Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 82
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1916 volume:
XR X X XX
,S 117. jgrcncb
the class of l9l6
Gfbc Grange Gllb Brown
Music. .... .
Art .,.,.,.....,... .......
LL, Editor DAPHNE SWARTZ, Editor
DEANE MALOTT, Business Manager
YV .,.,,,., ......... Harold Tober, Bruce Engle
,,....,,..i.Murie1 Close, Verla Dahnke
Dighton Whitehead, Gretchen Rugh
, ...,e,. Marie Davis
Junior ,,c,A,,,,, ....,..,..... .,,.. ....,.... J e s sie Arndt
Sophomore ...,, ......e......,e............V...... H arry Simmers
Freshman ,,,,,,, ,,e,,, G retchen Rugli, James Fiddock
Phgtographs ,,,,, ,,.... W illiam Goodell, ignace Malin
ABILENE HIGH SCHOOL
I HE Orange and Brown was not published with the exnectation ol' portrayin!
untold wonders to the world, or with the hone of being nlaved among the
ivonderous volumes of the classics. It is merely an annual in whicfh we, the
editors, have attempted to picture the Abilene High School, its various activities,
and organizations as they really are. We aniwreviate the interest displayed by the
favultv and strdent body i11 helping make the Orange and Brown a snvcess, and re-
gret that we have been unable to Use all the advice tendered us. But whether it has
heen used or not, We take this manner of extending' thanks to the donors. In ' Pokea
and .labs" no one has intentionally been slammed beyond hmie of recovery: hence.
no anologies are offered. So, honing that we have pleased at least one reader in a
hundred and requesting that the ninety and nine lay all blame on the war, we.
the editors of the Oransre and Brown, bid you adieu and make our timely departure
from the literary world.
J. S. ENGLE, President
H. H. KEEL
J. M. FENGEL
XV. H. BRO VGHTON
R. J. LONG
C. C. NVYANDT
SNAPSHOTS IN TI-IE BUILDING
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W. A. STACEY, B. S
J. W. FRENCH, A. B.
Ylliversity of Kansas
History and Contenlporary Life
ANNIE HOPKINS, A. B., A. M.
Ka11sas State Normal
University of Kansas
NINA MCLATCHEY, A. B.
German and Mathematics
RUTH HUNT, A. B., A. M. FLORENCE SHADE, A- B-
University of Kansas University Of KHHSHS
J. VV. VVHITE GERTRUDE HAZEN, A. B., A. M.
Iowa State Agricultural College
University of Kansas
Manual Training and Agriculture Domestic Science and Domestic Art
'V 7 .. ,. W
CORA AULT, A. B. BERNICE PICKARD, A. B
University of Kansas
D. H. SIMPSON, li. S.
D. R. BAREKMAN, M. ACCTS. ETHEL SHAY, A. B.
Kansas Wesleyan University College of Emporia
FAC ULTY SNAPSHOTS
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Che Aims of the Qzourses of Stub
By PROF. J. NV. FRENCH
HE curriculum of the Abilene High School given on the preceding page is seen
to be divided into four Courses of Study. Each of these courses has a defi-
nite aim and is designed to meet the needs of one of the four large groups
into which the students of the High School are divided. A little over one-fourth -if
the students take the College Preparatory Course and it is consequently first in point
of numbers. .Its aim, as indicated by its name, is the preparation of students for
college work. It includes the usual subjects for such a course and graduates from
this course are entitled to enter any of the foremost colleges of the Middle West
The second course in regard to the number of students enrolled is the Normal
Training Course. Its aim is the preparation of students for teaching in the grades.
The subjects in this course are nearly all fixed by state law and graduates from this
course who take the Normal Training examinations are entitled to teach in the
grade schools of the state.
The third course is the Industrial and is designed to furnish an opportunity for
the student to become familiar with the various fields of human knowledge con-
nected directly or indirectly with some of the comn1unity's most prominent indus-
tries. It is a course designed- for the boy cr girl who neither expects to teach nor enter
college. It offers Agriculture, Manual Training, Domestic Science and Domestic Art
to students. When this course is as fully developed as it should be in this community
it will include a more complete study of Agriculture, Stock Raising and llairying, as
well as of household economic studies. At present it is as good a course for this
type of student as the equipment of the school will permit.
The youngest of our courses is the Commercial Course. If its present popularity
with students may be a guide, next year it will undoubtedly provide for more stu-
dents than some of the other three courses. This course is a training course for
students who may expect to become clerks, stenographers, or who expect to attend
some large business college and take up more advanced lines of work. The course
is one year old this spring and so we have no graduates from it yet but when we
send out students who have taken the four years' work of this course we expect
them to be thoroughly competent to handle positions in our own stores and offices.
Che Abilene Iijigb School Booster
Daphne Swartz '16 Paul Hershey '17 Dudley Wyandt '18
Gretchen Rugh '19 Lesta Kauffman '17
Raymond Kehler '19 Earl Eisenhower '17
Laura Lucier '18 lllarle Davis '16
Lynn Wagoner '18 John Haskell '16
HERE appeared in the Abilene Daily Reflector, on the evening of October 29, a
new section with a heading all its own, which attracted no little amount of
attention. lt was the first edition of the Abilene High School Booster. With
the exception of high school notes published weekly in the local papers, the Abilene
High School had never had a newspapers-at least not within the memory of the
present faculty and student body, so, of course, the first appearance of one could
not fail to attract notice.
This high school paper, for it was not as yet the Booster, came as a result oi'
one of Prof. French's original ideas of which he seems to have an unlimited supply
when something is needed to keep things moving. After the appointment of the
editorial board, which was composed of three peoplefone from each of the upper
classes-the next step was to decide upon a name.
Finally, the editors decided that the name should be significant of the paper's
purpose or aim, and so it became the Booster. The next task was the choosing of
a staff, for no newspaper is complete without the reporters. Accordingly, a meeting
of each class was held, and a boy and girl were elected in each to report class news.
About this time Merle Thorpe, head of the Journalism department of the Kan-
sas University, came to Abilene to give the first of a series of entertainments held
at the High School Auditorium during the winter. In chapel, he related some of
his experiences as a newspaper reporter4and real thrillers they proved to be.
Then as a special treat, he gave an informal talk to the fourth year English
class, which has this year taken up Journalism to some extent. ln this interesting
talk he explained the underlying elements of the news story, the human interest
story, and the editorial. Thus it came about, that the Booster board was duly in-
spired, and three embyro journalists were started on the way to fame.
The first copies of the Booster were far from perfect-the editorials seemed
stiff, and the news stories were stilted. But there seems to have been a gradual im-
provement. In some way, the words have overcome their tendency to refuse to fit
in the proper places, and the whole paper is loosing its stuck-up-if-yOu-FIGHSQ 1112111-
Whether the Booster has boosted A. H. S. at the proper time and in the right
direction, only time will tell. It is certain, however, that the Booster's reputation
reached far and wide. Upon special invitation Mr. French spoke on the value of a
high school paper of that type at the North Central Teachers' Association in Minneap-
olis, and from all reports his "spiel" was an "unqualified success."
.lust to what extent the Booster will expand in the coming years, no one can
tellg but there are strong hopes of a time when it will be an independent, self-sup-
porting' newspaper published in the Abilene High School.
1 X K
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xx xxx 7
Jodlfvififiarfc Q ...W . r q H 5
"Same old story,
Same old song,
Same old fellow,
All day long."
Baseball '13, '14, '15, Capt.
Basketball '14, Capt. '15.
Football '13, '14, Capt. '15,
Tennis Club, '14, '15, 'l6.
Student Representative '16,
"My high school course from
A to Z
Is only one incessant Cram,
Which bores to death a boy
Who doesn't give a -rap."
Class Vice-President '14.
Class Treasurer '16.
Football '14, '15.
Travk '15, '16.
Glee Club '16.
Latin Play '15,
Annual Staff '16.
'fLuna est in mente Brutif'
'tOf all the men that rule
I'd rather be a farmer,
I'd live a life of perfevt ease
Keep free from every
Glee Club '16.
Annual Staff '16.
'tWl1en my high school work
To another place I'll rung
And as a messenger of
Teach the kiddies how to be
Annual Staff '16,
Tennis Club '14, '15, '16.
"A slick, slender, slim,
Annual Staff '14, ,l6.
Class Reporter '16.
Athletic Play '15.
Latin Play '15.
"Happy go lucky, fair, and
Nothing there is that both-
"But come what will, he's
sworn it still
He'll e'er be rnelancholicf'
MUR IEL CLOSE
Latin Play 'l5.
Tennis Club 'l5.
Annual Staff 'l6.
"l'll be merry and free,
I'l1 be sad for nobody."
WALTER HERM AN
German Play 'l5.
"One vast substantial
Class Secretary '16.
Latin Play 'l5.
Annual Staff '16.
"In arguing, too, she owned
For e'en though vanquished,
she could argue still."
German Play '16,
"Her smiles can make a
Where darkness else would
Glee Club '13, '15, '16,
"And when a lady's in the
You know, all other things
Class Vice-President '16,
NVILLIAM QBillJ GOODELL
Annual Staff 'l6.
Tennis Club 'l6.
Photographic Club 'l5.
"A magnificent spectacle
of human happinessf'
TYVENTY .1 FOUR
CH ESTER CASSEL
C ass Treasurer '14, '15.
Debate '15, 'l6.
latin Play '15,
Annual Staff '16.
"A solemn youth with sober
Who eats his grub and minds
Glee Club '15.
Latin Play '15.
Tennis Club '15, 'l6.
"Tho' she looks bewitching-
Yet there's mischief in every
Annual Staff '16.
Athletic P.ay '16,
Photographic Club '15,
"I'm goin' to be a bachelor
And live all by myself,
And every time I see a girl
I'll go and hide myself."
Latin Play '15,
Annual Staff '16.
Tennis Club '15,
"Old lessons now are dead
I'll never see them moreg
They used to cause me many
But now they'1l cause no
"You can and you Can't,
You will and'you won't."
CECIL TA YLO R
t'Life is just one demd
"Her father's name is Dar-
And that is her name too.
How long that name will
Is a question for the two."
Track '15, '16.
"What care l when I can
be at rest,
Kill time, and take life at
"The soul of this man is
RU BY BURN VVORT H
"If ,I were queen
I'd make it a rule,
For Women to govern
And men to obey."
Tennis Club '14, '15, '16,
t'Gentle is he, and of good
A man upon life's problems
Editor Annual 'l6.
Annual Staff 'l5.
Editor "Booster" '16,
Class Secretary 'l5.
"I have as you see, quite a
But, why shouldn't I, for I
ani long of frame?"
Glee Club '15, '16.
Class Reporter '16,
Annval Staff '13, '15, '16,
Editor Annual '16.
Tennis Club '14, '15, '16.
President Tennis Club '16,
President Athletic Assn. '16.
Track Team '14, '15.
Track Capt. '16.
Athletic Play '16,
Class Representative '13,
Latin Play '15.
'Great Glory! I wonder what
l'll turn out to be.
l hope not an old maid,
For then I'd jump into
German Play '15,
"He that would thrive,
Be happy and wise,
Must early to bed
And rise at five,"
German Club '14.
"lf you are to be a teacher
As we suppose you'll be,
You'll neither laugh or smile
When the kiddies say 'Tee-
CIass President '14, '15, '16,
Annual Staff '15,
Business Mgr. Annual '16,
Tennis Club '15, '16.
Athletic Play '15, '16.
Glee Club '13, '15, '16.
Treas. Athletic Assn. '16.
Latin Play '15.
Pres. Photographic Club '15.
"Nobody loves a fat man,"
Athletic Play 'l5.
Alternate Debate Team '16.
