Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH)

 - Class of 1929

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Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1929 Edition, Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 90 of the 1929 volume:

f itdgafwiwa 4 I Af jffifx . V THE RED AND BLUE Published by the Senior Class -of ALLIANCE HIGH SCHOOL JANUARIUS ANNO MCMXXIX L 1' F7- l'7L -, ,IX 1 ' IPA fwsl -l rx - I-IX 'l It y ' 'Ig C I l j i 1' Q 0 IF A ll L, ml LBY N li W N' lf at 'cm fkg W ' 1 ll 2 fig, i flf l 1 I .W M, mmm H J K ix f- T .rrbv-V X i Ar urmey W1 M, ZST rg 'plgigi' filielfffg if f FOREWORD Like the old Roman censor who compiled in his census book the annals of the glorious Roman Empire, we have endeavored to portray true school life and to record our pleasant thoughts of true fellowship with friends and faculty. May this book, as we separate and take up the pursuit for success, ever serve as a bond to renew with each reading rec- ollections of our joyous youth and the happy memories of the class of '29, TO MISS SARA BOLICK OUR DEVOTED FRIEND AND CONSTANT GUIDE IN HIGH ESTEEM OF HER PATIENT EFFORTS TO AID US WE, THE JANUARY CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE, DEDICATE THIS BOOK 6 SENIOR STAFF Editor ..........,.......A. Assistant Editor ,,,..... Business Manager ,i,Y.,..Y,,,...,,,,,. Assistant Business Manager ,,,, ........Mathias Kohl r,,,t...,.,.,Robert Allen ,,.,,r,,..Robert Vaughan ........,, Frances Miller ASSOCIATE Mary Rowland Pauline Haines Mildred Curtis Charles Bieri EDITORS Dorothy Danner Edythe Roth George Biery Dorothy Barnard TYPISTS Mildred Thompson John Teichman Lucille Smith FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Sara Bolick Miss Mary Dilley Miss Mary Vaughan S Qui dono lepidum nouum libellum Arido modo pumice ex politum? Corneli, tibi, namque tu solebas Meas esse aliquid putare nugasg Iam tum cum ausus es unus Italorum Omne aeuum tribus explicare cartis Doctis, Iuppiter, et laboriosis Quare habe tibi quid quid hae libelli Quale cum queg quod, O patrona virgo, Plus uno maneat perenne saedo. Here's my small book out nice and new Fresh-bound-Whom shall I give it to? To you, Cornelius, who of yore Upon my trifles set some store, Though you'd essayed, alone of Rome All history in a triple tome Compact with care and industryg So take and keep for what it be My booklet, Patron Maiden, hear! May it outlive an hundred year. -Catullus. ll! . ,'f',,,5,f' ff fy , Wfgmwkf? ,::,LQI,9 if f 17 J 4 4 JQJWW QN14' ' '41 f X , X Xf llllx -Q n J fi . Xi.. A , f ,WP ji,- 1' A S1 WF.-. ' H Hg : sg, V! L1 14 V v fjf2 f -'LS' fy: VFW 1' " xx' f Z! ,Eh-w wfwfQ '1j3?-if 1 ,,j:,, 1 . N -' I- ' 5: ?2 1f f, M'-STR: f p 532 Q'!ff',,',ffff 'll f f 9' E eimW5M',agE TJ7 15 ff: T, a 7 2 ' Cl gf f V ,g-F517 Q zwffff, ,Q ,, , if F, -3, fs -f-' , ,, j 4 Adigdg iyfbi qwrwwf swwwg '5,Qf,Q5' is E ' Til, J 4 5' I ', 2 , ff? , gig ,E 1 ' I ff,-Q v fir-1Lff'5f ,ff ,afqlin 11- 2-, --lgai. A fr -1, ggi ff FACULTY . CONSULS Robed in the purple toga of consular rank, Consuls B. F. Stanton and J. E. Vaughan have long ruled, with much wisdom and benevolence, over the vast Empire of Alliance High School. Great respect and conhdence have been shown towards them, not only by their subjects, but also by for- eign rulers. Senior Consul Stanton has been signally honored by being proclaimed the Guardian of the Treasury and Scribe for the North-eastern Ohio Teacher,s Association by the rulers of foreign schools. Under the enlightened reign of these gracious Consuls, we have been favored with many progressive movements in our state. They have granted to their subjects the greatest political privilege possible-thc right of as- sembly and freedom of speech in legislative council. So liberal has been their rule, that we now aid in our government by voicing our sentiments in the Student Council. During their reign, the Consuls have never abused their power but have always established a personal contact between themselves and their subjects 3 showing a marked interest in us which we deeply appreciate. Aided by the Faculty, Consuls Stanton and Vaughan have guided the Empire of Alliance High into an age of contentment, power, and renown, which we can justly call "The Golden Age of Our Empire." 12 1 N V I , ,, S Ml vu ., ,W QM fr fffgw 5 iff fix af- WQE ff 4ffQfZ" SE. ff ff 3 1' 5:2 -gx ' pV1 QM ,-3' 1 3 ,lk I gn I H lf 2 M7 V A 2, 7 .ze w ' I xxx lk XX E EE M1 .5 1'i'E'h5-A 1114 X4 ji g, R MZ, u fe' ' fi, 1 , -5ff.'1T.i155 J' ' 1 " f"f-'sg 1 UQ ,-1 ,X I mx v wi Um 1 UMEEW i3 gi fm, 'w ,A 1 Wm: MM J '51f 'W fin fnwqlww W , fi-wx, +2 '- uf if 'll " 1"",g,'J ,. ' W ' Mliiluf- 41:-g. -fx 'Q M wc' V w ' """ mf'-4 . : wifi - li , 12 -4-- ff: 1 : , 11.1 K V . 'Q 'Qi WTB!! W N., XL' f 'UNQ -M ,, -, ' f 1 ,i "Q Y 1 i hig h --X ' Z zz - N f Qf M Nw I f 1 .'- 'V' 1' 11:3 ' 4 'f N 5, , am MNH lil J f ' wf ff ' 'sl f iii.-v V ' , f , M , fag: KM f -- Q Tzgfgi ' -' ,,nJL'!fNKSxki .EA ff 5, ' ff I 11" KIM - Q WM 'Af A -f , . """ ' w' ,f ., 'ai' R M ,, cemrv 'uf SENICRS 15 Robert A. Allen Scientific Course Finis opus coronat-The end crowns . the work. Student Council 2, 3, Hi-Y 3, 4: Blue Domino 3, 45 Quill and Scroll, Presi- dent 4: Latin Club 23 Red and Blue Staff 3, 43 Senior Staff. Adeline U. Anderson Commercial Course DesideratumfA thing desired. Student Council 43 Girl Reserve 3, 4, French Club l. Dorothy Barnard Classical Course Facia non verba-Deeds not words. Pin and Ring Committee: Student Council 35 Girl Reserve 3, 4, Cabinet 3, 45 Latin Club 2, 3: Senior Stafig G. A. C. 4. Elizabeth Randy Commercial Course Virus acquirit cundo-lt gains strength as it goes. Lois Natalie Anderson Commercial Course Multum in parva-Much in little. Girl Reserve 3, 43 Fine Arts 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3: French Club 2, 3, 45 Glee Club, G, A, C. 4. Katherine Adeline Bt-st Commercial Course Tonax pro1Jositi7'l'enario11s of purpose. Home Economics 2, 33 French Club lg Glee Club 3, 4. x lll' Andrew D. Bezon Commercial Course oprio mutu-Ol' his own accord. Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, -l. John James Bichsel Manual Arts Course l-Irrae liumanum est-To err is human. George M. Biery Scientific Course Cos Ingeninrum+A whetstone for the wits. Prom Committee, Pin and Ring Committee, Play Committee, Student Council 4: Hi-Y 3, 4, Cabinet 4, Blue Domino 3, 43 Fine Arts 43 Latin Club 2: Red and Blue Staff 3, 43 Senior Staff, Class Basketball 2, 35 Senior Play 4 Charles G, Bieri Scientific Course Nec pluribus impar--A match for many. Ulass President 2, Prom Committee Student Council 2, 3:1-li-Y 3, 4, I atm Ulub Z, lied and Blue Staff 4, Sport Editor, Senior Staff, Football 3 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Elsie Janc Bigler Classical Course Simplex munditiis4Of simple elegance Q Q I Girl Reserve 3, 4: Latin Club 2, 1 French Club 2. 3: Glee Club l, P Class Basketball 3, 4, G. A, C, 4 XVillia1n John Boehm Manual Arts Course Urescit eundo-It grows as it goes. Class Baskelball 2, 3, 4, Class Track 2, 3, 4: Varsity Track 3, 4. I 11' 0 Donald Leroy Bowker Manual Arts Course stina. Lente-Make haste slowly. Marvin M. Boyd Manual Arts Course Illxculsior-lInward and IT1HVill'd. Student Council 25 Class Truck 1, 2, Paul S. Cox Commercial Course Non sibi sed aliis-Not for himself h but for others, Fine Arts 13 Orchestra 1, 23 Band 3. Lois Irene Coy Commercial Course Esto Perpetua-May she be perpetual. Girl Reserve 3, 4, Jf-anette Braden Classical Course ,llnru avis-A rare bird. Folumhus North l, 2: Girl liesurv French Club 43 G. A. C, 4. Mildred J. Curtis Classical Course Memor et fidelus-Mindful and faithful. Class Vice-President 2: Secretary 3: l'lzLy Committeeg Girl Reserve 3, 4, Secretary 33 Latin Club 1, 2: Frcnrh Club 2, 3, 43 Senior Stuffg G, A. C4 Senior Play 4. Dorothy C. Danford Classical Course Prima, inter paresfFirst among her peers. Prom Uonimitteeg Girl Reserve 3, 4, Latin Club 25 G. A. C. 4. Dorothy Ann Danner Classical Course Post nubila Phoebus-Every cloud has a silver lining. Plass Secretary 2, Treasurer 43 Prom Uommitteeg Student Counril 3, 43 Ex- ecutive Council 4, Girl Reserve 3 4, Cabinet 35 Blue Domino 2, 3, 4E Quill and Svroll 4: Latin Club 2, 33 Senior Staff: G. A. C. 4, Senior Play 4. John R. England Scientilic Course Brutum fulmen---A harmless thunderbcvlt. Prom Committee: 1-HAY 3, 43 Blue Domino -lg Latin Club 2, 3, Varsity Tennis 3, 43 Class Basketball 2, 3, 43 Class Track lg Senior Play 4. Nu Frank Elges Manual Arts Course Mens santa in vor1mi'e sunof -A sriunr mind in ai sound bully. Nellie D0 Bee Commercial Course Alis vulut prupiis7She flies with hm' own wings. Invixzition Pommitleeg Student Poun- f'il ul 4 Stella I-Cuska l'orninerc'ial Coilrsle men et urn0nf'l'he name and the porlent. 1 Mary Everhart Classical Course Semper idem-Always the same. Class Secretary 41 Prom Committee: Vin and Ring Committee: Invitation Committee: Student Council 2, 33 Girl Reserve 3, 4, Cabinet 3: Latin Club 2, 35 G. A. C. 45 Class Basket- ball 4. Marshall Farchini Classical Course Totis viribus-VVith all one's might. Class Basketball 4. Hvrmine Marie Gross Commercial Course Atlec Freshley Scientific Course Vinvit qui patitur-He conquers endures. Senior Play 4. Ella. Kathryn Fnloon Commercial Course Communi bono-For the common good. Latin Club 2. Pnulim- Haines Scientific Course Numquam mm PM-atuSENeve,. Semper fidelis-Always faithful. unprepared. Girl Reserves 3, 4, Cabinet 4. Prom Committeeg Girl Reserve 3, 4. Vice-President 35 Blue Domino 2, 3, 45 Fine Arts 3, 4g Latin Club 1, 23 French Club 35 Senior Staffg G. A. C. W h 0 Nick N. Hampu Commercial Course Justitia omnibusi-Justice to all. Student Council 3: French Club 2, 3, 4. Esther H. Hal-kins Classical Course f'lzu'im' e tenebrisfBrighter from obscurity. Fino Arts 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4, Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4. Laura- Alice Hoffman Commercial Course Uherima tides-The most perfect Hood faith. Home Economics Club 2, 35 Chorus 1. David L. Haskell Scientific Course Sim- oclio-XVithnut hntrml. 