New Albany High School - Senior Blotter Yearbook (New Albany, IN)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 98
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1920 volume:
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Elmer Zfiurh -' Greas.
Frankie Zenor. I
"I-'ull of fun? Yes. Studious? Yes.
What more do you want?"
Senior Class Pres., Speakers, Sec.
V, Pres. VI, Club Correspondent, VII,
Student Critic, VIII, Penelopes, Vice-
Pres., IV, V, Sec. III, German Club,
Sec., V, Lyceum, Choral, H. G. L. G.,
Latin Club, Tyler Contest, Sapinsky
Contest, Second Award, Business
Mgr. Blotter, Conquering Hero,
Everyman, Sapinsky Gold Medal, IX,
Tyler Contest, IX.
' "Ho-hum! Here comes a girl."
Wranglers, Sapinsky Silver Medal.
Her ability to do
Is excelled by very few.
Speakers, Treas., Pres., Club Corre-
spondent, Student Critic, Penelopes,
Sec., Pres., German Club, H. G. L. G.,
Class Sec., Business Mgr. Blotter,
Everyman, Class Play.
lliallace is the sort that causes you
to wonder why one person must have
all the brains.
Wranglers, ViceePres., VII, S. R. S,
Sec. VII, Pres., VIII, A. B. C. Treas.,
VII, French Club, Treas. VII, Foot-
ball, VI, VIII, Choral, F. A. A. P.
"Some say that I am in love but
what does a future school niarm know
Speakers Pres., IX! Latin Club:
French Club, H. G. L. G., Choral,
Lyceum, German Club.
She's full of life, she's full of fun:
Her tongue is always on the run.
French Club: Speakers: H. G. L. G.:
Choral Club: Sapinsky Contest.
May he soar as high as his name
Wranglers: Senior Class Treasurer:
Joke Editor Senior Blotter: A. B. C.:
Choral Club: B. 0. R. S. S.: Junior
She smiled so very often-perhaps
it was the dimple.
Speakers: H. G. L. G.: French Club:
L. 0. L.: Latin Club: First Orchestra:
Always ready for a good time.
Always ready to help others.
A. B. C.: Choral Club: F. A. A. P.
Sl1e's a good pal: she won't let you
Speakers: H. G. L. G.: French
Club: Penelopes: Latin Club: Treas.
VI: First Orchestra: Choral Club.
She is one of the few girls who can
make a grouch laugh. Wish we had
more like her.
Speakersg Latin Club: H. G. L. G.:
French Clubg Cinderella: Conquering
Herog The Boorg Penelopes: Choralg
Blotter Boardg Class Play: Tyler
Slow but oh, so sure!
Wranglers: French Club Pres.:
Assistant Athletic Editor Blotter.
"I never ever bluffed or bolted. I
don't even know how." A
French Club, Pres.: H. G. L. G.:
German Club: Class Play.
He came a stranger to our school.
And taught us all the golden rule.
NVranglersg Band: F. A. A. P.g Sen-
ior Blotter Board.
"Every why has a wherefore and
I'll Und it out." 4 P
Speakersg French Club: H. PG. L.
G.: Latin Club: Choral: German
He was not loud, but he rang true!
Dot is little, but oh-my!
H. G. L. G.: Latin Club: Penelopes:
French Club: Second Orchestrag
Senior Blotter Artist: Cinderella.:
Conquering Hero: Choral.
"I will tomorrow, and if that won't
suit I will the next day."
Wranglers: Choral: French Club:
Robin Hood: B. B. B. B.: Blotter
Board: F. A. A. P.
"Dark curls and dark eyes will sure-
ly play havoc with someone."
H. G. L. G.: French Club: Choral:
"No use puttin' up yer umbrella till
French Club: Wranglers: S. R. S.:
Choral Clubg Blotter Board: F. A. A.
P.: Senior Blotter Board.
"Give me a. thousand hats to make
and I'll be happy."
French Club: H. G. L. G.: Choral
"Pep without purpose is pifflef'
Orchestra.: Latin Club: S. R. S.:
Glee Club: Everyman: Choral: A. B.
C.: F. A. A. P.
"Oh, Maud! Wait for me!"
H. G. L. G.: Choral Club: Class
How he blushes when a girl talks to
VVx-anglers: A. -B. C.: German Club:
B. B. B. B.: Latin Club: F. A. A. P.:
Class Play. '
A girl with a. million dollar disposi-
B. C. B.: Choral Club: H. G. L. G.:
Delphians: German Club. '
- "She is called 'Angel' but What's in
Speakers, Sec. VII: Vice-Pres. VIII:
German Club: Blotter Boardg Penel-
opesg H. G. L. G.g Senior Blotter Ar-
tistg Choral Club: The Obstinate
Familyg Everymang Class Play.
At last We have found someone who
KWIIBH he isn't blufflng, dozing or
A. B. C.g Choral Clubg Latin Club:
B. O. R. S. S.: Advertising Manager
Football Team VIII.
"A million miles of giggles."
Speakers: H. G. L. G.g French Club:
Choralg Cinderellag Penelopesg Sen-
ior Blotter Artist.,
"I love the ladiesf'
Vlfranglers, Sec. VIIIQ A. B. C.3
Choralg Class Basketball IIg'F00tba1l,
Il, III, IV: Blotter Board: The Boorg
B. O. R. S. S.
"I'll be happy, I'll be freeg I'll be
sad for nobody." And "Red" always
lived up to it.
Sergeant First Class, Chemical
H Vlfarfare Service, U. S. Army 5 Wrang-
lers: A. B. C.g Glee Club: Robin
Hood: The Marriage Proposalg Foot-
ball: Choral Clubg F. A. A. P.
Mark Kahl. A
If silence is golden he is surely
worth a million dollars.
One who is wide awake and never
afraid to smile.
Speakers: H. G. L. G.g Choralg
Latin Club Censoi- II: Altheans.
"Some day I'lI rival Edison."
Wranglersg S. R. S.g Pres. III:
Dramatics Clubg A. B. C.: Band: Or-
Ruth Bates. ' '
Ruth is one of those rare little souls
whose business in life is to sweep
away all the dark clouds.
French Clubg H. G. L. G.: Latin Clubg
Speakers: Penelopesg Choral Club.
"Fm always chasing rainbows."
Wranglers: A. B. C.: Choral Club:
F. A. A. P.: Football: Basketball:
Baseballg Private Secretaryg Glee
Clubg Track IX.
Helen Martin. A
"As quiet as a. mouse."
French Club: Speakers: H. 'G. L.
"Oh, Hubert! Oh, Hubert! So tendir
and trewef' .
Latin Club: S. R. S.g Lyceumg Or-
chestra: Band: The Boor.
A burst of silenceg a whiff of love-
H. G. L. G.: Choralg Speakers, Sec.
IX: French Club.
A boy with pep and good spirit.
Wranglers: Orchestra: Band: A. B.
. C.: Choral Club: F. A. A. P.
"I was fooled on April first, but I'll
not be fooled again."
H. G. L. G.g Choral Club.
She likes to sew and cook and
Orchestrag Choralg H. G. L. G.
"Girls bore me!"
F. A. A. P.g A. B. C.: Choral Club.
"If there is anything I can do for
you, just let. me know."
Choral: H. G. L. G.g Penelopes.
"I can't afford to study much. It
takes all my time and that's all that
is really my own."
B. O. R. S. S.: Choralg A. B. C.3
Class Basketball V, VI: Baseball VIII,
IX: Basketball VIII, IX: F. A. A. P. L
Her genial disposition brought her
H. G. L. G.: Choral Club.'
He likes to make the class laugh,
He likes to tell a joke,
He likes to wind his tongue up
Until the spring is broke.
