Andrews High School - Andronian Yearbook (Andrews, IN)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1924 volume:
Qhngniuiv 1 an
THE QUALITY IXIARKET
39 West Market Street
FR FITS YEGETA HLES
A. C. CHENOWETH, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
ICYIC. INR. NHSIC .XYD 'l'llRtMT. THIS l+'I'l"I'lNG UI" GIASSES.
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SPECIAL ATTENTION TO CHRONIC
.1-I:-U1-11:-:aunt 1.1 14:-lit xuivl A N D R 0 N I A N "'1"1"1' 114:-111
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.-..-l--A N D R0 N I A N
VVilliams Bros. Phone 33+
BETWEEN THE LINES
The' iool leaks
When it rains,
The bplasteif falls
Off of the ceilings,
251 Pk if
The stairs creak,
254 7? 751
We tramp upon
Each othe1"s toes,
But we love it
Just the same,
Because it is
Our School House.
. G. Penlield
" 55' -fi.
Corn pt-mwt cr.
-- - A- ANDRONI.-KN
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l'uIcnl:1ting' Blm-Ilinv Coursv on llux'ruu!l1's Unlculzxtor :Ind l"vlt A 'l':u'1
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Sv' ness I.:uv, Snlosmnnsllip. Sk'x'l'l'l1Il'ItII und Uivil Sorviuv Course. Buslness
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Inst the Course. vnu nud to wm suuees
The School of Good Result
Clean. Modern, We-II Lig-hted. Well Equipped
Sr. nd for Na hool Iournul
H. K. DURIQES Owner
I.-VIRONIII' HOME INNIITUTIONS
C. E. Bash
All lundx ot Replu Volk
nm In O N tl Sz e 1
we IIN ll hen 1n Yeed ot -Xnx Thlllg'
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A A A L L
9- We arc Agonts for Ford Cars
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Hoover Rowland Moore
VVe Are Makers
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' SAAL - PRIDDY CLOTHI G C0
: "WHERE GOOD CLOTHES COME FROM"
i -I R M "Snoteagle, snowlf'
Q ' ' 0 "Sneither, snost1'ich."
g The Home of Yellow Jacket l , ,
' Miss Lahr, as high school pupils
i and change rooms: Can it be possible
i that a thunderstorm is approach-
' leddo Coal ing at this time of the season ?
i Mygrant. was elucidating in
i 0 0 History class one day and this is
i what we heard: "George Wash-
i ington was at great man, friends,
i and he diedg Napoleon was a great
i Phgne man in his time, and he is dead
i nowg Lincoln was a great man, and
' he diedg and well-er-ah I'm not
: Andrews? Ind' feeling very Well myself."
Hill i102 ii4lQlIQ QIIQ 'IKIQ IQ I
101111116 A N D R 0 N I A N 101:01 2 211 1111111113 2131311 3011101010
In All Its Branches
WM. F. RICKERT, Prop. i
35 E. Market Street
HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Q
Little Willie, full of fun !
Hid one day in a ten inch gun
The fourth it was and sad to say
Willie came down in the form of a spray.
0 ' i
Laura F. in Botany: Where do they raise hominy?
She: Do you know why I won't marry you?
He: I can't think. l
She: You've guessed it.
Kennie: You look sweet enough to eat. 1
Nellie: I do eat, where shall we go?
R. Streit: Did you mail those two letters I gave you this morning ?
Sam: Of course, but I noticed that you'd put the two cent
stamp on the foreign letter and the live cent stamp on the one to Bippus.
R. S.: Oh, what a blunder!
Sam: Don't worry, I fixed 'em all right. I just changed the ad-
dresses on the envelopes.
H103 3-9111111111-111: 1-1111-is-111111111111 gui .11-3 11111131 11.11 1 1ogu1u1i.:1o'o
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gas Q gigs is
XS SSSX S N
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When better automobiles are built
BUICK will build them.
HUNTINGTON BUICK CO.
Phone 93 Opposite Court House Warren St
Perfection in I
A THRIFTY SIX BUILT BY
BARNHISEL 8: READ AUTO INN GARAGE
Cor. Warren and Franklin Sts.
13 E. Market St. Huntington Huntington, Indiana
b- ----'- A N D R O N I A N ---------
AUTO TOPS. TIRES AND ACCESSORIES
529 - 33 WARREN ST.
We Are One of You
Give us your patronage
and we will give you
Little Robbie Rubberneck
Thought that he would go
To listen at the keyhole
To his sister and her beau.
But his father found himg
Promptly gave him fits.
And now his Curiosity
Is the saddest where he sits.
rose and gave her my seat
I could not let her stand
She made me think of mother.
That strap held in her hand.
Enthusiastic lecturer: I want
so repeat that, friends. Henry
Ford wants to be a great benefit
-3--111312-1i11t1-11-113131111111 iwi1i11i1i1i1ii1rC A N D R 0 N I A N 11111111111
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5 Suvffrwp Service JEFFERSON and APOLLO
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', g 'ff , Chiropractic THEATRES
' 1 1 TI'
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A J. examine you
SSM! . free and tell you
' ' 1 i f chiropractic 1
i 1 Q will reach your Always'
Q , fy case' A High Class of
Q 'Graduate in 4 Year Enleflainment
l Premedic Course
I Phone 1340
l Office Over Penfield's Jewelry Store
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g R Quality Pictures
i , "ini-'
: Lena: Why did kings tap men on their heads when they knighted
I them '?
: Virginia: Perhaps the stars made the knights more realistic.
z e o
i Phil W., explaining the mechanism ot' a steam engine: First you
' raise the piston up and then you raise it down.
Q Mr. Pulley, in Physics: What is a cruiser?
Q Crull: It's a boat that goes out on a high sea and carouses around.
! V 0
Q Nina: You're enough to make a dog laugh.
! June: Well. laugh then.
i Leo: Mom. do cats go to heaven?
i His mother: Ot' course not.
i Leo: Where do the angels get their harp strings then '?
Q Miss Bridge: lt' you were to write a story like Spencer's, now, what
Q would it be?
Q C. W: Pm not sure, but it would be either a tragedy or a miracle.
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S T A R
SHINING PARLOR l r
SHOE REPAIRING i
IIAT Cl,EANlNG AND BLOCKING
West Market Street
GA R A G 15
Lecturer: And there are some Q
Spectacles there you never will
Mable Anson: Say, I wish you U
would get me a pair of them. I'm
always forgetting mine.
"James, have you whispered to-
t'Leroy. should James have said i
day without permission?
"No'm, he should have said
A British lord has a lion named
PHONE 2+ Laury. None of the versemakers
, , , seem anxious to be the poet
AXA DREW 5 Laury ate.
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THE MARK OF EXCELLENCE
WASH DRAWINGS ZINC ETCHINGS
RETOUCHING COLOR ENGRAVINGS
PEN DRAWINGS EMBOSSING DIES
COPPER HALFTONES ELECTROTYPES
ZINC HALFTONES N ICKELTYPES
ENG RAVED AN D STATIONERY
. Wayne gzgrazfzng
FORT WAYNE ,INDIANA
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tlvat get CZCTOSS
Many good business ideas fall flat through failure to present
them properly. This is doubly true of business ideas expressed in
Ideas make business, but it takes good printing to get them
across to your customers. Use your brains to work up good ideas
-employ ours to work them out for you in type, ink and illustra-
The bigger the idea the more helpful and 'valuable you will
find our printing service. One of our service men is always near
enough to call on you with samples of our ideas of good printing,
and to help work out new ones for your proposition.
ll. IG. 1Buhli5l1i11g E5tZIhlf5h1lIPl1f
Qublisbers and job Qorinters
Oihce and School Supplies
Phone L5 Huntington, lnd.
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X an x?
ff Wx THE ANDRCNIAN
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A N D RO N I A N --------A-K-U
C60 the gwerrzbers of the Glass 0fZ7Vinctecn
gfznzdred Cgwerzty-three, whose ejfnrts nzaa'e
posyible the publication of the fry! fgndrorzian,
this 93oole is dedicated :-:
ri ring--in: in-101-,1u1w.o
-,VS .,, -
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0:0011-11-1 ri- 11 Q-
1-1'-1 112-iz-:nz-iivi-in-I1-11-1-11-1-11 1-:optic A N D R O N I A N D-1:1
go TETUO TG,
Writing books is not the profession of the Staff of the 1924
Andronian. Inexperienced in that art we have not attained
that sham modesty which often times leads editors to apolo-
gize for their productions. We present this book to you, not
with the mournful regret that it is no better, but with the tri-
umphant joy that we have been able to make it what it is.
We have not attempted to improve upon the reading taste of
the general public. Rather it is our ideal to reflect, in our
crude way, the atmosphere surrounding our dear old Alma
To the Senior this work represents a summary of their
High School life now completed.
To the Underclassmen it is an example for them to follow
in later productions.
To the Faculty we trust it means a realization of the in-
timacy existing between them and the student body in a school
ot' this size. '
In the alleged fun throughout the book be it remembered
that we are laughing with you and not at you, and may you
in your charity believe in our charity-and so laugh with us.
-..- A N D R O N I A N -..- -. ...-
Cflie Jlndronian Staff
EDITOR IN CHIEF
BUSINESS MANAGER ASSISTANT MANAGER
Kenneth Elward Donald Mesnard
Virginia Streit Noel Keefer
Florence Elward Samuel Wasmuth
JOKES SCHOOL ACTIVITIES
Elbert Ross Lena Hefner
FACULTY ADVISOR COPY EDITOR
Mr. Schmalzried Miss Bridge
S i .r
11:11 11:21:10: I 10:12:11 14:1 A N D R 0 N I A N 303
There is an urgent need at the present time for a new High
School building in Andrews. The building that is now being
used is altogether too inadequate to accommodate the ever in-
creasing number of pupils who are applying for admission
each year. Some of the class rooms are too small to facilitate
the most advantageous conditions necessary for proper study
Despite the fact that a great deal of interest is taken by
the high school students in athletics, especially basketball,
there is no gymnasium in the present building and those who
are inclined to participate in athletics are greatly handicapped.
Is it too great a favor to ask a community the size of our
own to build for its young people an edifice for which there is
a most crying need? Does it seem too great when one consid-
ers that other smaller communities are doing the same for
their young men and women?
If such an enterprise is seriously considered its destiny
will lie with the following men: George W. James, trustee
of Dallas Township, and his advisory board: Bruce Glaze,
Leon Wisner, and Charles Stouder.
These men are all truly convinced of the practicability
of the project and it is certain that if it is taken up and backed
by the community as a whole they will use their influence and
efforts toward the successful completion of it.
As the members of the class of '24 pass through the port-
als of their dear old Alina Mater for the last time it is with a
sincere trust that their class may be one of the last to be grad-
uated from the old building, and that soon, very soon, a new
edifice will be erected as a shining example of the spirit of
progress which pervades our community.
1u10Z02"iU14'C A N D R 0 N I A N 101111--1-111-11ri-fxux-'Lux'ixuxnzuxnx-vi--1:-:wind
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L. C. SCHMALZRIED
Principal History American
Mr. Svhnzrzlzried was gradualed with the
Class uf 1914 from Depauzv Uiziversity.
This is his third year zviih the Far-ulty llere
and he holds a Very sincere place in the
hearts of all who lfnozv him.
"'Tis a bald, bare fact that he is one
of the powers that be."
Mr. Pulley holds an Ali. degree from Man-
rlzestvr Cullsye. His honesty and sincere-
ily of purposes lmrc won for him the lore
and fzclnziruiimz of ull with zvhonz hz' has
rome' in coritczvt
"-- and a more ideal friend um-'s
lu-zxrt could not desire."
X .Ah if,
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, 1' S.
02011u1o1o1o1o1u1o1ninioxuzozixxoxuioxuxozuiuq A N D R 0 N I A N
., t - I
Miss Bridge I't't'0l1't'd her degree from Man-
chester College and during the 'whole of
last snnzrner zvrzs engaged in Social Ser-
vice wort: in Chicago.
"Quiet, yet efficient-Thats her."
. if gf'
EVA F. HEDGES
Music Domestic Science Art
Miss Hedges received her later training at
Terre Haute Normal, and, although this
is her first gear with the Faculty here, her
earnest and intense devotion to her de-
partment has won for her -many friends.
"Music is her Forte."
Geometry Latin Geography
Miss Miller secured her training at Ter-re
Haute Normal. The spirited interest she
talres in her worlr and her diligent per-
snanee of the same is trulg worthy of
t'BQlieves that energy is the only road
I 4 '
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"Tongues clutter loudest inside an empty
head." If the converse of this is true,
Grayston is the brainiest member of the
class. He believes that the less said the
better, but when he does take a notion to
tall: everyone prepares to listen-and they
generally hear something.
The teachers seldom call on Nellie in class
for fear they wohld have no chance of talk-
ing during the period. She can reel off
Soeiology by the hour, but the 'most of it
is too deep for a general -understanding.
Her favorite reply when caught napping
Girls? Well we should smile. They all
floc-lf aramid him to beat the band, but the
choice of his heart can easily be discerned
if you will only eondescend to cast your eyes
to the "caricature" of the fair young lady,
which is portrayed above.
Mary is the owner of a forty centirnete-r
hair-spring giggle, which is liable to go off
at any time. We wonder at the dignity of
a teacher who can conduct a history class
with lrlary on the front seat.
