Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1924 volume:
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'six 343:35-2 QW H X
BLUE SKY, fleekecl with fleeey
clouds, bent over an endless sea Of
growing' up to the very edge of
The flowers nmlclecl and heck-
the gentle wind. Not 21 furrow
was there. These rucle men of
were forerunners of an inland
soon to come but yet ever the
In "North of 36."
nook I Cha Dutbfinbcrs
Bool' lfhe Rourtfvllv
Book nvgffbe Cftail
' D 1 hgh QQilQf 51i1IbI'9b ,fine
lllilili VYICRIC, of course, many fea-
tures in which the life uf a cattle-
1112111 on the Great Plains clifferecl frmn
that lecl by a buekwoodsnizln in the Al-
legheny forests ll century ago. Yet the
points wt resemblance were far inure
nnmernus and striking. XXX' guzlrclecl nur
hercls of brzinclecl cattle :fi 'fi li exactly :is
rlicl the pioneers who El hundred years
previously built their log' cabins besirle
the Kentucky or in the valleys of the
TH EOIJORE ROOSEVELT
ln "XYinning the XVeSt."
f' - 'K' L
X5 -1- ' . w -lr' X
lllfl .FIRST Abilene High School was in one room of the
upper floor of the Garfield school building, the principal and
members of the faculty consisting of one person. The first
class, which had five students, graduated in 1880. The high
school was organized under Superintendent A, V. jewett, fol-
lowed in turn l
y XY. VV. Reed, XY. D. Moulton XY. Grav J H
4 ffiesley, XY. l5..Hall, and VV. .X. Stacey.
6:11, 'X 'l he first real .principal was H, A. Graham,
, .,:. .:. 'v and those during lllr. Staeey's superinten-
f. L1,,, :': deney: Lf H, Brooks, VV. H, Wzlgiier, P.
'ut ', j4 - VVilliams, lf. li. Tyler, Rudolph Downs, lf.
'11 lr' G. Parsons, H. T. Steeper, Frank Aldrich,
'7'5RPp ' C. W. VVheeler, A. F. Olney and F. C.
Gardner, present head of the high school.
After several years in the Garfield, the high school was
moved to the upper floor of the eity hall, where it sojourned for
fourteen years. In 1907, it was removed to the present Junior
High building, which was thought to be a veritable palace. But
soon itlproved incommodious, so the present, more spacious
structure was built and the high school was transferred to it in
1919, where it has remained ever since.
Including this year's graduating class 1240 students have
been graduated from A. H. S., about nine hundred of whom re-
ceived their diplomas during Mr. Stacey's regime.
The school has had ever-victorious basketball, football,
track, and baseball teams and has always maintained a very
creditable position. Neither is it behind in the more scholarly
lines. The normal training department was started about 1914
and has turned out many well-trained teachers. Forty to forty-
five per cent of the teachers of this county are graduates of the
normal training course of this high school. The school is thor-
oughly up-to-date and has the best of equipment, and the stu-
dents and faculty are ever full of enthusiasm, loyalty and pep.
A EQEANGAEW3 anox?1'mTl
Board of Education
C. VV. TAYLOR C. XV. XVHEELER H. VV. KEICL
J, A. TUFTS H. A. SNIDEH E. E. ROHHEH
HE MEMBERS of the Board of Education are C. W. Taylor, H. A.
Snider, J. A. Tufts, H. W. Keel, E. E, Rohrer and C. W. VVheeler. Marie
Lancaster, Superintendent Staccy's secretary, is clerk.
We are fortunate in having an unusually competent school board. Each
has a direct and positive interest in education and in the affairs of the school.
The members are an excellent representation of the best citizenship of the
C. W. Taylor is president and l-l', A. Snider vice-president. The Build-
ing and Grounds committee is composed of Mr. Tufts, chairinang Mr. Keel
and Mr. Rohrer. The Schools committee is composed of Mr, Snider, chair-
mang Mr. Taylor and Mr. Wlieeler. The business element is represented
by Mr. Keel, Mr, Tufts and Mr. Rohrerg the school element, by Mr. Wlieeler,
while Mr. Taylor and Mr. Rohrer represent broad and general interests.
Mr. Snider, Mr. Tufts and Mr. Taylor have been on the board for a lO1'1g
period and each is a veteran of large experience. Mr. Rohrer, Mr. Wlieeler
and Mr. Keel are the newer members of the board.
The board has regular meetings the first Monday of each month and at
any other time desired by Superintendent Stacey. On the Whole, the board
fakes a deep interest in the management of the school and does every legiti-
mate thing for its general welfare,
W. A. STACFIY F. C. GARDNER
UPERINTENDIZNT VV. A. Stacey, of the public schools of Abilene, is en-
trusted with the general management of the business and educational
matters of all tlfe schools, including the high school. He received his
B. S. from Campbell College and supplemented this with work in'Chicago
University. He was elected superintendent in IQO6 and has been in charge
ever since, so he has become well acquainted with Abilene, its high school
and its problems. He has had wide experience and is extremely well fitted to
carry on the affairs of the school and to realize and provide for the needs of
the students. He is well versed in educational matters and does all he can
for the good of the school itself and to increase its standing in the com-
munity and in relation to other high schools.
The principal of the high school is Fred C. Gardner, who received his
B. S. in education from the University of Kansas, taking his first two years
at the Kansas State Teachers' College. This is his first year in Abilene but he
has had experience in other schools, knows the problems of students and is
well-fitted to meet them. He contributes largely to the smooth running of
the high school and conducts affairs in a thoroughly business-like way.
The Abilene High School is extremely fortunate in having two such men
as Mr. Stacey and Mr. Gardner at its head,
Qjlll 9 2'4jI
JENNIE I. CAMPBELL fNOl'lH3.I Trainiugl
Smith College, A.fB.: Yale Un'iversitA'.
"So that child is spanked!"
MARGARET FORD CMathe1'naticsl
University of Kansas, A. B.
"I laughed till I nearly died."
