Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 116

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1924 volume:

The L(J2J. Spud Published by The Students of 'Alliance High School Alliance, J ebr.DEDICATIO 7o Mr. I. C. Prince, our esteemed principal, whose enthusiastic and whole-hearted interest in the students, combined with the ideal oj upholding the standard of the school, has placed him high in the esteem oj all. this book is respectfully dedicated.FOREWORD It is the desire of those responsible for the publication of The 1924 Spud, that on its pastes it may reflect the life and activities of the school. Furthermore, it is their hope that every student will take genuine pride in this, his year book: and that the little book will give so much pleasure that in the future no school year will seem complete without its annual.TABLE 01 CONTENTS Book I - - . - Our School Book II - . - Faculty Book III - . - Seniors Book IV - . - Juniors Book V - - - - Sophomores Book VI - . - Freshmen Book MI - . . Athletics Book VIII - - - Literary Book IX - - - Music Book X - - . In AllianceFacultySlTKIUXTKNhKXT II. 11. I'A KTIMI JKBernice Miller Cedar Rapids. Neb. History. Debate, junior Sponsor F. C. Prince Alliance, Neb. Principal. Mathematics. Coach Mrs. Geo. Autry Alliance. Neb. Typewriting,. Sophomore Sponsor Marie Park Science Neodesha, Kan. Sophomore Sponsor Mona Keith Curtis, Neb. Commercial. Freshman Sponsor L. K. Flynn Ord, Neb. Manual Training. Asst. Coach Freshman and Alphian 'sponsor Mrs. J. I). Emerick .1 ou rnalism. S pud. Alliance Neb. )ear Book Bessie Breni er Latin Bennett. Neb. )ear Book Bertha Braddock English Chadron. Neb. Senior SponsorM Mrs. Claude Massey Alliance, Nob. Home Econ. AI ilium Sponsor Nora Mohr l.nlin Ponca, Neb. Delphian Sponsor C. E. McCaffertv Alliance. Neb. Phy. Science. Delphian Sponsor Hazel Rogers Ord. Neb. i or. Training. Delphian Sponsor Girls' Basketball Florence Johnson Vlinatare, Neb. Mathematics. Alphian Sponsor Mrs. Inice Dunning Alliance. Neb. Music Expression Mrs. Fred Yanders Alliance. Neb. Office Clerk Florence Schafer Grand Island. Neb. School urse Mrs. I). J. Ferguson Alliance, Neb Harmony Mr-. H. R. Partridge Alliance. Neb. . S. Substitutei Seniors Esther Vanderlas Commercial and College Prep. Viw President 23; Spud Rep. '24; Senior Play: Orchestra 21. '22. '2::. 24: l elphian President: Class Basketball 21. 22. 23. 24 Basketball ‘22. 23. 24 : Commercial Contest '24: K. S. : Hall of Fame. ’“She's peppy, stirring. all a fin. she cannot refit, anti cannot tire." Garland Baker College Prep. Sec. and Treas. '24; Junior Play; Senior Play: dice Club 22. 24 : Operetta 24: Double Quartette 24; Orchestra ‘23. '24: Delpliinu : lVp Band; Track 23. "The first duty iff every man is to fiatt his master, and for his oirn good submit to her." Mask Anderson College Prep. Sec. and Treas. 23 : President ’24; Junior Play; Senior Play: Glee Club 22: Spud Staff 24: orchestra 23. '24: Alplilan : Class Basket hall 21. 22. 23: K. S.: Hall of Fame. •• I character irorth knowing." Lilla Graham Colli lege rrep. President ‘23: Vice-President 24: Junior Play: Senior Play: Operetta 23: (ilee Club '22. 23; Annual Staff: Spud Staff 22; A1 phian President : K. S. ; Hall of Fame. "The hand that made you. made you good." Verne Lai no College Prep. Athletic Rep. '24: Senior Play: Operetta 23. 24: Glee Club '23. '24 : Double Quartette '24: Spud Staff 23 : Alphian : Debate 22. 23. 24: Dedam. 24: Sub. District '24: Cla Basketball '24 : Basketball 2nd. 24 : K. S. : Hall of Fame: Orchestra 22. 23: Dlst. De clam. 24. “Describe him. who can; I collection of all that is pleasant in man." Kith Ale Alphian. College Prep. 'Here's to the girl with golden hair. 1 winning smile and a joking air." Iola Allen Commercial Delphian. “She's sweet, she's fair, she's quite all there.' Elm a Allison Alphian. " teaming with good humor. Normal Training Eva Beal Normal Training, Domestic Science operetta 23; Glee Club 21. 22. 23: Del phian; Declan). 21, 22. 23. 24: Sub DIs trict 24 : Class Basketball 21. 22. 23, 24 ; Basketball 2nd. ‘23. 24: Dist. Dedam. 24. “You’ll admit itfs a pity That every committee Can't hare such a one at its head.' Neva Beal Domestic Science (ilee (’lull 22: Alphian: Class Basketball 21. 22. 24: Basketball 23. 21. “Her way is pleasant, her smile is gold. Her friendshiym lasting we’re hern told." -Lowell Beans College Prep. Alphian. ‘•Work call . hut I’m not listeninfi.” Helen Becker Normal Training, College Prep. Delphian: Dorlani. '2.1. '24. “tApht haired hut not lh hl headed.” J Cantlin College Prep. .luiiior Play; Senior Play: Operetta '23. ’24. Oleo Club 22, '23. ’24: Doublo Quartette '24 : Editor 11)24 Spud: Alphian : Debate 24: I « Hum. 22. '23. '24: State Music Contest. “han’t disturb mr. I’m a hunt man.” Vivien Corbett College Prep. Junior Play: Operetta 23. '24: Glee Clul 23. ’24 : Spud Staff 23. 24 : Alphian. IV clam. 23. • Whatever she did was done with ho much ease In her alone it teax natural to please.” I heodora Benson Normal Training operetta ‘23: Glee Club '22. ‘23: Alphian: Declam. ’22: District Declam. ’22. “She Im a pirl of moodh and momenth.” Charles Cross College Prep. President 21 : Junior Play : Delphian : Class Basketball 21. 22, 23. ’24 . Basketball 22. ’24 . 2nd. 21, ’22: Football '24. “All f rent turn are d a in ft. and I'm not feel in} rerp well tnt self.” Theodore Boodry College Prep. Delphian. “I like work. It fascinates me. I ran nit and look at It for hours.’f Parker Davis College Prep. Operetta '24: Gh « Club '22. 24: Orchestra '22. 23. 24: Delphian: Basketball 2nd. 24 : Class llasltetball '24. •, udfte me h what am.” Madeline Brennan College Prep. 1 vlphian. ‘‘.I yood musician in ran. Hut we know she’s the last To he found an ft where.” Makdell Drake College Prep., Normal Training Senior Play: Operetta ’23: Glee Club 21. '22. 23: Delphian. “For if she will, she will, f ou man depend on it. nd If she won't, she won’t, and that’s the end on it.” 17Daniel Foley College Prep. Junior Play; Alpliian. “7'»i so tin fled with m itself, so trhft should iron’ft " Ethel Fuller College Prep. Junior Play; Operetta 23: Orchestra 22. ’23. '24 : Alpliian : Commercial Contest 24. ‘‘Then’ is somethin! mo likable about her Mansel Given Commercial I Delphian. ‘‘One cannot ahra be a hero, but one can a lira ax be a man." Frances Goodrich Normal Training Delphian. “Jollt , prettit and street 1 ffirl hard to beat.” Leo Ghszak (College Prep. Junior Play; Wee Club ‘22; Orchestra 2.:; Alpliian: IVcIain. 24. modest student of sober i hiz. Mho eats his ffrub and minds his biz.” Katheryn Harris College Prep. Sec. and Tress. 21 : Operetta 23; Wee Cluo '22. ‘23 “There little fla tuer don't erf You'll be a lad a b te and b te." Miriam Harris Normal Training junior Play: Operetta '23: Mice Chib ‘21. 22. 23: Delphian: Dcclitiu. 21. 22. 23: De clam. Team 22. 23: State Declam 23. “She's itrvttff fti trail: irith. and irittf to talk irith. and ftleusant tint, to think on." Helen Hawes College Prep. President 22: Senior Play: Alpliian: E. S. • .l dauf hter of the nods, dirineltt tall and most dieintlti fair." Helen Herbauch Commercial Spud Stair 22: Delphian. “She trie Ids the an for art's sake, Kdna Hiles Normal Training Delphian: Declam. 21. 24: Basketball 22. 23 : Class Dasketball 22. 23. 24. “1 Yards are nerer lost." 18Dorothy Hirst College Prep. i»I«n Club 22: AlpliiHii. “She im a hiiiilli'ii ficat With lersonalit ft street Alice Jesse Commercial and College Prep. Orch« stra 21: l lpbian : CoiunnTrial Con test 24. •‘ it heart in mu ret ft in her trork she's nerer ktioirn to lag or shirk. Forest Keethler College Prep. Alphian. “The iratrhbif . thinking, quiet kind, Whaterer trrighed upon hi mind Wan irnrth the speech that brought it nut." Philip Rician College Prep Junior Play : 0|»eretta ’24 : Glee Club 22. ’23. 24: Delphian: Track 22. 23: Double tjuartrt. What shall I do to hr ever known. I in make the atje to eome mil oirn.” Eugenia Laing College Prep. Operetta ’23. 24: GI«m» C’lub 23. 24: A1 pliian : (’lass Basketball '21 22. 23. “She in little hut trine. I nd a rertt good friend, U r knoir that on her U e ran alien fin de fiend." Robert Laing College Prep. Senior Play: Annual Staff ‘24 : Delphian : Football ‘23. ‘24 : Basketball ‘22. '23. '24 : Class Basketball '22. 23. ’24: Hall of Paine; E. S. “There is no index to eharactcr no sure as action.'' Juanita Lang College Prep.. Normal Training Delphian. “She speaks, and hcharcs, and acts just as she oufiht." Valentine Lawrence Commercial Glee Club 22: Alphian. “Modest and unassumini , she is rrrr gracious and friemlla." Verne Lyon College Prep. Junior Play: IMpblan. “There is no truer measure of a man than irhat he does." Dixie McManis College Prep. Senior Play: Ojwretta 23: Glee Club. '23; Spud Staff '23: Delphian. “Sweetness. truth and ererg grace I re read distinct! in her face."Howard Merrill College Prep. Alpliian ; Football 24 : Class Basketball 24 Basketball ‘24. "The desire of leisure is much more nut oral thou of buxine unit core." Anna Panwitz Normal Training Alpliian. u1 nc of those yen tie our irho treats all irith courtesy." Edna Mae Miller College Prep. 0|HTrtta 23: Glw Club '211: Delphian. • f'nited ire step divided ire correspond.'' Garland Mooney College Prep. I elphiau. •No intelligent mail ran afford to dix rcyard the iromen. ’ King Robbins College Prep. Glass Reporter 2:: Junior Play: Sou lor I’lay : Spud Staff 21. 22. 23: orchestra '2 2. ’2.’ : Alpliian: Football '24: (’lass Basketball 2.1. 24 ; Track 2U. 'The man up to xnujf. Is the man irho can bluff, nd nail; on irithout briny found out." I Ranges Rosenbercer College Prep. Delphian. (t Ti only lovely thouyhts van make a lovely fare." Martin Morris College Prep. Alpliian : Glass Basketball 23. “He stoops to nothiny but the door.'9 Oliver Overman College Prep. Operetta 23: Glee Club 23: Delphian. “When one is truly in lore, one not only says it. but shoirs it.” era Scott College Prep. operetta 23, '24: Glee Club 21. 23. ‘24: Alpliian : Deelani. 22: Class Basketball 21. 22. 23. 24: Basketball 2nd. 23. 1 truer friend or one of yreater trorth ) ou'd never find on all this busy earth. Gladys Stirlf.on College Prep. Sec. and Treaa. 22: Spud Staff 22. 23: Dclphia n. "Cook iny may be acquired but roast iny i a yift of nature.” 20Pall Thompson College Prep. Spud Starr 22. 23: Editor in Chief 24 : I «lpbian : Basketball '22. 2.1. 24: Class Has-krtlmll 22. '23, '24: Mali of Fame: K. S. • k'fficiencp in hin middle name Hut we nil like him iunt the name." Leota Whisman College Prep. I ndplilau. “■) mrrrft maiden. pleasant all the while. With klndlp wards and a winning smile.’’ Phyllis Thompson College Prep. Snud Reporter '21 : tilee Club 21. 22. 2.»: A Ip Ilia n. "Ilaiiit t am I, from rare I am free. lift aren't till contented like meT" Paul Wolverton College I elphian. "Then ran. who think then can.’ Prep. « Earl Yanderlas College Prep. Junior Play: operetta ’24: (»lee Club 2.’’. 2 4 ; Alpbian. Class Basketball 21. '22. 23. '24: Track 2: .: Stage Mnnap'r ’24: Basketball 22. 23. 24. "If little labor, little our tjainn; man 8 fortunes are nrcordint; to his pttins.” Velma Zobel Commercial and College Prep. Mice Club '22: Alpbian : Class Basketball '24. "There in no eroirn in the world no pood as patience.” I rankie W ait Normal Training Mbs- ('lull 22: Alpbian. "Mont people think I’m all nerittunnenn." Mildred Pate College Prep. Junior Play: Operetta 23: OW Club 2 2. 2::: Spud Stafr 523: Meelam. 21. 22. 2.;: Class Basketball 23. "Wittp. courteous, liberal, full of spirit.’ 21Commencement BACCALAUREATE PROGRAM March Alice Prettvman Scripture Reading Rev. Wingard Music ..............-......................Mr. Shellenberger Prayer ........................................ Rev. True Music ......................................... Miss Lunn Sermon Rev. Ferguson M® ...................................Mrs. Rhein Benediction ...........Rev. Clark COM M ENCEM ENT PROGR A M March ....................................................VIrs. Ponath Music Irio: Dailey, Knorr and Shellenberger Invocation ...............................Rev. Gramly Music .............................................. Rev. True Address ................................... Music ............................................Mrs. Ferguson Presentation of Diplomas Member Board of Education Excellent Scholarship Honors...................... Mr. Prince Music ......... ....................................Mrs. Clark Benediction ....... Rev. Ferguson Class Motto: “Not Finished, Just Begun. Class Flower: American Beauty Rose.Commencement CLASS CALENDAR April 3 ... Senior Class Play April 1ft Alumni Itanquel April 26 Junior-Senior Banquet May 16 Senior Class Picnic May 18 ...Baccalaureate Sunday May 20 Recognition Day Program May 20 Class Night Program May 23 ........... Commencement Night RECOGNITION DAY PROGRAM March Tribute Response Music Recognition Day Address Music ............ ...... Tula Adamson Stella Moore kin" Robbins Wayne Threlkeld Supt. Partridge Double Quartette CLASS NIGHT PROGRAM Music Leon Alter Salutatory .....................................Mark Anderson Past—History .................................Ethel Kul let (Written by Alice Jesse Future Prophecy Helen Herbaugh Song .Chorus Poem Garland Baker (Written by Paul Thompson I Class Will Eugenia Laing Music High School Orchestra Present—Presentation of Annual ..............J. Cant I in Giftatorial Verne Laing Valedictory Lilia Graham Music . Senior QuartetteClass History If you will give me your kind attention for a few moments, I will tell you the story of a marvelous class, the most wonderful class that ever came to Alliance High School, namely the class of 1024. Its life has continued for twelve years. Although many of our present members did not enter the class at the beginning, but joined us on the way, ten of the number are still with us. Forty-nine more, seven of whom have had all their work in the Alliance schools, have joined us, giving us a class of 59 members. The main event of our grade school days was the burning of the Old (.'entral building. Many heard the alarm about four o’clock on a morning in 1914. and witnessed the destruction of our school house. For about six weeks we enjoyed a vacation. After that, room was made for us in what is now J. H. S. Years passed by rather uneventfully until in 1919 we reached the eighth grade. This year there was considerable rivalry between the two grade school basketball teams. Central and Emerson. The ( entral girls won two games. Emerson one. and the Central hoys wen all three games. Of course, upon entering High School this rivalry was forgotten. and we played as a team. Some of our most noted players at that time were Esther Vanderlas and Edna Miles who played on the (’entral team, and Eva and Neva Beal who played on the Emerson team. In the fall of 1920 we entered Alliance High School, a band of one hundred live young people fiom Emerson. Central and the country schools, eager to learn, and proud to be counted as one class of A. H. S.. though maybe the greenest of them all, as all freshman are. Green means growth, and how eager we were to grow! We were willing to endure the various experiences necessary to the training of Freshmen. After our work was started, we organized our class with Charles Cross as president. Lucille Butler. vice-president. Will;am Bicknell. secretary-treasurer. Katherine Harris. Spud representative. and Miss Bishop as our sponsor. Our first social event was the Mixer in which all classes were represented. Formerly. this was an annual event, but we Freshmen were very much pleased and surprised with it, for you realize that we were “Just Freshmen.’ But how rapidly we wer developing! This "Mixer ’ they told us. was a social event for aiding all classes to become acquainted. We did this in a very short time. We became so bold that we even called the Seniors, whom we had met in the course of the evening, by their first names! No side of life was neglected even in our first year. We were represented on the second basketball teams by Charles Cross and Esther Vanderlas. At the suggestion of our class sponsor, we gave a party during the basketball season, with the Sidney boys as our guests. A large number attended, and everyone reported a splendid time. Our class was represented by many enthusiastic workers in the Declamatory Contest, and one of our number, Frances Fletcher, won first place in the humorous department. Also, in debate, we were represented by Charles Cross and King Robbins. This year we gave successful class programs in the assembly. Inspired by the coming of spring we ventured on a picnic to I’urlnton's grove, where we enjoyed buns, wieners, pickles, and ice cream cones, and returned home in the height of confusion in the midst of an April shower. Thus our Freshmen year was pleasantly and profitably spent and we eagerly looked forward to the next year. When again entering A. H. S.. we did not hesitate to claim our rightful place as highly developed representatives of this school. We did not. however, enter school with the same number with which we had entered last year. We had lost some cf our members, some dropping out entirely, and some, sad to relate, were left in the 25Freshmen class, and others went ahead as Juniors. Our officers this year were Helen Hawes, president. Wayne Threlkeld, vice-president. Gladys Sturgeon, secretary-treas urer. Phyllis Thompson. Spud representative, and Miss Braddock. sponsor. Our Sophomore year was one of study and achievement as the long honor rolls of that time bear witness. But in addition to this, we were represented in all school events, including basketball, football and declamatory contest. Our first social event of this season was a class party, where we had a very good time. We all participated in the games in the gym, playing the old favorites. W.vnkem. Flying Dutchman and Three Deep. About 10:30, a delicious lunch was seived after which some went to their homes. Others, not having had enough excitement stayed until the clock struck the Cinderella hour, then with King Robbins truck as the pumpkin coach started home. The magic hour being past, we had all sorts of bad luck. We got stuck in the mud, lights went out. but finally we all reached our homes tired but happy. In the early spring of this year we had a picnic at Broncho lake. All members of the class attended, and reported a very good time. Thus passed our Sophomore year. Before we could realize it. fall was with us, and in September. 1922, we entered school again, refreshed by our long vacation and determined to work with greater energy, for this year was to be the busiest we had yet known. This year we had the greatest problems of our lives, thus far. in the shape of physics experiments, and the thoughts of mighty essayists, but in spite of these, we found time for sports and other activities of the school. Our class officers for this year were Lilia Graham, president. Esther Vanderlas. vice president. Mark Anderson, secretary-treasurer. Ed Yarter. athletic representative, King Robbins. Spud representative. This year we were again represented in football, basketball, debate and track. We were also represented in the high school orchestra and the operetta. Cinder olla. We made remarkable advances in the declamatory work this season. Miriam Harris won first place in the dramatic section in the district contest held at Gei ing. Again we participated in the social activities, and this year we did something which no other class, to our knowledge, ever did. We gave a carnival, the proceeds nf which amounted to over $30. which, with our class dues, helped pay for the Junior-Senior banquet. A large crowd attended the carnival, and every one enjoyed the evening visiting the different booths such as the Siamese Twins. Beauty Parlor, the Most Beautiful Girl, and of course, the Fat Woman, who is indispensable to any carnival. Our next social event was a Valentine party, our guests being, as in our Freshmen year, the Sidney basketball boys. The first part of the evening was spent in games. Later we went for refreshments to the English room, which was beautifull decorated in red and white streamers, candles. Valentine place cards, and Valentine favors. Next came our Junior Class play. “Stop Thief." This year the committee, with the advice and assistance of Miss Braddock. was particularly fortunate in the selection ( f the play. Who could have made a more adorable old man than Mark Anderson? Or who could take care of an absent-minded old man better than Lilia Graham? Both Played their parts exceptionally well. Vivian Corbett, Miriam Harris, and Ethel Fuller, as the daughters of the family took their parts very naturally. Edmond Yarter and King Robbins, the would-be-sons-in-laws acted their parts in a very pleasing manner. You never would have thought that J. Cantlin and Mildred Pate would make such a fine pair of crooks. Garland Baker made a good business man. Leo Guszak managed affairs exceptionally well. Earl Vanderlas and Philip Kilian as his assistants. Daniel Foley, plain clothes man. Charles Cross, the minister and Verne Lyon, chauffeur, wen all good. What was perhaps the most elaborate Junior-Senior banquet in the history ol the Alliance High School, was given at 6:30. May Day. 1923, in the Methodist church banquet hall. While the five-piece orchestra played, the guests marched in and took their places at the “A" shaped table with plates set for one hundred. The hall was decorated with green and white crepe paper, hung from the ceiling, and terminating in a hedge of apple blossoms around the room. The windows were draped with pink and white crepe paper, and at each window a canary in a pink covered cage sang throughout the evening. The tables were decorated with pink and white candles andpink roses. At each plate was an open rose nut cup with a butterfly place card. The menu cards were hand painted roses. The dainty dresses worn by the waitresses suggested the class flower. The toast list included Lilia Graham. Leland Messex, Miss Clemmons, Earl Fredericks. Esther Nason. Bernice Ferguson, and Mr. Pate, with King Bobbins as toastmaster. A great deal of credit is due to Miss Braddock our sponsor who by hard work and encouragement, made the banquet a complete success. Thus, we finished our Junior year, one of our happiest years in High School. In the fall of 1923. we again entered high school, but what a difference! This ear we were Seniors! And we were resolved to do credit to this name. We were proud to be the first class to lie graduated from the new High School building. Our officers this year were Mark Anderson, president. Lilia Graham, vice-presi dent, Garland Baker, secretary-treasurer, Esther Vanderlas. Spud representative and Verne Laing, athletic representative. Again we were represented in all athletic activities This year we won both girls’ and boys’ inter-class basketball games, and we are very proud of ourselves. The girls’ team had Boyd Laing as a Mascot this year, and he proved that good luck results from mascots such as he was. We were represented in debate, also, and two of our members. Verne Laing, and .1 Cantlin, secured places on the first team. Again we had a carnival, and this year we cleared $80 half of which was given to the Annual fund and the other half used to defray part of the expenses on our caps and gowns. This carnival was much better than the one we gave last year. We again had many booths, such as the King Tut. Fortune telling, and Negro minstrel. Later in the