Andrews High School - Andronian Yearbook (Andrews, IN)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 92

 

Andrews High School - Andronian Yearbook (Andrews, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1923 volume:

PURE GRD The class of 1923, as represented hy the annual staff, takes pleasure in presenting' to you the first copy of the AHS Andronian, which we hope you will receive graciously. considering its faults and shortcomings, due to the unfamiliarity of the staff with the duties which they were called upon to per- form, and to the ahsolute lack of any prece- dent on which to base their effort. But the ice has heen hrokeng a prece- dent made, and any excuse on that score taken away from ensuing classes of the dear old AHS. And so the staff. at the comple- tion of their Work, lay down their pens with the simple hope that the sparks they have kindled may not be allowed to die out, but be fanned into an eternal flame to burn as a shining beacon through the years to come. The Editor-in-chief. 213315 l"1:'w k HA-f -x-'23 f ' WWWWMVW . ?W BYHEHP -- "WG 'ESYJFSTUJIYMB I lx ---- Yf ix - , Qlf :lk num , i'i'.LQ,iSx: innnng Wllw m mm m sl 12:51 mammmsaesmsam " lldll lllf -.-- - ei 1 'wwf ML'-'S ll j t p t l t I X OUR SCHOOL BUILDING This is that ilozir ulml Iligll, nur Alma Matter. the place wlu-rc stmic pt' tho happiest. zmtl we trust. llu- must pimlut-tiw yvzxrs pl' nur lim-s liars lJt"t'll spent. All emlrlem ut' tliv Spirit wt' llwgiwss in on-1'y lucality, the st-luml must staml out as thc place wherv rcal, truv .-Xmericzmism is taught til real :xlllC1'lCilll citizt-us :tml wlu-re thu Spirit ot Deiiwcmt-y may be illllllltl in its purest and lwest lurm. May wat. who gm out ul' sclmul lite into lil'e's srlicml, live up tu these- iilvzils als best we run, trusting tin Dirim- lliwwiilt-time tlwr nur ro- xrzml. il' sucli xrv ilcst'i'r0. I!" FAQU i 611, f QAM Fc' ' N' U' V529 NN fi 1' n'1 ' 'N' 14 I ' 3 5 x L. CT. SVHMALZRIED All Ilistury f'!IIIlIll4'I"'I2tl 1if1fn::r:ipI1y. Klit 5-f4Iii1iuIzriwI I'FAf'f'IYf'li his .X H rlflziwf Irwin In-puiiw I'iiixw-rsiiy iii IPI-I. I-'ruin IHI4 In INDI Iiw mis iii lhff sfliwii-+A and iii YNI. VA. wurii iii Nvxx EIIEIZIUII, Tips of kins ship 1Ii'f-w him Iiuvk to .XIIIITVYKS wIi+'i'f: hw Iwi-vuiiw :I iiif'iiiIw1' of th+- fm-lilty last ywai' This yvui' hw hnIfIs Iirst plan-we as iwriiivipiil Ile-mils' of his pativ-iiww' and plmisanr fiisim sirimi hw is wry iiiufh Im'wI anl rpspwwfl "II+- was ll mam ut' an l11'1bUIlI1f1f'll strmiaf-Ii hut 21 IIIf'I'I'IPI' main within the limit of Ii'- voiiiiiifi mirth I iimwi' siwiit an hwur witliulf' HARRY PULLEY. A. B. Rlzitliviiizitivs I'h5'sim's-Iivuriiniiiivs, Mr. Pulley hails from Nnrlh Nlziii-'Iiwsivi' IIP iw-I-ixwml his AB. ileziw-H frmii Mau- vlivste-i' Vullegv in IEIQI. .hllllwllflh this is Mr. I'i1IIvy's first yi-zu' wiih us his lhOI'lllIQh-QOIHQ dispusitiuii has xxuii for him mauiy friviids :iiimxig thv stufivms "Nalin Init himse-If vain mutm-Ii Iiimsvh '," LAURETTA SHINKEL Ihiiiiv Iivmimiiics f Music-.Xrt. Miss Shinhi-I in-uvixw-II hvi' traiiiiiii: git Xlziiivlwstvi- Vollf-gh and Iiidiziiigi Siatv Nnriiizil Svlmul. Ili :1mIsIitioii to hi-1' vollvgv wurli. shi- has had rhv +-xpwiviivv of Ll summe-r's train-I in Iilirupv, Ihiring the- lliiuw vi-airs sh-- hais Iw-in with us, shi- has not only vsI:ihIisIivml ll in-xx staiiidqird of sviwiw' for tv4icIivi's of h1'l' sulwjvvts. hut hams also iiiaidv Iivrsvlf iiidisiwiisnlwlo iii :iII kiiiils ul' I-oiiiiiiliiiity xxurk. "It is iii If-ami' ing iimsiv than iiiaiiiy ymitlifiil Iivaxrts Iirsi Ie-airli to luvvf' BEATRICE 1. BROWN 1,111111- G1-11f11'111111y. Miss 11r111111. w1111s1e 11111111- is 111 l111111i11g 11111, 11'1'1'iY1'l1 111-1' 1r11111i11g 1'1'11111 111111111111 1'11i1'11rsi1y. ,X111111111111 this is 1l1'I' 11151 11-111 with 11s. s111- 1111s s111111'11 1-111111-s1111-ss 11111 111111li1'11Ii1111 111 111-1' 1v111'1i, 211111 11:15 1111111-11 11--rs1'11 il 1111010111111 s1111l1-111 111' 111-1' S1111.Il'1'1S 1,111 1111- 1111- 111 ll 111111s1- I1y 1111- H1111 111 1111 1112111 111111 111- I1 11'i1-1111 111 1211 111l111," LUCILE LONG 1'I11u1is11. Miss 111lI1,f.f 1111s 111-11111111-11 11111113 NY11l1 1111 .X 11,h,. hllXlIlQ 11111-11 ll s111111-111 111-11' 1111' 1.11111 j'C'1ll'S 111111 ll f0'Zlf'11f'1' 1111' 1111'1-1- S1111 1'1- 1'1fi1'1-11 11411' 11111111113 111 N111111'111-511112 w111'1'1 s111- 1-xpewts 111 1111is11 111-1' 1'11111':1- w111'11 11111, 1-111111ng Sl1111ll11'l' 111111 11111, Kllss 110111: lb 111111-ly 1'1-1111 111111 111-1' 11111r1111g11 111111 1-1111 51-i+1111i1111s 11'111'k 1111s 111111 1111' hvr 11111 11111111r11 111111 111' 1111 111111 14111111 111-r, "I.1lq1- 11111 1121115 111' ll 1'11y ww s11:111 sw- 111-1' 11111- 11111111 11111111 s111e is 20111-." .Y1111 Tl-IE ANDRONIAN STAFF EDITOR IN CHIEF Clarence A. Steele MANAGING EDITOR Dnris E. Denton BUSINESS MANAGER Austin A. Czunpbell ART EDITORS Miss Shinkel Mary Andrew DEPARTMENTAL ATHLETICS Gerald Mygrani MUSIC Leone Chubb LITERARY C. A. Steele .IO K E S lflllmert Ross CLASS REPORTERS SENIOR Lylith A. Shoup JUNIOR Virginia Streit Nellie Anson Philip Wasinutli SOPHOMORE Iizivmizi Sinnin Pauline Peting l'lzu'ence Wisner FRESHMEN Florence ElW2l1'l'l Elwarcl Streit Claire Wintrmle FACULTY ADYISERS COPY EDITOR Miss Lung FAC U LTY MAN AGE R Mi: Selnnzilzrieil -klllfl ll ZI'lfIBll .zggw-33. 'qt 9:19 QQ V f 4 "M 5 Wx 9- f , ,- -JJ5 'I I4 V fx- 1 S ' H Q' 1 Q' 'g,'. . ., -T R Y -f 1 K , '1'-1 gg W, 1 , DOROTHY BI. ABEHNATHY 11111 112155. B. LOUISE A1,PA1'11H 1S1111eeze111l 11-11111111 11l11l1ll+'1'S? l'1-11111115 fl'11111 1l1'1' 1111111 11111111-, S1l0i11XXllj'S 11115 21 Sllllllf' sl11ll1- 1.111 11111 1'z11'11-1as11111-ially if 111111111 iw 111-11111111 11111 1 l11J11' to 11l'1ez11i. 111l1- is 11111:l1il1: 11111 1111111 111111 11111 1111101--116-11, guvss fm' y111l1's11lf. MARY G. ANIJHEW 1Slil111 S1-1111111 ls 11 "sll:111" ful' K111l'y. XY1- :1l'1- 1-1111 111111 111111 111-r 1'1-111111 1-z11111s 1111 11111 sl111w L1 g1'a11l1- 1111I1111' .X. S1111 is s11v1'1111121111 111 .X1'1 ' 111111 Klllslv 111111 l11111111gs 111 11111 11111111115 12111.- ' , l'1l111 111' lX111l1'1111's 111311, A111111 11115 111-11111 11s 12 ' ,U s1l11s1it1ll1- 1111l1111sti1' S111111l1'11 111111-llvl' s1-1'111'z11 :?:51RV5i1 1i11111s :11111 1111l'11 this 1111si1i11l1 111111 11111111- fizl g jf 111111111 sklll. S1111 15 111111 g1'1-111 1'11111i, 1s11 11-11 yiQ1.1X:j" in ilI'0 1111111 S11 1111l' 1111111111 1111511211111 will 11111 Q ,l..- 1 - Taj' ll111'1- 111 Xl01'l'j 111111111 mltillg hisclllls 111:11 1' 2' if "f ""' ' J 111111111 sillll ll 11111111 l 111 I.-1 111111.11631 .Xl 11 Ilrst ala1111'1- Yflll 111111111 11r1,111z1111y say, "Su sl1111't, 11111 y111 511 9XY4'PI,'. AXI 21 51-1'11n11 g111l1c-1- you 111111111 51131 'hllvlvf if 21 shy li1tl1- uirlf' 11111 lr1111i1,- t'11111f 11111111 1111 111 1'llf'I. 11111 if 1111-1 111' 1111- 111-1-1111-1 1111-1m 111 1111w 11111 y111l gm-ss 111111 141111511 111111 alll-11 S1111 1111s 11111 ll111111s 111111 1111 111111 11115 111-1-11 KARL H. BAILEY lBuh. Stmiyj l,:imli+-S zmtl gwiitlfsiiif-ii. niewt tht- origimil litlile-tv of the AHS. Silicw viitf-riiig, thei lligh, Stony hats tltwutwl muvli of his spziiw time to till forms ul zithlt-tics. llis l'uvoi'itv ort is hzislwlluill. .irgtiiiiuiit is his lima suit, this tzihfnt living tlssvi-lupf-il hy thv many th-lull:-s in his llistury vlqissi-s. Um' Stony ls ulwuys for ai goml timff- zinil will go thw limit tu lmvie une. Sttiiy works liziril :intl plays hartl. llv luis ll lzurgv fiiml ui' vtmi- iiion-svnsv whivh liv iisf-s wht-ii thv slesniaiml is inure than llI'liiI1llI'iiX swiiimis. .XS Ll pail ony is ull tlwrv Gin- him fri:-mls :1n'l lit- will lu-4-in lht'lll. AVSTIN A. CAMPBELL lHumpJ 'l'his -'ut is th- -t1i'lttU- 1-.Il'l'I in iiinltv llump hunk lixmilsuiiii' :mel laizy. 'l'hzii was 1 big juli :is llziiiiw Naituiw- hits trit-al f0l'SllIll1' Ht'Yl'lll+11Jll yffzirs :mil hats only 'Slll'l'U13liVli in mziltina him lmilt latzy. llump wus ont- rut' th hut ht- iii-wi' tit-tml thv purt, llte hats ii giwat lmi- hut :it the- szimf- timv hats at wwiltiiess lol' ll-iiiiiiiiiv smilvs. lliimp was ein limiuivlml e- must wisp' going lvllows in this svlimnl. vllllivl' ul' his t-lass illlli mztiiy :in can-tiiti:,, it nnv pusswl his litmus--, mi-1 wmlltl sw- him huriiiiia thf- mill-night wil. llviw- is luvk to um, nhl imili, may the- iii:-mlsliip ainil suv' t+-ss whiwli has he-4-ii ymirs lit-reg slziy with Xlill lilfllllihillll ymii' liiiiitw- yt-:tis M. LEONE Villfilll lChubbiel liiffs was silvh at lmiw- until this your -ww umlvi' why. Sli-li-li-Y Y I l,isit-ii folks. we-'re not muvh un thi- tl-Jtfw-tiw stull' but wt- lizivt- :i 1-luv and that wluf' is- ai liamlsoiiiv umiig 1-http hy thv nziiiit- ut' lit-iiiivtli lilwziiwl. lli'-r-1'-l Y I ,Xml tht- phat tliivkfliis. 'lilllflrrri 'fi -. 1 .. ki?" rig, Pai? 5'..81'V I F! .j"ifj J, - . QL, :H ,343 IS F I 1E'1'H31l' 'U' ff" "J+W J' L i Jqiaij 1, 94-R f.jf4 'I I gH,7i3FL 54,?Q+3'u,-'4:' .'s,,vfI get git L U 34 4 nhl -5,1 , "'j1h. .-yi, .W Hi, 'I I L FV , Wir 4 " "l 5 'qngf f 'GF'-A ',Q p-I-g PM - tj J! L . fm i'j5,:w-1331-Qllaigyiih-.U 5' ' - .' -. 7' ,.. 4' 7, ' g'11'L 'ww f"'f -0-f -f.'!-1-1f- f 'I ' 4 '+Q.hMm1:E,'V4 I.. UA, ig I-6,1-fi.-m4iE+1'1""l7h'I 4,7 5' :'-dnl!! 5 'M Er. il 'Qpi Ttdwo .1'J' , .. " A .I' P mP-. r L.- AA-l 'Q - Q-a I ff? '1".v.Fa.:,-I' ill ' 'gym' -'LI , ,.:LL 'V'-Pu '. Hi H H ,- 1, 1 1 .-. ,,u- .,' 'l,f.'5n4-I1 fGi14':?"J-r5i'!1i1 I t .1-E ,Q !l.,,, 1 I. .La ag-A 5 f -Ag L :',.',-Q -I "I H ' ".Af'kf 'li-1 -I H+-il: lug!" Vu L-N, liih-H, .hifi fl +L' 1-.IL ' 1 -ii-B 15124-W I! "I-W.: 3 ' RALPH B. CRAMER lSh01'tyj lialnli is uni- of thow fortunate yriunz fal- luws who liKi+'S 'fYt'l'j' ihinz wall and la a rltitifer at nnthing. lip isnnta r':'alilwr'.11ffith+-r is hs- 21 illllll0l'iSI but ywr is alu'aYs 44hppr1'u1A Onw- you IH'llf'U'ZiI0' thl- shell of a retiring fiihIJOSllilJll, ynu will Iinrl a loyal frivnd anfl a true as-nth-nian. Ralph has a passion for Plw-trivity. ln favt he entwrell the High with a zrvatvi' lxiilmlwtlgf- nf thinss falm-tri:-al than most ,qu away with. Klrmrlvst and unassuming hw is not a lzuly's inan, but hw has the- dis- tinc-tion ut' having gum- four years in nur High uithout losing fm' at ninniwnt the rw- spf-f't ol' the svhool. XYilPTl hv' gow into thi- wrvrlll hi- is hounfl ro Vflllllllilllti rwspevt uf thrisv whn vuins- in l'l'JIlt2il'l with hini. DORIS E. DENTOX fD1l1'1'iQi She says what shv has to say in a very tlirvrt and fvarlwss stylv whivh onv Viilllllll fail to grasp, Doris wants to lievolnv .1 lr'1ll'ilk'l'. Wm- ha unto thv pupil whn t-aiisws :in altavk of tha tuiigztie, MARY J. KING lRuntl Hunt swims tu ho ai quivt liltlv Svuioi' hu? ww think shv is not as quivt :is she- svviiis. Shi' 2liWilyS lu-vias hvr hair Iixvll su niy-0 :intl ZliXY2lj'S is so nvzit that wh :iw suru sh-1 will ho siivcossftil. For furth--1' pzirtivulnirs st-0 ilulwrl lClW:lI'4i. .......................................... . . .li ...I uZ5':':':f RVTH E. KING tllufusl Shi- did hut lll'1'illIl of him :mud ht- wus tlierv. so muy llii t-linrois whivh luivv w Kill out- yoiithk lit-.tri mailto lll'l' lift- xi dui-t with lio nlisvords l,YI,l'l'll A. SHOUP iSoupl XM- axvdilirwl this yoiiiigg holy lolllt yours algo und sho iiiioit-tliutt-ly sturtwl out