FLORENCE McCALL CCommei-cel
Kansas State Agricultural College:
Kansas YVe-sleyan College of Com-
"You children are old enough--"
MINA LUNDEN fComIne1'cel
Kansas State Teachers' College, A,
B.: Kansas Wesleyan College of Com:
merce, M. Accts.: University of Coloe
"All right now, let's get to work,"
IIILIIA F. MUIILJOCK iMathematicsJ
University of Kansas, A. B.
"I am certainly disappointed in y-1u.'
Vl+lI:A STETNTNGET: fMathematics5
University of Kansas, A. B.
"I tell you you can't get through this
course without studying."
HELEN WILSON CLatinJ
Baker University, A. B.g University of
IVisconsin, Columbia University.
"Oh, come on, now, you can read this."
IIZENE A. PEARSON fSpanish and Hist.J
University of Missouri: University of
Kansas, A. B.
"Sixth hour for you."
t .---xEJH'.9,3,Ql -
.XIJICLAIIJN M. JOHNSTON fIG1'lg1is115
X-V3SililLll'Il College, A. B.: University
"Sonwlmody shut that door!"
Ml'TiTICIl BURKE KEHSHSIII
Baker I'l'liV9l'Sity', A. 13.
'tfiive that to me and get to work." Vlllful'-all Cmlegv, B. S-
l4l'l'HEl, .M. GILES fLil.u'. and Study Hall! IQAXIQL ENDACQTT
l'niVl-rsity -if IQEUIFQIS, A. B.
"l.4-Us see if, just for today, we cant
get along without studying together."
ICIXNA BASKETT tklistory and English! M-WY P- HTLANDS
XYz1sl1lsu1'n College, A. B.
"XYl1:1t- do you think about it?" USU mum' for that."
l'nive1'sity of Kansas, A. B,
"VVhen I was dead if
Kansas University, A. B.
"- and goodness knows what not."
GLAIJYS FLIPPO fHome Evonomiosj
Baker Tjniversityg Kansas State Agri-
"Don't sit on the table."
Q'olle-ge ol' Emporia, A. R.
'Quin 942 :aj
. RANGEW' BROWNOI
H. G. WEHE CScienceJ
Harvard, VVashburn College, A. BJ
University of Kansas.
"I can't tell off hand, but I'll look
CHARLES R. ENLOVV fPhys. Education?
Kansas State Agricultural College, B.
S.: University of Kansas.
"Boys, We gotta beat 'emly'
PHYLLIS DAVIDSON CPhys. Education?
Kansas State Teachers' College, B. S.
'W. ll. FRENCH fVoc. Agriculturoh
Nebraska State Normal, B. E., Uni-
versity of Nebraska, B. S.
"Now, boys, 1et's have it quiet."
PERRY F. JOHNSON CManual Arts!
Kansas State Teachers' College, Pitts-
"Well, whats on your mind?"
GENEVIEVE H. ANI?-REWS iMusicD
University of Kansas, B. M.
"NVell, if you girls want to go to Em-
Book Emo 7
K Us ' U w ff X
qff -' 'Y ,
W wi f
Ye Rime offl. H. S.
,XYIQ YOU heard of our wonderful Abilene High,
VVith its lofty walls l,uilt up to the sky,
,Nnd its many lassies and laddies shy
VVho fill its halls with their joyous try?
lf you haven't, l'll tell you without delay
How they do some work and much more play,
How they study at night to recite next day-
Have you ever heard of this, I say?
N NINETEFN hundred and twenty-four,
One hundred Seniors, their lifels work cfm
Did sadly leave the marble door
Of A, H. S, forevermore.
Many the parties and hikes they had,
Many good grades they took home to dad.
Songsters to make this old world glad,
Stars in hasketball, football, track,
Orators, actors-O, none did they lack!
This was the Senior class then, for a fact!
I 'age Twenty
fwjlf u gs 2 Q
ANK KLINGBEHG fProfessionalJ
Class President '24: Class Play '23,
'24, Oratory '23, Associate Editor of
Annual, A. A. A. '24, Science Club,
Vice-President 'Zig Latin Club '23, '245
English Club '23, '24.
"The rose that all are praising
ls not the rose for me."
AHL NEMECHEK CPI'0feSSi0na17
Class Vice-President '24g Latin Club
'23, '2-lg English Club '23, '24g Jr.-Sr.
"A sweet girl-graduate in her gold-
FRANCES FULLER CPl'OfeSsi0na1J
Class Historian, Debate '23, '24g Glee
Club '21, '22, '24, Operetta '21, '22,
'2-lg G, H. Cabinet '23, '24, Annual
Staff, Booster Staff, Class Play '23,
English Club '23, President '24, Latin
Club '22, '23, '24g Science Club '249
Class Night '22, '23.
"Enjoy your dear wit and gay
CURTIS AMANN fGeneralJ
Football '23, Captain '24, Track '239
Class Play '23g Hi-Y. Cabinet, Vice-
President '24g A. A. A. '24.
"I awoke one morning and found my-
FAYE DONALD CProfessional7
Class Secretary '2-13 Basketball '22,
'23g English Club '23, '24g Latin Club
'22g Good Gov't. Club, President '24.
"And 1 did laugh without intermission
WILLIAM DAVIS CPl'Of6SSlOI13.lj
Class Treasurer '241 Debate '23, '24, A.
A. A., President '24, Science Club,
President '24, Hi-Y Cabinet '2-lg Stu-
dent Treasurer '2lg Annual Staff:
Booster Staff, English Club '23, '243
Latin Club '23, '24.
"Rich in saving common-sense."
HONVAHD HENSLEY QCommercialj
Basketball '23, Captain '24, Football
'24g Class Play '24g Hi-Y Cabinet,
President '24, Commercial Club '23,
"He had the genius to be loved."
FRANCES HOVGARD lPr0fessiOnalJ
G, R. Cabinet, President '24, Treas-
urer '22g Annual Staffg Debate '23,
'24, Glee Club '22, '23g Operetta '22,
'23, English Club '23: Latin Club '222
Class Night '23,
"A rosebud set in little wilful th0rns.'
MARJORIE KELLY CProfessionalJ
Annual Staff, Glee Club '21, '23, '24,
Operetta '21, '23, '24, Class Play '24I
Class Vice-President '23, Class Night
'23, Jr.-Sr, Reception Committee:
Spanish Club '24.
