Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE)

 - Class of 1912

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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1912 Edition, Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1912 Edition, Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 32 of the 1912 volume:

The Srun—Advertising Section If You earn any money this summer, SAVE IT The best way to save money is by depositing it in IThe First National Bank Come in and become acquainted SI’S GYM SHOES AT Alliance Shoe Store A few extra copies of this issue of The Spud for sale at 25c each Business Manager 1The Spud—Advertising Section Highest grade of home made and factory made iK- CANDIES Model Candy Kitchen 406 Box Butte Avenue The Schafer Electric Co. Electrical Installation and Supplies :: Specialty of Contract Work and Repairing :: G If it's Electric, eee tie Phone 682 Alliance, Nebraska A. J. Kennedy J. J. Vance Dentist CEMENT HtSna In CONTRACTOR umce in Alliance National Bank 720 Platte Ave. Phone 75 Red Building Let me figure with you PHONE 391 on your concrete work AbUlANCR HRNAI.I) PH KHHThe Spud—Advertising Section Ferndell Pure Food Products Morning Glory Flour Schilling’s Best Spices Beech Nut Products Sunlight Bacon The Heinz “57” At MALLERY’S 8K SZes Rates $2.00 a day Refurnished throughout IT’S MODERN The Burlington Hotel Opposite depot Alliance, Nebraska You want your groceries FRESH Watson Watson, Grocers Make a specialty of fresh groceries Those old Daguerreotypes of grandfather and grandmother and Aunt Mary and then the quaint pictures of father and mother taken just after the war—money couldn’t buy them from YOU. Are you forgetful of the fact that future generations would cherish just such pictures of you ? Alliance Art Studio 3EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE SPUD1'PAGE MISSINGPAGE MISSINGdbc Spub Miss Isabelle Gabus is a graduate of the Peru State Normal, class of 1910. She taught in the Osceola High school before coming to us, and has had charge of English and Normal Training here the past two years. She has also coached the debating team. We are very fortunate to be able to retain her as a member of the faculty another year. Her work is of tihe highest standard, and her influence inspiring. She is energetic, full of life, and sunshine, and is everyone’s friend. structor, is a graduate of the Fremont Normal, 1907, ami has taken special work in botany, agriculture, chemistry and physics at the State University Summer Schools. For two years she was principal of schools at Ashton, Nebr., coming from there to Alliance, where she taught two years in the grades. Last year she was promoted to the Science department of the High school, where she has given excellent satisfaction and is admired and respected by all for her conscientious effort and untiring labor. We are happy to state that Miss Feidler will be with us again next year.Che Spuh Miss Anna Davis, Domestic Science and Manual Training instructor, came to us from Pittsburg, Kansas. She is a graduate of the Pittsburg High school, and of the Kansas Manual Training School, where she special iaed for a number of years along the line of Household Economics and Manual Arts. The interest and the excel lent work done in this department during the two years of Miss Davis supervision manifest her ability and popularity as a successful instructor. She will have cliarge of l omestic Science and part of the High school mathematics next year. Miss Verna Rodgers is a member of the Alliance High School Alumni and also a member of the faculty. She is a graduate of the Peru State Normal, class of 1909. In 1910, the Mema Grammar Grade reaped the t enefit of her instruction, and we, the past year. Mathematics is her sjKvciality. She is quiet and unassuming, but she hews to the line with the certainty and precision of an expert. Alliance has shown its appreciation of her sterling character and her ability to succeed by re-electing her for next year. We are glad to keep her with us. ... The High School OrchestraChe Spufr 10Che 5put THE SENIOR CLASS Josephine lloffland—A member of the class since our Freshman year, with a wonderful vocabulary, also star of the Dutch class. She has been a good member, always taking part in class honors and in class squabbles. Del light Ufford—A member of t he original class, a conscientious student and artist of the Botany class, also a member of the girls’ basket ball team for the last three years. Ruth Rice—Miss “Fluff” of the class play, “Hicks at College”, captain of the basket ball team, member of the