1 xvzuioinxoq A N D R 0 N I A N 101111141-nz 1:-1 1:1 1 1 1 1011-101: 1010101530
Armin is the towering feature of the sen-
ior class. He seldom smiles and has never NWS .,
been known to do anything nndignified ex-
cept to laugh ont loud in the Sociology v
vlass once. j
Mable ought to be the escape 'valve -in some
girl's enthusiasm society. She takes an
active part in baslcetball and is noted for
her original ideas and musical laugh.
THELMA GARD 3
She admits that she 1-an talk for an honr
without saying anything, but when she gets
clown to facts one might as well decide to
listen. She talks with more expression Kon
her facej than any other member of the I
class, and that's that.
DONALD MESNARD !
"If everything is war and war is nothing, g
then war is war and everything is nothing, :
and anyhow I clon't agree with the book." Q
This is an exarnple of Don's blnyfing, and -it l
works too-just ask him. i
U Q QIIQUQUQC IIIQDQIJQHQIIQKIQIDQIIQIIQIIQUQIIQIIQUQIIQIiQU-llShQUQliQOQtI-0QllQllQAlQOQl'Q1.Q
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i LENA HEFNER
I Behold the likeness of the much respected
I ,4 'rw financial ffiC'lCl07' of the Senior Class, who
i talks with the 'velocity of a traction ear,
i and manages ,tinanee in a Quay that would
,iggix -A:LN:,:.Q 1,ut to shame any member of the far famed
1? 'Qu .., '51 Wall Street itself. At that Lena has a 'very
'll A ,235 ' soeialixed eonseienee and a sensitive sense
K 2 Ag "Y4o.Qii of humor.
Riff ' eel, Si Y
I GERALD MYGRANT
I Many and varied are thy aceomplishments,
I Gerald. We shall not mention the sixth
i -3. and seventh days of the weels, but five days
i thou editeth, typeivriteth, and stuclieth,
2 and getteth results. Thy string of "A's"
g and the Anflronian testify as to that.
I VIRGINIA STREIT
! Timid as a little girl in her first lore affair
I is she, and it is rumored that she keeps u
I as jolse-book instead ofa diary in order to hare
i something to 'write about. She is a hard
i zrorlrer and the large number of "A's" she
1 AFA reeeires testify to the faet that she is an
g ' A" Al' e.rf'ellent seholar.
5 THOMAS PRATT
I Tom is so modest he izvont let us publish
I the good points in his eharaf-ter, and so
i eritzeal he 'wont let us put in the bad. His
f art ieorl: in the Andronian is enough to
! eonrinet you that he is rather profieient
! 3 in that line. and we may aclcl that he has
I S0l.'lr'il'lIlll of meehanieal turn of mind also.
I HAROLD STOUDER
! "Seoop" is one of the athletie stars of the
I class. Due to his summer's experience -in
I laying eement and brielfs he has a persist-
i ent business-like air about him that always
i gets results. With all of these aeeomplish-
i ments he is Very modest and retiring in
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Nothing short of a eigar store Indian zeoultt
refrain from laughing when Nina lets
loose one of her far famed giggles. If one
ean't laugh with her one must laugh at her.
Sl1e's a sure eure for the blues.
uliflllljju always appears with his hair on
its best belzarior. We sometimes hope
that some stray lock may be disturbed, but
to no avail. He attends strictly to his own
affairs, and yet is always willing to lend
a helping hand to anyone.
.lune is very tall and stately and altlzoagll
she is the possessor of a pair of large brown
eyes she has successfully weathered the
many eogitations and ponflerings whielz are
forced upon any person who desires to oli-
tain a high. school diploma.
Combine ineessant teasing, perpetual mo-
tion, a self-starter in fun and you have
Phil-and he seems more like a multitude
than one personage. He is divinely tall,
but sometimes forgets that he is grown ap,
si.r feet of the way at least.
"Curley" need never worry about his en-
emies if the saying is true that Habsense
makes the heart grow fonderf' He can
play baslretlzall, tell a good story, and can
sometimes manage to get through his Class-
es zvithoilt needlessly using his lnrains.
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As green as the April sky is blue,
Timidly, fearfully they look at you.
How unforgetable is the memory of our Freshman year in the A. H. S.
Clearly can I see us poor little freshies, very young, and fearfully ascend-
ing the stairs, wondering "What shall I do next?" Finally by an upper
classman, who still had a soft spot in his stony heart, or by a big brother
or sister, if we were so fortunate as to have either, we were piloted into Mr.
Brumbaugh's gloomy, forbidding office. After much stammering and
stuttering and considerable shaking at the knees, we made him understand
what subjects we wished to take, or assented to whatever he might suggest.
I am sure if he had advised us to take Physics or Solid Geometry, We would
not have dared to lift our timid voices in objection. At length we were
grouped in the Assembly, no kind brother or sister to shield us now. Our
faces were burning with embarrassment, and our ears were tingling because
of the hissing which we knew we would hear.
After the customary lecture on conduct in the hall, it was suggested
that the Freshmen be treated tenderly, and with due respect for their
years. Whereupon a big Senior on the other side of the room began to hiss.
But, every dog has his day and it was then and there announced that Fresh-
men should never be hissed again. At this turn of affairs we began to swell
with importance and hold up our heads. But we were withered, as with a
hot breath of air when we saw the glances of amusement and contempt
which we encountered on every side.
When the greenness of Freshmen had somewhat wore off, we began to
think of class organization. So, after four or five weeks we held a class
meeting, at which Nellie Anson was elected President.
Between making a good start and learning all the rules, we had little
time for social activities, and parties were scarce events. But what were
these rules we heard? Not to write on our desks? Harsh-nay, cruel-
indeed, was such an order. How will people ever know that personages
so great as we ever went to the' A. H. S.? Of course Andrews people will
never forget such famous students as Gerald Mygrant, or such athletes
as Harold Stouder and Kenneth Elward. Even so, they should have gentle
reminders of the rest of us, who are great, even in graduating with the
Class of '24.
l- and still the wonder grew
That our small heads could carry all we knew.
It was rather nice to come back as Sophomores, entirely free from any
hint of greeness-in our own estimation, at least. lnclined to be con-
descending toward the Freshies, though not to so great an extent that we
could not sympathize with their shortcomings and give them a pointer or
two on High School conduct.
Few exciting events took place, for we were still striving for a good
103 in 19 11 141311101-11.31-1 11-11-102111111 11-31111111-11-31-11,111111 111
join: vin:-vc A N D R 0 N I A N 10111 2111: 1i31i11111:1i1i1nt--LfZ-novo
beginning to establish ourselves as twenty-one first-class students. ln
the organization of the class, Gerald Mygrant was elected president and
Philip Wasmuth secretary-treasurer. Four of the girls won places in the
Glee Club, organized by Miss Shinkel.
The class enjoyed a Weiner roast in Morris' grove in the early autumn.
"Have I in conquest stretched mine arm so far as
To be afraid to tell Greybeards the truth?"
Juniors! Nineteen self-important Juniors! Just a little bit in awe of
the Seniors-but pretending not to be-and almost above speaking to
Sophomores and Freshies. Why! We had almost forgotten we had ever
been Freshmen ourselves!
Gerald Mygrant was elected president and Lena Hefner secretary-
treasurer of the Class. Now we come forth with flying colors and stream-
ing banners! Champion in everything!
In the class tournament at the end of the school term our boys were
leaders, defeating the other three classes.
This was the year of our great theatrical triumph, when as champion
actors we gave the play entitled "The Adventures of Grandpa." Three
of the girls still held places in the Girls' Glee Club, and four of the boys were
beginning to establish ourselves as twenty-one first-class students. In
notorious in the basket ball world.
When commencement week became a reality we began to feel the re-
sponsibility of entertaining the Seniors. Then, it' at any time, we lived in
continual fear of those sainted Seniors. Living a double life was very
strenuous, for we would not have dreamed of letting the Seniors know
that we felt little in their presence. We entertained them at the Jefferson
Theatre in Huntington, and afterwards at Miss Brown's home. We can
only hope that they enjoyed it as much as we did. Between being careful
that no dishes were broken, nor coffee spilt at the Alumni Banquet and
correctly seating people at the Commencement exercises, we were very
"A shining example for all to seeg
If you are in doubt, just look at me."
Coming back to the dear old A. H. S. as Seniors, full fledged, leade1's
of conduct in the halls and in the assembly. We cannot help but regret
that our happy days spent here will soon be of the past. We feel that we
are really growing up, with the cares of producing the "Andronian," and
numerous other duties, which are causing us to burn the midnight oil.
This year has seemed very short and pleasant to us and we are already
in the last few weeks preceeding commencement. The girls are openly
worried about what they are to wear at the Alumni Banquet, and the boys-
well, they pretend not to worry about their clothes, but we know that they
will always remember their feet. Taking everything into consideration,
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we feel confident that there never was a better looking class than that of '24
As the day of days draws near when we shall receive our diplomas as
fitting reward for increasing toil over notebooks, and numerous encounters
with Solid Geometry dragons, we look forward into the future with forsee-
ing eyes, dreaming of the swiftly approaching days when we shall be called
upon to take up the burdens and duties of our fathers as citizens of the
United States. We are beginning to think seriously about the kind of citi-
zens which we wish to be. Virginia Streit.
SENIOR CLASS OF 1924
The Class of 1924 are we,
More contented and happy we could not be.
1 take the pleasure at this time
To mention in rhyme all the classmates of mine.
There are some who could not endure
The school so precious and so pure,
But the only three in this class are
Mary, Eugene, and Ridenour.
First in the alphabetical call
Comes Nellie Anson, the Sheba of all,
She's pretty, slender, and keen,
For she has a beau on the basketball team.
Next comes Grayston Crull,
Who is by no means dull
And who the girls say is always at hand,
For you know he drives a Ford Sedan.
Kenneth Elward and Armin Fleck,
One a farmer, the other henpecked
Both are big and O, what feet
If they would float. they'd make a fleet.
Mary Fleck also must be keen,
For she too has a beau on the basketball team.
And Lena Hefner will have to wait
For her's outside the garden gate.
Mable and Thelma Gard so gay
Who are twins, some people say,
Are the only sisters who will pass
With our 1924 Class.
Russell James, to compete with the Sheiks
Let his hair grow twenty-four weeks.
The wise old owl of our plant
Can be no other than Gerald Mygrant.
A N D R O N I A N ---------V-----4--------------4-
There are two, Donald and Paul,
Who are absent most of all.
And the radio-struck Tom Pratt
Is an excellent artist at that.
"Old Maids are we," say Virginia and June
But for Nina we'll not prophesy so soon.
And Phil Wasmuth, our great orator true
Will some day recite his "Little Boy Blue."
All are mentioned by this time
Except the author of this rhyme,
Who cannot be left without the group
And will answer to the name of Scoop.
Class President ...t..., . oiooioi Kenneth Elward
Secretary-Treasurer o.ooooo ooiiooioo L ena Hefner
Class Motto. ..t....,,,..ii Honor Lies at Labor'-s Gate
Class Colors .....,.,. .... i LMaroon and Silver
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4--------l--------M A N D R 0 N I A N
-0- A N D R o N I A N -.-,-.-.-..-....-.-.,.........-..- -.-.-....-..-,-.-.,.
President .............,.. ,N ,., N A NN N NvNN N w,,. ,w Clarence Wisner
Secretary-T1'easurer A 1 . Lavona Simons
The Freshman Class of 1921-1922 had a very near re-
semblance to a bunch of Irishmen on St. Patrick's Day-
green! The class then consisted of twenty-one members.
We were not well organized and as a result class parties and
other forms of activity were not very much in vogue. In
fact if we remember correctly, there was one class party
during the term.
As Sophomores we displayed a little less greenness than
the previous year. By the end of the year our class member-
ship had decreased from twenty to seventeen, but in spite
of the loss in numbers we were still the same deserving
class. At least this was the opinion of the Juniors when
we gave them a first class fight in the inter-class tourna-
ment. At that time three of our members were on the
basket squad: Bellam, Wisner, and R. Elward.
Now we are the Junior class of '24. At the beginning
of the year we organized our class. At the time of the organ-
ization the class was composed of thirteen members, but the
hoodoo number must have proved unlucky, because by
Christmas the membership had dwindled to ten.
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THE ANDREWS LIBRARY CLUB
The immense value of the many benefits that the school
has derived from the Library Club can hardly be estimated.
The Public Library, for which the Club is entirely re-
sponsible, is an institution without which the school, as well
as the community as a whole would be at a loss. The state-
ment has been made by very competent authorities that the
selection of books in the Library is one of the best, consider-
ing the size of the community, in the State.
The Playground equipment at the school was furnished
by the Library Club and donated gratis to the school.
It has been amply demonstrated in the past that any
movement pertaining to the school is sure to receive the sup-
port and encouragement of the Club.
In view of these benefits and the magnificent work that
is being carried on by the Library Club the Staff, in the
name of the entire school, extends its most heartfelt thanks
and appreciation to the organization.
oiuinaozuir 21.24-1 I1 1.1113 ioiniuininininif-1 '11-ininioir 101 ri '91
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Claire Winti ode
2 141 ,101 1-gniuiuiuininiz 2 '11 1
President ,A. .A or , eeoe ..,,.,,. .... ,A,.A....... R a y mond Streit
Vice-President . ,.. . Ruby Wolverton
Secretary-TreasurerC C so l.,Claire Wintrode
Since entering high school last year our numbers have
materially decreased. We are now next to the smallest class in
high school, but there is an old saying that "A Good Brain
Oft' Vanquishes Size," and we are very well aware of the
truth of the maxim.
