Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE)

 - Class of 1918

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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1918 volume:

To the Instructors and Students who have gone from the Alliance High School in answer to our country's call this volume is affectionately dedicated by the Class of 1918 ❖ c iiiimniiiiiiiiiii v 3iii!iiiiiiiit)iiiMiiiiiiit)iiiiiiiiiiiiuiimiiiiiii[:iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiioiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiTHE SIM l W. R. PATE Superintendent of City Schools University of Nebraska. A. B. Has taught twenty-one years in various school systems of the state, coming here from Superintendency of Sidney city schools. Superintendent here for past eight years. Will remain next year. T. R. CRAWFORD Principal, Natural Science Hastings College, B. Sc. Post Graduate work in iniversity of Nebraska. Previous experience as pnn- •ipal in Edgar high school. Taught three years in A. [I. S. Superintendent elect of Chadron Schools, 1918-1919. A. P. STOCKDALE English Peru Normal. University of Nebraska, A. B. Chadron Normal, B. Ed., Post Graduate work in University of Nebraska. Previous experience as Principal of Union Nebraska schools. Three years in A. H. S. Principal elect of A. H. S. for 1918-1919. GEORGIA CANFIELD Domestic Art Kansas State Agricultural College, B. Sc. Voc. Educational. Iowa State Agricultural College. Previous experience in Belleville, Kansas high school. Taught live and one-half years in A. H. S. 3THE SPI’H BERTHA WILSON Commercial Cotner University, A. B„ Lincoln Business College. Previous experience in Fairbury and Blair high schools. Taught five years in A. H. S. ALVA READ Mathematics, Physical Science Peru Normal, University of Nebraska, A. B. Post Graduate work in University of Nebraska, Phi Beta Kappa. Previous experience as principal at Juniata, and Adams High Schools. One year in A. H. S. MABEL CLAYTON History, Normal Training University of Nebraska, A. B. in Shelby and Cozad high school. A. H. S. Will remain next year. Previous experience Taught one year in V MARY WILSON Language University of Nebraska, A. B.. Columbia University, Post Graduate work in Germany. Previous experience in Laurell and Neleigh high schools. Taught two years in A. H. S. 4............... mi, | APPRECIATION [ ].iiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiniiciiiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii(]iiiiiiiiiiiiC3iiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiii:iiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiir]iiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiiiiicimii.iiiiiic]iiiMiiiiiiit]ii!iiiiiiiiiC3i!iiiii!iii:'« Owing to the fact that five of our teachers are not returning next car. a word of thanks is hereby extended to them for their many and considerate deeds and faithful wo:k while in the Alliance High School. Miss Georgia Canfield is leaving us at the end of the year for a government position. While teaching in the A. H. S. she has been Sponsor of two classes—1916 and 1921. This is proof enough of her popularity with the students. Since the war began, she has put forth her best efforts toward the conservation of foods in the Domestic Science class and has helped the Red Cross Society in every way possible. Miss Bertha Wilson, who has been the instructor in the commercial department for the past few years, altho’ not returning here next year, is undecided as to what line she will follow. Miss Wilson has been a general favorite with the whole student body and will be gfeatly missed by those who remain here as well as the members of the class of 1917, whose Sponsor she was. Mr. T. R. Crawford, who has been the Principal for the past three years, is going to Chadron, Nebraska, as Superintendent of city schools, next year. We are sorry to lose Mr. Crawford for he has done much good both as an instructor and athletic coach. Thru his efforts football was introduced in the A. H. S. and has been very successful in returning the boys in school. As Spud Advisor he has helped us obtain our high standard with other High Schools. Miss Mary Wilson, for the past three years instructor of Latin and German in the A. H. S., will not be with us after this year. Miss Wilson has proved herself an excellent teacher and made everyone her friend. The Latin club has thrived under her direction. Her extensive travel in Europe has enabled her to give a better view of the historical places of Latin stories. She has endeared herself to every heart by her lovable nature and gentle manners. With regret we see her leave. Miss Alva Read has been with us only one year, but during that time she has become everyone’s friend. Her ability as a coach of girls’ basket ball is proven in the fact that the A. H. S. holds the northwestern Nebraska Championship. Her many clever and original ideas have furnished many enjoyments to the High School and Faculty. As Faculty Spud Editor she has shown her genius along the writing line. The loss of Miss Read will be greatly felt by the High School. The three teachers who will return next year are Mr. W. R. Pate, Superintendent of city schools; Mr. A. P. Stockdale, who is elected Principal, and Miss Mabel Clayton.Jin..mini ::iiiiiiiiiiimininiiiiimiimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiii(Hiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiniimiini:iiiiimwiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiic THE CLASS OF 1918 :iii!niiiiiimiiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiHiiiiiimiiii:iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiii!miiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiii(' Mummiiiiiiiiiii THE SI n ROXIE BADSGARD “Happy am I, from care am I free. Way aren't others, contented like me?" Fairbury High School, Central City High School. WALTER ANDERSON “He has a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade.” Demosthenian Club '17; Foot ball '17; Basket ball '18; Spud Staff '16. '17; Junior Class Play; Senior Class Play. HOWARD BENNETT “May he live as long as he likes. And have all he likes as long as he lives " Uemosthenian Club '17; Latin Club '10. '17. '18; Football '16, '17; Debating Team '18; Declamatorv '18; Spud Staff T7, T8; Junior Class Play; Senior Class Play.THE SIM M ETHEL CLARY “I have no other than a woman’s reason; I think so because I think so ” Demosthenian Club '17; Latin flub ’1C. '17, ’18; ( horal Club ’17; Declamatory '17, ’18; Spud Staff ’16, ’17; Editor-in-Chief '18: Class President; Junior Class Play. MILDRED DOBRY “Gum or candy, morning, noon and night.’ Demosthenian Club 17; Choral Club ’17; Declaratory '17. '18. LEILA CUTTS “When 1 think I must speak.” Demosthenian Cluo ’18; Basket Ball '17. 18; Suud Staff ’18; Senior Class Plav. STHE HPI'll LUCILLE FAWCETT “Though she looks so bewitchingly simple. There’s mischief in every dimple.” Demosthenian Club '17: Latin Club TO. '17, '18; Spud Staff '17. KATE GRAHAM "No mouse was ever half so still as this sweet little lass.” Demosthenian Club '17. LEWIS GRIGGS “Tall, handsome, and very haughty, And a trifle too lazy to be very naughty." Omaha High School, Wymore High School. 9THK SIT It MARGARET HARRIS ‘I oft' have loved that sunny, gold gladness in her blue eyes gleaming.” Demoathenian Club '17. JEANETTE HARVEY' "Its quality that makes a woman, not quantity." CORINNE MOLLRING "Unconscious goodness is the crown of human excellence.” Choral Club '17; Declamatory '16, '17, ’18; Debating Team T7, T8; Senior C lass Plav. “Of light or dark, or short or tall— She sets a net to snare them all " Demosthenian Club T7; Choral Club T7: Declamatory '17. T8; Senior Class Play. WILMA MOTE 10Tin: sim n MAUDE NASON “And if she will, she will; And if she won’t she won’t— But perhaps she’ll change her mind.’’ Demosthenian Club ’17; Choral Club ’17; Latin Club ’16. ESTHER NATION “When she laughs, the world laughs with her; When she frowns, she wrinkles her face.” Demosthenian Club ’17; Choral Club ’17; Latin ( lub ’16; Sec. Athletic Association ’17: Treas. Athletic Association 18; Basket Ball ’18. VERA NICOLAI “I never neglected, when once it was present, an occasion of pleasing myself.’’ Demosthenian Club ’17; Latin Club ’16. ’17, ’18. 11THK SI’I l MARY O’MAR A “Merry is her name and way. Gracious to her friends each day.” Demosthenian Club '17; Latin Club '16. JOSEPHINE O’MARA “Small of measure—but of quality superfine.” Demosthenian Club '17; Lat'.n Club ’If. REULAH REDDISH “Mighty sweet and mighty wise. The fun just twinkles in her eyes” Demosthenian Club T7; Choral Club T7; Basket Ball ’16, '17. ’18; Junior Class Piav; Senior Class Play; Spud Staff '17. ’IS 12TilK SITU ANNIE REEVES “Intelligence is not her only virtue.“ Demosthenian ( lub ’17; Latin Club ’16; Debates ’18; Spud Staff ’18. EDITH REDDISH “Here’s a music loving lass. Who is admired by all the class.” Demosthenian (lub ’17; Choral Club ’17; Junior Class Flay; Senior (’lass Play HELEN RICE “She has learned the luxury of doing good.” Demosthenian Club 17; Choral Club ’17; Sec. and Treas. Senior ( lass. 1THE SITU ESTHER SHELDON “Quiet, unassuming, reserved and thoughful." Demosthenian Club ’17; Latin Club ’16, ’17. JORDAN ROBINSON “A genius he, among the few. And everybody knows it, too." Demosthenian Club ’17; State Champion. Oratorical Division Declamatory ’18; Debates ’18; Spud Staff ’18; Business Manager of Senior Play. NAOMI SLAUGHTER "Cheerfulness is an offshot of goodness and wisdom.” Demosthenian Club ’17; Latin Club ’16. 14THK SIM M LEO SNYDER “Dear Mama—Please send me five cents. I would love to be wild.” Demosthenian ( lub '17; Vice-President of Class of ’17. '18; Junior ( lass Play; Senior Class Play. HAZEL THOMPSON “WinninK is her way, and pleasant is her smile.” D. H. S. Basket Ball one year; A. H. S. Basket Ball '18. RALPH WATTEYNE “You are what we artists call a beautiful disorder." Demosthenian Club '17; Junior Class Piay; Senior Class Play. 15DORA WHITE A little maid with a soft voice and a funny story." Demosthenian Club ’17: Latin Club '17, 18. 16THE SPII) THE CLASS OF 1918 WISHES TO EXPRESS ITS DEEPEST GRATITUDE AND THANKS TO MISS MABEL CLAYTON FOR HER EXCELLENT GUIDANCE, AS CLASS SPONSOR. THROUGH THE LAST YEAR OF ITS HIGH SCHOOL JOURNEY. HER SINCERITY AND CHEERFUL SMILE HAVE MADE ALL WHO HAVE COME IN CONTACT WITH HER. LOVE AND ADMIRE HER. SHE HAS PROVEN HERSELF WORTHY OF THAT HIGHEST ESTEEM IN WHICH SHE IS HELD. 17Tin: SIM II Published bi-mo:.thly during the school year, by the students of the Alliance High School. SUBSCRIPTION, 50c SINGLE COPIES, 15c Entered at the Post Office at Alliance, Nebraska, for Transmission Through the Mails as Second Class Matter. STAFF 1917-1918 Ethel Clary...... Grace Spacht..... Jordan Robinson Edward Curtis Lena Jamison.... Frances Collins... Annie Reeves..... Ray Edwards...... Helen Schott..... Alva Read...:.... Howard Bennett Beulah Reddish.. Arthur Dillon.... .................Editor-in-Chief ................Associate Editor ..............Business Manager ....Assistant Business Manager ........Subscription Manager Assistant Subscription Manager .....................Spud Typist .............Organization Editor .................Alumni Editor ..................Faculty Editor ..........Boys’ Athletics Editor .........Girls’ Athletics Editor .....................Staff Artist FACULTY MEMBERS Mr. W. R. Pats....................... Superintendent City Schools Mr. T. R. Crawford..............Principal High S?hool and Athletics Mr. A. P. Stockdals..........................English and Debating Mr. R. E. Holch.............................................Manual Training Miss Mary Wilson.........................................Languages Miss Mabel Clayton..........................................Normal Training Miss Alva Read....................................... Mathematics Miss Georgia Canfield....................Domestic Science and Art Miss Bertha Wilson........................................Commerce CLASS EDITORS Leila Cutts....... Beatrice Pate.... Katherine Baker Mavie Howe.... . .....Senior Editor .....Junior Editor Sophomore Editor ...Freshmen Editor 18THE SPUD STAFF...................... 1 COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM j ............................Illimnn...Mil.. May May May May 10— Senior Play. May 18—High School Carnival. 11— Junior-Senior Banquet May 19—Baccalaureate Sunday. 14—Senior Class Picnic. May 21—Recognition Day. 17—Alumni Banquet. May 21—Class Night. May 24—Commencement Day SENIOR CLASS PLAY—“BACK TO THE FARM.” CAST OF CHARACTERS Charles Merill, a farmer of the old school......Ralph Watteyne Merton Merill, his son..........................Howard Bennett Mrs. Merill, the farmer’s thrifty wife............Edith Reddish Rose Meade, the school ma’am....................Corinne Mollring Gus Anderson, the hired man......................Walter Anderson Reuben Allen, a neighbor............................Lewis Griggs Mrs. Reuben Allen, his wife..................... Beulah Reddish Mr. Ashley, a lawyer and real estate agent............Leo Snyder Margerie Langdon, a promising society debutante.....Wilma Mote Hulda, the maid.....................................Leila Cutts SYNOPSIS OF PLAY Act I. Mr. Merrill is a hot-headed farmer who is constantly at work in his field. Having no education he thinks it is not necessary for his son, Merton, to learn more of farming as he has been pondering upon further schooling himself. Gus, the Swedish hired man, is of a careless nature, always threatening to quit but never taking further action. Miss Rose Meade, a charming school teacher has won the heart of Merton Merill. She does not think it possible to live happily on a farm so she refuses his offer of marraige. Mr. Ashley, a lawyer, has convinced Merton that he should learn more of scientific farming so Merton decides to go to school. In rage Mr. Merill demands that Merton give up his notion of learning to farm from books or else leave home. Mrs. Merrill pleads for Merton, but all in vain. Act II. In the city Merton has gained much popularity along with the desired knowledge. At a ball he meets Ashley and hears news from his home he had left five years before. Margerie, a society belle, makes many slighting remarks about the farm and Rose at once becomes indignant. As the evening progresses Mrs. Merill comes and Merton is overjoyed to see her and returns with her to the farm. Act III. Merton is a thrifty farmer. Gus has become more careful and sanitation has been instilled upon his mind and he has won the affection of Hulda, the Swedish maid. Rose Meade and Mr. Ashley arrive and Merton finds that Rose has changed her mind and wishes to help him on the farm. 20THE SFI'H A. H. S. CARNIVAL Owing to the fact that the Athletic Association was in need of funds, the Senior Class designed a Carnival to be given by all of the High School students under the auspices of the Senior Class. On Tuesday morning, May 7, Wilma Mote announced to the student body that the Carnival would be on the evening of May 18, in the High School building. On May 18, the High School building was alight and everything was ready. Over the doors were the signs showing which shows were in the different rooms. In one was the Orpheum, in others were the Minstrel, Movie Land, Toyland, and a Japanese Tea Garden. The police force and detectives were kept busy keeping order and the messenger and censorship girls were everywhere with the letters to and from the boys at the front. The evening passed quickly and everyone thoroughly enjoyed himself. Perhaps we can have another carnival sometime. JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET The Junior-Senior banquet was held in the High School gymnasium, on the evening of May 11. The room was beautifully decorated in orange and black, the Senior class colors, and the yellow tea rose was found in profusion. Everyone assembled promptly at six-thirty, and the program began. It consisted of: Toast Mistress................................Thelma Larson “Over the Top”.................................Grace Spacht “Do Your Bit”..................’