athletic board, with a wonderful talent for chirography, being secretary of the class and of the Balladian Society. Nell Shrewsbury— “Terentia” in the “Roman Wedding”, secretary-treasurer of the Intin Club, charniin? college girl of the class play, class editor and the first girl ever to hold office on the athletic board. Mabel Worley—A member of the original class, editor-in-chief of the “Spud”, a member of the basket ball team, athletic enthusiast and athletic girl in “Hicks at College”, a member of the orchestra, bridesmaid in the “Roman Wedding”, and one of the "Reds”. Evalyn McBurney—One of the “Reds”, the beautiful “Tullia” bride in the “Roman Wedding”, artist of the Spud staff, arvd winner of second place in Dramatic class. She has been a member of the class for the last two years, and has won first place in coquette. Amanda Nabb—A champion of 1912 class for the last four years. She is a jolly freshman in the class play, “Hicks at College”, and a joily sender of the A. H. S. May Graham--The bewitching Flora of the class play, and a member of the girls’ basket ball team for two years. May is very independent and will always stand for her rights; she is also a great stickler for propriety. At present she is much interested in students of Wesleyan. Cleo Bigelow—A member of the class for the last year and is a “quiet little girl with a quie little way”. She is very much Interested in Domestic Science and expects to make a home for some boy at Harrison. Ray Bigelow—A boy who has watched over his wicked fellow classmates for one year and who will probably preside over classes in Paleontology, Heteronon.y, Geogeny, Epistemology, etc. Ray easily won first place on the Debaters’ team this year, and upheld the glory of the Sen-lore. 11Gbc Spub Alta Young—A member who started with us in the ABC days. Her special love and passion is for the scenery, etc., of Chadron. She won a place on second debating team and took part in “The Roman Wedding”. She is a musician and i® one of the “Reds”. Jay Vance—A debater of noted fame, who is a member of the second debating team and who won second in Oratorical class of the local contest. Jay is a great favorite among the girls. Anna Bernhardt—Who is the popular “June” in the class play, is a noted musician and great on the seal e giggle, which she persists in practicing. She is a cute and jolly girl. Maude McAllister—A late arrival in the noble class of 1912, having been in our ranks for the Senior year only. She is the exchange editor for the Spud and is the stage-struck girl in the class play. Vera Spencer—A member of the class for the lest seven years. She has part i n the class play, and looks forward to a domestic life as she is greatly interested in the Domestic Science course. Neva Brenaman—Watered our class in 1904 and has been a faithful member from joining in the honors of 1912 to decorating the pavements with paint. She takes part in the olaas play and is one of the famous band of “Reds”. Martin Nolan—“Old Ironsides”, is renowned as a basket shooter and is captain of the Basket Ball team. He is business manager for the Spud, class president, president, of the Athletic board, one of the leading characters in “Hicks at College”, famous for his Irish wit, and best of all he belongs to the band of “Reds”. Willie Eldred—President of the I atin club, president of the Tennis club, president of the Palladian society, Hicks in the class play, Marcus Cicero in “The Roman Wedding”, star of the Vergil class, funny man far tihe Spud, but alias no, he is not one of the “Reds”. Charles Damon Never serious, having a marked talent for teasing. He is clarinetist in the orchestra and is great on off-hand talks. He is still in the knicker-hocker stage and is one of the “Reds”. He is the worst flirt of the class. J. H.—Jolly (and) hopeful. D. U.—Dignified (and) useful. R. R.—Real romantic. N. S.—Naughty (but) sweet. M. W.—Mighty wfllful. E. M.—Ever mindful. A. N.—Always naughty. M. G.—Mischievous gossip. C. B.—Cordial (and) bright. R. B.—Reasonably bashful. A. Y.—Adoring (and) yearning. A. B.—Always bubbling. M. M.—May marry. V. S.—Very staid. N. B.—Never bad. M. N.—Much needed. W, . E.—Wins ever. C. L.—Consummately lively. J. V.—Just vain. 12 THE JUNIOR CLASSZhc Spufc Published bi-monthly, during the school year, by and for the students, alumni and friends of the Alliance High School. Subscription price, fifty cents per year. Single copies, fifteen cents. STAFF OF 1911-12 Mabel Worley ............ Paul Thomas.............. Charlie Spacht, May Nation Maybelle Pilkington Maude McAllister Fred Carlson Evp.lyn McBurney, Ethel Graham Martin Nolan Merritt Chaffee Emma Tash .. Willie Eldred, Michael Nolan CLASS Nell Shrewsberry—191? Hazel Bennett—1913 . Editor-In-Chief Associate Editor Athletic Editors Organization Editor Exchange Editor Alumni Editor Staff Artists Business Manager Asst. Business Manager Chairman Subscription Committee ...................... Chronicles EDITORS Hattie Renswold—1914 Emma James—1915 EDITO RIAES THE Alliance High School has kept up to the usual standard this year and as this is the last number of The Spud for at least three months, we wish to mention the different successful features of the year. In Basket Ball we again won the championship of Western Nebraska and a large blue and white champion ship banner was presented to the High school, May 13, by Mr. Meyer, in behalf of the managing board of the league. The girls’ team was not defeated in any of the games this year, but there isn't any league and pennant for them, or one would have been added to our collection for each of the last three years. The Latin Club has been unusually successful. The regular number of meetings was held, and a play, “The Roman Wedding,” given. With the funds from this play, the club purchased two large pieces of frieze for the assembly room. The Debating Team was good this year, hut lost to Sidney 21. In Declamatory work we secured two firsts and one second in the district contest. At the state contest we won first honors in the humorous class. Last 14I he Spuh full our base ball team won about half the games played, and now the athletes of the school are practicing for a track meet. THE SENIOR CLASS I N the Senior Class, which will soon be classed with the alum-A ni, there are two boys on the basket ball team and four girls on the girls’ team. Two of the class won second places in the Declamatory contest, and one member was on the first Debating team. By the departure of this class, some of the best pupils in High school leave. A seven-course banquet was given them by the Juniors, May 11, in the gymnasium. The room was decorated in a mass of pink and white, and pink and white carnations were on the table Music was furnished by the orchestra during the banquet. An especially good toast was given by Miss Wirt but she is too modest to allow it to appear in print. The class will give the play, “Hicks at College,” Friday, May 17. The baccalaureate sermon will be delivered at the opera house by Rev. A. L. Godfrey on May 19. The alumni banquet in honor of the new members will be Wednesday, May 22, and the commencement address, given by Gov. Aldrich, will'be on May 23. WE wish to thank the subscribers of our paper for their pat-? ” ronage and financial support given this year, also the business men who have aided us by their advertisements. ]Y j R. W. R. Pate has met with unbounded success since he has 1 A been superintendent of the Alliance Public Schools. Before commencing his teaching career in the schools of our state, Mr. Pate attended Lincoln Normal University, and the University of Nebraska. Since then he has been principal of the High school at Danbury, Nebraska, and he has been superintendent of schools in four progressive communities of our state, having been at Sidney five years and Alliance two. For eight summers he has been engaged in Junior Normal work at North Platte and Alliance, having held the principalship of the Alliance Junior Normal for three years. Mr. Pate has served as president of Western Nebraska and North Platte Valley Teachers’ associations. He is a member of the executive committee of the Nebraska State Teachers’ association, also of Nebraska School Masters’ club, and has just recently been elected president of the Nebraska State Declamatory Union 1912-1913. Mr. Pate is a superintendent of great influence among his students and co-workers and will always achieve a most praiseworthy record. 15 •7 a THE SOPHOMORE CLASSPAGE MISSINGPAGE MISSINGCbc ©pub REVIEW OF BOYS' BASKET BALL Basket Ball has again proven to be the most popular sport at High school this year. The basket ball season of 1911 ami 1912 was perhaps the best in the history of the school. The first game of the season was played on Thanksgiving day with the Alumni. While the old timers played a fast, game, they were unable to stand the pace of the fresher ones. Score 53 to 20. After this game practice started in earnest in preparation for the eastern tour. Despite the fact that our games in the eastern part of •the state did not all end in victories for us, we feel that the trip was a great success. It was on this trip that the fellows learned to adapt themselves to