Of course our modesty forbids us to brag on our-
selves, but if you will just recall, we were the first class to
have 100 per cent enrollment in the Athletic Association this
We are well represented on both basket ball teams. Six
of our girls play on the girls team, Ruby Wolverton, Georgia
Noble, Bethel Pratt, Claire Wintrode, Edith Bigelow, and
Florence Elward. We also have one member, Raymond
Streit, on the boys team.
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THE CLASS OF 1923
In many respects last year's class was the most remarkable one
which has ever graduated from Andrews High Every member is either
securing or contemplating a higher education. This page is devoted to
the purpose of giving their present whereabouts.
Dorothy Abernathy is at present employed in the Offices of the Was-
Louise Alpaugh is attending Madam Blaker's school at Indianapolis.
Mary Andrew is taking a course at the Huntington Business Univer-
sity. We have it direct from the head of the institution that Mary is one
of the best students that he has ever had the privilege of teaching.
Karl Bailey is a student at Huntington College and during the past
basket ball season played with the varsity squad.
Austin Campbell is not attending school at the present time, but it
is his intention to take advanced work in the near future.
Leone Chubb is securing training at Manchester College preparatory
to teaching. We understand that she still t'isn't a failure, but remains
Ralph Cramer is taking a course in electricity at the General Electric
plant in Fort Wayne.
After completing a course at Manchester College last summer Dorris
Denton is teaching at a school north of Andrews.
Mary King is also at Madam Blaker's in Indianapolis.
Ruth King is attending the International Business College in Fort
Wayne. She is unmarried-as yet.
Wittenburg College at Springfield, Ohio has a live wire this year by
the name ot' Lylith Shoup. She is still of the opinion that Andrews is
"the best town on the map."
Clarence Steele, Editor of last year's Andronian, is attending Purdue
University. Verified reports testify to the fact that the "Sir Isaac New-
ton" of the class is doing excellent work there.
Nellie Wolverton is a student at the International Business College
at Fort Wayne.
Here's to the best of luck, Class of '23. May the best that life has in
store be your's.
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President , ..r..,,. ..
- Edith Priddy
Secretary-Treasuror ,ee. o,,,,,,,,, E dith Reiff
A N D R 0 N I A N -H-------- ----'---------'H-""""""
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SEVENTH YEAR CLASS
Charles Bob Andrew
Robert Haley '
J. D. Miller
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L. C. SCHMALZRIED
Mr. Schmalzried was coach of the boys' squad
during the past season. He perfected a team
which went to the finals in the district tournament.
He is a genuine, all 'round "good sport" and
lends a helping hand to all school activities.
His aid and encouragement have been greatly
1 1--an -11ig-lx-11-vi--ini-.ioguxoxrai
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responsible tor the success oi many a school Q
01031111 14:31:11: 1 gui:
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Sumjfs fast floor zvorlf 0111111105 him fu
kffp fhz' nppnxing guards on fha jump.
.flltlzozlglll fhis was his first and lax! your
fm fhr squad hc has mudc fl numc for him-
self in thc baxlccfbull world. HC was high
point man on this yCur'x xqnad.
Wifh hix fhrvv ycurs' l',i'lICl'1'C7Il'l'
in wlrifh In nmlfr' lzimsclf morv famous.
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Ifuxfy him 1ll'0l'Cd hy his zvorh' This srflx-
fnl fhfrf hv ix still first cousin I0 ll sfrcul: of
iliflllfllillfl and has an 1 '.f' ccllerzl' lzzmlfct 0110.
mi fhv -
frrrm hr' is Il l'l'fl'VflII, und hz' sfill has n yvuf .
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U VVILLIAM BELLAM
i lflll,N1llIljlllI!f is ulmrv 1'ril1'Q'fsm. His un- U
i usual ulwilify nn flu' fiom' murlv lzim fl ml
i mrlzlf' urldifinn, nml l'l'l'!l fwfll' lJll1llISllIfj rr-nf
i FVN lmrv' lwfw nlrlf' tn yvf ilu' tap-off flllfllly U
. flu' swusml. W
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Q KENNETH ELWARD U
U GFARI? U
U llffvrf ftlllllllfj to .'Ullf1l'l'll'8 fum yours ago U
U K1 unix' lmfl Ill'1'lI nn flu' Layro squad for
! fuw yvurs. HQ' plays n good grime at 9'1f'11- U
' wing guard und has nmdc his slurre of flu' U
i yQQQinfs during flu' svrzson. Hc and his 'l'll'll,-
i :amy lllllff' 'JIIIIIFS mrzlrw un. v.Q'1'0pti0'nulIy
1.1 frff fl fll'-ll'lINIl'1' fftllll. U
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RUSSELL J AMES
Altlluzlglz Czlrlcy lzfzs not lzud us uzuvlz
v.v'pm'1'encc as the ntlzvr mvmlzcrs nf tlzw
team, 110 has amply drnzonstrntvd that lzv
"l.'nows his stuff." Hr' is surf dmtlz to any
player who attempts to get rc shut from
under the baslrct. Altlmzzylz llc lms his al-
lotment of tCn11J1'r, lu' is fl mol player.
IILUIRD .W FORIMRIQ
I fit: is tlzv Hllfflr' big Illfllln nf flu' squnfl
und uftzwztinlvs lms outplrryvcl mvn muclz
lfrryvr tlmn lzimsvlf. Hr' not only lms fl
nfl cglr' for flu' lmslrvt, but also plays fl
llflll nrticlv of lmll at flu' passing yu
171 zzlzzvlz to zm- -
Hr still has tlzwz' gffvrrs ' ' '
Q 9 1
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T Strvit lzus just sturtccl on his lmslfvf li
l smzt :nun
'001' will lzrzs fzvo yours in ivlziclz in mzzl.'C
nsvlf lHlUIl'II. Hr' plrfys zwll in flic pu-
iovis of Cillzvr yimrfl or f'uru'arrl, and lms
y fl rfzizzlmu' shot llirouglz flu' HCI.
This is also Forrcsfs first year with the
fvunz. HC has an wuzuszml czmozmt of pluck
rind rl1'fr1'mi1mt1'n:1 mid great things are
v.n'11f'ctvcl Of him next ycrzr. Upon sclwral
Ul'l'flN7.UllN 110 has upfly filled the shows of
cillicr nf flu' rrgulaz' gzaczrfls.
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30211-lint A N D R 0 N I A N 3-vii:-1111-111123-in
THE BASKET BALI. SQUAD
Top Row lleft to rightl-Coach Schmalzriecl, Russell James, Kenneth
Elward, Harold Stouder.
Center Row-Clarence Wisner, William Bellam, Raymond Strait. .
Bottom Row-Fred Bcllam, Ralph Forrest.
11-inioioz ri'-1 1311.
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The Seasons Review
Lancaster At HOHIG
This, the first game of the season was played on Home-Coming day
and there was a large attendance. The first half ended with a lead of
one point for our squad, but the boys played real ball in the last half and
walked away with the game to the tune of a 23-9 score.
Bippus At Bippus
In the preliminary game the Andrews' girls were defeated by a score
of 21-3. The Bippus squad was taken off its feet in the big game of
the evening. The half ended 12-3 in our favor, and when the final
whistle blew we won by a score of 19-6.
Clear Creek At Clear Creek
Here for the second time, the girls team met defeat. The final score
was 31-3. The boys retaliated by trimming the Clear Creek squad 22-20.
Union Center At Union Center
Here, for the first time we met defeat, the final score being 24-19 in
favor of Union. Both Elward and James were taken from the game on
account of personals. The first half ended 11-9, with Union on the big
end of the score.
Roanoke At Home
The ill wind still blew our way and we were again defeated by
Roanoke on our home floor. The visiting team made all of their points
on long shots, for which their team is noted. At the end of the half the
score stood 11-15. with Roanake in the lead. The final score was 26-20.
Lincolnville . At Home
Lincolnville came to Andrews and received their first defeat of the
season. The game ended with a score of 16-G. Our second team also
Huntington Township At Huntington
Here again we had easy sailing. Although the Township team is
composed of Freshmen and Sophomores they put up a real game. The
game was won by a score of 23-6.
BHHQU0 At Home
Banque came out of the wilderness and gave us the real scare of
the season. At then end of the first half the visiting team stood on the
long end of a 13-5 score. The boys came out of their trance in the second
half however and won, 15-23.
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Bippus At Home
Both the boys and girls teams came from Bippus for games. The
A. H. S. girls won the preliminary, 14-11. The boys in maroon and grey
handed Bippus another defeat. The final score was 17-7. Bippus did
not score during the second half of the game. Bippus and Andrews have
been rivals from time immemorial, but this year we had the goods on
Huntington Township At Home
For the second time during the season we defeated the Huntington
Township lads, this time by a 46-6 score. The game was fast and clean.
Coach Schmalzried played all his subs in the scrimmage. In the prelim-
inary the Alumni girls lost to the High School girls. The final score was
Chester At Home
Chester came and left on the short end of a 20-12 score. The first
half ended 14-7 in favor of the maroon and grey. A feature of the game
was the great number of short shots which were missed by our fellows.
Roann At Home
Roann had a very heavy team this year, but could not equal our
players when it came to speed, which in fact caused their downfall. The
final score was 27-15. At the end of the half the score was 7-8 in our
favor. In the preliminary the Monument City Junior High team de-
feated the Andrews Juniors by a score of 11-15.
Huntington Reserves At Home
The Reserves met defeat at our hands by a final score of 25-13. The
first half ended 12-6 in our favor.
Lafountaine At Wabash
Lafountaine played us to a tie score at the end of the first half, 14
all, but in the last half of the game it was a very different story, as La-
fountaine was held to one foul shot during that period. The score at the
end of the game was 31-15.
Peru At Peru
At Peru we were defeated by a score of 23-19. We were in the lead
up until the last four minutes of the game. The half ended 9-7 in their
Clear Creek At Home
The Clear Creek lads had gained quite a reputation since the begin-
ning of the season. At the end of the half the score stood 13-8 in our
favor. Clear Creek staged a wonderful come-back in the last half and at
the end of the game the score was 25-28 in our favor.
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Lafountaine At Home
We again defeated Lafountaine in a very slow game by a count of 46-
21. The score at the end of the first period read 22-4
Union Center At Home
The Union Center squad proved an easy prey for our team this time.
The final score was 28-13. The Andrews girls also won from the Union
girls in the preliminary.
Rock Creek At Home
It was thought for a time that Rock Creek would emerge from the
game with the laurels. as they had a one-point lead on us at the close of
the first half. However, when the final whistle sounded we came out on
Huntington Reserves At Huntington
In this the final game of the season we received our fourth defeat of
the year. The half ended 19-5 in their favor, but in the last half we
threatened to overcome their big lead and the final score was 27-24 in Hunt-
THE DISTRICT TOURNAMENT
In our first game of the tournament We met and defeated Hunting-
ton Township, for the third time during the season. The Township lads
proved no match for us and we defeated them by a score of 53-11.
We were then scheduled to play Rock Creek, our old Jynx. Last
year they defeated us in the tournament 6-4. The opposite was the case
in the tournament this year however, and we defeated them, 19-10. This
victory entitled us to play Huntington in the finals, the first time that such
has been the case in the historyof' the school.
ln the final game of the tournament we met our Waterloo at the hands
of the Huntington squad 34-18.
During the entire tournament we scored a total of 72 points While
Huntington had 88 points to their credit. Huntington played three games,
as against the two we participated in.
INDIVIDUAL SCORES FOR THE SEASON
Stouder .......................... 168 James ,...,,,,...,,,,,g,,-- ,g--.-.. 2 5
WISHGI' .... ........ 1 50 F. Bellam ,,-, ,.4---- 8
Ijellam ..... ........ 1 09 Streir ,,,,.,.,. -A,.... 2
Elward ..... ....... 2 8 Forrest ,,,.. ,QUAIQI 0
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THE GIRLS' TEAM
The members of the first team were Mable Gard, Georgia Noble, Edith
Priddy, Florence Elward, Swanora Bellam, Ruby Wolverton, Claire Win-
trode and Ruth Knight. Miss Miller was coach of the team and Rose
Elward mascot. Several other girls took active part in basket ball.
Among this number were Mildred Gard, Edith Reiff, Edith Bigelow and
THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The officers of the Association this year were Gerald Mygrant, Presi-
dentg and Elbert Ross, Secretary-treasurer. The membership in the Asso-
ciation this year was unusually large, practically 94 per cent of the high
school students and 100 per cent of the teachers being enrolled in the
organization. This is typical of the enthusiasm shown toward basket-
ball during the entire season. The finances of the Association are in
a better condition than any other heretofore recorded year.
The school spirit during the year was excellent, and the teams received
the loyal support of the community in general. When the boys squad
won its way to the finals in the district tournament practically all of An-
drews turned out to see the final game against Huntington.
The team desires to take this method of thanking the rooters for their
support, both those from the student body and the community.
That's the way to spell it
What's the way to yell it?
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah,-
ANDREWS l l ANDREWS ! !
Here's to our team boys,
Here's to our school.
Here's to the place where
Good feelings rule.
We will sing praises
To our dear schoolg
Old Andrews High,
We love you.