Latin Play '15,
Tennis Club '15, '16.
"A man when talking never
stops to think,
A woman when talking nev-
er thinks to stop."
Glee Club 'l6.
"He has never had a fight,
Alld has never joined a riot,
You may hunt the Wild
And you'll not find one so
Athletic Play '16,
Glee Club '16.
Class Basketball Capt. 'l4.
"I am resolved to grow fat,
And look young until forty."
PI'6SidGI1t ,A.....,,... ,,Y7,.....,...,.,...,7,... ..A.,. D e ane lllalott
Vice President ..,,, ,,,,,, A label Diehl
Secretary .,.,.,..,,,, ,,,,,,, E dna lssitt
Treasurer 7,......,......,,,..,.,......... ..,. B ruce Engle
Class -Motto: "Excelsior,"
Class Flower: Daffodil.
Class Colors: Orange and Black.
Nixteen-Sixteen, Rah! Rah! Rah!
Razzle-te dazzle-te boom a-lack,
Here's to our colors
Orange and Black.
By MARIE DAVIS
we OMEBODY-I forget whether it was Billy Sunday or Billy Shakespearef-said
some consolation to the Seniors. But in spite of the lack of appreciation on
the part of the underclassmen, nevertheless the Senior class is a rather remarkable
one. There are not many people in it of course, but what it lacks in numbers it
makes up for in pep and originality.
It bears the distinction of having originated several novel modes of entertaiuf
ment, among them a big Thanksgiving "feed", a sleighless sleigh ride, and a six
0'clock-in-the-morning-before-breakfast hike, tguaranteed an agreeable substitute
The Seniors have also been noted for the strikingly prominent figures which
from time to time have arisen in their midst, such as .lohn Haskell, the rising drama-
tist of "Love and Lunatics" fame, Edna Issitt, the girl with the distinction of hav-
ing Hchewed up" the Junction City debaters, and others too numerous to mention.
The class of 'l6 has also furnished its full quota of students to every school
activity. It is well represented in football, baseball and track. In musical cir-
cles, two of the Senior girls add greatly to the popularity of the Girls' Glee Club,
and as to the Senior boysgthey are the "original guys" that put the "glee" in glee
club. In debate, too, the Seniors showed their ability. It was in a large part due
to the eloquence of the three Senior debaters that A. H. S. carried off the honors at
Abilene and at Junction City.
The Seniors have also displayed an amazing aptitude for dramaticsg four of
them graced the stage whenfOh, my stars! Here I am more than half Way through
with my "stunt" and not a word about studies yet. 'Sf-use me, please. The class
of '16 has always been famed for its scholarship and it wouldn't do at all for me not
to mention their achievements in this respect.
This year the Seniors have ventured into two new lines of work: the business
course and the course in journalism. In both they have been highly successful.
This year's war news has furnished some vastly entertaining material for the feature
stories. ln American History and in Vergil, the Seniors have been grappling with
the respective fluctuations of the tariff and Aeneas' affections. In Physics, one
Senior, through painful experience, has made the astounding discovery that copper
sulphate is not an edible substance.
Experience, my dear friends, is the best teacher. Possibly you may have heard
that observation before. But we do hope that we have all profited by the experiences
we have gained in A. H. S. and that we will go out into the world better and wiser
one time that great men are never appreciated in their own day. Well' that's
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By IESSIE ARNDT
W 1"' V HE class of l9l7, piloted by its two able sponsors, Miss Hunt and Miss Mc-
Latchey, and Well commanded by its worthy captains, Harvey Rohrer and
Herbert Gish, has maimed its way through the first and seconds years in our
good ship "The A. H, Sf! and is now plying eager strokes for the lofty shores of
Seniorville. This land is one of which it has often heard and sometimes even seen
from afar, but a land to which the only passport is three years of diligent study and
The Junior members of our crew have, with a few exceptions, stayed with the
ship and most of those who have quit the voyage have been replaced by other sturdy
sailors. At the beginning of our vryage their number was seventy-five and even
now it is fifty-three. The ship's duties have kept' our sailors quite busy, but this
work has been carefully arranged, so that each fue may be fitted for his position
whe11 he has left Seniorville and is launched in his own boat on the great ocean.
Eighteen of our .Irnior voyagers are in the Normal Training Course, which
comprises such duties as shall fit them to Pilot other smaller ships with younger
crews. Twenty-four cf the members are taking the College Course which fits them
to continue their voyage on a greater training ship, through a labyrinth of mystify-
ing isles called the Subjects of the C llege Curriculum. Eleven other sailors have
varied duties which will fit them generally to take their places after they have left
"The A. H. S."
Nor do the duties of our sailors occupy all their time. The Juniors have been
allowed various festivities when they have stopped at some port along the way. They
have had hikes: sometimes they go about two miles inland, and on these occasions
take up a collection with which wiennies. buns and dill pickles are purchased. Al-
ways when our sailors leave the ship for such recreation some of the commanding
officers accompany them.
On one occasion Admiral Simpson went with them and entertained them by
playing on his violin such songs as were familiar to the crew. However, they have
other festivities of more formal nature than hikes. They have had a number of
parties at different ports where the home of some member of the crew is located.
These Junior seamen never find it difficult to obtain leave-of-absence for such gait-
ies, as "The A. H. S." reaches port only ence a we-ek and there are no facilities for
such entertainments on board.
These same sailors are also well represented in the sports on the ship, in the
ship, in the races, baseball and football. Whenever debates come up some of our
numbers are always there to take part.
And as for the musical programs, truly the .luniors are better represented than
any class on the high seas, in proportion to their size. They have five out of thir-
teen in the Orchestra, five of the twelve i11 the Girls' Glee Club, and five of the fif-
teen in the Boys, Glee Club.
These bold mariners, the Juniors, have endeavored not only to perform their
duties excellently but also to inspire the younger members of the crew, the Fresh-
men and Sophomores, by their worthy example.
T H I ll T Y - TNV O
President ,,..,,.....,, ....,,...,........,,,,.. , ,.... H arvey Rohrer
Vice President ,.,,,,. ..,.,.. F rances Fengel
Secretary ,,..,A..... ,...7....,,,.,.Y, ll Iona Brown
Treasurer ...,A.. .......,,,..,.............,,,,.,........,.,,........ M ilton Eisenhower
"Nulla vestigia retrorsumf'
Red and White Rose.
Red and White,
Boom! Boom! Boom!
Rif, rof, rif, rof, rif, raf, bean,
Junior, Junior, Seventeen.
La Vern XYilc'ox
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lly HARRY SIM M ERS
N September 7, 1914, one hundred and one Freshmen entered A. ll. S., a rec-
ord-breaking number. At the first class meeting, the class chose as its
motto, "Este perpetuo," which showed the high ideals held. Miss Hunt and
Miss Bell as sponsors, piloted the class through all the trials oi' the first year in
High School. The class was very well represented in all school activities.
On September 6, 1915, eighty-nine girls and boys enrolled as Sophomores. Miss
Shade was appointed our sponsor and through her helpful interest the class has
attained its exceptionally high standing. During the year our number has decreased
only slightly, until at present our enrollment is eighty-three. Think of a coming
Junior class of eighty-thrceflarger than the Freshmen classes ol' a few years ago.
ln all activities the class of 11118 has always been far in the lead. On the grid-
iron we were represnted by five Sophomores, all of whom were awarded 'tA's".
The baseball 11ine of 1916 included four Sophomores.
What would the orchestra be if it were not for the penetrating notes of the
trombone and French horn? What would be the result if all the first violins were
silenced? The high standard of the orchestra is evidently due i11 great part to the
musical ability in the Sophomore class. In the Girls' Glee Club there were three
Sophomores, and in the Boys' Glee Club two Sophomores.
Tn other lines the class of 1918 has surpassed all preceding classes. A. ll. S.
won first prize in the Domestic Art Exhibit at the Fair. Since eight Sophomore
girls contributed work for this exhibit, why should not A. H. S. win first prize? ln
debate, one Sophomore boy made the team and another was chosen as alternate.
Then recently when a large publishing company offered prizes for essays on "The
Best Thing in Our Town," three Sophomore girls wrote the best expositions sent
from our school.
Is it possible for a class to perform these achievements Without having some
recreation? Certainly not. In recognition of this truth lies much of the class'
success. During this year we have had many enjoyable times. Our first diversion
was a '1hike" at the High School. We had planned to hike to the "sand-cut" but
rain prevented. Nevertheless, we had our wiennie roast in the Domestic Science
laboratory, and spent the 1'est of the evening playing games in the halls. The social
event of the year was an elaborate Hallowe'en party held at the home of Francis
January was a notable month, for during this month we had three social times.
First, We went on a skating party to Biesec'ker's pond. A memorable night! Two
weeks later we enjoyed a sleigh ride. Last, we held a box social in the I. O. O. F.
hall, and although this kind of party had never been held in A. H. S., it proved
Moreover, the Sophomores won the hike offered annually by the Athletic ASSO-
ciation for selling the greatest number of tickets for the Athletic Benefit Play. ln
the latter part of March we took the hike to Tliesecker's grove. This closes the
record of festivities up to April 1. the date when this paper was writtengbut the
year is not yet ended.
Vice President .,....
Class Motto: 'tEsto Perpetuof'
Class Flower: Blue and White Daisies.
Class Colors: Blue and White.
Class Yell: Alic, Garoo! Garoo! Garoo!
Georgia May Daniels
Wa, Hoo! Bah, Zoo!
lli iX! Hi iX!
Hika! Pika! domin ika!
Alecka! Bolecka! Bah!
Nineteen-eighteen! Rah! Rah!
LE STA KAUFFMAN
N ORDER to create enthusiasm and get all classes interested in the Orange and
Brown, the Annual Board opened a so-called popularity contest. Each student
' ' tl li 'hest
was allowed to nominate one person, and the twelve girls receiving ie 1 g
idates in the election. Only subscribers to the
end was created. The final count of the ballots decided that Marie Kauffman,
' l ' l, in the Abilene High
Estella Engle and Lesta Kauffman are the most popu ar gir s
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By JAMES FIDDOCK and
enter Hi School.
have a hike.
One man on
have a Hallow-
February 1 5
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President ,.,,,,,,....., ,.,,,,.,.,...,....., ....., A 1 fred Little
Vice President ,.,,,,v .,.,,,,, .... ,,,...., J u l ia Lucier
Secretary ',,.. .,.,,,.... .7.........,,,..,,i,..,,,,., G r etchen Rugh
Treasurers ,..,,,7,.,.v,..,,,..,...,,.,....,,7,..,,,. llarold Kauffman, Susie Kyle
Class Motto: 'iCrescat Scientiaf'
Class Colors: Orange and White.
liaggity, baggity, baggity, act,
Raggity, raggity, raggity, rag.
How do you do, How do you do.
Maude lrene White
Lawrence SchuermanDean Worley
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By BRUCE ENGLE Pj
We HE football season of 1915 was not as successful as other seasons if we consider
the number of games wtn. Nevertheless, this year Coach .I, W. White has
trained a btnch of green men into experienced players, so that next year
A. ll. S. is assured of a good all-around team.
Practice started the day school began, and by the last of September the team
was ready to play its first game. This game was played with Junction City as a
feature of the Dickinson County Fair. Abilene won by a score of 13 to 6. As this
was the first game that nine of the team played, there were a great many things to
learn. The next game was with Minneapolis. Here, the fellows bucked up against
a fast, heavy team and consequently the score was against them.
The following week they went to Junction City, where they played in water
ankle deep. t'Chet" VanDoren looked like a German U-boat cruising toward the
goal. This year marks the first time Abilene won from Junction City on its home
field for six years, so the boys have reason to feel a little proud.