hrozili- mg t-vs-ry hoyish lwurt in our lllgh svhool, llllf hm' vuiwli-v' iw ziliooft ut un ood. Most ot' the-iii liuvo toiiiid hor out, ,Xt tht- presviit who sp'-oils must ol' hoi time- smidiii: lil-'tliillli thrills into the- Yf'I'j' d iohx ot' at young lud s livairl who gow hy tho llillllf' ot' t'l:ii't-limo Wisiwii Thr- :ood old lliuh will think ot this oxvltlllg Xlllllli lady tor llllllly yvurs to woriif- for tho part sho play:-d io more- than oiiw "high st-hool i'oiiioiivo" VLARENCE A. STEELE tMajo1'J Now. lit-ro is ii likt-11+-ss ot' Major, il youth whosv sw-oiitl nziturv is lllillllt-'lll1lllCSQ zi wvond Sir' Isuzu- Ne-wloo. llv is soiiwwlizit 411' at itillivr, l'ui'orHd with zi l'f'Z'lllY wit ai iid an grim dw-te-rmiiiutioii in vvvrythiiig ho uu- ilertzlkvs, Major usiizilly stood we-ll above? thi- vt-iitury mark in :ull his school work. .Xlthough not llllll'll of an athlete-, he wan allways 'hloliiiiiy on tho spot" :it :ill uthlo tic' vootefsts ziiid wrolo th'-iii up iii our vity pup:-i'. th-ntirtnlly qiiiw :ind iiimssuiiiing, Major has lu-pt r-onsistvntly ziwiiy from thr- fair sf-x hill, "Still NY1tfI'1'1llW2lj'S runs 4lPvf1r," und wo llfelil-V+" that tli1?i'+1 will bf' soowoiit- who will hw sonwtliiiifg. "more thtiii :i l'l'l4"llfl.H llf- goes forth with many good wislws and it' lizard work t"fllIllIS for anything his slim-oss is zissiirf-cl. I7itli VH NELLIE E. WOLYERTON tVampl ul' such wonrlertnl Iuxuriani auburn hair maid who has caused inorc than one eoofl man to fall and gossip pri-diets rhai ihf-rf' will be still more. So, In-ware! CLASS MOTTO No Victory Without Labor CLASS FLOWER American Beauty Rose CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT C. A. Steele SECRETARY-TREASIRER Nellie Wolve1'ton .iii CLASS ADVISER Mr. Sehmalzried Class History In our Freshman year the members ot' our class were: Beatrice Need- ham, Ralph Taylor, Ruth King, Mary King, Mary Andrew, Dorothy Aber- nathy, Russell James, Karl Bailey, Louise Alpaugh, Austin Campbell, Ralph Cramer, Leone Chubb, Doris Denton, Clarence Steele, Nellie Wolverton and Lylith Shoup. We were not organized then and nothing unusual happened. except that we all passed into the Sophomore year. In our Sophomore year we were tirst organized. Karl Bailey was made president and Lylith Shoup secretary-treasurer. Ileatriee Needham quit school that year. We were all very sorry to lose her. ln our Junior year Louis Alpaugh served as president and Nellie Wolverton as secretary-treasurer. We gave a play, the name of which was, "When a Ifeller Needs a l"riend." It should have been named. "When the Seniors Need a Friend," tor the money from the play went to entertain them. We have all considered it a miracle that the seniors survived alter eating the supper we served them. During this year one ot' the most popular members ot' our elass tlunked, and so will not graduate with the class. We can say that Russell .Iames could have made the grade. had he wanted to, for no member ot' our class has ever lacked brains. Ralph Taylor moved away in the tall following the completion of the term, thus reducing the membership ot' our class to the unlucky t'?l number of thirteen. Attention! We are now dignified Seniors. Clarence Steele is Our president and has proved himself very etlicient. We are all very sorry to leave the AIIS, tthat is, il' we all leavel. We all hope the memories we leave behind us are as pleasant to the other pupils and teachers. as they are to us. Lylith A. Shoup. Yi xlwru .Xli-'would you euf-ss it irom gazing at her portrait that this youne lady is the possessor No-but she is. Nellie isa iioiiceable young SENICR CLASS PRCPI-IECY The Seniors of '23 are the notables of '43. Clarence A. Steele, the class president back in '23, standing before a large machine of his own in- vention, looks into the future and sees a wonderful pi'osperity for himself. For he knows that his name will go down through the ages as one of the greatest inventors of modern times. As he stands there he opens a drawer of his desk and takes out many papers. Among these he finds an old Class of '23 invitation and the first thing he notes is the class motto, t'No victory without labor." Not until then has he realized the full signifi- cance of this legend. He wonders if' it has taken his classmates this long to learn the full meaning of their motto. Austin Campbell, a very noted business manager of one of the largest publishing houses, say that he got his start as business manager of the AHS Andronian when a Senior. Ralph Cramer is an electrical engineer, who has Worked his way through college and step by step, has finally reached the high position of being one of the best in his profession. Karl Bailey, a business man oi' some sort, no one knows just what, but is always dressed up to the minute with money in his pockets, seems to be doing first rate. When he visits in Andrews people turn and look after him, then smile and say: "That man used to go to school here, and l guess he is a success." Louise Alpaugh, after finishing her education at Miss Blakes' married a rich man. Louise spends her time entertaining and being entertained. Dorothy Abernathy, in these few years has fallen heir to a large sum of money and is living happily in St. Louis. Doris Denton and Mary Andrew are living together, Doris teaching and Mary a business lady. They work during the winter and travel all summer and both are enjoying life. Leone Chubb, a teacher in Chicago, never comes to Andrews any more but is heard from enough to know that she isn't a failure, but still re- mains unmarried. Ruth King, a business lady, tends to her own business and does it well. She is manager of her oflice in Fort Wayne, and lets no one boss her because they soon find out that no "bossing" goes. Lylith Shoup and Mary King are teaching in South America, doing mission work. It was said in Andrews that these girls would surely have to become more settled than they were when Seniors to do any good, but South America seems to be progressing, so the girls must be doing their part. S':'1'i'11li1J1 Nellie Wolverton, the class beauty, couldn't stay single in this land of suitors, so she is married. She will live happy ever after, we hope, No one ever thinks ol' the class ol' '23 without recalling that they were the first to publish the Andronian of the AHS and that this is not the end of their achievements. Whether the credit goes to the teachers or to the natural genius of the "lucky" thirteen in the class, no one knows, but some are inclined to believe that the pupils themselves did the work. ,"And Home Came Tedu The above is the title of the Senior class play, given at ill9.0DS1'2l House the week following Commencement. The play was a mystery comedy in Three acts, and was well appreciated. The scene is laid in the Cattskill mountains of New York, at the Hip Van Winkle Inn. The cast follows: "Skeet Kelly-the clerk ...,,,....cc.,ec,.cce c.ci....c e Clarence Wisner Diana Garwood-the heiress ,ei,, e c Leone Chubb Miss Loganberry-the spinster cccc... .c,c...ec B Iary Andrew Ira Stone-the villian .i.,...i.i,.cceeee ,e eee,,, Karl Bailey Aunt Jubilee-the cook ,...,. .i,ie,..,c,c. L ylith Shoup Mr. Man-the mystery e ccceecece aWilliam Bellam Jim Ryker-the lawyer ,,...,,,i,.i ..,ceecec, Ralph Cramer Mollie Macklin-the housekeeper ,,e, e, cNellie Wolverton Ted-the groom ece. eccecccccccc.....i.... A is Austin Campbell Elsie-the bride ,.,,ce.e...,.ieii...,.e,.e.. e.cceece I louise Alpaugh Senator MC. Corkle-the father ii,. , Harold Stouder l'fl4,q1:lw.'r1 Li.l"ln . Zl0l1llAl2 gg MN 93 N lp' 1 wg yi' .3 'Q ,-':agJf',,. -- " ""L7f AZ17"f y ,xfx .I-V: " 925 l "' If 'wLQg1,,f,f, 7 "aff, iiifiieti ' nun ngg, "Eli isr- iifae :aa 55:1 E::a 1 1 ' , .Y in A a Ol' A S 1 m, CLASS COLORS Maroon and Silver FLOWER .AlNl'I'iL'i1l1 Beauty Rosebud CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT Geluld Mygrunt Socl'vtz11'y-'I'1'ez1s11rel' Lena lltxflltxl' CLASS ADVISER Miss Shinkvl unior Class Roll Wasniuth. l'hilip,"Pl1il" Hf'l'llPl', Lena, "l.eaner" Fleck. Armin, 'i:Xl'lllX" Sireit, Virginia. "Jimmy" Wire, I'aul, "Beany" Nlvsimrtl. Donald. "l'u:" Alygrant, Gerald. "Maggie" Fox. Eugene Elwarxl, Kenneth, "Kenni+,-" Gard, Mabel Jzunes. Russell. "Oscar" Taylor, Nina Pratt, Thomas Gard. Thelma, Vrull. Grayston lloone. Ye-ra Anson, Nellie lflevli, Mary Ile l'oy, Ifloyrl. "Goldie" Wltat the Teachers Think ot Us The class of 'Zell Has there ever been, in the annals of the AHS, such a class, so remarkable in every respect 7 Who should be a better judge than the faculty, who see us both at work and at play '? To prove that we are indeed a wonderful class we wish. in our modest way, to tell you what the teachers think ot' us. Their opinions show that we are without a doubt, a class beyond reproach. As class reporters for the annual statt' we have interviewed the mem- bers of the faculty and here record their opinions. Miss Long: fin con- templation ot' the class! "I'd hate to say." Now Miss Long, as we well know, is very considerate ot' the feelings ot' others and "hated to say" how worthy we were of praise for fear of other classes' jealousy. We admire her for her delicate consideration of the underclassmen and Seniors, but thank her for the implied compliment. Mr. Schmalzried: "Do you think you'd publish it?" Now Mr. Schmalzried and Miss Long have in common their consideration for others. or, perhaps it's only modesty on Mr. Schmalzried's part and hesitancy to ex- press an opinion which we knew would be published. As principal Mr. Schmalzried is compelled to be impartial. and it might cause hard feelings in the other classes to commend us too highly. Miss Shinkel: "It's inexpressible!" Miss Shinkel knew that her feelings toward the Junior class could not be expressed by mere words, so she didn't try. We won't either. Miss Brown: "Praise to the face is open disgrace." Not wanting our heads to be turned in vanity Miss Brown decided not to praise us as she would like, but to remain "discreetly silent." Mr. Pulley: "Oh, I think without a doubt you're the best. looking class in the school!" Nuff sed! Nellie Anson Virginia Streit Philip Wasmuth. 'l':." nfrx'-f H1 CLASS ACTIVITIES Joint Junior-Senior Wiener roast. lHot Dogfj At Memorial Park. Ilunfington, September 22, 1922. "The Adventures of G1'audpa," Junior play at Opera 230, 19233. House. March CAST Montgomery Hay iMontel-Grz1ndpa's Grandson .2I,I .I .,.Gerz1Id BIYQIIYIIIT Todd Hunter-a young dancing muster I..IIo,o.,, .I,I I.,Io I I ienneth Elwzird Otis H21!IIlI1G1'I19HII-fg1'E1l1LlDHI from Yellow Budd, Ohio OIIicer McCormick-who seen his duty an' done it , Paul Wire eI"Ioyd DePoy Lucy IIu11ter-Our little wife , I, I. ,June Wintrode Dorothy May-just out oi' college I . Mrs. Pansy Hopscotch-fair, fait and forty , Marie Ribeau-the girl from Paris , or .. or I Iilooinpsy-twelve days from Copenhagen over lm nlre 'I :im ,Lena Hefner Virgina Streit ,Nellie Anson Vera Boone 55131115 'N' 2753 , 3 O P ba M ,:, UK N , f jf : f' A N I I 'fi -. 1 .. ki?" rig, Pai? 5'..81'V I F! .j"ifj J, - . QL, :H ,343 IS F I 1E'1'H31l' 'U' ff" "J+W J' L i Jqiaij 1, 94-R f.jf4 'I I gH,7i3FL 54,?Q+3'u,-'4:' .'s,,vfI get git L U 34 4 nhl -5,1 , "'j1h. .-yi, .W Hi, 'I I L FV , Wir 4 " "l 5 'qngf f 'GF'-A ',Q p-I-g PM - tj J! L . fm i'j5,:w-1331-Qllaigyiih-.U 5' ' - .' -. 