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Only a short while ago the Freshmen started on a long journey to
the coveted land of Knowledge. The way, this far, has been pleasantly
strewn with flowers, which has helped to cover the roughness of the
grade. Yes, it has been steady climbing, with the exception of a few
descents that usually follow the exam. period. They may seem green,
but that is the sign of life and growth.
On October 19, 1923, the Freshman class held a masquerade party
at the home of Samuel Wasmuth. Every one was gaily dressed. Velma
Lewis received the first prize for being the best masked. The evening
was spent in playing games and pulling taffy. All members of the class
were present excepting three.
February 12 Florence Knee entertained the Freshman class at her
home in honor of her birthday. The evening was spent in playing games.
Ice cream, candy, and cake were served to the guests.
The Sophomore Class has passed its milestone on its journey to the
land of Knowledge. Already the second milestone of its voyage is at
hand. They must hasten on their way, for they perceive in the distance
the shores of that wonderful land'to which they are journeying.
In the early fall the Sophomores enjoyed a Weenie roast in Noble's
Wood. The most important feature of the evening was a comedy, the cast
of which consisted of Raymond Streit and Miss Miller. The upshot of
the affair was that Miss Miller quite lost her temper and gave vent to
the same by blackening Raymond's face.
On the evening of March 13 the Sophomores held a taffy pull in the
Domestic Science room in the school building. Nick Ross, the school
comedian, furnished the entertainment for the evening and during the
festival succeeded in imbibing a quantity of vinegar.
Responsibility is the key note of all the endeavors of the Junior class.
In recent travels they have found considerable enjoyment. It is now their
desire to build within themselves a sure defence of Knowledge and Truth.
IB're long they will reach this land of Knowledge toward which they have
been traveling. Their third milestone is just before them and it reminds
them that with a little more perseverance they will attain the ranks of
The Junior play, "A Poor Married Man," was presented in the Opera
House Tuesday, January 15.
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The Cast of Characters i
Prof. Wise, A Poor Married Man .,...,.4Y....... ,..,,...,..Y ,,..... W i lliam Bellam
Dr. Graham, A Country Physician iiiiii ,,.i......... N oel Keefer
Billy Blake, A College Boy ii.............,ih. ,h.i..,.. C larence Wisner
Jupiter, A Black Trump ..........,.....,.. e... eee,, l.......e..... E l b ert Ross wi ki
Mrs. Iona Ford, Some Mother-in-Law eeeee, ,.,,.... F rances Fields
Zoie, Her Charming Daughter ...,......,.. ...,,.. L avona Simons
June Graham, A Freshman .eee.ee..ee.eeee.,. er.,.. D orothy Ulrey LR
Rosalind Wilson, A College Reporter ....eeee,.,....,....,.......,. ll.... N ondas Bitzer
Place.-A Small College Town
Synopsis of Plot
Act 1. Prof. Wise arrives from Niagara with his young bride and Q
her mother. Through a misunderstanding of the servant the bride's
mother is taken for the bride. Billy, a college boy, who is in love with j
Zoie, adds to the mystery.
has married Zoie, Dr. Graham, an old country doctor, brings his mother-
less daughter to college. Mrs. Ford determines to secure a divorce from
Professor Wise for her daughter. She succeeds, and the marriage is a 2
2. Billy leaves, brokenhearted, when he learns that the Professor
Act 3. Prof. Wise marries again after a year or two and he selects
a girl who will not encumber him with a mother-in-law, but learns that his
wife's father is trapped into marrying Mrs. Iona Ford, who becomes his
mother-in-law. Billy returns with news from Mrs. Ford's husband, which I
makes Dr. Graham free again.
The comedy element of the play was furnished by Elbert Ross, in the
Character of Jupiter.
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The members of the Senior class are the personifications of example,
of criticism, and of dignity. They admire the ones who have persever-
ance enough to succeed in overcoming obstacles. Their loyalty to the
dear old A. H. S. shall never cease, but shall, rather, continue to grow as
they better realize their debts to her. Their last milestone is reached.
The field before them is broad and their are many vacancies to be filled.
They are now entering upon the field of service to which their journey
has brought them. In all their efforts to aid their fellow men they shall
never forget the ideals of their school days and at every opportunity they
shall have a word of praise for their Alma Mater and wave on high the
banner of Maroon and Silver.
Last fall the Seniors started their activities by having a weenie roast
in Bailey's wood. After making friends with a cow no further delay was
encountered in getting the fire built. Armin and Scoop were thought-
ful enough to make the proposition to Miss Miller that if she would ex-
empt them from Latin the following day they would roast for her all the
weinies she could eat. If we remember correctly, she accepted their
proposal. tYou know what we mean.J Party number two took place
under a corner street light, where a burr-picking contest was held.
The boys class, knowing this to be Leap Year, rested easy and waited
on the girls to do the entertaining. Not wanting to disappoint them the
girls planned a bob sled party for the evening of March 11, but Mr. Sun
spoiled the fun and they had a mud boat party instead. The party then
returned to the school building. ' There games were played and refresh-
ments were served to the guests. Mr. Schmalzried and Scoop took the
booby prize for eating the most sandwiches.
It seems as if the Senior play cast could not endure all work without
some play. Mr. Schmalzried financed a supper on March 18, which was
prepared by June Wintrode, Virginia Streit and L. C. Schmalzried. All
members of the cast were present and profited physically by the eats and
mentally by the good jokes. By the by, a committee composed of June
Wintrode, Kenneth Elward, and Gerald Mygrant washed and dried the
October 28 a Halloween festival was given at the Opera House under
the auspices of the Senior class. The crowd in attendance visited the
fishing pond, beauty parlor, a fortune teller, and last but not least, a kiss-
ing Looth-but as luck would have it all the kisses were stolen.
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THE SENIOR PLAY
"ALWAYS IN TROUBLE"
Presented Friday, April 18.
Misery Moon, A Hoodooed Coon ,YiiiiiE, Yii.i..,,.ii ........ G erald Mygrant
Gideon Blair, A Millionaire ........ ,.,o,... Donald Mesnard
Tom Rissle, As Slick as a Whistle .. .. ....... Harold Stouder
Hiram Tutt, An Awful Nut ooov Y,ve,w., . ,ooo..,, I ienneth Elward
Patrick Keller, A Ticket Seller ,l... ..eee.ee .....,... T h omas Pratt
Samantha Slade, A Poor Old Maid ,.,.e... . ....... Virginia Streit
Rosebud Reese, Her Charming Niece ..,.eee ....,,. L ena Hefner
Paula Maleek, A Bolsheviek e,.ee eee,,,..,,.,eee.., eee,ee.e N e llie Anson
Lula Pearl, A Ragtime Girl ...,ee,.,.i....,.i....,...,.i,i..e.e..,...,eee,.... June Wintrode
Place.-A Railroad Station In Slabtown Mizzoury.
SYNOPSIS OF THE PLAY
Railroad ofiice at Slabtown, Mizzoury. "A poor hungry cullud man,
with a cullud wife. and nine hungry cullud orphan chilluns. Lulu chants
her troubles in Jaz-time. The mysterious Mr. Tutt says, "Shh! Not so
loud!" Misery dons his preacher coat, but has no success with the tur-
bulent cook. Mr. Blair, the millionaire, age 93, and his wheel chair.
Misery tells about his hard luck. "I's a regular profaned parson of the
African Spiritulism Church." A jaz-time wedding.
The next day. The giddy old maid, Samantha Slade, tries to make
an impression on Tutt. Rosebud and her college chums arrive on the train
and decide to liven up the town. Paula arrives with her bomb on the trail
of Mr. Tutt. Misery tries to collect his nine dollars from the million-
aire. "Some people are always borrowing trouble." "Yaas, and some
are always borrowing nine dollars." Misery thinks the bomb is a base-
ball. A black hero.
An hour later, Misery still a Hoodooed Coon. " Good by Good Luck,
you once was mine, but now I know you is a shnie!" Rose makes Tutt
think she is insane. "When I am frantic I creep-creep-creep!" Tutt
refuses to marry Rose and so she wins the million. The Hoodooed Coon
meets with good luck at last.
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i "THE FAMILY DOCTOR"
A comic Operetta in one act entitled "The Family Doctor," was given
by student talent at the Methodist Episcopal Church April 4. It was
' l given in conjunction with several other musical selections, consisting
K of solos. duets, quartets, etc. Following is the cast of characters who
'N j' took part in the Opera:
i Tom Willis, an Audacious and resourceful Young Lover e...r, Kenneth Elward
i Silas Gilbert, A Victim of Many Ailments .,,e,...ere,rr,. Noel Keefer, Baritone
Mrs. Gilbert, Who Manages to Keep Smiling .,...,,i,.., Nellie Anson, Contralto
I Edith Gilbert, A Guarded Daughter ,..,.,...ree.eieer ....... L ena Hefner, Soprano
Q May Livingston, A Guest ,,e.,,e,....er ,..,..... F lorence Elward
Q Sam Sterling, A Guest ,,,,,.....,.,,iir.e,,,.. ...,,...er,,.wre,,,,,.o,,,,,,.,. R aymond Streit
Q Chorus: Virginia Streit, Ruby Wolverton, Mable
Anson, Frances Fields, Swanora Bellam, Clarencei
Q Wisner, Elbert Ross, Robert Haley, Harold Stouder and
! Gerald Mygrant.
g , 0
Q A debate between the two upper classes was held March 20 in the
g assembly room of the high school.
g The question at issue wasf RESOLVED: That the United States
i should cancel the war debts of France, England, and Germany.
Contentions for the aflirmative side of the question were delivered
Q by the Junior team, while the Senior team argued for the negative side.
g The teams were composed of the following students:
i Junior Senior
Q Clarence Wisner Kenneth Elward
Q William Bellam Virginia Stl-eit
8 Dorothy Ulrey Nina Taylor
The judges were Mrs. R. O. Bixby, Mr. C. C. Wilson, and Mr. C. C.
i The afiirmative received two votes and the negative side was given
i the remaining vote.
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'Twas late in the year of'44
When a caller came to my front door.
I went with reluctance, for calls are a bore.
A spirit stood waiting. Who could it be?
"The spirit of class '24," It shouted in gleeg
"Ask me no questions, and please don't be slow,
But follow me quickly and your classmates I'll show.
Quickly I followed, too dazed to think,
Till we reached a widening river's brink.
"Therein," sighed the Spirit, "Jumped
The body of P. Wire thus met its fate.
Disappointed in love is the rumor I hear
Causing poor Paul to so disappear."
one old classmateg
We next took a train for-I knew not where,
Seated, I saw sights that made me stare.
Down the aisle came a man yelling "Peanuts for sale!"
"H. Stouder a vender'l" I screamed in my horrorg
"And is that K. Elward disguised as a porter?"
"True, true," said the spirit with a wicked smile.
"Remember in H. S. how they put on style?"
Looking behind I beheld with surprise
V. Streit and June W., I knew their eyesg
Old, faded, and wrinkled. They once were so gay.
Said I to myself, "They should use massage clay.'
To the spirit I whispered, "Where's all the rest?"
"P. Wasmuth's in jail in Monument City,
For stealing a dog. More's the pity."
NVQ sped on in silence for ten minutes or so,
While 1 kept thinking, "It's just like a show."
"Now," said the spirit, "If you'll listen your best
I'll tell you what's happened to all the rest."
G. Mygrant's in Huntington, selling hot dogs,
Don Mesnard's in Chicago, wearing line togs.
The Gard girls are married, and happily so,
Tom Pratt too is married. Cried I, "What a blow!"
"Mary F. and Bill B. now live in Lagrog
Mary hangs out a card, "Wanted-garments to sew." X
G. Crull is a preacher in Bippus I'm toldg X
R. James is a barber, and is piling up gold
A. Fleck as a farmer is O. K. of course
L. Hefner is seeking her third divorce:
And Nina T. is troubled from that source."
Limply I sank and rubbed my poor head.
I thought I was dreaming, or perhaps dead.
"Oh, take me home," I begged of my guide,
The fate of my classmates has ruined my pride."
Directly I started, and opened my eyes.
"Hoorayl It's not '44! It's all a lie!"
MORAL: Bad dreams are caused by eating mince pie.
rxivsiwviflifk A N D R 0 N I A N D01 xx- 1 Quin: 1-111-11-1-1-ui-11-11 11:
"Mother, can't you think of some way to send me to college ?"
"No dear, that is what I have been trying to do all summer, but have
failed so far."
This was the question Barbara Channing asked her mother every
day and the answer she always received. Barbara was small, eighteen,
and pretty. She had lovely blue eyes and her dark brown bobbed hair
schoowas the envy of all the girls. She had graduated from the local
high school just that spring, and had always been popular with girls and
fellows alike. It was now nearly the middle of August and nearly all of
her school pals were getting ready for college. But poor Barb-she could
hardly bear to look on and for the first time in her life she felt left out.
Her father and mother had separated when she was a Freshman in
high school, and the former had not been heard of since. Barbara was the
only child, but that made things no better. Her mother, who had grad-
uated from an exclusive music academy, earned their living by giving
music lessons. Barb, herself, had worked in a confectionery shop until
the middle of July, when it got so hot her mother urged her to quit and
rest awhile. Now she had nothing to do and her future looked a per-
"Mother, oh mother," she called one morning, as she came flying down
stairs, two at a time, "I've got an idea."
"Well," her mother replied, placing an arm around the girl's
shoulders, let's hear it. You seem to be full of ideas lately."