The results of the games with Manhattan, on their field, and with Clay Center
at Abilene, were a repetition of the Minneapolis defeat. However, in the return
game with Minneapolis our team put up a good fight. Even with a hurricane blow-
ing and the enemy on its home field, Abilene held the score down to lf! to T in favor
Then, the game that seemed to be the joke of the season wasn't anything like a
joke when it was finished. Even if it was Lost Springs, the team was big and knew
a little more football than we expected.
The last and most interesting of the games was played at home on Thanksgiving
Day. With a big crowd rooting for Abilene, the boys were bound to win. The score
was 33 to 6. That was the last game for the four Seniors on the team: llarley
Little, Captaing Harold Tober, Herbert Kraybill, and Hruce Engle,
The men who played in the last game were: Tober, center, Wilcox, right
guardg Robson, right tackleg I. Sampson, right endg Engle, left guard, Kraybill, left
tackleg C. Sampson, left end, Capt. Little, quarter, VanDoren, full back, Eisen-
hoower, right halfbackg Gish, left halfbackg Krepps and Eisle, guards. All of these
Illell received A's.
Top Row-Tober, Eisle, Robson, Coach White, Capt. Little, Gish, Wilcox, Eisen-
hower, Engle. Bottom Row-Kreps, C. Sampson, Kraybill, I. Sampson, VanDoren,
By HAROLD TOBER
,... HIC ten11is season of IUI6 has been enjoyed by lllO1'Q students than ever before.
L. With .lohn llaskell, president of the Tennis Club, and Lesta Kauffman, treas-
urer, a great improvement in tennis organization has been made. Three
courts were laid off across the north end of the school grounds, two double courts
and one single court. Permanent backstops were put in with money from the Stu-
dent Fuud, and a boy has been hired to keep the courts marked and scraped during
the entire season, from April to October. High School students have been charged
fifty cents for the use of the courts all season, and outsiders have paid two dollars.
Heretofore the Tennis Club has supplied the tennis balls, but this pla11 has
never been a success: so this year the players have been required to furnish their
own balls. At this writing, attempts are being made to secure contests with other
high schools, but so far no results have been obtained. Abilene has several star
players among both boys and girls, and if any contests are scheduled some fast tennis
will be played. An inter-class tournament is being planned and will probably be
held during the last of April, for both girls and boys.
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By HAROLD TOBER
W,lem, BAE L BAL L -
will W IWW c
Jowv HAsrELL ,
Onlv three A
team out of
N BASEBALL, Coach VVhite was
men from last year were back
green payers. ln the first
the same proposition as in football.
and he had the job of making a ball
few nights of practice there were
men out but when the season started there were only enough out
to make a full team, cornting the substitutes. VVith all these adversities working
against him, Coach White made a team which will keep up with the records of for-
The first game of the season was with Junction City, at Abilene, and it clearly
showed that Abilene had a team which will cause trouble with other teamslthat is.
friendly trouble. The score of the game was 1 to 0 in favor of Abilene. Captain
llarley Little pitched a no-hit game and struck out nineteeen
that very few pitchers achieve and the high school is mighty
the Kaw Valley League was not formed this yea1', Abilene
chance to win the Central Kansas title, for games have been
nearby high schools.
Captain llarley Little .....,..............
Otto Romberger ......,
Irvin Sampson ......
Walter Herman ......,
Carl Sampson ....,,..
Milo Ewald ............
Guy Sherman ...........
Rollins Clemence .......
Lester Gish .............i
Earl Ed wards ....... i.......... .......,..
men. This is a record
proud of it. Although
will have an excellent
scheduled with all the
March 3lfJunction City at Abilene
April l44Abilene at Junction City
April 214Abilene at Chapman
May 5-Herington at Abilene
May 12-Manhattan at Abilene
May 26-Abilene at Manhattan
May 27-Abilene at School of Agriculture
FOR TY- SIX
Standing-Herman, C. Sampson, Capt. Little, Coach White, Edwards, Ewalfl,
Oakman. Sitting-Romberger, Sherman, Clemenre, I. Sampson.
Uotes from "IDcehly Disappointment"
Most salads and all women are improved by French dressing,
3 S Q
Etiquette is saying "No thank you" when you want to say HGil1ll1l6.H
3 S Q
A dull mind is the best passport into the 'Smart Set."
S: S: Q!
Laugh and the world laughs with youfor at you.
Q S Q
Uneasy walks the foot that bears a vorn.
Q S S
Mr. White, baseball coach, like all theatrical managers, admits that "hits"
9 9 Q
The reason so many folks get Hwell done" is because good business chances
are so "rare."
Q S' QQ
A good man and a bad oyster are two things in the world you can't keep down.
1 nl: ARM R A 1
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' 1 By BRUCE ENGLE
,Ibm Nlxrfl. -
-, ECAUSE A H S had no place to play basketball track practice had to start
early. At first, the fellows ran on the raving whenever the weather per-
mitted. This year was the first time Abilene has held an inter-cass track
meet and it brought out a great many men. To the surprise of all, the Juniors won
this meet although they had only five men in their team. The Sophomores were
second, the Seniors third, and the Freshmen fourth.
The county track meet was held at the city park on April 22. D. C. H. S. and
Abilene were the only schools entered in Class A. The meet was very close but A.
H. S. managed to come out victorious.
On April 19th the annual dual meet with Salina was held at Abilene. This
was another victory for the home team. The Fifth District track meet was run off
in Abilene on April 28. About ninety contestants were entered in this meet.
The Business Men's Club of Minneapolis started a Solomon Valley meet. lt
was held on May 5. High school teams from the counties surrounding Minneapolis
were represented. Abilene received an invitation and so entered its men.
Coach J. W. French picked several of the best men from A. H. S. and entered
them in an interscholastic meet at Lawrence May 6. The following week in the
state meet at Manhattan, the Abilene men winning a first or a second in any events
in the district meet were entered. Then the last meet of the season, in which Abi-
lene was represented, was the Invitation Meet at Lawrence. This is a meet held
for individual athletes.
It may be of interest to some readers of the Orange and Brown to know the
best records ever made by A. H. S. track men. The following are the records in each
event, and the person holding it:
50-yard Dash-5 4-5 seconds-Brewer.
100-yard Dash-10 4-5 seconds4Brewer.
220-yard Dash-24 seconds-Reep.
440-yard Dash-56 seconds-Geoffroy.
Half-mile Run-2 minutes, 13 seconds4Geoffroy.
Mile Run-5 minutes, 9 seconds-B. Engle.
220-yard Hurdles-27 2-5 seconds-Gish.
120-yard High Hurdles-17 1-5 seconds-Gish.
Discus4102 feet, 8 inches-Garver.
Shotef-I8 feet, 6 inches-Brewer.
High Jump-5 feet, 7 inches-Wilcox.
Broad Jump-19 feet, 9 inchesfGish.
Pole Vault-10 feet, 9 inches-Haskell.
Mile Relay-3 minutes, 53 seconds-1914 Relay Team.
Top Rowflingle, Krepps, Reep, Coach French, Wilcox, Lahr, Muench Middle
Row-Jeffcoat, Gish, Engle, Haskell, Little, Wagoner. Bottom ROW'-7SHl1tl1 barut
.lflzn Haskell, Captain
Inter-dass ,,,,,,,,,,l,...,,,..,.......,,,,l. .,,,......
Dual Meet with Salina ,,,..,.
County Meet ...,,,..,Y,....,...
Fifth District ....,,.,.....,.. .
Solomon Valley Meet .,..,,.
Inter-scholastic Meet ..,,,..e
State Meet ..,..,.,..,...,....,
Invitation Meet ..... .
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fy? lllj music department this yea1' has not only been as srccessful as in other
years, but it has gone a tew steps 111 advance. Miss Ethel Shay, the music
instructor, has diplayed her ability as a leader in her excellent work with
the Chorus and Glee Clubs: and she has shown the keenest interest in both school
and community music.
The Girls' Glee Club was organized early in October. The number of girls
who usually try out for the club increased from about eighteen to forty, which in-
crease goes to show that it may not be long until it will be necessary to have more
than one club for the girls. The forrteen girls chosen from those who tried our
were: Soprano, Ruth Landes, Madeline Nicolay, Gladys Paul. lrene Graham, Murel
Dobkins, Frances Woodward, Second Soprano, Mary Cassat, Millie Barr, Marie
Smith, Winifred Herbage: Alto, Bertha l-lill, Edith Gish, Iva Strong, and Florence
The girls have sung for club meetings, County Teachers' Associations, and
"Community Sings," as we'l as for the entertainment of the teachers and students
in chapel. On March 3, the members of the club gave a Chinese operetta, "The
Feast of the Little Lanterns," which showed the results ff their careful preparation.
Madeline Nicolay, Murel Dobkins, Gladys Parl and lva Ftrfng had the solo parts.
The Boys' Glee Club was not organized until January on account of football
and other spo1'ts, but since its organization it has done s me very good work. The
members of the club are: First Tenor, Evan Narkley. John Haskell, llerbert Gish:
Second Tenor, Norman Gross, Deane lilalott, Otta Geoffrey. Irvan Sampson: Bari-
tone, Hruce Engle, Paul Mucnch Harvey Rohrcr, Milton Eisenhower, Milo Ewald,
Paul lloffnellg Bass, Lynn Wagoner, Sheridan S'an"ler, Ray Etheringtcn.
The Chorus was one of the first departments organized, and was larger this
year than ever before. It has met for pracfife earh Monday morn'ng after chapel.
Supt. Stacey says: "lt is the best chorus the Abi'ene Hi2'h School has ever had,"
and it well dese1'ves the praise. The chorus reop'e, too, were given an opportunity
to "show oft '." This chance came at the "sing fest" where they sang two of their
favorite songs, "The Clang of the Forge" and "The King's Champion."
The "sing fest," which was something decidedly new in Abilene, was held at
the High School Auditorium Friday evening, Febrrary 25, in keeping with the
National Week of Song. It was even a greater success than was hoped for, and
proved that, space permitting, "commrnity sings" would be enjoyed by all high
school patrons. lt is hoped that next year other "sings" will be given and that
they may become a regular Abilene institution.
FIFTY -T VVO
Twp Row-f-Graliaui, Laualos, Paul, Nivcluy, Strong' Dobkins, Womlwural.
llottom Row'-f-l3a1'1', Passat, Gisli, ljivn. Hill, Smith, llerbagra
Top Row-Mueucli, Wagmier, Geoffroy, Haskell, Gisli, Markley, lCt,l1eri11gt01i
Middle Row -Rolirer, Grass, Alalutt. Spangler, Engle, lloffnvll. Bottom ROWM-
Sauipson, lflisenliowfw, Ewald.
i"lF'l'Y-'l'l I lllflld
Top Rowfldngle, Nluench, Geoffrey, Director Simpson, Paul, Jeffcoat, Kray-
bill, llriney, Shadinger. Bottom Row-Tufts, Shellhaas, Fengel, Daniels, Hill, Noble.
IIN year owing to the kindness of the science instructoi lXlr D H Gimp-son
V f s . ' 7 ' . i. K
the orcl1est1'a has had an especially competent and successful director. After
its organization in October, the orchestra met earth Tuesday afternoon and
practiced long and diligently. ln fact, many of the experienced players were lost
with the class of 'ISL and it was only by this faithful work that the untrained play-
ers have made such splendid progress, and that A. H. S. has promise of a "best yet"
orchestra next year. During the latter part of the term the players have usually
made their appearance in chapel on Friday morning. From the hearty applause they
receive, it is evident that they are duly appreciated by every 0119, even though it was
decided at a student election that they, as vvell as members of the Glee Clubs, need
not be awarded with "A's".