conditions and to put up the best that wits in them, even though the circumstances were the most unfavorable and even after traveling all day on a Missouri Pacific freight. Considering these facts we feel that the record made in the eastern part of the state is one to be proud of. The experience received on this trip aided materially in bringifng back to the A. H. S. the championship of western Nebraska. In the succeeding series of games for the championship of this part of the state we were undefeated. The athletic board showed its appreciation of the hard work of the team by voting them sweaters. Each player and the coach were presented with a beautiful blue coat sweater uj on which was a large white “A”. We hope the practice will be continued in the future. The following are the letter men: Nolan (oapt.), Schafer, Keegan, Graham, Darnell, Spacht and Rennau. These are t.he players to whom we are responsible for our 1911 and 1912 pennant. Nolan as forward and captain played a great game this season and proved a phencm at basket shooting. In all the games he was indispensible hut j erhaps will be remembered best as the hero of the Sidney game, at which time he acquired the title, “Old Ironsides’ . The team will feel the loss of Nolan nex year as he graduates this spring. Schafer, last year’s captain, better known as, “Bananas”, was on the floor more than any other of Alliance’s players this year, as he was out hut ten minutes during the entire season. During all this time he was helping to win fame fer our school by his excellent field work and accurate basket tossing. Darnell because of his jumping qualities has been duhbed the “Airship”. He easily outclassed his opponent® in every game, getting the hall at will and his goal shooting added many points to our scores. “Grape-nuts” Rennau although not in the game as much as Darnell delivered the go ds at all times. Keegan, the husky, and Graham, the broncho buster, were always there at guard. Their work on the defense was not equaled in any aggregation w:e met this year. They were always on the job and had hut few baskets thrown off them during the season. A faster, grittier pair of guards would be hard to find. Blondie Spacht wa3 always Jonnie-on-the-spot no matter where he was called upon to 19£bc £put serve, whether at guard or forward. Hi® heady work was always an asset to the team whenever he was in the game. He will be remembered most, however, for his stellar work at the Bluffs, where he went in the game in the last 5 minutes with the score against us and scored two baskets from the center of the field. Alliance 44—26 Alumni Alliance 27—50 Wahoo Alliance 20—23 Syracuse Alliance 21—37 Auburn Alliance 50—30 Fairbury Season's Scores: Alliance 37—16 Sidney Alliance 33—22 Scot:sbluff Alliance 40—12 Broken Bow Alliance ? — ? Sidney Alliance 27—25 Sco»tsbluff Alliance 16—33 Peru State Normal Alliance 70— 7 Crawfcrd Alliance 53—19 Broken Bow All honor to the team of 1911 and 1912 whose labor has returned the championship to the A. H. S. and who have won for us the beautiful blue banner that now grace® the assembly wall. GIRLS' BASKET BALL The girl’s basket ball team were easily victors over both Sidney and Scottsbluff, their only opponents of this season. Both game® were decidedly in favor of the local girls. Scores: Alliance 27—12 Sidney Alliance 9 — 1 Scottsbluff The girls that represented Alliance were: Hath Rice (rapt.), Izot- ta Renswold, May Graham, Dellight Ufford, May Nation, and Mabel Worley. The girl’s team will be somewhat at a loss for material next year as all but two of the players will graduate this year. Jtc MY WISH See the lovely little flowers Blooming sweetly everywhere, Heeding not the passing hours. Thinking dot of work or care. Life to them is just all sweetness. And ni studies can alloy. The days that pass with so much fleetness; All to them is perfect joy. Let me be a modest flower. Blooming ever m my place; In some lovely shady bower. Fair of form and sweet of face. — RUTH MONTGOMERY, ’13 20PAGE MISSINGPAGE MISSINGChe Spud DOMESTIC SCIENCE CLASSCbc 5puJ - - DEBATING - - The Debating Class under the direction of Miss Gabus began work soon after the Christmas holidays with an enrollment of ten. The preliminary debate occurred January 25, in the High school auditorium at which time Michael Nolan, Dorothy Smith, and Ray Bigelow were chosen to represent the High school in all initerscholastic debates. The question debated on wras, “Resolved:—That the movement of organized labor for the closed shop should receive the support of public opinion.” The Sidney team maintaining