.........Ethel Clary Piano Solo......................................Alta Young Vocal Solo.........................Flora Mae Smith Reading..............................Mrs. Satterfield Piano Duet..........Marie Kibble and Beatrice Pate Vocal Solo...............................Mrs. Rhein A dainty five-course luncheon was served by the girls of the Sophomore class. Then the remainder of the evening was given to the following toasts: “Enlisted or Drafted”.............Beulah Reddish “Slackers”................-...........Arthur Grove “Patriotism”.........................Miss Clayton “Charge or Retreat”...............Howard Bennett “Camouflage”............................Alta Dye “Morale”.............-.................Supt. Pate “Taps”............................Corinne Mollring The evening was a very enjoyable and memorable one for all who attended. 21TilK SI'l 0 BACCALAUREATE SERVICE March.........................................Grace Spacht Vocal Duet................Misses Griggs and Griggs Prayer.........................................Rev. Layton Vocal Duet...........Messrs. Guthrie and Guthrie Scripture Reading..............................Rev. Epler Vocal Solo........................Flora Mae Smith Sermon.........................................Rev. Black Vocal Solo............................ Mrs. Beal Benediction........................... Dean Shaw COMMENCEMENT NIGHT Instrumental Duet........Misses Pate and Kibble Invocation..........................Rev. Epler Vocal Solo..........................Mrs. Rhein Address........................ Mr. R. I. Elliott President Chadron State Normal School Vocal Solo..........................Miss Griggs Presentation of Diplomas............Supt. Pate Vocal Duet...........Misses Williams and Kniest Benediction.........................Rev. Morris RECOGNITION PROGRAM March................1...............................Edith Jacks Tribute to Seniors.................................Grace Spacht Duet.......................Misses Marie Kibble and Beatrice Pate Presentation of Senior Service Flag and Farewell Address....Ethel Clary Farewell Address......................................Supt. Pate CLASS NIGHT PROGRAM Welcome Address................................................Dora White Instrumental Solo......................................Helen Rice Class History................................................Esther Nation Song.................................................Girls’ Quartet Class Poem...........................................Esther Sheldon Class Address.................................... Jordan Robinson Vocal Solo.............................................Ethel Clary Class Will....................................................Maude Nason Class Prophecy................................................Hazel Thompson Instrumental Duet.............. Margaret Harris and Vera Nicolai Presentation of Gift.................................Howard Bennett Farewell Address....................................Lucille Fawcett Song......................................................... Class Evening Shun Paper........................................Committee 22.........mnrr.imm...run ........... UNDER GRADUATES .........................ihi.....a...it • :it]iiiiiniiiiic]i  »Miiiiiniiu................. mm......iicjiiiii.... | JUNIOR NOTES 3..."t3""'......... am..............Ilia.............. THE HIGH SCHOOL A-B-C A—stands for art exhibit, of which we’ve had one, B—Stands for Brown, the tonsorialist’s son; C—stands for Crawford, Our principal and coach, D—is for doubtful that He’s above reproach. E—stands for “excellent,” unattainable,—but preached ; F—stands for flunk, which is more often reached. H—stands for High School, a place of erudition ; I—stands for ignorance, an awful condition. J—stands for Jimmies, a freshman quite bold ; K—stands for Kibble, who’s lonesome, I’m told. L—is for language, the worst branch of all; M—stands for Mary, it’s teacher, quite small. N—stands for Nation, an embryo teacher; O—is for O’Connor, our best Irish feature. P—stands for Pate, the High School “Almighty,” R—stands for “Rats” a senior quite flighty. S—stands for Seniors, Oh! most noble and high, X—in an equation is often hard to find; Z—is for Zoophyte, Between you and me, Not much to rave over, Still it starts with a Z. —HHB “H. S. Pickwick.” 24 ’ iiinuiiiiiimiiiFirst How Graham, union. Soth. Carey. Soth. Stockdale. Kibble Wesley. Kathburn. Alter ’ Third JUNIOR CLASS Pate. Grove. Larson. Schill. Second How—Grassman. Jacks. Briggs, Dye. Jamison. Row Lemons. Loomis, Spacht, Lotspeich. Collins. Roland. Reeves, Curtis....................................... uiuiuii!uiiiiuiauiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiimuiiiiniiuiaiiiiiiiiiiiit •:«]!iiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiii!uiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiitiiiiii[]i:iMiiiiiiit}iiiii:iiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiic}iiiiHiiiiii(]iiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiK]iiiiiiHiiii(]iiiiiiiiiuic 9i CLASS STATISTICS Most popular girl—Grace Carr Most popular boy—John Donovan Best dressed girl—Marie Reeves Best dressed boy—Victor Martin Wittiest girl—Bertha Garret Wittiest boy—Clinton Brennan Biggest grind-girl—Madeline Zediker Biggest grind-boy—Lyndell Lewis Most athletic girl—Lessie Reeves Most athletic boy—John Donovan Most sedate girl—Floia Mae Smith Most sedate boy—Horace Fuller Girl who will be greatest success—Rose Bauer Boy who will be greatest success—LaVerne Butler Class cut-up—Helen Woods Class peach—Leah Weaver Class bluff—Gordon Curtis. Favorite amusement—Mr. Crawford (?) Favorite occupation—Whispering. The A. H. S. Students are beginning to realize who the Sophomores are and what they can do. The program given by these illustrious people was a wonderful success. They have many talented musicians and speakers. The boys’ chorus proved an honor to its class. The Merry Zingarellas are typical of the Class Spirit. Miss C.—“What is the cotton gin?” G. C.—“Gin they make out of cotton.” About thirty Sophomores spent an enjoyable evening at the gym Thursday evening, April 25. Many novel games w'ere played, among them the writing of love letters (by the boys). The dainty, but plentiful refreshments were served by Lyndell Lewis and Gordon Curtis, acting as waiteis. The guests of honor were Eliza Jane (Horace Fuller) and Mile. Petite (William Loomis). Shadows were sold and Stanley Wright very extravagantly bought two. The success of the party shows that the Sophomores have great ability to entertain themselves. 