Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1930 volume:
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Red and Blue
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PUBLisHED BY A
TH E UARY CLASS
Alliance High School
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.- 'J o D ' o f y A-'f ,'N,.
ANINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIR,TY
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i s ' I' 1021 9533
F O R E. W O R D , . gggza , Lf
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In this book We have written the his- S .
tory of our lives and achievements in C
high school. It is a chronicle of our
school careers, and, more than that, it
is a record of our associations and
friendships. May it ever serve topen-
courage and inspire us for greater ca-
reers and achievements, and at the
same time help to keep those friend-
ships formed dnring high school days
ever a part of our lives.
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Foreword ....... ,,,,,,,,,
Dedication ........, ,,,,,,,,,
Senior Staff ....... .,,.,,,,,
Faculty .....,.....,...,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,, ,-,,,.,.
Semors .................................. ........
3 405 ' 1
E H I, X
. . 6
u 4 8
Officers and Honor Roll ........ ........
- Class Pictures ............ W .... b .... ........ 2 1 e
Declaration ..................... ........ 3 4
. History ......... ........ 3 5
Play ........... ........ 3 6
. Prophecy ....... .........
Snapshots ..... ......... 3 9
Classes ............... ......... 4 1
Organizations ...... ......... 5 1
Athletics ..... , ...... ......... 7 3
Features ....... ......... 7 9
Calendar ....... ........ 8 0
Conclusion ..... ....... ..92
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Editors-Ruth Caughey and John Lewis Kiplinger
Business Manager--Wiliiam Anderson
Art Editor--Harold Nogle '
Sport Editor--Joseph Desmon
Lois Anne Myers
. A John Robertson
- Louis McCord
Kathryn Ramser Norma Nevison
Arlene Lambert A ' Anna Meeks
' Faculty Advisers A
Miss Doris Miller Miss Mary Dilley ' Miss Mary ,Vaughan
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B. F. STA XTON
Olwrlin li. A.
Hzwvau-d BI. A.
J. E. YAYGHAX
Mount Tnion ll, A
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XX. Il. UIIOIIOL
ll. S. Coppovk
Maude Lee Dorsuy
"For mmm must follow :md sonu- Pllllllllllllll
Tllollgh :ull nn- llllllll' of clay."
T1-rriiory lflllvll Alnlzl Nlzlicl'
IWUIIISIIII IS. A.
yol H. U. S.
nt lvllillll H. A.
XYQ-sloyzin B. A.
Mount Vnion B. A.
Mount Union B. A.
Ohio State M. Sv.
Mount Union B. S.
l iiiversity B. A.
Hhio State B. S.
Mount Hope R. S.
Mount Union B. C. S.
hum B. A.
XX'eslvyz111 H. A.
Wosloyan B. A.
l'11ix'crsity H. S.
nt Ivlllilll B.
l"l'r'SllIllL'Il at thu oust
1112's who use thu forvu
Boys who tease the
121 rel essncss
Students who play with
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Lois M ao Looper
Helen Miller History
Russell Miller Manual Training
Ursula. Morgan English
Mount Union B. A.
Mount Union B. A.
Mount Union B. A.
Ohio State M. A.
Otterbein B. A.
Hiram B. A.
Ohio State B. S.
Muskingum B. A.
Mount Union B. A.
Ohio State B. S.
Ohio State B. S.
Mount Union B. A.
Ohio State B. A.
Mount Union B. A.
XVisvcr'avks in vlass
Students trying "to
"There ain't none"
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H. XV. l'ritc'h:1rd
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tihio Stntt- ll. A., M. A.
tbhio lYvslt-ynil Ii.
L'olumhia B. S.
Ohio State B. S.
Mount Union B. S.
Mount Ilnion B. A.
Mount Union B, A.
Mount Union B. A.
Ohio Vniversity B
Heidelberg B. A.
A1iChifrfl.Il M. A.
Mount Vnion B. A
trhio XXYCSIQYEIII B.
Mount Union R. A.
Heidelberg 13. A.
A stalling: "t,'licvy"
ldverythingr that lIltGl
fares with golf
Students lost in halls
Mako up tt-sts
Seniors ut their lockers
"I dicln't have time"
E. B. Studebak er
B. H. Temple
I Ruth XVeaver
Ott:-rbein B. A.
Mount Union B. A.
Wooster B. S.
Mount Union B. A.
Mount Union B. A.
Mount Union B. A.
Mount Union B. S.
Mount Union B. A.
Cleveland City R. N.
XVestern Reserve P. H.
School of Library
Mount Union Mus. B.
Freshmen who wiggle
Money collectors in
Apparently has none
YYeak freshmen teams
2 and 2 equal 5.
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y I SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS x I
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' N President ............ ......,.....,...,....... . ......... J oseph Desmon I fi,-
Vice President ......, ........ ' William Anderson 9- ffgfx
Secretary ..,......... ........... W illiam Gross 9,
.1 Treasurer .................................................................... Louis McCord 4 jg.:
Student Council Representatives vy
fX Richard Goldrick . Ruth Esther Dunn 2:2
Harold Nogle William Gross E-'A
x'J Scarlet and Silver
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145 Facta Non Verba
b uh Honor Roll
fFor Seven Semestersj
2: Alice Heid ....................................................... ........ 9 1.62
QE, Mary Cribbs .................. A... .... 9 1 .53
-' John Lewis Kiplinger ....... ........ 9 1.37
35' William Anderson ..... ........ 9 0.72
Q1 Virginia Brown ...... ...,.n.. s 9.06
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Charles Bair ........
Thelma Davis ........,.
Joseph Desmon ........
Margaret Knowles ..
Norma Nevison ........
Ruth Caughey ......
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FAMOUS for his enjoyment of
VVilliam G. Anderson
FAMOUS for his business ability.
Class Vice President 4g Student
Council 3, 4, Executive Council 45
.Hi-Y 3, 4, Cabinet 3, 4, Treasurer 3,
45 Senior Staffg Red and Blue Stuff
4, Business Mzmagzqerg Invitation
Committee, Chairman, Quill and
Scroll 4, President 45 Booster Club
45 Property ll'I2lll2lg6l' of Senior Play.
Laverne E. Battershell
FAMOUS for his ups and downs in
Hi-Y 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4, Cabinet 4.
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AN lu 4- 1-'Af . Go...-. .i.
Scientific Uourse -
MOITS for her brilliant recitzi
tions in physics class.
G. A. C. 3.
Charles G. Bair
FAMOUS for his quietness.
Student Uouncil 4.
1+'AMUl'S for his bzishfulness.
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i .1 Virginia Mary Belsea Helen Vlrgllua Brown Q39
1 Commercial Course Classical Course? ' 8 '
' " FAMOUS f ' hi d . R'
FAMOUS as a vender of candy. Oigetung t rigs one GG,
I: 1,1 Student Council 25 G1rl Reserve 3, 4, N
' 4 ,,. Senior Staff 4, Red and Blue Staff 4,
Prom Committee, Sub-chairman,
1-:.,. Pin and Ring Committee, Chairman,
Fine Arts 3, 45 Tri-Arts 43 French
, f Club, Vice President 2, President. 3,
,Q 43 G. A. C. 33 Booster Club 45 Senior
IJ Q' , Play.
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Ee, Fay L. Bieri Adelaide Arta Brower
CL , Commercial Course Scientific Course
FAMOUS for her giggle. FAMOUS for her merry blue eyes.
A , Girl Reserve 3, 4. G, A, C, 3.
.Y , , Donald A, Calladine Ruth T. Caughey
Q J-1 FAMOUS for his teasing habits.
Student Council 45 Hi-Y 43 Prom
Committee 35 Pin and Ring Com-
FAMOUS 'as the force that makes
Girl Reserve 3, 4, Cabinet 33
Editor of Annual 43 Red and Blue
Staff 3, 4, Editor 49 Prom Committee,
Sub-chairman' Fine Arts 3 4' Tri-
Arts 4 Quill and Scroll 4 G A C
3 Girls Glee Club 1 2 Booster
Club 4 Senior Play
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Dlary E. Cribbs Joseph N. l,0Slll0ll
Classical Course Ulassicnl Course
FAMOUS for her excellent grades. I".-XMUIYS for his versatility.
Student Council 43 Girl lleserve 3, Class Vice President 2, President 3,
4, President 3, Sevretary 4, Invita- 43 Student Council 2, 3, 43 Executive
tion Committee, G. A. C. 3. ' ' ' ' ' "
101111011 4, Ill-X 3, 4, X14-e President
3, 43 Senior Staff: lied and Blue
Staff 4, Sports lllditorg Tri-Arts 45
Class Basketball 2, Varsity Basket-
ball 3, 45 Tennis 3, 43 Booster Club
43 Senior Play.
John llanu Tlltqlllil L. Davis 5
Manual Arts Course Classical Course
FAMUUS fm. his wma FAMUUS for her trimness.
SDUl'lSll'Hl1lShiD. Class Vive l'l'L'Sldt'lll 1, il, Secretary
'lit-serve Basketball 2, 33 lit-serve if ZfgfglulggfswgIsfigl4l::0Tf,,E-xi
v ' 35 Narsity A 3, 45 Booster Club 43
Girls' Glec Club 2.
Ruth Esther Dunn XValter l"m'xnvr
Classical Course Scientific Course
FAMOUS for her calmness and
. . FAMUUS for his collection of
Class Sevretary 23 Student Council
l, 43 Girl Reserve 3, 4, Cabinet 3, Hi-Y 3, 43 lied and Blue Staff 3, 43
Vice President 4, Prom Committee Prom t'o1nn1ittL'c 35 Tri-Arts 4, Pres-
3g Tri-Arts 45 French Club 45 G. A. ident 43 Fine Arts 3, 4, Blue Domino
C. 3. '
J, 45 Booster Club 45 Senior Play.
Regina F. Gallagher
Home Economics Course
FAMOUS for her plaeidity.
Girl Reserve 3, 4.
FAMOUS for her smiling
Florence E. Grant
FAMOUS for her modesty.
Orchestra 2g Glee Club 3.
Leland H . Goodman
FAMOUS for his activity in all good
Class Secretary 3: Student Council
23 Hi-Y 3, 43 Senior Staff 43 Red and
1-Blue Stuff 3, 43 Prom Committee 35
FAMOUS for his propriety.
Student Council 3, 4, Secretary 4,
Executive Council 4g Orchestra 1, 2,
3, 4, ,President 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 45
Booster Club 4.