'Fe-nnis 3, 4. Im E, H3.l'flll3lll Commercial Course lf'urm' fit laesa patentia-Beware the fury of 11 patient man. Lntin Ululug Fencing' Cluhg Class Basketball 3, 4. Frances Jarnagin Classical Course Par oneri-Equal to thc task. Prom Committee: Girl Reserve 3, 45 Latin Uluh 23 Chorus 23 Orchestra 1, 2, G. A. c. 4. John Kccfc Manual Arts Course Ml captandum vulgum-To i-atvh the crowd. Varsity Football 2, 3, 45 Varsity Bas- ketball 2, 3, 45 Varsity Track 4. Robert G. King Svientiflc Course Summa summarum-The top of tops. Latin Club 2, 31 Varsity Football 4 Varsity Basketball 3. 4, Freshmanl Sophomore Basketball 1, 2. Steve Korosy Scientific Course Aoquam servare mentem-To D serve an unruffled mind. Orchestra 2, 3. 4. Mathias Kohl Jr. Classical Course Ad astra per aspera-To the stars through difficulties. Student Council 2. 4, Treasurer 4: Exec-ntive Council 45 Hi-Y 3, 43 Quill and Scroll -ig Latin Club 2, 35 Editor of Red and Blue, Staff 3, 4: Senior Staff Editor: Class Basketball 2, 3, -ig I'in and Ring Committee Chair- man: Senior Play 4. Dorothy B. Klein Commercial Course In medias res-into the midst of things. Girl Reserve 3, 4: French Club 1, 25 Glee Club 1. Edna, Marie Lachel- Sc-ientific Course VO- Vestigia. nulla retrorsnm-No foot- steps backward. Home Economics Club 3, 43 Latin Club 23 G. A. C. 4, 22 Hvlvu Louise Lavhvr N0l'lllil BIl'Cl'kl1'k0ll Suimnmc Cuursu Ulllssivzll Uourso I-HIL, auh,i,iTh9 useful with the Aniivzi Humnni-r-A friend of man. RESIN-leklblei lu-uni Cummitteeg Student Council 2 Home Ecmmmics Club 3, 4, Latin 3, Latin Uluh 1, 2, French Club 3 f'luh 25 ll, A. U. 4. G. A. F. 3, illee Club 1. I-ltllvl T. Lvwis Jvun Mc'Coy Svicmific 1'uu1'sl- 1'u1mne1'ciul l"nui'sn: In luminv lun vidchiinus lumvn-In Aluvlv vii'lutvflifm un in virtum-. thy light wc slizlll sec ligllt. Girl lie-sci-ve IS, 43 Fruncli Clubg Akron North lg Girl lie-!4el'v1r 3, ig G. A. C. -1. Latin Club 25 G. A, C. 4. Mary R. Male-y Ailcvn Maus Commercial Course 1'ummerciz1l Course Operue pretium L-st-It is worth llclluo liIn'u1'un1-,-A all-vmlim-1' ul' while. hunks. Girl Ilcsulwc 3, fl, Hrvnw liculimnivx Girl Ileservc 3. -13 Frans-ll l'luIv lg Uluh 3, 1, I'l'e:4i1lr-nt ZS. i. Ul'vl1eNt1'z1 l. 2, 3. 4. 21 Elizabeth Meyers Commercial Course ro aris et foeis--For home :ind fireside. French Club 1, 2. Frances Miller Classical Course Veni, vidi, vici-I came, I saw, I conquered. Class President 2, 3. 43 Student Coun- cil l, 2, 4, Executive Councilg Girl Reserve 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3: Senior Staffg G. A. C. 4. Helen Morrison Commercial Course Amicus certus in re incerta cernitur +A friend in need is a friend indeed. Girl Reserve 3, 4: Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4. James Moore Manual Arts Course Animal disputans-A disputatiuus creature. J. Arthur Moore Commercial Course Dum vivimus, vivamus-XVhile we live-let us live. Hi-Y 3, 43 Football 3, 4g Track 3, 4. Helen Morrissey Home Economics Course A fortiore--with the greater force. Girl Reserve 3, 45 Home Ecuuoniics Club 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4, Track 1. 'Xmluutes fortunu juvut- Andrew Nagy Mzmual Arts Course FUYLUIIC favors the brave, Hi-Y 35 Track 2, 3. 1100116111 Papineuu Manual Arts CULIFSC Hheu fmizxvus unni1fAlus, t Iicuting years! Marvin E, P01011 Uovnmcrcial Uuursc scicutzli-May knuwlc crease! Crescut H1-lvn Ann Plujcr 1'nmme1'ciuI Course Aliruhilv visu4XVmxderfL11 to ssc Hirl llcsvlwe 3, 43 Hume 1Cqmmn1iL Vlulv 2. 3, 4. Tl'9ilSll1'9!' Zig G, A. C. Robert Pvnce Maumuzxl Arts Fuursc hc Aquila non vupit nxllsczxs--'l'ln: ' eagle does not Lzzltch Ilics. Band 3, Hr-lou Ratu Pom m erviul i'ou1'sc dsc ill- Aurvzl medim-rilzxs-Tl'lw golden menu. 25 Bertha Rinkel' l'u1ninerL'ia1 Ci1t11'su Quut homines, tot sententiaefAs many opinions as people. Girl Reserve 3, 45 G. A. C. 4. Edythe E. Roth Scientific Course lins 1'iltiUTllSf,:x creature of reason. I'in and Ring: 4'mnmitu-cg Student Uuuncil 4, Girl Reserve 3, el: Latin Ululr 25 Senior Staff, G. A, C. 4. Don E. Smith Manual Arts Course ln cmnia. nztratusvl'rvparcd fur all things. l'1'om Cnminittee: Student Council 45 Hi-Y 4, Class Basketball 4: Class Track 3. Vernon L. Scott Manual Arts Course Animu upibusque paratus-l're1Jared in mind and resources. Mary Rowland Classical Course Mens aequa. in arduis-A mind ser- ene in difficulties. Class President 1, Treasurer 2, 3, Vice-President 45 Prom Committeeg Student Council 2, il, 4: Executive Council 41 Girl Reserve 3, 4, Presi- dent 3, 4: Fine Arts 43 Latin Club 23 Senior Staffg G. A. C. 43 Orchestra 25 Uhapel Committee 3g Senior Play 4. Lucille E. Smith Commercial Course liratia Dlacendi--The grave uf pleasing. Girl lie-serve 3, 41 Senior Staffg Hcrl and Blue Typist 43 Class Basketball 3, 4g G. A. C. 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. ,,-, Virgil A. Spcidel Scientific Course lpse dixitAHe said it himself. Student Council 2, 3, Latin Flub 2, 33 Footlmll 2, 3. 43 Varsity 3, 43 Var- sity "AH Club 4, Orchestra 1, 2. Pauline E. Stvngm' Commercial Course Laudatoi' temporis acti-A praiser of times gone by. Girl Reserve 3, 4. Mildred E. Thompson Commercial Course For ummm, via una-One heart, one way. Girl Reserve 3, 4: Senior Staffg Red 4,1 and Blue Typist 4. gt 27 John Tvicluuau Commercial Course Virtute non verbisABy virtue, no wrwcls. St-niur Stuff, lied and Blue Typis R, Sylvia Sufaum Commercial Course Uassis tutissima virtus-Virtue, the safest helmet. Adelaide L. Tierney Commercial Course Nec temere, nec timide-Neither rashly nor timidly. ass Treasurer lg Prom Committeeg udent Council 23 Girl Reserve 3, 4, G. A. C. 3. t 1 Esther B. Towns Commercial Course Vanitas vanitatum er omnia vanitas. Vanity of Vanities, all is vanity. Girl Reserve 3, 43 Give Ululi l, 2, 3. Charles Trump Scientific Course Abcunt Studia. in niores-Pursuits pass over into habits. Football 43 Class Basketball 2, R5 Varsity Basketball 3, 45 Class Track 25 Varsity Track 3. Bernice J. Vernon Commercial Course Diem perdidi-I have lost a day. Vice-President Class lg Prom Com- mittee: Student Council 2, 43 Exec- utive Counvil 4, Secretary 45 Girl Reserve 3. 45 Blue Domino 2, 3, 43 Fine Arts l, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3g French Club lg lied and Blue Staff l, 2, 35 G. A. C. 35 Senior Play 4. Robert Vaughan Scientific Course Labor omnia vincit-XVork conquers everything. Plass Treasurer 2, l'in and Ring Committeeg Prom Committee: Stu- dent Council 1, 3, 4, Vice-President 43 Executive Council 45 Hi-Y 3, 4, Cabinet 4, Vice-President 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Red and Blue Staff 3, 4, Business Manager 43 Senior Staff, John H. Turk Manual Arts Course Ant vincere, aut morigldither to conquer or to die. XValtel' xvilChSllIRIl Commercial Course Sine qua non-An inrlespensalmle condition Senior I'lay 4. Arwilda XVilson Classical Course Ceindide et constanter4CandiflIy and constantly. French Club 3, 4g G, A. C. 4. Lucille Zurbrugg Commercial Course Dux femina facti-A woman is the leader of the deed. Frenrh Club 23 Chorus 1. 2. Ralph Zryd Manual Art Torrae fllins--A sa Jeannette Robertson Scientinc Course Furor scribendi-A rage for writing. Class Secretary 1, Vice-President 35 l'ron1 Chairmang Girl Reserve 3, 4, Cabinet 3: Latin Club 1, 25 Class Basketball 3g G. A. C. 4, President 4. 29 s Course un of the earth. Thomas E. Harsh Classical Course Vita brevis, ars longa--Life is short, art long. Prom Committee 3. President .,,,...,,,,,, Vice-President ..,,,,, Secretary ......,., Treasurer ....,.... Editor ..,..w,,....,,,,A, Assistant Editor ,,,..,.A, 12A PATRICIANS Business Manager ,,,Vv.... Assistant Manager ...,.i, Patroness ,,,.....,.,,iA,.t...,,,,,,,.ie,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,i,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,i n,r,..,.Frances Miller ...Mary Rowland ........Mary Everhart ...,.....Dorothy Danner .....Mathias Kohl .......Robert Allen Robert Vaughan .,.......Frances Miller Miss Sara Bolick Student Council Representatives: Dorothy Danner, Edythe Roth, Bernice Vernon, Don Smith Mathias Kohl .... Frances Miller ...... Dorothy Danner ., Mary Rowland ...,.. Mildred Thompson Dorothy Barnard Elsie Bigler ,.,..,.... Lois Anderson .,..., Mary Everhart ,... Don Smith ....... HONOR ROLL For Seven Semesters 30 l...,,,l,94.14 r,r,,,,,.93.18 .,.......92.27 ......,..92.00 .........91.00 ,.,.l...,90.21 .l,,.....90.17 .........90.00 .....,...90.00 fEditor's Note--This time worn manuscript found in the ruins of Room 207- , Alliance High Schooll ROMAN HISTORY AENEID MODERNUM 4 "My dear, we are simply dying to hear about your adventures on that big, rough, old sea,4Aeneas. The guests are getting rather bored. Maybe you could pep them up with a few palpitating tales." Thus said Dido, Queen of Carthage, addressing her boy friend, Aeneas, whom she was entertaining at a banquet. As she talked, she coyly reached over and pulled one of the yellow curls of the manly hero. Aeneas, who had been politely stifling yawns all evening, immediately propped himself up on his couch with his elbow at this suggestion, for there was just one thing he loved better than talking about himself--that was having an audience to listen to him talking about himself. With these words he began his tale: ' if 1 lk Ik ii ll i , Well, when it got too hot for me in Troy, I took my friends and em- barked upon the pond for a little joy-ride. Before very long a terrific storm stranded our fleet upon a little island inhabited by the Seekers After Knowl- edge, and containing the City of Alliance High School. Casting my lot with other new arrivals like myself, I entered with fearful heart, knowing little of what lay beyond. This was in January of the year '25. But from the start the citizens treated us kindly and allowed us to take a part in the af- fairs of the city. Our group was organized into the Class of January '29, with a full set of officers, and Miss Eleanor Ellett was selected as our patron goddess. Members were selected as representatives to the governing body, the Student Council, then being organized. Already our gladiators were winning renown on the basketball floor. The next June Miss Ellett relinquished her guidance and Miss Helen Ramsayer offered her protection as patron goddess. Many members devel- oped into actors and musicians, and pursued the Fine Arts. In