Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1924 volume:
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RED AND BLUE
Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-F our
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mins 'Bas-:Pl Pfam
Jn apprzriatinii nf lpn' untiring :Entra
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J. E. YAVGHAX
Prim'ipnl of ilu- High School
BOARD OF EDUCATION
D. W. Crist, President
C. C. Davidson, Vice-President
F. R. Donaldson
F. W. Andrews
MEET THE PROF S
Mr. Vaughan is our principal's name,
Upon whom we all depend:
He gets right into llfe's little game
And lights from beginning to end.
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Mr. Coppock ls his assistant
And very good one at that:
We know he'd be just as persistent
If he worked with a ball and bat.
Mr. Beard though rather small
Can surely teach General Science and all.
Mr. Burre1l's room is the place to go
If the kinds of plants you want to know.
Our own Mr. Chenot has plenty of knack
So for fun and good times we do not lack.
For cookies and all such things to eat,
Miss Barclay's cooking no one can beat.
In manual-training you'll see Mr. Barbe
Usually wearing a real worker's garb.
When taught by Misses M. Dilley and Day,
Geometry seems almost like play.
Cicero with his langue would feel jeal-
ous and blue
Could he hear J. Dllley speak his and
The facts of Civics have plainly been
Through the careful instruction of Dor-
Although all the pupils do not prefer
We hope Miss Fitzgerald from our midst
will not vanish.
He's made us rate hlgh as an A-1 school,
Good work but no stars is Geltz's main
Bookkeepers and "stenogs," all root for
From her daily good counsel no pupil
Whenever there's trouble just go to Miss
By the advice she gives you, you'll always
Miss Jones is well versed in High School
Teaching History, English, and also she
Mr. Kidwell teaches the Manual-training
Which is used whether it's snowing or
Mr. Kendall and the Freshles are at
home in nineteen
With him Freshies and Seniors alike seem
Doris Miller teaches Freshies galore
And her General Science is far from a
A History and Civics teacher is Miss
And in school activities she's a very live
'I'he Senior Class patroness is Hazel Pfau
They will always admire her as much as
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Miss Schofield came here just this year
But has gained many friends with her
Without one teacher, that's Miss Verna
Blue Domino plays would not always tlt.
Miss Spraker teaches the girls to make
Which is a very small part of all she
Lela Stolter, another mathematic shark
Helps her students to gain a better mark.
There is one Miss Stevenson whom we
Everything, to her, the typists owe.
There's Bennie the "Prof." in charge of
Who requires good lessons instead of
Of the A. H. S. faculty Mr. Stanley can
About Science the best, or at least very
We don't know him so very well yet
But still Nelson Snyder we won't soon
Miss Mansfield teaches us how to sing
And seems to make room 34 ring.
Mr. Raymond Gilbert in his own way
Prepares the students to be .useful some
She can type, she can teach, she also can
In fact Adaline George does most every-
At Civics or French there's none like Miss
Always in earnest at work or at play.
Hendrickson plural will answer for two
Just slight a few lessons and they're after
Miss Howell knows English, she's also a
Read the Saturday Post and you can't
help but know it.
In the days ot old Pharaoh, they found
the babe Moses
But it took centuries longer to give us
Mr. and Mrs. whose surname is Pfouts
Their records in school never left any
1Viiss Reinicke's always ready to help with
No matter what it is, she'll do her bit.
Rickard, Wachtel, Whitney, and Wier,
Teach Freshies or Seniors without any
The commercials boast of an all around
Though her name is Wildman, she's a
shy, gentle creature.
There's Helen Wright whom everyone
And each year sees her smile as it glows.
In Room 25 Miss Woods reigns supreme,
Always ready to help, no matter what
Two Latin teachers are Smith and Stone
For their ability they're already known.
Were I a troubadour singing one's fame,
I'd sing ot one we know, Miss Ross, by
Signed, X. Y. Z.
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OFFICERS OF THE I2-A CLASS
Kenneth McFall ....... ......... President
Dana Wil on ..... ...... V ice-President.
Esther Hopkins .... ......... S ecretary
Joseph Prince ...,,,,,.....................,........................... ........ Tr easurer
Class Colors: Orange and Black '
Motto: "Not failure, but low aim is crime."
Friendship 3, 4
"Such is the fate of artful maid
Sweet floweret of the rural shade."
Friendship 3, 4
Happy am I and from care free
Why aren't they all contented like me?'
' Girl Reserves 4
Glee Club 3
"All I want is a man"
Class Play 3
'When in thy learning hath thy toil
o'er books consumed the midnight oil?
Happy and gay all the day,
Never a worry, cares far away."
Cleveland South, Minerva High 2
Red and Blue Editor 4
"So when the heart is vexed, the
pain of one maid's refusal is drown-
ed in the pain of the next."
Girl Reserves 4
' "She lets her studies interfere
with her education."
"Seek not to direct him, for he
will choose his ways."
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Hanoverton 1, 2, 3
"She said less and thought more"
Girl Reserves 3, 4
V. H. S. 3
"I know not how to flirt"
"He was made for a matinee idol, no
a property boy."
Red and Blue Stli 4
"Of all the days tha.t's in the week
I dearly love but one.
And that's the day that comes betwlxt
A Saturday and Monday."
Hi-Y 3, 4
Glee Club 4
Class Football 2
Class Basketball 2, 3
"He dearly loves some devilment"
Homeworth 1, 2, 3
"Good nature and good sense must al-
"A woman's heart like the moon is al-
ways changing but the're's always a man
"He hasn't given all his time to books"
"A prodigy of learning."
Memorial Committee 4
"He hath a silence that speaks of much
Girl Reserves 3, 4
"The world's no better if we worry:
Life's no longer if we hurry."
, Manual Arts
Class Basketball 4
"And hereby hangs a tale 1tail?D"
Her ways are ways of pleasantness
And all her paths are peace."
Homeworth 2, 3
Class President 3
"Tamed because he's married"
Girl Reserves 3, 4
"For every grain ot wit
There are two grains of folly"
Friendship 3, 4
Stunt Nite 3
Glee Club 2
"When joy and duty clash
Let duty go to smash"
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"A good fellow has come among us."
"Not a word spoke he more than he
Honor Society 2, 3
"A maiden, never bold, of spirit, still
Wooster 1, 2, 3
"Heaven or bust."
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"Secret and self-contained, and soli
tary as an oyster."
Football 2, 3
Track 2, 3
Basketball 2, 3
"See the conquering hero comes."
'Her air, her manners all who saw ad-
Courteous, though coy, and gentle,
Begone, dull care, I pray thee begone
Begone, dull care, you and I shall not
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"Strange to the world he wore a. bash
"The beginnings of all things are small.
ESTHER HOPKINS-"Sis Hopkins"
Girl Reserves 3, 4
Track 2, 3
Red and Blue 4
"With the mincing step of a lady's page.
Hi-Y 3, 4
Social Committee 3
Class B. B. 4
"Not that I love study less but fun more.
Friendship 3, 4
"Sunshine and good humor
All the world over."
Wapokneta Hi 1
Homeworth 2, 3
"Mighty in stature but retreating
Blue Domino 3, 4
Senior Play V
Secretary and Treasurer 2
"True, too truthful."
Hi-Y 3, 4
Secretary and Treasurer Hi-Y 3, 4
Class Basketball 2, 3, 4
Class Track 2, 3
"A darling youth, a 'pretty' boy is he.
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Friendship 3, 4
Red 8: Blue Staff 1
Dramatic Club 3
"Pretty to walk with
Witty to talk with,
Pleasant to think upon."
Marlboro Hi 1, 2
V. H. S. 3
"She spares no pains to do her best."
She dashed through sense and nonsense
Never out nor in."
Radio Club 4
Football 1, 2
"Yon Markham hath a lean and hungry
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"Grand, gloomy, and peculiar, he sat
upon the throne a sceptred hermit, wrap-
ped in the solitude of his own originality."
Hi-Y 3, 4, Pres. 4
Class President 3, 4
Debate 3, 4
"He would argue till the sun doth
cease to shine."
Girl Reserves 3, 4
Glee Club 4 .
"A Profound Scholar
Class Football 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4
Radio Club Pres. 3
Red and Blue Staff 4
"The World is but a stage and he a
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Girl Reserves 3, 4
"I cannot praise I love so much."
Girl Reserves 4
Honor Society 2
-Glee Club 2, 4
"She neglects her heart who studies
Homeworth 1, 2, 3
"Her looks do argue her replete with
T. D. NIXON-"Ted"
Class Football 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4
Basketball 2, 4
"Lives of football men remind us
That they write their names in blood
But departing, leave behind them
Half their faces in the mud."
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Palmyra Hi 1, 2, 3
Genius is mainly an affair of energyf
Girl Reserves 3, 4
Ring and Pin Committee
Class Basketball 3, 4
Track 3, 4
Glee Club 3, 4
Operetta. 3, 4
"He knows what he knows, and is
certain that he knows it."
Friendship 3, 4
"Many a man's successful whirl
has been stopped by such a girl."
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Friendship 3, 4
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
"She works wonders with her powers."
Friendship 3, 4
Glee Club 2, 3, 4
"I do not want to be a worm. I want
to be a fly."
Ticket Manager of Play
"The best portion of a good man's life,
His little remembered acts of kindness."
Friendship 3, 4
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
, Pres. Girl's Club 4
"A smile that won't wear off."
"She has a smile good for admission
Ring and Pin Committee 4
Girl Reserves 3, 4
Pembroke 1, 2
Glee Club 1
"A witty girl is a treasure,
A witty beauty is a power."
Friendship 3, 4
"Her pleasing manner wins for her a
host of friends."
Stunt Nite 3
May Day 2
Pembroke 2, 3
"Al1 the stars are not in the heavens."
Blue Domino Society 3, 4
Red and Blue 3, 4
Hi-Y 3, 4
Vice-Present Class, 3
"I came, I saw, I conquered."
Advertising Manager for Play
"As a wit, if not first,
In the very first line."
'Sits up at night trying to
Figure how to get more sleep."
Winter Park 1
Girl Reserves 3, 4
Social Committee 4
"Mother's pride and t'ather's joy
Red and Blue 4
"Always happy, always jolly
Never sad or melancholy."
"Let me be what I am and seek not to
"Her heart is full of kindness
And her head is full of brains."