the negative, debating here Feb. 22, was successful in carrying off the honors. Alliance has had a strong team this year and is proud of its work The I atin club has had a very successful year during 1911—12. Four sessions were held by the club. The first one occurred at the High school in November. The second meeting was held at the home of Miss Alta Young Feb. 10, and a very enjoyable time was reported by all present. The play, “The Roman Wedding,” given by members of the Latin classes, constituted the third session and was held in the High school auditorium. The play wras one of th3 most Interesting features of the school year and Miss Wirt, the I aitin instructor, deserves much credit for her untiring efforts in making it such a marked success. The home of Miss Mabel Worley was the scene of the last I atin club meeting of the year. Nearly all of the I atin students were present and a very pleasant time was enjoyed. 24Cbc Spirt || DECLAMATORY || - - J The local Declamatory Contest was held at he Phelan Opera House, March 12. About eleven contestants entered the work this year. Those awarded first places were: Fred Sweeney (’13), oratorical; Pauline Montgomery Cl4), dramatic; Iveane Mallery (’13), humorous. The District Contest was also held in Alliance this year. The Alliance contestants were again among the successful ones as Leone Mallery and Pauline were given first prizes in humorous and dramatic classes and Fred Sweeney second in oratorical. But the District Contest did not mean the end of glory for Alliance High School, since at the State Contest held at Kearney, May 3, Miss I eone Mallery received the highest, honors in the humorous class, while Pauline Montgomery would have received first in dramatic except for the length of her reading, as she had been given first by two of the judges. 25MANUAL TRAINING QlUtS Dt|2Cbc Spub I i f I I ; ! i AS we look on the past in our hist’ry of time, We must think of our class as in nineteen and nine. We were green, that is true, hut as good as could be, And more harmless creatures you never did see. We painted the sidewalks—a thing very wrong, Hut when told to erase it we went with a song. And lighthearted we scrubbed with an undying vim Till the guilty thirteens looked quite faded and dim. Then we drilled and we drilled, after school every night, For fear we again might err from the right. But at last all our troubles as Freshies did end And we were the Soph’mores of nineteen and ten. More dignity than we possessed, by a year. For the myst’ries of book-lore were becoming quite clear. And now we are Juniors in nineteen and eleven, And although we number but twenty and seven, We're the bright shining lights of our city and school Without the exception that proves the rule. What we’ll do in our Senior year no one can say, That remains to be told at a much later day. But this we may say, and quite truthfully, too, We will meet with success in whatever we do. And thus we have passed from the Freshies so green, To the dignified Seniors of nineteen thirteen. —Leora Banks, ’13.The Spud—Advertising Section NORTON’S (THW htonh with a oonsciknck) YOUNG MAN YOUR SWEETHEART HAS A RIGHT TO BE PROUD OF YOU. Make her proud of you; make your friends proud of you; be proud of yourself—by dressing with the quiet distinction which stamps the gentleman of breeding everywhere. It’s easily done—wear FITFORM CLOTHES BUILT FOR YOUNG MEN WHO CARE HOW THEY LOOK. There’s an aroma of old-world courtliness about these clothes. Absolutely and flawlessly correct in fashion, they have yet an easy repose which is all too rare in these piping modern times. We sell other things as tine as Fit-form Clothes; Florsheim Shoes, White Cat Brand Underwear. Arrow Shirts and Arrow Collars. We’ve been proud of our store for twenty-tive years and we are yet. AT 1 (KNOW IJH FOH " IV 1 ll k T HHHT VAl.UKM) Garden Hose Summit per foot, 9c Solar Cotton per foot, 12c Tidal per foot, 13c Cascade per foot, 18c Lawn Mowers, $4.50 and up Newberry’s Hardware Co. 2bNOW IS THE TIME For White Goods of all Kinds Dresses Suits Coats Shoes Slippers Hose ----------------------------------f We are showing the newest in Linen Dresses YOU can wear Silk Hose and not feel that they are a luxury. We guarantee 4 pairs to wear four months without holes. $3.00 for 4 pairs 4--------------------------------- For Commencement Gifts see us first or last But don’t forget to see us before you buy We have fine gifts for Graduation Books Bags Fans Cut Glass Hand Painted China Pictures SEE US The HORACE BOGUE STORE

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