"I just couldn't sleep last night," Barb started out, "so I got to think-
"That's queer, I never knew you did such a thing."
"Now mother, stop joking, I'm serious. Didn't you tell me a long
time ago that you had an aunt Polly who had a whole lot of money? Well
maybe if I write her and tell her how badly I want to go to college she'd
let me have the money."
"Yes I told you, but I guess I never told you all the story. You see.
it's this way. After father and mother died I was left alone, so Aunt
Polly agreed to take me and provide for me just as if I was her own.
"She saw to it that I finished my education and met the right sort
of people. Then when I met your father trouble began. She disapproved
of him and when I finally married him she dishinerited me. So you see
my dear it would be practically useless for you to ask for help-and I
would rather you wouldn't, anyhow. I still have a little pride, and she
warned me against your father."
"But mother, don't you see that I couldn't hold the right sort of a
position or associate with the class of people I've been used to if I didn't
have an education? Anyhow if I write to her it wouldn't be you. She
has never seen me, and chances are she never will, so if she refuses me
that will be all there is to it."
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"Very well, you may write, but please be very careful what you say.
Don't make her think we are living on the county, or anything like that."
"Mother, you're a dear!" exclaimed Barbara, kissing her affection-
ately. I'm sure great Aunt Polly will help me, since she was so keen on
So Barbara went to her desk and prepared to write. She lost no
time thinking, and this is what she said:
My Dear Aunt Polly:-
I know you disinherited my mother and told her you never wanted to
see her again, but you see I'm not mother.
Now Auntie, please read carefully! I want to know if you will give,
or loan me the money to go to college. You see all my friends are going,
and I do want an education so badly.
If you will loan me the money I will promise honestly to pay you back
as soon as I can. Let me hear from you at once, 'cause I'm getting pretty
nervous these days, since it's only about three weeks until college opens.
Your loving niece,
After finishing her letter Barb snatched her hat and hurried to the
post otiice. Coming out she spied Maxine Trayer across the street.
"Hello old top," she called, "how's it come you are down so early-
someone sick at your house ?"-this as she crossed the street.
"Oh, why all the good spirits, Barbie? First time I've seen you that
way for a long time. What's the reason, have you just received a letter
from one of your city admirers ?"
"No, I should say not, they're the least of my thoughts. There's
nothing the matter. I just got up right for once." Barbara had decided
to keep her letter a secret. 1
"Well, here's where I turn, Barbara. Coming over and play tennis
this afternoon ?"
"Yes, I expect so. No, I wont either. I think mother needs me
"Oh, you changeable thing, you don't know from one minute to the
next what you are going to do. Well ta ta, don't do anything rash while
in your present state of mind."
Barbara went whistling down the street and reached home just in
time for breakfast. She pottered around the house all day and in the
evening she and her mother took a walk.
They hadn't much more than started when Barbara began talking
about what she would do in college and making plans, just as if she was
positive she was going.
"I wouldn't plan too much dear if I were you," advised her mother.
You see, I know Aunt Polly a lot better than you do."
"I know mother, but since she has no other relatives, and so much
money she certainly can afford to send me to school for four short years."
A N D R 0 NIA N --1-I--f-W
1101-100 A N D R 0 N I A N :ox-11--xox'-11-2--co.xoxoxoz- 1- 3--an-11--1-'xl 113114
After this the subject dropped, and after a long silence, or a long one
for Barbara, she remarked, "Mother, where do you suppose dad is? This
was a subject seldom discussed any more in the Channing household and
therefore Mrs. Channing was taken by surprise.
"Really child I don't know. Why do you ask me? You know the last
we heard of him he was in New York with a good position. I'm not in- .
terested any more and I've ceased to worry. What made you think of f
for money. But I don't know his address, so 1 might as well forget it."
The next day Barbara was all smiles and made a trip to the post i
otlice after every mail train from the east. She felt sure she would get a
reply from her Aunt Polly that day.
Finally about six o'clock, when she was beginning to feel rather dis-
couraged, she went to the office again. There were several letters for
her, but none from her aunt. Then she was disappointed for sure.
She took her time on the way home, feeling like she hadn't a friend
in the world.
"Hello, Barbara." i
Barbara glanced up quickly. "Oh, hello Rex, I didn't see you,"
she remarked, as she found herself face to face with Rex Crofton, an em- i
ployee at the Union Depot. i
"Been dreaming huh, who is it now?" i
"Rex, please stop kidding me, I'm not in the mood tonight." j
"Well cheer up, Barbie. I just left a telegram at your house for you." j
"You did? Oh good," and with that Barbara was off.
"I hope it's good news," called Rex, and started on with a half-smile Q
on his face. "Wonder why Barbie doesn't like me any better," he thought. i
"I guess I'm not educated enough for her."
Barbara reached home in about a minute and burst through the door
like a small cyclone. Q
"Where is it mother?" she called. I
"Where's what ?" asked her mother from the kitchen. i
"Oh do hurry mother, my telegram, of course. I
"Just a minute dear. Here it is." I
Barbara tore it open at once and read: i
Very sorry, but cannot see that I am under any i
obligation to help you.
Polly Grey Q
Barbara burst out crying and sank into the nearest chair. l
"R-r-ead this mother," she sobbed, handing the message to her mother.
Mrs. Channing read it and then came over and put her arms around
"There, there dear, don't take it so hard as all that. I've got an
idea. Do you remember that man who was here this summer wanting
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"Oh I just thought that if I knew where he was I could write to him
Q me to take charge of that confectionery store? Well he was here just
Q a while ago, insisting that you and I take it over. Don't you think that
I would be fun, and you could still keep your friends ?"
Q "Oh mother, I know, but I never was so disappointed in all my life,"
Q said Barbara, wiping her eyes. What did you tell the man '?"
J W. "I told him I would call him tomorrow and give him my final de-
"Well I suppose there's nothing else to do, but I wanted to go away
Ri to school so bad."
t if "I know dear, but you know we don't always get to do what we want
i to do and often have to make the best of things. Come on now, dinner
i is on the table and will be cold."
' During the meal Barbara was pleasant, but rather quiet, the way one
g feels after a good cry. After the dishes were washed they moved to the
i piano and spent the remainder of the evening playing and singing.
j The next morning Barbara was down stairs bright and early. She
i appeared in the kitchen door with her old smile, but with the faintest of
j dark circles under her eyes.
i "Good morning best of mothers, I'm ready for action. How soon do
i we start Y"
i "Good morning dear. Do you really think it advisable to accept that
i offer? You see you have just as much to say about it as I have."
i "Of course, hurry up and call that man so we can start planning some-
i thing that hasn't an "if" in it."
i Mrs. Channing returned from the phone in just a few moments.
i "Everything is fixed up. I'm to go down this p. m. and settle a few
i minor affairs with him. We take possession September 1.
I A couple of hours later Mrs.-Channing came down stairs dressed for
i the street.
1 "Where are you going mother?" Barbara inquired.
g "Why this is my morning to do the shopping, isn't it?"
i "Oh yes, I forgot. Well run along. Be sure and bring me a letter.
i Barbara busied herself around the house and before she knew it her
' mother was back.
: Here's your letter," exclaimed Mrs. Channing, handing a small white
' envelope to her daughter.
Q "Why it must be an invitation of some sort. I wonder who's turned
Q ambitious now? H'm, listen to this:
1 Dear Barbara:
Q You are invited to a "send off" party at my home Wednesday even-
l ing, August 22, given in honor of the following, who are leaving for col-
! lege: Mary Jane Baxter, Rex Crofton, Harold Dutton, Louise Winters,
Q Helen Chadwick, Stuart Craig, Arden Philips, and Bonnie Lee Hudson.
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"Of course you must go."
"I suppose I'Il have to. Oh dear, I was just beginning to think about
something else, when this had to come. I've got a notion to send my re- i
grets-plead headache, or something." '
"No, you must at least be courteous to your friends. They can't
help it that you can't go away to school. Sure you will go." ifigm zq
Barbara had three or four telephone calls from various fellows, want- ft' I' I
ing to take her to the party. To all of them she gave the same answer, "No, I don't think I'll go. Mother is so lonesome when I am gone of even- 'MJ
ings. Sorry, but youlll have to call someone else." 2
"Oh Barbara, you ridiculous child, what ever made you tell those
fellows such falsehoods? They'll think I've turned old woman all of a
sudden and can't be left alone." i
"Well mother, I feel like I would rather walk to Maxine's by myself.
The night is simply lovely and I want to be alone-that's all."
"About 8 o'clock that evening Barbara came down stairs dressed for !
the party. She was lovely as usual, but didn't seem to be aware of the
"Barbara you're late, you must hurry."
Iknow it. but I hate to go any place and have to wait until the rest 5
Mrs. Cl1anning's expression changed from admiration to amusement.
She certainly had a queer daughter at times. !
"So long mother, you needn't wait up for me."
As she had anticipated everyone was dancing when she arrived. They
were all in the gayest of spirits, and Barbara thought that maybe she
could have a good time after all.
She danced several dances, but she couldn't help but see that the
honored guests held the floor tonight. She wasn't jealous, not a little bit,
but this only made her feel more keenly her disappointment.
Finally she picked up her scarf and started for the garden, feeling as
if she must get away for a minute at least.
She had hardly taken a dozen steps when someone called "Barbara"
so softly she could hardly hear. Turning, she saw Bob Carver coming to-
ward her. They had graduated in the same class and had always been
the closest of pals.
"What's the trouble Barbara ?" he asked, coming up to her. 2
. . . . . I
"Nothing Bob, the night IS so pretty I just wanted to come out tor :
"Yes, there is something wrong too. I knew it as soon as I saw you
this evening. Come on, let's hear it."
They had reached a bench now, and sinking down upon it Barbara i
"Bob you know how badly I wanted to go to college. I'm not going
to get to. I've thought of every way, but everything has failed. Do you
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! remember that old aunt of mother's I told you about one time? Well, I
! wrote to her for money and she refused me fiat. Bob you mustn't tell
! a word of this, 'cause you're the only one I've told and I wouldn't have it
! get around for anything."
! "Of course I won't tell anyone. But come on, cheer up. I wanted to
go to college too, but dad says not until next year. Maybe you can go
I 3' then too, Barbara."
K , "No I can't. Things won't be any different-but really I must go
M y home. There's no use loading my burdens on someone else."
i And in a few minutes Barbara was on her way home, the same way
l she had come-alone.
i Next morning on coming down stairs she heard voices in the kitchen.
I A man's voice. Who could it be? She opened the door and there sat
Q her mother, talking earnestly with some well dressed man.
I "Oh dad," she cried as she rushed into his arms.
Q "Hello little girl, are you glad to see me?"
I "Glad? I should say so. Aren't we mother?"
Q Mrs. Channing said nothing, but her expression was convincing.
I "Are you home to stay?"inquired Barbara.
9 "I am if you will let me. Mother tells me that you are partners, and
Q I will have to get your consent before I remain. What's the verdict ?"
! "Of course you may if you promise not to run away any more,"
! Barbara answered laughingly.
g "I promise you solemnly," agreed Mr. Channing. Now what's this
. about you going to college ?"
! "There's nothing. Only I want to and can't-that's all."
g "Barbara, you may go if you want to. I think all girls should have
i a college career." '
i "Oh dad, do you really mean that? Really, is my dream coming
i true, after all ?" asked Barbara breathlessly, giving her father a big hug.
i "Surely I mean it. Now run along and I'll finance the bills all right."
i "Barbara, answer the bell, will you please '?" inquired her mother.
i "Another telegram for me from Aunt Polly," exclaimed Barbara,
f as she returned to the kitchen. I wonder what spirit has moved her
i now ?"
- "Barbara, I've changed my mind. Am sending you a check for 3400,
g and will arrive at your home Monday."
i P. Grey
i "Well of all things, what's going to happen next? Looks like we're
i going to have a family reconciliation here before long," remarked Barbara,
i as she handed the message to her mother. Mother what are we going to
i do about the confectionery shop ?"
i "Why, father says that I'm not to take it, that my working days
. are over."
' .. . . .. . . . . . .. .. . .
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That afternoon about four o'clock Mrs. Channing called, "telephone
Barbie came down stairs on the run, so happy she didn't know what
"Hello," she almost screamed, "yes, what-going to college? Yes
I'm going-who told you? Bonnie Lee? Oh yes, I told her this morn-
ing.-A party-at your house-for me-tomorrow evening. Why of
course, you old dear-Bye."
"Mother, oh mother," she called, turning from the phone, "Maxine is
going to give a party for me tomorrow evening. Isn't that lovely of her?"
"That little Maxine Trayer who used to be the leader in all social
functions of the younger set El?" inquired her father.
"Yes daddy, but she isn't homely any more. She's beautiful."
"I guess Barbie still hobnobs with Fairfax's best after all don't you
honey?" asked Mrs. Channing.
"Yes mother but aren't you and dad so happy you just can't see
straight? This is a happy old world after all," she cried as she threw
both arms around her parents.
A CHARACTER SKETCH
I have in mind a person who, in my estimation, is very unique. He
is a scholar, or at least he claims to be one, in the Andrews High school.
He is very light complexioned and has red hair. His clothes are very
common. He is not very tall, and is exceedingly heavy for his height and
age. His trousers look as if he had used an over-size slipper spoon with
which to put them on. In other words they are extremely snug. It seems
as if he had a class in astronomy almost every period, for he spends a
great deal of time gazing around over the heavens. He very seldom takes
the time to shine his shoes. In fact, the only shine he possesses is on his
face, which is somewhat fat and crimson. As a general rule he is reason-
ably tidy, excepting his hands, upon which I am afraid he doesn't waste
very much soap.
