLoss Arnoldl,
Alexandria, Ind. I
Edward Payson, student, Harvard Uni-
Marshall Plackard, Alexandria, Ind.
George Schmauss, Chicago, Ill., student,
Loyola Medical College.
Dorothy Stewart, Alexandria, Ind.
Willis Tappan, Alexandria, Ind., teacher.
Mary Louise Tillman, Anderson, Ind.,
Herbert Tyler, Alexandria, Ind.
Earl Wendt, Alexandria, Ind.
Angie Wilson, Berring Springs, Mich.,
C LASS 0 F 1921
Virginia Baum, Alexandria, Ind., student,
Joe Beatson, Santa Anna, Calif., South-
ern County Gas Co.
Helen Beigh iMrs. Paul Walkerj, El-
Dicy Cook, Alexandria, Ind., Remy fac-
-tory, Anderson. O
Robert Edwards Alexandria Ind stu
dent Purdue University
Gladys Etchison Alexandria Ind
Reuben Foland Alexandria, Ind teach
Croth Fuller, Alexandria, Ind., R. R., stu-
dent, Muncie Normal.
Mary Hughes, Indianapolis, Inud., stu-
dent nurse, Robert Long Hospital.
Worth Humphrey, Alexandria, Ind.
Alton Jones, Alexandria, Ind., student,
Fermen Johnson, Alexandria, Ind., R. L.
Pauline Kelly, student, Franklin Col-
Margaret Laws CMrs. Morris Wllsonl,
Lester Olsen, Anderson, Ind.
'Mary Proctor fMrs. Forest Etslerl.
Ruth Schwinn, Auluexandria, Ind.
Marie Schmauss, student, Notre Dame.
Marguerite Sherlock, student, Indiana
Rotha Sum.mers qMrs. Clarence Cuneoj,
Chesley Thomas, student, Indiana Unl-
John Turgi, Wilton, Minn.
Clay Ulmer, Alexandria, Ind., Muncie
Marjorie Vermillion, Alexandria, Ind., R.
L. Leeson Co.
Wayne Wallick, Alexandria, Ind.
Edna Wilkins, Alexandria, Ind., teacher.
Erma Wright tMrs. John Johnsoni, Alex-
CLASS OF 1922
Mabel Brown fMrs. Howard'Hampton3,
Mildred Cary, Alexandria, Ind., Ameri-
can Playground Device Co., Anderson.
Pearl Chalfant, Alexandria, Ind., Remy
William Conboy student Notre Dame.
Mary Craig fMrs Marshall Plackardl
David Culbertson Alexandria, ll
Hall s Mineral ,Wool
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Corienne Ellis fMrs. Walter Caryl, Alex- '1
Ogden Etchison, Alexandria, Ind., Lip-
pincott Glass Co. representative.
William Fleenor, Alexandria, Ind., An-
derson Bible Training School.
Donald Fox, Indianapolis, Ind., bookkeep-
er, Indianapolis Athletic Club.
Thelma Howerton, Alexandria, Ind.
Edna Jenkins, Alexandria, Ind., R. L.
Tempia Lytle, student, Muncie Normal.
Sara McEwen, Alexandria, Ind., teacher.
Lela Muthert, Alexandria, Ind., tele-
phone operator, Anderson.
Martha Parker, student, Muncie Normal.
Martha Ross, Santa Anna, Calif., book-
Verna Schroth, Alexandria, Ind., steno-
Naomi Shawhan, Muncie, Ind.
Naomi Swindell, Alexandria, Ind., teach-
Nina Taylor, Alexandria, Ind., glove fac-
Martha Webster, Indianapolis, Ind.
Gladys Wolfgang, Alexandria, Ind., teach-
GLASS OF 1923
Harland Brereton, Dane, Wis., farmer.
William Clock, Alexandria, Ind., musi-
Daniel Dumont, student, Purdue Univer
Clifford Durr. Alexandria, Ind., E. C
Ruth Eng1eman,'Pittsburg, Pa.
Eugene Edwards student Muncie Nor-
Wayne Farrington Alexandria Ind.
Geraldine Fuller Alexandria Ind. teach-
Thelma Gipe Alexandria, Ind. glove fac
.- M fb
Gertrude Grider, Alexandria, Ind., Har-
man Tire Shop.
Christine Heritage, Alexandria, Ind.,
General Insulating Co.