26 ra'bert. Garr et Cw rt «r'h_ °?er' V a r n ’ otsS ch. rabert. Edwards. Third Ro -—Reeves. v } irs' . -----marim, i uri's. rsrennan Lotspeich. Trabert. olk,n Trabert. Garret. Wright, Butler, Ix omis, Smith. Third Ro —Reeves. Weaver Schill I)c:;o an. Fourth Row-Smith. Woods. Hawes. Wilson, Dunbar. Gavin. Fuller. Lewis. Second Row—I ore. Macey, Simpson. Bauer. Mote, Reeve3, Thompson, ft :iiiii(iiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiii!iiiii']iiiniiiiiiic]ii!iiiiiiiiic2ii;iiiiiiihc3!iiii iiiiioiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii[jiiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiioiiiiiiiiiiit » | FRESHM AN NOTES | ................................................... Vacation is almost here, once more, but we will be Sophomores instead of Freshies as we were this time last yea-. At the opening of school last year in September, many more pupils were enrolled in the Freshman Class than ever before. The ninth grade is composed of eighth grade graduates from Central and Emerson schools, also the district schools, as well as many from different parts of the state. Many of the class have dropped out, but we still have a large number left. The Freshman class has stepped ahead in all of the High School activities. We are first in the race for Thrift Stamps and Liberty Bonds. There are $500.00 worth of Liberty Bonds and $521.00 worth of Thrift Stamps owned by different members of the class. We are also honored by having one of our members in the Debating team, and we think the success of the Debaters is largely due to our representative, William Coutant. Two Freshmen girls entered the Declamatory Contest, Helen Brown and Naomi Gaddis, Noami winning a close second in the Dramatic section. In athletics our class has shown itself highly capable of carrying the burdens of the Class of 1918, on our shoulders; Clara Garret represented the Freshman Class on the girls’ first team in Basket Ball Both the boys’ and girls’ second teams we e almost entirely composed of Freshmen. We were very sorry to hear that we were going to lose our Class Sponsor, Miss Canfield, who has been such a great help to us during this, our first year of High School. Not only has she been a help to the Freshman, but to the whole High School. She was in charge of the Junior Red Cross Society and we are sure we cannot get another who will be so great a help to us all. She is leaving us for a government position, but we all think it is home government. IF (With apologies to R. Kipling). If you can clink Prof. Crawford and not let him Know that you are kidding him at all; If you can stay up every night ’till midnight, And when reciting never have to stall; If you can crib and still get by unnoticed. And pull down all the good grades one by one; Yours is the easy way through High School, And what is more, old kid, it can’t be done.—H. H. B. ’18. 28FRESHMAN CLASS First Row—Woods. O’Connor. Williams. Watson. McFarland. Koester. Lawrence. Kibble. Lunn. Simpson. Shanklin. Third Row—Schriener. Rathburn. I.aHoda. Simpson. Miller, W'ong. Young. Churchill. Wilson. Smith. Morgan. Second Row—Shawver, Rust. Robbins. Lawrence. Tynan. Rockey. Fourth McCoy. Row— InvCi mviAiN ULiAJSS First How—Acheson, Harris, Donovan, Harris, Conklin. Howe. Daugherty, Adams field, Gaddis, Buechsenstein. Third Row—Brown, Fought. Fowler, Hampe, Coutant, Breckner, Grassman, Grebe, Ellis. Second Row—Coker, Brown. Anderson, Brown. Can-Beal, Hutchinson. Fourth Row—Bicknell, Conklin,BlJSINESS )URSE STUDENTS First Row O'Connor, Roland. Curtis. Ixiomis. Second Row- Acheson. Trabert, Tynan. Rathburn, Joder. Martin. Hodgekinson, Yonkin. Rice. Thompson. Spacht Third Row Reeves. Trabert. Garrett. Lore. LaHoda. Reeves. arr. Holsten. Koester. Jacks. Fourth Row—Robinson, Howe, Badsgard. Dobry. Pate. Wilson. Slaughter. Harrison Fifth Row -Mote, Fawcett. Nicolai. Kibble. Harris, Loomis, Smith I irst Row—Soth, Schill, Clary. OMara. Soth. Third Ro v -O’Mara, Nation. Clayton, Reddish. NORMAL TRAINING CLASS Reeves. Second Row—Lemons, Rathburn. Cuttn. Collins. Jamison, Mollring, Wesley. Sieid, , Graham....................... I ORGANIZATIONS I Ti»ww ....mnimmmiioinim.[Jilin..THK SITI LATIN CLUB Ray Edwards 1 he Latin Club held its second entertainment at the home of Mabel ' oung on April 13. The members of the Cicero class acted as hostesses. The usual Latin games were played and a program was given consisting of vocal solos by Marian Grebe and Ethel Clary, and a piano solo by Alta oung. Light refreshments were served. Thruout the whole year the Latin Club has been a source of much enjoyment for the High School and Alumni members. The use of the games keep everyone “brushed up” on the verbs and furnishes a means of remembering their principal parts. Even the teachers are often caught on such verbs as “doceo.” It is said that at the last meeting of the club, Mr. Pate was striving to help a rather poor student, when he chanced upon a hard verb. Very bravely he attacked it and luck came his way for the student misunderstood him and gave it correctly, thus saving the day for himself and partner and also Mr. Pate’s good reputation as a Latin genius. The Latin Club motto, “Scientia est Potentia” embodies all that the club strives to accomplish and what power it has attained in th social world of the school and what it will continue doing thruout the years to come. The Popular Man Fellows, I will tell you all about it. I am handsome; I have always been handsome. In my Sophomore year at Alliance High, I had to keep a calendar on my "dates” and split up my evenings to accommodate mv admirers. I was tremendously popular, and deservedly so. My popularity continued into my Junior year. I was still as popular as ever. And again my popula ity continues this year. I am still popular. But many are the long hours I spend bleakly alone while the other less popular boys are down “rushing” the gi Is. It is not my fault; it is not the fault of the boys; the fault of no one! Let me explain. When Gladys Eva, Margaret. Lena, Daisy and Liza run over their eligible lists to find someone to date with, they come to my name and stop longingly, and say. Gee! I d like to date with him but of course someone else has asked him first for a date. I’d only get stung!” So they don’t ask me. And I stay at home. And many are the long, long hours I ha e wept out, merely because I am paying the penalty of popularity. —H. B. ’18. 34LATIN CLUB First How Larson. Pate. Clary, Spacht. Briggs, Hawes. Mote. Second How— Wright, Simpson, Edwards. Macey. Gavin, Baker, Alter. Third How—White. Fawcett. Nicolai. Bennett. Schill. Woods, Young, Wilson.TilK SHIP DEBATING Ray Edwards In the debating work the team, consisting of Howard Bennett, Cor-inne Mollring and William Coutant, won the first contest at Harrison, Nebraska, on March 15. The decision was unanimous. The second debate which was with Valentine at Alliance, on March 29, was also won by the local team, altho the decision was 2 to 1. The audience was very small, but despite this fact the contest was the best ever held in this city. On April 23, the team defeated Bayard at Bayard. By doing this they won the district championship and represented this district in the state debate, May 4. Only one more year of earning the district debating championship is nessary to obtain the banner as a permanent possession. We have had the banner two years in succession now and three years’ championship entitles the team to keep the banner. 