FAMUUS for his good nature.
Varsity Basketball 3, 43 Varsity
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VYilliaun C. Gross
FAMOUS for his suzivity.
Class Sevretary and Treasurer l3
Sevrotziry 43 Student Vounvil 2, 3,
43 Hi-Y 3, 43 Prom Committeeg Fino
Arts 43 Tri-Arts 43 Varsity Tennis
3, 43 Booster Club 43 Senior l'luy.
Mildrvd F. Haidvt
FAMOUS for her ready smile.
Ruth M. Harkins
FAMOUS for her contributions to
Fine Arts 2, '3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43
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W 2' 4
Commercial Course '
FAMOUS for "got any gum?"
Varsity Busketbzill 3, 43 Varsi
Tr:1r'k 43 Varsity Football 4.
Manual Arts Course
FAMOUS for his assorted acvumula-
tion of A's.
Varsity Football 2, 3, 43 Varsity
Basketball 2, 3, 43 Track 4.
Alive Uhristim- Heid
FAMOUS for the dimple on her
Student Council 1.
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Helen Ernestine Hewitt
FAMOUS for he-r fascinating eyes.
New Philzldelphia High Svhool l, 23
G. A. U. 3, 43 Girl Reserve 3, 4.
Alton Armoml Hill
FAMUVS for his "stir-minded"
Sara Marie Kellner
FAMOUS for her dependability.
Girl lleserve 3, 43: Prom Committee
3, I'in and Ring Committee.
Doris Allll Jones
FAMOUS for her sociability
tgirl Reserve 3, 4, Senior Staff 4:
lrom Committee, French Club 4,
Booster Club 4.
l'l1a1'l0s Hopkins, Jr.
FAMOUS for his tulkutivelless.
Varsity Football 2, 3, Booster Club
4: Senior Play.
Mary Priscilla Kiel
FAMOUS for her track honors.
John C. Fremont School, Los An-
geles, California 1, 25 Girl Reserve
3, 4, G. A. C. 3, 4, Board 4, Vice
President 4, Varsity A 3, 4, Booster
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John Lewis Kiplinger
FAMOUS for his extensive
Student Council 25 Editor of An-
nualg lied and Blue Staff 3, 45 Editor
45 Quill and Scroll 4.
Margaret E. Knowles
FAMOUS for her school girl
Girl Reserve 3, 45 Prom Committee
35 Fine Arts 45 Tri-Arts 45 G. A. C.
35 Senior Banquet Committee.
E. Arlene Lambert
Commercial and Home Economics
FAMOUS for her industriousness.
Red and Blue Typist 45 Senior Staffg
Home Economics Club.
FAMOUS for her quiet demeatno
Vera. Lucile Kochert
FAMOUS for hor stability.
Robert Scott Lonibl-ight
FAMOUS for his rosy cheeks.
Prom Committee 35 Blue Domino
45 Senior Banquet Committee.
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FAMOUS for her cheery manner.
Girl Reserve 3, 45 Frenrh Uluh 1.
Louis XV. McCord
FAMOUS as a comedian.
Class Treasurer 4g Hi-Y 3, 4, Senior
Staff, Prom Committee, Prom Play,
Tri-Arts 43 Booster Club 43 Business
Manager of Senior l'lz1y.
Ruth C. Martin
FAMOUS for her gayety.
Girl Reserve 3, 43 Booster Club 4.
G1-or-ge D, Mc-Laughlin
Manual Arts Course
FAMOUS for his mechanical skill.
Prom Fommittee 33 Staple Manager
of Senior Play.
FAMOUS as 21 nightingale.
Girl llcserve 3, 4, Se-cretziry 3, Culv-
inet 3, 45 Fine Arts 2, 3, 45 G. A. U.
35 Girls' Glee Ululm 2, Zig Senior Ban-
Ramona XV. Mather
FAMOUS for lovable disposition.
Girl Reserve 3, 43 Senior Staff 4:
Prom Committee, Sub-chairman,
Fine Arts 3: 'Fri-Arts 4: Girl's Glee
Club 15 Senior Play.
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Mary Ann Mauro
FAMOVS for her snappy brown
Girl Reserve 3, 4: Frenc-li Club 3, 43
Girls' Glee Club.
Anna A. Meeks
FAMOUS for her likable ways.
Girl lleserve 3, 4: Home Economics
l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 35 Class
liaslcetlrull 2: lied and Blue Typist
4, Senior Staff.
Lney Ellen Moore
FAMOUS for her quiet reserve.
Girl Reserve 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Cab-
inet 4: Senior Staff, G. A. U. 3, Sen-
ior Banquet Committee.
Mzinuail Arts Course
FAMOUS for his Sll'illL1'lltfUl'VVRl'd
and clean play.
Student Council 45 Executive Uoun
vil 45 Varsity Football 2, Zig Ialtlllilllf.,
FAMUIYS for her imitntive ability.
Student Uouncil 4, Girl lleservo 3
43 lied and Blue Stuff 3, l'rom Nom-
mitteeg Fino Arts 4: Tri-Arts 4: G
A. C. 33 Rooster Club 43 Senior llnn-
quet, Uornmittee, Clini1'm:in.
FAMOUS for her pretty hair.
llomv lflvonomios 2, 3, 4.
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f . Ha.
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Lois Anne Myers Kathryn E. Ramser
Classical Course Commercial Course
FAMOUS for her stateliness. 1 4
Student Council 1, 3, Girl Reserve 3, FAMOUS for her excellent tyvmg
4, Cabinet 3, Scnior Stuff, lied and .,. ., U v A
Blue Staff 2, Zig Prom Chairman, ln- 'S-lfl 1'fi,5t'r.x1? 43' Q4' .Regt :gd B u
vitation Committee, l'in and lling' yms 'remor ' 3 '
Committee, Blue Domino 3, 4, Secre-
tary 4: Tri-Arts 4, Quill and Scroll
3, 4, Vicc President 3, 4, G. A. C. 2,
3, Board 3.
Norma Elizalwtli ' -vison Harold J. Nogle
Commercial Course Scientific Course
FAMOUS as 9. bookkeeper. FAMOUS for his new roadsters.
Girl Reserve 3, 45 Class Basketball Student Council 4, Hi-Y 3, 43 Senior
25 Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 Red and Staff 43 Class Basketball 1.
Blue Typist, Senior Staff.
John Robertson Forest D. Schwartz
Classical Course Commercial Course
FAMOUS for his rate of motion. FAMOUS for his permanent wave.
Hi-Y 3, 45 Senior Staff 4: Red and
Blue Staff 3, Invitation Committee
43 Pin and Ring Committeeg Senior
K , P .
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Ninn Helene Schwartz
FAMOUS for her smiling dignity.
Girl Reserve 3, 4, G. A. C. 3.
Miriam L. Shreve
Edgar J. Tolerton
FAMOUS for his concentrated ef
forts to graduate.
Prom Committee 33 Blue Domino 4
Tri-Arts 4: Class Basketball, Boos
ter Club 45 Student Council.
- .. ..l.1.
FAMOUS for hay willing FAMOUS as :L silent olevtrir-ialn.
l4'r1-111-li Ulub 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4'
Girl Reserve 3, 43 Invitation Com-
mittee: G. A. C. 2, Orchestra.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
Roy D. WVallace
FAMOUS as at banker.
'chestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 4,
Class Track 1.
Student Council 4.
FAMOUS for her frankness.
Girl Reserve 3, 4.
if , 3 f
fl., ' V
. 5, ' ,
Elsie BI. Xxvllllillil
FAMOUS for that "little girl"
Girl Reserve 3, 4, Cabinet 3.
FAMOUS for her willing efforts.
Girl Reserve 3, 43 Home l'lCUTlUY'l'lll'S
2, 3, 4, Vice President 43 G. A. C. 3.
FAMOUS for his knowledge of
FAMOUS as il vhemistry student.
FAMOUS as an omnivorous reader.
Ulass Treasurer 33 Feneing Club 2,
3, 4, Treasurer 43 Class Basketball
2, 33 Class Track 2, 35 Senior Play.
xvilliillll L. Dixon
Manual Arts Course
FAMOUS as an athlete.
Fi 't9iI1. .
' nb Reserve Football 2: Varsity Foot
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-f ifi5ifsfvx'J21Sn-.Q:...,H4mrs. 'ii?1.,vefm:v+,,....NYJfs. . l . ' ,.
Kl'lllli'tll C. KIIOCII
IVAMUVS for his curly lm-ks.
Student Council 23 Class Basketball
John E. Held, Jr. XYilliam D1-an La-wthvl'
Mzlnuzxl Arts Course Svicutiiic Course
FAMOIYS as a swimmer. FAMOUS for his good nature
s Football 1, 2, 43 Class Truck 3.
Joseph F. Dell
311211111211 Arts lV'0ll1'St3
FAMOUS for his eagerness to be
4 , - jr!
- l I - 1 - I
431- "'3-1962-1 71 WX- -
X4 -' '-
When in the course of school events 1st becomes necessary for the mem-
bers of one class to dissolve the scholastic bonds which have Joined them
VV with other classes and to assume the responsibilities of life outside of high
chool a feeling of mterest ln the other classes requires that they should
Ei? declare their feelings before the separation is complete
1 We feel that we are leaving an excellent school
2 We feel that lt wouldn t have hurt-a bit had we studied more
f'il 3 We feel that we have done many things as they have never been
y done before Cand probably never will be done agamj '
. 4 We beheve we have contributed more than our share to the fa-
mous Alliance Hlgh spirit ' ,
M l 1 freshmen grow up ' '
. . 1 . 6 We feel that the high school library will never be the same again .
without that maddening buzz that we used to cause ' j V
1 V 7 We hope that Mr Temple and Miss Smith will have better luck
with the next crop of seniors than they had with us -
fs f X
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.is .V 1- 5. We anticipate gettingia lot of fun out of watching the present f,.
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. 7 9
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8. We hope that the new inhabitants of room 207 will act as angelic
' as we have Cnicht wahr Mr. Coppock?J .
V 9. We hope that Miss Ross will some day forget about senior theses.
Q, X ,J 10. We hope that our names Con the sceneryj will forever be revered
by future play casts. ' V
11. We hope, though we doubt it very much, that we shall not be
missed too much and that the school will somehow learn to get along with-
.. out us.
'Q 5. 12. We hope that the hardfboiled old world, when it realizes what
. geniuses we are, will welcome us with open arms and forthwith procede to
, 4 .