Lavaun Hines fMrs. Jack Farquerh,
Harry Holtsolaw, Alexandria, Ind.
Albert Ingram, Alexandria, Ind., Elwood
Ralph Jackson, Alexandria, Ind., -school
Floyd Kelly, Chicago, Ill., Montgomery
Imogene Kilgore, Marion, Ind., Service
Madeline Kimm fMrs. Lee Cookl, Alex-
Katherine Martin, Kokomo, Ind. I
Jesse McMahan, Alexandria, Ind., yard
clerk, Big Four R. R.
Catherine Merriken, Alexandria, Ind.,
May Auto Co.
Lawrence Mulvaney, Chicago, Ill., bank
Lester Muthert, South Bend, Ind., John-
son Motor Co. -
Esther O'Bryant, student, Muncie Nor-
Evelyn Payson, Alexandria, Ind.
Harold Parker, Chicago, Ill., bank em-
Garnet Roberts fMrs. John I-Iamiltonl,
Gertrude Schmidt, Alexandria, Ind.,
James Stanley, Cleveland, Ohio, Higby
Elizabeth Wagemann Ohio.
Joseph Waymire Alexandria Ind. teach-
Paul Wright Anderson Ind mail car-
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Page One Hundred Eighf -
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CLASS OF 1924
Gertrude Reavis, student, Muncie Nor-
Frank Tuxford, Alexandria, Ind., Llppin
cott factory. -'
Elizabeth Roop, A student, Muncie Ner-
Pearl Roe, Orestes, Ind., telephone opera-
Austin Johnson, Alexandria, Ind., Lippin-
Vivian Jones, student, Muncie Normal.
Madge Humphrey, Alexandria, Ind.
Alben Swindell, Alexandria., Ind., Swin-
Vaughn Surber, Alexandria, Ind., Lip-
Alice Clegg Indianapolis Ind. Board of
George Boast Alexandria Ind.
Mae Mil-ler Alexandria Ind. glove fac'
Clarence McGinnis Alexandria Ind
Remy factory Anderson.
Roxie Morris, Alexandria, Ind.
George Landstorfer, Alexandria, Ind.
Rudolph Wells, Chicago, Ill., bank em-
Sara Carpenter, Muncie, Ind.
Glenn Shinabarger, Alexandria, Ind.
Mary Bitner, Indianapolis, Ind., Board of
Walter Thurston, Alexandria, Ind., dairy-
Jennie Crouse, Alexandria, Ind., tele-
phone operator, Anderson..
Thelma Hines, Alexandria, Ind., Times-
Bernard Burton, Alexandria, Ind. .
Mary Leer, Alexandria, Ind., Lippincott
Fern Wolfgang Alexandria Ind.
Herschel Dick Alexandria Ind
Ethel Miller Alexandria Ind. glove ac-
Marion Manring Alexandria.
Flsworth Castor Chicago Ill bank -
PM 90' Hwffvd Nfm
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1 OLLEGE and High School Annuals have
come to be recognized as an institution.
Year by year they are growing in import'
I ance and number. They are growing, too,
in beauty and character, so that many high
school annuals now excel the books issued
e from colleges a few years ago. In this ad'
vancement we have had no small part. For more than twenty'
five years we have been helping create representative annuals
for schools thruout the middle west and south and thru our help'
ful cofoperation have won a position of recognized leadership
among annual engravers. Last year three of our annuals won four
first and second prizes in state and national contests-a testi'
monial to our service of which we are proud. This is one of IS4
annuals, published in eleven states, that bear the Indeeco imprint
this year. Not content to rest on laurels won we have worked
out plansto make our service to 1926 staffs more helpful than
ever. Editors, business managers or faculty advisors are invited
to write and give us opportunity to explain how Indeeco Service
can help them publish the best annual they have ever had.
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY
222 EAST OHIO STREET
THB FRENCH CAVALIER, the beautiful fourfcolor process engraving on
the preceding page, is our own product. Many national advertisers use
Indeeco Service regularly and engravings from our commercial depart'
ment appear in national magazines every week.
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Of this Annual, We Wish to thank the faculty
and students for their co-operation in making these
photographs a success.
IF THEY HAVE PLEASED YOU
REMEMBER US FOR FUTURE
The F ORKNER STUDIO
WEST SIDE SQUARE ANDERSON, IND.
