Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE)

 - Class of 1925

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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 24 of the 1925 volume:

Senior Issue of the Spud 1925 Published b the Students of iAlliance High School -Alliance, ZhQbraska2 The Spe d Ql he Staff Lditor-in-Chief Press Editor First Associate Editor Second Associate Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Subscription Manager Exchange Editor Athletics Cartoonist Sponsor ..................... Dorothy McCall William .ie Iola W el Is Martha Miller Kenneth Bank' Howard Cogswell ern Cribble Jantefe W ills Inez Young Donald Dotson Earl Dillon Miss B. ssie Bren izrr Dorothy McCall to act as editor, Kenneth Banks as business manager. W’auneta Robinson as scribe and Edith Falls as typist were appointed to supervise the Senior publication. They were aided by the staff of the weekly 1924-25 Spud.The Spi d Foreword W e. I lie Spud Staff and Senior Class. have put forth our best effort to make this Senior Issue of The Spud take the place of the Annual which we were unable to publish this year. We have tried to show what the class of '25 has done for the High School, what it has done for itself, and what the High School has done for it. Vie have attempted to picture high school life, with its toil and pleasure. a it really exist in Alliance High School. We have attempted to the best of our ability to make this final issue of The Spud for the vear of '21 and '25. a real reminder of the happy school-davs spent in A. H. S. THE SPUD STAKE.DEDICATION To liss Grace Spacht, who has guided the class of 25 through its most difficult and most successful year of high school and who has never failed to help them, we dedicate this Senior Issue of the Spud. SUPERINTENDENT H. R. Partridge PRINCIPAL M. R. ColsonThe Spid 5 Historg of the Senior Class of 1925 In September, 1921. ninety-two Freshmen filed into the study hall as quietly as ninety-two people, ranging from three to six feet tall, can walk. We were all very much afraid of the much-talkcd-of Mr. Prince, so we all sat there with our mouths open when he came in the front door. fter the fright wore off we decided i: was about time to organize so we called a clas meeting and elected the following officers: Sponsor, Mr. Redd; president. Robert Laing; vice president, Stella Moore: secretary and treasurer. Paul Thompson: athletic representative, Edna Mae Miller: Spud reporter. William Eberly. W e had our first party early in the fall in the gymnasium. A pic nic lunch was served and a good time reported by all. Very little was done in athletics, but training was received by some who were promising men for the next football and basketball squads. Some of these were Robert Laing, Paul Thompson, Howard Rust, and Tom W ykoff. In the declamatory contest we made a good showing and Margaret anderlas. in the humorous department, went to the school finals. In scholarship we ranked next to the Juniors, and were mighty proud of it. A picnic at Broncho lake’ the last of May closed a very successful year for the class. The next vear we were Sophomores, numbering seventy-seven. Many of our classinembers had dropped out, but others joined us and we looked w ith disdain upon under classmen. We soon had our first class meeting and elected as officers the following: Sponsor. Miss Miller: president, Stella Moore: vice president. Oliver McPherson: secretary and treasurer, Verne Laing: athletic representative, W illiam Eberly, Spud representa-live . W illiam Zieg. We were the first class to have a party this year, which was a party for the Alliance and Crawford football men. Tables were set for one hundred and twenty-five, this was one of the- most successful parties ever given. In athletics we did much better having five men on the regular football squad. They were: Ralph Garvin, Rob Laing. Howard Rust. Paul Thompson and Tom Wykoff. These bovs helped Alliance win the Western Nebraska Championship. In basketball we gave the Seniors a hard fight for the inter-class banner and when the first team was organized, Rob Laing and Paul Thompson were on it. Of the eight men in the track team three were Sophomores, Ralph Garvin, cap-lain. Tom W ykoff and W illiam Eberly. In debate we were represented by W auneta Robinson and erne Laing. In declamatory we had seven entrants. We also had six members on the Spud staff. Not only in these former matters did we excel, but also in scholarship, the Sophomores heading the honor roll nearly every time. The next party we had was a breakfast at