"You flavour everything, you are
the vanilla of society."
IJOSTEH STEXVART CC0mme1'cialJ
Class Play '23, '24, Typewriting Team
'23, '2-lg Latin Club '22, '23, '24, Eng-
lish Club '23, '24, Science Club '24:
Commercial Club '23, '24.
"He's little, but he's wise,
And he's a terror for his size."
LUCILE NICKELS CProfessionalJ
Class Play '21, Glee Club '22, '23, '243
Class Night '21, Operetta '22, '23, '24J
Latin Club '223 Spanish Club '24, Glee
Club Pianist '24.
"Her ways are quiet, but not her hair,
To say it's red-oh yes, we'd dare."
NELLIE BENSON QGeneral7
"Oh call it by some other name,
For friendship sounds too cold."
DONALD' NICOLAY fTechnical7
Business Manager Booster, Annual
Staff, .lazz Band Direotoi' '24, Class
Play '21: Class Trcasurei' '21, Orches-
tra '22, '23, .li-.-Sr, Reception Com-
mittee: Hooters Club, Vice-Presideii
"The best llllITl0lll"Cl man."
SARAH TJ.-XVITTSON fCOmme1'cialJ
Comnierc-iul Club '23, '24, Science Club
"She's all my fancy painted her."
FFIRN BELKNAP CGeneralJ
String Club '21, Class Night '22, Jr.-
Sr. Reception Committee.
"The light that lies in W0man's eyes."
MARION DAVIS CGeneralJ
A, A. A. '24, Science Club '24.
"All the world loves a lover."
lo RA NGC 1-40 Bnowuil
M.XRGARE'1' XV.-XYTS fGeneralJ
Glee Cluh '21, '22, '23, '24, Operetta
'21, '22 '23, '24, Spanish Club '23, '24l
Ji-.-Sr, Reception Committeeg Class
Night '22, '223.
'Fasiiiom-cl so slenderly, young and
so fair." ,
MARIE BIIOSS flieneralb
Commercial Club '23, Vice-Presiflent
'24: Glee Club '24: Typewriting: Team
"To know her was to love her."
LOTTIIC KAUFFMAN qNormalb
Good Gov't. Club '23, Normal Training
. "On pleasure she was bent."
CLARENCE SHEETS fGeneraD
"lt is not wise that man should be
Football '23, '24.
"XVoi'k'! What's Work? VVhere have I
no en that word?"
.X LICIC MI IALIC R
Coinmwviul Club '23, Secretary '24
,Xiinuul Staff, Typewriting Team
'2i: Illee Club '24
"Wim mixed reason wiLh pleasure
and Wisdom with mirth."
VERA OHMA HT
Clee Club '24, Commercial Club '23
'241 Good GoV't. Club '24,
"Let the morrow take care of itselff
Orchestra '23, '24, Latin Club '24
Spanish Club '24, Science Club '24.
"In virtues nothing earthly could sur
EORANGEW' snows-an g
RALPH ZIEGLER QNormalJ
Normal Training Club, Treasurer '243
Good Gov't. Club '23.
"And puts himself upon his good be-
PHYLLIS BELKNAP CPrOfeSsi0nalJ
Debate '24, Annual Staff, Class Vice-
President '22g Class Play '21, '233
Booster Staff, Jr.-Sr. Reception Com-
mitteeg Class Night '213 English Club
'23, Secretary '24, Spanish Club '23,
"Many a Wicked wink she's wunk."
REBA MAE JORDAN CNOFIHHIJ
Science Club '249 Normal Training
Club '24g Good Gov't. Club '23.
"Days of absence I am weary,
Him I love is far away."
EDYTHE REDFIELD fGeneralJ
Class Play '21, Glee Club '21, '22, '23,
'24, Basketball '22: Class Night '22,
'23g Operetta '21, '22, '24.
"A lady Whose bright eyes
Rain influence, and judge the prize."
DOROTHY I. AYERS CNorma1l
Basketball '21g Good Gov't. Club '23,
Normal Training Club '24.
"A little nonsense now and then
Is relished, by the best of men."
MILTON MOHLER 4TechnicalJ
Class Play '21, '24: Class Night '22,
Hi-Y. Cabinet, Treasurer '24, Science
Club, Treasurer '24, Booster Clubg
Jazz Band '24, Jr.-Sr. Reception Com-
"'TWere vain to tell thee all I feel,
Or say for thee I'd die."
IDA MAE ETHERINGTON CPr0fessionalJ
Glee Club '21, '22, '23, '243 Class Night
'21, '23, Class Play '21, Jr.-Sr, Recep-
tion Cornmitteeg Operetta '21, '22, '23,
"She looked a goddess and moved a
CHARLES ROBSON CGeneralJ
Football '24g Hi-Y. Cabinet, Secretary
'24g A. A. A. '24.
"Had sigh'd to many though he loved
IIIENIC HETENS flfrofessionall lJUlill1S M. DUCKNYALL fGenel'all
"A quiet mind is richer than a crown' Glee Club '21, '22, '23, '24, Class Vive-
President '21, Treasurer '22, Class
Night '21, '22, '23, Science Club, Sec-
retary '24, English Club '23, '24, Op-
INI XIIJURIE ll.-XSHEH lljrofessionalb
Glee Club '21, '24, Annual Stuff, Latin
Club '22, Spanish Club '24, Science
Club '24, Opcretta '21, '24.
"She Knows her man."
HAZEL M. POULER lN0rmaIl
Normal Training Club '24, Good Gov't.
"If she will she will, you may depend
CHARLES 13: JEFFREY CProfessionall
Class Play '21, '24, Class Night '211
Spanish C'lub '23, President '24, Sci-
ence Club '24, Jazz Band '24.
'Tm very fond of the company of
eretta '21, '22, '23, '24.
"Finds good in everything."
ELIZABETH HACKER flwofessionall
Class Play '22, '23, '24, Latin Club '22,
'23, '24, English Club '23, '24, Science
Club '24, Annual Staff, Booster Staff.
"She is pretty to walk with,
And Witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think on."