evening we gave a play entitled. “The Irish Linen Pedler.” In November we gave a backward party to which backward invitations Wfere sent to all Seniors and members of the faculty. All games participated in were played backwards. After the games, we all walked backwards to the cafeteria for lunch. Our next social event was the high school Mixer, sponsored by the Senior class. It is the only event of this nature ever attempted here by a High School class. Two hundred fifty were present. Tpon entering the gym. we were presented with colored booklets which were divided into seven lots, each of a different color with the names of the games played, in the front of the book. In these books, different students wrote their fi st impression of the owner. Each group, led by its captain made a tour of the building, visiting each of the seven rooms at which various of the old. favorite games were played. After all the groups had completed the tour, they were led by a drummer down the hall, and from there to the gym. whore lunch was served. The faculty and the Sidney basketball boys were guests. "Come Out of the Kitchen.” one of the best plays ever given by A. H. S. students was presented by the Senior (’lass, April 3. The play is a comedy centering around the complications arising when Burton Trane, a northern millionaire, rents the magnificent mansion of some Virginia society folks who are temporarily in need of money. To make ends meet these young Southerners lease their mansion and then find circumstances such that in order to hold the lease they must act as servants. Trane falls in love with Olivia, who is posing as the Irish cook and this love causes many complication. More fun is added to the play by the unsuccessful attempts of Mrs. Falkner, a society snob, to marry her daughter to Trane. Mardell Drake, as Mrs. Falkner. was one of the stars of the play. Garland Baker, the all-around house boy. is another promising actor around whom many of the amusing situations of the play centered. Robert Laing and Dixie McManus, as the leading characters showed themselves to be real actors. Other parts were taken by Lilia Graham. J. Tantlin. Esther Vanderlas, Verne Laing. Helen Hawes, Mark Andersen and King Robbins. The highest honor granted by A. H. S. is Excellent Scholarship. Seven members of the class of ’24 were awarded this honor. They are Lilia Graham. Esther Vanderlas. Helen Hawes, Mark Anderson. Paul Thompson. Robert Laing and Verne Laing. 27Senior Poem I he worlds a stage. ’—twas Shakespeare said. “The people are its ac tors” And so we take our parts in life. As great or smaller factors. Four years ago the stage was set. The curtain rose and found us. As Freshmen entering A. II. S. With strange scenes all around us. Sometimes our parts we learned full well. Oftimes our memory failed us; Applause and honors came our wav. And failures too, assailed us. Sometimes the play was comedy. Oft tragedies came thickly; Our rank were thinned by those who fell. Our cast—it changed as quickly. And in this play, some were the stars. While others shone less brightly; Some gave their best in every way. Some took their duties lightly. We’ve filled our parts, we've played the play. The curtain now is falling; Class ’24 its exit makes. It hears the future calling. The play goes on We II choose our parts. W ith zeal that must not cool; We must make good, bring honor To our old Alliance school.Class Song As we turn from school days. With our hearts full of praise. There are memories we cannot forget. We’ve been pals good and true. How we've loved no one knew To our school we owe many a debt. Dear old pals of our school days. We’re happy tonight. Rut soon we’ll be scattered. And gone from our sight. And the sweetest of memories will Come back again After years of hard struggle Our hopes we attain. Every room in the building We’ve all learned to love From the gym in the basement To class rooms above. Now with the thought that our life's just begun Turns each of us toward work to be done. As from teachers we turn Our hearts will ever yearn. For Alliance and school days All the world we would give If we could but just live I nder influence like this alwavs. JClass Prophecy Knter Witches First Witch—Thrice of years have the Juniors spent in Alliance High School striving to gain the ways of knowledge. Second Witch — Thrice and once the Seniors. First Witch — Round about the caldron go; Youth is swift, age is slow— The past is gone, the present won. But the future's yet to come. All—the past is gone, the present won. But the future’s yet to come. Second Witch—Of honors won in days now gone, Justly proud are they, of standards and of records borne In class debate or football fray. All—the past is gone, the present won, But the future’s yet to come. Third Witch Wide awake and full of jest Reflecting joy and cheer are they. Always putting forth their best In their work and in their play. All—The past is gone, the present won. But the future’s yet to come. Second Witch By the pricking of my thumbs Someone for knowledge this way comes: Open, locks, whoever knocks. Knter—Oliver McPherson. Mac How, now, you secret, black and midnight hags. What is’t you do? All—A deed without a name. Mac I conjure you, by that which you profess Howe’er you come to know it. Answer me; First Witch—Speak. Second Witch Demand. Third Witch—We’ll answer. Mac -Only this 1 would know; — I, as leader and vice-president of my class Would know whether or not it will be well and wise For us to continue in our studies. Tell me. thou unknown power. Of the futures of the Seniors That I may rightly judge this issue by comparison. For we judge the future by the past. First Witch — Say if thou’dst rather hear it from our mouths Or from our masters. Mac.—('all ’em. Let me see ’em. First Witch — Come, high or low. Thyself and office deftly show! (Knter apparitions one after the other.) Enter—Mark Anderson, Doctor. Witch, pointing One of you shall answer the call of a suffering world. Mark Anderson— a doctor. Enter—Ruth Ale Milliner. Witch—A world of beauty shall call Ruth Ale. She will be a milliner. Enter Earl Vanderlas- Sailor. Witch—Now look and see what you can scarce believe to be Earl Vanderlas. a bold, bad sailor with a wife in every port. Mac—What! Can this be so? Enter Elma Allison—Salvation Army Lass Witch—You recognize this member of the class— Elma Allison. Salvation Army Lass. Enter—lola Allen—A poetess Witch lola Allen a Poetess shall be. Mac.- Will surprises never cease! Enter—Garland Baker, Inventor and Scientist. Witch—Garland Baker shall become a great inventor, a man of science, and a man of great genius. Mac. And his greatness shall be acquired, for certainly he was not born great. Enter—Eva Beal—candy maker. Witch—Eva Beal’s candy factories will be known the world over, in every land where there is a sweet-tooth. Enter—Vivien Corbett—Editress of the Denver Post. Witch—Another of your class shall enter the business world— Vivien Corbett feature editor of the Denver Post.Knter Juanita Laing—Matron. Witch—High in the sleepy hollows of the KatskiUs, close to nature’s heart. Juanita Laing shall found a home for friendless children. Mac.—Ah! She will be doing a good deed in a heartless world. Knter Esther Vanderlas—Violinist. Witch—Esther Vanderlas a violinist she shall be. Knter Theodora Benson model housekeeper. Witch—Theodora Benson shall be a model housekeeper. Mac.—Ah! That there were more of these. Knter Dixie McManis Designer. Witch—Paris shall lure Dixie Manis far from home, and she will eventually become a skilled designer. Kilter—Edna Mae Miller Mrs. Rudolph Valentino, the third. Witch We trace Edna Mae Miller to a most astonishing end. She will become the third Mrs. Rudolph Valentino. Mac. What! Shall we yet see this? Knter Oliver Overman—Teacher. Witch Oliver Overman is doomed to a life of sacrifice. He will be a coun try pedagogue, similar to Ichabod Crane. Mac. Strange, yet not so strange. Knter Gladys Sturgeon — Red Cross Worker. Witch—One of your class shall enter .1 most needed field Gladys Sturgeon. Red Cross Worker. Knter J Cantlin—Singer. Witch—J Cantlin’s golden voice shall bring the whole world to his feet, and proclaim him a second Caruso. Mac.—Ah! I know J had it in him. Enter —Dorothy Hurst—Cartoonist. Witch—Dorothy Hurst—most sensational cartoonist of the 20th century. Mac. By their works, not by their words shall ye know them. Knter—Edna Hiles—Housekeeper. Witch—In California where rippling waves kiss a moonlit beach, Edna Hiles shall keep a boarding house. Mac. A useful occupation. Enter Phyllis Thompson—Musician. Witch—A great pianist Phyllis Thompson will become. Knter—Lowell Beans Policeman. Witch—Here you see a mighty arm of the law Lowell Beans, policeman. Enter Mardell Drake President. Witch—This is modern woman’s day in political affairs. Here you see Mar-dell Drake, first woman president of the U. S. A. Mac. —Whither are we drifting! Enter—Madeline Brennan Actress, accompanied by Leo Guszak. actor. Witch Behind the white glare of the footlights we find Madeline Brennan playing Juliet to Leo Guszak’s Romeo. Mac.—How now! Mine eyes deceive me. Can this be really true? Enter—Philip Kilian— Dancing Master. Witch—Now comes a trainer of athletes and a most graceful dancing master —Phillip Kilian. Mac.—What! This can never be! Enter—Eugenia Laing Supervisor of playgrounds. Witch—Eugenia Laing shall follow a Chautauqua circuit, teaching children how to play. Enter—Miriam Harris—Lyceum’s famous entertainer. Witch—Miriam Harris will become a famous entertainer, and a great speaker. Knter—Lilia Graham—Nurse. Witch—Lilia Graham, with kind heart and willing hands, shall find her work in foreign lands. She’ll be a nurse. Knter Ethel Fuller -Art instructor. Witch—Ethel Fuller will employ her time with pen and brush. She wiil be an art instructor. Knter- Helen Herbaugh—Authoress. Witch Helen Herbaugh will become a writer of renown. Enter- Frankie Wait —Clerk. Witch—Frankie Wait shall find her calling behind a counter—she will be a clerk. Enter—Leota Whisman — Settlement worker. Witch— Leota Whisman will lead a useful life—she will be a settlement worker. Knter—Frances Rosenberger Beauty Specialist. Witch—Here you see Frances Rosenberger—beauty specialist. Enterv-Charles Cross.—Detective. Witch—Charles Cross will rival Sherlock Holmes in the detective field. Mac.—He was ever a man of keen perception. :;iEnter Alice Jesse—Chorus Girl. Witch—Prepare now for a great surprise. Here you see the future of Alice Jesse. The modest Alice will become a chorus girl. Mac .- How now! Surely this is only jest' Enter—Parker Davis—Undertaker. Witch In the realms of the dead shall Parker Davis find his life work. He will be an undertaker. Mac.—Oh! But he was such a live one! Enter—Daniel Foley—Director. Witch This one shall rival I). W. Griffith as a producer of great motion picture plays. Daniel Foley, director Enter—Robert Laing Geologist. Witch—Musty bones and dead butterflies hold a fascination for Robert Laing. He will be a geologist. Enter—Verne Laing Lawyer. Witch Here you see depicted the future of Verne Laing — lawyer — divorce cases a specialty. Enter- Verne Lyon—Minister. Witch—One of your class shall enter the ministry—Verne Lyon. Enter- Forest Keethler—Congressman. Witch The halls of the Capitol shall ring with Forest Keethler's eloquence. He will be a congressman. Enter—Vera Scott — Interior Decorator. Witch—Vera Scott—a true lover of home and art. She will be a successful interior decorator. Enter Howard Merrill—Chimney Sweep. Witch The future of Howard Merrill looks rather black. He will be a chimney sweep. Mac.