, Q :V
" ' become "our oyster." V
-f 1- We, the representatives of the Class of January, 1930, assembled, do
hereby declare that this Senior Class is and of a right ought to be a fre
4 and independent class, no longer hampered by the restrictions laid upon us
by the members of the teaching corps. 1
. -The Senior Staff.
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Present ed Ry
7s 3 4' -5 6
THE JANUARY CLASS OF 1930
DECEMBER 18, 1929
Thomas Atkins, S1'. ,, .
'Fliomas Atkins, Jr,
Hector Spencer ,,,,,,, ,A,,
Grandina Spencer ,,,.. ,,A..
Ellen Atkins ,,,,,,,,,, ,,
Spencer Atkins ....
Lenore Hastings .l... .,,,,,
Dr. Springer ,,..,,,,,,,..,,,,.,, ,,,..,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,1 ,.,.
Act I--The Atkins living room on a. fall evening.
Act, Il--fl1'l1e next afternoon.
Act IIlfSeene l---At, the Hendrivks furln. Just before dayliviht.
Scene ll---The Atkins living room. A few hours later.
Coat-li-fflvliss Lois Leeper
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, rx 11. ,fx 1 Ax. JPN IK+.
fx THE EXPOSTULATION OF A HISTORY STUDENT IN 2000 A. D. ,Q
s I .
5 Of all the rotten jobs in school, Florence Grant was high school nurse,
' By far the worst, In 1949, n
sf Is memorizing names and dates- While John and Mary in the sky,
1 0 task imposed by heartless fates! With Bair as sky-chauffeur did fly, ul
fx One blessed date, from all th' accursed, In a plane refueled by Calladine, '
We think of iirst. ln 1949.
Red Hill was pilot of a plane, Waltwglaiimer traveled throughout the '
I In In V
Nj Right Vammtly did Mildred ton' Ana Latin students toiled and signed, -
And Miriam dosed with castor oil: Under Professors Moore and Hem.
48 nurses both Weld Surely due' Louie in the White House did dine,
' in 1949: In 1949. '
Doris Jones was once on time, Anna Meeks dictated styles, ,f Mig
I' In 1949. In 1949. 1 " W '
xl A byling skit by J, L, K, Elsie typed letters in a bank, 5 3.4
- Told how Doc, Stanley words did say, And Kathryn BS stenog did Tank,
f X Which Bill and 'Ginnie did combine, While Nogle did art W0l'k Sllpeffllle. X
In 1949. ' 1D 1949- ,
W3 dd ' Adc 1G11
'eff' Miss Middleton was painting scenes, mu 19 43pm n 0 df ck sailed the brine'
-, ' In 1949. . '
1:53 And Margaret too, with tree, bold Hewltt and Kiel taught Physical Ed.
ku d b . Working their students three-fourths .
au 5' t dead. 4
9: Splashed paint in modernistic gobs, Alberta taught of graph and sine, ,rx
-yy While Howard B. supervised a mine, In 1949.
. S -
Famous was "Schwartz of Scotland Y 'J'
Ruth Harkins was a pianist, Yard."
In 1949. In 1949. Ah'
Bob Lembright was a power in town,
A barrister of great renown.
And Goodman preached with llre divine,
In 1949. '
Ed led a big jazz orchestra,
In which Wallace and Allison played.
To hear them, folks good money paid,
While Hanny was a guide Alpine,
In 1949. ,
Ruth M. was a star ln vaudeville,
She played with Nina, Norma, and Iris.
They gave their act in London and
And Alton signed on the dotted line,
In 1949. ,
Ruth Dunn gave swanky linger waves,
To all the handsome knights and
While movie starring was The1ma's line,
Ramona became a blushing bride,
In 1949. .
Joe Desmon made masterfuldecisions,
Which washed whole -"crime waves" in-
'Alma starred in operas nine,
And Timmy Hopkins peddled pills,
Lois Anne did redecoratie
John Rockefeller's vast estateg
With Vera, her secretary line,
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George M. was an electrical engineer,
In 1949. I
Faye was a tea shoppe proprietress,
Where Mary Wonner was head waitress.
There Margery and Sara did dine,
In 1949. A .
Ruth Caughey wrote up all swell
As society "ed" of the New York Times,
Where Treasurer Belsea checked the
Then nursing too claimed Adeline,
Jean G. sailed up and down the Seine,
Guiding parties ol! many a maid,
Such as Mary M., Fern, and Adelaide.
On Wan street B111 A. had his sign,
Glenn Miller in Canada cut trees,
In 1949. I
Dictation was taken by Arlene.
Marie as secretary was keeng
Ham and Dann from football did resign,
In 1949. ,
Dean Lawther drove an, engine,
In 1949. '
B111 Dixon ranked as a traffic cop,
And caused John Held his bus to stop,
To let Mr. Knoch get his train olitlme,
In 1949. ' ' a
And Ruth Kolb found her destined man,
In 1949. , .
Adams worked in a chem. lab. smeary,
While science acclaimed the Davis
Theory. A ' '
Major Zimmer broke the "Villa line,"
In 1949. '
CWith apologies to'Nlxon Waterman,
author of "Johnny's History Lesson."'l
4- "A . 'f 21 .1 .f A .- ,,,wgrg' -4-is-..,,.
4' f'Km"f-'mJwWHf 1aAmr Q 1- 'f A f..nge.g.,Hp,
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Fame is what you have taken,
Character's what you giveg
When to this truth you waken
Then you begin to live."
"" . -' wg ewrw
Some time during the eighth 'century B. C.
there lived in Greece a poet named Hesiod, In
one of his most important poems, entitled-"Works
and Days," he maintained that A the history of
mankind might be divided into 'five epochs, which
were as follows: the Golden Age, the Silver Age,
they Brazen Age, the Iron Age, and the Heroic
Age. Hesiod was for the most part tolerably ac-
curate in arranging his ages, but it was left for a
member of the Senior Staff to make a study of his
system and add such refinements as were deemed
advisable. The finished product is based on the
classes of the high school, each of which gives an
age its name. It is to be understood, however,
that the system is still essentially that of Hesiod,
and all credit should accordingly be given to this
bard of ancient Greece.
.1 . - . . V. lfwfglx r.: ...J!5-xhf--'aim-flsm,.v :i.1a2e:..v4i1z.-uii.z:':.u:.sh
e to S N Q A M 1, . is
The Golden Age
Prestdent ,,,,..,,.,,,A., ...,,,,.,,.....,.7....,,,.,,..,,,., ,...,A, B 1 'adford Joh11son
Vice-President ,,..., ,,,,,....,,..., ..,,,..,.,... ,.,,,... M a 1 'garet Rowland
Secretary .,,,,,,,..., .,..., C lementine Wamptier
Treasurer ..,.,, ,,,...,.,7... I lobert Graham
Patroness ,.,,,, ,..... , ,. ,.,,, ....,A,, ,,..,.... ll l iss Lois Leeper
Student Uouncil Representatives
Olga Mickan Wilma Hartley
Robert Graham Margaret Rowland
Hannah Schotsch 92.7
Edward Kloos 92.3
Colors-Silver and Blue
AS 12B'S WE HAVE ATTAINED: Sophistication, efficiency, notalmility, import
AS 11A'S WE WERE ANTICIPATIVE: of the best prom Alliance High School
AS 11FS'S WE WERE AMBITIOUS: to carry ourselves as npperclasslnen and to
establish a record for merit unparalleled in the history of the school.
AS 10A'S WE WERE ASSIDUOUS: in inaking for ourselves :L splendid scholas-
tic record and producing many honor students.
ities of the High School,
AS 9A'S WE WERE ANXIOUS: to keep our record clean.
AS 9B'S WE WERE APPREHENSIVE: of making YlllStZlkCS.
S' 10B'S WE WERE AGGRESSIVE: ill entering unreservedly into the activ-
x. ' .17 , ,,,.,, , ., -,,, ,, ,T,-. Z
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12. Fi "E
' Q The Silver Age
spa ' "
Q A President ............ .......,.,.................... ..,.... E d gal' Cassaday
1 Vice-President .,....,,.,.. Earl Miller
ff, u Secretary ......... ........,..,....,..,.. J ess Varner
Vi Treasurer ..... .......,.,.,...,...,,,. D orothy Neff
gig 3 Patroness ...... ............7..........,,,A......,..,...... M iss Maude Lee Dorsey
"L Student Council Representatives
jf, William Thomas
gfjggg Pauline Siddall
4 Honor Students
Helen Halmagy 9 1.8
Helen Hunter 9.0.5
"S ""' Colors: Blue and Yellow
AS' 11A'S WE ARE ANTICIPATIVE: of making our prom different.
AS 11B'S WE WERE AMBITIOUS: to attack anything that might come our
AS 10A'S WE WERE ASSIDUOUS: in all our work in order to make a name
AS 10B'S WE WERE AGGRESSIVE: in all our activities.
AS' 9A'S WE WERE ANXIOUS: to cease being freshmen.
AS 9B'S WE WERE APPREHENSIVE: of our greenness.
V -' , Vdhd it
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.-,Y.,g,,.-.W-..f....-., ,W ,- ,.,. - , ,,,,,,, ,, W ,,,,,,,,, ,TW - ,,,,......f..'.fn,,t,.,,,..
.,. , is
W i -sf?
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, , , 1 f, .en R. ., , ..-, . -:sf-,,t.wv
The Heroic Age
,.,....Miss Olive Lippincott
Stud:-nt Council lil'Ill'1'Si'llf-ZltlYPS
Martha Hawk 97.3
Virginia Day 96.5
Edith Bortou 96.2
Colors-Pink and G reen
11B'S WE ARE AMBITIOUS: to become 11A's and to make our pioni the
10A'S WE WERE ASSIDUOUS: in our studies.
10B'S WE WERE AGGRESSIVE: because aggressivcness is the eclet ot
9A'S WE WERE ANXIOUS: for knowledge.
9B'S WE WERE APPREHENSIVE: of what lay before us, of the lordly up
perclassmen, and of our scholastic work.
The Iron Ago
Stlldollt Counvil liK'lbl'l'Sl'll
Goldie Lasse 93.33
Betty Varner 93
...,Mary Louise Clark
, ,,,.... Evelyn Gassner
,,,,..,Miss Sara Bolick
Col0I's+--Blue and Gold
AS 10A'S WE ARE ASSIDUOUS: in collecting dues.
AS 10B'S WE WERE AGGRESSIVE: in attempting a coasting part, 'it the
Country Club with warm tires inside.