Broncho lake. After breakfast we were idl gi j n a ride in the motorboat by our classmate Herbert Miller. To dose our vear successfully we entertained the Senior class at a lawn party which was a decided success, due to the faithfulness of our sponsor. Miss Miller. In 1921 we were the first Junior class to enter the new high school. This year we numbered sixtv-one. This year we lost two by marriage and six joined the Senior class to graduate in three years. Some new members from other schools also en-i oiled. At our first class meeting we elected Miss Miller, sponsor; Stella Moore, president; Oliver McPherson, vice president: Mabel Sturgeon, secretary and treasurer; W illiam Zieg. Spud representative; and Geraldine Brennaman. athletic representative. This vear the Juniors wished to boost football and also aid their treasury so they sold football badges. As our part in aiding the Annual we sold homemade candy at all activities of the high school except football. “Pep” club was organized to boost all school activities. (Continued on page IB)6 I he Spud Class Poem Really a class of doers. Future, present and past. The stories of its great deeds For many ages will last. It’s roll is tilled with notables; All will gain glory and fame Statesmen, poets and actors Journalists and builders we claim. They will all be factors In fulfilling the class’ name. Oliver is our leading genius A president, and classmate tine. Dorothy is our editor The writer of printed line. William, a man of talent Great things in this world will do. Ruth, though capable, is modest. But accomplishments will be hers. too. Russell, with unbounded energy Will win, through storm and strife. Florence, with paeid dignity. Will make a success of life. Glen shall be our statesman And in affairs of the nation will deal. Marie shall a nurse become And the wounds of injured will heal. These are only a few of our members Whose future we have foretold. But the others will all be prosperous And the future of the world will mold. Already they have done much Throughout their years of school. Taking their part in activities. And upholding the Golden Rule. Their fellows on the Honor Roll And in the Hall of Fame. In each Literary doing And every athletic game. They have upheld the standards For which all classes strive. Truly a group of leaders— "The Class or Twenty-Five.” Donald Dotson. Class Song First Chorus: As we leave our old High forever And soon will forgotten be As we struggle on in this world of hope Shall not one memory flee. Now the time has come for leaving Jn our dear old Senior High, We must leave its walls for once and all And prepare to say goodbye. Second Chorus: When we have drifted afar from Alliance, And the friends of the old A. H. S. When we’re boldted down with the cares of our own. And we’re parted from all the rest. When our thoughts wander back to school days. And the hours of enjoyment and zest. The soft spot of old will warm every cold In a heart that will not forget. Tune Then Maybe I Will Forget.”The Spud 7 Senior Jlctiuities Senior activities ilii- year have been well attended both by the Seniors and ! y a spirit of loyalty and class patriotism. “Ihe Whole lown s lalking," Senior class play, was given May 5, and was met by the approval of a full house. Matinee and evening performances of the plav were given and at the evening presentation over a dozen people were turned away, with not even standing room available. The cast for "The Whole Town's Talking” was as fid-lows: Henry Simmons Mrs. Simmons Fthel Simmons ('.hosier Binney Huger Shields I.etty Lythe Donald Swift Taxi Driver I ila Wilson Sal lie Otis Sadie Bloom Annie, the Maid Mrs. Jackson Jackson Girls .....Glen Worley Florence Lotspeich Alice Prettyman William Zieg ....................Lee Trabert Opal Zink Kenneth Hanks ......... Arthur Mann ..............Nellie Sturgeon Margaret Vanderlas Stella Moore Ruth Hutchinson Dorothv McGall Fdith Mewhirter and Jewell Price Senior Sneak Dav. the annual class picnic was Friday. May 22. Bright and early that morning the cars, furnished by the students, started for Ghadron State Park. Picnic lunches were eaten at the park after various experiences and the Seniors again saw the lights of Alliance that night. The other picnic held by the Senior class was at the ranch home of Kenneth Banks. ’2.A, Friday, May 1. This class had been guests when they were Juniors and thoroughly enjoyed both trips. The generosity of Mr. and Mrs. Banks in literally turning over their home to the young people for their enjoyment, will never lie forgotten. All Seniors were ordered to .save the night of May 28. They were to lie kept in the dark about the happenings of this night until they arrived. Programs for Baccalaureate. Recognition Day. Class Night, and Commencement Night are given elsewhere in this issue.8 The Spi d Baccdlduredte Program—UUg 25 Processional .................................................... Martha Miller Imocatiiin ............................................. Rev. C. Burkholder Holy. Holy. Holy ........................................................ Heber Chorus from Girls’ and Boys' Glee Club Scripture and Prayer Key. 0. 1). Lee “Day Is Dying in the West" Lathburg Chorus and Congregation Vocal Solo ......... ...................... Mrs. J. S. Rhein Sermon—“The Fountain of Progress” Dean Gramly “All Joy Be Thine” ...................................................Sanderson J. R. Dailey Benediction ................................ Rev. McDaniels Commencement Program—TTldq 29 Processional Kula Adamson 'Sylvia” Speaks Chorus from Girls’ and Boys' Glee Club Invocation....... Rev. E. H. Clark Selection ........................................................ Male Quartette Messrs. It. F. knorr, J. It. Dailey. W . F. Shrimpton. H. I). Slidlenlrerger Address Dr. I). J. Ferguson, Astoria. Oregon Saxophone Solo Wayne Threlkcld Presentation of Diplomas ..................................... Mrs. J. A. Mallerv Awarding of Excellent Scholarship Honors Prill. M. It. Colson Vocal Duet Mrs. Donovan and Mrs. Rhein Benediction Rev. C. A. BurkholderThk Spud 9 Recognition Day Program Processional .......... Recognition of Seniors Response Piano Duct Address to Seniors Invincible Trio Recessional ...................................Martha Miller ...................................Dwight Weaver ................................Oliver McPherson Alice Prettvman and Florence Lotspeich ......................Supt. H. R. Part ridge William Zieg. William Irish and Howard Cogswell High School Orchestra Class Night Program Welcome Oliver McPherson Class Song Written by Alice Prettyinan and William Zieg Class History .......................................................... Inez Young Piano Solo ....................................................... Donald Corbin Class Prophecy William Zieg Class Poem Written bv Donald Dotson Given by Margaret Vanderlas Music ....................................................................... Class Class Will ............................................................ Jewell Price Presentation of Class Gift Eoline Sweet Valedictory Florence Lotspeich12 The Sped Prophecy of the Class of 25 A rumble and llie iron doors of the cage swung open and out of the mist comes the wizard of 1925. Me is clothed in a black mask and robe and upon request lie seals himself beside the entrance and begins this story: “The first. I see." says he. and easts an experienced eye caxeward. "is your class president. Oliver McPherson. Oliver, with a dear friend of his. will settle down on the farm to raise cabbage and tomatoes. He will teach school as a side line. Next is Stella Moore. Stella will go to Paris, where she will become a dancing teacher and will lie noted for her ‘cavorts’ and ‘swishes.’ Glen Worley will carry her hags and demonstrate the steps. Ah! Dorothy McCali appears, the queen of Roumania. And to our surprise we see Lee Trabert come out of the mist with a cow beneath one arm and a milk pail beneath the other, close behind him is Nellc Sturgeon nndOpalZink my what a trio these make. Nelle is to be a dressmaker and Opal will land in Fort Coilins where she and a last years’ graduate will live happily ever after. A gay life we see for Margaret anderlas and F.ditli View-hirter as they travel with the Chase-Lister shows. Grayte Fink will be a snake charmer. Mabel Sturgeon’s future is assured. On her ninety-seventh birthday Mrs. Coolidge will present her with a golden rolling pin. Eoline Sweet will tour the world debating on ‘Give Women a Chance.' Now a gust of w ind and out of the dark comes a burst of enthusiasm. It is Harold Sprague. He is president of the Nebraska Hug House Association. Next we see Hazel Benjamin, a music teacher. Bella Simpson, and Pearle Murray are her helpers. Look! Beyond the cloud is a man. Several women are following him. As he gets closer we see John Richardson, the lady-killing, heartbreaking Sheik. Florence Lotspeich will become Mrs. Baker. Flossv Baker the famous pianist. Homer McFarland ejects his profile from a curtain in a circus tent for the public to throw halls at. A voice is heard in the dark. On second thought it is a sing-er. Oh! What