Choral: Football III, IVQ Basket-
ball III, IV: Baseball III, IV3 A. B. C.1
F. A. A. P.
"I've a smile for everyone."
H. G. L. G.
"Throw my books in the lake. I'm
going to play football!"
Wranglersg A. B. C.g F. A. A. P.g
Choralg Glee Clubg Orchestrag Bandg
Tyler Contest IIIQ Private Secretary,
Blotter Boardg Athletic Editor, Senior
Blotterg Baseball II, III, IVg Basket-
ball III, IVQ Football, II, IIIQ Capt.
IV: Track III: Capt. IVQ Daddy Long
Ruth is an amiable person. Blues
she never has and we'd prescribe her
giggle for any pessimist.
H. G. L. G4 French Club: Choralg
German Clubg Lyceum: Tyler Con-
I-le has music at the ends of his
F. A. A. P.g A. B. C.: Robin Hood:
Lyceumg Glee Club: Choralg Band:
He agrees with almost anything ex-
cept girls. .
A. B. C.: Choral: F. A. A. P.: Class
Baseball I:,A. O. T. T. S.
She has a .peach blow complexion
that is the envy of all.
Speakers: French Club: Choral:
Latin Club: H. G. L. G.
"Happy am I: from care I'm free,
Vifhy ain't they all contented like me?"
NVranglers: A. B. C.: Varsity Base
ball: Footlfall: German Club: F. A.
Joy is her middle name.
Speakers: H. G. L. G.
Louis Wunderlich. Q
"I'll do anything rather than vote
for a Democrat."
Orchestra: F. A. A. P.: S. RUS.:
Choral: German Club.
'Tm not a bit romantic. 1'm strict
Wranglers, Ass't. Sec. VII: Ass't
Treas., Senior Class: Business Mgr
Senior Blotter: A. B. C.: Choral: F
A. A. P.: Class Play. .
-There are girls who make us happy,
There are girls who make us blue.
But the kind we like the "bestest,"
Are the girls that are just like you.
H. G. L. G.: Speakers: The Mar-
riage Proposal. A
As good a humorist as a cartoonist.
Wranglers: Blotter Board Cartoon-
ist: Senior Blotter Artist: F. A. A. P.:
Pres. A. B. C.: Football II, III:
Choral Club: B. O. R. S. S.: S. O. R.:
Class Play. '
The scribe of our tribe. A
Speakers: Latin Club: Editor-in-
chief Senior Blotter: Editor Blotter
VII, VIII, IX: Blotter Board V, VI:
Choral Club: H. G. L. G.: Class Play.
May Dame Fortune ever smile on
you. But not her child Miss Fortune.
Wranglers, Treas. Pres.: French
Club Sec., Pres.: Class Vice-Pres.:
German Club: Business Mgr. Senior
Blotter: Robin Hood: Choral: Class
A boy with many troubles.
Baseball Vg S. R. S.: S. O. R.: B.
B. B. B.: F. A. A. P.
Herbert Breetz. '
Much study will make one wrinkled.
Wranglersg S. O. R.g B. B. B. B.g
"What is so rare as a. good student
VVranglersg Latin Club: Blotter
Board, Business Mgr.: Track Meet,
First Award: Pole Vault, First Award.
"Better late than never."
H. G. L. G.Q Choral Club.
,,l W Y
CLASS or IQZI l
High School is anticipating great tlliugs from this small but wide awake class oi'
future graduates. Already they have gained a prominent place in school 'activities and
hope to H11 commendahly the vacancy left by the graduated class. The following will
complete theil studies at the mid-term:
Allen Knight Bertha, Hollman
Verne Scott Julia Hunt
Harry Hittner, Nellie Short
Jonathon Borgerding Marie Voyles
Emma Zapp Cora Goodbub 5
OUR LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
"VVe, the Class of 191914 and 1920, being on the brink of passing from this rod-
wielding world of education with a well-crammed head and glib tongue do make and
publish this our last will and testament..
"lVe request that our funeral will be simply conducted by our beloved faculty and
friends with a formal observance in view of our merits and accomplishments during our
four years of life. V
"As to the property which is left, we make the following disposal:
"First: To our dear indulgent Faculty we do bequeath many sessions of sweet
solemn thought, unbroken by the entrance of the Senior Class to recite or fail to recite
its lesson, to misunderstand the assignments or to give the most perfect inattention.
It has been a severe trial on them and we are sincere when we wish them the good old
days again before we came to rob them of sleep and keep them awake far into the night
wondering whether this one would ever learn the three conjugations or that one would
understand his history.
"Second: VVe hereby bequeath to our Principal, Mr. McLinn, our friendship, hearty
good wishes and credit cards. And we hope that when he looks over our good and
bad grades that he will overlook our bad grades and say, 'My, but that was a great
classl' VVe also leave to him the fountain pens, money and divers articles that were
lost and unclaimed during our four years sojourn.
"Third: To the sorrowing students we give and bequeath our exalted positions as
scholars, our professional methods of blufiing, arguing or evading and our notebooks
over which we have pored, cried and sat up nights. VVe also bequeath our lockers
holding the secrets of our lives inside the closed doors with the hope that they will
ever be as neat and tidy as when we owned them.
"Fourth: We again bequeath to our dear Faculty all the treasured memories and
bits of knowledge that have been expounded both in class and on our examination
papers. We realize that the information imparted in this manner was an immense
surprise to them and we are highly rewarded if it has been used to advantage.
"Fifth: Though the foregoing bequests may seem insignificant we trust that they
will be accepted in a spirit of fellowship as a reminder of our generosity and sincerity.
"lst: To all Freshmen the right to carve their initials on our desks and finish
chewing any gum they may find thereon.
la- -e w -at
O U R LAST WILL AN D TESTA M EN'I'-Continued
"2nd: To Miss Coffman future angelic French classes and the privilege of resting
a year after vainly trying to make a certain second period French class pay attention
"3rd: To Miss Welborn, all the aromatic orders we have manufactured in her lab-
"-ith: To Mr. Mcliinn, at pair of rubber soled shoes and a club to aid him in sleuth-
ing all bolters.
"5th: To Mr. Carrick, our worthy janitor, the gong in the hall, which he may sink
in the river if he chooses.
"Sth: To Miss South, the little army of mice in the basement, providing she feed
them as we have done for four years. A
"7th: To Mr. Sutter, the sponge on Mr. McLinn's desk, with which he may amuse
himself by asking unsuspecting individuals if they want to see something swell.
"8th: To Miss Graybrook, our intelligent proofs to propositions and our permission
to ring the bell when the proofs are too baffling.
"9th: To Miss Smith, our Sonnets, ballads, and wit.ty DHHS, which she may use as
examples for her future classes.
"10th. To Mrs. Bentley, our history notebooks and brilliant test papers. May she
find solace in their erudition!
"11tb: To the entire student body, New Albany High School, on one condition-
t.hat. they make it a better and bigger school than ever.
"The remaining property of any nature or any quality whatsoever tafter funeral
expenses have been paidl we bequeath t.o our beloved Principal, subject to his disposal
whether it be to discharge his duties or to pay the debts of the future graduating class.
To him, also, in behalf of the school we leave our picture in the ofiice where it may be
a source of inspiration to others and a source of pride to the faculty.
"In conclusion, we do hereby appoint the said Principal sole executor of this, our
last will and testament."
SENIOR CLASS, 1919 H43-1920.
ls- -sm gs- -at
LOST AND FOUND
Lost-A shoe by a girl with a worn sole and long tongue. Return to Xvihna Hun-
Found-A new way to talk fast. Speed guaranteed. Mary Russell.
Vvanted-A job where there is no work but good pay. Henry Graybrook.