AS 9A'S WE WERE ANXIOUS: to have El sophisticated look on our ll6l1l1l1lS.,
countenunces for the annual picture.
AS 9B'S WE WERE APPREHENSIVE: of the faculty.
KM me .geyiwg :- vw:-:Q-z - -x ,:g.e,. .. X .. . ' ,
Thi- lirazx-11 Age
,.,,.Miss Bertha Mariner
Studi-nt l'0mu-il R4-pl'vs4-ntativo
Honor St udc-nt s
Goldie Byers 94.75
Atlee Zellers 94.5
Colorsf-Maroon and Gold
AS 10B'S WE ARE AGGKESSIVE: ill becoming the acnie of high school ex-
AS 9A'S WE WERE
ANXIOUS: concerning the alluring but appalling way
ahead, although we were advancing in activity :ind alertness.
AS 9B'S WE WERE APPREHENSIVE: abashed, awed, and aware of our in-
The Stone Age
President Y,,A...... ,,A......Y,......,.......,. ,..... W a lter Swallow
Vice-President .7,A ..,.A.. A rthux' Mallory
Secretary ,,,,,,, ....... H arriet Irwin
Treasurer .... .......,...,........ .I ohn Neff
Patroness .... .,.r....,,,............. M iss Marcella Doyle
Venessa Bashline 94
Bertha Bingham 93.75
Catherine Beach 93.25
AS 9A'S WE ARE ANXIOUS: to take part in school affairs.
AS 9B'S' WE WERE APPRENHENSIVE: of not being noticed by the teachers
Q ww,-9-. - .f W .- X.. ,,--.Mg ::..:: '-: :, MM " .' ' . W15"xf"'.2F w if-K M is-' W M "" x"' f ' if' " ': '
'l'h0 Ago -nf lnl1m'vm'1-
AS MVS NVE ARE APPREHENSIVE: of getting lost, of our studies, of the up
D6l'l'l1lSSI1lQll and their sense of humor.
For the most part, the program for the boys consists of a strictly vo-
- T 1 177 2 X I if-Q
, 5' , .ff N.l 7 . X11 . .41 fsbl 1 o Nil .
.,.,lK IRQ 4tQ A ' I Aly" IST.
V e X!
' THE VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT 'X-
1- ' -'ld ' xi
x I The city of Alliance has taken advantage of the provisions set forth in '
i the Smith-Hughes Act passed by the Federal Government in 1917, and is Sf
I X giving special attention to the supervision and guidance of the employed pg
, boys and girls between the agesof sixteen and eighteen years. The local .L
Work is subsidized through state and federal aid and is of the Part-time
General Continuation type with special emphasis on vocational guidance
- and citizenship. I '
hh There are enrolled in our classes at the present time 45 girls and 66 xy
1 X boys. The department during the year will probably have 65 to 70 girls f X
. and 100 to 110'boys enrolled. 1,
A The program for the girls stresses those subjects relating to home- 'QZQQ
making, personal hygiene, citizenship, and industrial and vocational prob- Q45
- lems. The placement feature of the guidance work is given due consid- ,jf
eration and attention whereby the girls are assisted in securing ,the type '-ii?
xl of employment they most desire. V t
' .1 0 '
:ji , - EOL
A, X 07-
1 1 v'
Y " u
il 2 ,
cational guidance nature. It is an attempt to acquaint the boy with as
much information as is obtainable concerning the advantages, opportuni-
ties, requirements, special abilities and individual qualities of character
and temperament essential to success, the preparation required, and the re-
wards financial and other-wise, of the various occupations and vocations.
The local industries, trades and vocations are studied through several
methods. First, the products of all the industries are studied through the
display maintained in the class room for this purpose. Second, visitation
trips are made to the various industries and places of business with a View
of learning the different operations and vocations carried on in each. Third,
the information obtained through occupational and vocational analysis is
studied thoroughly inorder to secure the details involved.
E. B. Studebaker
'arff9CB-i49C'P3-1f9G3-i9Qf?'i- -3-in -2'iv9Qv?-L -X G
is 4 L
- ,, - - . , ..,, -"- , i. .: ,... 1 ,,-..,,:,'.,,.,:,,,f ..., ,,, - .-M N
, ,. ,
RED AND BLUE
Editors .....,,...... .. ,,..,.. Ruth Canghey and John Lewis Kiplinger
' ' .Bradford Johnson
Assistant Edito. ,, ,,.,,,.,,,,,, A ,.,,,, ,,.,,, ,
Business Manager ,7,7,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,, 'William Anderson
Assistant Business Managei ,,,,, ,,,,, K enneth Bearmore
Art Editor , ,,....,,,,,,,..,,,i...,,, ,, ,Frank Hubbard
Reggie ....,, ,,,,, B y Himself
Virginia Brown, 12Ag Joseph Desinon, 12Ag VValter F2l1'lll9I', 12Ag Leland Good
man, 12Ag Anna Sclineeherger, 12133 Olga Mickan, 12Bg Catherine Thrash, 12B
Joseph Quinlan, 12ll.
Kathryn Raniser, Anna Meeks, Norma Nevison, Arlene Lambert
Fuvult y A dvisvrs
Editorial ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,..,,..., M iss Dorothy Marnlet
Business .,,, .,.... ll 'liss Mary Dilley, Miss Mary Vaughan
'If 22: f Ji-
K TI! !K i I
QUILL AND SCROLL
Date Founded: National Club-April 10, 1926 ,
Local Club-May, 1929 .
Purpose of Founding: To encourage and reward individual achievement in 1
journalism and in allied Helds of creative work. I x
Past Presidents Q- Q
A Robert Allen Andrew Prince l
President .....,.... .,..,...................................., W illiam Anderson
Vice-President ............ ........ L ois Anne Myers
Secretary-Treasurer ............................................ Bradford Johnson
.34 , 5,1 , , ll . . , . , , A . . "
Q - I - -- A wk
' i V Q1
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Adviser-Miss Dorothy Marmet '
illiam Anderson Bradford Johnson .
uth Caughey John Lewis Kiplinger Lax
Lois Anne Myers
-' ' ' "- Z9Q9x"K"9 - s-c N"- -3
IK IX I IK '! IK 5 '
X STUDENT COUNCIL
Date F'ounded: April 13, 1925
f P Purpose of Founding: Q11 To create opportunities for closer cooperation be
tween students and faculty. 125 To promote opportunities for student self govern
ment. 133 To foster all worthy school activities. Q45 To provide a forum for dis
' l cussion of questions of interest to the student body. C53 To create and maintain
xg standards of good citizenship among the students.
' Past Presidents
, John DeVeny Joseph Hamilton
R James A. Anderson Ruth Davis
p Mary Elizabeth Dieterich
M Present Officers
9 Q President .......... ............................. ...... J o seph Quinlan
3 5 Vice-President ,.... .............. P aul Shaffer
. Secretary ........... .,... R ichard Goldrick
, Treasurer ............................................................ Glenn Miller
Adviser-Mr, R. S. Coppock
8 Lena Zucchero 205 Mary Rastetter 11B Myron Kesler
lg: . 101 James Wilcox 206 Paul Zwahlen Frederick Hoffman
53: 104 Elwood Oliver 207 Charles Bair 11A Pauline Siddall
E' 105 Joyce Ball 208 Glenn Miller VVilliam Thomas
5 106 George Schaeffer 219 Elwood Staub 12B Robert Graham
5' f 107 James Panoz 213 Mathllde Burky Olga Mickan
, ,HON 108 Roy Hollbaugh 216 llielvin VVindland XVilma Hartley
1'f 115 Margaret Nagy 217 Helen Halmflgy Mar
k' X-'J 116 Ellen Yates 218 Eleanor.Beatty 12A XVilllam ross
.l 118 Atlee Zellers 219 Slna Brlttaln Harold Nogle
lg' ffh 119 Thomas Collins 220 Donald Neff Ruth Esther Dunn
5 0 9. 120 Wendell Freshley 221 Donald Fein Richard Goldrick
lv Nl? 121 VVilliam Rastetter 222 Robert Moffett Ex-off cio
A 122 Donald Davies 224 Florence Daley VVilliam Anderson
5-7 'nk 123 Dorothy Josh 225 I-'aul Shaffer . Eva Mae Peters
if-5 T52 124 Kathryn Kinsey 226 Rosalind Sllfkm Joseph Desmon
,A , 126 Allen Livingston 10B Mary Raber Bradford Johnson
' 201 Joseph Quinlan 10A Margaret Robertson
:ASX 204 Ruth Silver Margaret Sellfl
5' , p
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x Xl ssl xy P f N
GIRL RESERVE CLUBS
Date Founded: National Club--1918
Local Club-February 1 9 2 3
Purpose of Founding: T'o promote Christian ideals in th lives of high school
General Adviser-Miss Mary Dilley
Frances A. Miller
Mary E. Dieterich
,-,tc een' QA. . - , sew -fy.
fr F Q T'
....,...Eva Mae Peters
Vice-President ....... ....... R uth Esther Dunn
Secretary ..........., ,............, M ary Cribbs
Treasurer ........ ............. ........... R u th Drake
Miss Marian Stone Miss Margaret Benjamin -
Miss Dorothy Taylor
1' xr Mr xr xx x, F XI i '
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GIRL RESERVE CLUBS-CContinuedJ
' Y I 1
- 11A CLUB , ,U
1' "-""""' f'
Q Date Founded: February, 1927 -
Past Presidents P fx.
. Gladys Williamson Lucille Lamkin ' H
X Mary Rowland ' Mary Cribbs
Betty Grant - 1
' , .X . Present Olficers 'Y
President ......... ........... , ..................... ............. L u cy, Irwin A 5 f
, X Vice-President ...... E ......... Helen I-Ialmagy Q
j j X L Secretary ......... ......... H elen Hunter f .
Treasurer ...... ............... ........ M a rgaret Kohl 'p:"qX
kj. Advisers ' - ,
A Miss Bertha Marmet Miss Doroth Marmet ,LAL
E Q H
M xy '
Date Founded: September, 1929
President ........... ................ ......... R u th Evans
Vice-President ...... ....... 1' .iary Anderson
Secretary ............ ....... A lma Tierney
Treasurer ..... M ............... ....... K athleen Hyatt
Miss Eugenia Moses ' Miss Olive Lippincott
Miss Leola Case
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Members of Senior Girl Reserve Club
. , If
Mary Margaret Craven
Ruth Esther Dunn
Hilda Jones b
Doris Ann Jones
Eva. Mae Peters
Marjorie Ray -
Margery Wll on
of 11A Girl Reserve Club
.of 11B Girl Reserve
Cora Doris Maple
Mary Myer f
Helen Marie Pim-
Mary Ellen Shaw
' Dorothy Smith
'Olwen Mae William
' IK IQ IK K
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ALLIANCE HI-Y CLUB
Date Founded: National Club-1911
Local Club-November 4, 1920
Purpose of Founding: To create, maintain and extend throughout the
and community high standards of Christian character.