Friendship Club 3
'Without a. sorrow, without a care
With her laughing eyes and curling
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Girl Reserves 3, 4
Blue Domino Society 4
Red and Blue Staff 2, 3
'This stately damsel
With flunks and fears
Has managed through
In seven half years."
Pembroke 2, 3
"A careful student-careful not to
study too much."
Class Basketball 4
There is great ability in knowing how
to conceal one's ability."
Homeworth 1, 2, 3
She would not in peremptory tone 3,5-
sert the nose upon her face to be her
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Blue Domino Society 3, 4
Ring and Pin Committee 4
"A bright, accomplshed, rosy, red head."
Homeworth 1, 2, 3
"Her looks do argue her replete with
Girl Reserves 3, 4
Class B. B. 4
Blue Domino Society 4
Red and Blue Staff 4
"Well informed on all current events-
especially camp life."
Girl Reserves 3, 4
Vice-President Girl Reserves 4
Varsity B. B. 3
Blue Domino 3, 4
"Saw something worth laughing at
once and has been smiling ever since."
fxjaiflsis -we 5
I-Ii-Y. 3, 45 Pres. 4
Class Basketball 1, 2, 4
"A little work
A little play
Kept me going
MARIE WAGNER V
"Always here but not conspicuous."
"It's nice to talk, it's nice to smile,
It's nice to be serious, once in a while.
Pembroke 2, 3
"Would make a good flashlight in case
"The mildest manners with the bravest
Debate 3, 4
Blue Domino 3, 4
Orchestra 3, 4
"The heart to conceive, the under-
standing to direct or the hand to execute."
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4
Glee Club 4
Memorial Committee 4
"The man who never makes mistakes,
never makes anything."
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Honor Society 3
Glee Club 4
Blue Domino 3, 4
lt's the songs she sings and the smile
That make the sunshine everywhere."
Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3
Stage Manager Senior Play
"It is good to live and learn."
Class Track 2, 3
Football 3, 4
Class Football 1, 2
Class B. B. 2, 3, 4
"Act well your part, there all the hon-
Girl Reserves 3, 4
"Count each day lost whose low de-
scending sun views from the hand no
worthy action done."
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Should you ask me, whence these seniors?
Whence these bright and brilliant students,
With the knowledge of a Plato,
With the learning of a Wilson,
With the wisdom of a Stanton,
With such dignity and power?
I should answer, I should tell you,
By the sides of High and Broadway,
On the slopes of Arch and Linden
That is where they worked and labored
That is where they gained their knowledge.
Like all Freshmen, they were silly,
They were ignorant and verdant,
When a man came thru the hallway
How they ran with fear and trembling
"Who is that ?" they cried in terror
"Who is that so stern and solemn?
And Miss Day, the teacher answered,
"That is Mr. Vaughan, my children."
Then they learned his ways and manners,
Heard him say, "Get to your class room."
Learned to hustle and to hurry,
Learned to parley not at lockers.
Then as Sophomores they were guided,
By Miss Pfau, their Worthy leader,
She who since has led them onward,
Led them through two stunt night farces
Where they Won such fame and honor,
Where they won such goodly praises,
Led them through the J unior-Senior
Which was called the best one ever.
You shall hear how these bright seniors
Studious still in all their class,
Upheld honor, Worth and valor,
Through the name of Mr. Vaughan.
How they studied, how they labored,
That an honor pin they might wear,
That they might ,be classed as brilliant
Classed with Socrates the scholar.
Then sent forth these noble seniors,
Many athletes bold and mighty
Sent forth Nixon, football captain,
Sent forth Zucchero and Miller,
All these did their duty, faithfully,
Played their best in every contest,
Played with fairness, vim and vigor,
For the glory of their High School.
When at last the days are over
When at last the "Charm School's" finished
With the invitations issued,
With commencement gowns decided,
With the Red and Blue completed,
With the pins and rings forgotten,
With the Senior Banquet ended,
Then Miss Pfau Will give a great sigh,
"Nevermore," she'll say with firmness,
"Nevermore my nerves be shattered,
"And my patience lost forever." - -
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XTRA! ! XTRA! ! XTRA! !
GREAT 'PRESSURE UN ERTHD IN ATOMOBIL
Washington, D. C., Jun., 2124-.
A govrment xprt ov antiks who was sent out bi Pres. McFal, the great, great,
great, great, great gransun ov the famos Keneth McFal, has unerthed an invaluble
manuscript on which is inscribed a colekshuns of epitafs taken from the grav-stons
ov som ov tha most famos peple ov the twentieth senturee. Tha manuscript was found
in one ov tha rarest antiks ov today,-an atomobil ov a Ford mak, which, it seems
belonged to C. Victor Kendal and was handed down thru tha generashuns. It is not
'nown who mad that colekshun, but it is thot probablee a decendnt ov that honord
profesor fwho is world-wid nown for his use ov tha "Big Stik"-that "BMJ-C. Vic-
tor Kendal. ' '
That colekshun is as folos:
fEDITOR'S NOTE: It wil be noticd that evn at ths time speling had ben sim-
plilied for the benefit of Hi school students.J
Floyd Whitcleather 1906-1970
Here lies a general
Bold and fair
He died at midnite
While ridin a mare.
Katherine Unteh 1906-1945
Rverd bi al, dispisd bi none,
Her daly tasks and dutees done
She who was secretaree to that
Early one morin gav up hr lif.
Maxine Williams 1905-1935
She was a hansom nurs,
A splendid yong doctr she wed,
Ther ato ran ovi' a bank,
And now tha poor things are dead.
I'f-ter Zucchero 1904-1955
A captan in the U. S. marin, '
Along cam a submarin, -
It blu his ship to peeces,-
Here tha storee ov his lit ceases.
Presi- Martha Day 1906-1950
A doctor just and strong.
One da hr nif went mug,-
It left that patent a shatrd rek,-
They hung tha doctor by tha nek.
Elwood Markham 1905-1931
An xprt mail clerk was he,
He fot with bandits bold.
How he met his deth on that cold win-
Can nevr on papr be told.
Elizabeth Leonard 1906-1960
A sculptr of marvlos art was she.
She made the statue of Georg tha VIII,
She put tha elbo wher belongs that nee
Hr hed stil hangs on tha bak-yard gat.
Donald Stahler 1906-1951
An aviator was he,
He tride to sale undr tha sea.
A mermade cot his wheel,
A whale had a veree gud meel.
Joe Hicks and Esther Everett 1907-1970
Tha managr ov a zoo was she,
Assistant managr was he.
A lion brok out ov his cage one da,
And ate thm both, detektivs say.
Alice Scranton 1906-1936
A teecher strn and rite
A mose cam runin along one day,-
Sweet Alice died of trite.
Ben Johnson 1907-1948
John Cheeks 1905-1948
Robert Roudebush 1905-1948
These thre financial xprts
Crosd tha Atlantic one da
To see it down-Falen England
I-lr financial depts could pa.
That pilot in ther airplan
Sudenly becam very ill.
The gasolene tank blu up-
They rest here peaceful and stil.
Joseph Prince 1904-1971
James Vogt 1905-1971
Gilbert Wymer 1901-1971
These three won great fam
As mangers ov tha Senor pla.
But on one sad and gloomee da
In a theatr mishap they pasd awa.
Bessie Meeks 1906-1948
A lawyer tru and squar
One da. she usd that rong defens
They hung hr on a barbd-wir fenc.
Mary Thomas 1905-1929
At a soda fontan she stud
She'll nevr stand ther more
For what she thot was I-1,0
Chester Gray 1905-1942
A stone cuter was he.
One da he cut his nee.
He was fatalee injurd, they sa.
He died on the sixth ov Ma.
Joseph Evans 105-1984
He was destind to be Maor ol Maximo,
But in his political lite
His manee opponents outnumbered him
He finalee died ov trite.
Margaret Benjamin 1907-1980
A great profesor at Yale she became.
She tot that students to consentrat.
Ther falure to lurn decided her fate.
She died of a brokn hart.
Robert I-Ioopes 1906-1949
He was an aligatr huntr,-
Daring brav and bold.
In the rivr he went one stormee nite
And cot his deth of cold.
Anna Shatz 1906-1990
She was the greatest band director
That world had evr nown.
She died one da when bi mlstak
She was hit bi a saxafone.
She was hed ov tha Salvation Armee,
She workd hard for tha poor and tha.
But one da hr Ford went to speedee,
Ther is litle mor to tel.
Pauline Miller 1906-1961
She was a banjo makr
World famos for hr art.
Un da a tun from hr banjo fel
It buried itself in hr hart.
Edith Parish 1905-2000
Evelyn Wooly 1906-2000
These tw old ladies one cold lcee da
Slipt on tha ice,-ther sols pasd awe..
Together as one they livd al ther lit,
Ma they be hapilee found in heven to-
James Shannon 1905-1929
William North 1906-1929
These tw prechrs one stormee nite
Began to quarel and then to ilte.
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They died from xaustion in each others
They li heer togethr saf from al harms.
Julia Sutton 1906-1941
Margaret Varady 1907-1941
Mildred Arnold 1906-1941
Leonard Mueller 1907-1929
Dora Henry 1906-1929
Muriel Lloyd 1906-1929
Sylvia Bower 1907-1929
These five yong stenografrs one
Wer shoping on New York's Brodwa.
Bi acident they stepd on som T. N. T.
It blu them as hi as tha hiest tree.
As unitd in lif they wer in that past
So unitd forevr in deth, at last.
Webster Maple 1905-1984
Richard Reeder 1906-1984
Raymond Grimes 1906-1984
These three senatrs, who wer bold,
In tha Senate started a plan to unfold,
"More work, less money," they asked,
But they nevr wer abl to iinish ther
Freeman Parr 1905-1951
This fireman started a fire one da,
He tried to put it out with a little tin
He wos of corse, consumed by the
His is now found with tha Honrd
Marie Wagner 1907-1939
worked at an Indian Reserv,
tot that Indians how to spel,
An Indian crept up on hr one nite.
On hr his tomahok fel.
Mary Buchanan 1906-1954
was in hr sunkn gardn
As tha sonbeems kisd tha. dw.
A snak crept stelthaly thru the gras,-
is now with tha chosen fw.