—That too is a useful work, howbeit, a dingy one. Enter Anna Panwitz Kindergarten teacher. Witch--Because of her gentleness with little folk. Anna Panwitz will become a well loved kindergarten teacher. Enter- Garland Mooney—Architect. Witch—Splendid cathedrals, beautiful arches shall Garland Mooney plan. He will be an architect. Enter Velma Zobel Seamstress. Witch Velma Zobel a skillful seamstress will become. Enter—Martin Morris—Druggist. Witch Martin Morris shall be a druggist. Enter—Frances Goodrich —Missionary. Witch—One among you shall find her life work among the heathen. Frances Goodrich, missionary. Mac—Ah! Perhaps the world will be better for her having lived within it. Enter—King Robbins Professor. Witch—King Robbins, with his studious nature, will make a successful University Professor. Enter— Helen Hawes—Traveler. Witch One of you shall answer the call of adventure and wander to the uttermost parts of the earth. Helen Hawes—Traveler and Wanderer. Enter—Paul Thompson Judge. Witch—This man in the black robe is Paul Thompson Judge of the Supreme Court. Mac.—He was ever a man of solemn mien. We might have known! Enter—Valentine Lawrence Mrs. Somebody. Witch—Only one of you shall venture early into the field of matrimony. That one is Valentine Lawrence. Enter—Mansel Given—Engineer. Witch—Mansel Given shall dam rivers and span streams with wondrous bridges. He will be an engineer. Enter- Katherine Harris Dancer. Witch—We see another behind the footlights. Katherine Harris Dancer. Enter—Neva Heal—Secretary. Witch Neva Heal will enter into a high position. Private secretary to the mistress of the White House. Enter—Helen Becker Historian. Witch—In years to come your grandchildren will study Helen Becker's text books. She will become a noted historian. Enter—Miss Braddock — Witch And for their beloved class sponsor we predict untold happiness. She shall find the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow. Mac Glorious sights. Is all this so? Witch—Ay, sir, all this is so; but why stand you thus a mazedly? Come, sisters, cheer we up his sprites, and show the best of our delights: I’ll charm the air to give a sound, while you perform your antic round. That this one who sought may kindly say our duties did his welcome pay. (Music—Witches dance and vanish.) Mac -Where are they? Gone! Ay! Let this glorious hour stand aye blessed in the calendar! (Curtain.)Last IDill and Testament of the Class of 1924 We, the Senior class of the Alliance High School, in the county of Box Butte and State of Nebraska, being of sound mind, memory, and understanding do make our last will and testament in manner and form following: First: We give, devise, and bequeath to one and all classes our unerring good sense and remarkable instinct in choosing a class president, selecting him or her not for beauty, wealth or common sense—alone; but for a wonderful combination of all three qualifications. Second: We hereby direct, and impower our executor to sell and dispose of all superannuated fountain pens, erasers, note books and powder puffs to the highest bidder at auction, as soon as practicable after our departure, the proceeds thereof to be used for purchasing a mirror for Mr. Prince’s office. Third: We, hereby direct that a bill for a $150.00 diamond ring, purchased from Thiele’s by Garland Baker shall be sent to Kenneth Banks for immediate collection. Fourth: We will our seats and all gum thereupon to the Junior so that they need not “chew the rag” hereafter. Fifth: To the Freshmen, who are soon to become Sophomores, we bequeath and devise all our stupidity and faculty for blundering at the simplest tasks, also all the beautiful ease with which we forget, set aside, and banish forever the difficult ones. Sixth: All our ability to see things which never had any existence and to magnify trifles, we give to the community at large who are fond of telling what they would do if they were teachers or members of the Board of Education. Seventh: We will and bequeath the following: .1 Cantlin’s recipe for reducing to William Zeig; Lilia Graham’s inclination to study to Glen Hughes; Charles Cross’ ingenuity in managing literary societies to Alice Prettyman. Eighth: We give, devise and bequeath a pair of rubbers which, judging by their size must have belonged to King Robbins, to William Irish. A pocket dictionary from which Verne Laing is supposed to have obtained his stock of big words to Doris Mallery to be used in conducting class meetings. A rag doll discarded by Daniel Foley to James Armour. An umbrella, which, for these four years has stood the storms and vicissitudes of life to the next Freshman class. A vase containing “hope” the only virtue kept in Pandora’s casket, we give and bequeath to our Alma Mater. Ninth: All our love for the good, the true, and the beautiful, we bequeath to the world at large, to be absorbed at every opportunity “in season and out of season.” And now, friends, since we have used our best judgment in the disposal of these priceless gifts we trust that all will feel satisfied. Signed, sealed, published and acknowledged by the said Senior Class as and for their last will and testament in the presence of us and at their request, and in the presence of each other have subscribed our names hereunto as witnesses thereof. Signed. (Seal.) Alliance. Xebraska. Alliance. Xebraska.JuniClass of 1925 Inez Arthur Charles Velora Young Hann Ewing Moore Stella Moore Retta Donald Paul Bernard Hawkins Dietleiu Simpson Dougherty Marjorie Wauneta Salisbury Robinson Dorothy Eldora Mooney Oliver McPherson Hubert Mote Eoline Ruth Helen Sweet Hutchinson Adams Coker Mabel Homer Sturgeon McFarland Veleta Eloise Turman James Hilton Ina Hacker Itussell Bertha Lee Ellsbury Mildred Sheldon Margaret Turner Cornish Hazel Trabert Newman Grayce Fink John Benjamin Elna DeVere William Waite Mildred Felter William Zeig Bartels Marga ret Bicknell Stolt Glen Donald Worley Dotson Vanderlas Thelma Mildred Edith Mildred Robbins Best William Mewhirter Best . Eberly In ice Esther Boon Geraldine Rosemary Brennaman Maguire Nielsen Dorothy Lawrence Jewel Ralph McCall Kenneth Barry Harold Sprague Price Marie Garvin Ranks Florence Clifford Lotspelch Gregory Harmer Della Edward Peterson Herman “Qoing Some" Presented l y the Junior Class, March 7, 1921. CAST OF CHARACTERS J. Wallingford Speed Larry Class ..... Culver Covington Jack Chapin ..... '‘Still Bill" Stover urelio Maria Carara Mister Cloudy Willie, a Bad Man “Cabby” Gallagher Skinner ...... Jeane Chapin Roberta Leap ....... Helen Blake Mariedetta .. ...... “Sing” Harold Sprague William Xeig Russell Ellsbury Oliver McPherson Hubert Adams Donald Dotson Arthur Hann Kenneth Banks .........Lee Trabert Charles Ewing Margaret Turner Ruth Hutchinson ...Dorothv Mot Marjorie Salisbury ...Clifford Gregory Junior-Senior Banquet The Junior-Senior Banquet was given Saturday evening, April 26. The guests were ushered in by maidens in Spanish costume. The room was decorated to represent a Spanish garden. Above was a sky of blue dotted with golden stars. In the center of the room was a fountain whose spray reflected colored lights. Posts and balcony of the room were overgrown with vines suggestive of an old castle. The walls were hidden behind lattice-work of green which served as a background for crimson roses and brilliantly colored parrots. The same colors were used in table decoration and menu. An orchestra of guitars and mandolins furnished the music. Between courses a Spanish dance was given by a group of girls. Oliver McPherson acted as toastmaster and the following toasts were given: Buenos dias ........ A Her .............. El eastillo en Espano Esta dia ........... Manana ............. Adios .......... ... ........Stella Moore .....Mark Anderson .......Miss Braddock ........William Zeig ........Vivien Corbett Supt. H. R. PartridgeSophomoresI hr Green stuck out of their faces, and their timid smiles portrayed their feelings when the class of 26 entered the high school as freshies. Everywhere they looked or went something had happened or they imagined it had. to get them mixed up. Everywhere they turned they saw upper classmen watching with taunting eyes and amused grins to see what they would do next. These “green” ones were not so had as they seemed at first for their “pep began to show as soon at they got acquainted with things. They gave a party near the end of the school year and those present had a much better time than did the upper-classmen, who were more dignified, have at their parties. 4 I his class by no means lost its “pep by losing a few of its members for others came in next year though the enrollment was only 88. With a smaller membership the class made more rapid progress than in the previous vear. Their first meeting was held early in September and the officers were elected. I i evident | dk Young Vice President ........................... ... Clayton Kotnig Secretary and Treasurer Vera Lowrv Athletic Representative ........................... Janice Wills Spud Reporter ..................................Esther Dedmore Sponsors ............ Mrs. Autrey and Miss Park« The heads of the upper-classmen were kind of whirling when they came to the realization that the Sophomores had already had a party. This was given October 19, in the gym. They had hardly recovered from this blow when they were surprised to learn that the “Little Sophs” were giving three one-act plays. The whole school was amazed by the ability of the Sophs. In basketball this class was not in the back ground but showed true spirit Debate made a few others “sit up and take notice” when the Sophs won the championship of the school and received the cup presented by Mr. Prince. Not only in athletics and outside activities were they active. The honor roll displayed several names that were in this class. As tin end of the year drew near it was discovered much to the humiliation and disgust of the others that this “live bunch” also had the least number of failures in the high school. I am sure this class has brought many honors to the high school and we hope they will bring more in the years to come. 43FreshmenOn Monday the third day of September about one hundred boys and girls classed under the title of Freshmen entered the new Alliance High School for the first time. After much confusion and many mistakes such as asking for “Common Civics” and a book labeled “Assembly,” the great process of registration was completed. The first day was Irving indeed, especially after the laugh we received on entering the auditorium. But we were almost finished when we learned that the report that we must share the study hall with dignified Seniors was true. It seemed to us that Mr. Prince or Mr. Partridge or someone ought to take a little pity on us. Our first class meeting was held October 1. 1923 and class officers were elected. President ............. Vice President Treasurer ............ Secretary ......... Athletic Representative Marshal Spud Reporter Sponsors ............... Doris Mallery ............Rex Thompson ...........Stephen Fpler ..... .......Irene Kpler ........Frank Hodgkinson ..........Gail Bobbins . ........Os. ar Lawrence Miss Keith and Mr. Flynn Stephen and Irene Fpler moved away at the end of the first semester, and Kdwin Miller and Dorothy Vinsel were chosen to take their places. Our first party was held Friday the ninth of November. The chairman of the refreshment committee being Kdwin Miller and of the entertainment. Hazel Young. That party! How we did work and strive to be sure to please the faculty. But we had a lovely party, and the praises we received from our guests made us almost as vain as the Seniors. We worked hard at our books, too, and weren't we proud when the honor roll came out with so many freshies on it! I hen the Seniors challenged us to make $40.CO by selling old papers and magazines. Of course we accepted and made good. Then came the basketball season. It seemed as if the girls just couldn’t get a victory although they fought like cats and dogs. I he boys were able to bring down the Junior flag with a well fought game. Gwendolyn Maloney and ern Cribble were our captains. I he Seniors gave an all High School party after the Sidney-Alliance basketball game. We had the largest number there and received a prize which proved to be a box of raisins, but it seems only the class president enjoyed the benefits of them. We then decided it was time for another class party so a meeting was called and Hex Thompson was elected chairman of the refreshment committee and Harold Van-derl as chairman of the entertainment committee. The guests at our party were the faculty, Chappell and A. H. S. basketball boys. Debate came next on the program. Only a few tried out for this, but nevertheless we were proud of them. The freshmen team consisted of Mary Beth Lucas, Jimmie Cribble, ( ail Robbins and William McCoy alternate. We lost to the Sophomores who later won from the Seniors, so we felt that maybe we did as wiell as the Seniors. Then the Operetta was given and we were glad to see so many of the f reshman girls and boys take part in helping another school activity. On the whole we believe that w c have made a pretty good record in this, our first year, and we expect great things in our next three year in A. H. S. 47Freshman Jokes "My hair is falling out” admitted a timid man to Lynn Overstreet. “Can you recommend something to keep it in?” “Certainly” said Lynn, “Here's a nice cardboard box.” A New Game Mrs. Dunning I in Glee Club) “Now you girls will have to stop talking and Vanity-boxing and get to work. Mr. Prince: “Why were you late this morning?” Walter Johnson: “My Mother made me wash my peninsula.” Mr. Prince: “Your what?” Walter: “My peninsula. Vie learned in General Science yesterday that a peninsula was a neck of dirt.” Miss Park: I After a talk about snow I “As we walk out on a cold winter day. what do we see on every hand?” Jimmie Cribble: “Gloves.” “Pa. vou remember that you promised me a dollar if I passed in school this term?” “Yes. Gail.” 'Well. I just thought I'd tell you that that's one expense you won't have to figure on. Applied Science Two Freshmen were in swimming last summer. One thrashed about wildly hut made little progress. “Hev Oscar,” shouted Gaylord, “keep yer fingers tergether when ye're swimmin'. Ye wouldn't eat soup with a fork, would va?” Harold .: “Hello. Jack, who’s the girl?” Jack F.: “What d’ya mean?” Harold N.: “Well, you’re not wearing a collar like that for fun. are you?” Miss Braddock: "Ralph, if you had a little more spunk, you would stand better in your class. Now do you know what spunk is?” Ralph Cox: “Yes, ma’am. It’s the past participle of spank.” Leonard B.: “That horse knows as much as I do.” Bob G.: "Well don’t tell anybody, ya might want to sell him some day.” Paul L.: "What's the use of washing my hands before I go to school, mother? I’m not one of those who are always raising them.” 0 Mr. McCalferty: “What does sea water contain besides sodium chloride as we have mentioned?” Gwendolyn M.: “Fish.”AthleticsJACK YOUNG i lalfbadc ROBERT LA I NO RALPH GARVIN OLIVER Me PHKRSON Quarterback Halfback Fullback Captain Elect HOWARD MERRILL KING ROBBINS LEO BAYER "WILLIAM EBERLY Tackle Center Guard End(’LAYTON KOMIG CHARLES ( ROSS Halfback Quarterback DWIGHT WEAVER Halfback EARL VAXDERLAS End TOM WYKOFF End LESTER HERMAN Captain Tackle VERN GRIBBLE Guardlilt record of the Alliance football team this year, while not as impressive as that of last year's team, is nevertheless very creditable, when the number of 1923 stars who graduated is considered. Alliance played the hardest schedule in the state, and went through every game except the Grand Island game, which was cancelled on account of the financial condition of both teams. The team was rather slow in getting started, and did not reach its full stride until the middle of the season. Alliance played the first game on the home field with Chadron, and won easily 33 to 3. I lie second team played a considerable part of this game and it was while the scrubs were in that Chadron got over their lone drop kick. Garvin, McPherson and Laing starred in this game, but the team did not play the brand of football against Chadron that they did in later games. In the second game Alliance went up against the heavy and fast Crawford team, and was beaten 1 I to 10. Alliance was not quite ready for Crawford, although they played much better football than in the Chadron game. Garvin scored all of Alliance's points in this game by intercepting a pass, running for a touchdown, and kicking a field goal. Lincoln, then considered the strongest team in the state, was next on the schedule. The game was played on the Lincoln field, and Alliance, tired from the long trip, blew up and were snowed under by an 84 to 0 score. Many fumbles played an import ant part in this game. It was the worst defeat Alliance had received in five years. With two weeks of training tile team got going and defeated Sidney on the home field 26 to 7. This was the first game, w ith the exception of Crawford, in which the team played to the best of its ability. Sidney scored late in the game after a series of successful passes. In this game Alliance was without the services of Garvin. Alliance played its second game with an eastern team, and the fifth of the reason. with Beatrice on the home field and lost 3 to 0. During this game Alliance clearly outplayed its opponents but due to bad breaks was unable to score. Alliance was within striking distance seven times but could not get the ball over. The game was played in a sea of mud. The annual game with Bayard was next and. Alliance lost 30 to 0. It was the first time in the history of the schools that Bayard had shut out Alliance. In this game, as in most of the others Alliance was outweighed. The game was much closer than the score indicates. Alliance battled her old rival Scottsblufl to a 0 to 0 tie on the ScottsblufT field the next Friday. After being behind until the last quarter Alliance pulled the game out of the fire, when Garvin broke through on a cross buck and ran seventy yards for a touchdown. Both teams missed the try for point. Gering. which had not won a game, came next, and Alliance hud little trouble winning 58 to 0, on the home field. In this game Garvin was good for a touch down nearly any time he got the ball. Coach Prince ran in a second backfleld tlfi last quarter, but Gering was unable to stop them. The Gering men were heavy but clearly showed that they were not in training. After many negotiations Coach Prince arranged a Thanksgiving game with Chappell, which was considered one of the strongest western Nebraska teams. The game was anybody's game for three quarters, but in the final period Chappell opened up and got away w ith some good passes. The final score was 15 to 3 in favor of Chappell. Following the game with Chappell on Thanksgiving day, Robert Laing was elected to pilot the 1924 Alliance High School football team. ‘‘Bob” has distinguished himself in both basketball and football since entering high school, and under his leadership the outlook for next year is good.COACH PR I NCHI Hat the girls of Alliance High School do not lack athletic spirit and enthusiasm i shown by their games this year. At the beginning of the season the class games were played, and the Senior girl were the class champions. Then the regular school team was chosen. The first game played by the High School team was at Chadron, January 25. The Chadron girls won by one point, the score being 6 to 7. On the following Friday, Chadron played the return game at Alliance, and Alliance won by a score of 10 to 1. February 5. Crawford girls played at Alliance and were easily defeated. The score was 1 I to 1. Alliance played the return game at Crawford, February 29. This game ended with the score 8 to 1 in favor of Alliance. Although the girls played only four games, the season was very enjoyable.FIRST TEAM basketball Out of 24 games played with high school teams during the 1924 basketball season, the Alliance team won five, and made a total of 237 points to its opponents 430, a record, which, considered in a “won and lost” sense only, is considerably the poorest an Alliance team has made for some years. In addition to these games the team played eight games in the City League, and by winning four of them brought its season’s record to nine games won out of 32 played. These 32 games comprise the hardest schedule Alliance ever undertook. Immediately after the football season Coach Prince issued a call for basketball candidates, and arranged for the class games as soon as possible. These games were played the week before the Christmas vacation. The Seniors went through the tournament undefeated and gained victories over each of the other class teams. After the class games Coach Prince began the task of building the school team. Of the Championship 1923 squad but two regulars remained, and in all only four letter-men were back. Of these Captain Thompson and Charles Cross were the only ones who had had much experience. Bob Laing and Jack Young having played sub in 1923. Nearly 50 candidates reported for the first practice, and throughout the year more than 30 came out regularly. Competition for places on the first team was very great, and four teams, each with several subs were formed. Of these teams the “Midgets” composed entirely of Freshmen received much favorable comment, and were allowed to play most of the preliminaries for the first team games. In order to season the inexperienced squad Coach ‘Prince arranged for a two weeks’ vacation trip, scheduling nine of the strongest teams in eastern Nebraska. The team started on this hard trip with less than a week of practice and this, together with the strain of playing nine games on successive nights caused the team to lose every game. Despite these nine straight losses the team felt satisfied with the results of the trip. Many of the games—at least half of them—were very close, and were decided by the breaks, which were invariably against Alliance. Seven men besides the coach made this trip. They traveled more than 1000 miles and were away from home eleven days—one of the longest trips a Nebraska high school team ever took. Returning home the team began the conference race with a bang, winning itsfirst two conference games. After this start the old jinx returned, and the season became one of ups and downs. The team defeated such strong aggregations as Scotts-bluff (twice), Oshkosh. Sidney and Morrill, but due to defeats by both Bayard and Chappell, it landed far down in the conference standings. All of the conference tie-feats Alliance suffered, with the exception of the second Oshkosh game, were by close scores and with any kind of luck. Alliance would have landed in no lower than third place. For example the defeats handed Alliance at Chappell. Bayard and Mitchell were all decided by fewer than four points and were all characterized by Alliance's failure to make numerous easy shots. The greatest disappointment of the season turned out to be the Chadron tourna-ment—an event towards which the entire team had “pointed" for the whole season. Arriving at Chadron six minutes late, due to had roads, the team was forced to forfeit its first game to Gering. and was thus eliminated from the tourney without having a chance at the cup. By decisively defeating the formidable Morrill team in a “consolation" game. Alliance gave the fans an idea of what it would have done had it been in the tournament. Alliance was going at top form at the time of the meet, and only the week before had defeated Sidney, one of the teams that reached the finals of the tourney. After a