Wanted-A pretty girl to make a fuss over me. No red haired beauty need apply.
For Sale-A book, "BlufHng Through High School." Especially beneficial to Fresh-
men. Earl Edwards.
For Sale-My recipe for giggles. Very useful in history classes. Ruth Mergell.
For Sale-My meinbership in the Flunkers' Club. 'tTeany" Randall.
VVanted-Railroad fare to Ste. Joseph, Ill. Katharine Bulleit. tAsk her wl1y.J
For Sale-A preparation for curly hair. Norma Orth.
For Sale-My memorandum book with helpful bits on health, social etiquette, dates,
receipes, jokes, accounts and names. Of great value to one who must do a million
things at once.
For Sale-A bargain in a slightly used red hat, latest style. Owner wants to ex-
change for one of darker hue, See Maud McIntyre.
VVanted-Information concerning the disappearance of a dog by a boy with long
hair, three legs and a black spot on his ear. Allen Foster.
For Sale-My wcnderful piano polish. Shining results. Dumont Kingsley.
Lost--A note while singing the other night. Finder return to Elmer Burd.
Vtfanteds-A position in the umovies. Can cry readily. Dorothy McQuiddy.
THE SENIOR BOOKSHELF
Winning tYallace," by Mary XVilson.
The Young Rutlianf' by Conner Henthoine.
"Adventures of a. Sunday School Superintendent," by John Thompsrn.
"The Trials ol' a Spinster," by Althea Dryden.
Procrastination," by Lyons Moore.
"Do Married Men Make the Best Husbands," by Paul Goetz.
How I Vifent Movie Mad." by Ruth Bates.
"A History of Birds," by Elmer Burd.
"Two In a Bungalow," by Norma Orth.
"Setting Up Exercises," by Tom McCulloch.
An Honest Lawyer," by Roy Turner.
"Willard's Hints to Pugilistsj' by Ralph Willard.
"Easy Lessons in Braiding and Needle Work," by Virginia Austin.
"Reduce That Double Chin," by Midge Gwin.
One Minute Late," by Marilyn Mosemiller. .
His Last Home Run," by Dan Burke.
Mice Raising," by Elizabeth Smith.
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QQSE I B 130115
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During the past year the Speakers have been active in both charity work and social
life ol' the school. They were "big sisters" to twenty-five children of the New Albany
Orphans' Home, besides supporting their French war orphan. Thanksgiving day dinner
was served to poor children of the city and at Christmas stockings were iilled. At
Easter the little orphans were entertained on the High School lawn.
Besides their work in charity the Speakers have been hostesses at several delightful
parties. Under their Critic, Miss Force, at few ol' the modern plays have been read and
O FF I C E R S.
President .............. ..................... li Iary Wilson
Thelma Hunt singer
Vice-President ...... , ........ ,
Student Critic ........
Student Critic ...,...
JA . ' -
It. is good to know that there exists in the school such fellowship as is evinced in
the XVrang1er organization. Besides this there is much co-operation and progressiveness
which have acted together in making the various affairs successful. During the semester
parties were given at. which the main feature was after dinner speeches. As is cus-
tomary, a splendid banquet marked the close of the semester. The school may well be
proud of the Wranglers. They have always boasted an enviable record and been foremost
in advancing that which is for the good ot' the school.
OFFICERS '19, OFFICERS '20.
President .................................. Stewart Green President ,....... . ,.................. ............... P aul Goetz
Vice-President ........ ........ W allace Duncan Vice-President ........ ........ T homas Gebhart
Secretary .....,..... ..... T om McCulloch Secretary. ......... .... ............. R 0 y Turner
Treasurer .....,. ,,..,...... P aul Goetz Treasurer .......... ........ R ichard Kelso
pe- e e-
LA-Lkr YV 7
HAPPY- GO-LUCKY GIRLS
FUTURE ARISTOCRATS AND PRESIDENTS
The entire school owes much to this little band of enthusiasts who have so admir-
ably shown what may be accomplished by student co-operation and true club spirit.
Both the membership and good work have increased since the organization of the club
in 1919, and it has the honor of being the first Freshman club ever formed in the school.
Last semester. the club made its formal debut with a Thanksgiving chapel program
that was on a par with many of those of the older organizations. Two lively parties
also marked the close of two semesters while many more are in store for the coming
year. The meetings as well as the parties Were enjoyable, characterized by dramatic
readings, pianologues and ret'reshments. Tiny gold club pins in the form of the letter E
and colors of Red and Gold were adopted early and displayed with a great amount of
Very fitting is the Esoteric motto "To be rather to seem" for it has been manifest
in everything that has been accomplished. Long live the Esotericsl May their en-
thusiasm and good deeds always echo in the school.
OFFICERS H95 OFFICERS '20
President, Orland Schoen President, Orland Schoen
Vice-President, Morton VVolfe Vice-President, Earnest Barth
Secretary, Margaret Bulleit Secretary, Frances Kelso
Treasurer, Muriel Ryall Treasurer, Margaret Bulleit
Miss Irene Graybrook.
t'l'he picture on preceding page!
First row-J. McCulloch, J. Tether, E. Barth, L. Smith, O. Schoen, M. VVolfe, Miss
Irene Graybrook. '
Second row--A. Baker, M. Bulleit, G. Bence, M. Horn, A. Emery, J. Morga, F. Kelso.
Third row-E. Gueltig, R. Lee, A. Wate, M. Matthews, N. Austin, M. Wiltheis, M.
Bosier, G. Railey.
Fourth row--M. Winstandley, C. Hixon, F. Lorch, H. Irion, K. Emery, R. Leaf, M.
Walker, M. Ryall, E, Howison, E. Parsons, P. Harris.
Members not included in the Picture: I. Brown, E. Embrey, G. Hines, A. M. Farr.
R. Bates, V. Seahrooke, V. lwlontgomery, V. Kahl.
Charles YVatson, ....... Died May 20. 1920.
PUBLIC DISCUSSION LEAGUE
SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH SOCIETY
The S. R. S. has held its meetings regularly every Wednesday afternoon for the
past semester and the programs have consisted of the discussions of various scientific
subjects. Among the most interesting topics were the Aeroplane, Telephone, High Fre-
quency, Air Brakes and Radio Telegraphy. This organization has attained a prominent
place in school activities, while its members have had the opportunity of learning
numerous invaluable facts concerning Science.
Leonard Evans, President John Hagel, Secretary
John Emery, Vice-President Russel Beeler, Treasurer '
Mr. Alvin D. Baylor Mr. C. B. McLinn
Mr. George Sutter Prof. H. A. Buerk
Wallace Adolph Walter Siltz
Leland Brock Dwight Lane
James Wolpert Albert Gelbach
Ralph Willard . -
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When Coach Turner took charge of the football squad last fall his entire squad
numbered only eighteen men, but with eight veterans the prospects looked bright from
the first. Turner soon developed stars 'out of such "green material" as Needham, Barth
and Kelso. The team was soon welded into a real fighting machine and New Albany
enjoyed the most successful football season in her history. ,
Manual proved to be no match for the Black and Crimson in the first game and
defeated them 47 to 0. 'Later on in the season, however, with a crippled team, New
Albany failed to beat the boys and returned home with a tie game, 0 to 0.
In the iirst Male game the "visitors"' as usual "succeeded in getting the breaks"
and defeated New Albany 7 to 0, but later in the season the best team came out on
top when our team showed their superiority in endurance, hard fighting and "pep" on
the cold rainy day, November 1, 1919. The game ended 7 to 6 in New Albany's favor.