Kenneth McFall 1906-1941
Doris Pinnock 1907-1941
Douglas King 1907-1941
Dana lVilson 1905-1941
Leo Battin 1907-1941
Donald Miller 1905-1941
Alex Robertson 1906-1941
Martha Oberman 1 906- 1 94 1
Mildred Poto 1906-1941
Olive Shaffer 1906-1941
Dorothy Anderson 1906-1941
Gertrude Hines 1905-1941
These fifteen famos plaers
Travld together al ther livs,
They wer nown al ovr this great wid
Ther prases wer sung unto tha skies,
They wer plaing in London, it seems
one nite, .
When K. H. McFal1 put into his pipe
Bi mistak som T. N. T.
Which blu them al into eternitee.
va Barber 1907-1930
Odessa Allenbaugh 1 906- 1 930
Jennie Juskovitz 1905-1980
Lucille Eddlebute 1906-1930
These for young nurss
Together one nite
In tha oprating room
Received such a. frite
That frum hart troubl they died
Befor tha nxt nite.
David Heim 1906-1955
Arthur Vlfise 1906-1955
These to yong loyrs one stormee nite
Fel into a mud-hole-and such a site!
A polis mistuk them fer bandits bold,
Now they're lieing ded and cold
H elen Quinlin 1 906-1 949
She went one da with hr skiing class
Up in tha mts. to a veree hi pas,
She rushd down tha hill in too much ov
She nevr livd to tel tha storee.
rali Pinkerton 1906-1936
A workr in tha Movies was she.
Un da she was scard up a tree
Bi a wild litle rnous, yu no.
She died caus it fritnd hr so.
Edmund Kinne 1906-1988
Editr ov tha "Ladis Hom Jornal" was
He rote tha hol magzin bi much work
One da he awok and cudnt see,
And tha poor editr died ov dispare.
Erma, St-offer 1906-1960
This bron-eyd miss
Was living in bliss
a tornado she was blon
whr wil nevr be nown.
He a rare florist becam,
At fortee he went veree lame
He stumbled ovr a ilor-pot won da.
And now his restin undr tha cla.
Gladys Hill 1904-1938
Nelma Smith 1905-1938
Mabel Polen 1906-1938
These three yong clerks
Wer riding in a llivr,
As they crosd a bridg
They ran into tha rivr.
Thelma Sheidler 1906-1949
She was hed ov a department stor.
On the elevatr she rod from flor to
That machinery fald to work one da.
As a result hr deer sol pasd awa.
Frank Foster 1905-1981
He was a piano-makr.
A ky was thrust out ov his hand one da
Inti his hart it workd its way,
He sleeps with that blessd to this da.
Irene Polen 1906-1991
She studyd botanee al hr lif,
She started into the forest one da,
A big ber met her on that way,
And that ber tuk hr lif awa.
Fred Buchs 1905-1955
He was a fatografr rare,-
He made homele girls luk fare.
But he died of hart truble,
Much to that girls dispare.
Louise Shem 1907-1977
Here rests a ladee,-
How hansom was she!
She met hr 'deth
Whil tending a tee,
That maner of hr deth
Can nevr be told,
It was ferless and crul,
Teribl and bold.
Esther Hopkins 1907-1930
She went as a drummer boy
In the war with Paragaway
When the general fel
She sprang on his hors
Tha fatl shot was fird
At twilight her life pasd away.
Bernard Blubaugh 1905-1944
was a street lite desiner.
was veree sucsesful at this
tuched that rong wir one day,
is now living in bliss.
Eunice Myers 1906-1933
Vinette Frantum 1906-1933
Pauline Ruff 1906-1933
,These fiv young teachers, it seems, one
Had sudenlee stopt taking, had nothin
It was such a surpris they fald to
The aproching airplan squadron ov
That planes, unable to swerv from thr
Struk that teachers, and kild them, ov
Arthur Holt 1905
He was a great engineer.
He climbed one da to tha top ov a bridg
To luk acros a montan ridg,
He started to fal,-he died of feer.
Mabel Bandy 1905-1939
Cora. Chandler 1906-1939
Katherine Garman 1907-1939
Elizabeth Gwyne 1906-1939
Opal Keistor 1906-1939
These six lif savrs one stormee nite
Jumpt into tha ocion som livs to save.
There were three it seems who died ov
And ther from xauston found a watree
Vivian Wilson 1907-1924
This young ladee met a tragikldethl
She had the class profosee to rite.
Taht ones she rote wer such a, frite
That public opinun kilt hr.
Ted Nixon 1904-1952, .,
was a famos coch at old Yale
His teems alwas won without tale
A discus brok his bak one da,
And dashed fearlessly into the fra And now that poor boy has passd awa.
On this day, 3, . ..... 1924, we, the members of the June grad-
uating class do eath to the present 12-B class the right and power to run Alli-
ance Hi in ou , ead. '
We furthermore leave to the aforesaid class, Room 32 in which to assemble all
hopeful members for the final steps in high school education.
We also bequeath to each and every member of said class the right to rule and
frighten all the new green arrivals and hope that this will be attended to as becomes
a dignified senior.
But the end draws nearer so each one must settle his own affairs with the best
wishes and good luck to the next brave graduating class.
I, Julia Sutton, do bequeath to Margaret Reese my short skirts.
I, Elizabeth Leonard, do bequeath my quiet dignity to Eleanor Haskins.
I, Alex Robertson, do bequeath to Helen Keener my record for racing in the hall.
I, Alice Scranton, do bequeath to Thelma Vvilcoxen my wonderful athletic abil-
I, Joseph Prince, do bequeath to Russell Daugherty, treasurer ot 12-B's the im-
plements by which I have extracted' the monthly dues from the unwilling 12-A's.
I, Dale Deitrick, do bequeath my curly locks to Betty Turkle.
I, Mary Buchanan, do bequeath at least half of my hair to Virginia Shannon who
was so lately bereft. ' -
I, Kenneth McFall, do bequeath to Reed Byers my ability to boss all A. H. S.
I, Esther Everett, do bequeath my basketball ability to Louise Hunt.
We, Margaret Varady and Katherine Untch, do bequeath to Nellie Haidet our
record of always defeating the tardy bell by one step.
' I, Peter Zucchero, do bequeath to Orval Teeters my place on the football squad
with best wishes for his success.
I, Mabel Bandy, do bequeath to Phyllis Christy my slimness.
We, Dora Henry, Mabel Polen, Margaret Benjamin, Leonora Mueller, Lucile Ed-
dleblute, and Vinnette Frantum do hereby bequeath our noisiness to a selected few of
those quiet inmates of A. H. S. including Ann Watts, Mary Pidgeon, and Dorothy
I, Martha Day, do bequeath my ability to get a "steady" to Luclle Knoll.
I, Ted Nixon, do bequeath my stand in with Miss Pfau to Leo Hoppes. Hurrah
for the red heads!
I, Dorothy Anderson, do bequeath my giggles to Isabella McMasters.
We, Mildred Poto and James Vogt, do bequeath to Eloise Diehl and John De
Veney our devotion and mutual interests.
I, Vivian Wilson, do bequeath to Walter Simpson my private office ln the school
library. 1 A
I, Muriel Lloyd, do bequeath to Mabel Coppock my ability to argue with Mr.
I, Odessa Allenbaugh, do bequeath my book-keeping ability to Frederick Gow.
We, the undersigned, do bequeath to those always eager "commercials" our able
captain of the ship,-Mr. Chenot.
Signed: Marie Wagner,
I, Mary Thomas, do bequeath my studiousness to Charles Hopkins and hope that
he will survive the sudden change.
I, John Cheeks, do bequeath to Helen Keener my happy-go-lucky spirit, poor
dear, she needs it.
I, Robert Hoopes, do bequeath to Carmel Temerario my abilty to make "eyes."
I, Joseph Hick, do bequeath to Jack Cooey my "tough" morning schedule.
I, Ben Johnson, do bequeath to Ronald Haines my ability as a. broad-caster.
We, Ruth Freshley, Opal Keister, Ethel Conrad, Erma Stoffer and Sylvia Bower,
do bequeath our wild daily car rides to Winifred Hoiles.
I, Eunice Myers, do bequeath to John Brune the lost twin sweater.
I, Mary Gault, do bequeath my ever present modesty to Jane Hall.
I, Edmund Kinne, do bequeath to Paul Roth my girlish complexion.
I, Freeman Parr, do bequeath my sailor suit worn in "Maid and the Middy" to
We, Dana Wilson, James Shannon, and Elwood Markham, do bequeath our long-
itudes to Margaret Sebring, Margaret Hoiles, and Robert Miller.
I, Floyd Whiteleather, do bequeath my ability at being a twin in the senior play
to the next senior play cast. .
I, Frank Foster, do bequeath to Wanda Klinger my pugilistic ability.
I, Donald Stahler, do bequeath my boldness to Fred Unger.
I, Fred Buchs, do bequeath my patent leather hair to Raymond Powell, hoping
it is becoming.
I, Raymond Grimes, do bequeath to Donald Bowman my record speed in the
I, Bessie Meeks, do bequeath my meekness to Mary Linton.
I, Martha Oberman, do bequeath my extra semester of French to Dorothy Ver-
non, two being just one too many at once.
I, Leo Battin, do bequeath my competition to Valentino to Billy McMasters.
I, Arthur Wise, do bequeath to Alton Atkinson my position as Review carrier ln
I, Kathryn Garman, do bequeath my powers to vamp the opposite sex to Thelma
I, Gilbert Wymer, do bequeath my superfluous knowledge in American History
to Carl Ehrlinspiel.
I, Pauline Miller, do bequeath to no one my interest in Spencerian School.
I, Doris Pinnock, do bequeath my right to walk with Bennie White to Mildred
I, Mildred Arnold, do bequeath my dramatic ability to Evelyn Hlpklns.
We, Dick Reeder, David Heim, Elva Barber, Helen Lutsinger, and William North,
do bequeath ,our unimaginable height to some of those little students such as Floyd
I, Olive Shaffer, do bequeath to Helen Truhan my skill in typewritlng, hoping
she will take advantage of it.
I, Helen Quinlan, do bequeath to Miss Day my blue eyes to use to the best of her
I, Pauline Ruff, do bequeath my hair to Gertrude Breckner iBy the way, it's red.J
I, Thelma Sheidler, do bequeath my good looks to Pauline Cox.
I, Irene Polen, do bequeath my office in the 12-A Club to some worthy member
of the 12-B Class.
I, Donald Miller, do bequeath my prize-fighting ability to a beginner in the art-
I, Maxine Williams, do bequeath to Santa Claus my red hair and green dress.