AN AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF AN INK BOTTLE
Tuesday, January the seventh was the happiest day of my life for
on that day I became a new ink bottle, very transparent and filled with a
precious blue-black fluid, which was as pretty as you ever spilled on a
notebook. My, but I felt important and inkified. I heard a man say I
should be shipped the next day and just then he stuck a nice new label
on me and I felt so happy I just can't express myself, so I guess I'll let
someone else do it.
112 iii: 1 1111111 3-1:11 1:1 101112110 A N D N I A N 19101 1:1
I was sent to Andrews in a stuffy old box and it maderme so indignant
that when the conductor of the passenger car in which I was riding called
"Andrews" I refused to move and he had to put me off. I was sent to a
druggists, and after being displayed on a high shelf with several other
bottles of the same kind for several minutes I became worried. "Say,"
I inquired of a bottle of jet black ink, "How am I going to get down from
"Easy enough," he replied, and gave me a dark unpleasant look, "Just
close your eyes and move around awhile."
Of course I felt insulted by that answer and refused to notice that
ink bottle any more. It was quiet, also.
While I was on display a girl came in with a debonair air and asked
for a bottle of ink. The druggist wrapped it up and the girl wandered
aimlessly toward a large mirror at the rear of the store. I saw the im-
pending catastrophe and having a very warm and sympathetic heart, I
possible. "Please," I pleaded, "Don't look in that. A
a joy forever, and I would hate to see you be made
of your days. Luckily, however, she didn't see the
tried to avert it if
thing of beauty is
miserable the rest
mirror, and left the
Two days later the sweetest girl entered and asked in an edyfying
manner for a bottle of blue-black ink. Since I knew such an animated
bit of humanity could be no one but a member of the Junior Class I made
myself as prominent as was possible and was duly carried to school in the
Junior's hand, an honor not given to everyone, by the way. She placed
me on a desk in a large room with nine windows and a piano, and went
That evening an old Scotch Janitor, who I afterwards learned was
named MacIntosh and was a descendent of the head of his clan, walked
up the aisle, lustily swinging a dust cloth. He raised so much
dust that I was forced to sneeze.
"Say," I commanded, "Don't swing that dust cloth so hard. You
are raising the dust."
"Sir," he replied haughtily, "I'll have you know I'm a MacIntosh."
"Well," I replied, " I don't care if you are an umbrella. I'll have my
The next day I was tied to a windowblind string by a girl and she
swung me back and forth at the risk of my neck, as well as a reprimand
from her teacher. I surely was in suspense until I was released. She told
her neighbor that not everyone could do that. It was so difficult. For my
part I wish it was impossible.
"Hooray!" I cried some few days later, "The English department is
legislating in my favor." And, sure enough, it was. It had declared in
a bill which passed the whole faculty that blue-black ink shouldbe used in
themes. However, I had seen several papers of unknown themes being
passed back and forth between students in pencil, and I almost decided to Q
report the matter.
Those students were certainly a fright. Here I served their pens
faithfully and what did I get in return? One noon someone spilled some
mustard on me. I never did like this quick lunch idea. l
Some one threw me down the aisle and I fell over thirteen feet of ,
different sizes and hit a desk an awful blow. Then someone said, "Look- out fellows, it will go to atoms this time." However, I survived the shock,
but was very curious to learn more about the "Atoms" I had heard the ,W
boy mention, and after that day it was my heart's desire to go to Atoms. if
That night I had a nightmare, at least I suppose that's what it was,
for I dreamed that a horse kicked me. If a nightmare is that bad in
Indiana I would hate to have one in Missouri.
Just at that I awoke and found that I had burst. At last I had my
heart's desire. l was in Atoms. -Clarence Wisner.
I've read all kinds of histories,
By all kinds of bloomin' lights, l
I've struggled thru assignments
When there was no hope in sight.
I've memorized the pages,
When Smally was near at hand 2
I've toiled, worked, and worried
To beat the bloomin' band.
There are trails of sunny weather, I
Trails of love and bonny heather, I
So why not, as through life we go,
Seeds of goodwill and gladness? i
Laugh! Be glad! Life is a load
If with a frown you follow the road.
If a friend is down, just help him smile,
Help him brace up and walk his mile
Of bitterness, sadness, sorrow, or woe i
And he'll find life's trail is with joy freighted low.
And how much lighter will your own life be,
When others are grateful for your sympathy
And as through the valley of life's trail you go,
Someone will remember and banish your woe. Q
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BE FIRST OF ALL A MAN
I chanced to talk with an aged man,
'Twas only yesterday.
His brow was furrowed, as with care,
And his locks were hoary and grey.
I told him of my goal-my dreams,
And ambition's beckoning smile.
I talked of vague and youthful schemesg
He was silent all the while.
When at last he spoke his voice was mild.
"My son, a word, " said he,
"A word from one who from a child
Has sailed life's turbulent sea.
"You'll find before on life's dim path
You've ventured very far,
'Tis not so much you do that counts,
As what you truly are.
" 'Tis well to struggle toward a goal,-
To scheme, and dream, and plan,
But, above all else remember son,
Be first of all a man."
A UNIQUE PERSON
The person I am describing is short and has the general appearance
of an undersized barrel. He ambles about on his stavelike legs with a
careless ease that gives you a greater conviction of the fact that the day
of miracles has not passed.
His countenance always has an assumed look of profound dignity and
intelligence, which is made all the more effective by a sharp, pointed
mustache which resembles the thorny growth sometimes seen in the
pictures of men of the days when Napoleon knew every soldier in his
He wants everything his own way and does not seem
the least bit embarrassed by the remarkable distance extending between
his feet and the floor when he sits on an ordinary chair. Although every-
thing in the wav of encouragement has been used to stimulate a dense
crop of hair on his still bald head, it has been to no avail for his crown is
covered only by a few lonely hairs, which are made to appear much more
scattered and fewer by his black mustache. His even blacker eyes are
very expressive, either, lightening up his round face with a sparkling de-
light, or placidly surveying the rest of the world with a much exaggerated
air of indifference. -Clarence Wisner.
....-..-..-.,- A N D R 0 N 1 A N -.,-..-..-..-..-.- -.-.---..--,-.-- ---J
I'm wondering as I sit here
With the light so dim and low,
If others are tired as I am,
And if life is all a show.
Oh, it's good to take my smile off,
When there's no one here to see,
And rest my face until its time
To go again, you see.
I have noticed always
When I forget my smile
That others have the habit
Of forgetting their's the while.
So, I'll never leave my smile at home
In spite of drear, dark days,
But will take it ever with me,
To be my pal always.
A WINTER SCENE
Unpainted, tall, and with an unimposing air, a farm house stood on
a hill, on the western side of a forest, separated from it only by a road.
The lawn, drifted with snow, seemed to claim the road as a part of itself
enveloping it in a part of the drift.
Two tall chimneys were built on the western and northern sides
of the house. They seemed to have the attitude of stern sentinels guard-
ing the two huge sugar-nut and maple trees to the west, and the three
trees, two maple and the other a hack-berry, to the east.
To the north, yet under the branches of the center maple tree, stood
a snow man, obese to say the least, with his arms, which were stick-
ing straight out, supported by forked branches. A branch with upward
curving ends formed the suggestion of a hat brim. His features were
made of twigs imbedded in his chilly snow-ball head. He, too, seemed
to be a guardian of the hill, for he had two faces, one watching over the
now ungraceful skeleton of a grape arbor, and the other commanding the
enfenced entrance to the lawn.
A brave little squirrel, an inhabitant of the forest who had defied
the snowy guard, was industriously carrying some corn which he had
discovered in the road, back to his home. He seemed to be the only cheer-
ful being on that cheerless and sunless hill.
But suddenly the inanimate scene changed. The house winked at
the squirrel as the curtain at a window moved. The sun burst forth in
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one great fiood of brilliancy as he bid farewell to the squirrel, now scamper-
ing over the picket fence across the road into the forest.
A WINTER SCENE
The room is bleak and chill. A deathlike stillness pervades the air,
excepting the monotonous tick, tick of a clock in the far corner of the
chamber. Through a frost-covered window can be dimly seen the break-
ing day. The clock strikes, and its hollow cheerless note is presently
followed by a muffled step on the stair. Who dares to intrude upon the
sombre stillness of the room '?
Presently a figure in white emerges from a draped doorway. It
pauses as if in doubt, or is it in consternation? The figure silently and
swiftly approaches an object, gleaming silver grey in the dim light, and
after gazing at it for a time begins to mutter dire and vague forbodings
in a foreign tongue. The mutterings become louder and more distinct as
the white-clad figure turns and haltingly departs from the room.
Steps are again heard on the stair and the grumbling voice gradually
fades into the distance.
'Twas only poor father, and he had found the hard-coal burner out.
. O '
TO REDEEM A PLEDGE
Daniel Ludwick was in his office disposing of his morning mail. He
did not merely look it over-he always twith a few exceptions, of courseb
decided the questions presented immediately. As he opened the last
envelope. a blotter fell out, on it-, staring him in the face, was the direct
accusation he dreaded, "To Redeem a Pledge: 'He that hath wife and
childrenj wrote Sir Francis Bacon, 'hath given hostages to fortunef "
'Hml I've got the wife and children," and then he dropped his head.
His pledge to maintain the immediate happiness and to insure the future
of his beloved family was his failure. They had immediate happiness but
Five years ago, when the Armistice was signed, he had been fairly
bubbling over with energy. When he went back into his office after his
experience in France in the World War, he had pledged himself to many
unselfish things. But now, he thought, "I have fallen into a rut, and all
my old resolutions with me-but, thank Heaven l-not everybody knows
them. No one shall know of my failures, but they shall know of my suc-
He picked up the blotter-almost sacred to him now-and propped
it up on the top of his desk. There it remained all day with Daniel Lud-
wick. With a strange, serious expression on his countenance he looked
at it again and again.
Z- 1- 1-midi lx N D R 0 N I A N I-1:-1-1:-111-1431'1--1v:'1-I1-w1-v:--:-i3-
That night he walked home with a buoyant step, a song in his heart
and a blotter in his hip pocket. Reaching his home gate, he saw with a
new pride swelling in his heart his own faithful wife, Mary, and their
children, little Mary and Robert.
THE ATTIC TRAGEDY
We had a very large attic. The ceiling in the highest place was
about six feet high. It formed an inverted CVD and sloped down toward
the floor, where it was about two feet high. A neighbor girl and I spent
most of our time in that attic, playing house. My older sister thought
she was too old to play with us and hardly ever came up, but when she
did she reported everything we did to mother.
One day Mary came to see me and we were wondering what we could
"Let's go to the attic," I suggested.
"Oh, I don't want to. I'm tired of playing house and having tea
parties." she replied.
"Well let's do something, if it's only jumping from old trunks."
We sat and pondered a long time. Finally Mary exclaimed, "I have
it. Let's get a rope and make a swing in the attic."
"All right," I said, "If I can find a rope."
We went to the barn to hunt for a rope and found one, which wasn't
very long. Mary agreed that it would do, so we started for the attic
Our next problem was to get it to the attic without my sister seeing
us. We were almost there when she spied us.
"Where are you kids going with that rope."
"Who wants to know besides yourself '?" I asked.
"I'll bet there is someone who can find out, if I tell her," she hinted.
Mary and I looked at each other and I said, grudgingly, "Well' come
on up then smarty."
We fastened the rope over one of the rafters and tied it as best we
could. Mary said she would go first, to show my sister how it was done.
She climbed up on the trunk and grabbed hold of the rope.
"You'd better not do that Mary. You'll get hurt," my sister cau-
"Don't worry yourself. If you don't like the way we do things you
can go down stairs," I retorted.
"When I swing out you quickly push the trunk so I won't hit it,'l
"All right," I answered.
She gave a big jump, while I tried to push the trunk away. It was
heavy, and I couldn't move it. The rope came untied, and she knocked
1 15. N xi
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me over and sat on top of me. While we were in this precarious and
ludricious position my sister shouted to us as she disappeared down stairs,
"Te he, that's what you get, smarties, for trying to act cute."
A WINTER SCENE
It was in January. A cold wind was blowing. A light snow had
fallen and the overhanging limbs of the fir trees in the country school
yard were glistening with snow. When the wind blew the silver flakes
would flutter to the ground like so many snow birds. The roof of the
small school house was covered with the snow Hakes, while along the eaves
it was decorated with many gigantic icicles. Now and then a sleigh
would pass along the road, with a prancing steed and a red-faced driver.
Back of the school house was a large hill, which was worn smooth by the
happy boys and girls who had been sliding in the morning.
Arrayed along the back of the school house were many sleds, all wait-
ing for the children to come out for recess.
Finally, with many shrieks and yells out came the children for their
recess. Such a sight followed as one seldom sees. The children, all rosy-
checked and happy, were going up and down the hill like so many ants.
Some were running, others we1'e throwing snow balls. Those who had
the misfortune to fall in the snow banks were gleefully hauled forth by
their companions. It was a beautiful winter scene indeed.
MY CAT LIFE
is an awful cruel world sometimes. If you
till you've heard my story, then I think you'll
You know folks, this
don't believe me now, wait
quite agree with me.
My name is Augustus,
awful beautiful cat, to my
time. and my eyes are the
of all my beauty, some folks treat me mean.