The annual Orchestra Concert, given February 18, was enjoyed by a large aud-
ience. The special number of the program was the 'Toy Symphony" by Haydn.
The piece was composed especially for children, and the toys, which included every-
thing from a drum to a 'tcuckoof' made the "hit" of the evening.
Orchestra members are: First violins, Beulah Briney, Dorothy Engle, Helen
Shellhaas, Luna Daniels, Joseph Tufts, second violins, Isabel Noble, Bertha Hill,
Frances Fengelg cornets, Otto Geoffroy, Paul Jeffcoat, Gerald Shadingerg Frenrh
horn, Paul lvlunechg trombone, lilmmett Kraybillg accompanist, Gladys Paul.
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By CHESTER CASSEL
N DEBATE, 1915-16 was Abilene's victorious year. Our teams cleaned up on
both Salina and Junction City, winning the championship for the triangular
league. But more than that, our success lies in the fact that a great deal more
interest was shown in debate than ever before. In spite of a small admission fee,
the auditorium was packed full of enthusiastic routers, who not only succeeded in
keeping the judges awake, but inspired the debaters with enough zeal to match
perhaps even W. J. Bryan.
The question this year was, "Resolved, that President Wilson's plan for thc
increase of the army and navy should be adopted? The affirmative was repre-
sented by Myrrl Rodney, Deane Malott and Chester Cassel, with Charles Reep as
alternate. The members of the negative team were Edna lssitt, Jessie Arndt and
Dudley Wyandt, with Harriet Patterson as alternate.
Our affirmative team debated with Salina's negative on March .l6. The Salina
orators certainly put up a good fight, and displayed a lot of catchy arguments, but
-well, they didn't quite convince the judges. The next night our negative team
debated at Junction City. Their debaters were taken just a little bit by surprise.
and Abilene won an easy sic-tory. Salina won second place in the league, by defeat-
ing Junction City's negative team.
To tell the truth, however, most of the credit for the success of our teams is
due to the fine coaching which they received from Miss Ruth Hunt and Miss Bernice
Pickard. Miss Hunt coached them on argument and Miss Pickard on delivery. No
matter how promising the winners of a tryout may be, their chances of success are
exactly ill proportion to the kind of training they receive, as in football or any other
sport. Therefore, the fact that the Abilene debaters did succeed proves that they
were well coached.
The momentum of this year's victory certainly ought to put Abilene at the
front next year. Three of the debaters4Myrrl Rodney, .lessie Arndt and Dudley
Wyandt-will probably return to A. H. S. next year, and a great many more stu-
dents are becoming interested in debate. Debate gives those who cannot represent
the school in athletics a chance to win a letter. This year has demonstrated that
a debate does not necessarily have to be a dull and lifeless affair, with a small and
sleepy audience, but that you can put just as much alertness and brains and en-
thusiasm into it as into baseball or basketball or any other sport.
Jessie Arndt Dudley Wyandt
Harriet Patterson Edna Issitt
Charles Heep f4ll6StQI' Casscl
Deane Malott Myrrl Rodney
THE SENIORS NVHEN THEY YVERE FRESHMEN
to R as 2 lil I
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By MURIEL CLOSE and VERLA DAHNKE
Formerly, drama in the Abilene High School has been confined to upper
classes, but this year it has been encouraged in the lower classes as well. The
first of the series of such entertainments was given in the High School Auditorium.
Friday, December 3, 1915, The Sophomore English classes under the careful
training of Miss Ruth Hunt and Miss Bernice Pickard, presented five scenes from
Silas Marner to an appreciative audience.
Members of the cast were: Will Eisle, Grant Engle, Alexander Whitehair,
Ralph liaynes, Dudley Wyandt, Carl Sampson, Francis Brenneman, Paul Muench,
Lynn Wagoner, Otto Romberger, .lames Robson, Dighton Whitehead, Tracey Johntz,
Leslie Garvie, Carl Faust, Harry Simmers, Charlie Reep, Emmett Kraybill, Joseph
Tufts, Ruth Miller, Winifred lllerbage, lva Strong, Marie Cook, Florence Zook,
Nellie Derrirk, May Sexton, Edna Young, Laure Lucier, Carl Predmore, Lorna
Troup, Ray Etherington, Muriel Dobkins.
On January 21, 1916, two German plays were presented by the first and sec-
ond year classes, under the direction of Miss Nina McLatchey. The second year
class gave "Aschenputtel" fCinderellaJ, dramatized by Helen Seelyeg the first year
class enacted "Dornroschen" Cileeping Beautyj.
These plays were very interesting, and although few people understood what
was being said, the audienfe was easily able to follow the plots, so well were the
parts carried. The cast included all members of both German classes.
111 November a great deal of competition among the members of the Freshman
class was aroused by the announcement that the twenty "most promising" Fresh-
men would be given a chance to display their talent in a Freshman program.
"Promising" indicated not only good scholarship, but social adaptability as well.
The twenty members of the class having these requirements were selected by the
faculty and took part in the Freshman plays on December 21. An operetta, "Tho
Quest of the Pink Parasol" was cleverly performed, and the difficulties of the farce,
'KA Perplexing Situation," were solved to the satisfaction of everyone. Miss Ilernice
Pickard, Freshman sronsor, and Miss Ethcl Shay, Music instructor, directed the
preparation of the program.
The promising "Freshies" were: Arlene Brown, Edwin Butterfield, Dorothy
Dodge, Doris Edwards, Loine Engle, Estella Engle, Stanley Engle, James Fiddock,
llarry Garten, Georgia Hale, Raymond Kehler, Julia Lucier, lvlaxie McGaffey, Marian
Patterson, Hazel Royer, Gretchen Rugh, Edna Robson, Lawrence Schuerman, .losepil
Tufts, Harold Walters, Lawrence Webb and Maude Irene Whitehead.
ll ' -59
Some anb Summer
We might write zi volume ou the play p1'osmiterl by the Athletic Assoviatioh
this yearg but, as the old man said Ill0lll'lli'll!1y Wlll'll the emlvgatm' of his wagon
broke just before he reavhed the top ot' the hill with his load of potatoes, "'l'he1'f1
ain't no words that'll do it justice!"
"Love and l,unatics" written by .Iohu llaskell, the l'lSlllf Senior dramatisr,
and coached by Miss Cora Ault, was presented llzirfh fl at the Seelyc- tliozitre. The
farve was humorous throughout and parts were exveediuuly well played by the
The cast selected from lligh Fuhool students was as follows:
Ambrosia McCarty ',,i, ,.,,,, N liss Ruth l.zu1dvs
.labo Grabb ,,,,,,.,,,,,.... ,,., , H3112 Milo Plwald
Tobius B. Autto ,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,, , ,,,, B lr. ,lohu Haskell
Miss Armintzi Sourdroys ..,,,,, ,,,,, , NNI: Deane Nlalott
Percival Coo ,7,., ,,,7i7..,,,,..,, ,,,7 A I r. llarvoy liohrer
Gladys Howler Coo ..,,,,..,,, ,,,,,, N liss Leone Forney
Major Ilaunible Howler ,,,,,,, , , ,,,..,,,, N111 Paul Horslivy
Sallie Smatters .,,,,,,,,, ...,.,, ,,,,,, N I iss Lesta Killlfflllllll
Pluuk .larleck ..,,,, ,...., f Mr. IQIHXCQ Malin
CAST Ol? "LOVE AND LI'NA'l'lCS"
Contrary to the custom of former years, only a representative group and not
all members of the Senior class will take part in the Senior play. The three aft
farce to be given May l8 at the Seelye theatre is "What Happened to Jones," lint'
George H. Broadhurst. After a tryout in which most of the class took part the
following east was chosen:
Jones, a Hymn-book Agent ,..,,oo...,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,....,..,o. John Haskell
Ebenezer Goodly, a Professor of Anatomy ,,,...., Chester Cassel
Antony Goodly, D. D., Bishop of Ballarat .............. Bruce Engle
Richard HeatherlyfEngaged to Marjorie ,,o....... Deane Malott
Thomas Holder, a Policeman .,......,.....i............Y.... Harold Tober
William Bigbee, an Inmate of the Sanitorium .... Evan Markley
Henry Fuller, Supt. of the Sanitorium ............ William Goodell
Mrs. Goodly, Ebenezer's Wife ..........,...,.. ...... D aphne Swartz
Cissy, Ebenezer's Ward ..,........,..... ..........,. R uth Landes
Marjorie, Ebenezer's Daughter ...... ...... H arriet Patterson
Minerva, Ebenezer's Daughter .....,.............. .......... li luriel Close
Alvina Starlight, Mrs. Goodleyys Sister .,..... ...... M arie Davis
Helnia, Swedish Servant Girl .............,....... ...... R uth Bigler
"Something new" in the form of a l0c lecture course was introduced by the
High School this year. A series of entertainments was given at the High School,
on various evenings throughout the year. Besides the programs furnished by the
organizations of the High School, other entertainments, which would have been a
credit to a regular lecture course, were given.
The first of these was a lecture by Merle Thorpe of the Kansas University
Journalism department. His interesting lecture, in which he told of the life of
Rudyard Kipling, was heard by more people than had thus far ever attended an
entertainment at the High School.
The second of the series, given by talent outside the bounds of A. H. S., was a
musical program presented by Mr. Harold Butler, and Mrs. Florence Butler. Dean
Butler, head of the Fine Arts department of K. U., who is a baritone singer of note,
lllrs. Butler, a talented reader, and Miss Pearl Emley, accompanist, gave an enter-
tainment whose success it is needless to mention. The auditorium was packed and
overflowing, and should Dean Butler appear in Abilene again only to sing "Danny
Deever" it would be necessary to find a larger place for the audience.
Another type of entertainment was the lecture given to the women of the town
on the afternoon of February 22, by Miss Elizabeth C. Sprague, head of the Home
Economics department of the Kansas University. Part of the profits of the noon
lunches served to the pupils of the school were taken to pay the expenses of Miss
Sprague. The talk on meats, jelly and sponge cakes was enjoyed by everyone pres-
ent, and it is due to Miss Hazen's efforts that so good a lecturer was secured.
A P491 1
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By EDNA ISSITT
One of the big social events of the year was the Senior Thanksgiving "feed,'
given at the home of Verla Dahnke on North Cedar. The living rooms a11d the
tables were decorated in appropriate style for the occasion, and a dinner truly in
keeping with Thanksgiving was served. After dinner the time was spent in fun and
frolic:-games, music and folk dan:-ing. Then, even though they were loathe to
break up the party, when lllr. Simpson and his violin finally showed signs of weari-
ness, the revelers departed to snatch a few hours of sleep in the wee small hours of
llallowe'en, the usual time for parties, was not overlooked this year. The
Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen in keeping with the time and occasion, cele-
brated with the usual festivities.
At the home of Lorene Reynolds the Juniors appeared in burlesque. Prizes
for the ones who 'ttackiedu up the best were given to Milo Ewald and Miss Hazen.
The evening was spent in hunting fortunes and other merrymakings suitable for the
occasion. At a late hour refreshments were served, after which the party broke up.
The Sopliomores held their Hallowe'en farty at the Brenneman home north of
town. It was a masquerade and Harold Muench was awarded first prize for having
the best costume. The one special feature of the evening was the "Grand March"
from the cellar to the "spooks" room upstairs.
The Odd Fellows' Hall was gorgeously decorated in jack ot lanterns, autumn
leaves, and gay festoons of crepe paper for the Freshman iia.110we'en party. The
usual witches and gypsy fortune-tellers were guests at this merry party. As a
special feature, a live movie was put on by several members of the class.
ln February the .luniors had a "ten-cent party." This party was planned on
the spur of the moment but, nevertheless, proved a success. No special entertain-
ments were planned but upon inquiry one girl said, "she had a whole lot better time
than she had ever had before?