7' ,.. 4' 7, ' g'11'L 'ww f"'f -0-f -f.'!-1-1f- f 'I ' 4 '+Q.hMm1:E,'V4 I.. UA, ig I-6,1-fi.-m4iE+1'1""l7h'I 4,7 5' :'-dnl!! 5 'M Er. il 'Qpi Ttdwo .1'J' , .. " A .I' P mP-. r L.- AA-l 'Q - Q-a I ff? '1".v.Fa.:,-I' ill ' 'gym' -'LI , ,.:LL 'V'-Pu '. Hi H H ,- 1, 1 1 .-. ,,u- .,' 'l,f.'5n4-I1 fGi14':?"J-r5i'!1i1 I t .1-E ,Q !l.,,, 1 I. .La ag-A 5 f -Ag L :',.',-Q -I "I H ' ".Af'kf 'li-1 -I H+-il: lug!" Vu L-N, liih-H, .hifi fl +L' 1-.IL ' 1 -ii-B 15124-W I! "I-W.: 3 ' CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT Clarence Wisner CLASS ADVISER Miss Brown CLASS PDEM We'll not brag of our being smart For that's bzul luck, they say. But when we get our reports you There'll he nothing but ' A Sophomore Class Roll Abernathy, Hubert Anderson. Charles Bellani. William Bitzer, Vh-Aster llitzer, Nonwlas Elward, Robert Fields. I-'rant-es Forest, Ralph Hall, Florence Hegel. Ronald XYl4llt3l', Vlureiive Jeffery. Lloyd Keefer, Noel Lung. Gladys Niuholson, Arthur Veting. Pauline Simon, Larona Small, Edwin Stem-il. Paul l'lrey. Dorothy Wendell, Irene Gut Sophomore Class The Sophomore class is well represented with the hest Basketball players, having three on the lirst team and two on the second. In the first team we are represented by Bellam, Wisner and Elwardg on the second Small and Abernathy, whom we can always depend upon. Even if we are awkward in getting around and under the Seniors' feet we are the best looking hunch in the whole High. And that's that! I, The Tr ing Sophomore A speaker. addressing the assembly, was irritated by the noise made by the student body. "Silencel" he shouted, "I want this hall to be so still that Vou can hear a pin drop." There was a deadly silence for a moment: then the irrepressible Boy on the Front row piped up: "Let 'er drop." Sunday School Teacher: Where did you absorb those tine principals of yours ? At your mother's knee? Ed: No, oyer my tather's. Shoup: Were you ever pinched for going to fasti 7 Wisner: No. but l've been slapped. Mr, Pulley: What is an oyster? Bill: A n oyster is a hsh built like a nut. Hegel: Pa, what is economy? Pa: Economy is a way of spending money without getting any fun out of it. my son. Mother: Don't ask so many questions. Florence. Don't you know that curiosity once killed a cat? Florence: What did the eat want to know. mother? Pauline: That pig's doing an awful lot ot' squealing out there in the barnyard. What is your dad doing to him? Layona: He's just trying to make both ends ment. Chester: A person ean't be punished for what they hayen't done can they ? Miss Drown: Fertainly not. Chester: lVell then. l hayen't done my Latin work. 'l'1.'w-Hlv-.S'1x YQE N TWMSHME E q FR A 5' 'X Q- KG! Em W , ' '.-!E,J:,i.' -':,, f- -v - 99 54 iii CLASS MQTTO s better to take the right and fail than to fail tu umlwtzike the ri CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT Elbert Ross VICE PRESIDENT Florence Elward TREASURER "Budd" Hzllwoy CLASS ADVISEH M11 Pulloy I I gffl Freshman Class Roll Finton, liaban Streit. Raymond Ross, Elbert Bigelow, Edith XYintrode4 Walter Noble, Georgia Mote. Mary Bigelow, Stella Stencil, Hilda Williams, liyh- Mason, Howard Kellam, Ralph Wolverton. Ruby Wintrode. Flare lloser. Dan Garrison, Kenneth Elward, Florence llurvey. t'l'1arles l'ralt. Bethel Class History Last September there entered the portals of the old AHS for the first time a new Freshman classg the class of '26. Our class is, of course, tre best in Andrews High. Naturally it would he, considering our reputation and the oliicers we have. All our classmates are famous among the stu- dent bodyg each for some particular attribute, as follows: Clare Wintrode tpopular with the boysj 3 Bethel Pratt tour basketball star! 3 Ruby Wolver- ton talways therelg Georgia Noble tvery studiousjg Sarah Ebert tlover of powder and paintlg Hilda Stencil tour famous seamstressjg Florence Elward twho admits she likes the boysj 3 'tNick" Ross tour good A? Latin studentlg Raymond Streit talways smilingjg Lyle Williams tclass petjg "Dutch" Wintrode tvery fond '? of Englishj 5 "Red" Garrison tforever gig- glingj 3 Howard Mason twho takes everything easyl 3 Labon Finton tvery quietll Ralph Kellam tbashfull. Class Activity The Freshman class enjoyed a Wiener roast one Friday evening last fall in Baileys woods. Everything went well until Nick got sleepy and wanted to go home. Finis. Freshman Poem We stood upon the mountain, We gazed down on the plain, We saw a bunch of green stutl' Which looked like waving grain. We took another look at it We thought it must be grass But, "Laws-a-Mercy", "Pon our souls," It was the Freshman class. Twvn! y-l'Vfmf The Terrible Freshman Latin is a language. At least it used to he. It killed the ancient Romans. And now it's killing me. English is another one. As trying as the first. But since I tried to write a poem. I think it's really worse. Miss Brown: Now. Ralph, what is a pretzel? Ralph K: A pretzel is a doughnut gone crazy. Waiter tat NiCk's Kitchen, serving soupj : Looks like rain, sir. Bud H twith seornj: Yes, and tastes like dishwater. Nick: Hey mom, did you hear the stepladder fall ? His mother: Yes. I hope your father didn't fall. Nick: He hasn't yet. IIe's hanging to the picture moulding. Pa: Son, what did you learn in school today? Streit: I learned that the Arithmetic problems you worked for me last night were all Wrong. Th l'I'1.V Oscar J: I never know what to do with my week end. Nick: Why not keep your hat on it? Mr. Sehmalzried: Raymond, were you tardy this morning? Raymond: No. school took up hefore I got here. What made Miss Long so faint this morning Z' Howard Mason said he had an idea. .ill llzldllljf I r ' . L I '1 . r I A dn' I I I I I iffy- 7"1!'17 Eighth Year Class Roll Anson, Mabel Hegil. l'lai'enc"3 Be-llaln. Frfd Knee. l-'linenf-Q Lewis, Ye-lina Lung, Thelnili Priddy, Edith Reiff, Edith Hitteiilionse, Lnedu Bellani. S'.v1inn. r,i Bitzer, Homer Uheesinan, Huy Crull, Ethel DePoy, Norvillr- Fields. Ernest l'll'wy. Mary Flanders, liditli Wasznntli, Sziinnfl Wvll+11'. Hfnner CLASS ADVISEH Miss lung.: Seventh Year Class Roll Aldridge, Mary Mute-, Ural"- .Xnde-rson. Str-plwn Nubli-. Lnwile Bailey. Mary Bmkin. llildii-th Hrif-kley. I.+l-fniarfl Owe-ii, lirsull Ijl'F1SSlf'I', Royden Hemor. Flussiv Vainpbell, Earl Rfed, laiiiwnc-P Fields, Rayinund lim-iiwi', Vlydw Gfird. Elliexi Gard. Mildred Garrison, Hers:-lil-I liriser, Ida Rnnyzin. liathryn SlfLllfiUI', llean Gordon, Ardillu Strnidvr, Eldon H01-h. 1ia'hrj.'n Yic'ki'vy, Vlyde llnll, Wanda Knight, Ruth Long, Mauriu- YY21l'fvI, Huh:-1'l NYisiiei', Howard XYui'shuiii. Vvrneliii Miller, J. IJ. Yunrws, Mildred CLASS ADVISEH Mr. Svlinnilzried 1 llirly- Thr: The Eighth Year Class The eighth year c-lass is small, at least conipared to the seventh year: hut it makes up in quality anything it may lack in quantity. The class has distinguished itself this year in several ways, viz: hy staging a mock trial in connection with its Ainerican History work tan innovation in the ,XHSUC by being the first class in the AHS whose inembership reached the 10061 niark in English outside reading work: and hy ll general loyal class spirit on the part of all the members. The Seventh Year Class The seventh year. though in last in most phases ot high school lite, can boast of at least one uneliallengeahle record, for its size is unparalleled. Never before has sur-h a plentiful class ever darkened the threshold of the dear old AHS and one can reasonably expert at least a few unusually good students in such a larae vollet-tion. llere's to you, class of 'QSC may the old High come to rejoice in the yet untlist-oye1'etl glory of your power! The unioi' High School The Junior High School idea is one that is finding almost universal favor among educators, and seems to he quite a step forward in several ways. In the tirst place the old eighth grade exams are entirely abolished. thus ridding school life of one ot' its most obnoxious ohstavles. The Junior High also serves somewhat the same purpose as the College academy, as it tends to give the students the advantages of high st-hool association and teaching methods, without imposing on them the more rigorous re- sponsibility of the high school pupil. Then, when the student tinislies his granunar school work and enters the new tit-ld of high svliool activityv he tinds himself inure rezidy and ahle to hear the hurdens assigned to him: and the usual result is iiicreased produvtive vapacity. ll is interesting, too, to note that the present Senior vluss. together with the vlass ot '32, made up the seventh and eighth grades iwispm-tivt-ly. ot tht- tirst Junior lligh that 4-ver entered the Andrews High School, l'li iilri'-I"oi1i E -J J QJ J L IEE 1 I I he Girls' Glee Club In the fall of 1921 Miss Shinkel. supervisor of Music, realizing the unusual vocal talent among the girls of the high school organized a Girls' Glee Club. consisting of ten members. Red and black were chosen as colors and the uniform red middies. black ties, and navy blue skirts. The membership was: Soprano Louise Alpaugh Lena Hefner Vernice Bragg Second Soprano Nellie Anson Lylith Shoup Martha XYeaver First Alto Mary Andrew Florent'e llall Sffcoiitl .Xlto Leone t'hubb Virginia Strt-it The G. G. C. has added pep and vim to the activities in the .X.lI.S. and when they have been asked to sing they have responded beautifully. To heroine a member of this royal order one must be at least able to carry a tune, good natured, and an average student. lots of pep and .a smile for every one at every time. Unfortunately, the Glee Vlub lost two of its members, Yernice Bragg and lilartha XYeaver, at the Close of the school term last spring. Last fall it was again reorganized. this time with eight members. During the school year the c-lub has lost another of its members. Florence Hall. by her removal to Fort Wayne. The elub hopes, however, to complete the present season without any further depletion of its ranks, and bids fair to do so. The girls first made a name for themselves at the state Young Peopltfs Con- vention at Noblesville. December 30 and January 31, 1922, They were the only glee Club present and were royally received with great applause. Since then they have suecessfully filled the following engagements: Bippus-County Sunday School Convention. Huntington-Radio concert. station WHAY, Huntington- County Young Peoples convention and banquet Clear Freek-Political meeting. Huntington-County Farmers' Institute. Andrews+Political meeting. Bippus-Political meeting. Huntington-Political meeting. XVabash-Concert, Evangelical church. Huntington-Elks' memorial services. T11 iffy-.N'r':'1'1l IIuntington-t'once-rt, Reformed church. Roanoke--t'onCert. M. E. Church. Andrews-Home concert, M. E. church. Ft. Wayne-f-I'ont-ert. l-Zvangelic-al f-hurch. A small baby Wurlitzer piano has been purchased for the use of the grades. The Girls' Gite Vlub made the Hrst payment on this piano and altogether have contributed quite a large- sum towards the rest of the payments. Miss Lut-ile Long, English instructor in the high school. at-coinpanies the Glee l'lub, She has had c-onsiderable experienee in this work and always willing to give her assistance wherever desirable. Miss Lauretta Shinkel, director and organizer of the Glee Club, has Certainly helped the organization on to fame. She has