President ,......,...... ,,,,........,...,,,,..,..,....
Mr. Herbert Pritchard
lie Bau a
'ilhur Hill s
Mr. Ward Gray
Date Founded: December, 1927
Purpose of Founding: To promote wholesome fun, fellowship, and clean sports
manship among its members and make Christian standards more reall i11 high school
AdviserfMr. Ward Gray
A ,f f H avi xl
BLUE DOMINO CLUB
Date Founded: November 27 1922
Purpose of Founding: C13 To create an interest among the students i
drama. Q29 To acquaint members with stage technique.
E 0 n U H Q 0 f ' A ' xl 5 . -I -I
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Everett Chandler Kathryn Hammond
Alex Robertson Ruth Cope
x I Leo Furcolow Martha Weimer
1 Kathryn Hoiles ,'x
' 4 Present 0Hicers ,-QJN
A 0 5
4 President .........,, ......,......................, ....... , I sabel Fetters
. Vice-President ...., ...... M argaret Miller I x,
, Secretary ..,........ ...... F rank Hendricks gill
xl Treasurer .... ...... J oseph Quinlan V9
. y A
fx ' Adviser: Miss Lois Leeper bf
9 ' em BPS
f VVa.lter Allen Betty Grant Kathryn McNally
140g Kenneth Bearmore XYilma Hartley Claire Miller
Mqf Edgar Cassaday Martha Hawk Margaret Miller
' ,X Martha Davis Curtis Henderson Lois Anne Myers
23' Celeste Dore Frank Hendricks Kathleen Poto
LVL Vvalter Farmer Frank Hubbard Joseph Quinlan
' Isabel Fetters Alma Huth Eleanor Ray
:fb Mildred Fleming Bradford Johnson Margaret Rowland
W2 Helen Glenwright Robert Lembright
.-. W. .. ,. , , ,. -. , as-L-....u,i-. A, A ,N -, , L
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x ' I bl X x l xi
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
Date Founded: September 1924
-Purpose of Founding: To gain a better understanding of France and the
French people through a knowledge and appreciation of their country their cus-
toms and their sciences and arts.
, Paul Yount
President .............. ........................
, Secretary ........
Miss Dorothy Taylor
Miss Helen Northway
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' 7 fx
Doris Ann Jones
Betty Jane Little
A Anna Schneeberger
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:Q FINE ARTS CLUB
1 Date Founded: 1925 .
' Q Purpose of Founding: T'o promote an appreciation and a wider knowledge
w the fine arts among high school stude-nts.
' 4 Past Presidents
. A William Robinson Alyce Hopkins
1 Dorothy Joliet Eleanor Huth
1 Helen Marie Stewart
x Present Officers
President .......... .........,.................... ..... R o bert Graham
, 1 Vice-President ..... ....... M ary Louise Clark
Secretary ......,.... ...... K athryn McNally
' Treasurer .....,.. ..... J anet McMaster
Adviser-Miss Helen Northway
x J Members
Rex Baughman Martha Hammond Elizabeth Middleton
Emert Bowerman uth ' Claire Miller
, f b
Mary Louise Clark
ar ia awk
Martha Ellen Johns
Betty Jane Little
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TRI-ARTS CLUB '
Date Founded: March 26, 1929 '
Purpose of Founding: To encourage the appreciation of the materialist ,
which are not recognized in the other clubs. ' ,K
Present Officers .
President .....,...,... ...............,............... ...... W a lter Farmer 1
Vice-President ..... .,......,..... B etty Grant L '
Secretary .......... Florence Henry
Treasurer ...... ............... ...,.,........................, R i chard Sorensen
Adviser-Miss Sara Bolick l n
4 1 l
Virginia Brown Martha Hawk Ramona Mather
Ruth Caughey Curtis Henderson Elizabeth Middleton
Joseph Desmon Florence Henry Claire Miller
Ruth Esther Dunn
Lois Anne Myers
xr 1 Ciw it ' "' C a Xl x
I 2 ' Ix - - lx' 'fx ' c fx' ' fx- 1'
cerning important questions. C47 To be able to meet other schools in friendly foren-
Nl ,MRI Xl I JIS! 1
DEBATE CLUB ,
i - Date Founded: 1928
. X Purpose of Founding: C13 To interest students in the art of argument. 121
To discuss questions of vital interest. C33 To broaden the students' viewpoint con-
gan-' 'f-- t--nfl -3' 1 fn- - 7 '
J J 7 ,- ,J .Le J , 'Y-
I esent Officers
ge IX D A
5 President ..,. .............................. ............... E l don Biery
gg, Secretary .... ........ V irginia Mummert fr':,lx
.- i -f S
V J Treasurer ...... ......... J anet McMaster xv'
if , 1 X 1
4 1 - lgahx
,J . l 'qgy
R AdVlSeT-MISS Lois Leeper
. jx 9:
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gq A f'X Members
al ' A 1 '
.1 , sl'
l VW Effoflfffjnan ffffgifa 1f1'I.Ti.',Zm
E ff., Betty Grant John Randolph
H3 Q Q Sara. Heestand Paul Russell
1 -w ' , Mary Kuntz James Taggart
H QA Janet McMaster Kathryn Taylor
rf fav Bernard Mann Lansing Thorndell
L f s Claire Miller
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1 ix Isa It ,I
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GIRLS ATHLETIC CLUB
Date Founded: 19 2 7
Purpose of Founding: To give to the girls of Alliance High School a means of
organized physical activity and a greater knowledge of such activity both from the
standpoint of present needs and for future delights.
Past President: Jeannette Robertson
President ............... ...................,............... .......... O l ga Mickan
Vice-President .................,....................................,,............ Mary Kiel
E Secretary-Treasurer .......................,...,................ Mary Louise Clark
. 3 Adviser-Miss Lucile Pettis
Betty Jan Brogan
a ur y
Donna Belle Hoffman
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Mary Louise Clark
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. FENCING CLUB "Q
. l -1--Z
Date Founded: 1927 Mi
' Purpose of Founding: To develop good comradeship and sportsmanship. 5 1
' Past President: Delbert Cline
D- Present Officers
fx President ............. .....,........................ ........ G l enn Miller
Q Vice-President ..., ............ J ay Tribley
' Secretary .......... ........ P aul Zwahlen ,f,y
K Treasurer ...... ....... R alph Zimmer 'gl
L Manager ..... ......... ............ ...... ....... 0 s c a r Nelson
' i Adviser-Mr. Roger Berry ,Jii
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JUNIOR POLICE -
x, 1 Date Founded: September, 1929
,K Purpose of Founding: For the protection of students.
3 Sponsored by: The Alliance Auto Club. 1 .H A
. X Past Captains
I , Captain Eldon Biery Captain David Marshall '
P t Off' . '
d""" Chief ............ ......l.. ...,.... ....,,.,,,,,,,,r Clem Akins 1 . I
Captain ........... ................l....., ........ D e 1 l '
r Lieutenant ......... .......... C arl Sheehan
' Top Sergeant -----... ....... W illis Gobely
Desk Sergeant .,..... ...,...,..., D onald Fein
Sergeant --..-.4---.- ......... H arry Mowen '
Sergeant ---------- ............ R obert Griffin - 'V
Sergeant ...... ........ N orman Proctor
Sergeant ---,-- .............. J ohn Popa .
o n athews
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V HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 'il
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xl Date Founded: National Club-1912 '
is Local Club--October 15, 1926 D!
' Purpose of Founding: To bring sbollt a closer relationship between the home xl
. and the school. ' A tk f
. I A V - f
. . Past Presidents Q f .Y '
i Agnes Shea Mary Maley S E
i P1-esentonleel-s , C
' President ........ ' Emma McDermott fv. N
f Vice-President ..... ............................ ........... . . Mary Wonner 3' 'gn
Secretary ........... .... M athilde Burky S41
lj! Treasurer ....... ....... M abel Forney '
X 4' Miss Maude Lee Dorsey ' Miss Elizabeth ,Shepard V I
fK E gf?
Caroline Apolln Dorothy Marshall
Margaret Augusta Sara, Marshall
,fp ' Helen Baker Anna. Meeks
6 Q Phyllis Battey Lillian Miller
-' ' . Janice Bichsel Ethna Moore
LN Babe Brienza Sara Munitz
75' Sina Brittaln Mary Myers
ff ,, Mathilde Burky Dorothy Neff
, ix Eva Dailey Anna Pollock V
Minnie David Hilda Mae Richard on S
f ' Mildred Ditch Gladys Rlsden j
gl: Gladys Doyle Anna. Schneider 1'
ly: Thelma Duffy Dora. Sclplone Q s
O- Mary Dunn Myrtle Shlpp
445 Edith Faubel Mary Socatch ' 3'
Mabel Forney Edith 'Stermer 1
' Anne Florea Margaret Stewart
Mildred Freaerlck Evelyn Stlckle 'E
Joyce Haley Catherine Thrash K,
Martha Hammond Anna Veg '
Myrtle Haupt Margaret Walker
Lois Husk Ida Welbel A '
Matilda Kellner Katherine Wood '
Catherine Kron Mary Wonner .
Dorothy Lacher Carol Yoho
Arlen m Mildred Yoho
Martha Ellen Magrath
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' GIRLS' GLEE CLUB l '
I ' Date Founded: 1914 n
xr Purpose of Founding: To furnish music for commencement, thebaccalaureate ,'x
,X services, chapel, and high school entertainments. f
' Past President-Martha Hawk 1 '
I - l
. Present Officers l '
President ......... ........................,... ....... R u th Evans
, X Vice-President ...,.. .,...... E leanor Lowry I X
i,:N Secretary-Treasurer ........................................... F ............ Mary Myers '
6'l.N', Director-Miss Grace Shaffer '
15: First Soprano Second Soprano Alto
'jj Ruth Evans Mary Myers Doris Cline
' Olwen VVllliams Mary Hoppes Barbara Bruner
e 1 h Schwartz
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name Founded :' 1921
Purpose of Founding: 'To furnish Amilsfgfioif commenment and the
Pasj: President-nmmir Gem-xox
President ,,,,,,,,. ,...................,........ ...... . . Eugene GIIYDBY
Vice President ..........