a singer, when the girl appears it is Jewell Price. Dorothy Whitnack then comes forth, a I ni. teacher from Nebraska. "Donald Hawkins is a changed man. He is to be a Geologist. His calling i' bones and specimens. Rex Smith will be a roller skater, famous for his tumbles and humps. A famous orator now appears upon the scene. It is Frank Mounts, otherwise known as Honkv. A shout is heard. I'liree cowboys ride out of the mist, furiouslv whirling their ropes above their heads. They are Donald Corbin. Charles Ewing and Hubert Vdams. Through the mist the prophet pictures a large sign. It is the letter B. Boon. Brenna-man. Boodry and Burrows Beauty Shoppe La Vogue, Paris. We enter the shoppe and see Inez Boon, Geraldine Brennaman, Dorothy Boodrv and Opal Burrows on the job curling hair. Two men enter carrying traveling bags. They are peddlers for Henrv Ford. On second glance we recognize them to be John Bartels and Kenneth Banks. Can vou imagine Alice Prettvman a stenographer in Dr. Jerrv Silvernail’s office at Scot Is-bluff? Well the wizard seems sure of this. William Ebcrly is seen swinging a brush, painting sky-scrapers. We then see six young ladies in the follies of 1950. they are. F.lna Wait. Eloise Furman. Wauneta Robinson, Della Peterson, Esther Neilson and Kldore Mooney. From here the wizard lakes us to France. “There on two of the altars of the Kheims Cathedral stand Arthur Hann and Clifford Gregory. As we enter we see a little fellow dancing about playing a flute as though he were a fairy. It is Edward Herman. W illiam Bioknell will be an Olympic Champion for the broadest grin of all nations. William Zieg will be a second Cappy I,oo for l,er Brothers shows. Oh! Wo see Mildred Newman and Margaret licit . Thev are to be associate presidents of the Heinz Pork 4. Beans factory. Frank Mounts, can it really be. yes it is. The Mounts Special Prepared Bedroom W indow Shade Incorporation. Janice W ills is seen powdering her nose, waiting for material to come in, editor of a great newspaper, known as the Western Spud. Inez Young then enters she is clothed in a white apron and cap carrying a milk bottle. She is a nurse. |)r. Lawrence Barry has discovered a cure for mumps. And here comes James Hilton, Jimmie the silent cop. Bertha Sheldon and Marjorie Salisbury are again school leach-rrs. living near Alliance. Opportunity awaits them. Mildred Stolt is now a skilled artist—at throwing a rolling pin. Now we see her and now we don't, digging about the palms and ferns in south Hawaii. Dorothy Mote and Mildred Best are residents (Continued on page 19»The Spud 13 Declamatory Florence Lotspeich ami illiain Zieg starred for the Seniors in Dee I amatory thi year. Not Iicing content with winning first in district in Oratorical. W illiam went to Gothenburg and was awarded first in tin state. I his is an honor which has not come to Alliance for a number of years, but the class of 25 has every reason in the world to feel proud of William. Although Florence did not gel first in Dramatic we are also proud of her. It is as she herself put it when called upon in ('Impel to give her version of the contest she did her best but some one else s best was better than hers so they won. Florence was awarded fifth place in the slate. Mrs. W. A. LaMoti coached Florence and Mrs. II. R. Partridge coached William. Other members of the Senior class entered in the preliminary contest this year were: Oratorical. Kenneth Banks. Arthur Hann; Dramatic. Alice Prettyman. F.oline Sweet, and Ruth Hutchinson; Humorous. Margaret Vanderlas. Commercial Alliance won second place in the District Commercial contest this vear. In this the Seniors were well represented. Dorothy McCall won first place in Novice typewriting. She averaged 19.8 words a minute. Due to the lack of funds. Alliance did not send Commercial contestants to the state meet. Kdith Mewhirter won first in spelling. All the Alliance contestants who were Seniors were Margaret anderlas. Alice Prettyman. Florence Lotspeich. Jewell Price. Miss (dace Spacht. former graduate of Alliance high school, is in charge of the Commercial department and was elected vice president of the organization for next ear. Three IJear Graduates Five "iris in the class of 25 have the distinction and honor of comple 'i»g high school in three years. They are Opal Burrows, Alice Prettyman, Nelle Sturgeon. Janice ills and Opal ink. Four others who have also completed their courses in less than four years are Donald Corbin, (diaries Fwing. William Fberlv and Kdith Falls. The rest of the class seem to have had enough to do to get