PAUL H. VVORLEY CTechnicaIb
Class President '21, Backetball '24C
Annual Staff '24, Glee Club '23,
Operetta '22, Jr,-Sr. Reception Com-
"Out of mind as soon as out of sight."
ETHEL M. MOITREII fNOl'IT1ZllP
Orchestra '23, '24, English Club '23,
'24, Good Gov't. Club '23, Normal
Training Club '24, Class Critic '24,
"A happy face, a. happy heart."
RORANGEANUA BROXZINM '
WILLIAM RUBIN fGeneralJ
"He is Well paid that is Well satisfied."
HVIOGENE TOLIVEII fl'1'Ofessi0I1alJ
Class Play '21, Glee Club '22, '23, '24:
Jr.-Sr, Reception Committee, G. R.
Cabinet, Vice-President '24, Operetta
'22, '23, '24, Class Night '22, '23, Eng-
lish Club '23. '24, Science Club '24.
"I am a part of all that I have met."
CLIFFORD ANDERSON CTechnicalJ
Booster Staff, Annual Staff, Jr.-Sr.
"And when a lady's in the case,
All other things give place."
MATIJORIE TAYLOR fP1'ofessionalJ
Class Play '22, Class Treasurer '21,
Secretary '22, Annual Staff, Glee Club
'21, '22, '23, Operetta '21, '22, '23, Class
Night '23, Latin Club '22, '23, '24, Eng-
lish Club '23, '24, Science Club '24.
"This is the very ecstasy of love."
PEARLE H. PRICE
Good Gov't. Club '22,
Training Club '23, '24.
"There's nothing half so sweet in life
as love's young dream,"
ROGER XVINTERS CProfessionall
Hi-Y Cabinet, '24, Latin Club '22, l23,
'24, English Club '23, '24, Science Club
"My mind to me a kingdom is."
MARION HEDMAN CCommerciaI!
Basketball '21, '22, Jr.-Sr. Reception
Committee, Commercial Club '23, '24.
"At times she's quiet and demure,
But by these times we cannot judge
ALBERT SPRECKER ' 4Norma1J
Football '24, A, A. A. '23, '24, Good
Gov't. Club '23, Normal Training Club
"Born for success he seemed."
ll L9 2 4jj X
GLADYS MUSTARD fNorma1J
Good Gov't. Club '23g Normal Train-
ing Club '24.
"A kind and gentle heart she had,"
GUY BITIIIJICK CGeneralJ
"All men look up to ine."
ALICE KLOVET1 fNormalJ
Normal Training Club '243 Good Gov't,
"Let ignorance talk as it will, learn-
ing has its valuefl
LICSTER BUNKER QTechniealJ
Stock Judging Team '223 Science
Club 'Z 4.
"Men of few words are the best men."
IRIS G. CALLAHAN CCommercialJ
Commercial Club '23, '24,
"I have no other but a Woman's rea-
IA CIJCIJE GUMl' fNorma.ll
Normal Training Club '24g Good Gov't.
"Laughing cheerfiulness throws the
light of day on all around."
JULIAN GREEN LI'rofessionalJ
Track '22, 'ZISQ Basketball '24g A. A.
A. '23, Treasurer '24: Booster Staff!
Annual Staffg Spanish Club, '23, '2Z4.
"To be great is to be misunderstood."
EVA M. GHUEN fNormalJ
English Club '23, '24g Good Gov't. Club
'23g Normal Training Club '24g Chorus
"Her modest way, and graceful air
Show her wise, good and fair."
LE.-XH CLARK CNo1'ma1D GEORGE CHILDS fP1'ofessionalJ
GIGS Clllb '31, '22, '33, '2-13 OD91'9'Ct2L '21, A. A. A. '24g Business Manager of An-
'33, '23, '242 C1aSS Night ,233 GOOU nualg Editor of Booster,
Gov't. Club '23, Normal Training Club '41 Vv0n't budge an inch,"
"Is she not passing fair?"
MOIISE STERLING fprofessionaly IHXULINE R. FOSSLTGII fP1'0feSSiOn211J
Glee Club '2-13 Orchestra '24, Spanish GIGS Club '21. '23, '241 Latin Club ,231
Club '23 Q43 Opel-Etta '24. '243 Science Club '24, Class Play '24g
--And Waste his music on the Savage English Club '24, Operetta '21, '24.
racer "A love that took an early root."
CARL Hovolxnn fPr0fesSionalJ HUTH GARTEN fN0Pm21ll
Class play -313 Class Night '21: Class Basketball '21, Good Gov't. Club '231
Reporter '21, Science Club '24g Foot- Normal Training Club ,24-
bau -245 Stage Manager. '24, "They are Wise who resolve to be
"No solemn sanctimonious face I gay-U
DOROTHY JEAN HARGER fProfessionalJ GICORGIA JOLLEYE CP1'ofessionall
Glee Club '21, '22, '243 Class Play '22, Glee Club '20g Class Play '18g Jr.-Sr.
'23, English Club '23, Vice-President Reception Committee '20: String Club
'24g Operetta '21, '22, '24g Declamatory '21, Science Club '243 Commercial
'23g Latin Club '22, '23, Secretary '241 Club '18.
Science Club '243 G. R. Cabinet '245 "XVhat's the use of living if you can't
Class Night '22, '23: Annual Repre- have a good time?"
sentative '2l3 Jr.-Sr. Reception Corn-
rnitteeg Class Secretary '21g Booster'
Staffg Editor of Annual.
"Always Willing to help and never too
tired to smile."
U1 .9 2
ARNOLD MAST CProfessiona.lJ
Class Play '24, A. A. A. '23, '24, Sci-
ence Club '24, Latin Club '23,
"From his lips drop gentle words."
lVlll,IJlllClJ Mlillllll fN0rmali
Good Gov't Club '23, Normal Train-
ing Club '24.
"There is something about a wedding
gown prettier than any other gown in
RUBY GISH CNormalJ
Class Play '24, G, li. Cabinet '24, G.
ll. ltegional Councillor '24, Glee Club
'21, '22, '23, '24, Annual Staff, Operet-
ta '21, '22, '23, '24, English Club '23,
'24, Good Gov't. Club '23, Normal
Training Club '24t
"I know it is a sin
For me to sit and grin."