given her time willingly and has shown an untiring interest in all of the ac-tivities, music-al and otherwise of the high school. Miss Shinkel spent the summer of 15422 in Europe and when she returned she gave many thrilling act-ounts of all she had seen on her trip. It was her pleasure, while abroad. to witness the Passion Play at Oberammergau. The Glee Club heartily wishes to extend their thanks and gratitude to both Miss Shinkel and Miss l,t':ii,Q for their help and co-operation. The members eagerly look forward to the time when they will be able to engage the glee Club work in College. Faculty-Student Quartette The quartette has accompanied the Glee Club in most of their Concerts and they have been received with hearty applause. The quartette is composed of Miss Shinkel, soprano: Mr. Svhmalzried. tenor: Leone Vhubb, alto: Floyd De Poy. bass, High School Crchestra The orehestra was organized for the purpose of furnishing musit' for the .luniot and Senior plays this spring, with Miss Shinkel as direetor. The orchestra roll fol- lo ws I Violins Nellie Anson Ivan McDaniel Kenneth Elward Clyde Yickrey Miss Brown Clarinets Gerald Mygrant Austin Campbell Cornets Lena Hefner Karl Bailey Trombone llylith Shoup Drums Floyd llel'oy Saxophone Edna Shinkel Piano la-one Chubb Tl: t'r'ly-I'f1'4ql1I While Edna Shinkel and Ivzin McDaniel are no longer inenibers of the A.H.S.. they are both graduates ot' the school and have kindly volunteered their services to the onchestrn. The student body wishes to take this opportunity of extending their heartfelr upprf 1-iutiou to Ivan and Iidnu and of i'0llllll1'IlIii1lQ. their excellent loyalty to their Alina Mater. The Chorus Class horus tliss has proved u booming Under thi- diren-tion of Miss Shinkel, the t- .' 'z success. uul is ai large factor in eiii-utinigiiig undiscovered inusituil talent in the st-hool Alum' visitors have reinzirkeul the unusuzil inteipst shown hy most of the students in th' in this vivinity. s work and it is 11 hlls- guess thiit this high si-hool t-harus is unparalleled .OOQOX 5 Tl1il'!y-X111 LITER RY Qui' Literary Department "What we lack in quantity we try to make up in quality," has been the motto ot' the authors ot' this book. This maxim has been applied with a vengeance in the compilation of our Literary Department. The quan- tity is not large, but we challenge you to tind an equal to this department anywhere else in Dallas township. We haven't got tive dollars. but we'll stake our personal check on it, and let any one you choose hold the stakes. We believe that in including such a department in our publication we are offering to our readers unparalleled advantages to get the best of local talent in a nutshell as it were. thus enriching their intellectual being and instilling in them a love for the best in literature, commonly called by vulgar readers the classics. We also beg to call the attention ot' our respected readers to the fact that such phrases as "had went", "onced", "horned", etc. do not occur in this department except. perhaps as quotations, and that we therel'ore infer that they are not the very best quality English, really, you know. A. Nonymus. Guess Who? Following are a number of character sketches of people. prominent in high school life. which were written for English assignments. Can- you guess whom they refer to? I .Ns is true with many of these "stvrrel-lit-aded" people this person is somewhat irascible twith apologiest at times his lnain works with lightning-like rapidity. although at other times his manner is very provoking, lie has a fondness for long walks into the country to. as he says, "get in closer touch with nature," lie can easily adjust himself to circumstances in which others are at ll loss. lle also delights in having a good. wholesome time and he has that ability to make and hold friends. so vainly sought after by many. The "line" must be stron: and the "hook" well baitetl on which he is expected to White". He has a fondness tor. besides athletics. those of the fair sex who possess his well known traits. Gerald Nlygrant. ll The person l am about to describe is in the ninth year of school. His school uork is very hard, so he claims, but l bt-lieye he could make it easier by concentrating his mind on his lessons, instead ot' elsewliere. .Xboye all this boy is noted for his jovial ways and funny jokes, some ot' which are original and some in--rely witty sayinus. but tltey all produce the desired etiect. When any work is to be done he generally becomes quite lazy. and as for physicil appearance. ht- is about medium lteigllt and fairly chunky. llis fat-.N is notably round and t'ulI. and he is very light ot' complexion. llis eyes are not deep set. and his nose is rather conspicuous, Ile is always well dre-:sed Ile is very well liked by his boy friends mainly because tltey like to ltear him tell his jokes. No party is complete without him, because he is the life ot' any gathering. Noel li 0Oft'l'. I". ffl v III The person I am going to describe is rather tall. in fact he is so much inclined that way. that his friends sometimes refer to him as a "long connected question mark." or other words thatiwill emphasize his lengthiness. He seems to be rather slow at times but he doesn't believe in making unneces- sary motions and when he is needed he is generally there, courteous. kind and ready to do the right thing. He does not believe in wasting his time uselessly and works very hard at his studies. However. he is not so stutlious that it prevents him from indulging in a little fun once in a while. and even though he never or seldom breaks the rules. on various few and far between occasions he has been known to bend them a little. His hair is always parted exactly in the middle and not only that. but it always stays there: probably due more to the persons persistent effort. than the hair's lack of stubbornness. A persons eyes generally tell a great deal about him. and this one's eyes are no exception. They beam with a certain kindly light that makes it almost impossible to do anything but like him. He takes an active part in athletics and is well known for his goodnaturedness on the basketball floor. as well as anywhere and everywhere else. Clarence Wisner. IV "It's too much like work." This is his most common utterance when requested to do a certain thing. However. he is usually willing to comply with requests if it doesn't require too much effort on his part. His cheerfulness and good humor are his outstanding characteristics. and they seldom fail him. The only time that he has been known to frown is in English class, when he finds that he must do written work, and at even this he grumbles cheerfully. He walks along at at leisurely gait, always having all the time in the world in which to reach his destination. His sterling quality in his strict attendance to his own affairs and his consideration ot' others' feelings. In school he could be a good student but-it requires a lot of work and he would rather not qualify. His unexpected remarks in class and the fiery blush that always follows are an unfailing source of amusement for other students, He says he doesn't care for girls and "society" but admits he is "fond of waltzingf' His one vanity is his blonde hair and he loves to comb it. His IHOIIO is: t'Be happy and let the re-st of the world go by." Nellie Anson. V The puuils of the Andrews High School and in fact everyone in Andrews. knows her as a happy-go-lucky carefree. mischievous girl. She is also inclined to be a little careless. She is very fond of a good time and is forever teasing someone. although sometimes she is not so fond of being teased herself. At school she knows every- thing funny that happens. in fact she generally has a hand in it. and if one sits near her one is sure to be entertained. She is never still for two successive mintues unless she is pouting about something. for she does pout sometimes. Music is a special hobby of hers and she is always humming some kind of a tune. and she has even been known to ride her hobby during the alloted study periods in school. when absolute silence is supposed to be the rule. She particularly enjoys singing bass in chorus. A I like to watch her when she makes a mistake before a teacher or displays a little outburst of feeling. She will clap her hand up over her mouth and then say, after a bit in a very droll manner, "Oh, gee." Beneath all her gaiety there is a little seriousness but since youth is always lighthearted and gay. she is a good example of youth. Mary Andrew. Forly-Out' Widower Parsons' Last Call When Widow l'+-rkins saw Widow:-r Parsons 1-omina down the road she looked mad as a hornt-t and stepped to tht- hawk door, Sllv went on tht- verge of c-losing it and pulling down the shade, but upon seeing a pan of wats-r sitting on the table. she thought ot' a hotter method which shi- lit-lit-wal would end these unwelcome visits onve and for all. "I c'an't for the life ot' me see why that man still persists in coming: here when l've hinted and done 1-'ferytliing hut tell him in plain words to stay home and mind his own business. He-'s making himselt' and me. too. the laughing stock of the wholf- nc-igrlihorhoodln thought Widow Perkins. .lust then Widower Parsons Caine round the house 1.-arrying a basket in his hand. "These green onions will sure take Illatildas eye for they're the tirst ones this spring and as pretty as a pit-ture. l hope she's in a hetter humor tonight than she was yesterday. l'm going to ask her sure tonight!" The widower was c-hucklina and on the whole was very well pleased with himself. He had dressed as he thought, most appropriately for sur-h a solemn ow-asion and was attired in his Sunday suit. wore his stiff white tum-kt-rl shirt for the tirst time since his wedding day thirty-three years aao. and a white vvst whit-h he had run ac-ross while runnnaging in a trunk. .X Panama hat, whivh he had heeii fortunate enough to sf-t-tire at an odd size sale last winter for fifty-nine ce-nts. adorned his head and he thought it very hecominrz to him eveii though it was two sizes too small for his head. Last hut not least of his attire. was a c-elluloid t-ollar. very high and large enonah tor his 1-hin to peacefully repose within. and a brand new. dazzling red necktie that he had houzht as a hargain for only thirteen vents. The widowf-r's hair was ye-ry long: hut he felt sure that Widow lwirkins would overlook that flaw, sinve otherwise he pri-sented snr-h a liandsonit- appeararivv. .lust as Widowt-r Ezra Parsons turned the t-orner to asc-end the hack stairs, a pan of water t-ame dashing into his t'at-tu Down went the onions and his Panama hat! Thu poor widower c-ouldn't at-t his hrt-ath for some time hut when he did his first thought was tor his rod tie, "For the loyt- oi' Mikel" sputtered Ezra. "Iwo ruined my new tn-. Streams ol' red water were pouring down his white- shirt and rest. The widower didn't know there c-ould he so mum-h red in a tie. llc then 4-aught a glimpse of the widow standing in the doorway smiling. "Oh that's all right. Matilda! That's all right!" Ezra assured hor while wipins tho water from his far-e and Clothes with a large red handkercliiet', "Accidents will happen to the hest of ns." "Well of all things!" thought Widow Perkins, he-r smile quit-kly fading when she found him in sur-h a good humor. 