their required thirty-two credits in four years hut the Seniors are certainly proud of these eight. All of these people have had their names on the honor roll more than once and are classed as very good students. Six of the eight have gone here ail during their high school days, while Donald Corbin transferred this year from Crawford, and Kdith Falls comes to 25 from Nebraska City. Excellent Scholarship Six Seniors of this year have earned Kxcallent Scholarship honors by maintaining an average of 92 per cent or above for three years. Those students receiving the awards are Oliver McPherson. Janice Wills. Ruth Hutchinson. Jewell Price. James Hilton and Florence Lotspeic h.M The Spi n Last IDill and Testament of the Class of 1925 The Class of 1925, l t-iiifi adjudged sound in mind and body by competent authorities. have accumulated a goodly stock of wordlv goods during our four years struggle with textbooks, make the following bequests: FIRST We give, devise and bequeath to one and all classes the three educational I5’s to which we. the class of "25. owe our fame: BRASS. BLUFF AM) HI ABNEY. SECOND We do herein give Mr. Colson the power to compel the Juniors to occupy these front scats of chapel which we. the Seniors, have occupied with so much dignity. THIRD We bequeath Mabel Sturgeon's and Mildred Stoll's matrimonial ability to Grace Albertson and Mae Sowers. FOURTH We donate John Richardson's and Glen Worley's inexhaustible supply of gum to Miss Rundle. FIFTH -To the Freshmen, who are soon to become Sophomores, we cheerfully give our. shining example, which, we regret to say, is a bit tarnished. SIXTH Our last two dollars we willingly bestow upon Eileen Dietlein. Same to be used for the purchase of a parrot. SEN F.NTH Alice Prettyman's ability to stay on a piano stool is gladv given to Martha Miller. EIGHTH—We will and bequeath the following: Bill Zieg’s jail-bird socks to Loren Baringer. Florence Lotspeich's declam record to Harold Newell. Opal Zink’s ability as an actress to Bernice Shelmadine. Dorothx McCall's record of commercial achievements to Glenn Hughes. Edith Mewhirter's “feather-brained flippancy" to Irma Allison. NINTH As minimum essentials of higher education, we do give: Russell Ellsbury’s sheik haircut to Fred Nelson. Ina Cornish's unrealized day dreams to Alice Foley. Edward Herman's uncompleted work to Louise Cogswell. Harold Sprague's “vacuum cleaned brains" to Doris Mallerv. DeVere Felter's chance of becoming a second alentino to Arthur Miller. Janice W ills' “Queen ictoria dignity" to Blanche Hookham. Lawrence Barrv’s box of dates to Clifford Lester. Now take care, Clifford, these dates are all hand-picked and you can have a date any lime you desire one. L W e leave Nelle Sturgeon’s affection for auburn-haired French actors to Gwendolyn Maloney. Helen Coker's and Geraldine Brennaman's athletic record to Zeta Redfern and John Barker. Marie Hariner's enormous size to ivien Barton. TENTH W e Seniors give our ability to gi e plays to the Junior class and hope they will make good use of it. ELEVENTH The class leaves Miss Mildred Ormsbv a "Just for Two" cook book. With it goes a gilt-edge non-transferahle guarantee against indigestion. Good for one year. TW ELFTH We do hereby gi'e Miss Grace Spacht full power to organize and expedition to seek for the long desired man who must be taller than she. Members of said expedition to consist of Miss Margaret Ormsbv and Miss Florence Johnson. The first trip must be made to Egypt. To Mr. John Browne we give the power of selecting a lady to ride in his new Ford coupe. Said flapper to be chosen from the following list: Miss Bessie Brenizer. Miss Hazel Rogers and Miss Pearl Padlev To Mr. McCafferty we give the ability to raise radishes as large as his famous tomatoes. (Continued on page 18)The Spi n 15 JuniorvSenior Banquet rite Junior-Senior banquet held in the Gymnasium of the High school. May 10. 