3fiTill: SIM l» DECLAMATORY In the local declamatory contest the following ones were chosen to represent Alliance in the district contest: Jordan Robinson, oratorical: Corinne Mollring, dramatic; Wilma Mote, humorous. The district contest was held at Scottsbluff on April 10. Jordan Robinson took first in the district, thus entitling him to represent this district in the state oratorical contest. Corinne Mollring won second place in the dramatic and Wilma Mote took third place in the humorous. The state oratorical contest was held at Meade, Nebraska, on April 20. Jordan very easily succeeded in reaching the highest honors of the state by winning first place. This is the second time in the history of A. H. S. that our eontesatnt has taken state honors, the other one being several years ago when Leon Mal-lery won in the humorous division. We have every reason to be proud of our representatives this vear both in declamatory and debating work. A record that any school could well be proud of has been made this year, and here’s hoping the years to come will find the old A. H. S. among the leaders m whatever she undertakes. Mr. Crawford, the principal of the High School coached Jordan for his oratorical work. 37TilK sm REMEMBRANCES “Spud” days, so dear to me— Those happy days of yore; The happy times I used to have. With Floyd, Hugh and Jord. For years, and years will pass away. And I’ll be lonely then; Unless I pick this old book up, And see my friends again. I’ll not know where they all live, But I’ll remember them; This book will be a comfort, 'Twill be a priceless gem. —Anon. 38ii[3iiititiiiiiinijiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiimmiiniiiiiiiiiiiicjtiiiiiiiiiiinTHE NIMTI ATHLETICS Howard H. Bennett Owing to the fact that several members of the football team have dropped school, we are unable to have a group picture. FOOTBALL LINE-UP 1917-18. L. E. Howard Lotspeich R. T. Howard Bennett (Captain) L. T. Jerome Fleming R. E. Delos Plato L. G. Clynton Brennan Q. B. Ray Edwards L. G. Walter Anderson Q. B. F. B. John Carey C. William Lunn L. H. Hugh O’Connor R. G. Edward Curtis F. B. Hugh Davenport R. G. Howard Rider R. H. Sam Graham BASKETBALL LINE-UP 1917-18. O’Connor— C. (Captain) Plato—F. Edwards—F. Graham—G. Trabert—F. Anderson—G. H. Lotspeich—C. Joder—F. F. Lotspeich—G. F. THE SIDNEY GAME On Saturday evening, March 16, perhaps the most fiercely contested basket ball game of the year was fought in the High School gymnasium. At no time during the game could either team appear at an advantage and up till the last three minutes of play the score was a tie. In the last three minutes of play Sidney secured two goals but Alliance could get but one, the final score resulting 15 to 13. And so our old rival, Sidney, holds the championship of Western Nebraska. Perhaps this is due greatly to the fact that Sidney has been somewhat slack in other athletics. While we are busy at football in the autumn, their basket ball practices are running full force. Nevertheless, with such a promising lot of material and with the revived enthusiasm shown by the boys towards the game, we predict triumph for A. H. S. in ’19. Bayard High School has forfeited the return game that was scheduled to be played with A. H. S. on our home floor, Friday, March 29. Application, in athletics as well as in other school work should be the watchword of the students of today. We are sure the nation wants no slackers in the schools because if you have that tendency towards schoolwork, your time can elsewhere be spent more advantageously and productively. Otherwise, it is important that all students remain in the schools, as future adequacy and efficiency of the nation will depend upon the High School students of today. 40THE SPIT) GIRLS’ BASKET BALL Beulah Reddish This has been a very successful year for girls’ basket ball. There will only be two members left on the team that played this year, but we hope they can make the coming year as successful as this one has been. We have played six games and tried to get some others, but did not succeed. Two things that we are exceedingly proud of are, we won the championship and had some money left in the treasury. Our last game of the season was played with Chadron Normal. March 28, at Chadron. This was a very close game and we had to work for what we got. The score at the end of the first half was tied, 4 to 4. Both teams went back in the second half determined to win, and the score was kept even until just the last minute. Alliance threw a basket which made the score 13 to 14 in our favor. We left Alliance for Chadron about four o’clock Friday morning and expected to catch the oil train from Crawford to Chadron, but when we arrived in Crawford it had gone, so we put in the time in numerous ways, visiting the parks, going joy riding, etc. About one that afternoon we started on our journey to Chadron, on a freight train, as we thought the passenger would be too late. This was our first, last and only ride on a freight, but after some traveling not exceeding the speed limit at all. and then spells of sitting out in the country for an hour at a time, we arrived in Chadron about six o’clock, and about ten minutes before the passenger arrived. But we made good use of our time and had several basket ball games with the passengers. Between halves one man who seemed to have had considerable experience, entertained us with bear stories and other great tragedies. We were royally entertained while at Chadron. They had planned a slumber party for us out on a large sleeping porch. There were about twenty at the party. We had a very few hours’ sleep, but what of that when you can sleep when you are at home and have nothing else to do? The next morning we left for Crawford about eight o’clock, but we had decided the passenger train was good enough for us so we took it back. Then came another all-day wait in Crawford, until about eleven o’clock that night, but we didn’t mind for there is nothing slow about the city of Crawford. There was only one thing we regretted and that was that this was our last game. GIRLS’ BASKET BALL First Kow- Thompson. Second Row Nation. Read (Coachl, Thompson. Third Row—Cutts. Reddish. ( ollins, Garrett. 42 ]iiiiHiiMiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiioiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiii iiiiiit3iiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiMiratiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii': | ALUMNI NOTES 1 • 3illllll!IIIIC3ll!llllllllir;illlllllllllC]IIIIIIIMIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC3IIIIIIIIIIIIC3IIMIIIIIMIClMIIIIIIII!inilimilllllC]llllllllllllt]IIIIIIIIIIIIC 2 Greetings to the Class of 1918 Graduations are but milestones in the scenic travel that leads us on. Each year brings a bright and happy throng of young men and women, flushed with the first victory of well earned success, yet who are taking their first peep into the world that leads to broader and better things. In a city beyond far seas, there dwelt a youth who claimed not land nor gold, yet wealthier was sceptered sovereign, richer far than fancy ever dreamed. The great round earth, the sun, the moon and all the stars that gleam like fireflies in the silken web of night were his because they were garnered in the salvatory of his soul. And this youth was in love with life and held her to his heart as God’s most precious gift. Ah, beautiful was she, with her trustful eyes of blue, and hair of tangled sunbeams blown about her alabaster brow—beautiful beyond compare, and sweet as odors swept across the brine from the island valley of Avalon, maddening as Lydian music in which swoons the soul of youth. And Youth and Life built fair castles in the air, with turrets of sapphire and gates of beaten gold wherein they dreamed the days away. Of this soft dalliance was born a son and Life laughed and kissed the boy and called him Ambition and hid him in the secret recesses of her lover’s heart. Time sped on and soon the son