We, Bernice Wilhelm, Evelyn Wooley, and Nelma Smith, do bequeath our good
times in Alliance Hi to Betty Cowan. I
I, Sarah Pinkerton, do bequeath my winning smile to Ilene Moore.
I, Gertrude Hines, do bequeath my long lessons at present to any one who feels
equal to the task.
I, Cora Chandler, do bequeath my absences from school foh, yes the theatrej to
I, Joseph Evans, do bequeath to "Red" Robinson my well-trained hair.
I, Chester Gray, do bequeath to the Boy's Glee Club my most remarkable abil-
ity in musical lines.
I, Robert Roudebush, do bequeath to Fenton Miller some of my attention in the
We, Bernard Blubaugh and Arthur Holt, have nothing to bequeath but suggest
that the Messrs. Pfouts, Barbe, and Burrell use "Stacomb" on their hair next year.
Please apply freely to top part of head for desired effect.
I, Esther Hopkins, do bequeath to Isabella McMasters my locker and contents
which are too numerous to mention here as paper is scarce.
I, Webster Maple, do bequeath my laziness to my brother Neil.
I, Douglass S. King, do bequeath my oratorical ability to Robert Hunt.
I, Louise Shem, do bequeath my regular dates with George Wllcoxen to any one
else who thinks they can stand them.
I, Hazel Pfau, do bequeath my thumb-worn volume of "How to Live on Twenty-
Four Hours a Day" to Margaret Reinicke, with a prayer that she will flnd time to
X R ED i
lti l , , .. t , .... ytt at
"THE CHARM SCHOOL"
The Fast is as Follows:-
Austin Bevans, a motor salesman.
David McKenzie, student of law, Dana
George Boyd, an accountant, Douglas
Jim Simpkins and Tim Simpkins, twins,
Alex Robertson and Leo Battin.
Homer Johns, lawyer, Donald Miller.
Elise Benedict, president of Senior
Class, Doris Pinnock.
Miss Hays, Principal of School, Ger-
Miss Curtis, School Secretary, Martha
Sally Boyd, George's sister, Julia Sut-
The Seniors at Fairview
Muriel ,,,,,,.,.,.,.,,,..,.....,....... Mildred Arnold
Ethel ..... ............ O live Shaffer
Jeanne ,,,,, ...... D orothy Anderson
Madge ,,,.. ......... A lice Scranton
Lillian ,,.,, ..,.... M argaret Varady
The acting throughout the play was
splendid and showed much preparation
on the part of the cast.
Alex Robertson and Leo Battin in
their parts as the twins and Julia Sutton
as Sally Boyd drew much laughter and
favorable comment upon their work.
Martha Oberman gave a true characteri-
zation of Miss Curtis' type.
Each of the other characters added
just the right bit of color to make the
play an attractive presentation. Kenneth
McFall as the handsome, serious-minded
young mang Douglas King as the impul-
sive, tempestuous accountantg Dana Wil-
son as the spectacled, queer history teach-
er, Donald Miller as the well-to-do law-
yerg Gertrude Hines as the capable prin-
cipal of Fairview and the other girls as
the fun-loving, irresponsible seniors of
the school: all were well-cast and credit
is due them for their hard work.
The play, which was presented by spec-
ftiontinued on Page 903
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Reed Byers ....
Hazel Simpson ..,.
Esther Cox ,.,.......,
Miss Reinicke ,.....,
I 2-B CLASS
, ...... .Secretary
. AA ,.f: '-
WHO'S WHO IN THE. I2-B CLASS
YE LEADING MAN-REED BYERS
Reed Byers excels in character, personality, scholarship, school spirit, and
leadership. When we start looking for what he has done and is doing vie fln'd the
following: He has been president of the 9-A, 10-B, 10-A, 11-B, 11-A and 12-B
classes. He is vice-president of the Debate Club and will be president next year.
He was on the affirmative debate team. He was in class basketball, and is a mem-
ber of the Hi-Y and T. N. T. He was chairman of the Basketball Dance. He is Chap-
el Committee Chairman. He is Assistant Business Manager of the Red and Blue and
will be Business Manager next semester. He will have sixteen credits in June. Be-
sides all this he has manager to acquire an enormous number of pins. Keep it up,
Reed, you're doing fine. '
Eva Grether is usually to be found in the upper halls. She is capable, steady
and always dependable guiding the destiny of the Girl Reserves as their president.
Eva has dramatic ability, she is a member of the Blue Domino. Most of us saw her
act in her Freshman year in the stunt given by the class. She also 'spends spare mo-
ments in the Red and Blue office as a member of the staff. Eva has a lot of pep too.
However, she never mixes work with play. When it is time to work she works, when
it is time for play she plays hard. Besides all these activities Eva is one of the lead-
ing students of the class in her studies. She is one of the Reverend Grether-'s "in-
vestments in the High School" and is paying very good dividends to the credit of her
Alton is well known to the upper classmen and faculty, so this is for the especial
benefit of the freshmen, to acquaint them with a very prominent senior. Alton is
now an extremely popular member of the 12-B Class, but this popularity is not a late
acquisition. As a Freshman and Sophomer he excelled in dramatics and scholarship:
the latter has never suffered. In his Junior year he was one of the three boys elected
to the Hi-Y. He has been on the Red and Blue stat! since 1922 . He has an espec-
ial faculty for making the social affairs of the class interesting and unusual and we
think that without him the class and the school would seem incomplete.
One often wonders, "who's who in Alliance High School. Among those who de-
serve this title is Gertrude Breckner. Besides serving on various committees in her
class, the 12-B Class, Gertrude was the vice-president of the Girl Reserves last year.
If you knew Gertrude for nothing but her loving character, that would be well worth
knowing her. She is a friend to all.
Raymond Powell, otherwise known as "Lefty," because of his ability with that
hand, is the subject of my article. It is quite a lengthy subject to be dealt with in
such a small space. On the track, in the classroom or on the street his head, with
that long black hair, is seen towering above us. In the classroom he is a shark, hav-
lng taken only four or live exams in High School. Last but not least, he tllls the
class oiIicer's hearts with joy-he always pays his dues on time. A model student.
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I I -A CLASS
Helen Roath ..... ,....... P resident
Dorothy Vernon ,.,.., ............. V ice-President
Isabella Mclvlasters ,,,,, ,..... S ecretary-Treasurer
Miss Woods .........,.,...... Patroness
HELEN ROATH OONVICTED
Last Witness Called to Stand
Lawyer: Are you personally acquaint-
ed with Miss Roath?
Lawyer: Describe her. V
Witness: Tall, good-looking, dark hair
Lawyer: All right. Does she hold any
Witness: Yes. President ot the 11-A
Lawyer: What else does she do?
She takes an active part in
debate and is on the Red and Blue staff.
She also belongs to the Girls Glee Club
and is on the Chapel Committee.
Lawyer: Do you think she is guilty of
the accusation? '
Witness: I do.
During the period of intermission the
jurymen met to decide the verdict. When
they returned they announced that Miss
Roath was guilty of being the most pop-
ular girl in the 11-A Class.
--A. H. ST-
Whispers in Study Hall
1st student: "Hey, Melba, what's the
answer to the third problem?"
Melba: "I have 234 gallons."
lst Student: "Thanks, I never could
get my Solid Geometry it it weren't for
2nd Student: "You'll have to show me
how to get my Caesar, Melba, I can't
Melba: "I can't help you next period
because I have to go to orchestra prac-
2nd Student: "Can't you do it to-
Melba: "No, I have to go to symphony
3rd Student: "Melba, do you belong
to the Blue Domino?"
Melba: "You bet I do."
2nd Student: "When did you get your
Melba: "Oh, about a month ago."
Teacher: "It's about time you folks
in the corner quit talking!"
All of which goes to prove that Melba
Grimes is not only popular, but is a very
important personage of the 11-A Class.
-lA. H. S.-
Do I know him? Well, I'll say I do.
I can imagine I see a' whole football game,
just from reading his report of it in the
paper. He seems real serious and se-
date, but just get him started once and
he's lots of fun. He aspires to be a great
actor and he has made a very good be-
ginning by joining the Blue Domino. Leo
is right there when it comes to getting his
studies, too. In fact he is a mighty fine,
all-around fellow. If you don't know
him you are missing something worth
while. Everybody meet Leo Furcolow
of the 11-A Class.
--A. H. S.-
THE other day
AS I was walking
DOWN the hall I saw a very
OF medium height
AND very good-looking
SHE most certainly was
AND I heard that
SHE is the
SECRETARY of the 11-A Class.
AND a member of the
GLEE Club, besides
BEING a rival
WHEN it comes to
PLAYING the piano
SHE seems to be
QUITE a shark
AT her studies too.
HER first name is Isabella.
AND her last
BEGINS with Mc.
I thank you.
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I I -B CLASS
President ,..,.,... ..... A lfred Bottomley
Vice-President ,......,.,,.... ......,.... P aul Yount
Secretary and Treasurer ..... ...... J ames Anderson
Patroness ....., Miss Moses
,, "'- . . '. W .
WHO'S WHO IN THE I I-B CLASS
There's a little fellow who runs around the halls and rooms of this great bulld-
ing of learning. His grades and popularity are not affected by his size. This per-
son stands high in all his studies and he is popular with both teachers and pupils.
He has been on the Red and Blue staff all his high school career and has filled the
position very well. He is Paul Yount.
As Mr. Postum says, "There's a Reason" why the 11-B's should be proud of their
class. Is it not true that Marion, Ohio, was put on the map by politics? Similarly
the 11-B's were put in the limelight of the student body by their unanimous sanc-
tion and appreciation of the products of the pen of a very remarkable and notewor-
thy personage: namely, the well-known Miss Thelma Varner. As everyone knows,
we all have our shortcomings. Thelma has a few, but a very few, these being great-
ly overbalanced by her admirable personality. On the whole, Thelma is a very
charming girl, with lots of pep.
Have you ever heard of Howard Wilhelm, otherwise know nas "Lonesome Luke?"
Well. if you haven't you are going to, and if you have, you are going to hear some
more. Now, as to our friend's character, it is tlneg but as to his coduct, it is terrible.
But this makes him very popular among his fellow students. "Willie," as he is some-
times called, is full of life and peppy ideas. He is interested in everything, including
the girls, but he excels in Japanese art and performance on the mandolin.