'tl shall tvll him this very night to stop hotlioring me and to stay at home!" "l'ye hrought you some green onions. Matilda," said Ezra, picking them up from the ground. "I never would bear those things!" shortly replied Widow Perkins. "llon't like onions? Wt-ll. that's too had." Thi- widower strode up on the porvh and into the kitt-hon wht-re he made himself quite at home. "Nitro day, wasn't it? lielievv wt-'ll have lallinsz we-atlit-r, though for my rheu- matism is hotln-ring mo some-thing Iierrt-." Ezra sank t'onit'ortaltly hack into his rock- ing, 4-hair. Thi- widow, liowt-yor, who was husily darnina. nmde no reply. "How are your potatoes growing, Matilda? l saw you hoeing in them most ot' tho day. lloving is awful hard work, espot-ially for a woman suvh as you. What you nvod is a good roliahlt' man." Tho widow thought that at't'airs were getting very humorous and amusing and when slit- gglaiiwtl over at Widower Parsons. could not help from smiling at his droll and dilapidated appearance, Ezra saw the smile and was greatly out-otiragvd hy it. Fo! I i'- 'l':t-if "I say, my dear Matilda. will you-I mean won't you-well, what I meant to say was that you're all alone and I'm all alone so we might just as well-that is, I figured u'e'd both be better off-Oh. shucksl I mean to say it's time for me to be leaving!" Poor Widower Parsons, with a very red face, seized his Panama hat in confusion and retreated out of the back door without another word, noi' has he ever returned. for he can still see Matilda rock hack and forth with laughter to this very day. Short Notice XVhen Widow Perkins saw Widower Parsons coming down the road she looked mad as a hornet. and stepped to the back door, As she opened it she encountered Iilrs. Pickett, a neighbor woman, on the step in the act of knocking. "Oh. my! You scared mel" exclaimed Mrs. Pickett, "I didn't hear you coming to the door." "Knock, knock, knock," came from the front of the house. "Oh, you're getting company, I'll het. I must run hack home." said Mrs. Pickett. "No. it's nobody but Mr, Parsons. the widower, who is collector for the meat market down town: I told that man down there at the shop that I would pay him Saturday. Come on in and maybe he won't ask for the money now." "Good morning. Mrs. IR-rkins," said thi- Widower Parsons. as the widow opened the door. "Looks to me like you could tind a better niornin,Q than this," grutfly commented the widow, for the day was a dreary and misty one. "Hut, anyway, didn't I tell that man I wouldn't pay him 'till Saturday?" "But, my dear Mrs. Perkins. I come as a messenger, not a collector. I hate that job myself, but then a person has to live." "And what is the inf-ssagc?" asked the good widow, her anger disappearing at once "If you please, I would rather speak to you alone as your lawyer gave me orders to do so: he was called away by the sickness of his aged mother, who is seriously ill." said widower Parsons. "Well, of all the nerve," exclaimed Mrs, Pickett, once she was out of doors and hearing distance. Fifteen minutes later. widower Parsons left the widow's house, with a much lighter step. "That fellow sure has nerve," said Mrs. Pickett, on returning to the widows house. "But he would have had no right to talk about the business he was on before someone else," said the widow. It was apparent that she was happier than usual and a little absent minded. "I don't care, it was mean of him. Look here, whats the matter with you, one of your best dishes broken into althousand pieces," said Mrs. Pickett. XVell, that hill collector and I are going to get married to-morrow," smilingly cou- tided the widow. "Hm'm, thought he came to see you on business," said Mrs. Pickett. "Well, it came after the business and as we have been together quite often, I df.n't see that it's a sin." Ralph Cramer. Ffwly-Y'l1r'f'1' 5 e E -1 Q 4 x v 3 F 5 '1 n -4 2 A . 5. 4 5 4 I' 5 E i . lillJ.TELlH'L'5l1D Iliff' li. F ' P The Diary of a Small Boy April 29--It's Monday again. Ylastorllay wuz an awful trial. But gee, I'm glad school is out in a way: still I'll almost as soon bl- in sl'hool for I'vp had to hola garlic-11 'most l-vlerv day. I llbil-ipfl mom to lot me go swimmin' hut sho sed tht- water ud hl: too cold. Q11-'l-' whiz a flaller has to git Folllf-' joy outa litla an' I tlon't think I do. It's plenty warm 'nougli out hoein gardvn. I'll lm--t I'll go swimmin' some day soon April 30-Mallla yJ,2ll'tl91l all mornin' and l-loaned yard awhile this afternoon. Toni Brown an' Bill Smith an' Tl-lilly Williams Ckllllf-' past while I wuz all-anin' yard Blld we lllat-ide-ll wlfll go swimmin' to-inorrow if wla hall to Sneak off. XYhic-h we will. And Jim, my kill hrotlil'-r, lwrd us talkin' an' sl-ll lil-'ll tlall mom of we llidn't take him along, Illlaglllv a kill like him a-swimmin'. I-Iawl Haw! I hoxc-rl his Pars for nihhin into other DPODl9'S business aiill mom made me- go to he-ll without my dl-se-rt but he llidn't te-ll on us. Hle's Sl'2lI'PIl of me. you just hot hr- is. If hl- had I'd of got even with him some-how. May 1-Aftvr I'll hoe-ll 2lWlllltl this morning I sl-ll to niom-,f:u+,-ss i'll walk over to 'l'om's awhile-. Git hal-k hy dinnl-r time-. .Iim walkl-ll llown to the- street with ml? an' sl-ll. l'in goin' along. I guess you wont, I se-ll rlaal quit-k. You'rf- too littll-, an' walkl-rl on. I-Io followl-ll nil- ElWllllt' Git homo, l sl-ll. I'll tell on you if you lltllltl take ml- I'll give- you a 1ll?ll'lllt1, a hlnl- onl- too.-I,lat llltl sae it, sl- sod. So I :ot rid of him. Tom sled lllllfl git thl- gan: togl-the-r an' wl-'ll go swimmin' this aftpr- iloon.-f-Wo went, Thi- water looked awful warm. I S011 to Teddy I new thl- watl-r wouldn'1 lil- l-old. I f,'Olllfl ot' told X011 that a long timl- ago. ht- sl-d. It was awful l-old but I sr-ll. it's not l-olll,-.Xltho tho l-hills was running up an' down mv suinlia- Toni sl-ll. no: his tl-l-th a l-hattl-rin: aiill lookin' kinda hiul- in lhl- l.lll'4', XX'l- llltl a finf lllllfl if it lialln't he-on so l-olll. Nlay Zi.-lint much to te-ll. I'm not ftltlllllg so good. having a t'l-arlwa ll9Hll2lt'llt' and soar throat. Any how I got out of hoe-ing garden tl-llay, I llon't no how I got it. IIOPIHK 21IFflf'll I 0Xll"l'll H32 llt'+'1l kinda damp out lilfvly ot' l-vt-nings 'SIlPt'llllly. Mom put some- flannel around my Ilt'f"li. it's awful stil'-ky an' hot. .lim Ilt'PliQfl his hlaad in tho door an' sled. I told you so-You dill not. I lil-1f,l.7XVt'll I nl-w it anyway. hl- sl-df Git out of hl-ro aiill whl-re you llttlflllg. It aint your llllSlllPSS an' if you llast tl-ll I'll liamnil-r you 'till you'rl- soft. I sl-ll, l'PHl llliltl. May 3-Foe-ling: he-ttor. Mom looklatl wise- klllll sl-d she expel-tell I hood too lllllfnll gardf-n an' lafflad. I wonder it' .lim told hl-r. lt' hl- has hl,-'ll bl-ttl-r watch out 'l'1lllSl-' I'm awful when I'ni mall. .Iini knows ity too. May 4 --Fe-eliii' all right only mom llltlllt' ml- keep tht- flannel on. Saw Tlalldy this afternoon. Ile- lookllll at thl- flannel an' sl-ll, 5'0ll'X'P hall it too, NVQ looked at l-al-li other and Qfllllltlll. lll- sl,-ll. do you suppose- swimmiu' caused that?-Good lllltl, no. Wo dill it all last Slllllllltll' an' it IIPYPI' made- us sivkf llo stall. llill's sick illlll so is Tom. .lust thl-n .lim Vlllllf' runnin' out aiill ll0ll+'l'Pfl as loiill as lil- Vtllllll that mom sl-d I should Ulllllf' in llllll ll-arn mv vl-rsl-s for Sunday svhool. So I wont in. I'ni glad Sunday lmly l-oml-s onl-l- a wl-l-k. May 5-We-nt to Sunday Sldllltll ol l'Olll'Htt. Nuthin' llllPl'ESllIl2 to toll. Ilarl to go to my t'uzin's in the ZlflUl'll0Ull. llall an awful lilllll. Ill-11-'S hopin' she tl0ll'I rain tobmorrow. Iluhy XYOIYF-l'l0l'l. l"lltli'-Fl-ill' Like Father, Like Son Bobby Mt-Guire paused. Frt in fl remote distance came the hesitant notes of a Iell, chiming out two solemn strokes. The street was deserted and in the pale moon- light he Could hardly discern the hard gray lilies of the somber edifice which he valled home. The early morning air was damp with the t-hill of dew. The cause of his hesitant-y was the tact that. although he had solemnly promised his mater to be in at least by twelve, time had passed in gaiety and ext-itement of the party. and he was retutning two hours late. As he thought of what his father would say at tht- breakfast table in the morning a t-hill unlike that of the air struek terror to his heart. Realizing that he would gain nothing by waiting longer he slowly aseended the steps leading to the front door. .is he neared the empty black square of the doorway he fumblel in his povket for his latch key. In vain. It was nowhere to be found. afxain a t-hill. akin to that of an icy blast struck terror to his heart. Now he was in a predit-'inieiitl Tlierf- was no hopi til' his getting safely to his room without disturbing the household. .X pretty fix, that! .is he paused. under-ided, he heard the sharp, duiek steps of some other early niorning wanderer eoming down the street. He shrank into the shadow of the doora way. His heart leaped into his mouth when he heard the footsteps eoniing nearer. 'i'he person. whoever it was, was not passing. but was ascending the steps. Heavens! Xiith t'hattering teeth and legs svareely strong enough to support hitn he watt'hed the heavy bulk of a man draw nearer. Ile wanted to rtin. or scream, or to do anything to relieve the tension of the moment. His feet were as lead and sweat gatherel in htlge drops on his forehead. Ile felt as one in a nightmare, purstied by a monster of ltigillihtli mien. yet unable to run. The intruder. if stu-li he were, paused a moment at the top of the steps, then came on again. nearer and nearer. .Ks he tried in vain J to shrink futher into his temporary shelter. hobby recognized the vague outline of his t'atlier's form. Knowing that dist-orery was inevitable he ste-ppt-I from his hiding plaee and faeed his father. Mui-li to his surprise his father shrank from him. and was on the piint of running himsilf. Then with a low "sh-h-h-li," lit- stepped to the doot' and it swung open with a clit-k. As Bobbie saw his father enter the lltlllst--i he. wonderingly, followed and silently elosed the door after him. He heard his father ast-end the stairs and as silently fol- lowed him. .Xt the head of the stairs the father paused and whispered a few words to the son. .X sudden light broke tipon the latter. He was not the only one who had broken a promise. With a vhut-kle the two parted and silently stole to their respet-tire rooms. The house bet-one still. Outside the milkboy eheerily whistled on his morning rounl and the world slowly awoke to a new day. .XII was well. th-rald Nlygrant. The Diary of a Yellow Dog March 30' Uh gee, the days are dreary. Only had two lights. got shot at three times and almost run over ont-e. Also aint had any thing to eat. But guess I'll go to befl now and tell you more tomorrow. March 31 - t'an't write much today. Am on my way to town. I killed a chicken and my owner is going to give me away. April 1-Oh boy, I'm in the finest home you ever saw: I got a niee little bed to sleep in, all I want to eat and last night I had the best steak you ever set eyes on andfOh well I c-an't hold in any longer-April Fool! April 2-Oh death where is thy sting! Last night I ate a bone that was old when