January, '26, the the Class acquired the title of Sophomore. New officers were again 31 chosen, who delighted the class with a bacchantic revel at the Ohio Public Service banquet hall. The city showed its appreciation for the class by electing class members as officers in many of its societies. The last part of the Sophomore year was made memorable by a Christmas revel held at the Elks Hall, with gifts for everyone. Bad luck seemed to trod upon the footsteps of the class, devising means of taking the patron goddesses, for in the Junior year the class was com- pelled to seek a new one once more. Miss Lucille Woods consented to super- vise our little group. In this year two more societies opened up their por- tals to Class members. The Girl Reserve and Hi-Y welcomed the members who immediately assumed an important. part in the activities. The class' jinx was still on the trail, and Miss Woods was lost to the class. But then, it seems, a heavenly vision revealed Miss Sara Bolick to the worried mem- bers, and the class gained a patron goddess who has remained immeasur- ably loyal and untiring in her services to the class. With her aid the Sen- iors of the Class of '28 were entertained with feasting, dancing and dra- matics at the High School gymnasium at a Prom, said by officials of the city to be the iinest ever given. All too soon we became Seniors and began our last year at A. H. S. During the first part of the year we all took part in a jolly treasure hunt which ended with prizes and feasting. Then came the last part of my stay, which was made memorable by a round of Senior activities. I bade farewell to City of Alliance High School with regret in my heart, tears in my eyes, and a diploma in my hand, and set out to seek more adventure. il 11 8 lk ll lk Ik With these words Aeneas ended his tale, which had held his audience breathless with wonder as they heard it. Even Dido, for once having no words to express her feelings, could only gaze in rapt admiration at her hero and thought that she too might have spent four such joyous years in Alli- ance High School. Virgil, 32 Per Frances Miller. ROMAN PHILOSOPHY The winds howled around the cliffsg the rain beat upon the rocksg the thunclers roared in the heavens when Lfseeking refuge from the fury of the elements, forced my way into a secluded cave in the mountain side. Then peering around the gloomy depths, I was aware of the presence of a personage hardly tobe distinguished from the weather-beaten rocks of her mountain home. Watching her I found she was intently writing upon leaves which she carelessly strewed upon the ground. Leaves-a cave- an old woman--surely this must be Sibyl, the famed prophetess of ancient Rome! ! She did not seem aware of my presence so I curiously picked up a hand- ful of the leaves. Familiar names held my gaze. "You, 0 Mathias Kohl, will find happiness as editor of 'The Ladies Home Journal,' " I read. "Pauline Haines, Elsie Bigler, and Edythe Roth will some day fill the respec- tive positions of Miss Alden, Miss Hendrickson and Miss Jane Dilley." "Charles Trump will tour the country giving a series of lectures on how to graduate in three and one-half years." "Talent will bring fame and re- nown to Esther Harkins and her violin." "Aileen Maus will make a name for herself by being the only person to float across the English Channel." And hastily picking up more leaves I continued to read--"Steve Kor- osy's system of moving-markets will accumulate for him a fortune second only to that of Arthur Moore who will own a chain of Five and Ten Cent stores over the whole country." "Frances Miller, Dorothy Barnard and Mary Rowland will set up a printing office for the purpose of publishing Latin-ponies." "Coming to the aid of suffering humanity as a missionary, Frances Jarnagin will sell a new remedy for freckles and tan to the Indians on a reservation in Arizona." "Virgil Speidel will tour the country in the Redpath Chautauqua lecturing on 'How to be an Athlete? " Still Sibyl did not seem aware of my presence so I continued to read, hoping to find every member of the January Class of 1929 settled happily and for the good of all concerned. The class will certainly be famous for I discovered that Paul Cox will play in Paul Whiteman's orchestrag Bernice Vernon will star on Broadwayg John England will pose as an Arrow Collar man and Lois Anderson will be a classic dancing teacher. Harold Stark will some-day hurry. Jeannette Robertson and Ethel Lewis will be expert gum chewers and nurses. David Haskell will represent the U. S. A. in tennis at the Olympic games and William Boehm will be the only reason why Bobby Jones lost his title. Helen Plajer and Jeannette Braden will al- ways be the reasons why gentlemen prefer blondes and Edna and Helen Lacher will always look alike. Charles Bieri will be a big game hunter in Africa. George Biery and Robert Vaughan will be two speed kings on the big race-track in Indianapolis. Mary Everhart will be a leading member of the "Man Hater Club" and strive for a chance at the presidency of the United States. But alas! A gust of wind whirled the leaves from the cave. I en- treated the Sibyl to prophesy further, but in vain-the prophecies once blown away were never retrieved. -Dorothy Danner. as PUBLICA AUCTIONA We, the Patricians, wish to publish the results of the Public Auction held in the Forum of Alliance High School December VI in the year of our Lord MCMXXVIII by the graduating class of January. I--To the XII B Class goes our High Scholastic Standards. II-The athletic ability goes to the squads in the future. III-To the XII B's goes the official Senior room. Number 207. IV-The XI A's get 213 of the galley slaves to help them in future High School Labor. V-Charles Bieri gets two slaves to aid him in Road Repair work this sum- mer. VI-Franny Miller gets one slave to do the dishes at home. VII-Six galley slaves were received by Miss Leeper to help her keep order in her classes. e VIII-All tardy, sickness, and truancy excuses to the highest bidder, John Huth. IX-All our old book reports are divided evenly among Ed Clapsaddle, Ed Lincke, Ken Bearmore, Ed Tolerton, and Bob Lembright. X--Howard Fullmer gets a successful presidency. XI-All the recalled Hi-Y pins were auctioned off to Girl Reserves. XII-To the library we auction a few hair raising books to be used by Coppock and Pfouts. XIII-Dale Hamlin, the popcorn boy at the games, gets Dorothy Danner's grace and smallness. XIV-We give our dates to some anonymous bidders. XV--Last but not least we auction our dearly beloved lockers to oncoming "Freshies." Signed fMiss Sara Bolickl. Clerk, George Biery. Auctioneer, John England. 34 THE JANUARY CLASS OF 1929 Presents "PEG O' MY HEART" THE CAST Mrs. Chichestei ',A,. ..,, ,,,A,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,A,A,AA,,,,,, ,.........,., M i 1 dred Curtis Footman .....,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,, W alter Wachsman Ethel, Mrs. Chichester's daughter ,.,,V,,,,, 7,.,.... B ernice Vernon Alaric, Mrs. Chichester's son ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,..,. J ohn England Christian Brent ,,,...,.......,,.......,,,,, ...,...,,l.. M athias Kohl Peg .........,................,,.,,.,,,,,e,,l.,,E,,,e,, ,.w,.l,.,, D orothy Danner Montgomery Hawkes, solicitor .,..,,.,, ......,... A tlee Freshley Maid ..,...,,,,...,,,,,....,r,.....,.,.....,.,...,, l.,,,,.... M ary Rowland Jerry ..,o,,, ,,,.,,., G eorge Biery The entire action of the comedy passes in the living room of Regal Villa, Mrs. Chichester's home in Scarborough, England. Time: Early Summer. Act I: The Coming of Peg. Act II-The Rebellion of Peg-One month later. Act III: Peg O' My Heart-The following day. Coach-Miss Lois Leeper. Business Manager-Miss Sara Bolick. 35 AVE, FRATER, ATQUE VATE This is the song that travelers sing Along the Appian Way: "Hail, my brother, on to Rome, On with the dawning day! "For Gaul and German, Greek and Roman Are met on the mighty roadg The conqueror's wheel, the soldier's heel The captive's painful goad, "Must share the Way which leads alone Unto Eternal Rome. So hail, my brother, thy step be strongg Fortuna ,bring thee home!" 3 G . I I 'E I ' 4 1 " 4., r 'Q-.. . , , - -- , wifi, ' f . ' Zfa ' gsm 51 , - I V4 - fff ww- W,wJ7WL 'mp Wfdv, f ,gba X - H -,-I Voojyownv - .f f-X7 A 711 Q ',fy,geZfg4Qj f fifi Wig yn' ' "f"" I A 'Il l fb f . WWQUJ www, ' IH' W V7 ' WWW? fffwwm ' "FM 4 ' 'I 'VfZv!ZACf?4f' ' . WWI M' I' W,-W4 Ewwf 1 :'a'H a:.f 'A 1 W' My - 1 fj, 1 Qgjjilllg I 1 Mg" LH' 'Q flgff 1 .v, lv, I vgdlfvffi-' MQ 7414i ,, .Qfff 2 4 if I JU? J. fqfwl? fqxeg If ax 31L"'f I x .MG ww 'N U"l.if llW,,f ML N g gr f 121:11-., X ' If fm, E?-' gf, QE 1 ,V 15: Qgff? A 'Q : 5 ,Ev-4 Ea 'L f. if :ici 11,5 if ' 1,1 ,Y V' , -if ' :ggi X""'W fl 7 f' X" "'I ' N f ,, 3,7 -U , ',iljfNf:'Jf ,gg Us W 25? vs W igfM.w ,, ' -'ff-Q 'X ' N wx' T 1- CIJX SSES 12B OPTIMATES NOBILES President 7,.,,, ,,.A,. ...,..... H oward Fullmer Vice-President ,Y, .. ......,V... J ean Miller Secretary ,..A.,,,v,,,.,,..,,,A,, ,,,A,,,,... F rank Smyth Treasurer ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,e,,,,,,,,r, ....,,,.,,....., P aul Karper Editors of Red 8: Blue ,,..,ee,, 7,,..,.. - : llelggirgiclffgton Business Manager s......,Y,,,,..,. A ndrew Prince Patroness .,s...,.V.......... .i,..... ll liss Ruth Weaver Student Council Representatives: Atlee Hendricks, Helen Garman, Lucille Lamkin, Hugh Nuiman Colors-Black and Gold 38 12B HISTORY The call, "to arms," was ordered by Generalissimo Vaughan in the year 1925 A. D. for a four-year campaign against the foes of ignorance. The response was answered by about two hundred energetic youths under the guidance of General Robert James. His generalship was brought to a sudden close by the grim hand of deathg but his mantle fell upon Lucille Springer, who stepped to the front and assumed the responsibility of lead- ership through the second stage of the campaign. During the third stage General Howard Fullmer was called by the as- sembly to lead the remaining strugglers through to a final victory. Suc- cesses of winning friends of older campaigners and the bestowal of laurels for scholarship caused a big feast day to be proclaimed for the twenty-sixth day of the month of May in the year 1928 A. D. Still under the same leadership of General Howard Fullmer the last stage was started. One victory after another led to the new title of "high- est nobles" for the ninety-five remaining victors. Great plans are being made for the celebration of the closing of the fourth Conquest and the final "Triumphal Entry" into the world for success. 