BERTHA BIIIGHTBILI. 1NormalJ
Good Gov't. Club '23, Normal Train-
ing Club '24.
heart is true as steel,"
ELLA M. JURY fNOI'malJ
Glee Club '21, '22, '23, '24, Basketball
'21, '22, '23, Class Secretary '23, Op-
eretta '21, '22, '23, '24, Good G0v't Club
'23, Normal Training Club '24.
"Her stature tall-I hate a, dumpy
IIOGEIL S. GYLEENOUGH CCommercialJ
Football '24, A. A. A. '24, Commercial
Club '23, '24, Science Club '24.
"On their own merits modest men are
HELEN MARKLEY fNormalJ
Good Gov't. Club '23, Normal Train-
"Her very frowns are fairer far
Than smiles of other maidens are."
DORA MAY BELL fNOI'malJ
Good Gov't. Club '23, Normal Train-
ing Club '24.
"Virtue is bold and goodness never
'QJH - .9 .2 ill
. LOCRANAGEW' BROVq:ll:l-I
HAZEL KYLE fProfessionalJ
Class Play '22, '24, Class Treasurer
Reception Committeeg Class
'22, '23, English Club '23,
Club '22g Science Club '24:
Good Gov't, Club '24.
"Ever of thee I'm fondly dreaming."
FRANCIS WILSON QTechnicalJ
Science Club '24.
"All that is pleasant in man."
GERTRUDE M. MEULI fC0mmeI'cialJ
Basketball '21, '24, Commercial Club
"A lady of quiet refinement."
EDITH SNIDER 1Professiona1J
Basketball '21, Captain '22, '23: Latin
"Looks were fond and Words were
PAUL B, COLE fProfessionalJ
Football '23, '24, Jr.-Sr. Reception
"A mother's pride, a fatl1er's joy."
ELIZABETH MAYFIELD CProfessionalJ
Latin Club '22, Science Club '24,
"'Tis good to be nice and nice to be
VIOLET VIOLA CTechnical7
Glee Club '21, '22, '23, '24g English
Club '23, '24g Operetta '21, '22, '23, '24,
Orchestra '23, '24, Latin Club '24.
'fIt takes a bit of seriousness, and,
too, a bit of fun."
NAOMI I. BALDWIN fNOTII1B.1J
Good Gov't. Club '23, Normal Training
"I-Iowe'er it be, it seems to me,
'Tis only noble to be good."
JENNIE MARGARET COMET: tNormall BLANCHIG M. KNISEL CNormalJ
Good Gov't. Club '235 N01'mal Train- Normal Training Club '24, Good Gov't.
ing Club '24. Club '2fS.
"ln quiet she reposesf' "Not stepping o'er the bounds of mod-
GRACE M. KNISIGLY fNormalJ PAULlNlG HANEY fCommercialJ
Normal Training Club '24, Commercial Club '23, Treasurer '24.
"Happy am I, from Care I'm free." "To be loved needs only to be seen."
CARL L.-XMBING fTechniclJ THERESA M.-XLONE LNorma1J
"I love tranquil solitude." I English Club '23, '24, Good G0v't. '23:
Normal Training Club '24.
"Sunny within and without."
GLADYSIIOMBERGER CCommerciall EVERETT VVALLERSTEDT fTechnicalJ
Commercial Club '23, '24, Jazz Band '24g Jr.-'Sn Reception Com-
"She is ever faithful and true mittee: Orchestra '21, '22, '23.
To friends and to studies, too." "Write me as one who loved his fel-
YC! lil 9 f 4.1
, Page Thirty-one
CLARA STONE CP1'Of6SSi0I13-1? GRACE LONGANECKFIH fNfJl'ITl211,
Latin Club '22q Science Club '24, ' Normal Training Club '24.
"Ambition, like love, impatient both "Diligence is the mother of good for-
of delays and rivals." tune."
ID-A MAY HUNGERFORD CGeneralJ MILDRED VIOLA BRETCI-IES
Spanish Club '24, fC0mmei'cialJ
"Light5haired but not light-heartedf' Commercial Club '24, Vice-President
'23g Glee Club '24g Class Night '233
Typewriting Team '23, '24,
lliving wisdom with eat-11 stuslious
PAUL LOYD CGeneralJ HAZICL PATTON CP1'ofessiona.lJ
"Even his failings lean'd to virtue's Latin Club '22, '23, '243 Basketball '22,
side. '24g Glee Club '24g Science Club '24,
"The thrill of a happy voice and the
light, of a pleasant eye."
NORMA JEAN SUTTON CGeneI'alJ HAIIIIY GRELL Xt, fGeneralJ
Commercial Club '23, '24g Basketball "lt is good to live and learn."
"The wants of women are of unknown
Page T11 irty-two
Pri 'V' ..-l
ORANGE'-M' Bnowu ARTHUR BALL CProfessi0nalJ ANNA MAE RUSH CCommercialJ
' "Silence is the perfectest herald oi Commercial Club '23, '24g English
Club '23, '24: Science Club '24,
"In her mind the wisest books,"
VIVIAN A. SLEICHTER fN0rma1l GEORGE KNISEL CProfessiona1J
Good Gov't. Club '233 Normal Train- Science Club '24,
ing Club ,24. "He was the mildest-manner'd man."
l'NVoman's at best a contradiction
EDVVTN S-TOCKAIID fCommeI'ciall LILLIE E, CRONE KNOFIHHIJ
Fflbfllrlll '243 Commercial Club '23, Class Night '21g Good Gov't. Club '233
'243 SUBHC6 Club '243 A. A. A. '24, Normal Training Club '24.
"The W01'ld kIl0WS nothing of its "XVhy are-n't they all contented like
greatest men." ' me?"
MiXR1E H01'1NE11 qN0rma1p MERL DEWITT SNYDER LGeneralJ
English Club '231 Good GOVT. Club
'23g Normal Training Club, Secretary
"The hand that hath made you fair
hath made you good."