1 ?2 . I he Senior color scheme of pink and preen Has carried out all through tin .banquet with the idea of a Japanese garden. In the center of the garden, a Japanese gate was located, around it were placed the tables. Baskets of pink sweet peas decorated the tables. I he nut baskets, representing Japanese lanterns, were cleverly arranged at each place, favors consisting of Japanese parasols, were given to each guest. The place cards were hand-painted. The program follows: Toastmaster Dwight Weaver I he Start Raymond Weyrens It was a glorious prospect. W hat anticipations, but Oh! the roar. Over the Waves Oliver McPherson And by the second year we were upon the sea of knowledge. Oh! Well, with our friends about us the voyage was sublime. Seasick Lydia Foley . A long way from shore and a little blue. The remedy cram, bluff and then laugh and play il off. Land in Sight Janice W ills Is it possible that I am near the end? It was a glorious sail. I wonder if I have improved its privileges. On Shore Miss Spacht A glance back over the laughing waves and memory loses sight of the roar be- neath them. Only the pleasant thoughts remain. Our ('.raft .Supt. II. R. Partridge A toast to the craft that carried us through, We’ll love it nevertheless. It rode the waves so gallantly, Three cheers for the A. II. S. MEM' Stulfed Pork Tenderloin Gream Grow Candied Sweet Potatoes Creamed Green Beans Apple Sauce Lettuce Salad Hot Rolls • Jolly Ice Cream Cake Mints Nuts Coffee Alumni Banquet The Annual Alumni banquet welcoming the Senior class into the alumni organization was held in the high school gymnasium Saturday night. May 2.'?. As this banquet was one week later than the Junior-Senior banquet the decorations of the first banquet were left and the gymnasium remained the beautiful scene for both affairs. PROGRAM Orchestra ......................Toastmaster Welcome ............................ Response .......................... ocal Solo Piano Solo ..............................Reading Rowland Threlkeld Mardell Drake Oliver McPherson J Cantiin Phyllis Thompson Madeline Zediker Invincible Trio W illiam Irish. Howard Cogswell. William Zieg16 The Sin d mi FIRST NATIONAL RANK ALLIANCE, NEBRASKA LINCOLN »■» wmvtDai cam FORDSON Authorized Sales and Service Alliance Motor Company FOR FURNITURE ALWAYS GO TO GLEN MILLER I The Best in the Furniture Line i i History of Class The Golden (Continued on page 5) The first party of the year was held at the country home of Kenneth Hanks on May 16. Mrs. Banks served an excellent dinner which was very much appreciated by all and hints were dropped for another good time at this place in the future. This year we had on the regular football squad. Oliver McPherson. Ralph Garvin. William Eherly and Tom Wykoff. These men starred in nearly every game. In girls basketball we were represented by Geraldine Bretmaman, captain of the team. Helen Coker, and Della Peterson. On the boys team William Eberly was the only Junior. On the second team was Jasper Reynolds. On the Annual stafT of 1924 we had eight members and on the regular Spud staff we had six members. In debate we had Wauneta Robinson who was one of the chief members. She was one of the most untiring workers of the team. We had two representatives in the Commercial contest. They were Edith Mewhirter and Jewell Price. Jewell took first in novice shorthand. In music we were well represented in Glee club. Double Quartet and orchestra. On March 7 we presented the class play. “Going Some." This was a real success. What was perhaps the most elaborate banquet ever given and the first j one in the new building was given j April 26. To the music of guitars and mandolins the guests were ushered to their seats by girls in Spanish costume. The decorations carried out the Spanish rose garden idea. Thus closed the Junior year. In the year 1925 we entered the doors of this school as Seniors and were proud of the fact. This year there were sixty-four in the class. We received into our fold five three-year Seniors. Our officers this year were: Spon- i sor. Miss Spacht; president. Oliver McPherson; vice president. William | Zieg; secretary and treasurer. Flor- j ence IxHspeich: Spud representative. Eoline Sweet: athletic representative. ! Helen Coker. Our first party was a weiner roast at Ash grove. October 3. On Friday. November 23. a party was held in the gymnasium. | This year we were represented in j j athletics by William Eberly. Edward Herman. Rex Smith and Donald Dot- j son in football. In basketball by Wil- j (Continued on page 18) j Rule Store Everything —for— MEN WOMEN and CHILDREN HIGH GRADE GAS And OIL ! I Alliance Filling ! Station Phone 81 H. A. Allison Keep-U-Neat j Odorless Cleaners Phone 133POLAR i l i i i PIE 10c Manufactured by ALLIANCE CANDY CO. Alliance, Nebr. Average net wt. 2 oz. or more I FARMERS’ ! UNION | « W HISTORY OF CLASS j (Continued from pas ’ 161 liam Hicknell. William Mberlv and | ! Donald Dotson. j j In debate, Moline Sweet. Kenneth Banks, and Xelle Sturgeon were on ■ the class team and also are of the | I regular teams. Moline was on the j team chosen to go to Lincoln. We are well represented on the j I Spud staff, having Dorothy McCall as j Mditor-in-Chief: William Zieg. press j editor: Kenenth. business manager; | I Janice Wills, subscription manager: j j and Inez Young, exchange editor. In declam we had two members. 