Xerxes was a little boy and now I am so sick I can hardly move. I sure wont eat any old bones any more. April 3-At last. I'm able to move but don't say anything about bones to me- Fm'1ysF1":'r Uh gee. why did I look over the-re? The first thing I saw was an old bone and-Oh I just pzgot to quit writing or I sure will die. April 4-Well I ain't dead ye-t hut I won't have far to ao before I am dead. I guess tomorrow I will go and look for a new home. April 5-I sure got in a perk of trouble: today: had three Hghts and got licked +-very time. I sure hope no one gets to read this 'rause I rlon't want them to know xx hat it poor lighter I am. April 6--Guess what I found today? A new home! Yes. a hoy seen me going down the street so he ealled me in and fed me and put nie to bed and I just think -l I'll stay here and not write any more in this old diary. Elbert Ross. Home Economics Department There is no class in the Andrews High School that is as interesting as the class in Home lffcoiioniics. which in the beginning of the year was composed of nine girls. They have a complete set of china and silverware, also a very nice dining room. The first semester was spent in cooking, during which time they had the honor of serving the faculty, the trustee and county superintendent, They also had the pleasure of serving the business men of the city. They were all very high in their praise of the evoking and serving of the class, The set-ond semester was spent in sewing: making gingham, taffeta, and Swiss dresses: and many undergarinents. On April Z1 there was an exhihit of their sewing at the svhool building. Every one admired their garments immensely. The very fact that the home is preeminently the workshop of woman. places the study ot' the home in all its relationships, that is Home Economics. ot' tirst important-e to every girl. The subject of Home Economies may be divided into four main divisions: tit food. 121 clothing, till shelter. Ht household and institutional management. The range is broad: the held is the real life of the individual. The entire course tits one to really live, getting the most out of life. Florence lllward, I". wr I i'-Nix MHLETHQES f - f 'Ya KD C ? Q N If l".1rlv lflqffl L. C. SCHMALZRIICD "SRL-XLLY" C'1111c11 "S111.1111" 1111s 111111 11 11111111 1111111 411- 1-x11111'i11111'11 111 11111111g11 11111111111-s, 11s11111'i111ly 1111sk11111:111 111111 1'1111t111111. 11s 1111 1111s 111111115' 11111111111s11'1111111 115' his 1111111 111 1'1'11111i11g 11111' 1111111 8111111111 111111'11i1111s, 11111'i11g 1111- 1111s1 s1111s1J11 21 spirit 111 111111 1111111111'r111-5 111111 1'1Q1111ws11i11 11115 11xis11-11 111-1111-1111 11111 1'1l11l'1l 111111 11111y111's4 11 is with 11111- 111'1-111'11 111- S1111 "'1'11111111s 111 11111. S111:1111'." The Athletic Association N1f1'11r 11111'11r1- 111 1111: 11is111ry 01' .Xn11r1-ws High 1111s 111-11'1- 111-1-11 :is 111111'11 11111111151 1111-11-11 in 1J1lS1i1A11Ji111 11s 111 11111 11re1'1-11111 11 S1'71511l1. '1'1111 .X1111111i1- .Xss111-111111111 was 111'g1111iz1111 S11111111111111' 11, 111111 .X11s1i11 12111111111-ll 11111112 11111 1-x1-1-111i1'1- 111111i1', 111111 G1-1'11111 31yg1'1111l LIS HPI'I'f'12i11'-lI'+'21S1l1'4'I'. .X1111Oi11 i1111111111i1111-ly 11 1-11111'11ss was 1111 1111- 11111111111-rs, with 1111' rf-S1111 111111 1111111'11xi111111111y T32 111 11111 s1111111111s 111' 11111 hiuh Sl'1ll1l11 11111111-1' 1111111111111 1111111111111's, 11 is 1111'1111g11 11111 1-11-111"J1'11111111 111111 11111111112 1-11111115 111' 1'1'111'. 11, 1', S1111111111z1'i1111 111111 1h11 1Xss1111i111i1111 1111s 111-1111 11111111-11 11111111 21 :411111111 1111sis, 1-31111112 11111 111111111 y1-111' 1111' 11111111s x1'11r1- 11111-111-11 113' 1-x'111'y 11111111111-1' 1114 1111- .Xss111'i11- 111111 111111 111111111 111111 111111 21111111111 15111111-1111-111111 was 111 111'i111-n1-1- 111 1'Y1'l'y g,111111, 1'111111h S1'11111111z1'i1111 was V1-ry sur-1111ss1'111 111 11-1'111'i11u 11 51111111 11110411111 111' g1111111s 111111 11111 buys 1111114111 51111111 Illlgillj' 1111011 111111 f111' 11'11i1'11 111f'f' 1111Q1-1'1'11 11111 11111111iS 111111 1111111'111'i111i1111 111 111111 111111111 s11hr1r11. Fr1'1111 1111- 11111111111-s 01' 1111- .XSS1ll'ii1111!l'1 suits w111'1- 11111'1'11f1s1-11 1'l11' 1111- Iirst 11-11111. T1111 11111111s wvre gI'+'j', 1111111111111 i11 11111r111111g 11111111 11111 sx1'11111111's 1111111 1111111 w11i11- 111111 11 111rg11 1111 1h11 1'1'11111. 111 11111s11 111-11' suits 11111 boys 11111111- 11 1'2l1' s11111111i11r 1111111-:11'11111'1- 1111111 11v11r 1lf'1,OI'4', '1'h11 1111s11n1111 llf Il 'KHXIIIH at 1111- S1-h1111l 111-1111ssi111111s 1111- r1-11111111 111 21 111111 1111' 1111x111-1hz111. 11111 i1 is 1111111111 111111 this 1-11r111i1i11n will 111- 11111111-11 within Z1 v111'y 1'1-11' j'P11l'S. 11111'i11g 11111 y11z11', 1'11111-11 S1-11111a1z1'i1111 1111s 1.I1YPI1 1JI'l'11lll'2l1OI'j' 1111s111111111l1 1111111 111 1111- 111f'11lbE1I'S 111' 1h1- .11111i111' High S11111111 111111 11115 l111'132il1y. with 1111- 111111-51-1-111g 1-y1- 111' 1111- 111111 1111111-11, 111111111111 his 1111111-s 1111' il 111111111 11-11111 111111 will 1111111 1h11 111111111 111' 1X1111r11ws 1115411 in 1111- 111h1111i1- world. T1111 111111111 A1111r1-ws has always 11111-n 11ss111-11111111 wi1h 1-11-1111 Il1Lij'11lg 111111 1111- X1'OI'11H. "111'sus .Xn11r11ws" 111w11ys 111'11W 21 big 1-r11w11 of 1'1111s, 1,1v111'y 111111 111 111111111 is 1-111'111i11 111111 1111 will S1-11 El gflflfl, 1-11-1111 g111111- 111 w1111-11 ".X1-11111111111-111" 111111 11111 US111-111-ss" is thf- ideal. F1Il'fj'-ixvikfll' A great team is expected next year and fans nrt- already looking forward to even more victories for the varsity. The girls who ure nteinlwrs ot' the Associtttioii are also given the privilege of etthlt-tic training il' they 1-nrt' to take it. Miss Blown, who had charge of girls' athletics during the past season, was uhle to arouse high interest :nnong the girls in this line, and tht- result wus ff-lt in all plntses ot' school life. Many who tlicl not care to make the Girls' team were thus enabled to get some real athletic- training, which it is hoped. inztv lf-and to fl greater interest in girls' nthletics in the future. The Season of 1922-Z3 liuting the rcnsoii ai totnl t,t' twenty-two games were played hy the nrst teain. of rtliich numlter sixteen were won. The hoys in maroon and grey made I1 total of 4031 points while the opponents' scores totaled 2517. The schedule for the season follows: Oct Xiidrt,-ws 19 vs Buddies 21-Here, tllructicc gantcl Oct 14--Aiitlrews 10 vs Rock Ure:-lt 23-llere. Oct. Andrews 2 vs Uippus ll-.Xt Bippus. Oct. --.'Xndrews il-1 vs Hgtnquo 13-lletw,-. Nov. .Xntlrews 15 vs Fleur Vrecli 222---At Vleztr t'rt-ek. Nov .Multcws 15 vs Roanoke 1SMlIt-rc. Nov -Andrews 2-l vs Rock Vreelt 12 --,Xt Huntington. Nov ftnrlrews 23 vs li:1Gl'o Sfkt liutlro. Nov -Andrews 1T vs Roftnn 12-Here. Dec ft-Atitlrews 4 vs N. lilnnchester ?l24At N. AIflllt'i1+'Stl'1 Dec Dec Dec Xndrews 37 vs Luhcatstei' T-Here. ln-Andrews -Andrews 9 vs Bippus ti-Hertz 12 vs Vnion Center 15-At Union Center Jan, Andrews 17 vs l.uGro 15-At LnG1'o. Jain. Andrews 19 vs Huntington Seconds 113-Here. Jztn. 13-Andrews 9 vs Union Center Qilellere. Jan. 19-Andrews 221 vs Roztnn 144At Roann. Jun, --AAndrews fill vs t'hester 15f-Here. Felt -Andrews 4 vs I,ztGr0 11-Here. I+' t: b F e 1,1 10-,Xntlre ws - Andrews 121 vs Lincolnville SH-At lintlro. 15 vs Huntington Seconds 11--Tht-rc. Felt -Andrews 2101 Fleur t'rt-ek 1S4Htxre. DISTRICT TOURNAMENT The District Tournatnvnt was held in Huntington on Mttrcli - int . it sqntt lost to Roclt C11-elt hy at final score of 4 to ti. Tlte gznne wzts lust through overconti- dence. INTER-CLASS TOURNAMENT Thu inter-clatss tournnincnt was held March 232. The tirst flxtine hetwven the ct-nibint-d St-iiiorelfrcsli and the Supliotnort-s ended in favor nt' the Supltotntwes. The Juniors tritnnphvd over tht- .Iuuior lligh in the next gutnv. ln thu tinuls lwtwtwii Juniors und Sopltoinores tht- .lnniors won hy :i st-ortn ut' 221 to 19. Fillr CLARENCE WISNEH4 "RL'STY" Sophfnnrn'e Forwarcl .Xlmut th+- f-zisiflwt NYJIY In 111-- sriilw "lii1st5"s" stylt- is to unn- purf- it tru zl stiwnlc of liglitning and grvzisf-tl lightning at thztt, llc is om! ol' tli+- Swift' st invn on tht: twain urirl his skill in hitting thtl liaskwt is nothing short nf inarvtll ous. liw-ii i.fI'1'2li+l' things ur-' IJI'0IlllSf'f1 for him in thv l'i1t11i't-. nhl int KARL BAILEY-"RUB" Senior Fn1'wn1'cl tCz1ptainl 'tBuln's" swift thot wurli Hnsily vnltlilvs hiin tt: :twmitl thw lzirprt-1' "llLlI'dS :intl lin is t-qtizilly good in vagina teitli-Ii' liwl tn' tlffiltl lmslwts, Ht- was utptniii wt' this ylfll1"S twain :intl in t-uiijiiiivtiuii with lhw twain nurli nt' thv wat til' tliv tinzltl plays 11 lust, sure gziiina liuilt-y is :tlintisl ziltvaiys tltlpuiirl- f- tm' :is strain its thv luill ge-ts it his hztntls, its at gt-iivratl Vulv N nvxt iiiuxw- is tliiwniuli tht' nf-I Fifly-Om 1iI1INNE'1'11 ELWAIID UKENNYN J11111111' 1 11121111 1x1l1111 Is .11'1111111111-1131111 111 111 IS '411I11l11'11 111111 Sl1'11I1Q, :is :1 S11 11111 W111'1l I1 111 1x ' 111 111 LL1111111111 11 114 111-x1 111 111111111s111l1- 111 11111-1111 11111111211 his l11'1t'11S4' 111111 11111111 1111 11111'1- Q1-Is 1'111111'111 111 11111 111111 11 if 1111- 1115111 iii 11111ss 1111- '111v11111' 111 1111-111111 1111J111I' 11 I1XY11j 11-11111 111111 ll1l1'l,1'11 WILLIAM BELLAM- "HILL" S1111111111111111 Centei' "1iill's" 1151111111111 111111115' if 4114111- 11i11g 111 long. 2iI'l'11Hl1 11z1sk111f z1n11 1J+'l,'il11S4' 111' 11115 111111111 1111 is 11113 111211 11111111 1112111 111' this y1Jz1r'r r'f111il11. Xv115fI11'X1'1' "Hill" 1:11411 his 111:11-11 111 1-111111-1' it is 11 s111'11 sian 111' 111:1111'y to thv f2111S 211111 A111 i11s11i1'z1- 1i11n 111 1111- 1J1Z1y1'1'S. xiii 'Ill Hl'SSEI,I. .IAM ICS- "f'L'IlI,Y" Jimiui' Guarcl .W thin was "f'1irly's" iirsl yvzii h thi' sriuzifl his ruiiifl aiflvuilv v-nt nas niiiivnlieit ul ai virpi'is-- - il' s. lfrriiii rliii Iirsv hi' has in ilu n rlzix 4. '+-rl like- :iii ulilrliiiif-1' aiurl hw rs vw-iv quiiiv wiih than "Ivi- lllf it-viii" spirit. sri vlizirnvtf-risiii H2 nl all truf- iitlili-tvs. ll1JllFII'I' PILWAIII Ilw "ln 'D--"HOU Siiplmiiiiilw Giiaiwl W' lx In lilwiil pill-liiil' 'Filiiliiaiu--. 'gill 1'Ii iillol llllkl .1 Bw! lil ll H- lizill limi ilrililili in thi iiilii-r ini! iii thi- finial' xxiili nil iii his lwiivx' iw-xi-iwi' lll iw 'uiiil iw if H-lmiiwiii 'Hlflilllvll until li- hzis iw-'ivliiil his ilf'wllll.lllIlll Ili Iiiiwlx 'I illvflfii 5 e E -1 Q 4 x v 3 F 5 '1 n -4 2 A . 5. 4 5 4 I' 5 E i . lillJ.TELlH'L'5l1D Iliff' li. F ' P DONALD Mtcsxtxtzn- -'Ptftr' Junior F1 t1'wzt1'rl "Pug" lwlit-xx-Q thrtt swim-ttvv must also ht- us.-tl zthmg with tmtt work it' mtv is tn mzthv- fl stttwwss- ttll lvtskt-Ilritll IlllX1'I', Ile- hut sttrprist-tl us ull hy his ttnusnttl lllllyill! this S-ULISIIII :mtl muvh i 1-X111-vtt-tl lm' him on 111-xt yt-:tri lvillll I"t','t'-I", nt wtmrli nt' tht- .mthtlrs tau I'HII,II' WASMT,"1'II "PHIL" Jllllinl' Center '4l'hil's" tttxlx' tmtthlt- "uk thu 11+ tlitl nwt 'ftttw' th? h-txkwthnl' hr-111 huts I-+'iWvIfn Th? xnf hi 'ft yutt' wtth tht- fqttwt hut h h-F flu.