The team then traveled to St. Joseph College, where they easily defeated the
"college boys" 20 to 6. ,
Our old rivals, K. M. I., tasted the "everlasting punch" of our warriors when they
went down in defeat twice, 14 to 7 and 14 to O. Both games were hard-fought, but
New Albany had a "winning" team.
Then came the game which went down in the history of the school. For the first
time, New Albany had a team which was heavy enough and fast enough to play for the
championship of the State. The opponents were highly recommended by college coaches
as having the best High School team in the State, but such was not the case. New Al-
bany won, 47 to 7, in an easy victory.
However, the "jinx" seemed to come on the team after this and the Thanksgiving
day game proved a defeat. The game was close but a failure to kick goal netted the
opponents a 1 point victory.
What They Did. A
New Albany High School ....... .....
.I .. if .K 20
New Albany High School ........ ........ 1 61
What They D1dn't
St. Joseph ......
K. M. I ...........
K. M. I ........
FF F ar: sz' g
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Daniel Bernard Burke, Right Half Back. Burke, as usual, was the sensation of the
year. He was one of the best half backs in the State. This is Danny's last year, but
his record as a good dodger, a good tackler and the best open field runner the school
ever produced, will live after him in the annals of the game. .
Clarence Pleiss, Sub, Left Half Back. Pleiss came out of his "laziness" and did
some fine work this year. Although he was inexperienced in the back field, he was a
tower of strength and many times his off tackle runs netted the necessary yards. 1
Leo Dupaquier, Quarter Back. "Dupe," playing his first on the varsity, used his
110 lbs. like a veteran, and directed the team in a record breaking season. He was
always on the job when it came to returning prints and displayed excellent ability as a
Thomas McCulloch, Guard. "Tom" played his second year at the guard position
and as usual his "physique" was a great help to the team. ,
Allen Foster, Center. "Hiram," without a doubt, was the best center in the State.
When the line seemed about to give' away, it was always Foster who revived their
"spirits" by tearing, fighting and plunging into every play through the line. His favorite
game was to get his opponent mad and t.hen make him bite the dust "every time." Ask
Fred Theis, Guard. Fred played his first year at guard but did everything in his
power to make the left. side of the line a tower of strength. He prevented many scores
by his snappy defensive work. ,
Wallace Duncan, Right Tackle. "Dunc,', the old silent man, playing his last year
on the team, made a reputation which will ever live after him. He never encouraged
'other players, but if they would have followed his tactics the team would surely have
been nearer perfect.
Conner Henthorne-"Jim's boy"-proved himself an all-round man. YVhenever or
whatever he played he was always in the game. At end he was a "dead shot" on the
defensive and at half back he was a star on plunging the line.
Earl Benriett-"Happy" Bennett-the best lineman on the team, and his work often
wrought much damage to the opposing teams. Although "Happy" was troubled with a
bad ear, he did not use it as an alibi when the great game was on. His only thought
was to down his opponent, and he did.
Richard Kelso. "Dick" followed in the footsteps of the Kelso athletes, when he
played at half back this year. His most notable game was that with Greenfield for
the championship ol' State. Eighteen points of the 47 to 7 victory was the record for
Dick and his work on the defensive was a great help.
Faye Needham. Something that is very seldom recorded in the history of athletics
is for a man to gain a reputation when he has never before seen a game. Needham
started out this year, and after learning the position on the team he followed his team-
mates until the middle of the season. From that time on he proved his ability and at
the end of the season proved to be an end of rare ability.
Ernest Barth. "Buzzie" also was a new man, and like Needham, he tried hard to
learn the rudiments of the game. Whenever he was called upon he fought hard. He is
sure to develop into a star in his three remaining years with "red and black" warriors.
Roy Turner. True to the color of his hair, "Red" fought like a tiger when his op-
ponent "vexed"hi1n. Red came back from the army and used his "barbaric" tactics
on his opponent. He was a strong man on the offensive.
Jake Schmidt, The saying, "You can't keep a good man down. Although Jake
was unable to make a regular position on the team, he was ready and did fight when-
ever called upon. He stood the brunt of the first team odensive every afternoon. His
true spirit was certainly shown when three weeks after he had received a dislo at d
hip he again reported for practice. V C e
lsr - W. We -e .-el
guard and could always be found
Needham played floor
Faye Needham, Guard.
Forward. "Dupe' he
V ERNE SCOTT
year. He has the making of a
rt Green. "Greenie
d will be a val
ay he handled himself
k that he w
flashing, firm, and stellar basket-shooting ran up
Verne Scott, Forward.
the visiting teams.
many SCOTES OD
The bad weather this year caused the baseball season to be a short one, but in spite
of the fact, New Albany rounded into excellent shape eight "gre-enhorns" to be added
to the one veteran of last year.
The season started with a victory over Georgetown. This was an excellent game,
and although a few errors and "boneheads" occurred, the result showed the possi-
bilities. Although the next few games were defeats, they were played by such pro-
fessionals as Louisville and St. Xavier. The best game and the one which gave our
team a backing was the fourteen inning game with St. X. With a tie score of five to
live in the ninth, New Albany settled down and played wonderful ball until the four-
teenth inning when they shoved over two runs. They were handicapped when several
players had to quit to be present at the "Grand Opera" in New Albany, but the "old
faithfuls" stuck together and with Randall pitching an excellent game they downed
the "unconquerable" spirit of the St. Xavier enthusiasts.
r T TRACK
Heretofore New Albany has
excelled in every form of
athletics but track. New
Albany's past has been blot-
ted by the fact that track
work has had no prominent
part. But this year, due to
the call of the Louisville
Amateur Athletic Federa-
tion, New Albany set a
record which bids fair for
With little practice and no coaching New Albany entered the Louisville Athletic
Meet at the Arruory, but the showing made was to be considered excellent. The relay
team composed of O. Shoen, Theis, Haslett and Oates pulled into second place with
the Louisville crack track man just twenty-five yards ahead. Dick Kelso, although he
was tripped by a Louisville contestant, got to his feet with the rest twenty-five yards
ahead and passed tive men before one lap was accomplished. Randall defeated the
Louisville champion pole vaulter, "Tony" Landenwich, and tied an expert from Cincin-
nati Gym at 10 ft.. 6 in. He also put the shot just an inch and a half behind the Louis-
ville champion. '
Hereafter, New Albany will be wide-awake and will train to put our Louisville
friends on the "bumpers," ,
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DAY BY DAY
Everybody back to school. We never
appreciated our stuniner vacation un-
'l'eachers begin giving zeroes and
students begin to bluff.
Elizabeth Smith loses three cents in
the basement and Margaret Emery
asks her if it was all her own.
47 to 0. Poor Manual! Now, will
you brag any more?
Room 18 throws a lively party with
its five dollars from the Blotter con-
N. A. H. S. walks over St. Joe Col-
lege, 20 to 0.
Coach Turner takes his little foot-
ball players to Indianapolis to see
the Minnesota-Indiana game. No one
A comedy of errors. N. A. H. S. 14,
K. M. I. 0.
Never to be forgotten. N. A. H. S.
7, Male 6.
Another wallop for K. M. I.
The Championship is ours. N. A. H.
S. 47, Greenfield 7.
Speakers go marketing. Turkey too
high. Bought chicken.
Speakers serve the chicken to their
annual guests, everybody full and
Cheer HD, we'll play them next year.
CM-I 1-me FIJKKTHUS
E.VEN'NG' AZ, DSAKE DAY BY DAY---Callfiuued
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THEY Loom ALIKE.-.
Just twenty-four days till Christmas.
Earl Edwards says that he is not go-
ing in any heavier than a string of
pearls or some such bauble for his
Rotary Club gives a big feed for the
football team. Conner Henthorne
thinks it is an excuse to stay out
the next day. V
Clyde Huff and Tom McCulloch
stage a iight,-not a real sure 'nuif
onefthough-just as excitement in
a play called "The Boon"
Look what's here. Football team
Christmas. Elmer Burd gets a train
on the track.