OAIQIJAND IQUALITX' 1"EA'1'URES
BALLOON TIRES ONE-PIECE VVINDSHIELD
DISC VVHEELS CENTRALIZED DRIVING CONTROLS
DUCO FINISH AUTOMATIC SPARK
FOUR-NVHEEL BRAKES SIX CYLINDER, L-HEAD MOTOR
OAKLAND SIX UOAOII, 31315.00 DELIVERED.
INlfKX 1SUTCl CO.
.313-215 Nowru HARRISON sw, LESLIE H, MAY, Mg PHONE S5
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An unfailing Writer. A
We are proud to show it.
You will be pleased to use it. 1,
W. R. HIDY
Wholesale and Retail Dealer
In Tobacco and Cigars.
F I N E CIGARS
thing of beauty.
L. S. MAHONY
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Page One Hundred Sevenleen
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H. M. WELLS HARDWARE
9 MORELAND 81 WALES if
T. W' M U Phone 126 103 E. Washington St.
CQAL 8: ICE SEE LAFE AND JIM Z'
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, pensatlon, burglary, live stock.
3 409 W. Washington St. Phone 213
5 BONDS OF ALL KINDS il
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Page One Hundred Twenly-one
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PROMPT SER VICE
and LOWEST PRICES
The ART PRINTING COMPANY
No Long Delay in fob Work
116 WEST CHURCH STREET PHONE 385
"THE PAPER EVERYBODY READS
AND HAS CONFIDENCE IN"
It is the "CLASSIFIED IVIEDIUIVIH in Alexandria
Low Advertising and Good Results. Try It.
"The Post Ojiceis Next lo USU
116 West Church St. Wm. F. Baum, Prop. Phone 385
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JOHN F. MERKER
Graduate class of 1877, of the
CITY DRUG STORE
SPADE E SON
CIGARS and TOBACCO
New Albany Hlgh School.
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W. S. HERITAGE
f T UNDERTAKING
For the Beal AND
PHONES 318, 73 or 180
Page One Flunelrea Twenty-four
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Liberty' Oil Company'
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 2
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A AND MOTOR OILS
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AUTO TOPS FRUIT, CANDY, NUTS, 2
UPHOLSTERING CICARS, TOBACCO Q
GOOD WORKMANSHIP 5
5 FAIR PRICES PETE BARETTA S
2 106 North Harrison Street
. Shoe Store
R T HUMPHREY
205 West Washmgton St 211 N Harrlson St
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Z Phone 137 J. E. MCDANIEL 221 E. Berry St.
ROY E. WILSON 4
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Getting the most for what you
pay in tailoring value.
+that's an interesting topic to every man who
needs Spring Clothes.
The fact is, cheap tailoring and fabrics that you
wouldn't look at ten years ago have taken on an 1
air of respectability by more than doubling in price. Z
On the other hand-the fine dependable woolens 2
and highest grade workmanship featured in Z
show the lowest ratio of advance in the industry
to date-think what this means.
You get the quality-style-individuality-long ser- I
vice for relatively less than ever before. For ex- X
ample, examine our woolen values at I
327.50 and up 5
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for suit tailored to order v.
CURRY CLOTHING STORE
Mens Wear that Men Wear
CURRY BUILDING W WASHINGTON ST 71
Page One Hundred Twerlly-Six
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The fYrst thing you want to know about milk. .
1 IS IT P U RE P
Our m1lk IS pure because lt IS clarlfied arid pas
teurlzed It IS r1ch ln cream It 1S safe-because
from 1tS source to you, lt IS safeguarded by ex
traordlnary sc1ent1iic resources There IS no better
f m1Ik than the ALexandr1a Pure Mllk Co If there
- could be, lt would st1ll be ours
I V1s1t Our Plant and be Convmced
ALEXANDRIA PURE MILK C0
- PHONE 27 r-12 414 EAST wAsHuNoToN sr
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J. C. Brattam of Son Moulton 61 Smith Co. if
Plumbing and Heating COMMISSION MERCHANTS '
EZ u Electrical BANANAS
lg Work of all kinds. A SPECIALTY
' Awnings and Supplies
115 North Canal Street Phones 196 197, b
5 Phone 95 Anderson - - Indiana
47 a aa A A
COMPLIMENTS OF STAR SHOE REPAIR OO. 5
LITTLE PLACE The finest Of shoes deserve 3
'ROUND THE CORNER iiie kiiiii of iepaiiiiig We do.