Early this spring the Sophomores had a box supper at the I. O. O. F. hall. The
fore part of the evening was spent playing games. The special feature of the even-
ing was the sale of the boxes and the supper which followed, of course. The auc-
tioneer was .l. W. French and the clerk, J. W. White.
About the middle of February the Freshmen, after much deliberation, finally
decided to give a party. There was one good thing about this partyfeveryone
played everything and as a result everyone had a good time.
Che :Sunior:5enior Reception
The first of April a great deal of excitement was aroused among the members
of the Senior class. The cause of this excitement was the appearance of invitations
for the Junior Reception.
On the evening of April eighth the .Iuniors welcomed the Seniors and members
of the faculty to uxVlSd01l1 Heights," the A. O. U. W. hall. The hall was beautifully
decorated with wisterias, cherry blossoms, and Japanese la11terns and parasols. The
wisterias were clustered about the lights, and lattice work was artistically arranged
around the hall.
The evening's entertainment was opened by a grand march led by Miss Mc-
Latchey and Mr. Simpson. The guests were then given tickets for admittance to
"A Case of Spoons," a Japanese one-at-t play. The HVViSd0lll Heights" directory,
where the Seniors ill their future roles were portrayed, and the "Village Choir"
were other amusing features of the evening. The Seniors it seems, will display
their talent in many different lines. Especially it is interesting to note, that one
will fuTfill the desire of his life-he will be an astronomer. The "Village Choir."
lnder the direction of Miss Jessie Arndt, Save a very remarkable recital. The se-
lections rendered were, for the most part, takeoffs 011 the farulty, and were wildly
applauded by the audience.
Freshmen girls, gowned in Japanese costumes, served a two course luncheon
on qrartette tables a1'ranged beneath the wistaria clusters. Chrysantheniums and
hand-painted place cards adorned the tables.
Mr. Harvey Rohrer, Junior class president, acted as toastmaster. Responses
were given by the faculty membersg Miss Myrrl Rodney, chairman of the reception
C'OII1l11ltte6Q Deane Malott, president of the Senior class, and Paul Hershey, Junior
The evening was a great success, and one which will not be soon forgotten by
those who were present.
Che football Banquet
The Football Banquet was held at the Oliver residence on Buckeye, December
17. This affair is an annual event and, of course, was much looked forward to,
especially by the girls. After the dinner a number of talks were given by the mem-
bers of the team and faculty. The remainder of the evening was spent in music
and discussing the ups and 'downs of the year's football season.
Those present were: Otto Romberger, Carl Sampson, Bruce Engle, Irvan
Sampson, Leslie Krepps, LaVern Wilcox, Harold Tober, James Robson, Herbert
Kraybill, Herbert Gish, Earl Eisenhower Chester VanDoren, Thornton Hoffnell,
Will Eisele, Harley Little, J. W. French, J. W. White, Harvey Rohrer, Milo Ewald.
The ladies were: Clara Hanna, Ruth Miller, Mildred Wilkie, Beulah Briney, Elea'
onr Schroer, Edna Robson, Frances Curry, Virginia Oliver, Lesta Kauffman, Irene
Graham, Frances Fengel, Elva McCoy, Ruth Landes, Madeline Nicolay, Edith French,
Mrs. J. YV. French, Miss Ault, Lillian Kinderdick, Ruby Miller.
SIXTY- F1 VE
fyihes, Sleighing, anb Skating, Darties
During the year there were a great many hikes. The Seniorshad two, the
first one, a weinie roast-from which they returned drenched-the other, a trip to
the sand hills for an outdoor breakfast.
The Juniors had oneg the Sophomores, threeg and the Freshmen, one. The
last hike of the Sophomores was won in the ticket-selling contest for "Love and
Lunatics," and was given by the Athletic Association.
Sleighing and skating seemed to be popular sports this winter among the stu-
dents. During the season there were numerous sleigh rides and skating parties.
The Seniors had one sleigh C?J ride, but the least said about it the better for it
turned out to be a motor truck ride. The Juniors, it seems, were a little more sur:-
cessful alongtthis line.
One night the Juniors and' Seniors, laying aside rivalry, went out to the river
bed for an old time skating party. From all reports it was a "delightfully spent
The Sophomores and Freshmen were less indulgent in these winter sports. lt
seems that 'Konce was enoughi' for the younger classmen.
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SICEIJYIC TH EA'l'HE, MAY 21
REV. F. S. HLAYNEY, Ph. D., D. D.
Class History .....,
Class Prophecy ,,...
Class Will .,..,,....
M l1SlC .............,....,.
Bl uslc ........,....,................, ,,..... .....
High School Song, t'Orange and the l3rown",.. .,
S I XTY -S EVEN
Sl'Il'ILYl'I 'l'Hl'I.Vl'llE, MAY 2.5
......Rev. F. S. Blayney
Wnlioys' Glee Club
..,,..Gir1s' Glee Club
lligh School Orchestra
...,School and Orchestra
SEELYIC THIGATIIIC MAY 25
MARGARET HILL M CCARTER
Music ,.,,..., ..... I ligli School Orchestra
Commencement Address ,.,,.., ,7,7.. B largaret Hill McCarter
Presentation of Class and
Amlouncement of Honor Students ,,,,,, ...ee,,,,..V.YV.....,.,,,,, S upt. W. A. Stacey
Presentation of Diplomas ...,,,Y,,,Y, Mr. J. S. Engle, Pres. Board of Education
STXT Y- IG IGH T
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By HARRIET PATTERSON
What would happen to A. H. S. iff
Mr. Stacey should forget to proteet the public property?
Miss Mcchatchey should get to breakfast on time?
Miss Shade should shrink an inch?
Mr. White should overcome his bashfulness and forget to blush?
Miss Shay should lose her musical ha! ha!
Miss Piczkard should forget to look after the Freshmen?
Mr. French should take a sudden liking for Latin?
Miss llunt should lose her conscientiousness?
Miss Ilazen should forget how to cook?
Mr. llareknian should forget to f'boost" Salina?
Miss Ault should spill peroxide on her shining tresses?
Miss Ilopkins should get her Hdatesw mixed?
Mr. Simpson should have a date?
Tune: Come Back Dixie.
Words and arrangement, Jesse Arndt.
Sung by Wisdom Heights Village Choir.
Won't you come on Cora,
We'll go out riding in my automobile.
It is just a new one, a nice shiny new one,
And l'lI be at the wheel.
I will buy some candy, some nice Chocolate handy
And give it all to you.
Then we'll ride together in sunny weather,
lf you'll come, please Cora do.
Tune: Alabama Jubilee.
Oh, did you see Miss Shay's father
When he was here,
Looked like her brother, so young and dear.
He was not her father nor her young brother bold.
No, just a friend you see, or so 1,111 told. te, he!
XYe made a mistake in believing report
For he was neither father, brother nor of this sort,
But just an interested friend, they say,
And he came to Abilene to see Miss Shay.
S EY ENT Y
Mary's Lamb, Rewritten Especially for Harold Muench and Edwin Butterfield
Miss Mary was the possessor of a diminutive and immature specimen of the
Ovis Aries, a wool-bearing and ruminant quadruped, whose flesh is highly esteemed
by persons to whose gustatory organs its flavor is agreeable.
The shaggy and agglomerate filament constituting in their collective capacity
its natural outer covering, integument, or garment, presented to the vision a sur-
face absolutely etiolated and ablified, and rivaling in immaculateness the lustrous
mantle of crystalized vapor that commonly characterizes the winter landscape.
And to whatever locality, contiguous or remote, whither Mary's fragrant fancy,
tl1e call of duty or perchance the parental mandate, impelled herfwhen not other-
wise engagedgto betake herself, this juvenescent representative of the Genus Ovis
Aries, with a fidelity remarkable in one so immature and inexperienced, could be
counted upon with absolute and entire certainty to accompany her.
The right guard sat upon his neck,
Was tackled from the rear,
He made a run around the end,
The fullback on his earg
The center sat upon his leg,
Two ends sat on his chestg
The quarter and the halfbacks then
Sat down on him to rest.
The left guard sat upon his head,
The tackle on his faceg
The coroner was then called in
To sit upon the case.-Ex.
In youth I looked and as I gazed
Methought I saw on high,
Some bits of gold, near the wall of fame
That almost reached the sky.
And so ,l built a ladder to climb up by the wall,
But everytime I tried it, I found 'twas not as tall.
I struggled weeks, and months, and years,
To build my topmost round-
My great ambition was to walk
Where gold in lumps is found.
I built huge castles in the air,
But when the wall was scaled, I saw-
My bits of gold were lemons and the doggone things were raw.
Mr. Simpson: "Which is the more sanitary, to tack carpets down or leave
Bright Freshie: "To tack them down, so the bacteria can't escape."
Q Q Q
Geography teacher: "What is the equator?"
Willie L.: "A menagerie lion running around the middle of the world."
Milton E. fplaying Miss Aultjz "Please go away, you bother me inside."
3 S S2
Mr. French tin American History! 1" Yes, a,l Adams came from Massachusetts,"
Q. Q 9.
Bruce Engle: "1 don't care, Lost Springs does have some nice looking girls."
3 Q Ss
Senior Girl: t'Miss Hazen, won't you go skating?"
Miss Hazen: 'ls Mr. White going?"
"lt Might Have Been."
The evening of .lunior-Senior reception was idealfdelightfully balmy and warm.
The Senior boys on tl1e football squad, in their usual loyal manner, took the
Senior girls to the banquet.
Supt. Stacey's dream came true, and the faculty made various and assorted
Miss Shay's father appeared in chapel one morning and immediately won the
hearts of the student body.
Harley Little wo11 the medal offered for the most perfect record of punctuality.
lVla1'ie Davis and Ward Oakman tied for second place.
The west bound flyer, carrying Mr. Simpson back from the spring vacation, ran
off the track, and sofPhysic's class lllet no more.
James Robson completed the Botany course and because of his wonderful ability
along that line, has received an urgent invitation to enter the Wiesman school in
Miss Ault was offered a position as assistant fireman because of her heroic
work at the Terrace when the building was wrapped in flames.
John Haskell was offered positions on the "New York Bombu and the "London
Lightning," but is starting independently by editing the "Weekly Disappointment."
At the spring election bonds were voted for a new 51,000,000 high school
Miss Ault is my teacher. I shall not pass. She makest me to translate hard
sentences and expresseth my ignorance before the whole class. She causeth me
great sorrow. She causes me to give rules and definition for her sake. Yea, though
I study till midnight, l shall gain no knowledge, for nouns and verbs sorely trouble
me. She preparest for me very hard tests and giveth me low grades. My patience
and good nature forsaketh me. Surely zeros and failures shall leave me never.
And I shall stay in the Latin class forever.
Found In a Hymnal
Steal not this book, my little lad,
For fifty cents it will cost your dad,
And when you die, the Lord will say
"Where is the book you stole away
And when you say, "I do not know,"
The Lord will say, "Go down below."
SIG V IGNTY-TXVO
Heard in Commercial Law Class
Howard Crane: "If a man were to smash his head on a block signal would he
have ground to sue the railroad for damages?"
Mr. Barekman: "It would all depend on whose block was the hardest."
3 3 3
A Virgil Student: 'They dragged Cassandia out of the temple with stream-
Q Q 9.
Mildred W.: Ml sure would like to take 'Temporary' life under Mr. French."
3 3 Q
Miss Hunt: t'What are those poems written for, which Mr. Stacey read in
Lester Gish: "In honor of Linz-oln's death."