Everybody back again and busy
showing their new watches, rings,
and everything. Carl Schoen was
caught staring in the mirror at his
new red tie.
Dan Burke decides that it is about
time to begin burning the midnight
He has a good hunch. Finals are
here. Long faces in evidence.
New Semester. Seniors are non-
plused at the size of the fresh sup-
ply of Freshmen. VVilma Huncilman
wonders if they left. their baby car-
Dot Smith gets a suspicious looking
package. We hope itfs candy but it
proves to be her father's laundry!
Paul Goetz makes a speech at the
Day after George's birthday. No re-
lease from prison.
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DAY BY DAY---Calziifzued
The Editor and Business Manager
discuss the Senior Blotter. No hard
Allen Foster and Dan Burke swear
not to shave their moustaches until
We are thankful for Friday.
Senior girls upset school. Plaited
hair and green ribbons cause Faculty
to elevate their eyebrows.
Senior boys puzzle over H. G. L. G.
Of all the wild guesses!
lVe think it is about time for Mr.
McLinn to come back to his naughty
little boys 'and girls. So does Mr.
No one absent!
Some ambitious person cleans off
Mr. McLinn's desk.
Mr. ll-IcLinn returns to his deserted
More people fooled!
Dan Burke gets to school on time.
Several Senior girls run screaming
from the basement. Mr. and Mrs.
Mouse and children remained for
lunch and took a nap in their coat
Hoo-ray! Miss South catches a
YVranglers "put on dog" at their an-
nual banquet. Great explosions from
the "Big Guns."
A wild tribe of Seniors get an "ah-
sent with leave" to advertise the
Konecny Concert. "Jl1ll,S Boy" helps
out with a cornet while "Hiram"
spiels "Right this way for your
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DAY BY DAY---Conlimzcd
May . 3.
Four "important" Seniors welcome
the Konecny Concert members and
take them all over our beautiful vil-
lage in an Oldsmobile, showing them
the ancient landmarks.
Oh, joy! The concert is over. No
more tickets to sell.
Signs of graduation-Sweet Girl
Graduate Books and Senior Meet-
WVhere were you last night, "Red",
that you have to finish your nap in
Speakers have to t'pose" for another
picture. "Angel" Huncilman broke
the other plate.
It's the girls' time to' guess now.
Senior boys spring F. A. A. P. on
"Cussie Dem" shoots unsuspecting
teachers with her deadly camera.
The Social Climbers take a trip to
the school roof and do acrobatic
stunts on the flag pole and chimney.
Everybody cramming. Oh. Death,
where is thy sting?
Final exams over! 'A long breath of
relief but the worst is yet to come.
Baccalaureate. Seniors go to church
Commencement. How proud we are
of our diplomas. Allen Foster in-
vests in a gold frame for his.
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OUR OWN LITTLE DICKSHUNARY
ATHLETE-A dignified bunch of muscles, unable to split wood or carry out ashes.
BRAINS-Don't know, never had any.
BLUFFING-A long way around getting your lessons.
BOLTING-A dignified synonym for "playing hookeyg" prevalent in the spring.
BUMMING-An easy way to keep from buying theme tablets, pencils, fountain pens
and books. See Elmer Burd for a living illustration.
CRAMMING--A desperate attempt to stuff the brain in one night with the work of
a semesterg generally fatal.
CLASSES--A period of forty years in which students are fired upon unmercifully.
CLASSES--A period of forty weeks in which students are fired upon unmercifully.
DEFERRED-A teacher's diplomatic way of gently informing one that the worst
is yet to come.
EXAMS-Teachers' revenge and students' bug bear.
EDITOR-Anyone who does not care what is said of him: a martyr to the cause ot'
EXCUSE-A scrap of paper.
FLUNKED-The saddest word in the English languageg common to day-dreamers.
FACULTY-A society of gloom-spreaders who indulge in red ink and note books.
FOOTBALL-A game in which one side tries to send the other side away on
GOSSIP-A germ with a rubber body and long wings that infests the school.
GIGGLING-A shrill sound between the squeal of a pig and the cackling of a hen.
See Ruth Mergell for professional instructions.
GRIND-Anyone who studies all his lessons and never laughs.
HALL-A congested thoroughfare in school were confidences and notes are ex-
INSPIRATION-Something that no one ever gets on an examination.
LOCKER-A much abused pigeon-hole for scrap paper, apple cores and other an-
LIZZIE-An unripe Freshmen.
NOTE BOOKS--Little tragedies in the lives of students.
OFFICE-Aptly termed the "green carpet" where students are tried, sentenced or
PONY-A means of conveyance on examinations when saddled properly.
PET-Anyone who runs errands or shines shoes for the teachers, the envy of the
RED INK-An eye-opener. A little bit of this goes a long wayj
SENIOR-Someone who knows more than teachers, encyclopedias, dictionaries or
parents. The big gun around any school.
SPEECHES-Hot air in Chapel.
TALKING--A feminine indulgence in class. See Mary Russell.
IH- -W W
Martha Venner: "What is a ground hog?"
Frankie Zenor: "Sausage"
Virginia Austin: "Over tive thousand elephants a year go to make our piano keys."
Marguerite Cook: "Isn't it. wonderful what some animals can be trained to do?"
Bernard Schlater: "Queer, isn't it?"
Ruth Bates: "'VVliat'?'i
Bernard: "Why, the night falls-"
Bernard: "But it doesn'i, break."
Bernard: "And the day breaks-"
Bernard: "But it doesn't fall."
Helen Martin: "X'Vl1il-T. is the ofllce ol' the gastric juice?"
M. Mitchell: "The stomach."
Found on an examination paper: "NVind is air when it, gets in a hurry."
Russell Baker: f'How many ribs have you?"
Earl Edwards: "Don't know. I'm so ticklish I never could count 'em."
Mr. Sutter: "I see I've got my-liat. on: now I wonder was I going out or coming in."
An echo is the only thing that can beat Mary Russell out of the last word.
By the time a Senior is ready to leave he feels awfully important and wonders what
will become of the school. 1
Katherine Davis: "I passed Cicero today."
James Xvolpert: "Did he speak?"
Miss Coiimanz "I shall pass around the paper with the enrollment on it and if you
are absent, check your name."
Teac-.herz "Anything that is dug from the earth is a mineral. Can you name some?"
M. E.: "Spuds." Q
FUNNY FRESHM EN.
I'm forever seeing Freshmen,
Funny Freshmen everywhere:
They look so green,
Just. a perfect scream,
Some day they'll pass and then be Sophs.
Freshmen in the hall way,
I'm forever seeing Freshmen,
Funny Freshmen everywhere.
JO K ES---Continued
SOME SUGGESTIONS T0 OUR TEACHERS.
Mr. Richard: Give a few Punch and Judy shows for the amusement of your Manual
Training classes next semester.
Mrs. Pritz: Keep your eyes open for Caesar's pony.
Miss Force: Conserve sugar. Not so much fudge, next term!
Miss Graybrook: Pass your Geometry students on their figures.
Mr. McLinn: Keep on hand a large supply of signed admits and excuses.
Miss Coffman: Can people in three's and two's. It's more sociable.
Miss Welborn: Don't daydream so much during classes.
Miss Wood: Why not teach a new system of typewriting-the Hunt System.
Miss Smith: Feed your Seniors with poem, sonnet and editorial writing. It's quite
appetizing--they won't think.
Miss Alexander: Don't scare the Freshmen out of a year's growth.