-tu up f-xw1ttiut.tl1" -'--N hx' hts zthtltty to ttt mth th r-num Iht 1111111 I F111 v-l"i:m Girls' Basketball Girls' atlilif-tit-s took on :i non isppezwznif-ri this vi-nr with thi- organizing ot' 11 rifal Girls' tt-fini, Miss Brown was nhlt- to sm-iiref ai good linwup of gfI7ll'l'lWS and a grwat ilwzil of r-rerlit must iw given to the wam. whirh. unclvi' hvr lmirlt-rship. pluyvfrl ai nunilwr pl' if-xr-ellviit guiings during the season. Ainong their vit-tinis wt-re Hippus und South Whitley, Tie gzinifs were played nith Huntington :intl Huntington Volleze. The int-inhors of the teiiin werv: Lylith Shoup. Mary King, l-'loreiif-if Hall. Ruth King, Louise Alpaugh, Floronc-Q Elwarcl. Mable Gard, Ruby Wolvortim and Leon-2 Vhuhb. Some School Songs Anulrows, Aiitlrews Wo voint- lroin vast, ww Coins- from wt-st Wu wuiiic in they "luis" to the school thats lwsl .X1llll'6'WS. ,Xiitlrews Our livnrts Lire- tint- to thf- ilwir olfl .Xinliwiws High S-vliiml Wt- vain play lmslu-t hall Say, but we- twin si-ore up high. XYQ have ai glee t'luh, the-5"ll be fzmnnis liy .intl hy Anilrows, .Xi1cli'ows XVQ1 pledge our loiulty. tiflt-lity to llmlre-ws. llui'i'nh, liurrali for .Xntlrews High Si-lmoll Where iw-'vii always lilwtl to Iw- We'll .ilways boast our High :intl hy and by We-'ll grzitluate in glue. Then go right on we'i'e liere to follow With our songs of happiness, We uw hers to show that vveryoiie is loyal. .Xntl wo lovin yes wi' love, our A. ll. S. Fi ll 3' -Six Hy Mai'-K '1 H I 7 :A Nr -fwff are 1 ' '-4'-, I I V 1 -1 Nad fi' 1 M-1 -, MLIN V V 41: , V ' V " X KIQYQE JUKES Illygranti What niakf-s you look so borefl? l7eI'oy: I just att- a plankerl steak. HOVV ABOUT SMALLY 'f Nick: I have a hair raising story to tell you. Major: Tell it to some bald-lieatlt-rl nrin, then. Hetl tat zoos: Gee, Mont, that giraffe looks just like pa. ltlania tin horrorl: Now, my boy. aren't you ashamed? Red: Aw, gee, the giraffe ditln't hear in". Scene, Senior English. Room A. Miss Long: I see by these themes that mos' of you girls are expert lisherwonien CAS: Fishing for what? tTHIS HAPPENED IN HUNTINGTONJ R. K. tto escort while they stand near peanut wagont: Bly, how I enjoy the smell of those peanuts! R. H.: So tlo I. Lett: just stand here 3 while anfl get xi IR,-xx wliiffs. Fox tto waiter in quick lunch jointt: Say, waiter. were you ever at the zoo? Waiter: No. sir. Fox: Then youkl better go some time. You'cl enjoy seeing the turtles whi: past you. "Ma," saitl Nick. "should I say pants or ll'OllrAt'l'S?" "Trousers, dear." "Well, I think I'tl lit,-ttt-r give lfitlo some watt-r, llt- trousers awtullyf' Uratot: I want rt-forni. reforiu. I want labor reform, govertinieiit rt-tortn. I wz'tnt-Voice of "Scoop" in crowd: t'hlorofortnl Bailey: Ilow come the street lights so pale this morning? t'ani1tliell: Oh. they were out :ill night. Photographer: llave your picture ntatle bust or tull length? llob: Well. when I go on a bust I generally pro tull length. Wire: XX'hat's the nritter with your lip, oltl man? Been in a tight? Put-: No, I trietl to kiss my Sheba last night but she- tlucketl and I hit the door. Pi tlnrn her. St'hn1alZrit'tl: Bill. tl-'tine at cosntopolitan. llill: Well, if you had an :Xlllt'l'lQ'1lll in liontlon with a l"l'0llk'l1 wife snioliinf.: a Turkish cigarette. sitting in a Sw--tlish arm chair on at Brussels carpet. reading abou' the Swiss navy in an Irlsh joke-hook: while it Negro porter served lager beer in :t t'ltina cup. on a Japanese tray, why, l tw-lviii he'tl he a eostnopolitan. t'harlt-S llarrt-yi I think we ought to giro our t'otig1'osslnt'ii just twice as much as they get now, Fuzzy: Ilow inut-h tlo thoy get now? Bud: I tl011't know. Filly- lffgltt' 1 Iluinpz I bought a cur of you several weeks ago and you said that if anything went wrong you'd supply the broken parts. Dealer: Yes. Hump: I'd like to get a nose, a shoulder-blade and a big toe. then. Curly tto clerk at Murruy'sl: llow much do these candy-sticks sell for? Vlerk: Six for a nickel. Curlyi Let's see. Six for a nickel. tive for four cents. four for three. three for two cents, two 1'or one and one for nothing. Giinniie one. SIVIALLY KNOWS EVERYTHING Rusty Ito Sinallyrz What does lwourlvasting: mean? Snially: Telling a set-ret to n woman. my boy. DePoy: Can you write your name with your eyes shut? Pa: Certainly. Del-Ioyz Well then. Shut your eyes and sign my report card. THE CAPITALIST CLASS Shoup: The man I marry must he ahle to put the world at my feet. Wisner: Well, I liave H225 in cush, Will you be satisfied with Russia and Germany for a start? Did you take ti hath this morning? No, is there one missing? Mr. Schnialzrif-fl: Lylith, suppose I were to ask you to aniutudvert upon the lfrencli ot-cupation of the ltuhr valley. What would you do? Lylith: I'd get at dictionary! Aurtin C. tto IIlI'tll'1lI2lAItlll els-rk at hott-ll: information given out here? t'IerkZ It has. SCHOOL MOTTO: "Say it with nott-S." Miss Shinkel tto captain of boatl: What is that on that mountain over there Captain? Captain: That's snow, madam. Miss Shinkel: That's what I thought, but zi man tried to tell me it was Greece. Clarence Wisner recently appeared at the window of the State Bank of Andrews. "Say," he Said "will you please stop payment on a check I wrote yesterday? I acci- dentally burned it. 4 Schmalzriedz I am tempted to give a test. Eddie: Yield not to temptation. Louise: Don't say that! I'l1 blush. Phil: You couldn't see it if you did. Fifty-Nam' TO OUR READERS: We are too prone to underestimate that good which we take for granted. That is especially trtte of the service which those hereinafter represented have rendered to us. It is a great service. an indispensable service, as the book which you hold could not have been issued without their help, unless at a prohibitive cost to the buyer. The price you paid will not cover the printing cost alone, much less that of photography and engraving, both of which were large items in the production cost. Theret'ore it behooves us, as patrons and as friends of the Andrews High School to recognize and attempt to repay the service rendered to the publishers of this book. What these men have done was done in the main because of their good will toward us, and not from any idea of material gain. We have but one means of repayment in our hands, and that is patronage. Let us give our friends good measure, heaped and running over. The Business Manager. To Cut' Most Honorable Teachers: Hi-didtlle-didtllo. Miss Ilrown :intl ht-r litltlltx Smztlly jumpt-tI over tht- ltloou, Miss Long Iztttghetl to sw- such sport. While Miss Shinlu-I run :twzty to spoon. Iflecltz What do you think ot' tht- modern girl? Is sht- its good as tho oltletztslt- ioiwtl out-'V l"0Xi l lltlllll lilioxv, Slit' tlttlfl lustt- its gootl, Sophi Going: to pztss in .tlgt-Itrzt this yt-ur? Ifresliit-1 I tlon't know, I nzzueht to. I'rutt: Whitt ltztppt-tivtl to tlmt little Iford you ust-tl to Imve? I Imvvtt't st-vu it in months t'ruII: I lost it, It It-II through :t t'rztt'It in the bridge out- day while I was driv- iu-" to tht- interurhttn stattion. ru Fhuhhio tto shot- t-Iorkti I tvztut to buy ll pztir ol' oxtords. t'It-rk: XYhztt size-, miss? t'huhhie: Well. my regulztr size is tours: but they hurt my tevt so I ttsuatlly buy sixt-s. Uno Tttttstlzty morning: iu St-nior I.:tIt. Mr. Pulley tound that he uns out ot' m1ttt'h:'s and st-nt Ilztilt-y to town utter :t box ot' them. Ihtilt-y soon rt-turnetl, hringiu: at new Itiud that Mr, I'uIIt'y hand uovor set-n Iwt'ort'. "Xre you sure tIiv5"ro sootl out-s'T" he :tslivtl "I'ositiveIy," Ihtiloy rt-plit-tl, Iwvuttst- I tritd 'em :tlt ou tht- way IIII. THIS HAPPENED APRIL 13 Youth tto Mr. l+'uIts over tt-It-pltom-ti Say, I txttut ull the rotten yotrve got totlzty. on-ry out- of 't-m. Vatu I ltztvt- tht-m'7 Mr. I4'uIts: Yes. I gut-ss so. WIt1tt's tho llll'1lT Goin: to tho .Iuuior play? Voice: No. I'm Rlygrunt. prt-sith-ut ot' tho .Iuuior vhtss, N' ix! Vt' ANDREWS QQ EXCHANGE When in need of farni machinery of any kind, get our prices before buying. We handle the Moline line of goods and also the Milwaukee. A good line of fencing' inaterial on hand at all tinies. A supph' of feeds of all kinds. Foine and see us. A DREWS EQ ITY E CHANGE QUALITY BRE D Quality huilt our success. lf you're a regular customer, you'll hack us in this statement. Neither cut prices, sensational claims, nor a single trick of the trade accounts for the big' success of YARGEITS BREAD Just out and out quality, there's the story in a nut shell. Bread that is delicious and rich in nourish- ment. Bread that gives you full nioney's worth. HOME BAKERY We Are Still On The Job tBunnyl Props., he fixes 'e1n, any kind, any trouble present, he can find their trouble quickly and tix them quicker. Colne and see us when you have auto troubleg if you can't get to us we will go to where you are. Call us. Phone 117. All kinds of accessories, Ford parts, Fisk, Mason and Lion Tires. Storaeje. cars washed, batteries rebuilt, new batteries at low prices. It will pay you to see us when in need ot' any of the above. Try us. A nmgws GARAGE ONE FASHION THAT DlDN'T CHANC QE Nellie A. Hooking at Junior picturel-Why, that's the sanie smile I wore when l had niy picture taken last year. Hot-What the duce were you trying to do today. caper- ing around in the middle ol' the A street like at lunatic 'Y Dug'-'l'l'yllig in tlmlgv cross-eyed girl who wus riding' :1 bicycle. MERLE DENNEY Long and short hauling Huntington trips 21 specialty See us for your ice Prices are riglit MERLE DENNEY ,Q E BUDDIES 0 Hunting'ton's Quality Clothiers E : I vite j iusnec E h 1 il cmnpete :lmwin ' E E U mm .- , E ? A L ' mrlin h' S i UIIQH. Q E E I mlurlng' E ' XIJIPP-I 1'JC HPSIII CIOIHIIN 5 KNOX HAFS IxINfIX HI-III IS X HXSHAI INIUN SI IFS Cmm III md w1X XIICIIQXXS I II do the lext Buddy In mu to 1 t f- -Zq tl Q ' I s S X f I 1' NIJVIIIQ Iugx at I- : Q th 1 111106 of ' an KX: : Q I K, ?X 0 QXX v . - pf QQ I ,3.: ' ' is 42 I-311. V. Pfzlfiu IIIAIJIC TO MEASURE SUITS Ev , If I, , Q sz 1, --X . E ' CC 77 I ' E EIIIIIIIIIIII ADLER'RCQI'I ESTER CLOTHES IIIIIIIIIIIIIEZ I al ...4 4 ,B 7 N24 - 3 1 Q ,4. . . vu. A H ,U .L 1 pi " .'. i -f 4 v I . I A , Nr Q U . a G b u A v. 14 . ' N a ' 1. , -4 . . N . 'Y .' F. . I .M .W . . AA-Z Q- f' , ..Ir . Q" 1 . "','j!4 ,4 . if , '--P. Pe' W 'F hi -ea 4 ' will Q' 2 , 972 K 'asia' ' A . , ,H f5f1sf5"'? J, 15" ' -' 'fix pu ' 1 .. s'f.'94.H' I Good 31631 PRlDDY'S MARKET The Place to Huy Citltbfl Things tu Eat. Our Motto: "SERVICE" Clean ci1'flC6l'iC NATURALLY- -the best place to eat -the freshest' CUnfE,C.ti,,nS YYhen at wmnan thinks new z1ppz11'el. new Hum' cf -the best ice cream in - erin 1' an bu weri fs- any QLIHIIUU' g 1 tl 4 ll k -the best cigars IN town-try us. Nl RRAY' Restaurant she thinks uf i 'T Andrews ARNOLIYS ATTEND THE Huntington Business University HIINTINGTON. INDIANA Teaches Shortliancl, Typewriting, Otliee Training, Bookkeep- ing. Business Lam, Sznlesinzxnsliip. S6L'I't'l2t1'Iill and Civil Service Cuurse, Business tlrgunizutitm and b3IlIHlIIIStI'2ltIUlI. Calculating Machine Cnmtltse un I'iLlI'1'UllglIS Calculatm' and lfell S T?l1'1'21IIlf Cmnptulnetelx etc. Just the Course You Need tw Win Success "The SL'lIfllll Nl' Gmail I'ieStll'ES" llltfiill. Mmleru, Well Ligliteml, Well Equipped Send Im' Sclwul .Iuurual II. Ii. DVIIIQES, Owner Ijllfllltt IM! I'.