Q S 3
Mr. French: 'VVhat is Tammany?"
Ruth Landes: "OhAthe congress of Russia."
Q 3 Q2
Mr. Simpson: "What makes soda water fuzz?"
3 Q S:
Eileen B.: "Oh, what is life without a mirror?"
Xt 3 Q
Agriculture Student: "lt is strictly prohibited to feed dead animals."
Q Q Q
Manners to be Followed at a Football Banquet
1. If your soup is so hot that it burns, gargle it in the back of your throat for
a little while. This is much better than trying to hide it in your napkin like some
2. If a bone sticks in your throat, don't try to cough it 'way across the room. ln
a modest manner, fish for it with your fork, and above all things, don't make a
fuss over it.
3. If you bite your tongue d0n't rip out a bunch of cuss words. It isn't nice.
just let it hang out of the corner of your mouth for a few minutes until it has cooled
off. In this delicate way, you can inform the company of your misfortune.
4. If you get a spot 011 the tablecloth, absent-mindedly place a piece of bread
over it, butter side down. The butter will keep the bread from slipping off the spot.
5. lf, during the meal, you have eaten so much that you really must unbutton
something, ask to be excused and do it behind the door.
6. lf pie is served eat the hide as well as the stuffing. By doing this you
will not cast reflections upon your host's pastry.
7. If you spill your coffee on your neighbors lap, instantly assure him that
you really didn't care for the coffee, anyway. Tell him not to mind at al1.fEx.
Found on a Freshman quiz paper: Scott liked Rowena the best because hc
Wrote the story having her as the heron of it.
Physiology teacher: "What's the use of the external ear?"
Promising student: "To catch dirt."
Q S 3
Miss Hopkins lin Civics classjz "Congress convenes the first Monday in
Lesta K.: "But what if Monday should come on Sunday?"
Brilliant Senior frelating the occurrences of the morningJ: "Oh, mother, Mr,
rtendyke spoke in chapel, this morning, on probation-about the liquor traffic
all that sort of stuff, you know.',
Q S! 3
Miss Hopkins: 'First, sheep are sheared, then woven into cloth."
3 Q 92
Marie D. fin Virgillz "Dido blushed rosy red in respect to her neck."
S S! Q
Mr. White fin Agriculturejz "How is pollination carried on?"
Marie Smith: "By machinery." '
Q 3 Q
Botany Instructor: "Yes, a great many things ripen by moonlight."
Q xt Q
Miss McLatchey: "You know the farther down you go the hotter it getsf,
3 3 Q
Deane fin American Historyjz "Where is Huerta now?"
Mr. French: "Well-er- I'd hate to Say. You know he's dead."
Senior Girl: ' Do you know M-4 at Junction City?',
Soph. Girl: "Oh yes, a lady told me that she was the prettiest girl in .lunc-
City and that she looked like me. Do you think so'?,'
Lorna Troup: i'My mother won't let me have but one date on Sunday."
How about the other days, Lorna?
Bruce E.: 'Junior girls are attractive."
Norman G.: "Yes, l think they're right jolleyf'
SEV ICNTY- FOUII
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M1-l 1111111111-'l'11111s, llllPllllt'IHllllllg'll,
Ulllillllllilllil, R'v11trz1l ,Xlll9l'll'il.
is Pau-1'4 ll11'4t1111 'l"v1Q
M:1111111 1 - ,, ll, , 1..,.
l"lI'I'lt' K11l1l1A1'-l,i11ki11, lil11sls-1', lfilll.
l1llt'Y 1'111'11v11t1-1'-M1-vli, S11l111111111, Kun
l1111'z1 t'41l1l1, lll'L'92lSt'tl.
Annu t':1l1le-Svutt, l'Iv1111s11111, Ill.
A111119 ll. L'111'lis-li1'vw1J1', .'XllllL'llt', lfilll.
lllllltlllil C. t'11lli11s, 1lP1-e-:ml-ll.
Nine ll. llml9.fo-K1-iI'v1', t'l1illi1'11ll1e-, lllllll.
Mnimie- IIoisi11p:,1t011-N1Jisl1fy, AY2llit'Vllt'A',li2'lll
liuse 1Ilt'lSSllL'I'-StL'lIllllflll, Svullle-. XX':1sl1.
XYill XY. Xiwlzvl, l'l1i1-211111, lll,
N4-lliv 'l'l14.1r11l1111-S11114lv1'l:1111l, l':11'1111-11, Uk
l1l:1 S1111,g'g:qi11s-Goss, t'l1i1-111511, lll.
Blllllllt' l'z11'w11t-lluss, Kansas Pity, Mu.
XYi1111ie S1'l11.1pp-Scott, l'itlsl111rg,' lfiill.
l'I111111z1 M. XX'ils1111-Blau-kl1111'11, llylvy, Al-
Fl111'w11f-e Xllston-llill, .lulia-llv, Ill.
Malin-l Cl'2ll'A'-BI'2illSll2lXX', H1-1'i11g'l1111, Ifilll,
llelvn '1'y11v1'-t'l1il1ls, Al1ile11v, Kam.
Ll0l'Ll Lol!-Iiorluhlellf-1', ZI1111 City, lll.
Birlliv St. l'0ll'l'-Url'ilY+'S.
Lizzie :Xll4li'l'SUll-lllll, 'l'z11'11111z1, AVllSll,
1.111111 'l'llUI'IlIUll-'lwl'G1Sk, Los .Xllgt'll'S, L'z1lit
tT111'1'i1- C'111'l1vtt-l'Illis1111, Salt Luka- Uily, I'
lllu l,el111l1l-l'Illis1111, Sl, l'a111l, Mi1111.
Nullnin M1-1'1'it'i1-lil, X'z111c1.111v1-14, AYilSll.
SL'llllA'li-'I' l'a-llit, 'l'u111-1111, liilll.
Allllil l.PSllk'l', iNli1111vs11tz1.
1 NNN f
Hill'1lll Hlllllilll-llilI'IZ1'll, Los Angw-I1-H, Culit
Hulllv llilw--Ma1l11It, Al1ilv11v, Iiilll.
lillai 'llll0I'lllUl1, Los Angels-s, Culill
H411111-1' ldllison, Szlll Luke l'ily, l'l:1l1.
l2w11'g'1- lal'ly,'lll, l.11s-ns, Ollin.
Le-vi G. ll11111l1:11'g'e1', Alle-1'1lvv11, AY1lSll.
.l11l111 BIll!4l2ll'll, l'llPl'I'A'YLllQ'. Killl.
l.lUl'2l Fisln-1', Sill! llillgws, l':1lil'.
lll'lll't' l'1'lvl'S, Alvilelw, Kan.
lll'1lt'l' Svwvll, 1lv1'ea1s1-ll.
tile-iss11e1', Svattlv, vVilSll.
Je1111iv l'ilI'HIll, Alvilem-, lillll.
.losiv Si111111u11s-S11ttvr, A11z11lz11'k11, Uklu.
lNI2ll'llIl lflil-lloltz, lAflllSlCUg9l', Uklu.
l':tlVV1lI'4l Jolmlz, AXlJll1'll9, Kun.
Will Jollvy, Blllllll9l', Colo.
XYill Matl1As011, Al1il1-1111, Killl.
Alw Lott, XYasI1i11gtu11, Il. l'.
llellv K2llll.fH12lll-l'llll, Al'1ilv11e-, Kun.
XVill1:1111 Miisturll, l'lllllIJIllll1' Isluiius.
lif1l11l1 llyvr, A1I111i1'v, Kan.
lh1111',u,'e K1-11y1111, Selalllv, xY2lSll.
Ulm-ys4111 l41'ow11, Almih-1114, Kam.
Mary lleslwl'-XYilsl111, all-ceaise-ll.
A111-11 fllllllllkll'l.Z'l'I'-H1llit'I', Sllltjlllllll, Icllll.
Ira llllllllbill'gPl'-Sfililll, l'1l1lb'l'lJl'lS1', Kun.
May Sf'lll-'l'9I'-lfllll69l', 'l'0p1-kai, K:111.
.Ivsxv FY l'llSfllll, Salina, Kam.
Allllie B. liver, Al'1il1'11e-, lfilll.
l+'lo1'1-111-P llls-lvlustel'-Lilts, Alvilom-, Kan.
Hurry S. 'l'1lYl0l', Alrilemf, Kun.
Alilllll ICz1111es-lNl1m1'e, 'l'OIJPk2l, Ifilll.
G1'z11-11 M, l1u1lp.:1J4Ile1'111z111, t'l1illi1-ullw, 11
Mamie Uurtiss, llllfllilllll, tlrv.
Nellie- fl1'1lll4lllH-lfl'1:'llIlPlTlilll, Al1il1-ne, Kun
FlllI'HIlf't4 HIGVPS-Nll'l'lt'l'I'Gll, XVilliz1111sl1111',.,
Bl'l'lllil l4lvvi11s-lMe1111y, Ni11:1, 'l'vxz1s.
Lou t'a1'1w11tP1'-lS1'1'1w11, l111li:111n1141lis, I111l.
Mary J, lHlXVlll'A'fK'2ll'IH'I'lll'l', Sl. Juv, M11
Lizzie Fritz, deceased.
Ralph N. Gorden, East Sound, NN'asli.
Edna M. Hornaday, Emporia, Kan.
Lottie M. Howard-XVallace, Denver, Colo.
l'aul Hurd, deceased.
Emma Parent, Abilene, Kan.
Hattie K. ieed- xdair, X'Vichita, Kan.
Nlllllllii Smith, Abilene, Kan.
Chas, A. Snider, Elkhart, Ind.
Pearl Taylor-Gordon, deceased.
Anna M. XVetzel-Sliaffer.
Arthur H. Look, Kansas City, Mo.
Emily Merrill-Newman, Syracuse, N. Y.
Emma Parent, Abilene, Kan.
Alma May Brown, deceased.
Arthur D. Colby, Abilene, Kan.
Etta May liruckhart-ltugrgn, Abilene, Kan
Chas. Edward Smith, Kansas City, Mo.
Jacob Eduard Fair, Kansas City, Mo.
Eliza N. Elson-Fricke, Chicago, lll.
E. l'orter XVilson, llurango, Colo.
Ethel McCoy, deceased.
Edgar Allen fry, vancouver, XYasli.
Mary Hun'll'argt,r-l.unter, ll2LY.llllSriLl, lil:
Guy Morton Cranston, xxilninsburg, l'a.
Chas. XY. Jollcy, Slaron Si,rin:.:'s, Kan.
Clarence XV. SCl.l'0lllPl', Kansas City, mo.
XfVrn. G. Anderson, VV1nlield, Kan.
Bertha Alice .lacolzs Keye, Independence,
Elinor C. Sejrnicur-Perry, Syracuse, N. Y
.Jennie E. liroxyn, Abilene, Kan.
Hannah Lois Nutt-Forney, Abilene, Kan.
Daisy' Irene l3alli.t-Steen, Abilene, lxan.
Daisy G. l.unton-Kugler, Abilene, Kan.
Guy Franklin 'ini-ner, Long Point, ll.
Beatrice .lane XVaring'-Young, .Xbil.nr.
Elizabeth l'ennins'ton, deceased.
Bertha E. l'E'l'1'lll5.f-'l'i1Yl0l', Abilene, Kan.
Lillian Esther Colby'-D.'cr, Abilene, Kan.
Emma M. llassliaggen-XYoll'e, Abilene, Kan
Mary Alice Giles, Abilene, Kan.
Lotta M. Nortlcratt. Xbil ne, Kan.
Conner Hawes Malott, Spokane, VVash.
Lillian F. Jackson-XVoodruf, Rlaek Foot,
Frances Hornaday, Emporia, Kan.