Director-Miss Grace Shaffer
Ralph Ke ler
Rex Bau n
Carl Merritt V
Robert Jarvis '
. X Drums
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. , ALLIANCE -HIGH SC3IjIQOLa BAND 1
, ' ' P ll-S -7' -pi.- Ly
k EMBL if 1
i. ' naigfronniagag ilobrober '16, 1926 ' ,
Purpose of Founding: 'roaurtnei the interest' in, and the appreciation of mu-
Xl sic by the student body. ,f
IX 4 . K
'43, h Q Pm Presidents , Q '
QFXQI Eugene Gurney Q A 1 , ' - Grant 'Ryland
lg? so A
Director: Mr. Stanley Lutz -
A n xx
QV? I Trumpets ' L Trombone:
Walter Cunningham John Hess
Carl Merritt .
Ellis Karns K
Eldon Rowlang f
Wendell Freshley lf: , '
Richard Goldrlck - ---
Miley Morgan V ,
Glenn I-Ieestand A
Earl Jones '
Roy Wallace '
Forest Barth b
eortp-I or nsh
Rolfert ' Pierce
J aniga Hess '
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Miss' Mabel Harwell
' Eva. Mae Peters .......
, Edgar Cassaday .....
S CHAPEL COMMTTTEE'
Miss Lois L88D8l'-.2gg.Q--pg-.m':zL'!i ------ ........ D ramatic Adviser Q ,-Qfj X
Joseph Quinlan ......
Miss Grace Shatter ....... ff.1..'QI. ..... i1.Q.'.' ...................... Music Director
......President of Senior Girl Reserve S '
.....................President ot Hi-Y p
........President of Student Council 10:1
Leader- - -
Although we seldom hear of the Chapel Committee, it deserves a. great deal of
All the splendid chapel programs, both educational and entertaining, which 'we '
have enjoyed this year, have been products of their efforts.
The annual "open house" is planned by this committee. This year the one act
if play, "The Wedding," was presented, having been preceded by a short program.
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OUR FOOTBALL TEAM
The 1929 football season at Alliance High is one that will be long re-
membered, and one that will go down in the annals of the school as a red
letter year. Playing a stellar brand of ball, and furnishing thrills galore,
the Aviators plunged, passed, and pushed their way through the most suc-
cessful season ever recorded at Alliance High, a season of nine victories and
Throughout their hard schedule the Aviators had to play the best ball
that they could. They fought until the final whistle blew and could not be
discouraged by a few bad breaks. Many times the boys "pulled" the seem-
ingly impossible by winning games that seemed to be lost.
Although the boys themselves did the actual Work in the games, we
must not forget the guiding hand that had taught them the best thing to
do at the best time, and the best way to use their power to the greatest ad-
vantage. To Coaches Wilcoxon and Whitacre goes the credit for all the
plays used by the team, and the responsibility for getting them so coordi-
nated as to perform so creditably.
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Ken a senior has distinguished himself this year by playing every
minute of every game with the exception of the Sebring game Until this
year bad luck seemed to have followed Ken around At the start of last
season he was playing regular center when he was declared ineligible How-
ever this year he played a bang-up game to win his coveted A H1s
passes were very steady and it was very seldom that a bad pass was re-
ceived by any of the backs
Too much credit cannot be given to Dann for the successful season
Just passed John put fight into the team through his wonderful defen-
sive and offensive work while he directed the plays ahrost faultlessly In
every game Dann was all over the field breaking up play s and carrying the
ball. In fact, he was one of the outstanding stars in every game of the
season. With his graduation in January, the squad sustains a great loss.
Mike alternated with Graham at guard and was noted for his "sub-
marine charging." This fellow charged low and hit as hard as any man
on the squad. Mike had such spirit and iight that he could not be put
down. He was like a stone wall on the goal line defense and by his re-
markable playing put iight into the team. Mike will be lost by graduation
Bob has completed his first and also his last year of varsity ball. Al-
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though he did not start the season as a regular, Bob improved steadily
until he won for himself a regular berth. Bob's playing was not spectac-
ular. However, it was so steady that when he was not in the line-up he
was surely missed. Bob's place willalso have to be filled since he will be
graduated in June.
When the final gun sounded ending the Salem game, "Ham" ended
three years of spectacular football. "Ham" has won his varsity A for three
successive years and in doing so has played in every game during that time.
His playing has been exceptionally good. In fact, he is one of the best
linesmen ever to play on any Alliance High team. "Ham" won many games
for the Aviators with his fine place-kicking. Coach Wilcoxon will have a
mighty hard time finding a man to fill "Ham's" shoes.
"Red," another senior, playing his first and last year of high school
football, has made an enviable record for himself. He is an accurate tack-
ler and an adept pass receiver. He can take the bumps along with the best
of them while his fighting spirit is hard to equal.
Walt will be seen in the Red and Blue line-ups for two more years since
he is a sophomore. , Walt is the hardest hitting linesman on the squad:
whoever he hit stayed hit. His specialty was breaking through the line
and throwing opposing backs for losses. Walt is also an adept place-kicker
and next year his toe should add many points after touchdowns.
K . ,
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x 4 John Maxwell-End 0
,S Johnny, a sophomore, was the best pass receiver on the squad. Twice ' Q
' during the season he turned passes into touchdowns by long runs follow-
ing their completion. This was especially so in the Canton game when he
. scored our winning points. Johnny's lighting spirit was hard to beat and -
' he should prove to be mighty line material for next year's squad. xl
x' Francis Mitchell-End '
f 1 "Nick," after three attempts, finally won his varsity letter. Although , X
4, his work has not been flashy it has been very steady. He is :exceptionally ,
, good on the defense andsshlnes in going down under punts. Nick is an-
' other man whom Coach Wilcoxon will have to replace in building next r,
I ' year's team. X
xf Robert Peters-Gugrdh th d xi
' Bob was one of the four letter men aroun w om is year's squa was .
,X T built. This fellow is known for his lighting spirit. Time and again Bob ,X
T was a stone wall on the defense and his offensive work was stellar. Bob 6
' l has the honor,,this year, of playing every quarter of every game. He is
I only a junior now and Coach Wilcoxon will find him to be a real asset when
l he builds next year's team. '
- Darrell Quick-Halfback '
5 "Quicky," another sophomore, was the smallest man on the squad. He x I
' l played safety man and his returning of punts was wonderful. He rose to ,-
, X his greatest heights in the Warren game when he returned a punt 60 yards - A
, for a touchdown. Very few men got past him on the defense. The plucky I X
little fellow was a sure tackler and his much larger opponents always fo-und f6s',,v
him a constant nemesis. "Quicky" is being trained to call signals next ,,
year and should be able to step into Dann s shoes. X J
' Joseph Quinlan-End ,fill
i Playing his first year of High School football, Joe certainly made a SV
l name for himself. He started off slowly but from the Erie East game un- MN
f X til the season ended he was a regular. .Many of our victories were made QQ
f possible through the trusty toe of Joe since it was on this fellow that our f
,Zak entire punting game depended. Among his greiatestdachiievementls wasba
T7 seventy-five yard kick at Erie. Joe will be gra uate in une an wi e
QE! greatly missed next year. En S th E d
1 1 ' is mi - n
"Smitty" started out this season as either a tackle or end but event-
LR ually won for himself a regular end position. His defensive worst Iwas exd
75' t' ll d. Very seldom did the opposing backs get aroun im an
A 'V ' i ozilxid 3215.531 plays directed his way would barely get started owing to
QI? his accurate tackling. "Smitty" is another senior who has played his last
, 5 'th the Aviators.
ff.: game W1 Kenneth Turner--Halgbiclad t . th d.t
V5 K , ho played his first year of varsity a , 1 no receive -e cre 1
TQ due toelhlirhv during the season. He was one of the greatest blocking half-
Qifi backs Alliance has had. Without him to lead the way the other backs
N" would have found the going mighty rough. Ken was also known for his
hard tackling, especially so in the Warren game when according to Coach
Wilcoxon "He hit that fellow harder than I have ever seen anybody hit."
Ken also will be lost by graduation.
"Bill," along with Dann, carried the brunt of the Alliance attack. He
was outstanding at fullback. His line-plunging and passing could not be
stopped. "Bill" backed up the line on the defense and was under every
play. The big fellow plugged up many holes made in our line. This fellow
is but a junior and will be back next year to cause our opponents a lot of
trouble. Good luck, "Bill,"
if S' s A 1 A xy C 4,1 xfrjg x.fe9Q,x445Qm.-f,
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V T A
' u 'THE RESERVES
' The following men did not play, enough quarters to receive a varsity
5. ' letter but -they were presented' with reserve emblems ,for their efforts and
I X playing during the season: Allen, Oberman, Furcolow, Rhinehardt,
, Abaffy, Trott, Teeters, 0'Brien, Peters, King, Pyle, Brock, and Fuchs.
The reserves deserve much more credit than is usually given to them.
2 They are the ones who give the varsitycompetition and stand the batter-
. ' ing every night in the week. They are the ones who work strenuously and
very seldom get into the gamesi Theseboys are to be praised for they do
sf much hard work with very little mention.
,X Only one game was played by the Reserve-Freshman team., It was
mx with Canton St. John whom they 'defeated 22-0. This was the second loss
QQ? for the Canton team, the other being inflicted by the McKinley reserves 2-0.
,gh Our reserves are all sophomores or juniors with the exception of two
Q,Q and should cause our opponents much trouble next year.
Among those who should receive special mention for their work are
, . Allen, Rhinehardt, Abaify, King, Pyle, and Carr. All of these boys will
gf? have a chance to win their Varsity A's next year and we wish them fa great
iff deal of good luck.
A 7 8
'if xy xy xl, f .1 - ya Xl
IX ICWIK M96 c9C',-r
1929 SEPTEMBER 1929
9 10 11 12
Uno brief Freshmen The
Sm-hool bell respite for bubble with "honing"'
rings. umwrclztssmen. enthusiasm. lrogzgins.
13 16 17 10 20
llnlum-ky? Yus, Sc-lwdull-s still When docs All is quit-tg NYl1z1t Rl
if you cunt being: the Reason- disainpointmt-ntZ
Ilnd at seat. remade. library open? ltcd and Blues No chapel!