became master of the sire, and all the host of heaven melted into a single star which poured its baleful fire into his face—the treacherous star of hope. Youth, Life, Ambition and Hope are the qualities which have brought forth the Class of 1918 at a time when some would have us think that peace and hope are dead; when the whole world sets up a hungry cry for big and honest men. This is but the meeting place of Youth and Life. Tarry but a moment lest the delay weaken the child, Ambition, and you are lost. Ambition is the great arc that circumscribes the usefulness of men. A graduating class never left school when opportunity offered such a chance and ambition will supply the power to lead them on. An Alumni honored by many men who have caught the spark of the pomp and circumstance of war to go forth with hope, ambition and high ideals to battle in the country’s cause now welcomes anothe: class. May this one prove the best of them all and reflect with everlasting glory down the corridors of time. This, then, is our greeting and our wish: May the meeting of your outh with Life be crowned with Ambition and High Resolve; may your each and every hope be well fulfilled. 44- ]!IIIIIIIIIIICJIIIIIIINIHnilllllllllll[]IIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIII[]ll!lllllllll[)llllllllllHC:ili:il!lliit)llllll!llllinillllllllllOIIIIIIIII!fC)IIIIIIIHIII[]lllllllllill[]IIIIIIIIIHI[ I SCHOOL CALENDAR | • : ......................................................... Grace Spacht Sept. 3—School started again. Sept. 21—Senior Class party at Purinton Grove. Sept. 25—Walter Anderson elected yell-leader. Sept. 28—Football game at Scottsbluff. Oct. 5—Football game at Mo:rill; again defeated. Oct. 11—Spud staff elected by faculty. Oct. 19—Our Football boys journeyed to Sterling, but, sorry to say, they were beaten. Oct. 26—Hurrah! We beat Bayard in football, 21 to 0. Nov. 2—Morrill defeated our boys on the Morrill grounds. Nov. 7—The Domestic Science class gave a most interesting patriotic program. Nov. 9—The annual high school party was held in the gymnasium. Instead of the usual masquerade, a track meet was ar ranged, under the direction of Miss Read. Everyone reported a most enjoyable time. Nov. 16—North Platte defeated us with a score of 46 to 2. Nov. 26—Bayard team won over our team at Bayard. Nov. 28—“Mrs. Jones’ Club” was presented by a number of girls, under the direction of Miss Read. Thanksgiving—Scottsbluff won over Alliance on our own ground. Dec. 8—Latin Club organized, Mable Young, ’19, president; Lucille Fawcett, ’18, vice-president; Ray Edwards, ’20, secretary-treasurer. Dec. 17—Class basket ball games started. Senior boys defeated Junior Boys. Freshmen girls defeated Sophomore girls. Dec. 18—Sophomore boys beat Senior boys and the Senior girls won over the Junior girls. Dec. 19—The Senior girls and Sophomore boys are High School Champions in basket ball. Dec. 20—The Juniors presented “The New Co-ed” at the Imperial theatre. Jan. 15—To settle the dispute between the Senior and Sophomore boys, a game was played for the benefit of the Red Cross. The Sophomores are now undisputed champions. Jan. 19____The boys’ basket ball team met defeat on the Bayard floorf ? ) by a score of 30-22. Jan. 25____Our girls’ basket ball team, in a hard-fought game, won from Minatare by a score of 16-15. Jan. 25—Basket ball games at Kimball and Lodgepole. Beaten again. 45TilK SPI’I) Jan. 28—The high school boys gave an Indian Club and Dumb Bel! drill, aided by Mr. Crawford. Feb. 1—The girls’ team went to Minatare, but were defeated by r score of 14-10. Feb. 1—The boys’ team defeated Lodgepole. Alliance, 16; Lodge-pole, 4. Feb. 2—Alliance girls at Bayard won by a score of 22 to 8. Feb. 8—Alliance boys defeated Scottsbluff 15 to 10. Feb. 14—Preliminary debates. Corinne Mollring, Howard Bennett and William Coutant chosen for team. Feb. 22—Girls beat Sidney at Sidney by score of 18 to 12. The boys especially seemed to enjoy this. Feb. 26—The Senior girls gave a farce entitled “No Men Wanted." Mar. 15—The Alliance Debating team went to Harrison where they won over the Harrison team by a unanimous decision. Mar. 28—Declamatory contest held at Imperial Theatre. Jordan Robinson was given first place in Oratorical, Corinne Mollring in Dramatic and Wilma Mote in Humorous. Mar. 29—The Valentine Team came to Alliance with the expectation of winning, but returned home feeling rather downhearted, for Alliance £on by a 2 to 1 decision. Apr. 4—A trio from Chadron Normal, accompanied by a reader, favored the High School with several selections, much enjoyed by all. Apr. 10—District Declamatory contest held at Scottsbluff. Jordan Robinson won first place in Oratorical, Corinne Mollring, second in Dramatic. Apr. 23—The Debating team defeated Bayard, making the Alliance team the district champions. Apr. 26—The first place in the Oratorical Contest, held at Meade, Nebraska, was won by Jordan Robinson. This was the second time that one of the Alliance students won firs at the state contest. May 2—Sophomore program. May 10—The Seniors presented the play “Back to the Farm” at the Imperial Theatre. May 17—The Baccalaureate Sermon was preached by Rev. Black pastor of the Presbyterian church. May 21—Senior Recognition Day. Don’t we look nice in our Caps and Gowns? May 21—Senior Class Day. The program was under the direction of Hazel Thompson, chairman; Corinne Mollring and Roxie Badsgard. May 24—President Elliott, of the Chadron Normal, delivered the commencement address. 46 «)lllllllllllltlllllMIMIIItJIIIIIIMIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIPIIIMIIIIIIItllillllllllllC]MIIII..!lllt3IIIIIIIIIIIIUIIHIIIIIIIIt]«llllllllliaUIIIIMIIIItllllllMIIIMDIIIIIIIHIIU j THE EXCHANGE | 1W........ :)iDiiMiiiiiMinmiiMiiiiiniiuiiuiiiiniiiiiHiiiMniiiiiiMiiiiDiiiiijiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiit«fr Asenath Schill The Spud wishes to thank the following for their exchanges during the past school year: The Antelope, Kearney, Nebraska The Cotner Collegian, Bethany, Nebraska The Hasting’s Collegian, Hastings, Nebraska The Daily Nebraskan, Lincoln, Nebraska The Maroon, St. Edwards, Nebraska The Wesleyan, University Place, Nebraska The Creighton Courier, Omaha, Nebraska The Kansas Industrialist, Manhattan, Kansas Red and White, Lake View, Nebraska. The University Journal, Lincoln, Nebraska The Edgarian, Edgar, Nebraska The Register, Omaha, Nebraska The X-Ray, Fairbury, Nebraska Ogallala Light, Pine Ridge, South Dakota The Pep-Gazette, Star.ton, Nebraska The Pahasapa Quarterly, Pine Ridge, South Dakota Echoes fiom the Bluffs, Scottsbluff, Nebr. The Idaho Forester, Moscow, Idaho Doane College News Letters, Crete, Nebraska Crimson and Gold, Red Cloud, Nebraska The Aggie Tattler, Lincoln, Nebraska Our exchange papers for this year are the best that we have received for many years. We have certainly enjoyed reading them and hope that we will see the same list of exchanges with many more added to it on our reading table next year. Astigmatic Love Life was rosy-cheeked and glowing until the accursed day when I entered High School. Always 1 had passed thru life in continual ecstacy admiring the pretty girls that nature had placed in my path. There were no homely girls in existence—all were blue-eyed, rosy, charming and beautiful. But I came to the High School and they tested my eyes, and they encased them in spectacles. And oh! the difference to me. Life is now a terrible thing, the eistwhile visions have become nightmares, and there are no more pretty girls in the world. H. H. B. Grassy__“Those Freshmen must be card sharks.” Dunbar—“How do you figure?” Grassy—“Ever