Bertha M. Lesher, Abilene, Kan.
Grace A. Toliver-Vanderwilt, Solomon,
Hayes Belle Shreve-Townsend, Shawnee,
issic 1 Q
Chas. C. Schivelev, Abilene, Kan.
Lillie Etta liver-Butterfield. Abilene, Kan
lda Grace Fisk-Coverdill, Maderson, S. D
Edna Anderson-.lohnson, I-lilo, H. I.
Florence Bradsraw-Murphy, Foss, Okla.
Cora Myrtle Shane-lloberts, San Diego,
Horace Johnson, Hilo, Hawaii.
ldella Brown-Rogers, Abilene, Kan.
Clara Victoria Ross-Marshall, Yacolt.
Gracelee NVoolverton, Xbilene, Kan.
Georgia Mai' Nichols-Howard,
Mary Erma Edvxards, Abilene, Kan.
.losephine Allen-Kleinhesselink, Big 'Pim-
1897 ,Q .ef
llosella Swanson-llaldvvin, Monta Vista.
Susan Pearl Johntz, Abilene, Kan.
Adell Brovn-llIurrzr '. XVau'on Md., N. M.
Wim. R. Brillhart, San Diego, Calif.
XVm. E. Brown, Atchison, Kan.
Edna Susan Close-Patton, Solomon,
Elizabeth IJ. Coble-Shilkis, Houston, .
Mabel E. Cuthbert, Abilene, Kan.
Sarah Morse Curtis-Starkey, Kansas
Mae Belle Haitbcox-XVorlev, Abilene,
Etta Marie lliddleton, Zulnter, Kan.
.less O. Humble-Heller, Chapman, Kan.
Crecy Alma l-iollar-Jaggard, Kansas City
Carrie Edna .lohntz-Humphrey, Bellfon-
Amy Cordula Kump-Dixon, Frederick, Md
Elsbeth K1'eioer-ivIalvig, Sauslito, Calil.
llachel Malott-Fisher, YYalland, Tenn.
Nina Dean Nichols, Abilene, Kan.
lfrank Dyal Parent, lnglewood, Cal.
Anna Isabel Skiles-Pickett, Hinton, Okla
Daisy Myrtle Snider-Foster, Bowling
'Ifcsley M. Smith, Baxter Springs, Kan.
1898 l f
Mildred Snider, Abilene, Kan.
Whitehurst-Rath, Abilene, Kan.
Edna H. VVorley, Abilene, Kan.
Anna E. XYar1ield-Murray, Lawrence, Kan
A, Case-laoberts, Muskogee, Okla.
Elinor Davis-Shick, deceased.
lilanche ludvarfls, Abilene, Kan.
Belle Fenton-Strother, Fresno, Cal
May Giles, Abilene, Kan.
Stella Lillian l-Ierr-liogers, Santa Monica,
Anna Flore Johnson, Oahu College, Hon-
Herbert XV. Jacobs,
George Makins, San
Virginia 'l'. Osbourn-Iiamsey, Abilene,
Xiilliam A. Loss, St. Paul, Minn.
Lydia .l. Ileed-Horne, McAlester, Ukla.
.lennie C. Hugh-Rolten, Detroit, Kan.
Helen Myrtle Steves-Haynes, Abilene, Kan
.lunetion City, Kan.
1899 . '
Fred L. Anderson, deceased.
VVelcome May liarcus-'I'aylor, Abilene.
James Iiobb lirady, Caney, Kan.
llachel Noble Curtis-lilair, Curtis, Ukla.
Cyrus Foss Crawford, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Lina Anna Curtis-Jolley, Kansas City, Mo.
Solomon C. Gary, Carter, S. D.
Mamie llelle Hersh, deceased,
Frederick C. Lesher, Abilene, Kan.
.Josephine Miller-Matte, Elgin, Okla.
Frank Pinkham, Abilene, Kan.
l'earl l'lLl'K9l'-XllYT13ll, Kansas Citv. Mo.
lliland G. Southworth, Artesia. N. M.
Florence Southworth-Covert, Abilene. Kan
Fannie Ann 'l oles, deceased.
Melvin Davis 'l'l'Ott, Pasadena, Calif.
Chas. F. Holzworth, El Paso, Tex.
Maud Hampton-Curtis, Abilene. Kan.
Elva Clare Lower, Kansas City. Mo.
llca XYilson, deceased.
lleba Naomi NX'orley-Mera, Abilene. Kan.
C. E. XYilliaIns, Philadelphia, Pa.
ltoberta Bradfield-Hodges, Pratt, Kan.
Grace Hanks, deceased.
.lessie Frances Close-lieeghly, Abilene.
Ella Hill Dixon-Law, Hill City, Kan.
.lesse lialph Engle, Emporia, Kan.
liebe Emma Humble, Topeka, Kan.
Arthur Adam lflees, Kansas City, Mo.
Ira H. .Iohntz, Abilene, Kan.
Mary Ethel Kepner-Sherwood. Lawrence.
Alice E. Lesher-Mauch, Lincoln. Neb.
Laura Ellen Landis-Landis, Burns. Kan.
llalph Dennis Monroe, Drew, Ore.
Malzena Mae lloss-Heighley, Salina, Kan.
Frank Koepke Smith, Manhattan. Kan.
Geo, Pitts Stoddard, Chicago, Ill.
Elizabeth L. Shellhaas-Turner. N. Fem-
Jennie Sutter, Abilene, Kan.
1901 1 '
Grace G. Anderson-llyan, Detroit, Kan.
Silas Ebert Hrady, El lleno, Okla.
Blanche Evelyn Colby, deceased.
.lennie l'. Clark-Keopke, Muskogee, Okla.
.lohn llezin Davis, Solomon, Kan.
Edith Amelia Hopkins, Kansas Citv, Kan
Alexandrina Halm-XVharton, Nieodemus,
Alverdie Irene Landis-Tier.
Clara lVlary Maier, Jasper, Mo.
Clara Molgard-Tillotson, Beatrice, Neb.
S EV ENTY-SIX
Grace Edna Monroe-Milhke, Kansas City.
Dora Beatrice Nixon, Abilene, Kan.
Albert E. Ilobson, Abilene, Kan.
Keturah C. Swartz, ltedlandS. C211-
Anna M, M, Caffertyfhiordan, Solomon,
Lelloy F. Cooper, Las Animas, Colo.
Eunice E. Cryderman, Abilene, Kan...
Marie Cuthbert, San Francisco, Calif.
Harvey E. Engle, deceased.
Bessie E. B. Faulkner-Baker,
Ma1'y H, Forney, Abilene, Kan.
lludley K. M. Lansing, San Antonio, Tex.
lletta L. VVhite-Duckwall, Abilene, Kan.
George H. Gross, Los Angeles, Cal,
Martha Lukcr-Gleudenning, Abilene, Kan
.lennie L. Martin-Babbitt, Seattle, VVasl
Myrtle C. Picking-Nanninga, Leonard-
ltachel Stoddard-IIu1'f, New York, N. Y.
Anna C. Tate, Vancouver, B. C.
Hattie IJ. Aug.rustvne-Harris, Chicago, Ill
George Higler, Clay Center, Kan.
Estelle l'zarl Bolster-Nellis, Ibeuyer, Colo
XX alter E. Carkuff, Montrose, Colo.
Naomi Ethel Engle, Abilene, Kan.
Ella May Flenner-McElravy, Denver, Colo.
Emily Hall, Emporia, Kan.
Emilia Elizabeth Hees, Abilene, Kan.
Bessie L. Lanion-XYilson, Denver, Colo,
Harriet A. Landis-Johnson, Chicago, Ill
Anna C. Makins-Gribbins, Gypsum City,
Harry B. Minick, Kansas City, Mo.
l'earl Grace Spangler-Ilees, Abilene, Kan
1904 ' '
Clarice Grove Cramer-Johnson, Abilcnc
William E. Eddy, llugoton, Kan.
George Lenhert Eyer, deccased.
James ll. Carver, Lafayette, Ind.
Blanche A. Ilobble, Monnier, Ft. Morgsqan
Harry H. Johntz, Parsons, Kan.
Elizabeth M. Kepner-Hammond, Kansas
Benjamin Kcssinger, Abilene, Kan.
Giles H. Nellis, Denver, Colo,
Clifford Fry lloyer, Alton, Ill.
Grace E. Sherwood-Betz, Chapman, Kan.
Charles Cecil Trott, Pasadena, Cal,
Clarence L. Waring, llothiemay, Mont.
1905 I l
Earl Bigler, Artesia, N. M.
Glenn Bushey, Solomon, Kan.
Elmer Carkuff, Montrose, Colo.
Edith Cormack-Ramsey, Moore, Idaho.
Mary Dixon, Dodge City, Kan.
Olive Hopkins-Beagle, Abilene, Kan.
Nellie Hersh-Kinderdick, Arnett, Okla,
John Hall, Fayettesville, Ark.
Albert Johntz, Lawrence, Kan. .
Howard Keel, Abilene, Kan.
Jennie Lucier-Fittinger, I-leringtoii, Kan
Fern Ramsey, Moore, Idaho.
Ilella Sexton, Abilene, Kan.
Lena Swick, Eskridge, Kan.
lva Opal Brown, Abilene, Kan.
Marguerite Cuthbert, Abilene, Kan.
Herbert Melvin Cowan, Abilene, Kan.
Nelle E. Dobson-Glade, Grand Island, Mich.
Nicholas Beebe Evans, deceased.
Beulah Foster-Herman. I-lill City, Kan.
Helen Gleissner, Clay Center, Kan.
Grace M. Goodwin, Topeka, Kan.
Abbie Malinda Hobble-Lowry, Abilene.
Ruby Alice Johntz, Abilene, Kan.
Mabelle P. Landis-Myer, Abilene, Kan.
Effie M. Martin-Cunningham, Bloomfield,
Ernest LeRoy Morse, Abilene, Kan.
Anna M. Murphy-XX'hite, Clarkfnrd, Idaho.
XVilliam Edvard Nellis, deceased.
Georgia E. Snider Columbus, Kan.
Ilobt, A. Snider, lVindber, Pa.
llalph H. Spotts. Lawrence, Kan.
Helen G. Sterl-Bender, VVashington, IJ. C.
Emily L. Swick, Lawrence, Kan.
Bessie Minor-Hunter, Blackburn, Mo,
1907 ' W
Elsie Nvolverton-Fackler, Manchester, Kan
Nellie NVilkie, Manhattan, Kan.
lluth XVilkie, Abilene, Kan,
Vet Goodwin, Abilene, Kan.
Grace Brewer-Vilillis, Kirwin, Kan.
Mary lloss, llcedley, Calif.
Genevieve llayis-Bennell, Salem, Ore.
Chas. Close, Abilene, Kan.
Bertha Minick-Eicholtz, Abilene, Kan.
Bertha Kruger-Baker, Abilene, Kan.
Ethel Bryan, Heppner, Ure.
llarold Eicholtz, Abilene, Kan.
Samuel Gross, Los Angeles, Calif.
Orin Snyder, Abilene, Kan.
llobert Boyd, Blackfoot, Idaho.
Leslie XfYagaman, Manhattan, Kan.
llalph Focht, Manchester, Kan.
Marie Augustine-Smith, lies Moines, lowa.
Thayer, XYichita, Kan.
Shearer-lloprers, Marion, Kan.
Edith Anderson-Shockey, Riley, Kan.
Neora Sauer-Black, Bellevue, Kan.
Mabel Fair, Minneapolis, Kan.
Lillian Stebbings-Mickel, Abilene, Kan.
Mabel Andrews, Lincoln, Neb.
1908 . 'F
Therene VVeckel, California.