39 President ..Y.w.. Vice-President Secretary .,,,,.,.. Treasurer .,.r,,Y Patroness .Y,,r 11A NOBILES ....Aw..,....,,,.,........,.,,,w........ .A,Y,,,, J oseph Desmon . .....Y,...,The1ma Davis .........Leland Goodman i.,,,,.,..Ralph Zimmer ,,,,..,iMiss Doris Miller Student Council Representatives: Lois Ann Myers, Richard Goldrick Colors-Scarlet and Silver 40 11A HISTORY Victory is almost ours-we have just celebrated our accession to new power and privileges by entertaining the patricians with a royal feast. At last we have passed along the marble paved Sacra Via in a joyful, triumphal procession with the highest class. We were gay because for three long years we have been steadily coming into our own rights as nobles. When first we entered the Forum Highus Schoolus it was with falter- ing steps and trembling voices, but now we pass the Temples of the Teach- erae as conquering heroes with voices loud and bold. During these years we have not been idle. We have elected courag- eous tribunes who have led us in our work and have pled for us before the magistrates. Through their efforts we held without molestation one festi- val in the catacombs and others above ground. Our musicians organized so that they might sooth the angry gods. We have sent our soldiers forth to fight with those of the higher classes on the- gridiron and floor. Now only one short year remains in which we may make our final struggle for the highest privileges in the Forum. In that time if the gods are favorable we hope to render valuable aid to the plebs and to raise the emblems of our Highus Schoolus even higher. 41 Pres1dent ....,,Y,,,,,, 11B QUIRITES W,,,,.Bradford Johnson Vice-President ..A,,, , ,.....,,, I ,ois Manchester Secretary ..,..,... A,Y.... C urtis Henderson Treasurer .,,... .......... E leanor Miller Patroness ..,.,, ,,,,... M iss Lois Leeper Student Council Representatives: Joseph Quinlan, Margaret Rowland Colors-Silver and Blue 42 11B CLASS HISTORY There was a part of the law of Rome, that in the empire was known by the name of Jus Quiritum, the Law of the Spearmen. Quirites were mem- bers of the Gentile House. They alone ,rapidly increasing each year, set- tled around the "Urbs Allianciaj' ranked as citizens, down at least to the time of Servius Johnsonius, chief among the Quirites. They alone could consult the gods, through the medium of Servius Johnsonia, and participate in the services olfered to the tutelary deities of Urbs Alliancia. From their number, the King drew his council of elders, they alone could take part in the curiate comitia, assembly of the warriors-they alone were entitled directly to the benefit of the Institution, Urbs Alliancia. The name of Quirites, known as our present 11B's, will live through the ages for their courage, valor, truthfulness, and reliability in Urbs Alliancia. 431 10A HONESTI CIVES President .,,,,,,,,,,.. ........ E dgar Cassaday Vice-President 7,,,,,, ,7,,,.,,,7, E arl Miller Secretary .AY,.,,,,,,,,, Y,,,,,, , Y, A.A..,. Dorothy Nei Treasurer .,,,., ...,,YY.......,.,,..r.r., R uth Souder Patroness ,Y,,.,, ....,.... ll Iiss Maude Lee Dorsey Student Council Representative: Billy Thomas Colors-Blue and Yellow 44 10A HISTORY In the beginning we were placed in a class and called "slaves," very much untrained, and in our souls was the fear of all superior peoples. The 'tnobles' said, "Let them work and let them learn." Then we were told our efforts had not been in vain and as a reward we might organize and choose a leader, and we did. Then 'we were promoted as a result of our labor, to "plebians" and told to profit by our past experiences. We Were again advanced this time to the "honest citizen" class and to us many good things have come, among them, representatives in all clubs and athleticsg and, best of all, one "cheer leader" was chosen from our class of "honest citizens." 6 We now see everything we have done, land according to our leader it has been well done, and we see in the future the hope of our efforts--"nw bi ityf' 45 10B PLEBS President .,,,,,,,,,... ,,,,,A,AAA,,,,,Y,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, E d ward Davis Vice-President ,,,Y.,,, ,,,,w.. F lorence Henry Secretary .Y,.,Y.... .A.,.,..... F rank Kelker Treasurer ..,,.. ..,,,,,,,, R aymond Thrash Patroness ...... ,,,7,.. M iss Olive Lippincott Student Council Representative: Marion Miller Colors-Pink and Green 413 10B HISTORY On a bright sunshiny day in September in the long ago year of 1927 a curious group thronged in through the portals of Alliance High School. A motley group they were, some tall, some small and all varieties. Their quest for knowledge they proclaimed at once, and gladly did the senators assign these newly gathered plebs their tasks. The plebs decided that to strive for higher rank required a leader bold and brave and in the tournament of class election Edward Davis won the honors. To prove their worth to the nobility, the plebs quite early won the praises of the faculty by their scholastic prowess. A goodly group of athletesthey furnished and gave great promises of the preparations they were making to occupy the coveted rank of nobles and patricians. In September of 1928 the plebs, reduced in quantity but not in qual- ity, began their second campaign, and to display their social prowess gave a Hallowe'en party at the Morgan Gymnasium, Edward Davis being still the leader of the ranks. Pledged to strive for all that is high and noble, the loyal plebs are striving onward, eager for the day when, as senators, they will sit in the seats of authority and rule the motley throng. 47 4 President ....w.. Vice-President Secretary ...,.., Treasurer ...., Patroness ,.,.., 9A CLIENTS ,,......Thomas Mowry .,..A.,.,Lil1ian Airey ,,,.,...Louiso Graham .,.....,,,,.,.........,Jane Armstrong Colors-Blue and Gold 48 I Miss Carol Donaldson 9A HISTORY In February, 1928, almost two hundred "alley-slaves" came into the great temple, known as "High School." For over four months they worked and dreamed. They dreamed of the time when they could attain higher and more important positions in the temple. Their main duty, while "gal- ley-slaves" was to learn how to work in the temple and as this took most of their time, they were not allowed to organize. In September, 1928, having learned the ways of the temple, they were allowed to organize into a definite group and were called the "clients" They selected four of their members as leaders to guide them. They grad- ually became very active in the affairs of the temple "High School." Dur- ing the four 'months of "clientship" they continued to strive toward higher positions desiring now to become "Honest Citizens." 49 4 9B HISTORY Behold the lowly but very necessary galley-slaves! They have worked very faithfully during their first term as slaves. However, they will soon be raised from this lowly class and will continue to rise until they reach the highest pinnacles of their careers. 50 The Oracle- There was an ancient city-Find it, searcher, find it! Ruined temple and carved portal Roughened stair and time-stained marble Find the age-old fame immortal! Deep lies a buried treasure-Yours, O seeker, The gold is his who best can use it That hard-wrought coin of patient thought If you would know, O learner, choose it! 51 find it E CLASS HONOR ROLLS 12B Robert Scranton ,,.,.. ,.A,,A,,., Ruth Powley ..Y,,,.. 11A Mary Cribbs ,,,,,....,,,..,,,,. ,YY,..,... .,., ..,, John Lewis Kiplinger ,,,..... ,...,,,..,..,,,,, 11B Katherine Thrash ,..,. Lois Manchester .,,,,, 10A Ruth Souder .,,.,,,, Jess Varner v.....r 10B Roger Armstrong ,.,..,, r...,.,,,. Martha Hawk .,,.r,..., ..,,,.. 9A Dohrman Byers ........ Ruth Brennerman ,,,.. Goldie Lasse .,,,,,..., James Martinez 7,,.,, J 95.24 93.81 91.90 91.30 93.11 93.00 92.25 92.16 96.75 96.11 94.25 92.75 92.75 92.75 f-f 'E f' fix, Tr, nf 15,3--,igq 5-7-a,sqf!ffij A Sf,5w:X iff g g, Sfiffuwl ark- ,Q '20 L 'M '- 1' 'f.e':fj7,lE'-3 H 1775 I W' fag--!Y,Q -hh! Y if, i V 1 f'x','1, g.'-!'5:.21-gMgQ,gy Q. f?w'if -X fx 4 gyihw-':'fvf:'s Lyn j A f ,, " ""s W-A-f',o"1k.g.1.k'f7 ':f...., E- 1' ,,gqvfJ5f72.4,g vi K? .cgmfav , ,. P 4 1 ,J at f f K f W w f 222 ff I fw f f '4-- "M qi , J Z 1414! AW f ' - - ' ' mf'-W' " . '. ': ll. , L . xT.,,,L K V :g,bg:'.s,,r ,ki AN 2. fl-:W'.'3"""" 51W f, 1" ,if ll -.Q .x.f. 1 Q1fWqf" Xf ,gf M PM ,QEEHSW V ,, ,lx , J Z gif? V .-.-.. .5 ' --1?-. .- 1 ,Q ,E7'f' f." f F, ,, 4144, fi J --V, -, a,,?, 51' W! M .Q Q 1 1 M, V, I ,,c.:, 47 an i 43 'X v '41, Q lglh ff l! ,. .W . X n I.! ' 'pf ', .Qs fig' yljiw, if ' 5211, ii, , , M4141 :Ml , X, I X iw 'lk A4 lf: 1 16 4 f 1: 4' v ' 1 nl 'Q ' K J 1 xx I 1 1 .1 A QQ M W H Y 4...-R, dx"-511.3 1 H Ii X X N rv I ,I , 1 Y .gg.'.,?' V: , 12.1, ' ' Q-2,:iE,q3f IIF:-:ffzh H U, q.v1"" 4 -' f' 1 ' I w535i'?'Qf-yu E-f':+e' ,wWfj:f'r4Gf"i'l' f li-11? 1 5 ff "?FQf'4f'rg., -fi?-1 fsya '-' , . .1f,. T. ' -' 'iif.?'9'L'11',':1:--- 'F 7 -' ' ACTIVITIES -:. .' . - - , figzf ,,.i.,f- H. .- X, , . 4 , STUDENT COUNCIL President .,.... ....,Joseph Quinlan Vice-president ..,,. ,,...... A ndrew Prince Secretary .......... ,,.,,. B ernice Vernon Treasurer .,..,... ,..... A tlee Hendricks Adviser ,..,,..,....,,.....,,,....,,,,,..,.,,,,,,...,,,,,,..A,,,..A,,,.... Mr. R. S. Coppock 1928 B. C. Time-Second or fourth Tuesday. ScenefOlympus. 'iWhither goest thou, oh gentle Minerva? Goes thou to the 'domus'? A 'toga splendens' thou wearestf' "Nay, friend Apollo. Omnipotent Jupiter calls us together tonight. Goest thou?" "Aye, Minerva. Knowest thou, Minerva, that Jupiter is the supreme ruler of Olympus and the universe? Throned here in high Olympus he calls us together to consult with us, to gather our opinions, to moderate our policies, and to dispense law and legislation among us. Perceivest thou, Minerva?" "Aye, Apollo. Let us away." 1928 A. D. Time-the same. Scene-Alliance High School. "VVhere are you goin', Mary? Home? Classy sweater you're wearin'." "No, Student Council meets tonight. Aren't you goin'?" "Oh, yes. This is the night Student Council meets. You know Student Council is a Wonderful help to our school. Throned in Room 207 it calls us representatives together to decide questions of importance to the whole school. It dispenses law and order, and stands ready to promote anything pertaining to the welfare of our school. Indeed it is the supreme ruler, the Jupiter of our school." 