bad start the high school turned out to be one of the strongest teams in the City League. Defeats administered by the Independents and American Legion put the team out of the championship running, but especially in the latter part of the season it was recognized as one of the strongest city quintets. The team played a City League game every Wednesday night, and was sometimes handicapped by the fact that a regular conference game was played each Tuesday night. The team won four of its eight City League games. Notwithstanding its small number of victories, the Alliance team was known as the hardest fighting quintet in the conference. Although it lacked the sheer ability and skill that has characterized Alliance teams for the past few years, it was more feared over the valley than the championship 1923 squad. Winning or losing, the team gave everything that was in it every minute of the game, and while it did not retain tin championship it more than upheld the reputation that “Alliance always fights.” SECOND TEAM  LiteraryAnnual Staff EDITOR l CHIEF FIRST ASSOCI VIE EDITOR SECOND ASSOCIATE EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER D ERTISING manager JOKE EDITOR RT EDITOR J. CANTUN TILL A GRAHAM FLORENCE LOTSPEICH ROBERT LAING Oliver McPherson DORIS MALLERY WILLIAM EBERLY SCRIBES ETHEL FULLER GLADYS STURGEON ALICE JESSE VIVIEN CORBETT DIXIE McMANIS HELEN HERBAUGH EUGENIA LAING MABEL STURGEON DOROTHY HURST SPONSOR ASSISTANT SPONSOR PAUL THOMPSON WILLIAM ZEIG STELLA MOORE ESTHER VANDERLAS ESTHER DEDMORE FALBA COLE WAUNETA ROBINSON dorothy McCall MRS. J. I). EM ERICK MISS BESSIE BRENIZERTHE SPl I) STAFF EDITOR IN CHIEF ..... FIRST ASSOCIATE EDITOR SECOND SSOCI ATE EDITOR EXCHANGE EDITOR ATHLETIC REPORTER AND CARTOONIST REPORTER First Semester _ BUSINESS MANAGER SI BSCRIPTION MANAGER ADVERTISING MANAGER ................. ASST. ADVERTISING MANAGER Second Semester SPONSOR PA I L THOMPSON DOROTHY YIcCALI. INEZ YOI NO DONALD DOTSON WILLIAM EBERLY WILLIAM ZE1G MARK ANDERSON IV1EN CORBETT KENNETH BANKS DWIGHT WEAVER MRS. J. I). EM ERICKKEEPS ITS EYES OPEN FOR N K VS you me r» AI.MA NTK HIGH SCHOOL. ALLIANCE. X Eli It. Xt'MRKK TO CONVEY NEWS IS IM OF SIM I Tin editorial staff of the 1923-24 Spud took a different attitude to wards the purpose of The Spud than any previous stair has taken and made its first aim always to give to its readers the school news. It was not the result of accident nor the work of a few individuals hut the product of a hard working, news-hunting. enthusiastic staff of loyal blue and White students under the leadership of I aul Thompson. Editor-in Thief. Other members of the editorial staff were Dorothy McCall, Inez Young. William Kherly, William Zelg and Donald Dotson, hut mem-bers of the business staff as well as other students and members of the faculty assisted in the editorial work. As has been said, this year’s Spud was always a newspaper and 1 in this capacity it covered accurately every A. II. S. event between September 3. 102.1 and May 2. 5, 1924. I Icing a weekly Its news was timely, and much of it appeared in print In the Spud before the city papers were out. This was real newspaper service that the Spud never failed to give. I besides this timely and accurate presents tion of news. The Spud had another aim. equally as important. Tills was its editorial policy of supporting and encouraging worthy A. II. S. activities and of originating benefits to the school. The Spud Staff had one |»cri Ml of sti|»ervised laboratory work a day throughout the year. Due corner of the Library room tferved as Spud room. Members of the typewriting dashes did most of the typing for the paper. M il IEVE.MENTS OF s2.VlM SIM D Published School news. Won 3rd (’lass ranking in National contest. Instituted “A. H. S. Hall of Fame.” Presented Yell Hook. Upheld the best interests of A. H.S. Aided the Annual. SIM I) PRESENTS SEVERAL GIFTS One gift which the 1923-24 Spud left to A. II. S. was the framed 1 • i t iflcate stating that the Spud received third class ranking at the Central Interscolastic Press association, when a National contest was held for high school papers In Madison. Wis cousin. Decern t er 1, 1923. The importance and value of this third class ranking can be letter understood when It Is learned that only four other Nebraska High School papers were even ranked, and that all of these were published in larger schools than A. 11. S. Another gift Is the framed history of the Spud from the time it was begun as a magazine. issued occasionally, to the present time when it is a four-column newspaper issued weekly without fail or delay from the first week of school till the last. Early in the year tin Spud presented a yell book to each A. II. S. student free of charge. These hooks contained all the favorite yells and songs and several new ones which were used during the football aud basketball seasons. Perhaps tin most attractive gift to tile school is th - oak proofreading table which was built in the Manual Training Shop at the expense of the Spud. PAPER BOOSTS ALL ACTIVITIES Conforming to its editorial policy of supporting and encouraging worthy A. II. S. activities and originat lug benefits to the school, tile Spud did all in Its 1 owcr to encourage such tilings as tiie Glee Clubs. Athletic teams. Class Activities and tin Annual. A special “Annual" supplement was issued when subscriptions were being secured and it did much to increase the list. Editorial comment inspired class donations to the Annual fund. Resides tills tile Spud started tlie choosing of Six Seniors for the “A. II. S. Hail of Fame" and tlie selecting of official all conference basketball teams. Ry means of car-teams the Spud brought editorial ideas to many students who could not otherwise have been reached. William Bber-I.v portrayed editorial thoughts with ids pen as faitlifully as did tin-editor in chief with Ids. Tlie staff of tin- 23-'24 Spud devoted sja-e Hal attention to the making of tin- paper throughout tin- year. Such authorities as the Central Intcrscholastie Press Association prais ed the consistently good make up of tlie paper. In tin- All Western Makeup Contest, eon ducted among high school papers of the ltoeky Mountain Region, tin- Spud received lion oralde mention. B1 SI NESS STAFF IS EFFECTIVE Tile business staff of tin- 1923-24 Spud, of which Mark Anderson was manager, and Kenneth Ranks advertising manager, was without doubt tlie most efficient that ever served Che Spud. Tile very basis of the paper’s success. Its financial condition, was di rcctly due to tills part of the Staff. Any newspaper is to , a great extent depend : cut on tlie revenue rc-1 reived from advertisements to defray Its expenses, and from tills it follows that the quality of a paper is in a large measure determined by tlie mini Is-r of. or rather the revenue from, its ads. This year tlie Spud paid Its expenses en-11 rely from ad money. At tlie In-ginning of the year it donated nearly $200.00. tlie whole of its subscription money , to tlie annual fund. Starting with absolute ly no capital and wltn a few of last years bills to pay tlie Spud lias kept itself out of debt. From the very first is sue to the very las? every Dili was paid promptly, and for tin-first time in years the Spud left no deficit. The staff put its work oil a better business basis when it Issued eon tracts to advertisers. Nearly $1,000 was hand led by the staff without one mixtip or any trouble and every bill was collected. The Exchange editor exchanged papers at regular intervals with sixty schools. This year the subscription list included not only students and teachers of the Junior and Senior high schools Du t townspeople and several former A II. S. students now living else where. 'rills gave tile subscription manager a mailing list of ten names.Due to the inter-class debate tournament, interest in debate was Keener this year than ever before. January 21 was the date set for the first round of the tournament, the Seniors being matched against the Juniors and Freshmen against the Sophomores. The question was, “Resolved that the United States should further restrict immigration.” In this contest the Seniors and Sophomores won with unanimous decisions. Two days later tin final round was held and the Sophomores became inter-class champions, by a two to one decision, thus winning the silver loving cup offered by Principal F. C. Prince. Two members of last year’s team: Y'erne Laing 24 and Wauneta Robinson 25 with J. Cantlin 24 as a capable third member were chosen as regular first team members. A second team was also chosen, consisting of Nellie Sturgeon 26 (alternate of the debating team of 1923) Alice Prettyman 26 and Kenneth Ranks 25. Miss Bernice Miller, History instructor and sponsor of the class of 25 was again with the debaters as a very efficient coach. The first inter-school debate was scheduled with Harrison. Nebraska, February 27. at Harrison. Alliance upheld the negative of “Resolved that the United Stater should further restrict immigration.” The Harrison team members were Wanda Davis, Margaret Kmery and Helen Marking. Coach, Miss VanMetre. Harrison won by a two io one decision. The judges were Rev. R. C. Newland, Crawford, Nebraska; Professor Bright, of (’hadron State Normal and Supt. Kngleman of Crawford. Since the rule of the Northwest Debating Association is “The victor goes on. the vanquished is eliminated.” Alliance debated but once, but we are not discouraged lor we have resolved to do better next year. GoThe Alphian and Delphian Literary Societies were organized for the purpose of having student programs. Every student is required to be in at least one program each year. Officers for the respective societies were elected from the Student Body. The Presidents from the Senior class. First Vice Presidents from the Junior class. Second ice Presidents from the Sophomore class and Secretaries from the Freshman class. Three sponsors for each society were appointed from the faculty. Then the student body was divided into two groups, and as new students enter they are assigned to one or the other society. Membership continues until graduation.DELPHIAN OFFICERS 'I he officers for the Alphian society are: President. Lilia Graham; First Vice President, Oliver McPherson; Second Vice President, Nell Gavin; Secretary. Doris Mall erv; Sponsors, Miss Johnson, Mr. Flynn and Mrs. Massey. The officers for the Delphian society are: President, Esther Vanderlas; First iee President, Florence Lotspeich; Second Vice President, Alice Prettvman: Secretary. Harold Vanderlas; Sponsors. Miss Ropers. Miss Mohr and Mr. MeCaffertv. A program is given each Friday morning by the societies alternately. Judges have been appointed to decide which society gives the best programs during the vcar. Just before school closes the winners are to he treated to a picnic bv the losers.Declamatory The preliminaries of the annual Declamatory contest were held in the High School auditorium. Thursday and Friday evenings, March 20 and 21. The Dramatic selections were given Thursday evening, the Oratorical and Humorous Friday evening. DRAMATIC SECTION The Wheels of Time Cherokee Roses The Highway Man My Little Newsboy The Littlest Rebel The Last Banquet Lasca .................. The Death Disc Full Measure of Devotion Madame X Helen Becker ....Carlvn Lilian Ruth Hutchinson Geraldine Reed Eoline Sweet Florence Lotspeich Leota Wilcox Eva Beal ......Edna Heath ........Ed na Hiles ORATORICAL SECTION Robert Emmet's Protest Against Sentence as a Traitor ................................Verne Laing That Something ..........................................Wauneta Robinson Woodrow' Wilson ............................... J. Cant 1 in The Call to Arms W illiam Zeig America, a World Power ...................... Oliver McPherson The Murderer Cannot Keep His Secret Leo Guszak Triumph of Peace Raymond Weyrens Nebraska, the Pearl of the Plains Kenneth BanksHUMOROUS SECTION How Hul»y Played Ruth Schill The Bear Story ..................................Esther Dedmore Aunt Minerva and Vk illiam Green Hill ... .Margaret Vanderlas V Woman in a Shoe Shop Tena Herbert keekin" a Seat at the Benefit Margaret Marshall Little Teddy Tries Matchmaking ......................Vivian Dow Naughtv Zell Ruth Soth The finals were held Monday night, March 24, when the following were selected. Dramatic, Eva Beal, first: Eoline Sweet, second. Oratorical, Verne Laing. first: J. Cantlin, second. Humorous. Ruth Schill. first: Esther Dedmore. second. Mrs. Minor Morris was the coach for the contestants entering the Dramatic and Humorous and Mr. T. H. Lubv, for the Oratorical.Commercial Contest Thr first Commercial Contest for the Sixth District was held in Alliance. March 28, 1924. Contestants from Bridgeport. ScottsblufT, ('hadron Normal High. Crawford and Alliance High were entered. The highest record made hy a school was made by ScottsblufT with 87 points. Alliance was second with 35 points. The Alliance entrants were Champion Shorthand and Typewriting, Esther Van-derlas. Alice Jesse; Novice Shorthand. Jewel Price, Edith Vlewhirter, Ethel Euller: Novice Typewriting, Howard Wells, eta Itedfern. Ethel Fuller; Spelling, Esther Yanderlas, Alice Jesse, eta Redfern; Penmanship, Alice Jesse, Esther anderlas, eta Redfern. The points made by A. H. S. students were: PENMANSHIP Esther Vanderlas ................................... 