Glee Club '243 Orchestra '24g Science
Club '24g Jazz Band '24g Track '225
' Operetta '24.
"He could distinguish and divide a
hair 'twixt south and southwest side."
fTl1rough an error Mer1's picture does
ILQQIS 2 I
i ORANGE5N0 anowuj
g n 9 2 451
lo R A N G E MU B R O37N in
0 T! ' Nl 1
UI 9 2 4l
Ye Rime 0f A. H.
Ye f u 722.0713
NF YEAR behind the Seniors old
The happy juniors come, Tim told-
A peppy bunch who won much gold
In class campaigns so manifold.
Of salesmen they have quite a few
Wlio, selling things, can act the Jew.
In all the sports their stuff they knew,
And helped the school the whole year through
As hosts, the class is hard to beat,
The Junior-Senior was a treat.
Their president with solemn face
"Undertakes" a lot with right good grace.
The entire class, a "school for charm,"
Assures no need for great alarm.
Class nf '25
SQQUXYIPICN, ll.XMl"I'l!N. l-'l1lN.', C't?ll'xYlN
A. ll. S.. May .!.,, 15311
DIY IIIGAREST JEAN:
I XVUlltl:l' it' you wxxulxl lu- i11t4-1-1-sta-nl i11 thx- :xvtivitim-s ui' thx- .lx111ix1r r'l:xss'!
VV1- x-lt-c-tt-xl our uffit-1-rs hy lxzxllxxt this yt-:xr, lm yzztt rx-lm-111111-1' thaxt lmy who
tzzok thx- lm-:ul i11 "Am l lllfl'lltllll,LT?" lzxst ye-:xr :xml who was sm-h :1 gmxcl de-bzxtcr? Yes,
lit-es l-'li11t. lla- was L-l141s.11 :1s1x1't-sith-11t :mal 1l:xrry H:x11111t4111 :xs vivx--Ixresitlx-11t.
lic-rtl1:x fl0l'NVlll is our st-4-t'et:xry :xml Flxxyml SilllXVllPll. ll't'Ilt4lll'l'l',
Thx- 1-lzxss w:xs wx-ll 11-111-1-ss-11te-xl 4111 thx- fomhzxll :xml lxaxslu-tl1:xll squxxxls. 'l'l1t-rc
wtre- lllllt' 1111 tht- fxxutlnxll Stllliltl :xml lvlllll' x-11 tht- lxzxslu-tl1:xll. Thzxt is11't sn lxaxxl. is it?
You kmxw the .llllll4ll'S :xlw:xys tlixl hzxyt- tht- 11-1xx1t:xt1x1z1 uf bt-ing zxlxle- tx- NVlll l'Ull-
tcsts. :xml wt- spoilt-xl tl1:xt 1-vc-x+1'xl lllllj' o11c'x- this yt-1xr. lixxt I'll s1:xrt with thx- first
4-:x1u11:1ig11, That wzxs tht- lixxuster Ctlllllbillglll whivh wzxs hx-lxl i11 Sl'llY6llllDl'l'. I think
that was the most exvitiug um- of :xll for 1 ll1'Vl3l' szxw thx- gang wnrk su to wixx. Of
4-x1111'se wx- xlixh1't vars- so muvlx :xhxmt the 5145 prize whit-h wzxs uffx-1-vel :ls wt- xlixl hzxtt-
the itll-:1 thzxt tht- Se-lxixxrs might 4-111110 out :xhx-:ul ut' xxs. lint i11 thx- 4-ml wx- YVUII by
2.6 with :1 scum- of 90.6. Ilxtring U1-txxlxm' tl1x-ro wzxs thx- l,t-x-t11rs- l'tfl1l'S0 tivkx-t soiling
4-xxxxtest :xml wt- :xg::1i11 xxlxhelxl tha- .lxuxixxr lltllllxl' hy tix-tl-zxtlixg thx- Slll2llUll1lll'l'S :xml wilx-
11i11g' 2-1420 :xml :x h:xlf l1oli4l:xy. llowm-V1-1'. NYlll'll it l'Illl1t4 tu tht- zxllllllill vmxtest. tl1uso1-
Sophs :xc-tuaxlly ht-:xt us. I'll sure-ly give it to tha 111-:xuy 1-lzxss tlxzx
Jxlniors is swim- class.
It hzxrtlly sm-e-1119 possihlt- thzxt wt-'ll he St-xxixxrs lVll0l1 ll xt wx- 1-4
:md Sit in the front rows in 1-l1:x11e-l! l 110110 yxxu'll lu- with us then.
Always your pal.
t Cilll out-sell the
1111e to A. H. S.-
' x9 2 41
Qjllls 2 4jl
ILO RANGEAN? anowiaj
Junior Class Roll
VAN DYKE, PEARL
' Iifjlegue 2 4jl
Page '.I. hirty Il I no
lQ RANGE'-N-2 anovT7'r5aj
n 9 2 ij
ilLonANGE ., BROWN!!
f ,WW QS
F mls 2
Ye Rime of A. H.
HE SOPHOMORE with owl-like smiles
The hours in study hall beguiles
With playful whispers. Poor Miss Giles!
They did their share to help the school
In every thing on its schedule-
Indeed, a Soph is no oneis fool.
The Sophie "cases"--frightful things-
Are known by sweaters, pins and rings.
But children all must have their flings!
As wisdom greedily they clutch,
You can always tell a Soph, as such,
But you sure can't tell them very much.
Their parties all are gay and jolly,
Their play was far from melancholy
For I think with pleasure of "O, Polly!"
Indeed they are a cheerful crowd,
Living their lives without a cloud.
WIFE 2 'UI
Class of '26
STONE, HAIISHMAN, GRIGG, HOCKENSMITH
HIC St1l'HUMURE 1-lztss ll0,LZ'1'lll tho your as one of the lozuling olztssos of A. H. S.
witl1 Clifford Stone :ts 1v1'osi1lo11t: Ilorlnert H01-kens111itl1. vivo-p1'osi1le11t: Alice
lI:11'sl1111z111. seoretziry. 111111 XVlllSft1Il Grigg :ls t1'Q2lSlll'f'l'.