54 RED AND BLUE Staff Editor .,,,...,....,,,,...... ,.,,Y,....,,,,,,, ...,..,, M a thias Kohl Associate Editor .....,,,,,. ,,..,,,.,,. ..,,,..,,.. R o bert Allen - . , jRobert Scranton 12 A Assistant Editors .,..... ,,,,,,, I Mary Stahler Business Manager ....o,,.,,,,.,.,.,, ,,,,,, R obert Vaughan Assistant Business Manager ..,,,, ,,..,, A ndrew Prince Sports Editor ....,,.,,.i.,,,,..,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,.. C harles Bieri Art Editor ....Y,.. ....,, C larence Robinson Reggie ..,,....., ,Y,,,,,..,,,,,,, .,,.,,,......o,. B y Himself Reporters 12A 11B Dorothy Danner 11A John Randolph 12B Ruth Caughey Catherine Thrash Ruth Powley Helen Marie Stewart Alvada Moulin Eleanor Jarman Lucille Smith Leland Goodman 10A Elizabeth Middleton Helen Glenwright John Lewis Kiplinger 10B Martha Hawk Typists John Teichman Mildred Thompson Faculty Advisers Editorial--Miss Priscilla Alden Business-Miss Mary Dilley, Miss Mary Vaughan 55 SENIOR GIRL RESERVE President .......,, ,,,,, S elma Breckner Vice-president .,,A ,..,.....,,,.. F aye Flitcraft Secretary ...,... ,..,..,..,,.,.,........ M ay Porter Treasurer ..,, .,,.,,,,,,..,,,, ,,,.... C a therine Hafertepen Advisers Miss Carol Donaldson, Miss Marcella Doyle Miss Carrie Hendrickson, Miss Marian Stone Vestal Virgins in Rome of yesterdayg Girl Reserves in World of today. What a like comparison! Both are bound by vows of chastityg both worship a supreme being, the Virgins worshipping the goddess Vestag the Girl Reserves, God. 'The Vestals sac- redly guarded the village fire. The Girl Reserves sacredly guard the Circle of Light, always keeping the flame of their candles alight so that other Pilgrims may see and become Seekers of the Light. In Roman times, it was considered one of the greatest honors bestowed to be chosen a Vestal. Today, a girl considers it as great an honor to be a Girl Reserve who is, Gracious in manner Seeing the beautiful Impartial in judgment Eager for knowledge Ready for service Reverent to God Loyal to friends Victorious over self Reaching toward the best Ever dependable Earnest in purpose Sincere at all times, 56 l JUNIOR GIRL RESERVE President ........... ...,,.... M ary Cribbs Vice-President ,..,. ............. A udrey Fox Secretary .....,..,.,. .....,,,,,,,,... .,..Y, A 1 ma McLaughlin Treasurer ..,,,,..... ........,,, ,.A,...............,..,,............... . ..... L u cy Moore Advisors Miss Bertha Marmet, Miss Alice Neill Miss Lois Leeper, Miss Helen Miller As Hebe was the goddess of youth, a cupbearer to the gods, so is this club a goddess of youth. Hebe was a divinity who had the power to make old persons young again. Our God is a divinity who has power to call youth to follow Him and find eternal life. The philosophy in this club of youth cannot be improved, the inspiration to make tomorrow better than today, to believe in belief, in lovle, and in a right and wrong. Thus, we understand the Quest. "Everywhere, always, in sunshine, in shadow, in joy, in disappointment, in suc- cess, in defeat, we, the Girl Reserves of America, follow the Gleam. If we fall, we rise to face the light, If once we fail, we fight again to wing We cannot be lonely-we stand together. From north to farthest south, from east to distant west, ours is the surest quest. WVe know the One we follow." 57 HI-Y President .,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,., A,,,,,. ...... H c v ward Fullmer Vice-President ,,,,, ..,,,,,.,.. J oseph Desmon Secretary ,,..,,Y. ..,., ,,..., I J aVerne Battershell Treasurer .,., .....,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,,.. N V illiam Anderson Advisors Mr. Herbert Pritchard, Mr, VVard Gray A certain school of philosophers in the fourth century B. C, became known as the Stoics. Their philosophy was that of the best of Romansg the learning of virtue by exercise, effort, and training. They believed the soul was to man as God is to the World. Such philosophers are the Hi-Y fellows today, who believe, as that school of ancient times, in a three-fold division, that of body, soul, and intelligence. To be virtuous, one must know the art of right living. In order to act rightly, one must reason correctly. So by their philosophy, we understand their purpose: To create and maintain and extend throughout school and community a high standard of Christian character. 58 TORCH CLUB President ..,,,.,,.,, ,,,.,,, P aul Shaffer Vice-President ...., ,,,,,,.... E dward Davis Secretary .........,.. ,,,.... H arry Newburn Treasurer ....... ,,,.... P aul Zwahlen Adviser .,,..,...,...,,.. ,,A... 3 lr, Ward Gray Alpha Chapter Beta Chapter President ....,,.,,,,,........,,,,,,,, Ralph Forest President .,,,....,,,,,,,,..,,...,,, Paul Zwahlen Vice-President ........,,,,.... George O'Brien Vice-President ,,,,,,...,,,,,..,. Edward Davis Secretary ...,,,...,. ,,,,,,, F 'rank Hendricks Secretary ,,......,, ..,,,,........ E d Bissler Treasurer ,,,,, ,.,..,,,. E dgar Cassaclny Treasurer .....,,.,,,,.....t., Raymond Thrash Adviser .....,,,.,,.,.,,,..,.. Mr. Floyd Gabriel Adviser ,,,,,,,.,,i..,,,.,,..,,, Mr. E. K, Bennett Gamma Chapter Delta Chapter President ,,,,........,........,.,...,.. Ralph Allen President ,,,.,,,.,,,............. Harry Newburn Vice-President .,.,,.............., John Quinlan Vice-President ...... ....,,, D avid Anderson Secretary .,,.................,,.,...,.... Jos. Lasse Secretary .......... ......,, F red Huffman Adviser .....,,.,.......,. Mr. E. B. Studebaker Adviser ,,,,......,,,............. Mr, Dillon Crist Vulcan, the Roman god of tire, is represented as a bearded figure toiling hard, covered with dust and soot. However, he can not be represented as toiling any harder than does the Torch Club, whose symbol is an ever burning torch. This club is composed of four chap- ters. The aim of each chapter is a worthy one- -To promote wholesome fun, fellow- ship, and clean sportsmanship among its members and make Christian standards more real in high school life. 59 BLUE DOMINO President ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.. K athryn Hoiles Vice-President ....A, Nancy Jane Cassaday Secretary .,.,AA.., ...,,.,..,,,, D orothy Danner Treasurer .,.... ...........,..... B etty Grant Adviser ....,..........,.....,,.......,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,............,. Miss Lois Leeper Early Rome was always alert and alive to the development of the drama. Dra- matics was encouraged among the youth of Rome. Dramatic performances consisted of "Comoediae" icomediesl. "tragoediae" ftragediesb, "mimi" ifarcesb, "pantomimi" pantomimes. All the performances took place in a theatre, naturally, where the actors were all slaves. But sorry to say the amphi-theatre was primarily intended for the butchery of men. But Rome had nothing on us, for Alliance High School is also alert and alive to the development of dramatics among its "occupants" The Blue Domino Club in- duces a "current of dramatic interest." All its members are actors, each according to his own particular abilityg and their talents are displayed in the High School Auditorium, whe1'e no butchery of men is allowed, although it might seem so to some of the "stage frightsf' 60 President .,,,..,,,,, FINE ARTS Helen Marie Stewart Vice-President ,,,....,,,,.... Betty Grant Secretary ......... ,,,,,. lv Iartha Ellen John Treasurer ,,,,, ,.,... R obert Graham Adviser ..,..............,......,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,..,.....,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,. Miss Alice Scranton It seems as though the Romans had a god or goddess for everybody and every- thing, for they had nine Muses, who lived in Mount Parnassus at Helicon, and pre- sided over the arts and sciences, music, poetry, and dancing. They were the talented mortals of Roman worship, and they gladdened the hearts of the gods as they sat as- sembled in the lofty palace of Father Zeus in Olympus, But the Muses have not gone out-of-style, because Alliance High School has its own Muses, found in the Fine Arts Club. Its members are the talented mortals of Alliance High School, who gladden the hearts of their audiences. lil LE CERCLE FRANCAISE President ,.,A. ,,,,,, V irginia Brown Secretary ,.,. ,,.A... M iriam Shreve Treasurer .,,, ,,.........,,.A, ,,,,,, S h eldon McKenzie Advisers Miss Helen Northway, Miss Dorothy Taylor A11y language is for the expression of ideas. It is a glorious art. Although the French entered Rome as a barbarous people their culture is also one of the lasting ones of worth, and thus the French Club is created to interest the students in the French language and customs by a study of science, art, music, and literature. At the present time it is under the supervision of Miss Northway and Miss Tay- lor, who are combining their efforts to make it a still more active organization. G2 QUILL AND SCROLL President .....Y. .......... R obert Allen Vice-President ,,,,....,,.,,,,,, ,,,A,,,, L ois Ann Myers Secretary and Treasurer ......, ,.,,,,..,.... R uth Powley Adviser .........,..,,,.............,,A..,.,,.......,,,,,,...,,,,,....,, Miss Priscilla Alden The very name signifies to us what the Romans had "up-their-sleeves" when they organized the "Quill and Scroll." Writing was one of the dominating subjects of ancient Roman schools. A Ro- man youth, if he was properly educated, was as skilled with his pen as his sword, and quite often his pen was sharper than his sword. If he put his pen to worthy cause gud did not get too fluent with it, he was honored by membership in the "Quill and croll." . The Roman "Quill and Scroll" has descended to us. It is a national honorary society, composed of tho-se students of Alliance High School who have proved them- selved skilled and distinguished in journalism. 