9 eta Redfern ....................................... 9 Alice Jessi .......................................... 5 TYPEWRITING Esther Vanderlas I NOVICE SHORTHAND Jewel Price ........................................ 5 Ethel Fuller ....................................... 2 CHAMPION SHORTHAND Esther Vanderlas 4 Total ....................................... 35MusicA A 3 t 7071cfhe Operetta The Captain of Plymouth” comic operetta under the direction of Mrs Inice )unn,ng was given by the joint Glee Clubs and orchestra in the high school auditorium January JO. I he performance was a marked success and drew a large audience for both matinee and evening presentations, in which one hundred sixteen students took part. CAST Miles Standish John AI den ...... Cider Brewster Erasmus Chief Wattawamut Pecksuot Richard . Stephen .......... Gilbert Priscilla Katonka Mercy .... Charity ... Patience ......... Verne Laing J. Cantlin illiam Zeig William Irish William Kilian Harold Sprague .....Garland Baker Kenneth Banks Albert Schadwinkel Mabel Sturgeon .........Falba Cole Florence Lotspeich Margaret Turner Zeta Redfern Choruses interpersed with dancing, and the awkward squad, grotesque in both dress and performance were effective. Also there were full choruses of Plymouth maids and men. Plymouth daisies. Indian men and maids, soldiers and sailors accompanied by the orchestra. Geraldine and Lucille Reed gave special numbers in fancy dancing.The “Pep Band” organized for the purpose of creating more “pep at football games, basketball games, and other school activities, consists of fifteen members. This organization might be considered a condensed form of the “Rotary Boys Band, as every member in it is also a member of the Rotary Band. Howard Cogswell, who in the absence of the regular leader, has often led the Rotary Band, is proving himself a very efficient director. Only one member will be lost by graduation, so prospects are good for plenty of pep next year. Rick-a-chick-a-boom, Rick-a-chick-a-boom Rick-a-chick-a Rick-a-chick-a Boom, Boom, Boom! Alliance! Leader: Who put...... in the high chair. Maw ? Crowd: Naw! Leader: Paw? Crowd: Naw! Leader: Alliance? Crowd: Yaw! Yaw’! Yaw! I ( I f I t I tThe Double Quartette was organized in February to take the place of the Boys' Glee Club because no convenient period could be arranged at which the Glee Club could meet. The quartette practiced out of school hours and became very popular. Members of the quartette were: lirst Tenor First Tenor Second Tenor Second Tenor Baritone Baritone Bass Bass Verne Laim Philip kilian Garland Baker William Irish Kenneth Banks James Armour William Zeig J. CantlinA. H. S. COLORS BLUE ANI) WHITE The A. H. S. Song As we march along, joyous is our song. And our hearts are free from care. While the vision cheers, of the happy years, Spent with our Alma Mater fair. Days of friendship true, days of longing, too. That the time may never come. When our fond mem’ries turn that for thee we’ll cease to yearn Wherever we may roam. Alliance High School, our hearts are loyal beating. To thee we’ll e’er he true. And tho’ the years be swiftly fleeting. This fond pledge we’ll give to you, That we will ever be staunch and faithful, Bringing tribute without fail To our dear High School. Alliance High School, we hail! All hail! Tis a grand old school, where we learn the rule That the way of truth is best. With a victory won. ere each setting sun Knowing that we are daily blest. Let us live to learn, let our hearts e’er yearn For wisdom’s precepts true, So it’s cheer, boys, your best for our dear A. H. S. Three cheers and a rah! rah! too. Our "Old High" Once again, here as schoolmates assembled, We fain would lift, our hearts in song. To our high school, our dear Alma Mater, Let gladness the moments prolong; We are proud of her lads and her lasses. Of honors won in days gone by. So here’s a cheer for our old High School, For our old High School, Our dear “Old High”! Here’s to our classes, Here’s to our lasses, Here’s to the lads they adore; Here’s to the Senior, so mighty. Junior some flighty, Freshy and Sophomore; Let mirth and gladness, Banish all sadness, And as the days go by, You’ll find us ready, and steady. Boosting for our “Old High.” Soon for us will the school days be ended. The dreams of youth, that fade so last. But we know that the heart oft will ponder, In mem’ry o’er scenes that are past; There are joys that will long be remember’d. And friendships too. that ne’er can die. Then here’s a cheer for our Old High School, For our Old High School. Our dear “Old High”!Photographs in this Annual made by P. Van Graven The Photographer in your town-Q O' Western Nebraska's ITlosl Modern Cleaning Plant Invites your inspection and to watch your clothes as they are cleaned in our Modern way. Keep-U-Neal Odorless Cleaners Phone 133 Alliance, Nebr. ■•O 0- ,(3 Q. Established 1888 Jm STILL PLEASED TO SERVE YOU IN 19 2 4 '3bidu-au Alliance Steam Laundry GOOD WORK GOOD SERVICE Satisfaction Guaranteed. Smith Bros. Hill 'Rhoads' WOMEN’S AND MISSES’ COATS SUITS DRESSES BLOUSES SKIRTS MILLINERY PHOENIX HOSIERY NEMO CORSETS Alliance Nebraska ■0 g...................................0 Fountain and Lunch Service High school students demand the best possible when it comes to their fountain and lunch service. “Youth must be served.” Nothing has been slighted here that would tend to more nearly equal the demands of the young people. You will find everything desired and best of all—it will be served as you would have it. j A FUI.L AND COMPLETE LINT OF STATIONERY FOR PAR I TICULAR CORRESPONDENCE QjJilMlllltlllllllllMIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIII •■■Hill 11 III Personal Appearance — It makes little difference whether young man or woman, your personal appearance counts and counts for much in the business world. The Golden Rule Store has assembled one of the greatest stocks of apparel ever displayed in Western Nebraska—every garment from the best makers. And the prices are low enough to make economy entirely possible. Our Sales People Are Ready to Assist You in the Proper Selection The Qolclen Rule Store 0.The Home of ♦ ♦ ♦ » -A Imperid Theatre f 1nMHHiimmHHiHh ti iliinniitnm»iiMHim»MMHn«mf«nnnimimii Q FOR QUALITY, SERVICE CLEANLINESS AND FAIR PRICES : i | In Food Stuffs | This store is always most dependable Try Mdllery’s First Delivery at no charge 1 ITldllerq Qroceru Co. j Quality Grocers I 0.............................Jj 0...........................0 banners Union Co - Operative A ssu. ALLIANCE, NEBRASKA Phone 501 d).............................. Our Ice Credm { Ik manufactured in a modern factory i i with all the best equipment essential | : to standardized quality. | Ice cream properly made is a confec- | ! tion that science has discovered is a = | food. | I Allidnce Credmery [ Compuni] 0..............................0CThe Home ] G For lie Partq | 1 y Modern people put all of their home building problems up to the lumber dealer. We are prepared to help. No longer is it necessary to fret and stew over what to serve your guests. Leave it up to us. Bring your party problem here. | Dierks Lumber Cyfrf) Company b c Jllliance Bakery | Roller Skatinq J I DraLe Hotel —at— Mrs. F. G. Rurge, Prop. ROOF GARDEN Every night but Sunday Leading Hotel in Alliance | □ TRAVELLING MENS’ HEADQUARTERS Large sample rooms Everything modern | Louoru . | Rooms with or without baths 1 Henrij I Stop at the Drake 0- ■0IIIIIIIMIIIIIHMIltMlltMHIIIIIIMII lllllltlMMHMMt Q G- s l] our Meat Fourth Street market and Of course this is one feature about which you are most particular. We sell only the best. Qroceteria □ Leauitt TTleat I Company 0.................0 Fresh Vegetables, Fruits and Groceries. The best for less. Lehr . Hirst 0............................0 J{ Deliqhtful (Treat 1 Whether you buy by the piece or box you will always get quality in all candy at the Alliance Cand Companu 1 0...........................0 SEND YOUR CREAM TO I Hardincj Cream Co. 1 | to get prompt service and best j results | —for— { Our Motto is cans and checks I returned promptly —and— I Highest price for cream the | year aroundCalendar September 3.—School opened today with the most new surroundings. New' building, new teachers, new superintendent n’everything. Isn’t it awful to be a dignified upper classman and not know any more about the building than the greenest little Freshie? October—Senior Carnival. Motion pictures, candy booths, pop corn stand, better babies contest, fortune telling, wrestling matches. King Tuts tomb, negro minstrel, fat woman, lean men. zoo. Bluebeard s wives, and every conceivable thing that goes to make up a good carnival were there. The money is to be used for the “Annual.” Everybody had a good time and we don’t mean “maybe.” November.—Juniors selling football badges which say “Alliance Must Win. They have far-fetched ideas about the great riches they will be possessed of when thev self all their badges. One Junior said “We’ll make as much from our badge sales as Henry does from his Fords. You just wait and see.” Well—we’re waiting. December.—Ah. ha. Freshmen still believe in Santa Claus! See Jimmie Cribble rushing through the halls trying to borrow King Bobbin’s sock so Santa will be sure to leave him lots of gifts. January.—Keeps all of us busy breaking our New Year’s resolutions. February.—Debate season. Who’s guilty of originating the Art (?) of Debate? Talk about “argumentators.” well A. II. S. sure has its share. March—Declamatory students and Junior play cast nearly raised the Auditorium roof practicing. When will all be natural again? April- Senior class play “Come Out of the Kitchen," appropriately named since all we’ve done this month is eat. Two banquets. Junior-Senior and alumni just about enough for one time. May The last month of school. Who’d a thought we could crowd so much into one short month? Track meets. AND final exams! Oh sister! Aren’t you glad it’s over? One more term of school finished.O' 0 0' Try Our Clcamnq and Prcssinq Service Qrain, Coal, Feed A MODERN PLANT FOR MODERN PEOPLE | Cleaning. Pressing, Hemstitch- ing, Pleating Cyjfrf) { Fieldinq Cleaners I i Phone 682 We Will Call f 0.............................. 