Curtis Vaughan, better known as "Curt," is the son of James E. Vaughan, prin-
cipal of the Alliance High School. Treat him accordingly. Curtis is no "Willy" boy,
even if he is up in his studiesg and is the principal's son and rather quiet in his ways.
He was out for the Freshman-Sophomore football team, and for track. He expects to
win his letter by track, he is a miler. Besides this he was the president of the Soph-
omore class, and he can drive a Ford coupe. What more do you wish of him,-he is
only a Junior?
Margaret Elizabeth Glenwright is one of the most popular and well-liked girls
in A. H. S. Always friendly and charming, she has a host of friends. She has un-
usual talent in music and uses this talent for the pleasure of her friends. She is one
of the pianists in the HIS. orchestra and is accompanist for the Boy's Glee Club.
We certainly are fortunate to have Margaret as a member of our class.
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I 0-A CLASS
Robert Monahan ,, .........., President
Frances Miller ,..,. Vice-President
Belva Harrington .. .... Secretary-Treasurer
Miss Stoffer ,,,,.,...
.1-.-,g nn.. .:,: :ex :.,1-' - t x I
WHO'S WHO IN THE I0-A CLASS
Frances Miller is an all-round girl. These following statements give some of her
many abilities. Judge for yourself. Frances is a leader, the vice-president of her
class, and is a willing worker for whatever is a benefit to the A. H. S. She is an as-
sociate editor of the Red and Blue.
Although Frances participates in these she realizes the need of a good scholar-
ship lirst as her teachers will certify. She is truly one of the most worthy girls of
the 10-A Class.
Margaret Hoiles is a girl everyone notices. She is jolly, full of fun and always
ready for a good time. She finds plenty of time for fun although her lessons always
come first with her. Even though Peg, as we all know her, is small, she does not
lack in strength or ability for all school activities. We are proud to have Peg in our
10-A class and I am sure those who do not know her are missing more than they
Do you know Dorothy? Wellg if you don't, you'd better "look her up" in Room
34. She is really very hard to characterize. We might apply to her the old quota-
tion, "Still water run deep," because of her unobtrusive manner and the appearance
of her report card. But then when one actually knows her he find she is not "still:"
on the contrary, she is just bubbling over with fun.
Altogether we should say she is "The kind we need more of.
Did you see that little dark haired girl who just went down the hall? The one
you always see at basketball and football games? What's her name? Oh yes, Sara-
hel Baugh! I wish I knew her better. All her friends like her so well because she
ahs such a good nature and such a sweet temper. She is very refined in her man-
ner and can always be depended upon when there is work to do or lessons to get.
She delights in making others happy by kind deeds.
Moreover she is a good student. If you have any doubts come to Room 12 the
first period in the morning and hear her translate Caesar. Then come to Room 35
and hear her prove Geometry theorems.
Annisbelle has been in Alliance High School since September, 1922. Since then
she has missed very little school. From the beginning of her Freshmen year to the
present time Annisbelle's grades have averaged above 90. Anyone who could get 100
as a monthly grade like Annisbelle, deserves honorable mention. She became well
known among,-the students when she wrote the class history for the 1922-1923 class.
She has becomemore popular since she had "bangs" cut. She is a regular attendant
at school affairs, Sunday School, and all worth while aiairs. She is always willing
to help others in any way she can and has a cheery smile for everyone. We would
that more girls in A. H. S. were like Annisbelle.
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I 0-B CLASS
President ...,.. ..... O live McCord
Vice-President ,AA,,,.,. ,.... J ohn Boyle
Secretary-Treasurer ..... Esther Kean
Patrouess ,.,,,,.A....... ...... M iss Wright
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WHO'S WHO IN THE I0-B CLASS
It would be hard to mention all the events in which Olive McCord has taken part
since her arrival in High School. She is a member of the school orchestra and at
present is President .of the 10-B class. In this office she showed her influence by
persuading a number of the boys of the class to try their luck at the track meet. The
readers of the Red and Blue are already acquainted with her numerous activities.
Shirley Buck wins and holds many friends with her cheerful smile and winning
ways. She has a charming personality and is especially talented in music. The class
was proud, although we were only freshmen, when Shirley gave a violin solo in chap-
el. We were especially proud when Shirley was chosen to take one of the leading
parts in the operetta. A
This is to allow students of our High School to better acquaint themselves with
their fellow schoolmate, James Anderson, member of the 10-B Class and known as
"Jimmie." Jimmie may be seen in Room 1 at any noon hour, or in the morning,
studying for the coming class. This partly accounts for his good grades which he
receives in the five studies he is carrying. He was captain of the 10-B class basket-
ball team this year and played a good game with his team. He was out for track
this spring and gives promise of becoming a good sprinter. Although James has not
yet received a letter in athletics, he is continuously collecting "Ais" in his studies.
Jimmie is a great help to his Freshman friends for they often bring their intangible
problems to him because they know that he can be depended upon. Now I think I
have convinced Jimmie that I know more about him than he knows about himself.
Harken, fellow students! I hereby introduce ye to ye Brother Howard Pim,
member of ye 10-B Class. Hereafter ye may address him as "Pimmie" as others
have done before ye. He plays ye clarinet in Ye H. S. Orchestra. He is very proficient
in ye geometry class and receiveth good grades. He is ye all-round good fellow and
hath a host of friends. And now, dear fellow students, after meeting and making ye
acquaintance of ye Brother Pim, ye may close ye Red and Blue and continue with ye
Esther Kean certainly deserves mention for her work in securing the 10-B dues.
She even persuaded Mr. Stanley, guardian of the Sophomores tand a few Freshmenb
in Room 1 to deliver a lecture on this subject. When the girls' basketball teams
were organized Esther was quite interested. When the teams were chosen, she was
called upon to play as a substitute guard on the Freshman team. She stands for
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WHO'S WHO IN THE 9-A CLASS
Barbara Turkle arrived at Alliance High last semester. She came with the de-
termination to work and do it well. She is a favorite among her teachers and has
many friends. She had a part in the operetta, "College Days," which was staged re-
cently by the Music Department. She sings in the freshman chorus. Barbara is a
real friend and classmate. '
If you would ask, "Who is the most popular boy of the 9-A Class?" all the boys
would tell you, "Lowell Lamb." I say boys because Lowell is a little shy' ot the
girls, so they don't know much about him. There are several reasons for his popu-
larity: He is well liked by all his teachers because of his willingness to learn, and
his manly conduct. Among the students he is a jolly friend, a lover ot clean hu-
mor, and ever ready to lend a willing hand. He has a good voice but is timid about
using it. ' -
Our first impression of Helen Randolph is that she is an extremely pleasant
girl, possessing a cheering smile for everybody. This alone does not account for her
popularity. She sang in chapel lately, and it was not until then that many of us
learned that she has a beautiful voice. That she is a diligent student is evidenced
by her grades, which are all above 90 per cent.
The 9-A Class may congratulate itself for the selection of Faye Thomas tor its
secretary. The 9-A's have made a unique selection in finding a combination the
several qualities of which go to make up a competent secretary. Faye is bonny,
blithe, and with her winsome smile adds a livening touch to any group. We ilnd in
combination with this personal charm an intense interest in all school activities. So
let us all join in congratulating the 9-A's for their selection.
Gretchen Biery-a member of the 9-A Class, and one of the most popular. She
is very studious as you can tell by her grades. She always meets you with a. smile
whenever she sees you. Music is one of her accomplishments, she is pianist for the
Freshman Chorus. She is a good basketball player, serving as sub-center on the
Freshman team. "With all the characteristics," you will say, "she must be wonder-
ful," and she is.
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OUR F RE I-HES
WI-IO'S WHO IN THE 9-B CLASS
Barbara has the honor of having the highest average in class work for this sem-
ester. Her average is 97 plus. We would not have you conclude that Barbara is
only a student. She is a good athlete as well and has many interests outside of school.
To know Barbara is to admire her.
This is Radio Station A. H. S. broadcasting Richard Irwin speaking. Thus a new
amateur station has been added to the official list as Dick Irwin secures his trans-
mitting license. Richard is not only a Radio fan but an excellent student as well.
He is a member of the 9-B Class and if you should ask who is the most popular boy
ln the class you would discover that it is "Dick."
DONALD J. ANTRAM
One of the most promising members of the Freshman Class is Donald Antram.
Although he has been in High School only a few months, he has already made a repu-
tation for himself. He not only prepares his school work but has time to work out-
side of school and take part in school activities. Donald's work in General Science
is especially noteworthy.
Ruth Davis was elected Treasurer and Secretary of the 9B Class. She is not
only able to manage this work effectively but is able also to take care of her school
work in a commendable way. If you want a thing well done, let Ruth do it and you
will be satlsiled.
MARY ELLEN RENNELS
It is difficult to tell you all the reasons why Mary Ellen is worthy of a place
among the favored few. Her many friends tell us that she is interested ln athletics.
especially gym work, tennis, and swimming. That she is also a student her class
1 1 i W ' . U, f
f 'QED BLUE
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THE RED ,BLUE
!Published every school Member of North-Central
month by studentsof Alli- it N la Association of High School'
annce High School. x f Journalists
Subscription Rates: 32.50 per year E
VOL. III No. 5
Business Manager .......
Typist ..................... ...............................
Assistant Editor .... ...,.......................... .
Associate Edi-tors ........
s Manager ....,.
Faculty Advisor ....... .......,..........................
. ,,,.. ...... L eo Furcolow
...Miss Edith Howell
Julia Sutton Douglass King
' Alice Scranton Cora Chandler
Esther Hopkins Vivian Wilson
Assistant Business Managers
Joseph Evans Don Miller Joseph Hicks
A Miss Mary Dilley Miss Edith Howell
5 Q 9
.Fwd ,P B.- 'E
'Zi' T HLETICS in
Season Review 1923
With only two letter men, a bunch of
light inexperienced candidates and not
any too bright a prospect, Coach Geltz
sure had a hard job facing him at the
opening of the 1923 football season.
After several weeks of hard work, dur-
ing which the squad was put into condi-
tion and organized, things began to look
better, and although the team was not
very heavy, speed and aggressiveness
made up for its lack in weight.