62 HOME ECONOMICS President .,v..,, . . ,,,,,,A Mary Maley Vice-President ..,, ,,,Y..., A una Meeks Secretary ,....,, ,,.,., H elen Morrisey Treasurer ..., ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.. ,.,,, C a therine Thrash . Advisers Miss Maude Lee Dorsey, Miss Elizabeth Shepherd The Home Economics Club certainly belongs to the "Epicurean" class. The ancient Epicurean believed in the slogan "Eat, Drink, and Be Merry, for tomorrow you die." The Home Economics Club also believes "Eat, Drink, and Be Merry, for tomorrow you have indigestionf' Ceres was the goddess of sowing and reaping, of harvest festivals, and of agri- culture in general. In fact the mere name Ceres meant food. The Home Economics Club has many such goddesses. Indeed, one need only to visit the club's kitchen to know that. Just as a "gustus" f"appetizer"J was necessary to the old Roman dinner so is the Home Economics Club necessary to our school. It not only serves as an "appe- tizer" to its members but it also trains them to be efficient leaders in community and home life, and it forms a connecting link between the home and the school. G4 GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB President .,...,.... ,,,,.. J eannette Robel'ts0ll Vice-President , A,,...A,,, .,,,...... S elma Breckner Secretary-Treasurer ,,,..,., ....... M argaret Rowland Advisors Miss Lucile Pettis, Miss Marcella Doyle The Girls' Athletic Club may best be represented by the goddess Diana. She was popular among the Greek and Roman youths because of her athletic accomplish- ments. This training was of utmost importance to these sturdy maidens who chose her as their guardian. She is pictured as a beautiful maiden clad in short hunting dress, armed with a bow, and carrying a quiver of arrows at her side. Upon her well poised head she Wears a crescent and from her pinnacle, she is selected to lend a guiding hand to modern youths as well as to this comparatively new yet most successful organization. These girls were banded together last year under the guidance of Miss Atcheson, primarily for the purpose of physical development and healthful sportsmanship. The work is going on this year under the leadership of Miss Pettis, who is the active assistant to the Goddess Diana. 65 FENCING CLUB President .....,...,..........,.. ,,,....... ,.....,,........,,.. D e lbert Cline Vice-President .,,........,..,. ...,,......,,. J ay Tribley Secretary and Treasurer .,,.. ,,.,.. W illiam Robertson Captain and Manager ...,.. ,...,.,... 0 scar Nelson Adviser ....,................,,....,.......,.....,..,,...,,, .........,........., E , E. Kidwell Mars, the god of war is with us again. Yes, he is here in our own high school. How do I know? The other day after school I saw a boy come up to his locker, open it, and take out a -Q-6 sword! Thinking that no good could come of this I took it upon myself to follow him and discover Whom he was about to murder. He went straight to the gym and there was an armed assembly waiting. Needless to say, I did not, at tirst, make myself known, not being armed. To add to my horror, I soon saw two boys, whom I had previously thought were perfectly sane, begin stabbing at each other. Their swords were going so fast I couldn't see them. Natur- ally of a peaceable disposition I protested loudly against this outrage but it was ex- plained to me that the swords had buttons on the ends, rendering them harmless, as long as the buttons stayed on. My natural curiosity getting the better of me, I started asking questions. This, my kind informer explained, was a meeting of the fencing club. Noticing my blank expression, he explained that fencing was a sport participated in a great deal more in foreign countries than here, but was becoming much more popular. Having regained my composure sufficiently to enable me to Walk, I thanked my informer and wobbled home to meditate on the queer ways of boys. GG ORCHESTRA President ,.....,, Zada Blackburn Director .,,,,, ...... M iss Grace Shaffer Pan, whose playing on the pipes caused people to cease their activities and listen intently, must be still at large today: that is, a number of Pans must be. What? You don't remember? Have you never stopped near the auditorium about 8:30 some Monday morning? If you haven't, you should. For there, under the direction of Miss Shaffer, the orchestra will be practicing. They are our modern Pans, Because of Miss Shaffer's untiring efforts and the members' hearty co-operation the orchestra's repertoire is increasing both in quantity and quality. 67 GIRLS' GLEE CLUB President ..,,,...,, ..,,,. M ildred Petre Vice-President .......,....... ....... E leanor Lowry Secretary and Treasurer ,.,.... .,.... E sther Shreve! Accompanist .........,...,A,,, ............ M ary Kuntz Director ,...... .,.... M iss Grace Shaffer Apollo was a master musician. In fact, there was neither god nor human who could equal him. Just so, our Glee Club is hard to equal. They are- very faithful in practice and are fortunate to have Miss Shaffer to direct them. The various appear- ances they have,made in public have been enthusiastically received. New material and steady practice will tend to make great improvement in the future. GS BAND President ..,,, ..,,.. E ugene Gurney Director ,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,.,,w,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,, Mr, Stanley Lutes A rival of Apollo, and a, musician of no mean abilty, was Marsyas. Present day followers of this god may be found practicing, under the direction of Mr. Lutz, every Wednesday morning in the auditorium. Why, of course, it's the band! And have you seen their uniforms? VVel1, you'd better come to the next basketball game and hear and see our band in action. We have a band of which any high school might well be proud. G59 V E E 1 f' M7 1 .-'fp ,vu ., , , , ' x- 'f - f 7 Q, ' f' 1-J - 5, . D , J f ,1 3 In 1 . Wh Li, s 5 ' 1, , ,,, , ,, .,.- ' .EM ' , ajy l a ' 4-A 4 ki' ,kgaxl 5 f' 7 f AA' 4 W, I glJ'.:n'f- 1- T -'H-,1. ' "1 . -'KITTY ' ,. u - NTT!!! 'fi7fZ?ffgT'f, , ,17,"1.':j.f:q 'g. -' A F5335-f0f,'6 y'gZ"' 32:6 5 Q, Agf----'B f - Y I W , ff , llll 14 X .ff is A air, a 4-,saw f 4 2 X XM np- , , , 5 0. ,f f 47 f-" , K . .--f -- ' ' 'X "4 ' X - V --- - -.' - " f' 2 fgk- A '::. . , X 5 A . ,mf N , p V 5. If 'W -4N, 1 , X f Zfifi, X iffg,Mw2,1Q ff ,rx f--7' '1 ,Z , ,..a 1: -:- - 1 q- 59 Q ff'z'.L1..- , I -VL, f 5 -f f ,4,,,:.,.:7+: l, IV, 4 vf ry ff ,, ff-f 'f 1 if ff' ' 324, ,Z . .,3-ff" ,7 : . -' -- Y , 4 f , 4. ,kif f X ,f , f X7 ,5- ,fff , 3' ff X ' ' zfiii' ,rf Qgff f ff ' ,f f' f f f , X, if Z 7x ,I I 7 , ' c,E.R IN i oN. .l-- 2 Ing .-u'I?,f ' A525354 7 SPORTA D I t'To make a Roman holiday" citizens of all classes go to the Great Col- osseum on the Mount Union Campus, where they attend the great gladia- torial combats between the Red and Blue Gladiators and those from other schools. Here our warriors match their skill and brawn against their ad- versaries, often emerging triumphant from the fray with the coveted pig- skin trophy in their possession. The training of our football gladiators is-intrusted to two masters of the art who have won renown and fame for our school-Coaches George Wilcoxon and Leland Whitacre. ' After God Apollo has spread a mantle of snowy white over Mother Earth, they divert their attentions to basketball which again gives us op- portunity to triumph over foreign opponents. Besides training men for gladiatorial football and basketball frays with opponents, Coaches Wilcoxon and Whitacre train runners for the sportive foot race and field men for participation in such events as the Stark County Olympic which are held yearly. In these games our fleetest men compete with our ancient rivals, Canton and Massillon. The wonderful success of our gladiators can be attributed to Wilcoxon and Whitacre and we are justly proud of them and the teams which they train. 72 1 L LETTER MEN Raymond Hamontree This was "Ham's" second year of varsity football. He was a tackle and his side of the line was a ver- itable bulwark of defense, very lit- tle yardage being made through his position. He is one of the let- termen who remain for the team next year. George Daly Daly was the most versatile let- terman of the season, playing end, half and full. He was also a triple threat artist. "Brains" is a steady dependable player, a good ball car- rier and good defensive man. Glen Miller Miller is another junior, also a letterman, who played a very good game this year. He played tackle on the other end of the line and did a good job of it. He is a modest fellow and one rarely notices him but in a game you usually find him at the bottom of the pile. James Battin "Jimmy" played a very good game at an end position this year. He could carry the ball well and was also a great defensive player. This was his last year of football. l Dawson Curtis Curtis made his letter this year as an end. This was his first year of football and also his last. His specialty was grabbing passes. Curtis is a three sport man having letters in basketball and track also. Charles Clark "Chuck" was one of the main- stays of the center of the line. He is a hard-smashing guard and an excellent defensive player. Clark is a senior and his position will be hard to fill next year. Virgil Speidel "Virge" is another senior who will be greatly missed. His deter- mination and his hard-smashing and driving at the opponent's lines have earned him the respect of the other teams. John Dan Robert King King has sparkled at the center position all year and has been a big factor in the team's offense. He has played a remarkable game this year and proved himself a depend- able player. 