1 Florence Lotspeich and William Zieg j went to the state contest. In this William won first in oratorical in the stute. We were well represented in the Commercial contest and Scholarship contest this year. On May I we were again entertained at the country home of Kenneth Banks and a good time was had by all. On May 5 we gave the annual play. “The Whole Town’s Talking.” Each member of the cast was excellent and the auditorium and balcony were packed for the first time. This pla was given again May 13 for the benefit of the Athletic association. Excellent scholarship, the highest honor given in this high school, was j awarded to six members of our class. And now we close the four happies. I j years of our life, those spent in the j • old A. H. S. ' LAST WILL Flour. Feed and Fuel ; For Satisfaction j From Service and for assurance of quai-j ity in your Foodstuffs send your orders to Mallery’s. | Free delivery to all parts j of town at frequent inter- j vals. I ! MALLERY ] Grocery Quality Grocers (Continued from page 14) To Mr. Flynn we give the honor of making records in athletics equal to those made by Former Coach Prince. Therefore, friends, since we hav. used discretion in bestowing these priceless gifts upon you. the faculty and underclassmen of A. H. S.. we trust that you will make use of the same to the best of your ability. Signed, published and sealed thi-2kth day of May. year of our Lord. One thousand, nine hundred and twenty-five as our last will and testament. (Signed! (’LASS OF 1925. A negro went into a hank down sonth to get a check cashed. He stood in line a long time and finally hi-turn came. Just as he got to the window (he teller put up a sign. “The Bank Is Busted.” The negro—What do you mean, the hank is busted? Teller Well, it is. that's all; it’s busted didn’t you ever hear of a hank being busted? The negro Yes. but I never had one bust right in my face befo . LEAVITT MEAT COMPANY A Meat Market of Quality, Service and low prices. Free delivery any where, any time. Phone 111 Start a bank account today STOP Spending it all. Some day your earning power is going to cease, when this time comes, will you be | prepared to meet it with I the bank account you j started today. FIRST STATE j BANK Alliance, Nebraska To the Seniors: j i j At the close of your J school work we extend congratulations and best wishes for j I the future. j Accept our thanks for your past patronage. THIELE’S i I ---+Remember— —That— P. R. HEIDEBRECHT does all kinds of Cement Work j First class work guaranteed. Phone 540 Graduating Class of 1925: GREETING: During your vacation days don’t forget that we are here to serve you at all times, with Home-made Ice Cream, Candy, Pop and Popcorn. THE HOME OF SWEETS Sugar Bowl Best By Test Headquarters For all Nationally knwn lines Hart Schaffner Marx Stetson Hats Florsheim Shoes Munsing Underwear Holeproof Hosiery Manhattan Shirts Arrow Shirts Belber Luggage The FAMOUS OF COURSE Debate This year the class of '25 had the distinction of winning the inter-class debate championship and thus its numerals appear on the cup presented last year by Former Principal F ('. Prince. From the four class teams, four debaters were chosen to form the A. H. S. debate squad. Three of these were Seniors Foline Sweet. Kenneth Banks and Nellie Sturgeon. Nellie has represented Alliance in this work for three years. Kenneth served as a second team member last j year and Koline was inexperienced, j Since Alliance won the district championship, three debaters were chosen to represent the high school at Lincoln. May 7. in the state championship tourney. Koline was the only Senior who was chosen to go. Ruth Schill, ’26. Raymond Weyrens. 26. and Kathleen Rlak. '29. alternate, were the other team members. Miss Beulah Rundle. former debater of Kearney Normal college, now Latin instructor. coached the debate team. The last two years Miss Bernice j Miller, former sponsor of the Class of 25. coached, debate. Wauneta Robinson was a first team member during i the two years Miss Miller coached. Wauneta was already chosen as a member of the squad this year, due to her work in inter-class debates, but she had to drop her debate work. I PROPHECY OF CLASS (Continued from page 121 { of Hemingford. Nebraska. DeVere Fellers is now owner of the largest soap factory in South Africa. He kills a lion every morning before breakfast for exercise. Marie Hariner. Helen Coker. Ruth Hutchinson. Valetta Hacker and Ina Cornish are