21 23 24 25 26
First mime. Curtis H. Martha Clarenre Lopez
Youngstown Seniors must spends rnuch Schweinsberger wins P. R. R.
suffers. write thcses. time in has a broken 100 yd. dash.
the halls. finger. Freshman mixer
A re you throw-
ing' stones at
goes in and
1929 OCTOBER 1929
1 2 3 4
Few students Band appears in
llains hard. realize there is Chapel. Joe ll.
First of 201 like a school while the and "Brad"
Seniors "shot," Frig.ridaire. aviators do their demonstrate
7 S El 10 11
mission. Killar Seniors Grade varfls. K"l1anL'l.
ney Volleens. paging: Mr. Uoppock "A1'm'i1lents f1UIl't Short lfriflay
Apple roll for snapshots. givf-s request happen." anal rainy.
Miss Taylor. numbers,
12 16 19 21 211
Uolumbus Seniors 'Foam plays
"f.ryps" us but realize they've Niles. XVQ llerl Uross 'Fri-Arts
Cleveland U, been very win. Roll Pall. Ululm Party.
25 26 29 31
Bill Gross he-f.z's
Teachers go Game at Try-outs for not to he made
to Vleveland. Goa-Lthill. Senior to kiss a g:'irl's
Hooray!! Poor Cant0n's Play. hand at play
has :1 l'i'lRlI1CC
tn rust up.
High jiliks in
I'1,-:wc Inc with
Imrwim: ai la
Minn- vliziiwl- -
Ihiggy- - nuly an
thi-1-, Svlwiiigrf Illbufflilflill. Selwriiiri though. docs his stuff.
li i5 16 20 21
lfau-ully guts "play huukey" Ymiiigstuwii "Does zuiyono
tni't11i'ml---4men und ,aw tu crm- Monioriztl--Mjust, First snow uf have his nlmu-3
lluusc. vvntion in ztimllim,-1' vivtory. the soztsuii. for the illlllllkllvu
22 23 28
mm this time.
x ' xl is Xl . srl xr , fl
.I ' . 4 o 0 'Q ' .-I ?
,: -oem 7.29. Ave, .M
2 3 5 6
The "NVeek1y Captain Gud-
Ho-hum! Back Begin basketball Washout" makes mundson gives
to the old grind. practice. its appearance. us our dime's
9 10 11 12 13
Reservations for Miss Ross XVeather foggy First B. B.
play made. And springs a sur- --also recita- "Come to our game-
how! prise f?J test on tions. senior play-" Louisville.
16 17 18 19 20
' At last it The day follow-
for ye play.
The zero hour.
ing the evening
2 1 22 23 2 4 25 I
VACATION! VACATION! VACATION! VACATION! VACATION!
-411: - ' 'ut haul'
1 xx " NI 1 N1
it PM 'xx 1 IK 1 1 s
S. - H . I N, Xl
in- I 1
-s' I I A I N- ' I . Sl. I . Q
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1 2 ' 3
VACATION! VACATION! VACATION!
4 5 6 7 10
Review ques- Peculiar
School daze tions appear- happenings
VACATION! VACATION! beginfsb again. more work! among 11A's.
13 17 18 ' 20 21
Unlucky- Hoopla! At last the Teachers bus
No, merely a few the new annual big event-the endorsing Great stuff-
tests. comes out! Prom! annuals. senior banquet.
and senior Pity the
xf . X,l N51 Q .NAI I rxf X'JmX'l
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' HYSTERICAL 0HAR.ACTERS '
ff Napoleon-Clem Akins, because he is "the little general." . I
fx Ivan the Terrible-Dick Sorensen, because ot the grades he gets in French,
, Joan of Arc-Joan DeClair, because all the men follow her. ,
Florence Nightingale--Clara Yoder, because of the relief work she does in the doc-
tor's office, V ' ,
' , Prince of Wales-Charles Hopkins, because Timmy once fell ot! a merry-go-round NJ
N I horse. ' .
Daniel 'Boone-Joe Zucchero, because of his explorations in the wilds of Morgan's
b Woods. p
A' Helen ot Troy-Ruth Kolb, because of her alluring eyes and her persuasive dis- '
i. Alexander Hamilton-Bill Anderson, because he can handle money-when he has it. ,
Pocahontas-Marlon Miller, because of her war paint.
V r J .I
Benjamin Franklin-L-Arno Mueller, because he is an inventor and printer and he I x
, once read a book about Franklin. -
fag, Abraham Lincoln-George Stanley, because of his elongated stature. '
s IN .
MISNQ, Cleopatra-Doris Jones, because of the style and shade of her coiffure.
if Lewis and Clark--Thema Trott and John Helm, because of their trip in the Louis- ,
,503 laua Territory last summer. '
wi Calvin Coolidge-Richard Goldrick, becau e of his talkative disposition. x 1
553 Pompelus Magnus-Edwin Flshel, because of his love for Julius Caesar. ,X
' ' James Russell Lowell--Bert Davis, because of his keen appreciation of satirical
Aeneas-Brad Johnson, because they were both woman-haters.
Cyrus the Great--Kenny Bearmore, because he is never URUTHLESSJ'
Each morn the rosy-tlngered dawn
Comes up, so poets say,
And robins chirp along the lawn
To greet the newborn dayg
From bough to bough the bluebirds flitg
The leaves with dew are pearly:
I'l1 take the poet's word for it,
I don't get up that early,
. J ss
N Nl Nl CX-lk!
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x 'IK '!x' 'fx 'fx' 'fx' 'AK' fs- 'fian-
'Y I In r W 1 l - I -I l :sul
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-f --W ' - ' ' V 1 0 .
' u"Let's run over a few things together," said the automobile instructor to his s
pup . 4
. "Get hot, sweet thing," said the coffee as the ugar tumbled in. '
X' "That's something I never do," exclaimed the co-ed as she blushed and looked
Q down at her math assignment. , ,K
, "I thought I'd split," declared the victim as a hatchet whizzed past his head. '
"Let's sit this one out," begged the heavyweight as the gong rang for the elev- 'X
N enth round. A P ' 1
P "What is this, a game?" shouted the boy as he received his ninth checker set r ,
xi , for Christmas. ' l
,X "This one is on the house," said the hen as she laid an egg on the roof. X
"That's a lot of money to blow in," said the fellow as he purchased a saxophone.
"Now I've got you in my grip," said the villain as he shoved his toothpaste in 6
. "That sure is a sock in the teeth," said the bulldog as he nipped the ice man's .
5 l 4 xl
l "I hate that chap," said the lovable girl as she applied cold cream to her race. .
' "I can't kick," said the soldier after both feet were amputated. x ,
' "Don't help me--I like to dig things out for myself," said the future golfer -,,,
n as he gouged another chunk from the course. QP
"It's the little things in lite that tell!" said the girl as she yanked her kid 'ste
v brother from under the divan. 23
- . 'L L
"That will be enough out of you," 'exclaimed the surgeon to the talkative pa- 'ug
Sf ' tient, as he removed his appendix,
, ' "
. THE CORSQAIR
It was evening. The soft light was reflected in myriad pin-points
of flame from a surface like glass. All nature seemed to breathe out peace
and securityg contentment and joy were in the very air. In the middle
distance a convoy and her escort were tacking back and forth, obviously
not expecting any menace to arise to mar the uneventfulness of their voy-
age. ,And indeed, it seemed as they journeyed calmly on that there was
nothing in the World which need give them fear. But suddenly a dim shape
appeared on the horizon. Too late the peaceful wayfarers turned to flee,
for, as it swung around in pursuit, the shadowy threat crossed the disk of
the low-lying moon and disclosed, etched against the silvery screen,the beau-
tiful and romantic, but ominous silhouette of 'a corsair! Thepursued
darted off at top speed, the dark pirate after them. Though they strained
to the utmost, the raider followed, ever gaining. In vain they doubled and
twisted. The pursuing nemesis held on like grim death. all the time grad-
ually closing up the intervening space. At length, flight having become
utterly hopeless, they turned at bay. There was a pause, all activity
ceased, and nature remained hushed, awaiting the next move. Then, as the
orchestra began tuning up their instruments for the next number, and
while the escort stood by glowering, the bold raider timidly said, "Please,
may I have the next dance?"
I xg 'gf xy T xy xy xy xy xy
' fx' -fx 'Ix- -fx' 'fx' fx' 'fx' 'Ix-
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' J" f- -, 12x HQ? 3" - r'?'1- -
GRAHAM McNAM.EE AT THE MIKE .
Good morning, folks. It is now nine-fifteen Eastern Standard time, nearly time
for the class to begin. Ah! he approaches. He wears a grey suit. I think it is he.
Yes, it is. It is Mr. Coppock, himself. He takes his coat off and rubs his hands to-
gether. He's talking now. Just a minute, folks, and I'll let you hear him over the
mike. fSound of voice: "Harold, will you please raise the window a little, we can
all think better."J That was he you just heard. He is advancing now L0 the
board and is rapidly sketching a diagram on the board. It is a wonderful picture
really Iican t begin to describe it to you. The audience is now enthusiastically mov-
ing forward in their seats and they are taking up their pencils to jot the informa-
tion down. '
The chalk is flying fast now--one can hardly see the board the dust is so thick.
He is nearly done. He is. He is wearily going over to his desk to catch a. few mo-
ments of rest before the zealous class starts in with their questioning.
The fog is rapidly clearing and I can see the spectators more clearly. They are
almost done too. Most of them look pretty tired. The questions are coming now.
Thick and fast they fall. So fast I can haldly hear myself think. I ll turn on the
mike so you can hear the racket. fNoises-! ? ! ! ? ?-yellsl Oh boy this is some show!
I wouldn t have missed it for the world. It looks as if it will end in a. riot. There
the bell the bell just rang' and now ladies and gentlemen ends the 8:30 class in
This is Graham McNamee speaking from the science laboratories on the third
floor of the Alliance High School building. Thank you.
Graham McNamee popular sports announcer broadcasts a class recitation.
OUR DEFINITIONS ,
Space IS a floorless room without walls or celhng
Marmalade IS that vellow, SW6et1Sh substance found on toast, necktles
and piano keys '
The honeymoon IS that part of a glrl s l1fe which comes between the
llpstlck and the broomstlck
A detour is the roughest d1stance between two points
Jazz 1S a lot of noise 1n a hurry.
A whirlpool is a merry-go-round for fishes .