-XTIIUNIZIC III JMIC INSTITIITIONS LINCOLN F ORDSON 1 . - .VNS I. I J?07'd THE UNIVERSAL CAR C'atrs-Trueks-'l'i'actm's Sales and Service KELSEY 8: BAILEY Autlwrizerl Dealers Huntington Phone 33 "FOR" Auto Tops, Tires and Accessories WILBUR L. sioumsk Huntington, Ind. Phone' 163 G1'oc01'ics Meats Phone 673 The Qualit Market PAUL STOUDER Huntington, Intliunu 39 West Mztrkct St. We Deliver. Fruits Vegetzilwle J. R. SMALL 81 C0. The Home of Dix and ie Gem .Ieddo Coal. forsg "W Phone 85. Andrews. Mr. Schmalzried-You know it's very impolite to pull a chair from under anyone. You would never do it, would you, Eldon '? Eldon-No, not while you were around. Mr. Schmalzried-What or who is Bonar Law '? Bob-Bonar Law was the name of the late lamented Soldiers' bonus bill. Lena had a little lamp: It was well-trained, no doubt, For every time that Gerald called That little lamp went out. Miss Shinkel: Sarah, name the various methods of pre- serving food. Sarah Ebert: Smoking, drying and perspiration. Smally: What nationalities settled America? what E. Fox: They were Irishg but I don't know from country they came. PAGE THE CAT Miss Long: What were we talking about? Oscar: I don't know. Miss Long: You were asleep? Oscar: Oh no, not exactly, I had one eye open. The store that handles the best T. B. ALPAUGH 81 S N Staple and Fancy GROCERIES . fi, f - ,,:-if f - A t. f- S- f T, Q23-f a'-.1 1- -'Lx 4, It ,Lf'?34t' A .g. ,ff M WQYHFL lwiifwvff ' . w,,1',,1,3Uff me 855-i Andrews, Ind. Phone 62 THOSE ORCHESTRA L B LVES Visitor at AHS: Great guns! ls the entire teaching force trying to liek the whole third grzide? Stude: Naw, that's just our High School ureliestras interpretation ut' "My Country 'Tis Ot' Thee." Miss Shinkel tstanding byl: Yuu're not making much good music with that piano. Chubb: Nu, but l'm drowning out at lot ut' worse music. Kennie tin ai whisperbz Whut'll we play next? Leone: "I,m'in' Sam." Kennie: Great guns! We ,iust finished playing that. MODERN Al.GlCllll.-X X boyg Y girl: Z t'ln1pe1'une. X-4 Y 3 Z misery. X A X L bliss. Miss llrown: Whz1t's the liililll word for man? limb: llulm, ur something like thzit. -Is -In -ls E. E. SHGUP FUHNITUI-IE and UNDERTAKING HOOVEH SWEEPERS A. H. C, W.-XSHERS Andrews REID S'l'AI'l HIL STOVICS Phone 28 WIC WONDER- --Is Eclclie Small? -Is Hump a Ci'z1niphell'? Pauline Petiiig? -Is Eugene 21 Ifux? -Will Paul Stencil? Is Hf,JXX'2ll'fl 21 Masmi'? Is Paul Wire? Is Mary King or is King? N I 1 C laclys Long 7 -D'cl Mable Gard? -Is Nina a Taylrnri' Clarence Steele 7 Iluth -Did Yernelia Worshani? -Thanx. Nina-Do you l i k e Iclyllsu, Phil? the' The Quality Store We handle a full line of fancy and staple groceries, fresh fruits, cured meat, etc. We maintain a delivery service, B. E. KING Phil-Yes, what are they? Ph0l16 70 :S Arc You Thoroughly Contented? Very few people are. Do You Enjoy Your Meals? 1 f EWU 555 Most people do. Ml Nearly Ex'erybocly Enjoys "Flood Eats," So Why Take Any 2101 PEPPERNCF Chances of Reins Dissatisfierl ffl?-' MA With Your Meals? l A ff' A ff' if N ff If You Will Insist on the 'XFN' "PERFEl'T" Branl ,f ' JQEFCQ' GRoc'ERlEs The Clean Labels are recleemerl for One Cent Each at the Huntington Grocery Co., on lllonclays and Wednesdays of each week. l SHINING PARLOR Shoe Repairing IIAT CLEANING and BLOCKING 17 West Market Street Phone 1324 Would You Pick Out A Partner Who ---- could not save money? Would you want to go into husiness with a man who spent all his inoney as fast as he earned it? We doubt very inuch if you would. The State Hank of Andrews is interested in the suc- cess of the students of the Andrews high school. We feel that your success depends on your education and early training. Have you ever thought about yourself. Maybe there are a dozen men watching' you right noyv. Can you prove to thein that you can save inoney-that you are a personal success. Don't you think that the very next thing you should do is to- Open a Savings Account State Bank of Andrews Logical Anyway Miss Long: Define trickle. Kennie: To run slowly. Miss L: Define anecdote. Kennie: A short. funny tale. Miss L: I'se both words in a sentence. Kennie: The clog trickled flown the street with a tin can tied to his anecdote. A. C. Bechstein Co. THE PURITY DRUG STORE 2308 N. Jefferson Street Ji-, H uh, . 'U' L, L, , . Wkli, 4, Xia? V f-.A DRLGS, BOOKS. PAINTS WALL PAPER, ETC. School Supplies. Huntington. Indiana Wh Gamble. with chance when "Old Reli- able" is better than ever before. Invest your money in a sane automobile. I I JL, gig? KOCH MOTOR COMPANY Dodge Bros. Motor Yehicles Warren and IC. Park Drive. Huntington. Indiana. Miss lllwnivlii Ilmv ilu you lintl the eireuinference ot' a eirele I' lfreil: Take half ut' it and multiply it by tvvo. Mr. Pulley: What is a vacuum ? Earnest: I have it in mv head but I ean't sav it. Ruth: Who is that fellow xvith the long' hair'.' Etlclie: He's a fellouv from Yale. Ruth: Oh. I've often heard ol' those Yale locks. Q N Ms in N W WX Q KN .XX 'Hue Smooth Surface Round Comer w mww Km X ww X x X X S in i .X gg nkhlixi xi Rxs KITCPI EN CABINE A EXT wwxxxm... six .19- fkmx- UQ N .--V W ww N-:' '- N, Y. p- is-,L Xrv xv' -qw -M X if 9 i ' Y X " ESQ .Nl QS A X - xi A xlwf A A gsfwm S N Mx .51 xnxx--N YW 1. .X x X N f My i www: ' ' ,-:::-.mxwif--:-:i"fX"' ' lv,-A il ii Andrews May Well he Proud of: 1. The Andrews High School. 2. The Senior Class. 3. Kitchenflviaid Kitchen Cabinets. Wasmuth-Endicott Company Andrews, Indiana 'fi -. 1 .. ki?" rig, Pai? 5'..81'V I F! .j"ifj J, - . QL, :H ,343 IS F I 1E'1'H31l' 'U' ff" "J+W J' L i Jqiaij 1, 94-R f.jf4 'I I gH,7i3FL 54,?Q+3'u,-'4:' .'s,,vfI get git L U 34 4 nhl -5,1 , "'j1h. .-yi, .W Hi, 'I I L FV , Wir 4 " "l 5 'qngf f 'GF'-A ',Q p-I-g PM - tj J! L . fm i'j5,:w-1331-Qllaigyiih-.U 5' ' - .' -. 7' ,.. 4' 7, ' g'11'L 'ww f"'f -0-f -f.'!-1-1f- f 'I ' 4 '+Q.hMm1:E,'V4 I.. UA, ig I-6,1-fi.-m4iE+1'1""l7h'I 4,7 5' :'-dnl!! 5 'M Er. il 'Qpi Ttdwo .1'J' , .. " A .I' P mP-. r L.- AA-l 'Q - Q-a I ff? '1".v.Fa.:,-I' ill ' 'gym' -'LI , ,.:LL 'V'-Pu '. Hi H H ,- 1, 1 1 .-. ,,u- .,' 'l,f.'5n4-I1 fGi14':?"J-r5i'!1i1 I t .1-E ,Q !l.,,, 1 I. .La ag-A 5 f -Ag L :',.',-Q -I "I H ' ".Af'kf 'li-1 -I H+-il: lug!" Vu L-N, liih-H, .hifi fl +L' 1-.IL ' 1 -ii-B 15124-W I! "I-W.: 3 ' THA K YG We want to tako this opportunity to thank our many friencls in Andrews and vicinity for tho patronage they haw given us in the past. You have placed your coniidence in us and we will always try to retain that contidenco by giving you 100 cents worth for your dollar. "Every purchase must he right hero." D I C K' GOOD-CLOTHES Try the Midway Restaurant Andrews, Ind. for a good meal. Soft drinks of all kinds ICE CREAM "Always il Square IJ Scott Bros.. Prop cal" Mr. Sclnnalzried: Tlnfro :nw 400 Cllil'Q1'Gllt kinds of insects. Nick: Yos. and l know a .log thafs got 'ein all. lluinp: The otlwr day whon l was in Uliicago a man wanted to soil ine the XYl'l2l'l0y building. ll:1ilc5'Z Xlvllzli did you tell him? Iluinp: l told him to wrap it up. PHOTOGRAPHY In All Its Branches Phone 189 WM. F. RICKERT, Prop. 35 E. Market St. HUNTINGTON, INDIANA You Are Sure to Be Reminded of some table supply you have wanted when you Visit the home of good groceries. WE SELL THE BEST of everything in the grocery line. One order from our store will be sure to convince you. GET OUR PROPOSITION on our big special sugar deal. Highest prices paid for good country produce. The Fults Grocery Phone 94-Andrews. ii. WASMUTH sf s N'S co. Lumber, Building Supplies, Sash and Dnoi's, Paints, Builders Hardware, Poultry Supplies and Feeds, Hnelieye Ineiiliatfws and Brendei's. Lime. Plaster, Cement, Sewer Pipe and Drain Tile. American and Knlioiiie wire fence. Weed and Steel Fence Posts. Phone 79 - - Andrews Dlarx Says: 'l'eiielie1': IM xml think Xlill-11 . , , i t -ii 'li -1' liii'-1' V hvlinnl days---:my L L l K t 1: Q a day aml ,my time Student: Nu, sir. VNU ll 'md IWV' 'l'e:1eliei': Tlien why :ire win . lW"1llf"'W'V l'l""' iietiiig' like :in idif l Vlnthes :ire :in investenint in 'H g"'Hl 2lPlW2l1'2ll1CU- YH111' f-tYlt"- Mr. Piillev lin Plivsies elnsslt your size-your enlnr is lierel in ii splendid seleetinii ni' new U,m1m.t,,l. My L.1m-1,-iCi1y',i models. Ihiiley: Win' er-r-it S2-J, MV. ll.: lilP1'1'L'k'l. Now tell wlizit is the unit ni' eleetrit IWlNX'til...x D M lhiiley: The wlit. sirl' ' Mr, P: 'l'lnit will dn. very The Home of Good Flolhes gnntl. le, Wlnit is ui'dinnrily used :is ai "YOl' CAN DO BETTER AT SHINKEIXSN .X New Spring' Oxford For Young' Men One of thuse sturcly. reliulule nxt'w1'cls that yuung nien zulniiiw- and like to WC2ll'. lt's ai reall he-man slime. llisliiniienl fit' ilur- able Nrwwegriaii cznlfslain untl has rulihei' heels :incl pei'i'u1'z1tf:il tips unil seams. Special 35.00 Other values 351.30 to 57.00 SHINKEI.. THE SHOE MAN Ford Gooclale REXALL DRUGGIST Andrews, Ind. l, V ,f 1, mi lf- - nf 1 .-'w w l -H A! I ' gi 115 1 t 1 Trade with the man whose taxes support your sClifmlS. jr ' 1 X N , VLASS H'l'0Nl'lS X l in Fig lyk I'1'eslnn:1n Eineralmi lf, 5 jfs Soplicmifwe Illzlclt Diunioncl M - " 'il l it J! - gill X Junifu- Grimlstone . . l ,Q mm ' O, ,gl lk in ',f Senifu' , 'l'mnhstone ' X, :TE ful? -- A 'S ' Tl ' 'X 7951- ll.: 1,- 'lrVayn,e:Kl1U:5 Y V X -I3 .ld ll l l ' ' will El-XUTIFUL hosiery adds the finishing touch to a perfect Costume. lvoxnen everyxvlicre know and appre- ciate 'VV4TyA1aJ"i11i9, for this reason. EDNA SHINKEL, ANDREWS Miss Brown: late "Rex Eugene, trains- Fugitf' Eugene: The king flees. Miss B: You shuulrl use has in that t1'anslatifm. Eugene: The king has fleas. N, 4 -j 54 "NWN 3' . F? A - A , NSS- ,xx , X f gf?-V f 5 A f X 5' ,. 9 .ai S qv. L3 4. -Nw g.x,d3:?j'?V1f f N- 1-'ESS-9:-Sa ' Q X xg, ,2!'?,l X X x ix 'gigif S E Z o J! ,L o I Xo lf ae? 9 74 If --f THE MARK OF EXCELLENCE YEAR B00 PECIALISTS n - 5 'g,IIiI9"" WASH DRAWINGS ZINC ETCHINGS RETOUCHING COLOR ENGPAVINGS PEN DRAWINGS EMBOSSING DIES CODDER HALFTONES ELECTROTYPES ZINC HALFTONES NICKELTYPES ENGRAVED AND STATIONERY . azfne gzgmmzg FORT WAYNE ,INDIANA , g -PERSONALSERVICE' - X owe wonx 111 ersorz 15, Iffrrfw WITH THE TAFI-' ,QM , at . rllk -lliqls -:frhfliv ra QM! ,iff ""'5'f'fff,-f I .. 4 la, --,lc 1 . I. 'i?Qi'.e,fffM'6f0 '. A.-:fL.',..:4'IrvN1,. .,,yi" '- A ad I.-I". 11- " 'Il' "fl , a ' ' 1 If ' uh :I I' fi' .gg Autographs lit:-lurk P11-ss Huntington. Inrligmn "'1""""?".m' ""7"W'n ""7' 5' "."" lnf., . Q' LIJW , Q .12-E' 'V Q M ' 1 Q, .F v ' A ' 'rj ,"i',, '- f HE: - kwa' A '-55, 3 w-5 -1 4 , ,V - -1 ag ,N ,ff l kr w. N-KA , K- '. 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Suggestions in the Andrews High School - Andronian Yearbook (Andrews, IN) collection:

Andrews High School - Andronian Yearbook (Andrews, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Andrews High School - Andronian Yearbook (Andrews, IN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Andrews High School - Andronian Yearbook (Andrews, IN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Andrews High School - Andronian Yearbook (Andrews, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 73

1923, pg 73

Andrews High School - Andronian Yearbook (Andrews, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 43

1923, pg 43

Andrews High School - Andronian Yearbook (Andrews, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 56

1923, pg 56

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.