1 t'Hunky" is the lightest man in in the backfield but his lack of Weight is made up in his spirit. He started the season at half but was shifted to quarter where he made a great success. Dan has another year to play. John Keefe t'Keefie" has been one of the big guns of the Red and Blue offensive this year. He could kick, pass and carry the ball with good results. He made several nice runs. His work this year proved that his last year's success wasn't just a flash. Bill Windland "Bill," a sophomore, carried through in a wonderful way at full this season. He displayed great ability at line-plunging and block- ing. He has two more years to play varsity football and in time should become as good a player as Leo Grimes was last year. Harold Watkin "Syd" Watkins was the fourth member of the backfield and was used as a blocking half-back. Syd was a good defensive man and would probably have been a star except for injuries. Old man jinx seemed to be on his trail, for he received numerous injuries. Last year, Harold played a tackle but was shifted to half because of his lack of weight. Watkin graduates in June. Robert Peters "Bob" Peters was the third guard who received a letter this year and is only a sophomore. Bob will be back next season and should play a good game with one year's experience. Peters was a good, dependable player and filled Spei- del's position when "Virge" was in- jured. Red Hoffman Red Hoffman, another senior, finished his last season with a sterl- ing exhibition against Salem. Red was big and slow, but there were few linemen who carried him out of a play on his side of the line. ALUANCE OPPONENTS - . E 5? 4 .QV .4 if ?5?5e 5 i l, -.-ii,-1, TOTA L - T...., SEASON'S SUMMARY Fickle Dame Fortune seemed to have it in for the varsity gladiators at the beginning of the season. Despite the stubborn defense and the iight of the team they were sent down in defeat three times. One bright spot marked this dismal beginning, the win over University School of Cleveland. After the disastrous Toledo engagement, our luck changed. Dame Fortune replaced her frown with a smile and as a consequence, our gladiators won four out of the next tive combats, making a sea- son's total of five Wins and four defeats. The Work of Johnny Keefe, "Brains" Daly and Bill Windland were outstanding features of this season's games. Daly played at end and half, doing some fine work. He is a triple threat man being able to pass, kick and run the ball. t'Keefe" played quarter most of the season, being shifted to half in the last couple games. His headwork when calling plays and his running were his outstanding virtues. Windland played a consistent game at full, blocking and plunging very Well. He is only a sophomore and should develop into an out- standing player in the next two years. 76 -ll 1. ,l. .i. I I 1...1i TQLQOOAE . ' .. -SEBRINC, "N,I2. f 'CANTON NQLUHBUS S. WARREN N.. Q 'K Q YALEM T OTAL f. Av 11 U M VAL ,. N f F f4W by ' .H f 5 :QW 2 on on t Q -f' PM A+' Wife -:fg1:i11'::: .. ., . V lf' in N ww. wr V ,Nu , sw , Zvi 2 rm - if i f- HP- 1? Lmvyyixkm? n g, - V. ,, , J.,.,...?L-Ez! Lt.: -4. -1 , 1 hx 1 WP 91?-57Egf.'l5'511.? F ' 'f -- FEATU R ES To Mis Sadly Bent Our Big Mistake In Indignation for her rotten services to everybody else but us and for her elaborate flow of applesauce and what have you We, the big noise of January, 1929, sling this bunch of boloney VLASS OFFICERS President ..,..,,.., .,,,, H allee Tosis Treasurer .,........... ..,..,. I ona Victory Vice-Presdent ..... ,,,,,,..,.. L uny Tick Editor ...,................. ........ E d. E. Torr Secretary .........,,.....,.....,, Ima Bagowind Business Manager .,............,. I. M. Soured In a bit of madness, the infamous Class of January, 1929, chose Misses Hallee Tosis and Luny Tick as their class heads. With the aid of Secretary Ima Bagowind. they ruled the class in as able a manner as Tammany Hall has New York, Strange to say, Miss Iona Victory, the treasurer, purchased a new car shortly after being elected to office. Iucidentally the class funds also depreciated "just a little bit" at the same time. The quality of the editor's mind is portrayed in this delightful book. His part- ner, Mr. I. M. Soured, had only one had habit as business manager of this annual, He had a poor memoryfhe couldn't remember where he "mis1aid" the annual money, Cast your eyes on next page to see the illustrious 12A class. '78 I 4 CLASSES History of a Senior or Why Teachers Get Gray His nose had been wiped its final wipeg his bonnet was starched to perfectiong his bottle was tucked secuiey under his arm: his spectacles neatly straightenedgs tif he could only be su1'e that petticoat didn't show! ! !J Little Oswalt was ready for High School at last. With some eighty odd other members of the White Man's Burden, Oswalt marched proudly into the school to the cheers of the assembled faculty. Eftsoon our hero won renown, bringing fame and recognition to his class. Was he not selected as the only positive proof that Darwin was right? Then, too, no one can deny that Little Oswalt was the talk of the day after the Big Game in his Sophomore year. "1 was in the last minute of play, with the score tied when, burning with a desire for gloiy for dear old High School, rah, rah, rah, he found himself with the ball and a clear sweep to the goal,-and fumbled! ! ! ! A mere slip on his part. Yes, yes, they do say Oswalt was talked of quite a bit that day. Like all great men. Oswalt had his love affairs. He always did say he could just slay the women. Take his first date for instance. He still maintains he :stayed all the way till 8:30, andish--it's even rumoredf-he held her hand. What is this younger generation coming to? But Oswalt's not with us any more. You see it was this way. NVhen he was a Senior he read his class annual and became so puffed up he blew away. Too bad! 'Ihat Little Oswalt was a great boy. HIGH SCH00 L STATISTICS YRIIIO Favorite Melody Anihition Louis McCord "I Can't Give You Grow Ruth Belle Fonda Howard Fullmer Mary Everhart Ben Temple Mathias Kohl Martha Hardesty Robert Carlstein Anything but Love, Baby" "Just Like a Butterflyi' "Collegiate" "I Loved You Then As I Love You Now." "That's My VVay of Forgetting You." "I'm More Than Satisfied" t'Charlie My Boy" "Stumbling All Around" Miss Alliance Coco-Cola King Get Bob back Fertilizer Expert Social Butterfly Upper Classman Cheer-leader Joe Cooey "In the Jailhouse Now" Miscellaneous Virginia Belsea "I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles" Flapper Doris Bilodeau Joe Desmon John England "Me and the Man in the Moon" "My Old Girl's My New Girl Now" "I Told Them All About You" To be sophisticated Ramona Wear spats Marion Miller "You're the Cream in my Coffee" Hollywood Martha Hawk "I Can't Do Without You" 1100 J Get 2002, George Biery Alma Tierney Bob Scranton Senior Staff '75 "The Bum Song" "Maybe You'11 Be The One Who'll Be The One to Care" "Cool Papa" "Weary" 80 A mustache Have a "steady" Professor of Evolution Best Annual CLUBS llou Junn Fluh FounderfAdam Patron Saintfliing Solomon Motto-XVomen were made to love Symhol-Pear Requirements-lfixpericnce Distinguishing CharacteristicfASleepy Look Main Squeeze-Charles Bieri Heart Breaker Extraordinaire-f John Lewis Kiplingcr Arch Kidder-"Reggie" XVould-Be-Constant-but - Can't - Howard Fullmer Lost Hope-Robert Carlstein. Imperial Star Gazer from some point on pike---Harold Nogle. Couch Pootie-Raymond Hamontrec. Porch Swing Pirate-Joe Cooey. Fliver ltomeofHarry Newburn. Fliver Juliet-Florence Henry. The Suns of Rest Founder-Methuselah Patron Saint-Rip Van NVinkle Colors!-Light and dark Blue Motto-Never do today what you can put oft' till tomorrow, Sons in Faculty-Benny Temple. li. B. Studebaker. Sons in Seniors-Harold Stark, James Moore, XValt XVachsman, Charles Clark. Special Mention-Dawson Curtis, Alton Greenamyer. Sons in Juniors-Ed Lincke, Boll Lem- bright, Ed Tolerton. lrl Pieren. Sons in SophomoresADavie Lingo, .lohn Huth, Frank Hapsic, Albert Abaffy. Sons in Freshmen-Elmer Moulin, l'aul Zwahlen, Dale Hamlin, Eddie Bissler, Charles XVest. Frxlh-ruul Order of Bald Heads Mottoelfiventually, why not now. Founded-Many moons ago by Caing whose advent marked the appearance of the tirst bald head into the world. l'urposefMutual Sympathy. Password-Going, going, gone. Fraters in Facultygllessrs. llalph Cop- pock, XYendell Piouts. Fraters in School-Bob Pence. Roynl Order of Flappers Founder- -Cleopatra Patron Goddess-Venus l'olorsw-Crimson and Flame llottof"Two arms, two arms! Fall in!" Distinguishing characteristic -f Higher, higher, higher! liequirements-Flapper at least four nights a week Faculty Flappers-Miss Donaldson, Miss Doyle, Among the Seniorsfliois Anderson, Doi'- othy Klein, Jeanette Braden, Mary Ma- ley. Kathryn Hoiles, Ruth Powley, Ruth Belle Fonda. Among the Juniors-Mary Ellen Houck. Ramona Mather. Doris Jones, Mildred Fleming, Fritzie Kreiger, Dorothy Hol- lister. Among the Sophomores--Margaret Kohl, Helen tilenwright, Peg Lapp, Louise Naylor. Alma Tierney, Marion Miller, Mary liastetter. Among the Freshmen-Doris Bilodeau. Mary Lou Clark, Nellie Long, Alma lluth, Lillian Airey. The t'hewln,': Gum Fonsnlners Protective Assoviation Vurposcf To spread the propaganda of Beemanism in A. H, S. lluesfNoneg expenses defrayed hy sale of wrappers haled in furnace room Capacity-Unlimited Qualiiications-Perpetual jaw acceleration Publicity Agent--Jeanette l-Robertson High Priest-Knute XYhitacre Clmrter Dlcnlhers AlVz.da. Moulin Edythe Roth Lois Coy Mathias Kohl l-son Vaughan Mary Rowland George Biery Martha Kloos Nancy .lane Cassaday Esther Lee Keller Walter Ramsey Franklin Halk l'nih-el Sisterhood of Brick Tops MottofXVe shed light wherever we go. Qualifications-lied hair of good brick color. Purpose-fliangerous tlled stands for danger.J Famous Alumnaefljlara Bow, Cleopatra. Members-Alvada Moulin, Annette Hart- zetl, Evelyn Uswalt, Doris Jones, Mary Craven. SPORTS Marble Team The Alliance High marble team won the state championship last week when they defeated Sawburg University 50-0. The Alliance team had a wonder- ful record this season, losing twen- ty-five matches and winning one. Total points for the season were: Opponents 5,625,103g Alliance 50. Balloon Race At last Alliance High has broken into the realm of big sports. The Alliance entry in the International balloon race which started from Bolton last Monday proved very successful. The Goofus I QThe Alliance entryl took first place by traveling the unusual distance of 102 feet. The second place winner could manipulate his craft but fifty- six feet. John England and Herb Hantz, pilots of the Alliance bal- loon contributed their victory to their copious supply of hot air. Track Alliance High's track prospects look fairly good this year. The coach, R. S. Coppock, has "Shorty" Griffith and "Fat" Graham for dashes. Both should make several new records. Marvin Boyd should be good on the long runs because he ought to be able to step over his op- ponents. There are several other stars although they still remain somewhat in the haze but they are expected to show up soon. All American Football Team After some Very earnest endea- vors we have decided upon the fol- lowing Alliance football farcity: L. E.