I am about two years old now, and I'm going to tell you of all of my
troubles from the time I can remember.
I've got three brothers somewhere, or at least I did have. They
were pretty good looking too, but of course they couldn't beat me in
The place where we stayed when we were kittens was the prettiest
barn, but they had some of the meanest, ugliest boys hanging around all
of the time. Why, they were always teasing us.
One day we saw three boys coming to the barn with a large paper
sack. That's when most of my troubles began. Of course we were
all frightened nearly to death, for mother was catching some nice rats
or at least that's what people call me. I'm an
notion. I'm snow white-that is most of the
most beautiful shade of green. But, in spite
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for our dinner. They came up to us, put the four of us in a sack and
started away, swinging us first one way and then the other. We were
scared stiff by this time and to make matters worse we heard one boy
say, Let's cut across this swamp, it's closer to the creek!" Another
said, f'We can't do that because we've got to get some of those big rocks
to put in the bottom of the sack." Just then the third shouted, "Oh,
here's two. That's enough." They all agreed that it was, so they
dropped the two big rocks in the sack and about killed us. They tied the
top of the sack together and started off again.
That was enough: we knew where we were going. It was to the
river. Well, we almost went wild with fright. We cried and scratched
on the bottom of the sack until we were almost exhausted, and then just
when we were ready to give up, to our great joy and thanks, a little round
hole began coming in the bottom. We tore it just a little bit larger and
then all of us went darting out of the sack, and we all ran in different
I didn't stop running until that evening, and then I was so tired and
scared I just had to stop. I lay down by the side of the road and about
one-half hour later I heard someone coming up the road, running for all
there was in it. I was afraid to move for fear it was those horrid boys,
but I chanced to peek around-and there stood the sweetest girl I had
She picked me up so gently and talked so nicely to me that at once
I became her friend. Although I could not understand a word she said.
I was sure of a nice big bowl of milk and about a half-pound of steak.
When we came to our stopping place the girl took me inside and made
me a bed behind the stove. Then she brought me a bowl of milk and a
whole lot of chicken bones. Gee, but I thought I was in cat heaven.
After supper she tied a piece of red ribbon around my neck, which
about choked me to death. But of course I didn't let on, because I was
satisfied with the eats.
That night things were not quite so nice. The little girl was sent
to bed and a grouchy old man took me up and carried me about a mile
down the road and threw me down. I could not bear the thought of
leaving those fine eats, so I started back after the old man, and say, he
lost his religion right there and then. I really believe that he threw
every rock at me that he could find. Well, I didn't linger around long with
those stones coming like a hail storm. I took to my heels, and I'll bet
you a nickel if anyone saw me they took me for a cloud of dust.
I suppose I travelled about six miles and just as I had about dc-
cided to stop and catch a breath, a big black dog took after me and
chased me up a tree. The dog didn't stay long at the bottom of the
tree. I guess he got scared out, because I certainly made some awful
faces at him. When he had gone I came down the tree and traveled
along the side of the road for a little while.
Now what do you suppose I ran right into? Why, it was a bunch of
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ax-xfzoxwzux nxoxoxoaozoz-iz 1010103010: A N D R 0 N I A N 1111111411
the queerest looking birds that I had ever seen, all penned up
in a coop. They looked mighty appetizing, so I pounced on one. But as
luck would have it, the others began to squeal and an old man came out
of the door of a nearby house with a gun in his hand and yelled something
about someone being in the chicken coop-so I guess the queer looking
birds must have been chickens. It made me mad to think that he
couldn't take a joke.
I got out of there and traveled down the road at a pretty fast rate,
stopping every now and then to catch my breath.
Finally I was taken in at a nice country house, and again it seemed
like heaven. There were no children to bother meg nothing but a small
white poodle. I was larger than it was, so I didn't mind, although I
didn't get a square meal while I was there on account of him. His mis-
tress would often say to me, "Now Augustus, run along out to the barn
and get a nice large mouse to eat, because little Poodle isn't feeling well
and doesn't want to bother with you." Well I thought I had better make
the best of it, even if I didn't get to sleep in the house as little Poodle did.
I didn't have such a bad time of it though, because the people with
whom I was staying had some of those queer looking birds penned up in
a coop too and the coop was pretty far from the house. Now every day
little Poodle had to have his bath, so on these occasions I would be having
a nice feed on those birds.
I continued with this life for'nearly a year. Then one day the mis-
tress fixed up the house so clean and nice that I knew something was
about to happen. Finally, up to the house came one of those things
people ride around in and out stepped two boys. I knew what was coming
then, because all boys are alike, at least all of them I ever knew.
The boys were just splendid 'for about a week, but I guess they were
just getting acquainted with the place. Then one day they made a raft
and took it down the creek and put me on it to try it out. I was so
scared I didn't know what to do. I sailed down the creek a great deal
faster than I preferred, but finally the raft struck shore when something
caught me around the leg and I couldn't move for quite a while. I man-
aged to drag the thing around with me until my leg got so sore I could
hardly move. I knew at iirst sight that I had seen them before, but I
could not remember where. They came up and took the thing off my leg
and laughed at the sorry looking sight I made. One of them said, "That's
a funny looking racoon to be caught in a trap." They acted as if they
were going to skin me anyway, but I guess they were only trying to
The boys treated me very decently and took me over to their house,
where they fed me and bandaged my wounded leg. The surroundings
looked rather familiar and all of a sudden it came to me where I was.
It was the place where I started from and there were my brothers to
meet me. I have been there ever since and I must say they have treated
me very decently this time. -Swanora Bellam,
1 11: 1115111 :gi-1 if win 3 rink: 101 I1 vinioiuinioi mini vii 1 201431101
S11 t y jour
...,.-.Q-0-p...-wpoq A N D R 0 N I A N -H
ALEXANDER GREENE, HERO
It has been many dreary years since I and old Jack Armstrong sailed
the seas, but sometimes when he gets tuned just right and starts spinn-
ing yarns I can fairly see the cold foam fly and hear the flapping of taunt
sails as we used to on board the Nancy Lee. One such night when he had H
just the right amount of rum he told me the story of Alexander Greene, fffifilf'
a cabin boy, and I shall put it down just as he told it to me.
Alexander Greene was a cabin boy on board the Mary Ann, which K Dj
was a doubtful old tub, and the position of cabin boy has its drawbacks in SV ?
this instance. In the first place all the old salts would send him one
place to fetch a rope, and then send him on another goose chase every
time he came on deck till he became so tired he could almost cry. Then U
too he had to peel potatoes-dark, grimy old shrunken potatoes, and he
had done this so often that his hands were dark, grimy and shrunken,
just like the potatoes.
But we must leave Alexander peeling his old potatoes and see what
was happening elsewhere. On deck all was going quietly as the ship
plodded on through the heavy seas. Suddenly the lookout began to cry,
"Ship ho! Two points to the starboard." i
Immediately the captain strutted on deck and climbed to the bridge l
to look through his long black telescope to see what country the sighted
ship was from. Having gained the bridge he raised the telescope to his Q
eye and his face turned white with dismay. When he was able to speak
he could merely gasp, "Pirates !" Q
The crew became suddenly frightened and began to run around over
the deck, while the pirate ship drew nearer every moment.
The pirates were all dressed in ragged clothes, but to a man they had '
bright red handkerchiefs around their necks and wore blue and white sus-
penders, fastened to their trousers with large white buttons. They were i
a fierce looking bunch and when they swarmed over the edge of the vessel
with their hands full of pistols, revolvers, knives and shotguns the whole
crew was at their mercy-that is all excepting Alexander, who was peel- '
ing potatoes for dinner.
Just as the pirates were discussing among themselves whether they '
should make their victims walk the plank or a broomstick, up the stairs j
dashed Alexander with his little bright paring knife and plunged fear- j
lessly among the pirates. There came a terrible rattling and suddenly Q
they were all at his mercy.
No, he didn't cut their heads off. He cut their suspender buttons
otf and of course they had to drop their guns and knives to hold up their
trousers-and that is how little Alexander Greene saved the day and cap-
tured the whole band of pirates. From that day to this all pirates wear
belts instead of suspenders.-Clarence Wisner.
zotvrvi' 1-111' CW1 'I' "Hi W' ini '1 1"1"1'1"1 111111---Cv 1111 -I -1 If-1011-:mfg
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0500141301111 que '11 ing' 1 I1
'Elie Alumni Azanriatinn
Officers 1923- 1924
President w,,,AAA,,,,,,.,,V,,,A.........,..... Edgar R. Keefer
Secretary-Treasurer ....,,,. Mrs. Edgar R. Keefer
The A. H. S. Alumni Association was organized in 1911 through the
joint efforts of Hugh S. Jeffrey and Miss Grace Lamport. The first meet-
ing was held in the K. of P. Hall. on which occasion a pot-luck supper was
served. At this first banquet George Young was toastmaster.
Since the time of its organization it has been the custom for the
Alumni to give a banquet at the end of each school term in honor of the
graduating class of that year. On these occasions the graduates are
initiated into the Association and officers for the following year are elected.
The real purpose of the Alumni is to strengthen those bonds by which
the students are united during their school days and to further the prin-
ciples which are instilled into each mind while in school. It is by these
principles that graduates are prompted to take an active interest in the af-
fairs of their school and to assist in making it a better and broader institu-
it is to be regretted that no complete list ot' its members is kept by
the Alumni. Efforts have been made in this direction, but as yet no suc-
cess has been met with. ,
The Alumni can, if it sees fit, exert a great deal of infiuence in the
community and it is hoped that it will get behind and foster the move-
ment for a new school building.
THE FIRST CLASS TO GRADUATE FROM THE A. H. S.
In 1888 a class, composed of six members, graduated from the An-
drews High School. This was the first class to be graduated from An-
drews and since that time there have been thirty-six classes, including
the present class of '24. '
The Hrst commencement exercises were held in the M. E. Church.
On this occasion music was rendered by the high school chorus.
The members of this famous class were
Ella Shaughnessy Ernest Long
Thedosia Brewer CLambertJ William Lambert
Maude Hart lHeinyJ B, F, Rhodes
One member of this group is still in Andrews, Mrs. Charles Heiney.
THE GRADUATING CLASSES
1911 - 1923
It has been impossible for the staff to secure a complete list of the
graduates of Andrews High since there seems to be no records of the
H111 -iw:--11101-1-1:1 1-1-L1-1'-1-101 10' A N D R 0 N I A N """'3'1 I
1:-1 inioc A N D R 0 N I A N za-311-1-1 :oz 1--111:-12--1-1 io:-1:-11 sz'
classes which have graduated. By dint of considerable exertion and re-
search the following list has been compiled, and although it is not complete,
it is as thorough a record as could be obtained.
Arthur Fults, William Kaufman, Herman Mattern, Victor Rudig,
Nellie Strevy fKaufmanJ, Vaughn Snowden and Clarence Stalling.
Fred Heiney, George Hahn, Esther lry tHefnerJ, Louis Mattern,
Ralph Notter, May Sharp, and Ruby Williams CGrimesJ.
Clarence Bitzer, Harold Brenamin, Edna Cleveland, Mildred Dawson,
Edgar Keefer, Ethel Fults tSmithJ, Francis Myers, Clare Streit and Mable
Inez Brewer, Rena Fitch, Paul Haller, Howard Knight, Ray Pressler,
Neva Stouder and Edna Wire.
Jessie Biglow, Lloyd Gerard, Samuel Klingel, Nellie Myers tBrownJ,
Carl Shinkel, Paul Stouder, Frank Stouder, Thelma Satterthwaite
tShinkelJ, and Eugene Wire.
L. Paul Bailey, Grace Johnson, Vera Poe, Ruth Wintrode tHansel-
nwanj, Lela Wisner, Thelma Wisner tStouderJ, and William Young.
Wallace Beck, George Fults, Floris Gerard tKeeferJ, Frank Kelsey,
Lucile Long, and Glen Stouder.
Troy Depoy, Maude Dillon fSatterthwaiteJ, Robert Fox, Treva Hefner,
Ernest Hahn, Beulah King fRudigJ, Leon Long, Willard Mcllrath, Mable
Ohmart tKelseyJ and Edna Shinkel.
Ethel Anson fCrossj, Edward Fleck, Margaret King, Mae Mcllrath,
Bruce Ulrey, Anna Wickhiser and Harry Young.
Udah B. Haley, Ruth M. Hefner, Ivan McDaniel, Marie Sharp CEI-
lisonj, Earl Stouder, Leslie Streit, Earl Taylor and Elizabeth Chenoweth.
Willard Alfred, Vernice Bragg. Charles Heiney, Charles Jeffrey, Ruth
Long, Esther Mcllrath, Albert Ross, Clifford Taylor, Paul Warschko and
Dorothy Abernathy, Louise Alpaugh, Mary Andrew, Carl Bailey,
Austin Campbell, Leone Chubb, Ralph Cramer, Doris Denton, Mary King,
Ruth King. Clarence Steele, and Nellie Wolverton.
elsif in ici- 1 xox- 1- I-'Q-111 cn- 11 no-12 1-114 211112111 A N D R O N I A N 903' 1' 3'
5 -- JCDKES --
g Miss Miller: Noel, were the fears of the Romans well grounded ?
i N. K.: lHalf asleepl Why, er-I guess not. You said they re-
ceived a terrible shock.
my Mr. Schmalzried, in U. S, History class: What happened in 1776?