Ill footlmll we 111:111e il 1'o:1l sl1owi11g:: lllilllj' of our boys went out for 111'2lCflC9,
:1111l two. 111111111 tRe1l1 Gl'0f'llt1ll21l :1111l lIo1'11ort Beltz. wore 2111111115: the host players 1111
tl1o A. H. S. first toz1111. H1111 is 11111 lztrgro but YVll0I1 110 plays football he has the old
fight, 511111 tl1e only 1llff1'l'0llt'0 l1otw1'1-11 H1111 111111 Beltz is i11 size. XVl1e11 the foot-
bzlll so:1s011 olosed 111111 tho 111lS1i1'ilHIll so:1so11 began our olzlss was Zlgillll ropreSe11ted
by our old st'f1111lbys, R011 111111 Holtz, Holtz 1111 the first team 111111 Red on tho second.
The Fl'i1Sl11l1HD-S0Dl1U11101't' play. "O, Polly!" presente1l by il picked oust from th?
two olnsses, under tho 1lire1-tio11 of Miss I'l:1tz, was given Novembor 23. 15123 and
provod to be E1 great success.
YV11 wo11 tho A-Xllllllfll ormtost 111111 woro so1'o111l in the l.6L'illl'0 Uourso oolttost. 011
our spring: hike to tho Pity l'Zll'li wo 1-lo1'to11 Eunes Berry L'll901' lo:111or. Our song.
writton by Xxvilyllflllil 1w0l1l'il'l'. sung: to HRRIFIIPX Google" is:
"YVo are S011l1on1ores, "XVe'1'e here to help tho Sophios win,
.xlltl wo're 112ll'tl t0 heat, 115' 1lPCkf XVQ-'ll stick to t11en1 l1l1'0llfJ,'1l t11i1'k 211111
XV1- are Sopliomores-
Wo 1tlill'll things by the perk,
"Before we go to bed at 11i,2,'l1t
XV11 have our lessons all just right:
XV1- are Sophomores,
A1111 l1:1rC1 to beat, by heck.
"NVQ are Sophomores,
VV11 are Sopliomores-
A1111 are all O. K. they sayg
VVe'll be .luniors after Mayg
XYQ are Soplmmores,
.Xml wefre all O. K. they say.
'tXYe are Sophomores
Of the Class of 1265
We are Sophomores,
Hut they 1-an't say we uro liiuksg
"XVo are just a lmppy l111111'11,
VVe tll'll'lll notlling stu-1111go1' than puncltg
NVQ are Sopl1omores
Of tho Class of '26."
tg H19 2 4 jI
Page Forty-tl1 1'111 :
Sophomore Class Roll
HESSELBA I LTI-I, LUCILE
KNIGHT, LENA INIAE
ZEIGLER, RVTH '
fwill' 9 WI
, , III 9 2 I
9 Fi ANGE""" anowiH
Ye Rime of A.
H. S. C0ntinued---
Ye F reshmen
HE INFANTS of our happy tribe
QSO verdant I can scarce describe
Them as they labor to imbibe
Deep draughts of knowledge from a book
ln which they very seldom lookj
Are Freshmen who the teachers took
By storm. Though young they do inclim
Toward scholarship in which they're fine.
The girls perpetually combine
In groups from three to eight or nincg
They giggle, talk, and what a line
They feed some poor defenseless boy
Who till that hour was filled with joy!
Then, bound by maiden hand so coy,
He hangs around and does annoy
The teacher, near whose door he parks
While he says to her his fond remarks.
ERIE ENDS the count of classes four,
Who daily passed the marble door
Of A, H. S. and, what is more,
In years to come we all will store
The memories of the days of yore
We spent in the school we all adore!
onAs31siE-v5'anowNi l 1
Class of '27
SMITH, FRENCH, JOLLEYIC, .IOHNTZ
HST HF you know our plrsiaicimt. Ilon Jolle-yvg viva--p1'osidv11t, Mort Sniithg
I1'v:1x111'+-1'. .Iohn Johntz. :mini sem'1'0t:11'y. Mary FI'0llt'll. XVhen we first caune to
i A. ll. S, ow-1-y om- Irivd to nmko us think we wvrv grvvxi and not :1 bit puppy, but we
IINIIZIHX haw quita' :1 nuinlwr of our vlnss H11 tho honor roll. and nmke il good showing
with our yn-ll. whivh is:
Thu lwlvpivsl vlzlss you 0Vv1' saw,
1. 2. 22. 4. ti. 51. 11.
XXYOAI1' the 1-lass of 'LIT
fill our hilw to Lzlndis' grovv wx' haul il fini- time and enjoyed the OZIIS---bllllS,
pi1-kis. roasted wionim-S :ind l1l2ll'Shlll2l1lUXVS. XVhun wo Started bark we found out
that Mr. XVM11- is :1 good singor bP1'i!llS9 it tzlkos :1 good singer to get us stzirtod on
"'I'l1v1'e's il Long. Long 'l'1':1il". thi- wzly he- dill.
We worm- ws-ll 1'up1'e-seiitwl i11 the Fl'0ShlllZlI1-SUIPIIUIIIUI1' play HO, Polly"! :ind won
sw-ond 11121111 i11 tho Sc-nior play tim-kot soiling contest.
A St. 1'2lfl'il'k'S party was give-n Friday night, March 21. The gym was prvttily
111-volwxled with 1':1i11how-11114-d Stl'1'2lIlli'I'S. Jzipziiwse lzintvrns and balloons :ind each
:Host worv some ton:-h of grvell. Thv Q.fil1l1l'S. prizes and the 11rog1':1111 by loc-211 CIHSS
Izllvnt wore :1p1n'op1'i:1t4-ly Irish. S1l2lIl1l'Ui'li iw ci-4-21111 211111 wafers were served by
1-ight 1i:11'I'if-lnl girls ill pretty MVPUII aprons :ind Cups. This viijoyzlbh- lmrty Closed
our sovinl season and o11 May 28 our t'2ll'i'0l' as F1'CShl119I1 ended.