notice how they shuffle their feet? 47TilK SIM II “Tragedy or Comedy” (In One Act) I had tried all possible means to make her see the sentimental side of our affair. But all my attempts had failed. That night, however, I had determined on new tactics. I sat at the opposite end of the davenport from her. After a time her eyes suddenly began to gaze at me with new interest. She looked steadily at me. I retained my composure. Her lips moved but I did not hear the words they made. Her finger beckoned me. I saw it all—“my new attitude had won her!” I moved towards her still holding my rising emotions in check. Motionless, I permitted her to lay her face on my breast. But as quickly she withdrew it and said: “One can always tell when cheap gasoline is used to clean clothes, can’t one?” She didn’t go to High School. A Little Too Thrifty A country youth was driving to the county fair with his sweetheart when they passed a booth where fresh popcorn was for sale. “My! Abner, ain’t that nice?” said the girl. “Ain’t what nice?” asked Abner. “Why, the popcorn; it smells so awfully good,” replied the girl. “It does smell kind o’ fine,” drawled the youth. “I’ll jest drive a little closer so you can get a better smell.” WHERE ARE YOU? Many things, both humorous and critical, are said about instructors in student circles. If you are one of the students, what is your reason? Was it your individual decision? Maybe it was from the uproar after a certain quiz of the concensus of opinion as to how a course should be taught. Perhaps you were unfortunate in allowing your sophisticated superiors to poison your mind before you were given any first hand evidence. Whatever be the cause, it will surely anesthetize your originality and tend to make you a victim of popular thinking, both of which should be incompatible with your latter life. Uncle Sam hates a coward, but almost equally the instructor dislikes the student who cultivates an acquaintance shy for “political” reasons. Even so if you think you have a just cause for a grievance, think it over again from all angles and if you still think so, see your instructor before you pollute the sweet minds of your fellow students. —H. B. ’18. 48Til K sm JOKES The following advertisement was recently found in a book belonging to one of the girls in the Normal Training Class: WANTED—A school anywhere. Neighborhood must have many • ung men. The school board must be composed of men that are young, good-looking, and unmarried. Sound Philosophy 1. Leo Snyder—“A county high school is a high school conducted by the county.” 2. Wade G—“The qualifications for county superintendents are: The person must be twerty-one years of age and must be male or female.” 3. Mr. C. (In Civics)—“Has a country teacher the right of corporal punishment?” Class—“Yes.” B r.__“No! They aren’t allowed to strike them on the head.” A. R.—“No, that’s capital punishment.” SPUD ADVERTISEMENTS Lessons in “How to Work” given five days per week. Free! John Carey and Co. , Latest ideas and poses for all who wish to learn how to. laugh. Make all applications to Robert Bicknell, Esq. All the newest methods and experiments on the subject “Frowning.” Prices very reasonable. Apply to W alter Anderson. The very latest styles and fashions, fads and gossip. Phone Dude Lewis. Row 10. Desk 6. Classes in Botany on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Neatness a specialty. Additional lessons in penmanship. Make all engagements with Wm. Coutant, B. Sc. Instruction in the art of “Janitorwork.” Prices very low. Free lectures every morning. Lewis Griggs, Inc. M Special lessons given on “Ways and Angles of Chewing Gum. Free demonstration. Also gum for sale or given free. Harold Loomis. Vocal lessons given at the High School every evening. Instructor, Howard Bennett. . c , Fifteen minute talks on “Encoring,” by Francis O Connor, Seat l' R°Lessons in Expression. Declamatory work as a specialty. Mr. Jordan Robinson, A. B. and A. M. , Lectures on “Reading Newspapers and Magazines. Elly Woods, instructor. Classes at 1:30 P. M. every day. 49thi: smi OUR THANKS Thru the co-operation of the Faculty, the students of the High School, and the business men of the city, the publication of the Spud has been made possible. Our heartiest thanks are • extonded to each and everyone who have helped to make the Spud a success. 1 noBARCLAY BLOCK DENVER. v ILLUSTRATORS DESIGNERS PHONE CHAMPA 288|{ Y ('. FROST PAUL ARPKF GEORGE D. DARLING. Furniture and Housefurnishings Alliance, Nebraska P. J. JAQt'A ( KOK(aK FVKKIST The Horace Bogue Store. WOOLTEX COATS AND SUITS Betty Wales Dresses—Corticelle and Belding Silks Munsing Underwear—Millinery Kindergarten, Plamate, Educator Shoes for Children Dorothy Dodd Shoes for Ladies Satisfaction Guaranteed With Every Purchase. Are you saving our Gold Bond Trading Stamps ? If not—Why not ?Pay Cash Pay Less “Economy is not self-denial”—It is Sensible Saving. We will help you economize and save on your table needs. Buy Your Groceries From Us and Save Money. Have you received SPECIAL PRICE LIST of Groceries yet? If not, call us and we will send you one. Phone 589 Save Money Economize THE HAMILTON GROCERY CO. THE CASH STORE The Alliance Hotel J. M. Miller, Prop. Private Telephone Exchange Steam Heat and Hot and Cold Running Water in Every Room. Special Banquet Service in Buffet Room on RequestDid You Say | Photographs ? Sure, The Alliance Art Studio. I ? Alwaysf —where you get the Best for the money NIFTY FOLDERS for $3, $4, $3 and $6 per doz. i 23% Discount to Graduates. First Door East of Postoffice Phone Red I 65 NEW AND CHARMING STYLES FOR GIRLS AND YOUNG LADIES. —We aro now prepared to show to the Girls and ifoung Ladies of High School age, the most complete line of Dress and Street Shoes of distinctive design, more so than eve: before in the history of our business. —New, charming and individual designs which make these Shoes the first choice of every Young Lady. ALLIANCE SHOE STORE. —A PRICE TO FIT EVERY PURSE— DAME FASHION’S DICTATES —The adva tages of buying at this exclusive woman s shop are many—they include new styles, best materials and attractive garments at sensible p.ices. It does not cost a fortune to be well dressed if you are a patron of the i asnion Shop. Exclusive garments in coats, suits, dresses, skirts, waists and sweaters. A visit to the store any day now will convince you of this statement. THE FASHION SHOP OUR MENU —Includes the new and dainty dishes, ice cream, fancy drinks, sandwiches, bouillon and hot chocolate. The service is prompt and efficient. Tell your friends to meet you at Thiele’s after the game or after the show. Special service when required. THIELE +•For good things to eat— CURTIS HOME BAKERY And Delicatessen Phone 4 1 6 I 20 W. 3rd St. W. M. Wilson c. L. Wilson WILSON BROS. NEW and SECOND-HAND FURNITURE, TRUNKS, BAGS and LINEOLEUMS 208 Box Butte Ave. Phone 260 Alliance. Nebr. See— E. T. KIBBLE and HENRY HOPKINS For the Famous Box Butte Potatoes. They are always on the market. It will pay you to see them. Sell or buy. Office Phone 558. Mitchell Gantz Phone 54 Rodgers’ Grocery Attorneys-at-Law Fresh Meats Alliance, Nebraska Fresh Fruits and Fancy GROCERIES BUY SPUD LAND in forty-acre tracts on Easy Payments F. E. REDDISH from F. A. KING Real Estate and Loano +■SPON'S BARBER SHOP Service Unexcelled Baths and Shoe Shining in Connection. Corner Second and Box Butte Avenue. Storage Battery Service Station. —Tire Vulcanizing— Two important features with Motor Car Operation CHAS. SCHAFER Opposite City Hall | G. W. LOWRY Exclusive Dealer in Boots and Shoes Alliance, Nebraska - ■ ■ -= —Honest Dealing f G. W. Duncan