0............................0 At the Sucjar Bowl I FOR TREATS FOR SCHOOL I AND OTHER PARTIES | Special prices on boxed home [ made candies, ice cream and pop. I Phone 181 406 Box Butte j d]............................ | □ | j For many years we have been j leaders in this line. See us for j j prices. | □ | | Q.Neuswanqer I 0..............................0 0..............................0 | Fireproof Bonded I Warehouse Warehouse = I Snyder Transfer I Storage Company = The World Moves. So Does Snyder i | MOVING, PACKING, SHIP- ! PING, STORING Alliance, Nebraska Carload General = I Distributors Trucking | 0..............................0The new and unusual—that sparkling reality which is known as the life of each school year—is caught and held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals. The ability to assist in making permanent such delightful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genuineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses one. They arc class records that will live forever. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC “COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS’ MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA The practical side of Annual management, including advertising. telling, organisation and finance, is comprehensively covered in a series of Editorial and Business Management hooks called "Success in Annual Building." furnished free to Annual Executives. Secure "Bureau" co-operation. H'e invite your correspondence.This book is a product of WESTERN NEBRASKA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER Printers and Publishers ALLIANCE.NEBR. 'Printing in all of its branches0' -0 Open a Checking Account No matter how large or how small your business affairs may be, handle them in a business-like manner. Paying all bills by check is one of the first steps, since it gives you a complete record of receipts and expenditures. First State Bank Alliance, Nebraska 0...........................'....................................""0 REMEMBER That first impressions count most and that you are often judged on appearance Good clothes are a big asset. See the new HART SCHAFFNER MARX SPRING SUITS $35.00, $40.00, $45.00 The Famous Clothing House Dependable Since 1902Ml . McCafferty: “It says here that the newest fad it to adopt a chicken for a pet.” Mrs. McC: “Just let me catch you doing it." Oliver Me.: “Behold me in the flower of manhood”! Russell E.: “Yes. you blooming idiot.” Phyllis T.: (After seeing a Valentino film) “Oh Les, why don't you make love to me like that”? Lester H.: “Say. do you know how much he gets paid for doing that?” Miss Braddock: “How would you punctuate the sentence, “Myrtle a pretty girl is going down the street.” King Robbins: “I should make a dash after Myrtle.” Mardell Drake, while practicing teaching wrote a sentence on the blackboard and beneath it wrote. “Define the above and punctuate it.” Each child in the room was to copy the sentence on paper and follow the teacher’s instructions. One little girl wrote, “The above is heaven, it is punctuated by angels and stars.” Miss Miller: “Isn’t there anything you can answer?” DeVere P.: “Yes, the telephone.” Miss Johnson: “Alice Prettyman. how much time have you spent on your geometry?” Alice: “Nine hours.” Miss J.: “What!” Alice: “I slept on it.”0 The Habit of Thrift is Half of the battle ..A.. To the young person, just at the threshold of life, “thrift” means much. If the habit is formed at that time so much the better for the future years. Hut one thing is certain—success cannot be attained unless the practices of thrift have become a daily joy. Thrift does not consist solely in the saving of money but saving is one of the essentials. This bank has helped many young men and women to financial independence. Our every resource is at your disposal. Our officers will be glad to talk over your future with you. The First National Bank 0 ...................ra { THE CLOSER THE SCRUTINY I 1 THE GREATER THE SATIS- j FACTION IN OUR Shoes and | Hosiery j I Baer-Alter Co. I THOSE BETTER SHOES j 0.....................0 £.........................£ dome Builders are Better Citizens Home owners, as well as home builders. are better citizens. They have not only added something to the community in which they live but they have .-.tarted the foundation of a happy family life. Well built homes help to make a good community. We have, at our command, a wealth »f material that will he of great assistance to those planning a home, or remodeling the old one. This service is free and we urge yo i to make the most of it. I The Forest Lumber Company e ................... ■af»liiniiMnn)iiniiun iiinmniiniuiiminiMMiimiiiiiiniimiiniiii muii Q THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK I is the oldest legal reserve life in- : ! surame company in America and is i one of the greatest and strongest in = the world. | In the more than 81 years of its i history it has paid to policyholders I | and beneficiaries more than One Bil- I = lion. Nine Hundred and Fifty-Seven § = Million Dollars. j | ID. L. O’Keefe | District Manager | THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. i of New York = Alliance Nebraska Mr. Prince: “Well, how do you "like roller skating?’ Miss Rogers: “Oh. I haven’t really stood up long enough to tell yet.” The Joy killer The editor may search and search Through all the jokes in store. But someone’s always sure to say: “Aw. I've heard that one before." Mr. L.: “How is it that 1 find you kissing my daughter, sir?” Garland B.: “I don’t know, sir, unless it’s that you wear rubber heels." Chemistry Professor: “Name three articles containing starch.” Phyllis T.: “Two cuffs and a collar." Wauneta R.: “Don’t you think that talkative women are the most popular?" Mark A.: “What other kind are there?” “Pa. what are cosmetics?" “Cosmetics, my son. are peach preservers.” The more than usual lack of intelligence in Mr. Prince’s solid geometry class got under his skin, “('lass is dismissed.” he said, exasperated ly, “and please don’t flap your ears as you go out.”a 0' Are I]ou Sauing Part of IDhat Ijou Earn? Don’t continue to let the other fellow save what you are spending — save it yourself. Alliance National Sank Alliance, Nebraska cThei iiance Hole WE EXTEND SINCERE GREETINGS TO THOSE OF THE ALLI-ANCE SCHOOLS Correcllxj Dressed J There is a feeling of satisfaction to the young woman who knows that she is well dressed. It’s much easier to have that feeling if you avail yourself of our service. I The Fasraon The Stjle Center 0 ■0 a............................. I Parker’s Duofold pens and pencils $3 to $7 2 | Quality products in toilet pre- i j parations as Harriet Hubbard j j Ayers, Solon Palmers, Houbi- j gant’s and Coty’s. Scotten and Hershman ALLIANCE DRUG CO. j 214 Box Butte Alliance, Nebr. | Phone 132 A Business Conducted for Service13' 0 0' L Manhattan Cafe 213 Box Butte Ave. ....................0 “Lest You Forget” CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS QUALITY ALL WAYS Roij 5ecku;ith 0 ■0 0 ■0 0..............................E 0.............................0 IDestern Hotel j STUDENTS WHY NOT PRO- j TECT YOUR HEALTH Mrs. Rae Weston, Prop. WITH PURE FOODS? Get them at— Rodqers Neat, Clean Rooms Qroceru Rooms with or without bath, j J A maximum of quality, of price, with a generous supply of service to complete the ] bargain. STOP AT THE WESTERN 1 Phone 54 0.............................0 0..............................00. L. A. BERRY Lai wjer Alliance. Nebraska I Grind My Own Lenses One Day Service on all Glasses B. G. BAUMAN Doctor oi Optic 815 Box Butte Ml inure DR. D. N. AIKEN Chiropractor Alliance Nebraska RICHARD O’NEILL I Basye O’Neill. Lawyers 5 Phone 161 Syndicate Block Alliance. Nebraska E Alliance, “the Queen City of the Plains.” is located on the broad fertile plains at the foot of the sandhills. It is situated 360 miles northwest of Lincoln and 238 miles northeast of Denver, and has an altitude of 3,968 feet. The town was named because it was to be a junction of the railroad. The name was suggested by J. N. Paul, a civil engineer. The first settlement was made in 1887 where the fair grounds are now located, and was called Broncho after Broncho Lake. Later the name was changed to Grand Lake. The first building was a sod house and the rest rough board shanties. The Lincoln Land Co., in connection with the Burlington Railroad Co., laid out a part of the present site in 1888 and named it Alliance, and in a short time Grand Lake disappeared Some of the houses were moved from Grand Lake. Alliance was incorpora i ed as a village in 1888 In 1893 the population had increased so much that it was advanced to a city of the second class. The first mayor of Alliance was Frank W. Smith • The first general merchandise store was owned by Fred Enderly. It w'a a tent put up over 2x4V 0 0 0 When the county seat was changed from Hem-ingford to Alliance, the old court house was moved here and used until 1914 when the present building was erected. The first newspaper wa. the “Alliance Times.” It had been moved from Non-pa riel to Grand Lake and thence to Alliance in 1887 0 MRS. C. E. WILLS Hemstitching and Picoting I Buttons Covered 515 Laramie Ave. Phone 85.1 = T. H. LUBY La nyer Phone 212 Alliance. Nebr. SNODDY GRAHAM Insurance, Real Estate 6c Loans of all Kinds J. D. EMERICK Bonded Abstractor Real Estate, Insurance and Loans Alliance. Nebraska 00- •0 JAMES M. KENNEDY B. IK S. Alliance. Nebraska I)R. D. E. TYLER Dentist Phone 20 R. O. REDDISH Attorney at Law I Phone 550 Alliance. Nebr. DR. E. B. O’KEEFE Dentist ♦ r Alliance National Bank Bldg. Phone 1028 The first surgical operation performed in Alliance was by I)r. W. H. Smith, when he amputated the arm of Albert Nelson, who had shot himself while hunting. The doctor having no suitable surgical instruments used a common 8aw. The man lived and it was a successful operation. The first school was taught by Mrs. J. H. Conover in a tent in Grand Lake. Then for two years school was held in two store buildings in Alii ance. In 1890 a five-room brick building was erected. Until 1894 only the first eight grades were taught, then a High School was organized. Among the early teachers were Miss Lulu Mann, Miss Hood and Miss Adams. The first superintendent of Schools was Mr. Van Tassel Graves. At the present time Alliance has five splendid public school buildings and a large parochial school, St. Agnes Academy. “Can’t you assume a little more pleasing expression of countenance?” asked the photographer. “Y-Yes sir,” hesitatingly answered Robert Laing. “Wait a minute and I’ll take off these new shoes.” Doc. Maxtteld: “Thought you said this tooth hadn’t been stopped before.” Mr. Prince: (feebly) “No. it hasn’t.” Doc. M.: “Well there are traces of gold on my instrument.” Mr. P.: (more feebly) “Perhaps you’ve struck my back collar stud.” JAS. P. MAXFIELD Dentist Office Phone 525; Res. 370 MITCHELL GANTZ Attorneys at Law Alliance, Nebraska “See Us, and See Best" DRAKE DRAKE Eyesight Specialists 328Vi Box Butte Alliance Law Offices of BOYD, METZ MEYER - Alliance. Nebraska IIIIIIIIIKMM Autographs APPRECIATION members of the Staff wish to thank the faculty and the slu-Alliance High School for the support given in the preparation k; the advertisers, who have helped make the annual pos-Mrs. Emeriek and Mis-. Rrenizer whose unfailing interest have done much towards making this book a pleasant reveal of 1923-24. ! - .. ' . ‘a • ..-I ;Arv . ,,.v i W- 'W i


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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1918 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, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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