known over the world as the yodling quartet of the nation. Here the wizard paused, three remain to be spoken of. Margaret Turner. Edith Falls and Russell Kllsbury. twro of these three j are paired off. the third, the last, but not least, will play a pipe organ in a grand hotel in Chicago.” Thus the wizard shakes his magic stick before the entrance of the cave and with a clang he disappeared and the iron doors swing shut. We have heard our callings. Let us abide by them. —FINIS. Tobe See hyah. woman! Didn’t ah see yo kissin’ a no-count piece of trash las' night? Liza -Gwan, Tobe. It was so dark j ah thought it was vo’ all. Tobe come to think bout it. niay-! be ’twas me what time was dat? ------------------+ ------ 1888 ---- HARDWARE HARNESS AND IMPLEMENTS I I Newberry’s Hardware Co. j I ------ 1925 ---- Ignition Troubles —quickly relieved at our service station Tire Vulcanizing DODGE BROS. MOTOR CARS i I Schafer Auto [ Supply fchoads EXCLUSIVE WOMEN’S WEAR I j20 The Siu d | Goodbye j j SPUD George D. Darling Furniture j , Clean Groceries I i i j Your food supplies can’t be any cleaner than the store in which they are sold. That is why we keep our store as neat and clean as you would prefer your home. Our prices are just as low as you will find anywhere. Try our grocery service RAY WILSON Times Building i ! The Same Care We give the same sympathetic care afterwards that you gave before I Motor Ambulance and Hearse I I j Wells Undertak- I ing Company Masonic Temple Bldg. 1 | I Athletics | The Clans of '25 has been well represented in athletics tills year. Although not a large number of Seniors have been found in any one phase, all those who were entered did their parts exceptionally well. Since football comes first in the year. we will discuss the fool ha 11 players from the Class of ’25. William Kberly was captain, making his second year in the game. He played end and was a player who could be depended upon. He played a gritty game and performed his part well. ‘‘Hill" participates in the game because of bis interest and loyalty and A. H. S. is mighty proud of his loyalty. Edward Herman, guard, is also a sec- : ond year man. “Jakie" is a steady and I faithful player who always does his | part fully when it comes to blocking • the ether man and tearing a hole j through the opponent’s line. An in- I jury early in the season deprived Jakie from “showing his stuff’’ in some of the early games. Frank j Mounts, guard, played his first year : this season. A green man to begin with, by constant playing and fighting Frank won a place on the team j Oliver McPherson, fullback, played • his first year for Alliance in his Jun- j ior year. Mac is over age and was de- j prived from playing on the team during the season of 1924. The one year I that he did play. M:ic awakened fear in the hearts of his opponents W’hen called on for a line plunge, he a’-ways left a swirling eddy of men in his wake. W’hen he tackled them, they “stayed tackled.” In basketball, W’illiam Eberly was the only Senior who mad the team. His services were lost to the team by graduation at mid-semester. As in other athletics. Bill proved to be a capable anil loyal player and played because he liked the game. In track and field. no Senior made the first team. Lee T.—Why does W’illiam Zieg wear such loud stockings? Mr. Me—So his feet won’t go to sleep. (lien Worley—I went to see her last night and some one threw a brick through the window and hit the poor girl in the ribs. Frank S.—Did it hurt her? Glen No, but it broke three of my fingers. Clarence G. I have a good chance for the track team. Donald ('. Why. are they going to raffle it off? You can’t go bad on any Spud ad. Thanks— The Service Barber Shop wishes to thank the Seniors for their patronage d u r i n g their school years and to wish them success in all future endeavors. W. H. WOOD ! IMPERIAL | THEATRE I THE LATEST AND BEST OF PHOTOPLAYS Matinee Daily at 2:30 Nights 7:30 and 9:15 WHEN ! School Days ! | are over why not get the OLD BUS I all greased up and filled with gas at the BEST FILLING STATION in tow n, and go on that long j planned vacation. Baum Oil Company ...-------- 

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

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


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


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


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


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


Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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