Son the foundation of our Headquarters for business. ADVO GROCERIES STANDARD MERC. CO. Phone 32 W. H. Buechsenstein Tel. 41. Alliance Nebraska BARBER SHOP If you are looking for the Best Shop in Alliance—Try Us. b. d. McDowell barber shop 2161 2 Box Butte Avenue BATHS 5 BARBERS—5 CHAIRS SHINESFOR— Stoves, Blankets and Bedding for the cold weather GLEN MILLER. House Furnishing Store 319 Box Butte Phone 649 NUF SAID EAT AT THE ALLIANCE BAKERY AND LUNCH ROOM Invite your friends to meet you—They might join, too, if you ask them. F. F. STEPHENS, Prop. Rhein-Rousey Co. Hardware, Implements, Vehicles, Harness. Opera House Blk. Phone 98 i+• DIERKS LUMBER COAL CO. Your Building Needs Carefully Provided For Coal at Government Prices WE AREN’T SATISFIED UNLESS YOU ARE BOYD METZ Guthrie Miller Attoraeys-at-Law All kinds of Rumer Block Alliance, Nebraska The Essentials Early to bed and early to rise. May make a man healthy, Say those who are wise; But he’ll ne’er be wealthy. However he tries. If he thinks it’s foolish TO ADVERTISE. Insurance First National Bank Building T. S. FIELDING French Dry and Steam CLEANING Ball and Party Dresses Cleaned without Removal 315 Box Butte G. J. HAND, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Alliance, Nebr. ; ++ ■+ SNYDER TRANSFER AND FIRE-PROOF STORAGE WAREHOUSE “The World Moves and So Does Snyder.” We give claim checks for your baggage. Are equipped with | moving pads and Piano truck, also can furnish you with boxes I to pack your books and dishes in. Phone 15. i i I i GOLDEN RULE STORE STRICTLY CASH Everything for MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN ALLIANCE CANDY STORE Phone 27 Free Delivery to wear.The Ripest Berries on the Top of the Box Often appears in Men’s Clothes. But in Kirschbaums the Standard is just as high and the workmanship just as exacting as in the details that don’t show. $20. $25, $30, $35 E. G. Laing- “Modern Clothes for Men” i - i WE HAVE A LARGE | selection of beautiful and appropriate Graduation Gifts F. E. Holsten j THE REXALL STOREGet One Like This With Your Next Repair Job j GUARANTEE COUPON This battery has been carefully repaired and is registered as No. Amt. Paid $ These repairs are Guaranteed for Eight Months on a Service Adjustment Basis and full allowance for unfulfilled port on of guarantee will be made on purchase price of new battery. Signed........................... Phone 7 CLARE A. DOW. Times Bldg. THE HOUSE OF QUALITY Running Triangle Plays, Artcraft, Paramount, Metro, Wm. Fox, Goldwin, Jewel and Greater Vitagraph. j _ Presenting the leading stars of the world. Midland Lyceum Acts The highest class entertainment to be obtained. i AT POPULAR PRICES. ========________________________ 1 L. H. HIGHLAND I 1 GROCERIES AND QUEENSWARE ! +- I + 323 Box Butte Ave. Phone 56EAT MORE ICE CREAM IT’S GOOD FOR YOU A REAL HEALTH FOOD. Ice cream is made of cream and sugar, a quart of it has the full food value of one and one-half pounds of round steak, four pounds of potatoes or eighteen eggs. It’s easily digested, keeps the stomach in good order, and is so safe that its often the first food allowed convalescents. Get rid of the idea that Ice (ream is just a dessert—a luxury—expensive. Get it irom the nearest fountain or in large quantities or special orders from ALLIANCE CREAMERY. News Gathering Facilities Unequalled. PRINTING EQUIPMENT UNSURPASSED TLhc Hlltance Ctmce More News—More Advertising The Reason is Simple—“Better Service.” NATIONAL 5-10-25c STORE The place where you can get most anything you want and at very reasonable prices. Its better to buy of us than to wish you had. C. F. Dutton, Mgr.QUALITY Naturally, having spent many years in the making of portraits, we have very positive ideas on that subject To our mind a quality portrait should have distinction of pose, originality of mounting, that virility of delineation which makes the onlooker say to himself: “A Perfect Likeness,” and to our mind a quality portrait should sell at a reasonable price, AS OURS DO. Phone 901 Alliance, Nebr. OF ALL KINDS Paints, Oils, Glass and Builders U. S. Fuel Administration says We Must Buy Coal This Summer. Place Your Order Telephone 73. George A. Heilman, ManagerDo Your Business At The Alliance National Bank Safe, Conservative and Courteous. J. D. EMERICK Bonded Abstractor Real Estate, Insurance, Loans and Investments Alliance, Nebr. ROWAN WRIGHT Coal, Wood, Feed and Flour Elevator in Connection Telephone 71 S. A. FOREST LUMBER CO. COR. 2ND CHEYENNE AVE. Phone 650 DAIRY OWNERS ATTENTION ! We have the Agency for selling “The Dickey Silo.” A hollow frostproof Tile. Will not rot, rust or burn. Will not crack or blow down. A sample block at our office. Come in to see us about it. J. D. HECK, Mgr. LET I S FIGURE ON YOUR LUMBER BILLS.Read It In The Alliance Herald The Leading Newspaper of Western Nebraska. Average 16 pages per Issue $1.50 a Year French Dry and Steam Cleaning—Artistic Tailoring KEEP-U-NEAT Cleaners and Tailors Phone 133 Roy B. Burns, Proprietor Jack Luckey, Manager DRAKE DRAKE OPTOMETRISTS. SAVE YOUR EYES. GLASSES ACCURATELY FITTED Lotspeich VARIETY STORE Mrs. I. B. Lotspeich, Prop. A complete line of SCHOOL SUPPLIES 313 Box Butte Alliance L. MOXON THE SUGAR BOWL JEWELER We have ENGRAVING the only line of REPAIRING HOME MADE CANDIES Jewelry is the Christmas in town Come in and See Us Gift Par-Excellence 315 Box Butte Alliance —THE— ALLIANCE Palace Meat Market STEAM LAUNDRY Fresh Meats and Groceries Saves You Worry and Work PROMPT EFFICIENT SERVICE Phone 131 Alliance Phone 160 1Mallery Grocery Co. Quality Grocers FOR FRESH MEATS AND All Seasonable Delicacies Quality considered, our prices are always lowest. Most Up-to-Date Meat Market Mallery Grocery Co. Phone 128 1888 1918 Thirty successful years of business marks a record only made possible by loyalty and fair dealings with our customers.A Safe and Sound BANKING INSTITUTION If it were possible to use any greater precaution to make this bank a sound financial institution, we certainly would have done so. Organized as it is under the stringent laws of the State of Nebraska, every transaction must meet the approval of the constituted authorities who regularly inspect its books. All deposits are protected under the Depositors Guaranty Fund of the State of Nebraska. In addition to this our officers and directors are men of sound business judgment and of the highest integrity. Consult us on your financial investments and do your banking through this good bank. Start an Account Now and Watch It Grow The First State Bank OF ALLIANCE.The Famous Clothing House Sells Nationally Advertised Goods HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES Manhattan and Star Shirts, Arrow Collars, Holeproof Hosiery—Onyx, Munsing Union Suits, Cooper Union Suits, Vassar Union Suits, Stetson Hats, Mallory Hats, Yale College Style Caps, Walkover Shoes, Perrin’s Gloves, Hutchins Potter Gloves, Wilson Bros. Imported English Underwear and Gloves. Remember, if you want goods with a pedigree YOU WILL FIND THEM HERE. And the prices are no higher than the ones without the Pedigree. THE FAMOUS A STORE FOR MEN A Store of Today and TomorrowThe W. R. Harper Dept Store. announces the arrival of the complete line of Krippendorf- Dittmann Ladies Shoes, Oxfords and Pumps, FOR SPRING AND SUMMER 1918 White Canvas Pumps........$5.50 White Kid Shoes......... 12.00 Black Walking Oxfords....$6.50 Black Pumps.....$3.50 to $7.50 W. R. Harper Dept. Store.


Suggestions in the Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) collection:

Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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