The squad went to New Philadelphia to
play the first scheduled game, where af-
ter playing brilliantly until the last five
minutes the team wavered and the New
Phila. backs crashed through the line for
In the game with Akron St. Vincents
the Red and Blue completely outplayed
their opponents and won their first home
game of the season. Lisbon was sup-
posed to be stronger than the previous
year, and as they were seeking revenge
for the beating Alliance gave them in
1922 everybody expected a great battle,
but the Red and Blue gave them another
Outweighed and ontclassed by a strong-
er team Alliance lost to Warren. How-
ever the game with Massillon showed that
the team had not lost its fight and al-
though outweighed made Massillon fight
for every point which gave them the
game. Then something happened,
through one reason or another members
of the squad began to drop out and Geltz
had to rebuild the team almost every
week for the remainder of the season.
The effect of this rebuild showed itself
at Uhrichsville and at Canton where Al-
liance lost because she failed to display
her usual iight and punch.
The Red and Blue came back and held
the strong Akron South team to three
touchdowns. Akron South was our last
scheduled game, but Sebring sent a chal-
lenge to Alliance and the mud battle that
followed turned out a tie.
The prospects for next year for a fight-
ing Red and Blue machine under the lead-
ership of Captain-Elect Bennie White are
great. Coach Geltz will have six letter
men and a promising bunch from the
--A. H. Si
Season Review 1923-24
Alliance made a great start in basket-
ball when it met and defeated the strong
Cleveland Heights team of Cleveland in
the opening game of the schedule. The
winning of this first game put confidence
in the team and the Red and Blue won
from the rest of the scheduled teams, ex-
cept Canton, by a large margin. In the
county championship series Alliance won
from Canton on the home court by a nar-
row margin, but in the return game play-
ed at Canton the Red and Blue met its
first defeat of the year. At the Akron
tournament Alliance was unable to get
started, because of the short period of
play, and the Red and Blue lost out in the
first game of the round, to Youngstown
Although the ending of the season was
not as the backers of A. H. S. expected it
to beg they still believe in the Red and
Blue and expect a repetition of this year's
successes and a better ending next year.
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE AND SCORES, 1928
Sept. 29-At New Philadelphia.
At Lisbon .......................... A
13-At Alliance ,,.,. A
20-At Warren ....
27-At Alliance .....
3-At Uhrichsvllle ....
-At Alliance .....
-At Alliance .....
New Philadelphia .....
Akron St. Vincent...
Akron South .....
A. H. S. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1923-24
28-At Alliance ,,,,...,............ A. H.
29-At Alliance ..... ....... A .H.
11-At Alliance ,,,,....... ....... A .IH
18-At Massillon .,,,...........,.. A H.
19-At Cuyahoga Falls ,,,,.... A -H
25--At Alliance .................... A H.
26-At Niles ,,.,.... ...... A H.
1-At Alliance .... ...... A H.
9-At Alliance ....... ...... A H.
15-At Alliance ..... ...... A H.
22-At Canton ,,,, ...,.. A H.
23-At Alliance .,,,.... ...... A H.
29-At Tournament ,,,,, ...,,, A H.
14-At Carrollton .... .. .... A. H.
S ........ ........
OFFICIAL A. H. S. TRACK RECORDS
Discus-99 ft., 6 in.-Joe Hick-Stark Co. Triangular Meet at Alliance-, 1923.
100 Yard-10 3-5 sec.--Jim Harding-Stark Co. Triangular Meet, at Alliance,
Mile-4:42 2-5 sec.-W. Wymer-Dual, Youngstown Rayen, 1917.
High Jurnp-5 ft., 10 3-4 in.-Robert Manchester-Mount Meet, 1923.
440 Yards-53 4-5 sec.-William Lanacher, Columbus, 1916.
Shot Put-40 ft., 3 1-2 in.-Joe Mills-Stark'Co. Triangular, 1917.
220 Yard Hurdles-28 2-5 sec.-Parker Orr-Dual, Lisbon, 1922.
Broad Jump-20 ft., 4 in.-Jim Harding-Dual, Aekron South, 1923.
Pole Vault-10 ft., 8 in.-Aubrey Harding-Triangular, Salem-Rayen, 1922.
Half Mile-2:04 1-5 sec.-William Lanacher-Columbus, 1916.
220 Yard Dash-23 sec. fiat-Jim Harding-Dual, Rayen, 1923.
Javelin-150 ft., 3 in.-John Hopkirrs4Stark Co., Triangular, 1922.
120 Yard High Hurdles-18 4-5 sec.-Edwin Bognar-Stark Co., Triangular, 1921
Relay-3 min., 43 3-5 sec. tWitherspoon, Hawkins, Van Shem, Kellyj. Mount Un
ion Meet, 19 17.
Youngstown Rayen .... 8
Massillon .,.................... 2 0
Falls ...... ........ 1 7
Canton .... ........ 1 9
Niles ..., ........ ....... . 2 5
Akron East ,,,. ........ 1 8
Akron South ,.... ........ 2 4
Massillon ........ ........ 1 2
Canton ,,........................ 1 9
Lisbon .......................... 10
Youngstown Rayen .... 1 0
Carrollton .................... 2 6
1 9 2 3
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OUR "A" MEN
"Quldo," another man of last year's
squad, has improved greatly. Last year
acting as a sub he didn't show much, but
this year he "looks like a million dol-
lars." As a fast, accurate passer and a
good shot he has had his share in the
winning of games for the Red and Blue.
Quido will be back next year.
"Bennie" is another product of Coach
Geltz's work. He had not played much
basketball before and was rather green
on the fundamentals but when he came
under Geltz's wing he surely developed
rapidly. He has played a steady guard
and very few points were scored against
him. "Bennie" will have another chance
next year to show us his stulf.
Last year Roth's steady shooting at
the foul line won many important games
for A. H. S. This year he set the pace
in every game and was high point man
of the team. Several times he scored as
many points as the opponents total. This
is "Teney's" last year of basketball in A.
H. S.. but we expect to hear more of him
in the future.
' "Jim" is another of last year's squad.
His fast passing and ability to jump a
ball ln has marked up many a point for
the Red and Blue.
"Siegy" is the "Horse I-Iaggarty" of
A. H. S. He has played a great game at
center, and his ability in pulling the ball
out of the air with one hand has saved
many points for Alliance. He has an-
other year to play for A. H. S. and great
things are expected from him. "Let's go,
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Because of an injury received in foot-
ball "Simp" was hindered from playing
during the first part of the season. He
did not get in many games, but when he
did he put up a whirlwind game and
many times outjumped his opponent.
W'orth Donaldson-Guard and Forward
"Worth" was on the squad last year
and proved to be a steady man, but some-
how this year he did not look so well.
However he has another year in which
he can show his stuff.
Newshutz was picked from the class
teams and although he was only a sub we
are in debt to him and his long shots for
the Canton game played at Memorial
Hall. Newshutz will have another chance
next year in which to perform for the
Red and Blue.
' "Ped" is no speed merchant and al-
though he was put in against fast men he
held his own. When his feet would not
permit him to reach a man his voice
would. This is Ted's last year in A. H.
S., but not the last time for his name.
THE BLUE DOMINO
This semester, under the direction of
Miss Schlitt the "Blue Domino" has been
reorganized with the purpose, not only
of putting on plays, but of making a study
of the art and technique of modern dra-
ma. Meetings have been held regularly
in which reports have been given on the
lives and works of contemporary play-
wrights. These reports have been fol-
lowed by readings from these authors.
In connection with the debate with
Carrollton, which took place March 28, a
one act play, "The Trysting Place" by
Booth Tarkington, was presented. The
following members of Blue Domino had
Mrs. Curtis-Katherine Hammond.
Mrs. Briggs--Louise Shem.
Rupert Smith-Leo Furcolow.
Mr. Ingoldsby-Worth Donaldson.
Mysterious Voice-Fred Unger.
The social side has been well taken
care of, for on February 19, a highly en-
tertaining party was given at the home
of Winifred Hoiles on South Union Ave.
All the members contributed to the dram-
atization of popular Children's Stories
and the touch of the profession was given
by the ever ready Jack Cooey and Fred
Unger. Miss Relnicke and
Hoiles gave readings. The party was
chaperoned by Miss Ptau, Miss Reinicke,
and Miss Schlitt.
-A. H. S.-- ,
12-A GIRLS CLUB
For the purpose of creating a better
class spirit, the girls of the 12-A Class
organized a. club. It was thought that by
this organization, the Senior girls in the
various departments would become bet-
ter acquainted with each other and sub-
jects of interest to this class could be
better discussed. Of course- we had many
"heated" arguments concerning clothes
and arrangements for commencement, but
because of the friendship formed in the
social gatherings, many difficult' prob-
lems of the girls were adjusted. This
organization was so successful for us
that we hope the girls of the classes fol-
lowing will feel that we have established
an excellent precedent. The officers elect-
ed for this club were:
Sec. and Treas.-Elizabeth Leonard.
--A. H. s.--
The inter-class meet, which was won
by the 11-B Class showed that Alliance
was strong in track events, but weak in
iield events. '
Down at the Columbus meet Alliance,
represented by Captain Harding, Hanney,
Roth, and Daniels, took fourth in the re-
Our Asea.son's schedule opened with
Akron South at Alliance. The track
work of Harding, Hanney and McCallum,
in theearly part of the meet, put Alliance
in the lead by many points, but because
of our weakness in field events Akron
tore' down the lead and the score finally
ended with Alliance winning by the nar-
row margin of 6-7 of a point.
The County Meet between Alliance,
Canton and Massillon was won by A. H.
S., Canton taking second place. Alliance
won by a large' margin and retained the
County Championship which she won last
year. ' P'
Coach Geltz took the team to the Cai-L
negie meet at Pittsburgh Hwhere there
were some of the best men' from three
or four states competing. 'Here again A.
H. S. showed her strength in the track
events and captured third place in the
So far the record made is satisfactory
and encouraging, but what A. H. S. wants
most, the Mount Meet and the cup, is
yet to come.
-A. H. s.--
A teacher in a science class: "Johnny,
what is the principle of drinking through
-Johnny: "See how quick you can get
a chocolate soda from the glass into your
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, Avril , , '
-Students anxiously await the report of spring vacation. I
-"Piggy" Hoops appears in schoqlgweaqgg axcomelia.
-Mr. Temple has much trouble with a tickling throat, but informs us--tliatiit ls not
contageous. n 4 A l th f
- A 1' ' F ' frame, .f '
-Miss Pfau gives Bill.Pluchel a. front seat in Room 32. N 5
-Long chapel-An extra 20 minutes of school. M '
- XPS' "1 I
-Bill Pluchel appears wearing a g pqbg Est and a blue shirt-quite pa-
-It takes Gib Wynfer and Robert Roudebush 12 minutes to dispose of a mouse
found in the wasteilgaxpeifbasket-of Room 32!