Vera Hampton-Tyler, Abilene, Kan.
Bertha Burkholder-Kugler, Abilene, Kan.
Verna M, l'autz, Abilene, Kan.
Pearle Garvcr, Abilene, Kan.
Marie Gary, Abilene, Kan.
Amanda Engle, Abilene, Kan.
Anna Engle, Topeka, Kan.
Maude Fair, Minneapolis, Kan.
Miriam Picking, Abilene, Kan.
llussell Bryan, Kansas City, Mo.
Jessie Swigart, Cunningham, Kan.
Mary Sexton, Kansas City, Mo.
Lester Schucrman, Abilene, Kan.
.Jimmie Tull, Abilene, Kan.
Hazel Jones-Emig, Abilcne, Kan.
Philo Halleck, Phoenix, Arizona.
Harry Minor, Chicago, Ill.
Mabel Bigler, Abilene, Kan.
1909 2' ll
Florence E. Amess-Everliardt, Gypsum,
Clarence Il. Asling, Duluth, Minn.
Hilda Benn, Freeport, N. Y.
Ada Marion Cooley, Abilene, Kan.
Estella M. Cooper, Toronto, Canada.
Cecelia E. Curry-Gans, Abilene, Kan.
May E. Curtis, Kansas City, Mo.
Elizabeth IJeXVolfe, Chino, Calif.
Edgar N. Eisenhower, Tacoma, VVash.
IJ. Dwight Eisenhower, Ft. Sam Houston.
Nelle A. Graves-Lutton, Chicago, Ill.
Lois B. Harger-l'arker, Schnectedy, N. Y.
Bruce Hurd, Abilene, Kan.
Harry M. Makins, Halescieek, Alaska.
Anne C. Malott-Humphrey, Junction City
Mabel V. Morrison, Topeka, Kan.
Beulah Belle Parker, deceased.
liuth I.. Patten, Topeka, Kan.
Lelia G. Picking, Abilene, Kan.
XVade Harper Priest.
Paul H. Royer, Abilene, Kan.
Velma Sails, Topeka, Kan.
XVinnie Sails, Topeka, Kan.
Herbert G. Schiveley, Kansas City, Mo
Herbert C. Sommers, Abilene. Kan.
Edna Grace Swanger, Enterprise, Kan.
Vieya Viola Vickers, Abilene, Kan.
Sarah E. VVoolverton-Asling, lbuluth,
VVinnie K. XVilliams, Abilene, Kan.
Jessie B, XVilliams, Abilene, Kan.
Alice J. VVoolverton, Tescott, Kan.
1910 03' '
Frances Aspley-Stegreman, Abilene, Kan.
Hazel May Beaver-Uhler, Abilene, Kan.
Agnes Mary Curry. Abilene, Kan.
Thomas Tloy Dahnke, Salina, Kan.
Florence A. Dayton-Goodwin, Abilene. Kan
Florence M, Engle, Manhattan. Kan.
Edith Fenton, Abilene, Kan.
Jessie C. Hall, Kansas City, Mo.
Drusilla E. Halleck-Plumb, Chicago, Ill.
Gladys C. Harding, Abilene, Kan.
Myrtle M. Hoffnell-Allen, Salem. Ore.
Genevieve Huffman, Abilene. Kan.
Paul S. Jolley, Denver, Colo.
Edith E. Kauffman, Seattle, VVash.
Ruth Martin, Herington, Kan.
Mildred Morse, Springdale, Ark.
Jesse VVilbur Nicolay, Abilene, Kan.
Ruby Grace Norman, Abilene, Kan.
Encie Elizabeth Picking, Abilene. Kan.
Grazella Puliver, Emporia, Kan.
Mabel B. Puliver-Stillie, Oklahoma.
John H. Ross, Abilene, Kan.
Adah C. Sachue, Manhattan, Kan.
Anna Mary-Sauer-Monroe, Junction Citv.
Rudolph Ernest Sexton, Abilene, Kan.
Iona Blanche Shearer, Abilene. Kan.
Bessie May Shockey, Abilene, Kan.
Arthur Stacey, Topeka, Kan.
1011 .f E
Frank C. Ackers, Lansing, Kan.
Esther Baer, Abilene, Kan.
YVard S. Barber, Lawrence, Kan.
Ethel Berry, Monrovia, Cal.
Carolyne E. Coffenberger, Abilene, Kan.
Ethel Coleman, Guthrie. Okla.
Amos H. Engle, Enterprise, Kan.
Cora Grace Engle, Abilene, Kan.
Irene Etherington. Abilene, Kan.
Gula Garver. Centerton, Ark.
Ethel Garyie. Manhattan, Kan.
Owen Gish, Topeka, Kan.
Lucile Halleck, Manhattan, Kan.
Hazel I-Iobble, Abilene, Kan.
Edna Kugler. Abilene, Kan,
Lucy Lee, .Abilene, Kan.
Frank Madden, Lawrence, Kan.
Vaughn McCormick, Eugene, Ore.
Gladys Pautz. Detroit. Mich.
Earl Merrifield, Cleveland, O,
Orin Mc-Coy, Abilene, Kan.
Esther Hoop, Lawrence. Kan.
Alfred Schmutz, Abilene, Kan.
Katv Young-Pettit. Talmage. Kan.
Hedwig Schmutz. Abilene, Kan.
Gladys Tufts. Abilene, Kan.
Lela Towne, Abilene. Kan.
Estella Sherwood, Abilene, Kan.
VVarren Coleman, Guthrie, Okla.
1012 jj j,
Deane Ackers. Lawrence, Kan.
Clara Elliott-Misch, Xvoodbine. Kan.
Alma Etherinsrton. Abilene, Kan.
Ruth French. Abilene. Kan.
Robert Graves, Abilene. Kansas.
Ruby Landes. Abilene. Kan.
Margaret Mive. Abilene, Kan.
Alice Parks, Abilene. Kan.
Raymond Snare, Enid, Okla.
Edward VVilcoy, Abilene, Kan.
Edward Crawford. Abilene, Kan.
Edith Engle, Abilene. Kan.
Maude Haffa. Abilene, Kan.
.lack Hutton. Lawrence. Kan.
Ralph Lucier, Abilene, Kan.
Carl Nicolay. Abilene. Kan.
Florence Robson-Meek. Abilene, Kan.
Clinton Solt. Kansas Citv. Kan.
Eva Diehl, McPherson, Kan.
Esther Engle. Abilene, Kan.
Frances Focht, Hays, Kan.
.Tohn Gleissner. Lawrence. Kan.
Ben Haskell, Abilene, Kan.
Vera McCoy, Abilene, Kan.
Elma Noble-Denman, Des Moines, Iowa.
Ada Anderson, Abilene, Kan.
Curtis Brewer, Abilene, Kan.
Maggie Cooley, Abilene. Kan.
Marie Curry. Abilene. Kan.
Mav Dahnke, Abilene, Kan.
Helen Engle, Abilene, Kan.
.Tuanita Engle. Solomon. Kan.
Mary Engle. Abilene, Kan.
Rowena Engle. Oxford, Ohio.
Howard Hoffman, Lawrence, Kan.
Chauncey Hunter, Lawrence. Kan.
Jack Hutton. Lawrence. Kan.
Lee Hutton. St. Louis, Mo.
Bertha Issitt. Abilene, Kan.
Milton Jones, Abilene, Kan,
Florence Keel, Abilene, Kan.
Harold Kraybill, Lincoln, Neb.
Elizabeth Landis-Kauffman, Abilene.
Mary McClellan, Glasco, Kan.
James Makins, St. Louis, Mo.
Freda Marsh Gooden, Topeka, Kan.
Florence Musser, Abilene, Kan.
Marie Nusz, Lawrence, Kan.
Ethel Paxson, Abilene, Kan. -
Eileen Price, Abilene, Kan.
Stanley Raub, Sedalia, Mo.
Ames Rogers, Lawrence, Kan.
Gladys Shadinger, Abilene, Kan.
Wade Snider, Abilene, Kan.
Daisy Stebbings, Abilene, Kan.
Paul Steelsmith, Abilene, Kan.
Mildred Thompson, Hope, Kan.
Hilda Tober, Abilene, Kan. ,
1914 2 ii
Minnie Alvord-Stewart, Fairview. Kan.
Noble Brewer, Abilene, Kan.
VVilna Cutler. Abilene, Kan.
Eva Dilley, Ottawa, Kan.
Ethel Engle, Abilene, Kan.
Gertrude Engle, Donegal, Kan.
Vesta Engle, Abilene, Kan.
lloy Garyer, Baldwin, Kan.
Anna May Garvie, Manhattan. Kan.
Hugh Garvie. Lawrence, Kan.
Lloyd Geoffroy, Abilene, Kan.
Anna Gish, Topeka, Kan.
Henry Gish, Lawrence, Kan.
Nettie Gish, Topeka, Kan,
Myron Goodell, Abilene, Kan.
Alice Gooden, Hubbell, Neb.
Mary Hill-Haffa. Cherrycreek, S. D.
Ethel Haynes, Abilene, Kan.
Noah Hershey, Lawrence, Kan.
Ida Houlton. Abilene, Kan.
Clyde Kauffman. Lawrence. Kan.
Leslie Kauffman, Abilene, Kan.
Katherine Lewis, Abilene, Kan.
Francis Little, Emporia, Kan.
Doris Nickels. Hayes, Kan.
Mary Rauch, Abilene, Kan.
Earl Rodgers, Navarre, Kan.
Ernest Ross, Abilene, Kan.
Meaze Sauer, Herington, Kan.
Marion Seelye. Abilene, Kan.
Lulu Spangler. Abilene, Kan.
Elsie Tucker. Lindsborg, Kan.
Mildred White, Abilene, Kan.
Helen VVhitehair, Abilene, Kath.
lsabelle Alvord, Abilene, Klan.
Anna Bannigan, Abilene, Kan.
Russell Briney, Kansas City, Mo.
Elsie Brooks. Abilene, Kan.
Tracy Conklin, Lawrence, Kan.
Grace Daniels, Abilene, Kan.
Charles Davis, Abilene, Kan.
VVillard Day, Lawrence, Kan.
Elizabeth Engle, Abilene, Kan.
Viola Engle, Lawrence, Kan.
Gladys Flippo, Abilene, Kan.
Edith French, Abilene, Kan.
Harold Garver. Abilene, Kan.
Earl Gibson. Manchester, Kan.
VVesley Gish, Abilene, Kan.
Mabel Hoffman, Abilene, Kan.
Paul Hoffman. Abilene, Kan.
Lewis Hunt, Lawrence, Kan.
Ernest Kugler, Abilene. Kan.
Roger Kyle, Abilene, Kan,
Jennie Laird. Chapman, Kan.
Irene Lancaster. Abilene, Kan.
Harry Lancaster. Abilene, Kan.
Carrie Lee, Abilene, Kan. ,
Golda Linn-Ford, Abilene, Kan.
Lillian McLatc-hey, Topeka, Kan.
George Mullin, Abilene. A
Mildred Oliver, Abilene. Kan.
Elsie Patterson, Lawrence, Kan.
Viola Payson-Goodall, Salina. Kan.
Helen Picking, Abilene, Kan.
Charles Roop, Lawrence.
Harold Rover. Abilene, Kan.
Lela Sc-had, Abilene, Kan.
Mary Smith, Lawrence, Kan.
Sheridan Spangler, Abilene. Kan.
Mildred Steeves. Abilene. Kan,
Clark Steyer. Abilene, Kan.
liobert Walters. Lawrence. Kan.
Clara Williams, Abilene, Kan.
Frances YVitmer, Kansas City, Kan.
Elizabeth VVyandt, Lake Forest. Ill.
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