Mrs. Bentley: Don't inflict notebooks on the next Seniors.
Miss Kurrie: Less noise in your room, next semester. '
Mr. Sutter: Stay in your own room.
Miss Funk: NNork your Freshmen harder. .
Mr. Baylor: Don't give too many false alarms, tinkering with the bells.
Miss South: Provide your sewing classes with muzzles.
Miss Barger: Let the little boys in your classes eat tid bits during the period.
Miss Wray: Not so good natured, next term.
Miss Rockenbach: Sentence more than one to the fifth period. It's more cheerful.
A STUDENT PROGRAMME.
A giggling duet by Ruth Mergell and Mary Russell.
New methods of mouse killing illustrated by Conner Henthorne and Allen Foster.
A snappy arrrobatic act by Louis Vlfunderlich.
A real tragedian-Cassie Diedrich in "Macbeth"
SHAKESPEARE IN HIGH SCHOOL.
FRESHMAN-"Comedy of Errors."
SOPHOMORE-"Much Ado About Nothing."
JUNIOR-"As You Like It."
SENIOR-"Al1's Well That Ends Well."
Miss Smith: "I shouldn't want Charlie Chaplin for dinner, supper and breakfast."
E- -w w -emi
JO K ES--- Continued
A STU DENT'S PRAYER.
Now I lay me down to sleep,
With my History at my feet:
French and English awhirl in my brain,
VVill summer vacation ever come again?
IT CAN'T WAS
A peaceful Wrangler meeting.
No fifth period for some of us. !Why mention'names?J
A quiet hour for Mr. McLinn.
Utilized study periods.
No work for Mr. Carrick.
WOULDN'T IT BE A CIRCUS IF:
Elmer Burd Wore short trousers.
Dan Burke studied.
John Thompson could find nothing to argue about.
Mary Russell ever quit talking.
Frankie Zenor fiunked.
Dot Smith was six feet two.
Louis Wunderlich voted for a Democrat.
Elizabeth Smith was "canned" for misbehavior.
Ruth Haskell recited in French.
Norma Orth was a decided blonde.
Martha Venner was noisy in Chapel.
Ruth Mergell cackled instead of giggled.
Ruth Bates stayed home from the movies one time.
"Red" Turner came out of the auditorium after working on the stage one day, his
clothes and face covered with dirt, and a bright flower in the lapel of his coat.
"Where did you get that flower, 'Red'?" asked "Hiram."
"Where do you think I got it?" answered "Red".
"Don't know unless it grew there."
lm- w a- fa!
Mr. Baylor: "When you come for Examination tomorrow, tie your ponies outside."
Miss Force: "Some one name a spirit in one of Sha.kepeare's plays."
"History repeats itself," it is said, but it never comes to our rescue when we are
called on to recite.
Miss Graybrook tln matlrj: "How many make a million?"
Mary Vffilson: "Very few."
Tom C.: "Say, Miss Welborn, how can you restore the natural color to ivory?"
Miss Welborn: "Get a shampoo."
Paul Goetz: "Are you a Freshman?"
Holbrook Sweeney: "No, I'1n Irish."
R. A. M.: "I wonder why Dr. Bain used such long words?"
M. A. R.: "Why, he probably stutteredf'
Dan: "The horizon is clear today."
Prof. Baylor: "Yes, I just swept it with my eye."
Miss Smith: "Can anyone tell me why Robert Browning is my favorite poet?"
Ruth Bates: "Because he writes love Sonnets."
Louis Wunderlich: "My dog can scent a storm hours beforehand."
Bernard Schlater: "Then his nose must be some storm center."
Miss Kurrie: "Are there any further questions about Methuselah?" l
Freshie: "I'd like to know where all his birthday presents are buried."
H. Graybrook: "We used to have a dog that would howl when someone played the
L. Moore: "That's nothing: I have seen women act that way."
When you have:
Hot weather, and a.
A note book to write, and
Five examinations, and
A play to rehearse, and
You're bound to graduate, and
You can't study, or
Even land a date for Junior Reception, then
HOW CAN YOU CONSCIENTIGUSLY SAY "Good morning!"
WHAT IS IT?
Mr. Baylor: Mistletoe is a parasitic plant having no use."
Dan Burke: "I don't agree."
me -w w in-mi
J O K ES---Continued
Martha Venner says "Every time I get on a ferry it makes me cross."
Miss Welborn: "What is the lowest type of animal starting with Lyons Moore?"
Girls: Never judge a man by what he has been, so long as he isn't a IIRS-Dddll.
Frankie Zenor says "The more I think about some people the less I think about
them." 4 '
A man is like a watch. After a woman gets him she finds he is either too fast or
too slow. ,
There are a lot of people ot' few words around school, but they surely overworlt the
Kenneth Moore wants to know if seven days make one week. how many will make
Ted Turner tto soldier in next bunkl: "Are you asleep yet, Mike?"
Mike: "Yes, partly. My arm is."
Book Agent: tTo B. Schlaterbz "Sir, can I sell you an encyclopedia?"
B. Schlater: "No, I couldn't ride one if I had it."
Tom Corcoran: "What makes you spend your time so freely, 'I'eany?"
Teany Randall: "Because it's the only thing I have to spend."
Dot Smith: "Every man that meets me falls in love with me."
VVilma Huncilman: "Some men don't care what becomes of themselves."
Katharine Bulleit tin Historylz "I think illiterates and ignoramuses should not be
allowed to vote."
Bernard Schlater: "Don't you think I want to vote?"
Mr. McLinn: "What first called your attention to the fact that your locker had
Althea Dryden: "I missed my hand mirror."
Katherine Davis: You know Henry Graybrook the butcher. What do you suppose
he weighs? '
Elizabeth Smith: "I don't know. What?"
Katherine Davis: "Meat"
THESE VANITY CASES.
A litt.le Freshman asked Althea Dryden the other day why she had to carry her
lunch box around with her during school. ,
E- -e w e-at
Yes, W e Heoe fllebea'
Into our new plant, which is both Nlodern and Sani-
tary in every respect.
Extend a cordial invitation to the general public to
. . . call and inspect the plant.
You ever been disappointed by not getting your order
. in, in time for delivery? "VVe deliver any time, any
place, in New Albany.
By the desire to serve you better, we have made ar-
rangements to sell' Pints and Quarts at the plant.
Stop in on your way home.
HUBER ICE CREAM CO.
4.01 East Market Street mmpomed New Albany, Indiana
Home Phone 1967 Cumb. Phone 161
Carl Schoen: "I think girls are so much better looking than men
Mary Wilson: "Oh, naturally."
Carl: "No, artificially."
Handle Owe Lzhe 0 N
Silfver HH!! em! Ryze! Blue
Food Producti 1
Small enough to appreciate your business
Large enough to supply your requirements
P. N CW! Groeefgf Co.
115-17-19 Ease Mez'fz Sr:-'eer
T be W 11276 Home
The Best Place to Shop, aftef all
S. VV. Newbur er Sc Co. Inc.
NEW ALBANY, INDIANA
Frank Zinsmeister 85 Co
Distributors of the Valley Wlew Brands
noted for their high qualities.
Afwcgys up to Stafzdarri
BUDWEISSER AND BEVO
Leaders in SW Drinis
Goods Sold to Dealers Only
BASTIAN BROS. CO.
Class in .9 Cfass fPz'm uY1f6letz'cJfl'fea'afs
and Invitations. Calling Cards
JEWELERS to the Class of 1920
34.9 Bastian Building, Rochester, N. Y.
fawfffar we Pm-f BO RGERD1 NG
ls Combined in Our jewelry T O R C O .
hr. 0. ENDRIS at SON
t QAg87ZZJ' fbi' Tzzicfi 617107
'7eUle!e7,.lv N I L C6617 OZCLL
Our Pleasure ifwe may show yo
ln business 41 years V ' A u
23O Pearl Sr. East Frith and Sprmg
, Success is Originality's Laurelg the Popularity of
Every Good Grocer Has Ii!