MJ" J. K. E.: Why that was when George Crossington was washing the
! Receipe for Modern Tragedy
g Take one reckless, natural born fool,
i Two or three drinks of bad liquor, place in car, and let go. After due
i time remove from wreckage, place in black satined box and garnish with
i C. W.: My, I'd like to read Chaucer.
: Bill B.: Well, why don't you then?
E C. W.: I'm waiting for Ring Lardner to translate him into American.
U Mary F., fondly: Bill surely-covers a lot of floor.
g June W.: Huh, he'd ought to. His shoes are large enough.
Q Dean Stouder: Mom, can't I ask just one more question before I
Q go to bed.
! His mother: Well, just one.
g Dean: VVhy don't little fish drown before they learn to swim?
g Sunday School Teacher: Hubert, can you tell me who built the ark?
i Hubert: Naw. c
i Sunday School Teacher: Correct.
l College Life
g The shirts I sent to thee, dear heart
f Are of no further use to meg
! The collars are all torn apart,
g My Laund-e-ry, my Laund-e-ry.
g In vain my underwear I seek:
i My socks in shreds appear to be.
i And still I send you more each week,
i O. Laund-e-ry, you'll ruin me.
ozwuiniuir-in-in 111:11 it-it-21.2 ri-11:2 -11 1-'11-11111 2-.1011ioioiuiswiuapviwriuini
1-3-1:1100 A N D R 0 N I A N ioiuxl xii 11-it 1-'11 11,1 10111-1 2111112 112116,
Double bed wanted cheap by an elderly lady with wooden head and
foot, wire spring mattress. -
Ad in Andrews Aggravator
At Senior Play
Stage Manager: All ready, run up the curtain. 15553 1,
Stage Hand: Say, what do you think I am, a squirrel? J" i
0 I I
"What you say goes," he sadly said, "sy
His eyes and heart aflame:
She glanced at the clock, 'twas not yet ten, i
And softly whispered his name
Mr. Pulley, to the physics class: Now the only difference between an
electric bell and buzzer is that the bell has a bell and a buzzer hasn't.
A dog stood on the railroad track.
A smile was on his Visage.
He did not see the train approach.
Toot! Toot! Bolonga! Sissage! i
Smally: And when Lord Chesteriield saw that death was near he
gathered all his friends about him. But before he breathed his last he
uttered those immortal words. Who can tell what the dying words of
Lord Chesterfield were?
Class, in chorus: They satisfy.
Scoop: Why did your pop say I reminded him of a telescope?
HJ Because you are so easy to see through and you magnify every-
thing so. i
Crull: Are you afraid of work?
Curley: Certainly not. I can lie 1'ight down beside it and go to
Nick: I wish to ask you a question concerning a tragedy. Q
Smallyz Well j
Nick: What is my grade?
Earl Campbell: Say fellows I have an idea in my head. i
C. Hegel: handing him a notebook: You'd better write it down.
That's a poor place to have it. I
0 H I
Mr. Schmalzried: Who knows what races of people have black eyes?
Tom P.: Sheiks and prize fighters.
2021: pwiuiuiuii-1-.1--in-in11:iiiuinin 1113111111: 101:12wining-inriuinioiuinozo
3-1-1-:ritz-1111:-vi-1 111 I1 sxoxuq A N D R 0 N I A N 3-120:
GETS SPARK PLUGS
ANDREWS HIGH SCHOOL
are helping to make Andrews better
and more favorably known
THEY ARE BOTH GOOD
Gets Manufacturing Company
No matter what you need, you should always buy it
1-it-1--101:L11-xnxnxui'11-1--1 1--2I1-tioznxt-14-10111-1 311 png:
riuiniwd N D R 0 N I A N 1--11 iwliuiiri-P11-iwi4rir14 ir 1-it ini- 14-1 11111910
Erase the Shadow of Time
WITH LOWE BROTHERS HIGH -STANDARD PAINTS AND VARNISHES
THEY BEAUTIFY AND PRESERVE
the home, both inside and out their
easy application and satisfactory re-
sults make them popular wherever
Leave Your Order for Agent for
The Majestic Furnace and Furnace The International Harvester Cream
The We have:
DRY GOOD STORE- -the best place to eat
for -the freshest confections
-the best ice cream in
Dry Goods and Notions, Men's any quantity.
Furnishings and Hosiery for All. -the b9Sf Cig21'S in f0WI1-
PRICE sELLs M AY' S
J. G. GRETZINGER .ANDREWS
. 51.31-1-11l1..14v1ni-i1..11 1-1 .1n1n1f-if-1--1-I1-11 gigng-11 I:-131
I' N l
K' U 1
ieliuiuinz his iririr 2 ri: 113101:-1 1 -3 31301111 A N D R 0 N I A N 1:11011 1 ri
4-J f" as
le' PRlDDY'S MARKET
'l'he place to buy good "things" to eat.
Now you just TRY those "things" to beat.
Our Motto is: "SERVICE"
Long and short HAULING
Huntington trips a specialty
See me for your ice
: MERLE DENNEY ::
The Hoosier Hustler
The Home of Good Eats and Good
Complete stock of Candy, soft
drinks, ice cream and
ozopuininiui--1-114-1 -14-2111-1 fi L1 11,1-
f' Q3 DEPENDABLE FOOTWEAR
W Always at Your Command
, X,-X We carry a complete line of ladies
Q-0 -0, shoes of proper styles.
ev 1 ies A
MEN AND BOYS
Q will always find the latest style
shoe to please-Headquarters for
' - 1 -.N A
0 0 0 glyu' -'--w-.
The P-iolzcer' S1100 Denim' A A A47 Q
gasp, ..e:.: ff- ?1"'?""" 7 i
-f Qlbv ' in l H !ll"r' .
-A A?'! 5322-Til .',' :lg
1 ' fi vifilf' 5
' l' ,hz l 5 .
4 For Ladies, Gents
A x ,gvgl i
-If Hi 9 and Children
. , '1 '-Y 4
,fflvf I . In Silk, Wool, Silk and YYool
ee, X and Lisles
' pe N f '
L-'---Q---2-7-Sf . -- -1 The Kimi That F ifs
A complete line of men's neck ties
and men's dress shirts
A N D R 0 NIA N nu:--ifivzuxwifxnxuzvz 11:1 11111
if 1 3-10:1
5, 5 4
Ex Li ris
3 :wi if-1 11: 21 31103-1 iuioioc A N D R O N I A N 311101 Z
The Store That Handles The Best - -
S. M. GERARD gl SON
Staple and Fancy
- Buddy Sei:-
Iet me show you
that new spring suit.
BU DDI ES
H untington, Indiana
The Midway Restaurant
for a Good Meal, lce Cream
and Soft Drinks of all kinds.
"Always a Square Deal"
Scott Bros., Prop.
obbuiogoxuzoz-mfxf 1-cm-1--1-1-11u1.1..:--1-'11-1 1
THE , THAT , THE
STORE SELLS BEST
One Order from Our Place will he Sure to Convince you.
Highest prices paid for good country produce
Right Prices at All Times
The Grocery Cn The Corner
A Clean Store - Courteous Treatment
PHONE 94 ANDREWS
Quality built our success. It' you're 11 regular customer, you'll
back us in this statement.
Neither cut prices, sensational claims, nor a single trick of the
trade accounts for the big success of
Just out and out quality, there's the story in a nut shell. Bread
that is delicious and rich in nourishment. Bread that gives you
full moneys worth.
"- A N D R. O N I A N 1"1'I"I-101--I--I--I-'I--1--1-ftvt :II--1--It-but--19:0
, 'gi QA
sfo.:--xoxox 1: xvcnoiuzux-1-11411 1-lx-111-1412114-1--C A N D R O N I N
State 115511112 nf Anhrmuz
s.AJ"' Auilrmus, Zluhiauzx
i Capital and Surplus 535,000.00
This institution is deeply interested in rendering
Q the broadest possible service to the students of the
g Andrews High School.
We are here to co-operate with the people of this
a community toward furthering their progress and
i otl'er banking service of every kind consistent with
i unquestionably safe methods.
Q 4 Per Cent lnterest aid on Certificates of
Deposit and Savings Accounts
Q DIRECTOIRS AND OFFICERS
: E. M. Wasmuth, Pres. E. L. Taylor
i C. E. Fults, Vice-Pres. A, E. Matte,-H
R. O. Bixby, Cashier C. J' Stoudel,
l 'Freya Hefner, Assistant I
Cashier Wm. Shlnkel
g C. E. Endicott H. R. Wasmuth
w-----M A N D R 0 N I A N -----1----f--v -----------------1------
We want to take this opportunity to thank our many friends in
Andrews and vicinity for the patronage they have given us in
You have placed your confidence in us and we will always try to
retain that confidence by giving you 100 cents worth for your
"Every purchase must be right, here."
D I C K' S
THE REXALL DRUG STORE
Wabash and Huntington
Lowest cut prices on drugs.
patent medicines, toilet articles I ,
and drug store merchandise.
We have a very complete line
school memory books.
BOOKS - - STATIONERY
-..-..,i,..-.- A-vi-si-A-,im -- --1----Ai--,-i'e-'--A--f---- A N D R O N I A N '-------
e- 1 L laiew
Andrews may be
l.,Iii1C Andrews High School
2. The Senior Class
3.KifCilCI1 Maid kitchen euhinets
WASMUTH -E DICOTT
C 0 M P A N Y
pnxnxnqpngngn-uinqoncmlxnz .xngncu-ixnz -1-ixnxngng--1-1 I3--1 1.11.11-1:31 in
1-1-vzwc A N D R 0 N I A N 1-11-1-1-1fwnu:f-14-1:1--3-1-111'-an--2-11--an'-an-winch?
if qou want the veru latest stqles
IH footwear H H Ule have them. REHHER BRCDS '
H SHCDES H 9
Huntmqton and Wabash 3
Marx Says :-
. "Dress well and succeed." That'S
I I 0 .
the new Slogan. Let us help you
THE PURITY DRUG STORE With
308 N Jefferson Street Society Brand Clothes
V ' S Manhattan Shirts
, A . RN hqqh X
X HEADQUARTERS -
DRUGS, BOOKS, PAINTS Snaagnmm
WALL PAPER, ETC. QNQK flilvflrff, i
D. MARX 8: SON
Huntington, Indiana Always Ready Q
10:4 ing lxninxni 1:11--1 in 14 110: 1014 11,1 .14-1 101111101
E01-sirviu-20:4 101 ilinivifioi-211111-13111110111-Q A N D R 0 N I A N rio: vi-ri-szngqgg
Q U. S. N. DECK PAINT U
I X Especially designed to withstand the hardest Wear and weather,
K U it is the best protection indoors or out.
U U. S. N. is the universal paint for houses, porches, floors, walls,
5 furniture and woodwork. It is easy to apply and dries hard over U
i night. Costs a little more by the gallon but by the job it is far
i cheaper because it covers more and lasts longer.
For richness of tone and delicacy of coloring, for extra wear and
U greater covering capacity buy U. S. N.
a ASK US FOR A COLOR CARD
5 A. WASIVIUTH 6: SONS COMPANY U
Building Material Headquarters U
PHONE 79 ANDREWS
l - U
Q E. E. sHoUP
U ' .
i ' - y U
5 F urnlture and Undertaklng Q
Q Hoover Sweepers l
i - U
, Red Star O11 Stoves l
Q - U
3 Edison Phonographs Q
g Andrews Phone 28
rzovjxiuiuioillil'D111 2 1' 3111 111011Ivivillirriuiui ini Ii 11:21:21: ini: ini 11121116
Dodge Brothers automobiles stand out strikingly, both in sym-
metry of design and in excellent good taste and smartness of
Dodge Brothers automobiles have proven a claim for economy and
durability. Ninety per cent of a total of one million manufactured
are now in use. Models to suit every taste and convenience.
BALL MOTOR CAR CO.
Your Needs -
We have made extensive preparations for supplying your
DRY GOODS - READ Y-TO-WEAR
FLOOR COVERINGS - DRAPERIES
Choicest Models for Every Type
of Woman or Miss
Barber Shop. MHUiCU1'iHg
Ladies and childrens
na A N D R 0 N I A N 10101 vi 3-11' 11- 111-vi-1141-wilifir :wi-14 1-vinzo
.- ....- .-.-..- ...-..- ,-.- ...1-.-. -..-. -.,-..- -.-.,...,...-..-..f.
.. f 1
vi- an -14 1--2-r1w2-3A-3-T:- cr- 3--1--1-11' If-1'-ro
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRIES
pgarscr I I XS! , RE
I"f7he Warne 1Zll5UWf.I6ouf.E '
' ' FOO D PRODUCTS
THE LABELS ARE REDEEMABLE
- 71 'Ill' Sfrivc fo Do Bvtfvr Whczf Ofhw
FORD CARS AND TRUCKS '
FORD TRACTORS AND LINCOLN CARTWRIGHTSS
CARS ol X? I KU
IV! ,iff 27
Pf ' f
j BETTER PRINTING, LOWER
'rue UNIVERSAL cuz PRICES
DELIVERED VYHEN PROMISED
SERVICE PHONE 847
Where State and Franklin Meet
' SEY BAILE
REL 81 Y HUNTINGTON, INDIANA
qs-1.1.1 11 -1,1 1 1110121111--10:01.-111Izuxnxfi 1:1 11
.g.......-..-.,-. -.. . . .. -
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