--fzaii . - l
-Mr. Chenot discovers he has some flve-year olds in Room 19 the first period in
the afternoon as a number stood up when they heard the tinkling of a 'bell on
an ice cream wagon.
-Day before "Good Friday"-report, no exams this semester-we hope for the
best, also short Friday, the first for two months. K
-Spring vacation announced at 3:49.
-The day after the week before-not many lessons.
-Debate Banquet. "Tommy" highly resolved not to talk too much, but her fall
off the chair loosened her tongue. ,A
-Miss Doane CAan1English teacherj makes the intelligent statement in her Civic
Class, "Who is they?" ' , A
-Schoollis dismissed at 2:30 so everyone can see the parade for boy's week.
-12-A's have a class meeting and decide upon their memorial to old A. H. S.
-Bobbed hair fever spreads among teachers--5 to date since vacation.
-M. Reinicke and J. Mansfield all set for a prize fight in front of room 8 this
noon when R. Dietrick's timely arrival ended it before begun. '
-Nothing of note.
-Joe Hicks visits the.H. S. one day this week. '
-A. H. S. Track Squad leaves for Carnegie Tech at 8 P. M. "
-Results of the Saturday Meet come back to A. H. S. and are circulated around.
-Miss Pfau unconsciously wears her hair flowing down her back at Senior Play
-Mr. Vaughan and Mr. Stanton have their offices raided, but not much found by
raiders, who forgot the school was in debt. ,
-Much powder and pain and a few tears-dress rehearsal for "Charm School."
-Seniors everywhere with littleoran ge tickets in their hands. Senior Play, ""l'he
Charm School" is today. '
-Kimmel Brown runs out of gas on Oxford street today and they both have to
walk back. V A 3
-Don Miller received his quarterly payment from W. P. Pfouts today for his
work as ,press-agent on the Washington trip. 1
-Tom Sutton dyed her hair last night.
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WI-ICTS WHO I
The Most Handsome Man
The Most Beautiful Girl
The Most Popular Fellow
The Most, Popular Girl
The Busiest Fellow
The Busiest. Girl
The Most Studious Fellow
The Vampiest Girl
THE I ZA CLASS
The Shiekiest Fellow
The Most Athletic Fellow
The Most Athletic Girl
The Best All-Round Fellow
The Best All-Round Girl
' WSE ATF
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2 ni -The Class Baby
- Robert Hoopes
. ' LLL
V The Class Skeleton
The Class Fat Main
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The Girl Reserve "
She walks, and lo! a trail of light appears
To face life squarely
To find and give the best
' ' As a Gir eserve 1 win be-
Impartial in judgment
Ready for service
Loyal to friends
Reaching toward the best
Earnest in purpose
Seeing the beautiful
Eager for knowledge
Reverent to God
Victorious over self
Sincere at all times.
A Girl Reserve is often asked what it
means to be a Girl Reserve. It means
"to face squarely the daily tests which
come at home, in school, at work at play:
to be a friend to all and strive to show
Christ's love in every little deed: to give
the best of self in service to God and in
fellowship with girls everywhere.
The Girl Reserves in Alliance High
have not only done things for their
school, but have also helped in things
which concern the welfare of the city.
They have helped the Red Cross in cam-
paignsg they have donated articles to the
Service Shop which the Alliance Women's
Club is promoting in the city at the pres-
ent time, they are planning to hel th
the day nursery which is soon to be 'i
ed in the cityg and they are always ready
tr help with things that go to make their
The cabinet of the Girl Reserves of
Alliance High School consists of the fol-
Program Chairman-Wanda Klinger.
Service Chairman-Margaret Benja-
Social Chairman-Dorothy Vernon.
Publicity Chairman-Isabella McMas-
The advisers are: Miss Day, Miss Kay,
Miss Doane, Miss Wachtel, Miss Stoffer,
and Miss Reinicke. -
M. C. A. It's purpose is to create, maintain, and
extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character.
The emblem of Hi-Y is a red triangle pin on which you can see a white cross and
the name Hi-Y. The white cross stands for purity, the red triangle for red blooded
service andgrowth in body, mind, and spirit. Any boy going into this organization
must pledged hiniself to do all in his power to uphold the standards of it, which are
clean living, clean speech, clean scholarship, clean athletics, and unselfish service.
In the past year the Hi-Y has worked hard on different activities of the High
School, especially on the athletics. Last fall, when the boys came home from the
Zanesville convention, they seemed to have a new spirit. They wanted to liven
things up and let Alliance and the High School know that there was an active Hi-Y
organization in the school.
The Find Yourself Campaign is now in full swing. This is being conducted to
help .the Senior boys plan things for their future life. In getting this started we
have had professional men speaking in our regular meetings to which all Seniors
were invited. "These men have told why they chose the line of work which they did
and the benefits we will receive by choosing a profession early in life. After a. series
of meetings are carried -through, we will make arrangements for all senior boys to
haves personal interview with the best professional men in Alliance.
- H -Red Blackburn.
The Hi-Y is a branch of the Y.
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YI-I I4'L0l'RlSHlNG Dlflll.-Vflil
Our goodly Debate Cllub was organized last fall, and exciting times had we with--
in it. Every meeting night most, staged we debates exciting, which often plunged
deeper and deeper into tiery arguments. By these our training was given us our
Coaches most excellent. Miss Doane, Woods and Ross, picked the members of our
teams so honored by their ability to do Cool thinking and hot arguing. At Christ--
mas time were picked these teams, and every night thereafter many books and maga-
zines were almost illegibly made, and much was burned midnight oil by these dili-
gent members of the debate teams, who were so hard at work for the honor of our
school and for their letters. Many were the meetings held, and many were the
temptations their studies to neglect, but the authorities, all high, had a grade stand-
ard set, and so they their grades up had to keep.
Then came finally the debates, big, toward which had been looking everyone.
First, along came VVooster, and rather us laid low for a moment, but up we strung
and powerful rare again and gave to Niles a defeat unanimous. Nor stopt we there.
but raced we forward at a speed immense and both our teams to Carrollton gave a
defeat fine, of enthusiasm a great deal was created by those boys who posters made.
These boys are: Donald Bowman. Dyall Burns, Gus Connerth, Robert Roudebush and
Jim Shaffer tex.-'231.
But best of all the day was when the teams their letters received. They look
stunning rather, too, don't they?
So endeth this debate season. May many others follow.
-V. L. W.
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THE CRESCENT CHINA COMPANY
HIGH GRADE SEMI-VITREOUS TABLE WARE
Plain and Decorated
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The Senior Staff wishes to thank the following for their cooperation in making
this book what it is: -
The Canton Engraving and Electrotyping Co., for their prompt seivi-ze.
The Review Publishing Co. for their efficient service.
Mr. Keener for interest and valuable suggestions.
Misses Mary Dilley and Edith Howell for their constant interests and efforts in
managing this number.
Mr. Vaughn for his advice and assistance.
The regulstr 'assistants for their devotions to the success of this bee Er.
All students who have aided in the preparation of this book.
I-.n1n1qg1lg1lu1Ip1-lg1n1lI-.ug-uiniu.-qin..n1.n1u1-.lu-.-n-1-I.-n.. -V .---gf. 1.g1g.i...-4
For Noaker's Delicious
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:1:,: f 'gi'
COME IN AND SEE
E New and up-to-clate
IN OUR NEW STORE WITH NEW STOCK
530.00 TO 350.00
OEIGERS y I
250 E. Main St. Two Doors West of Peoples Bank
The Home of Hart Schaffner 6: Marx Clothes
Vylagrnufxfr ON mrs
This is the time to secure that gift for the graduate or
for those "hopping off" into No man's Land-in other
Fancy China Cut Glass
Book Ends I Incense Burners
Leather Goods Pyrex
Electrical Appliances I
Toilet Sets Cutlery
Aluminum Ware 7 ,I I Portable Lamps
Sporting Goods Novelties
THE ALLGTT HARDWARE CO.
f-HARDWARE FOR fl'lARD-WEAR"
S PUBLIC SQUARE "
I T 7 6'
7 -7 K
:-gp--uc l:1':11p.1:: :g---q1..1::7 12:7 :Zn--::i:: ::-fnxn-nc s: :z nxnxnsfx :: :Q-nl:
W. H. MAPLE
Groceries and Meats
Phones 23 W. State St.
g.1sxl-.-qq1.l1.q.4q.1ls1n--1.1 188.8.131.524 1.11.51-I-1-11 1 1 1 -ln1gg-.qu-qui..-.niu1.
THE DEBATE BANQUET
The Alliance High School Debaters and friends wound up the '23-'24 Debating
Season with "Ye Olde Banquetef' held at the Woman's Club, Tuesday, April 29.
Leo Battin and Kenneth McFa,ll were, of course, late, but finally a delicious dinner
was served to about twenty. Toasts followed immediately after dinner with Miss
Doane acting as toastmistress. Douglas King gave a toast, "The Unofficial Observ-
org" Vivian Vlilson, representing the negative team, "Isolation," which toast brought
up quite a discussion concerning Dogs and Cats, and Husbands and Wives. Reed
Byers, representing the affirmative team, "Arbitration"
Impromptu toasts were given by Kenneth McFall, Miss Woods, Miss Ross, and
Cards formed the entertainment during the early part ot the evening, but games
soon broke up in favor of music by Julia Sutton 8: Co., dancing, etc.
Later in the evening, "Spiritualism" took hold of all minds present and many
and mysterious things happened. Everyone took his or her turn as the victim of
"Concentratior-.' and some startling achievements were made. Then lights were
turned low and Miss Ross and Doug. King tried chair-lifting with "Tom" Sutton on
the chair, but either "lem" was too heavy or some minds were wandering, for the
chair remaixiccl and so :lid "Tom" where it was.
The next -,iw being school, the party broke up fEarly?l with everyone con-
vinced that Debating could be as successful as Basketball, Football, etc.
n-an-n-. .infra nin:.:inin:..1'1n1a:...::in1a:-n1n-an an-n-an--n:n11
KOCH FLORAL CO.