-John England L. T. --Bob Scranton L. G.-Howard Hilberry C.-John Lewis Kiplinger R. G. --Atlee Hendricks R. T.-Tick Ramsey R. E.-Charles Bieri Q.-Herman Moser R. H.-Bud Rose L. H.-Dean Lawther F.-Calvin Baker Crocheting Team The crocheting team has just finished a very successful season. This is the first year for this or- ganization, a faculty sport. Mr. Coppock and Mr. Temple carried off all honors with their excellent work. Although neither one got started they did better than the rest of the team, Mr. Kidwell, Mr. Pfouts, and Mr. Whitacre. Knitting Team As a match for the crocheting team, the students organized a knitting team. They also had a good season. Although they didn't win any championships they did beat some tough teams. The only reason Sheldon McKenzie and Bill Gross didn't win out was that they lost their materials. Hazel Dunn: "There are too many students in Alliance H ig h School these days." Mr. Vaughan: "Too many what?" Prof. Coppock: "When two bodies come together, is heat generated?" Bill Gross: "No, sir. I hit a guy yesterday and he knocked me cold." Mr. Lembright: "Bob, can you put into practical use anything you are learning at school?" Bob: "Surely! The other night at Pieren's, i'Red" Hill and I scared off a burglar by yelling Osk-ee-wow-wow!" Mary Everhart fdriving up to a filling stationj: "I want two quarts of oil." "'What kind, heavy?" asked the attendant. "Say, young man, don't get fresh with me," was M a r y ' s indignant re- sponse. Alvada Moulin: "I heard a new one the other day. I wonder if I told it to you?" Edythe Roth: "Is it funny?" Vada: "Yes" Edythe: "Then you haven't." Miss Ross: "Andrew, do you know anything about Fielding?" Andy Bezon: "Noth- ing much. I always pitched for our team." Mary Rowland: "Say, Frances, may I use the telephone?" Frances Miller: "Sure, is yours on the blink?" Mary Rowland: "Not exactly, but Dad is using it to hold up the window, Ma's cutting biscuits with the mouthpiece, an d baby's teething with the cord." "Mary Everhart!" "Yes, Miss Dilley?" "Can you carry a tune?" "Certainly I can carry a tune. If I couldn't l wouldn't be singing." "Well, carry that one you have outside and bury it." IF We've stepped too hard on your toes, Compare that with your many other woes. IF We've taken some swelling from your head, Remember what else we might have said. IF Perchance you're sorry when your name you do not find, Remember that the reason is, "it just slipped the editor's mind. ...L- - 1 Kenneth Knox ttalk- ing about the basketball teaml: "Now there's Curt. In a few weeks he'll be our best man." Helen Freeman: "Oli, what zz nice way to ask me!" Miss Stone: "Trans- late 'Rex Fugitf " Louise Naylor: "The king flees." Miss Stone: "But you use 'has' in the perfect tense." Louise: "The king has flees." 83 Mary Rowland: "Ought one to be punished for something she did not do, Miss Dilley?" Miss J. Dilley: "In- deed, not." Mary: "Well, I didn't do my Virgil." Dick M c C u 11 ough: "What kind of shoes do you think I should wear with these gold socks." Ruth Davis: "Hip boots!" T r a f f i c Policeman: "Why don't you blow your horn at crossings?" Bill Teeters: "Why every time I do all the girls run out to the street." A quaking Freshie ap- proached in a rush and asked timidly, 'iMay I have the Bible?" Mrs. Pritchard fsharp- lyj - "Who is the author?" Mart, Hammond: "Do you use Crisco?" Dot Danner: "No, I don't. Mart.: "Why'?" Dot D.: "Because its shortening, Mr. Co ppock upon burning himself during a Physics experiment quick- ly clapped his hands to- gether, "Now class, why did I do that?" Helen M. Stewart: "To keep from swearing." No? A small boy had slapped a little girl. The teacher was quick to rebuke the youngster. "Willie," she said, "no gentleman would strike a lady." The boy was all ready with his reply. It was: "Well, no lady would tickle at gentleman." CALENDAR Monday, Sept. 17-Hi-Y decided to reform! ? 'Y ! ! CCode of what and what not to do.J Tuesday, Sept. 18-Lost: One voice by Mary Everhart due to excessive use in 9:15 study hall. Wednesday, Sept. 19-Again or still UD Mr. Temple forgot his key to the chemistry lab. Thursday, Sept. 20-Nancy Jane Cassaday must have thought it was Arm- istice Day judging from the array of pins she Wore. Friday, Sept. 21-First chapel and freshies t1'y to imitate the Seniors. fMaybe they were just plain scared.J Monday, Sept. 24-How can we stand it? Qsniff-sniiT.J No Physics class this morning. Tuesday, Sept. 25-Miss Batey not only chews gum, but she actually begs it from her friends. Wednesday, Sept. 26-"Cheeks are supreme, lips superb," says John Eng- land. H-m-m, where'd he get all his information? Thursday, Sept. 27-That's all right Freshieg you'1l be a cheerleader some day. Friday, Sept. 28-Mr. Temple threw his handkerchief in the sink and put a test-tube of Water in his pocket. Monday, Oct. 1-My! oh my! Ye editor extravagantly dispenses fifty cents C50cJ Jto get his alfalfa removed. Tuesday, Oct. 2-Just another day wasted away! Wednesday, Oct. 3-Second month's the fatal month. Question in Seniors' minds: "Will I graduate?', Thursday, Oct. 4-To date, one freshman has subscribed to the Red and B ue. Friday, Oct. 5-Rain today! Monday, Oct. 8-The weather's still all wet! Tuesday, Oct. 9-It must be catching! Coach Wilcoxon gets married and then "Whit" buys a diamond. Wednesday, Oct. 10-Where's the funeral? Oh! I see, just report cards today. Thursday, Oct. 11-Praise be to Columbus! No school tomorrow. Monday, Oct. 15-Girl Reserve initiation ends in a smash-up! Dorothy Speaks' toy auto completely demolished! Tuesday, Oct. 16-The weather-man's Nagin" us. More rain. Wednesday, Oct. 17-Big noise! Practice for "Horsing Around" has started! Thursday, Oct. 18-Prominent senior seen at prayer meeting. Friday, Oct. 19-Four out of tive have them-Tickets to "Horsing Around." Monday, Oct. 22--Seniors enter deep water in Hamlet test. Tuesday, October 23-Why this terrible flood of tests? Must be the end of the month. Wednesday, Oct. 24-New members of the Blue Domino get theirs tonight. Initiation, and how! 84 Thursday, Oct. 25-Scandal! All due to the Sebring game. Prominent swains of A. H. S. spend sleepless night in what-have-you! Friday, Oct. 26-Teachers stage annual affair in the "big" city. Monday, Oct. 29--Blue Monday! Begin the new month right. Wednesday, Oct. 31-What could be funnier? Report cards today! Friday, Nov. 2-Another contingent ready for Massillon. Why? Senior themes are due today. Monday, Nov. 5-Bargain night at the Columbia! Notice Hi-Y fellows in front row. C-datesj. Tuesday, Nov. 6-Election! Mathias falias Romeoj buys his first box of candy for Dorothy Danner CJulietJ. fOnly a bet though., Wednesday, Nov. 7-Scandal, even in chapel! How could that dog know what George did to Frances? Thursday, Nov. 8-Another good day gone wrong. Friday, Nov. 9-Open chapel looked more like open date night. Monday, Nov. 12-Wonder if that journalism delegation had a good time. We hear Bob Scranton did. Tuestdayi Nov. 13-Dorothy Barnard brazenly insists that she be given a oy. Friday, Nov. 16-Senior play tryout! Seniors were not only cool, they actually shivered. Monday, Nov. 19-The suspense is over! Play characters announced. Tuesday, Nov. 20-Money, money, and more money! Now itis the Senior Annual. Wednesday, Nov. 21-Frances Miller in Physics class this morning was at last recognized as a great singer. Her best key is A flat Cwe suggest mostly flatj. Thursday, Nov. 22-Bill Gross suggested this morning in Physics class that a harmonic is a mouth-organ. Friday, Nov. 23-After that play in chapel Bob Scranton is convicted of first degree grouchiness on purely circumstantial evidence. Monday, Nov. 26--Monday evenings a guard of Hi-Y's may be seen guard- ing the door of the Y. W. with jealous UD eyes. Tuesday, Nov. 27-And now appears the announcement, "Soccer in the gymnasium tonite." Poor girl, what has she done? Wednesday, Nov. 28-Big week-end! Have a good time seniors! Monday, Dec. 3-Class pictures! I just know my nose looked like a mirror! Csniff-snifllj Wednesday, Dec. 5-Hee-haw! What's that? Just Mr. Coppock approach- ing! Friday, Dec. 21-Two weeks of vacation with Santa Claus 'neverything. Monday, Jan. 7-Back again! Those two weeks certainly went fast. Thursday, Jan. 17-First dates and "what have you" at the Senior play. Saturday, Jan. 19-The big banquet! Aren't those Juniors original? Sunday, Jan. 20-Baccalaureate today. The end is drawing near. Thursday, Jan. 24-Adieu! Noble seniors and may the world give you as square a deal as it receives! 85 H rr- K In 151 X f .ill oi' Q .W lflig, l' lx I J if ll x 'Aki mf ,lf L 1 li ng fmm'l1.L J,24-f.2A1Q,t A i'i'dh"' Y 1 J Y I wgilskv I x -JM rf 'If N M W"-'fa r -Hr ig fir ' CONCLUSION With a tinge of sadness We bring this volume to a close- sadness at the thought of leav- ing behind forever the pleasant days of high school life. Our high school days, like the great Roman Empire, have come to an end and the glory that is ours will soon fade with the passing of time. Although Rome fell and passed beyond the horizon of history, her culture, civiliza- tion, and records have lived on throughout the ages. May this book, as we pass from the hori- zon of Alliance High School, ever revive the memories of the Ian- uarius Class of MCMXXIX and tell our story to the future. THIS BOOK PRINTED BY REVIEW PUBLISHING COMPANY ALLIANCE, OHIO THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS ANNUAL V WERE MADE BY THE Cgnrhnauvr Sviuiliu 205 East Main Street ALLIANCE, OHIO . mmlmmmmm 87 F 'fvm' f . 5 v 4 I ' , . r . , 5 S 1 f -J-..v.-.A 88 5 1

Suggestions in the Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH) collection:

Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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