Is due to its pleasing taste and its keeping qualities
Q Q 'IL
THE MODEL BAKING CO., Inc.
4 mm A0
GEO. A. KRAFT 561121138
lumrpormd S h O C S
Fmzerfz! DZ-7'6C'f07".Y S ati S
, Schan The Shoe Man
S. YV. Cor. Pearl and Mnrlt I
708 East Spring St,
llwnes 280 Sfzoer Repfzireff
Go to Broagfs for your
L If N CH
Cor. Spring and Fifth Streets
Qter z'tUfe M
lVlIllNll.ZlCfllI'Cl'S of U
Bed Room Furniture
All of the new novelties aswell us the more Iohn I lvlor an 85 Sons
conservative models can he found ut the - - ' g
Boston Shoe Store l ULORS
Q VVe fit the hard to lit. Latest Styles
3,04 PEARL STREET , .
SEE US FOR YOUR
COM MENCEMENT SHOES Corner East Fourth and Spring
f'3.1N:lfX5lt 2-aging, , .,,
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PARQUET RY FLOGR
In proportion to cost rhere is
nothing that adds as much to sale or rental
ofa house as a fine hardwood floor.
Ir iss clean, cool, beautiful and
sanitary. Housekeeping is made much
easier as there are no heavy carpets to
sweep. Housekeeping is robbed of its
horrors as carpet beating is abolished.
They can be laid over old floors
in an old residence or a new one.
Wood - Mosaic
New Albany, Indiana
Buy Your Ef66fVZf F072 NOW
Before hot weather catches you unprepared
-lust received a full line
For hot Water after the fire is out use the A
Qbn gay Water Heater'
United Gas Sc Electric Company
American Bank 8zTrust Co.
R S. ELSBY, President
--A T. B. SONNER, Secretary-Treasurer
CHAS. KREUTZER, Cashier
N. W. Corner Spring and Pearl Streets
NEW ALBANY, IND.
i Elsby Building
Open fi-om 8:00 am. to 8:00 pm.
Ambition and a BANK ACCOUNT---Requisites of Successful Youth
Leonard: "I had to kill my dog this morning!
Frankie: "Was he mad?"
Leonard: "Well, he wasn't exactly pleased about rt
A Gift Beyond Value :
Your E lzaiagmpla
Bank and Spring Streets, New Albany, Ind.
EMERY-soorfr SEED F0f Ca1'
COMPANY CLEANING oo.
Garden Seeds, Garden TOOIS We do Repairing and Alteration
Poultry Supplies, Lawn T41 East SPHUS Street
Both Phones I2
MOWUS, Etc- y C. N. BUNCH, Manager-
1. C. GONDER
Confecfzbnefjf and 361.56731
Fancy Pastries, lce Cream and Sherbets
Birthday and Wedding Cakes a Specialty
i Corner East Fifth and Market
If our thoughts could be read, isn't it true that our faces would be redder?
Two hearts may beat as one but two mouths can never eat as one.
Friendship doesn't mean any more to some folks than a license to borrow money.
If you cannot have what you want, try to like what you have.
When you think of odaks S
Think of ..... noefel's
Tbe Illost Complete Kodak Hoz4i'e in the Falls Clif!-GX
BRUNO KNOEFEL Sc SON
Fifteenth and Spring, New Albany, lnd.
Developing loc per roll. L Prints 3C and 4C
Compliments If it comes from the
S. Gardner CUMPANY
-X , I 316 Pearl Street, New Albany, Ind.
l' ounclry and Machine You know ir will be right
Com anv Stationers, Printers
P f 'Engravers
CHAS. B. GWIN, President and Treasurer
Gwin Motor Sales Co.
Authorized Ford Agents
New Albany, Jeliersonville
Home Phone 414.-b Cumb. Phone rz4
East End Motor Garage
H. G. SCHLENK, Proprietor
S. S. DIECKMANN, Manager
Day and Night Taxi Service
Also Baggage Transfer
Cars Stored, Washed and Polished
1637 East Market Street
New Albany Steam Laundry
D061 good Worli
Ralph: "Do you still walk in your sleep?"
Tom: "No, I take ear fare to bed with ni
Dan Burke: "I do hate to leave old N. A.
holidays so much."
H. S. I have enjoyed the vacations and
For . . Coal, Cement,
Lime, Sand, Gravel
qw. A. H. s.1905y
Pearl and Market Streets
Fine Fruits and
NELLI E CONN ER, Optometrixt
514-516 Elsby Building
Special attention given to the eyes of young people
HlJllTS1i8Z3O am. to 5:00 pm.
Home Phone 330
Depeszf he flze
Cfeezrzkzg H ease Eames
Of New Albany A
We pay THREE per cent. interest on time
deposits and savings accounts. The highest
rate which may be paid with safety
SECOND NATIONAL BANK
NEW ALBANY NATIONAL BANK
MUTUAL TRUST Sc DEPOSIT CO.
FLOYD COUNTY BANK
NEW ALBANY TRUST CO.
All Foster: Did yo - see'a, dog that would eat dirt?
P ul Goetz: Has some dog be n bit'
High School Students come to
and Hnd the best home-made
Candies em! I ee Cream
127 East Spring Street---Home Phone Q54
fhgla Safzool 735110175 and graduate!
Are always alert to the vital questions of the day.
There is none so important at present as the
extreme High Cost of Living. Let us all help
reduce it by working shoulder to shoulder, no
fads or foibles, but an honest-to-goodness en-
deavor with the two important factors, production
and economy. You do your part, produce or
encourage production, and we will do our's by
helping you economize. We have taken the
initiative for New Albany and have started a
Crusade against High Prices by making a very
radical reduction on everything in our house.
Sczpzizfkjf Jlfen and W0men'5 Wear
PEARL AND MAIN STREETS
J m s Bov: "Why is at crying baby in a theatre like a good suggestion
Ruthie 'I'l1 bite. Why?"
Jun s Boy: "Because it should be carried out."
When you need C G I
Or Sand, Gravel, Lime, Cement,
Plaster, Plaster Paris, Fire-Clay,
We can furnish you the best
also prompt delivery
E. T. SLIDER
Home phone 137 Southern Phone 408
134 East Market Street
i ' When in need of Cut Flowers and Design
Work, call or visit
Crockery, China, Glassware FRED, BETTIXXIANN'-S
Cutlery and Kitchen
Furnishings Ffotwer Shop
1608 East Main Street
133 East Market Street Opposite the old Place
Home Phone 404-a Cumb. Phone 160 Home Phone Zlgl
Hopkin's Fertilizer Compan
MRIILIHCYLIFCFS of High Gracie
Ruth Bates: "What's the hardest thing when you are learning to roller skate?"
Mary H.: "The door." I
Teany: "Give me a size eighteen collar."
Clerk: "Pardon me, but the harness shop is next door."
ex LARGEST HOME FURNISHERS
In Southern Indiana
- B ' F - d
:,m.,f ,-,,,,5,.. ensinger urmtu re an
an-ws? ':3f.3fg?92 .
Y 'iz' Carpet Company Inc.
W - Corner State and Market Streets
ii Hedden Block
Homes Furnished Complete fi-om
Kitchen to Parlor
The Ildivern We Invite You to Open a Charge Account
George H. Zeillmann
Vacuum Cleaners, Washers, Irons
Fixtures and Construc-
Cause Headache, Blurring Vision
and Nervous Disorders
Have your eyes examined
Ernest Conner, Optolzzetfirf
At Conner's Drug Store :: Pearl and Spring
Do your part toward a if Greater
Buy at home.