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FOR GRADUATION PRESENTS
T. W. COPE 81 SONS
314 E. Main st.
Everything for the Home
D0 You KNOW
That David Heim and Elwood Mark-
ham tried out for the twins in "The
That John Hopkins was sick part of
the time he was out of school?
That Mildred Poto and Jim Vogt had
a date last night?
That Alex Robertson was trying to rob
, That Alliance High School has a large
interest in the chocolate bar industry?
The ratio of bobbed heads and long-
haired ones?-Neither do we.
That Bob Hoopes and Richard Reeder
believe in Santy Claus.
Whether or not Harold Polen's mar-
cel is real? We have seen him with and
Where Don Miller- got his intimate
knowledge of prize fights?
Why Mr. Pfouts likes to wear a hat?
What S. M. J. A. means? Ask the
owners of the zebra sweaters.
asked this question
When one of his steel mills wired Mr. Carnegie that it
had broken the day's record for output, he wired back:
"That's fine. Now why not do that every day ?"
You can't beat that recipe for winning' success. Do
your best every day. And in 1924, when appearance counts
so tremendously for success, be sure to add: "Look your
best every day."
You never know at what moment the man or woman
whose favor you so greatly hope to win will size you up on
your appearance. Look your best every day and you will
not fail to make a favorable impression.
DRESS WELL AND SUCCEED
Let Us Help You
BIERY 8: KLINE
g1qq1'.1.,1qp1..1,q1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,'1ll.-1.11.-1.11.-.11
srs mi A SEQDE
Q 63 Q YOUNG MEN!
N . ' J! I ,
I 3 Y 1 I 1
I - American pep,
X A new Style
N Demanded by
ggi , The High School
STYLE stroma KQCI-PS Fon MEN
CONGRATULATIQNS TO YOU
When you start out in the business world, establish a bank
ing connection with the strong and friendly
, Leaders in Every Banking Service
City Savings Bank
and Trust Co.
1.. .,qE Q. 4 N ,
1gg,:.1g:7::in :u sl-:I nl-:gil ig1..1ni:g1g.Q::t: 1 7: 1:1-:ui-urn :n----.
Buckeye Twist Drill
K ltbt Q V ,QIAI :R 'v'- A
2 -i .,,.A,:,, --:-:: 1 -Q,1'-' A 1" ef'
For the Man Who Wants Class
,wg l A We Recommend
S KUPPENHEIM CLOTHES AND
. FLORSHEIM SHOES
Klem 8: Roderick
u 'i 'gf'
r ' N
BUY BOSTONIANS and expect them to keep their good
looks a little longer than you would ask any other shoe. For
their looks are built into the shoe-- - Q' '---L,,b?e
fine leather, made to fit the actual
shape of your foot. lsn't that what .-"
...l ,, .
W. F. GLASSER
s f 1
. , "I
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CASSADAY KL PETTIS
BOOKS, BIBLES, BOX PAPER
FOUNTAIN PENS, EVER SHARP PENCILS
520 EAST MAIN
The High School Library recently re-
ceived a gift of some valuable books.
Mrs. G. V. Guittard presented a ten-
volume set of "Messages and Letters of
the President, 1789-1898," by Richard-
son. These books were part of the li-
brary of Capt. B. F. Trescott, father of
Mr. Stanton presented a History of
Stark County in three volumes, also Ohio
Legislative History, 1921-1922.
These books are greatly appreciated,
and will be very valuable to the history
1-A. H. S.-1
Written on the Board in Room 16 by
a Senior 112-AJ:
"Keat's health failed him and took
long walks in the lake regions."
--A. H. S+-
"I realize I've nothing to speak of
now, Peggy. But the boss says I'm a ris-
ing young man."
t'Good. When he says you're a raised
young man, come around."
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WE FAVOR THE RED 6: BLUE
ICE CREAM-SHERBET AND PUNCH
WILL WIN YOUR F AVOR IF GIVEN A TRIAL
l42 E. Market St.
This Store Extends Its Heartiest Wishes for
Success to the members of
THE CLASS OF '24
J. A. Z A N G 8: S O N
II E W E L E R S
i i 'L'1
SPRING-HOLZWARTH USES McCASKEY CASH REGISTER SYSTEMS 1,1 , 'X.b
This view, taken from the fr nt entrance of the leading Alliance Department Store, shows the easily accessible accessories H ' ,' if,
counters which are served by t.hree McCaskey Cash Register Systems.
T5 gem H LIIF
f i . I ., I Wife Q' F, . , . 1 I.
FILL SPRING-I-IOLZXVARTH NEEDS
BICCASKEY CASH REGISTER UNITS
A FLEET OF
the New Section.
a View from
A Good Place for Eats and
C. H. SMITH, Prop.
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We Deliver Phone 3225, 4204
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THE MURGAN ENGINEERING CO.
Designers, Manufacturersand Contractors, Electric Traveling
Cranes, Rolling Mill Machinery, Ordinance, Steel, Ship-
building and Forging Plans complete, Rock Crushers,
Special Machinery for Any Purpose
Make money and
Make the money they make
Make more money
Which in turn
Makes more money.
ALLIANCE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
. J 1 l
Review Publishing Company
ilfCilllllC1lliIllllTll1llt-II-ili IITIILQZ DOUGH?-lCT22'2'l fF:'JlTlC?Ill
'nce: "What's w g 'th thi Did you h th t J'mmy J h
t h It on't light." got a new baby p t h' h .
P t Zucchero: "Th t f y. It d'd "What is it.
h I go." "A Dapper!"
THE MOST ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTATION
QUALITY CARS AT QUANTITY PRICES
THE HAINES MOTOR CAR Co.
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ENGLAND DRUG CO.
Corner Park and Main
pg-.gg--qi..-1n1ls1u-11 "" ufxfuilc "illicit-ltvufflhnl niacin' l:Tl'n'
E W. H. PURCELL, Pres. Sc Gen. Mgr. M. S. Milbourn, Sec. 8 Tre
' I 'he
2 llian M hin
2 Builders of
Electric Traveling Cranes, Electric Charging and Draw
ing Machines, Electric Bucket Handling Cranes,
Electric Traveling Ladle Cranes, Electric Soaking
Pit Cranes, Electric Strippers, Hydraulic .Ma-
chinery, Riveters, etc., Rolling Mill Machin-
ery, Scale Cars, Steam Hammers, Charging
Carriers, Copper Converting Machinery
Main Office and Works, Alliance, Ohio
Pittsburgh Office, Olive Bldg.
QIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIII IllllllllIllllllllllllllllll I-
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TI-IE BUCKEYE JACK
iContinued from Page 445
ial arrangement with Samuel French of
New York, owes its great success to the
efforts of the class patroness and direc-
tress, Miss Hazel Pfau: the rehearsal
manager, Miss Adaline George: the bus-
iness manager, Joseph Prince: the ad-
vertising manager, Robert Roudebushg
the stage committee, Miss Verna Schlitt,
Gilbert Wymer and Fred Buchs and the
cooperation of the members of the Senior
The Seniors, as well as those who saw
the play, feel that "The Charm School"
was one, if not the most. successful of
the plays ever given in Alliance.
-A. H. S.---
Little Girl: What do you think,
auntie! There's something running
across the bathroom floor, without legs!
Auntie: Good gracious, what is it?
Little Girl: Water, auntie.
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That is easy to solve, is your face brick problem. With the wide
range of colors, shades and textures manufactured by The Al-
liance Clay Product Co., the most exacting taste can be satisfied.
whether it be for "Old lvory," light buffs, "Golden Tanger-
ines," "Bronze Browns," "American Beauty" Reds, "Gun
Metal" blacks, or the mingled shades of "Autumn Shades
Blend," and "Old Rose Reds."
The Alliance Clay Product Company
Al1iance's Oldest and Largest Manufacturers of Face Brick
J. B. WILCOX, Gen. Mgr.
Office and Plant, S. Mahoning Ave.
Phones 5122 and 5272
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The Alliance Motor Car Company
32 E. MAIN
f JORDAN AND GRAY
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THE CASSADAY DRUG STORE
The Rexall Store
KODAKS I STATIONERY
444 E. Main St.
"You Can Always Find It At CassacIay's"
1,119-..1..1 .- 1.I1u.-.nlII1lp1u..u.---QI.1l.1..,1..i..i..i..1.I-........-lg-...lgg-..g.-lg.-..1.
MORE PEOPLE WEAR WALK-OVERS
THAN ANY OTHER TRADE MARKED SHOE IN THE WORLD
YAVITZ - BOOT SHOP
In the Lexington Hotel Building
OAKI..AND'S 4-WHEEL BRAKES A
"DUCO" FINISH MAKES IT THE
Ideal Car for all Weather
KAYLER MOTOR CAR CO.
MILLER ELECTRIC SHOP
I 70 E. Main St., Alliance, Ohio
UELECTRICALLY-YOUR SATISFACTION IS OURS"
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' in Rm lVIIllER:S heStir!-:c?id1QsiQv"-M-'MM-I'-M
s Mt. Union, on the Square
' ICE CREAM, SODAS AND SUNDAES, LIGHT LUNCH, CIGARS, TOBACCO
. AND CIGARETTES, NEWVSPAPERS 8 MAGAZINES, FINE BOX CANDIES
"Willie," said his mother, "I wish you
would run across the street and see how
old Mrs. Brown is this morning."
"Yes'm," replied Willie, and a few
minutes later he returned and reported,
"Mrs, Brown said it is none of your bus-
iness how old she is."
-A. H. S.--
Angler: Is this a. public lake, my
Old Inhabitant: Aye.
Angler: Then it won't be a crime if I
land a fish?
Old Inhabitant: No: it's be a miracle.
--A. H. Sf-
QHear in Radio Class the other dayj.
Kimmel Brown: "Mr. Barbe, how long
is a short circuit?"
.ini-zinnin: Yninllgfe ipsinig-ing i 1
Mr. Stanley: fAsking a question in
General Science concerning the parts of
an automobilelz "Donald T., what is a
Donald fAbseut-mindedlyl: "Spark
Plug? Why, that's Barney Google's
ilk. H. S.-
Mr. Kendall Cin Sociologyj: Alfred,
what is heredity?
Alfred R.: Well, Mr. Kendall, it's like
this: If your grandfather didn't have
any children, your father wouldn't have
any, and neither would you.
-A. H. S.-
What would teachers do if they did
not have Dick Reeder for bluffing and
CORNER ARCH AND HESTER
Automobiles and Supplies
5 S 4
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