Home IS some place to stay wh1le the car IS belng repaired
X1 , . 51
1 Q I S
. , i X
y ' f
V J A , , Q5
' y ' ' , Wk
li y ' sr
I N ' , , ' ' - . ,I Q
gf I . . -. . . I J
,X .. . i . . ' . . 9
Dust IS mud with the Julce squeezed out
Exercise is Work that a fellow llkes to do because lt 1sn t work.
College bred is made from the flower of youth and the dough of old
A co-ed is one who makes you believe she is taking dinner with you and
not from you.
MODERN PROVERBS ,
The pen is comfier than the morgue.
To the victor belong the goils. ,
Blessed be they who expect nothing for they shall not be disappointed.
A stitch in time saves embarrassment. .
University is the smother of intention.
All the world's a stage,-and most of us are stage-hands.
Many true words are spoken through false teeth.
If you spend little effort you will have little else to spend.
Be wise and don't blow your KNOWS.
Those who loaf in college have crust enough to ask for dough.
There's at least one flat tire at every blow-out.
"Just one?" he begged. "Just one?"
"No, I can't," she refused.
"Please, just one, that's all."
"Pm sorry, but there isn't a seat left
in the theatre."
Landlord: "Yes, we have two'rooms
to rent, fifteen dollars a week. No cats,
dogs. pianos. graphaphones, loud-
speakers, or children allowed."
Prospective tenant: "Do you mind if
my pen soueaks a bit?"
Walter Farmer: "Do you know, I
plaved the organ for years?"
Margaret Knowles: "And I suppose
You gave it up because the monkey
. Bob Palmer: "Yup."
He locked his ignition. his steering
wheel. his gearshift. and the door 'to
his car--then lost his keys. tWas his
Nl Sf xl ,Nl t X1 V N! N ' Nl
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a. . J--v-1
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,qt A .
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, ' PK . IR IK ' A ,lsg git. .lk t
, X V
" if f 5 BOTANICAL CHART X
' 1 Common
L+ Scientiflc Name Name Flowering Time Habitat
' xi Junior Norman "Junie" Between 9 P. M. and wee "Sally" Graham's daven- if
A 'X hours of' A. M. port -
V Gerald Hudson "Jerrie" Study Hall in room 101 Seat beside Martha
' Schweinsberger '
Elizabeth "Lizzy" While imitating the Hrst The halls of A. H. S.
, Middleton Congressmen ,
A , Ralph Forest "Bud" After school In front of Breckner's
- Robert Graham "Bob" Between 8 and 10:30 P.M. "Billy" Vernon's front '
' f X porch K
'A A' Martha Kloos "Mart" In the evening Near the Red and Blue art- v
' ist A
Anna Anne" Camping season Thrlves everywhere
i' Schneeberger , .
X1 Claire Miller "Snook- In Latin class. Wherever there's fun 1
ox umsl! .
U , Joyce Ball "Joy" Assembly period At her locker I x
s f'Q'aN Leon Engle "Lee" Saturdays ' Ideal Market '
Walter Farmer "Walt" During an auction Some old 'farmhouse
'11 N Curtis Henderson"Curt" When "Prexy" permits In Jauet's drawing room ,
E03 Kathryn Taylor "Kate" 2:35 Mrs. Pritchard's desk
,M Robert . Bob" Assembly period Almost any girl's locker
:gy Carlstein f X
Kathleen Poto Kate" When she has the car Finefrock's gas station K X
Mary Kiel X May" After school Gym 'asf
I felt his'hot breath on my cheek
And the gentle touch of his
His very presence near me
Seems a breeze on desert sand.
He deftly sought my lips
Seeking my hand to enfold,
And then he whispered softly
Shall the filling be silver or gold?
The youth bent closer-
And her warm breath made him
For he was putting on a tire-
Near the exhaust - pipe of his
Now please do not think us too flip,
If you're here made the goat of some
And may we be excused, if your name is
For 'tis due to some unforeseen slip.
Tim Hopkins: "Why, when my fath-
er was in condition, he could dive over
a hundred feet into two feet of water."
Kenny Bearmore: "That's nothing:
my father once dove off the 'Eiffel Tow-
er onto a damp rag."
"Git yo' hands up, bruddah!" com-
manded a dusky highwayman to an-
other colored man.
"Can't do it, 'cause Ah's got rheu-
matics in mah hands."
"Nebber mind dat: Ah's got auto-
matics in mine."
"Bruddah, yo' wins!"
c rg X X XJ
'K 'IK It IK K K IK
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. Q . , , , Q , - , Q Pe 0 fix, Ki.
e rr r C g he Q' X
. N' 1 J' N I S I . X 1 .V SJ S 1
, X O .1 ' UQ . O I . 4 1 , . . 1 .
.1-. W- -Pk .sh I .lx txi.
,Q ARE WE BLUE- RADIO LOG
When Friday is long? Station Announcer X
'R' When chapel is short? p J-0-Y .,.......................... Mildred Fleming '
When grade cards are out? T-A-L-K .... .......... B etty Warren
' When it rains during the week-end? S-A-F-E .,... .......... C lem Aklns v
. When book reports are due? F-U-N ............. ............ M iss Leeper
When the Seniors graduate? S-W-E-E-T ...... ...... D orothy Hollister
xl When the P-rom is over? P-E-P ........... ........... L Ruth Bloom
. When we fall in the corridor? K-I-C-K ........ .......... J oe Quinlan It
, When we have a substitute? Q-U-I-C-K ...... ......... S 'ally Graham .
. When a teacher gives an unexpected A-C-T ......... ................ B etty Grant
test? , N-0-I-S-E .... ........ J unior Hendricks '1-
When Mr. Vaughan happens around S-P-E-E-D .... ......,.......... J ohn Dann
,- e a corner? W-I-N-D ...... .......... D arrel Quick fp
- When assignments are long? CeO-M-I-C .... ....... J ess Varner
Xl When there isn't any more candy? R-E-D .,..........,. ...... E d Cassaday A
'f ' When the girl friend has other dates? R-H-Y-T-H-M ...... Louis McCord Xf
I , - -1 XCVIII .............................. Martha Hawk '
of I Louis McCord: "Do you know the -,-. - ,X
. sofa song?" . ..
Wilma Hartley: "What is it?" d Kathryn Ramsef' jvhy doe? tiff 'L
Louis McCord: "Led the Lower eI31i:fecgJL11fgfn?H ?g1up'i,'22 gafygflid 3
. Lights be Burning' make the patients feel bad if he called '
Dann: "What do you think of it 9' drawing room'
1 Shakespeare's plays?" H ,
., ' X I-Iamontree: "What team does he If you give me your ffilephone num'
play on?" ' bef"IEhteoln1Lti1mrb25 Lminutjhe book " ' X
' Dorothy Nei: "Hey, there, dim xsoloodidi Whats Your mime?" f,. X
Z bulb, why the toothbrush in your la- Thats in the book, too' 'gs 'gl
Eg- pel " l ' ---
Ray Hamontree: "Ye'see, I'l1 be Miss I-Iartzell: "What is Boston noted ff
3227 ' a freshman at Colgate next year." for?" . fl.-L .
i.. Ralph Zimmer: ."Boots and shoes." Q?
Inscription on a, tombstone: Here MiSS HartZ91lf uR.15ht. And Ch1C8g0?:: X' V
' - lies an atheist. All dressed up and no Ralvh Zimmer: Shoots and booze- A f
if-fl place to go. '-"- '10 J '
-- "Here, I'1l let you have the Union R-.
f,X Barber: -'Any papticular Way you Depot for ten,".said the smooth city
gg! want your hair cut?" slicker to the hick from Podunk Cen-
, 3 1:73
fig MOEXNKQ, X :.:' At.,
X ' "Nu Xfjy I"j,',W'Q Q7
Earl Baldwin: "Yes, shorter."
Mary Cribbs: "That is a picture I
painted of the Israelites being pursued
through the Red Sea."
Donald Calladinez "Where is the
M. C.: "Why, that's rolled back to
let the Israelites pass.".
D. C.: "Where are the Israelites?"
M. C.: "They've gone by."
D, C.: "Then where are their pur-
M. C.: "Oh, they'1l be along in a
Dale Gilkey: "How do they tell the
"Say, mister, I'm not simple as I
look, but I'll take the Public Square
for five." I
"Sorry, but that costs ten also. But
by the way, seeing as it is you, I'll let
you in on something good. Here's the
zoo and you can have it cheap." '
And the hick from Podunk Center?
took the postal card from the rack and
handed the clerk a penny.
Red Cassaday: "Let's have a big
locomotive before the coach comes in."
Voice from the stands: "What do
you think this is, a railroad yard?"
Q population in Switzerland?" --- u
, Franklin Halk: "I don't know." Central: "Number please?"
' D. G.: "They count the number of Donald Greenamyer: "Number? Wo-
. echoes and divide by the number ot man, I put in my nickle and I want my
mountains." chewing gum!" -
Franklin Halk: "wen, new do they -+-
glg., tell the population in New York?" Richard Sorenson: "Well, she was a
- Dale Gilkey: "I'1l bite." rather nice girl, but dumb, so dumb
kg-1+ F, H.: "They take half the num- that she was tired from a tlve and ten
Q, ber of people that live there and multi- cent store because she couldn't remem-
A ply by two." ber the prices." '
. ffl - ,
ref' Nl , , xl, 5,1 .s,l,. -xy xr xc, QG51
A? .... 1 'fx tx IX IK 'fx' -px' fx- '11
"A face that had a story to tell.
How different faces are in this partic-
ular! Some of them speak not. They
are books in which not a line is Writ-
ten, save perhaps a date."
mg writ, moves on -Omar Khayyam
"The moving finger writesg and, hav- Q ' V
. . .,, . C.
So it is with us. We have wrltten in
this book the story of our lives in high
school, and as this book and' our high
school days 'alike draw to a close, it is
our earnest hope that what we have
written here may help to keep alive in
our hearts and minds cherished memor-
ies which, as we pass on down the long
pathway of life, may remain forever
fresh as the morning.
I ' isa
L 6: li.
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if H Ut' I
-X' .- -' Nf . if - I. Xa" I , SJ I
. I-,I Is UQ I5 K 159. 1 I
THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS ANNUAL
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X, ALLIANCE, OHIO
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A City Savings Bldg.
Yi ALLIANCE, OHIO
THIS BOOK PRINTED BY
REVIEW PUBLISHING COMPANY
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Suggestions in the Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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