Trade with New Albany dealers
and ask these dealers to fzzzyfiem
New Albany Wholeralerf.
TIRE SALES CORPORATION
Wb0le.rnle 07761 A
QII State Street
Miss Smith: "What are you reading for outside reading
B ' 'dz "Nothing,"
Miss Smith: "How do you like it?"
Caesar crossed the Rubicon on a bridge but we crossed it on a pony.
Tl1C E. G. Mayes Drug Co.
New Albany Nhlhng CO' VVholesale and Retail
+27-433. State Street .Excellent Line of Perfume ,and
Purzmz Feeds' T .1 Lx . 1
ForChickens, Hogs,Cows, Horses 01 et L rue CS
Distributors for Agent tbl'
Bl1zz'cQjQrd'r Producti' M1z.rfic and E. G. M. Pfzifzfr
.. ff ff, E ' I- ' Ig S
Ge W x 3 C J ,. F I
,Z 4 1 Q - --3
. I' f Qlvfiw -dvi-T if
our ' xy 'aff -7'-SA:-. - h x A ur
Prices ' ' Z5 64 '12 Prices
fe fe 'A A
Are f if X9 Y re
Lowest , I 3 5' A Lowest
" x" Q' QW IAQ? 'Fife
2145, IV' f'
Sixl ' "Iv ,1:.,i'
L, T 5- -yiem-'K:' 'Z' "" :T as
t 2 ,M ,,, . 15 :gli Q L1 -- V Gel
. ,, , -., ,f - - Iwi- aw, A, " 1 - ss
Wise 'I' ,a X 11. .ew f A , "' . WISC
5' : Q ' ,iT 'rs 7 10,
ff, fir' 'lid' ' ff r-1 ' 0
:fry Q Qt I A
7' '. 0 1 K
if ' 'X
, e , -
vi vPw"'5' rt
I4 BA 1
J. H. Shme 81 Co. ,....za.1az'm
For Those Who Want The Best "'m"""""
A "Lizzie" asked EL Senior the other day if Norton Hassenmiller was "that little
MATI-IES DRY CLEANING COMPANY
VVALTBR H. MATHES, Manager
205 EAST MARKET STREET fOdd Fellows Buildingj
For Service and Satisfaction
C1111 Hoffzrf Phone 685
EVORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
QQEIQA A'I OUR FOUNTAIN
A . L.
-t - ' g.'.e:-'ya-mfs-:,.l-.L
t, .Li Q-ge..-y.: a ,. ,uv
. M'-3 4 I 5.::ggj1u.v4gu 1 Eyqgg
.j -1 A U ,-,sf,x-41,1-E13 Liewn:
' -f f", 2nr1"i"F-L4t?:'FVLHN'-Gi' S4
f m ei'
ORener than anywx here else outside
her home She is a constant visitor
here because she has learned there is
no sodft l1Le ours in town Drop
in anv day 'md you ll find the most
exclusive girls 111 the city enjoying
the products of our fountain.
N, NIU? YOU'LL MEET HER
M , N iv I 1
E rg Ii" l Q ,
I N55 . 3
I ll A ,I
N' J. '. .A . .
X-4 f wr .52 elf-:"
! 4, I I w 1-,lp ,egg
H! - t xpitxqf
li, ' r
' ' A ' ' ELSBY BUILDING 220 STATE STREET
' ' L, -f- 3
KODAKS , fe C .X
Catalogue Free -W i f '
. -f r H
The Sutcllflae Co. V -,.-g et
220 South Fourth Street 1 'Q' ' V'
K rx .
fDefvel0pz'fzg arm' Prz'mfz'7zg 2 w e
- LOUISVILLE, KY. L, f' 4
AT ALL GROCERS
Teerlefr and Sdlbl Ann Bread
Made by N. Stein Bakery Co., Inc.
NI B ,l VXI t s the ld l .1 d . ond?"
D Burke: The Ace."
Royal Cleaning 81 Dye' Works
Hatter, Cleaner and Dyer
GIVE US A TRIAL
24 VV. Market St. New Albany, Ind. Home Phone 2166
Przkztzkzg, Bzkzdzhg, Efzgmwkzg, Statzbnefy
Printers and Engravers to the Class of 1920
CREED'S . fewelrfy, Tlze Gif? af Lofue
Wholesale and Retail
Hardware N. LEIST SZ. SON
317 State Street Elsby Building
Nananal, Sindeaalrer ana'
Cpen and Closed Bodies
Let Us Demonstrate
Flqfel Cennzy Ania Ca.
Boil: Phones 1094
323-27 Vincennes Street
Street Car Conductor Cas "Burd gets offb: "Room for th -st p l' I pl
What most people need is a sp g t nic for the int ll t
W H Cleve G. Welsh Irwin VVelsh
Puritan Dr Cleaners
Modern Sanitary Plumbing y
and Heating ' 307-309
215 East Market Street East Main Street
Both Phones 346 Home Phone 1900
IF YOU WANT THE F. C. Hinkle G. L. Na
BESTIN FLORAL SI-IOPPE
L1 FE INSURANCE Elba Theatre Bldg.
SEE We raise our own plants and flowers
F. C. LORCH, Superirztezzdefzz' thafs Why We S611
Metropolitan Life "Flowers fha! Lfzrt Longer
Elsby Building Home Phone '
. f'Say It PWM Fl07a9em"'
John G. Bettmann Sz Son, Fl0fZiI'ff
1610 East Main Street .
Home Phone I7 Cumb. Phone 558
Corsages a Specialty
L. W. HUCKEBY, Proprietor
Lyons Moore: "Oh, yes, F th I'm a big gun at sch l
Father: "Well, why don't I h better reports, the .
GEO. MOSER LEATHER CO.
Mafzufacturers gf Whole Hide
, Collar, Harness, Strap, Rough
Long Distance Phone 703-a NEW ALBANY, IND
get a Phffon Bailazizg Suzi' from U5
Tennis 'Rackets A
The Remarkable ffAyres" Tennis Ball
The Cover Can? Come Of
ROE- O'CONNOR --GORDON
Fourth, at Broadway, LOUISVILLE, KY.
fills K' ,V A,
' JOHN BAER
lv l. x
High Class Dry Goods, Notions, Cloaks, Suits, Etc. il."
319-321 Pearl Street, New Albany, Incl. 365 ' C-f'
Choice Roses and Carnations a Specialty
We have the largest cut flower and rose growing establishment - A
within a hundred miles ofthe Falls Cities I I O8 Vlncennes Street
Look Here Freshie
Look Here Sophs 1
And You Juniors
And You Too Seniors
The Y M C. A. Pool Will Keep
YOU COOL-Get That Membership
TO-DAY--Special Summer Rates
l'N A1Tul oN A 'tQi A11 Accredifea' Schooljbr the
5WU0N : Dilffliiliiifllfl-723' Sfudem'
. y i . l
WBT The New Albany Busmess College
656 gmblem ASK FOR YEAR BooK
,. .,,,L.-. .
W ,gl l l!
K? 11' hx ,QC
Market at Third
Where young men
Willi always find
What they Want in I
Clothing :: Shoes
Hats :: Furnishings 3
The South's Greatest Store
for Men and Boys
ll B people think t h- f so '
D B k VH b 1 t
Associated Underwriters Agency
Ere and Lldblllbl and Bondi
3 25 - 3 26 - 327 Elsby Building
Both Phones IOI5 '
RAYMOND O DAX IS President CLAUDEA blTTASON 5 T
C R TURNER X P d
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