SCHIER BROS' Q 1o2 EAST CHURCH STREET g
WM. DUKE AND SON
'A VEGETABLES BOBBER
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S Service that do DUGAN SCHAEFER 'Z
j Satisfy A 715 W. WASHINGTON ST.
E TELEPHONE NUMBER 70 g
Page One Hundred Twenly-eight
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Chas. F. Nabor 8 Co.
5 ELOURING MILLS
,N AND BRANNUM LUMBER C0.
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SILVER LEAF and
I BEST PATENT Q
i All Kinds of Poultry Feed 5
,N Feed Grinding
E Free Delivery
Alexandria Meial Products Co.
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Page One Hundred Twe
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The Universal Car
LINCOLN TRACTORS FORDSON TRACTORS
Ford Service and Genuine Ford Parts Z
CHURCH AND CANAL STREETS ALEXANDRIA, IND.
PHONE 380 ' ALEXANDRIA, IND. 5
ONE DAY BATTERY CHARGING
STORAGE, REPAIRS, PARTS, SERVICENGASOLINE, OILS A
AGENTS FOR THE OLDSMOBILE LIGHT SIX
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Page One Hundred Thirly-one
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CENTRAL INDIANA GAS CUMPANY Z
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Ls JEWELRY 2
Pi that's Why they're E?
IDEAL EOR A
GRADUATION GIFTS if
QUALITY RULES THE' PRICE LQ
THE RQ L' LESSON CQ- A BENTON'S JEWELRY sroma E A
4 Y , V. L . -.
Page One Hundred Thirly-Iwo
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HERFEJONES Wyait Coal 8'
Sf CO' Ice Co.
and Manufacturers of WE GUARANTEE
A QUALITY SERVICE
M SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WEIGHT
Indianapolis, Ind. l
P ters of Invitation
f 1925 Cm- Phone 46 W. Church st.
T Auto Accessories
if Herman ROSS Buy Them for Less at
Say it With Ray's Shoetorium
gg Flowers T FIRST cLAss REPAIRING
. WE MEND THE RIPS
2 G' A' HALE' Floral AND PATCH THE SOLESQ
ALL KINDS OF CUT FLOWERS BUILD UP YOUR HEELS
52 AND PLANTS IN SEASON. AND sAvE YOUR s0LEs.
FUNERAL WORK A SPECIALTY RAY, Prop.
? 109 E. VanBuren St. Phone 370 I 122 WEST CHURCH STREET
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Page One Hundred Thirly-three
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'ii Home Inviting
ALFJXANDRIA FURNITURE Co
L? no on one
,Q Gimeo lnsulaiing Block Brick,
,Q . v
5 Pipe Covering
3 General Insulaiing Manufaeiuring Co
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Page One Hundred 'Thirty-four
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Since 1912 J. H. Edwards
Has Given Satisfaction
With A Satisfactory Car.
J. H. EDWARDS
Studebaker 107 North Harrison Street
DEALER, ALEXANDRIA AND ELwooD Phone 224 A16X3l1dI'i3
ADJUSTMENTS HIHCS CE, Lytle
To Ge! and Keep
OVER ELEVEN YEARS .
IN ONE LOCATION ,
Service on all Makes
The Chiropractor. Alexandria, Ind - Guy Gray, Prop.
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Page One Hundred Tllirly-fue
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Pcrfccizon Buffer 3
X "'C'he ,Baller will: a 73edigree" 5
Match Perfection Butter With the very best 2
butter you have ever tasted, and you'1l realize that
back of every ounce is a period of preparation, be-
ginning on the green iields of Indiana. e
7 To-day is the best' day We
, know to try "Perfection"
2 THE ALEXANDRIA CREAIVIERY CO. 5
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Page One Hundred Thirly-.six
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Madden Grocery GL
5 WE ARE AS NEAR AS YOUR PHONE
CALL 82 FOR
, QUALITY AND SERVICE
. +-7-V . .Y Y .l.Y.. WAY. ,L
3 COMPS To A H S COMPLIMENTS OF
PLROM. . . COZY
CITY GARAGE RESTAURANT
j? ELLA GETTS, PROP.
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Page One Hundred Thirty-.seven l
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SCHOOL BOOKS AND SUPPLIES
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Suggestions in the Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) collection:
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.
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