V 9 'if -fjl
Freshman Class Roll
HANSON, ETHEL MAE
HOXYIE, MARY ETTA
VVARD, , .IENNIE
'QEEJQI 9 2 gzj
fI'lQ '2 4
Boo Ebroc U 3
Y Ak w 5
Xm ' ' w -1' X
Q R A N GwE I-N? B R oW'4Aj
X fg5Q:.i"' 3:27
- 5 as-4' 4,
X, 4' 'H' X
p HKORANGEAN5 BROWNj
i Senior High School Football i
HERE WERE only three letter men back for the IQ23 football season so
that our new coach, C. R. Enlow, had to develop an almost entirely new
Enlow is a graduate of the Kansas State Agricul-
Has unlimited abilities
tural College where he won
three letters in football, three
in track and made the basket-
ball squad two years. He was
thus very well prepared and
able to accomplish the diffi-
cult task of building a new
team. Altho .-Xmann, Nyfeler
and Cole were the only letter
men to use as a nucleus, thirty-
five men reported for practice
at the beginning of the season
-an abundance of good ma-
terial from which to construct
a finished team. An inexperi-
enced team started the season
CURTIS JXMANN, '24
"Cap'n's" tackling made
and was able to win the first two games but the eleven went into a slump
and the next five games brought four defeats and one tie for Abilene. The
last two gameslwere victories and A. H. S. closed the season with four games
won, one tied and four lost-a percentage standing of .500.
H19 2 4jI
lonnmssr-D snow Nj
Junior High School Football
HE SCHOOL year of IQZ3-24 marked a new departure in the Abilene
junior High School. With the employment of A. E. Buenning of the
Kansas State Teachers' College of Emporia, the school secured a real
Developed the talent in
J. H. S.
coach. From a school of two
hundred students Coach Buen-
ning gathered a football squad
which developed into a most
acceptable team. Although the
school had never before enter-
ed into this line of activity to
any degree, a schedule was ar-
ranged by which the team
played eight games. The Pur-
ple and Wliite team scored 156
to its opponents' 52. The
High School team
was the only one able to cross
the A, H. S. line. The follow-
ing men won letters: Law-
t'IJobby" was a real pi-
lot for his team.
xton, Clifford Hens-
rence Dobkins, Robert Amsbaugh, Fred Lucier, Roy Se
ley, Dan Hart, William Scott, Harry Snider, Verl Shafer,
Loy and Roy Shellhaas. The season's scores: H. 3, D. C. H. S. Qzdj 05
H. 7, Delphos Qzdj 0, I. H. 27, Salina H. O, J. H. 34, D, C. H. S. fzdj og
H. 54. Manchester og J. H. 0, Bennington 52, J. H. 2, Manchester O.
Lamar Tudor, Elmo
rwllre 2 ell
lo RANGEAN5 Bnowrllj .
Senior High School Season
ABILENE 9-sT. JoHN's 7
BILENE opened the 1923 football season with a
victory over St, john's Military School on the
home gridiron by a score of 9 to 7, Friday, Oc-
The Orange and Brown warriors made their
first score in the second quarter when Beltz, starting
on the St. john's 40-yard line, in three straight downs
carried the ball within a few feet of the goal line:
Amann pushed it over for a touchdown. Beltz failed to
kick goal. Abilene scored again when Reltz coni-
HETZBERT BELTZ, '26
Demon half at Iugging
ABILENE 6-JUNCTION CITY o
Friday, October 12, the A, H. S. warriors went to
junction City, determined to place another game in
the victory column. Their determination and fight
accomplished the desired result. A heavy rain the
preceding night made the field wet and slippery and
slowed up the playing of both teams.
Abilene scored in the first few minutes of play when
the ball was advanced from the middle of the field to
the 15-yard line by end-runs and line-plunges, by
Beltz, Amann and Cole. A pass, Amann to Beltz, on
the next play put it over
the goal line but Beltz fail-
ed to kick goal.
pleted a place kick from the 25-yard line.
Oliver suffered a broken arm in this game and was
unable to play again until the McPherson tussle.
ROLAND OLIVER, '25
Showed his ability at
junction City threatened to score several times but
each time the Abilene fight stopped the advance and
the final whistle blew with the Orange and Brown
A large crowd of rooters from A. H. S. accompan-
PAUL COLE, '24
Could always punt out
ied the team to the game and did noble service in en-
couraging the team. The difficulties under which the
team played in a soft field demonstrated its pluck and
fighting qualities. It was one of the season's hardest
battles and was fought between well matched teams.
Last year's game was an o-o tie on the Abilene
xjllngs 2 4JI
A ABILENE 0-MANHATTAN 24
HE ORANGE and Brown team was outplayed
by the Manhattan eleven on the K. S. A. C. sta-
dium field, Saturday, October 20. Manhattan's
backfield men gained almost at will through Abilene's
line and almost the entire game was played in her
territory. The Manhattan eleven made the first score
in the first quarter when they blocked a punt on
the 5-yard line. Though Wilson recovered the ball, he
was tackled behind his goal line for a safety. The
Manhattan boys scored in the second quarter by push-
ing the ball over by line-plunges and end-runs. Two
place-kicks gave them their scores in the third quar-
ter, and their final score came in the last quartei
when they made a 25-yard end run for a touchdown.
CHARLES WILSON, '27
Freshman prodigy at
and Emporia, getting posses-
ROG. GHEENOUGH, '24
Half-back known as
ABILENE 0-EMPORIA I3
By fighting hard from the first until the last whistle
the Abilene eleven was able to hold the fast ,Emporia
team to two touchdowns at Iimporia, Saturday, Oc-
tober 27. Abilene was outweighed ten pounds to the
man, and, in holding the Emporia team to such a low
score, they displayed a brand of football of which the
A. H. S. students could well be proud. The Abilene
boys out-played Emporia throughout the first quarter
and were able to keep the ball in their territory but
could not score. Emporia made the first score in
the second quarter when Abi-
lene fumbled on the 30-yd. line
sion of the ball, carried it over for a touchdown by
short passes and line bucks. The second score came
when they intercepted a pass on the 25-yd. line and, af-
ter a short period of playing, carried the ball over the
goal line. Emporia threatened to score again just be-
fore the final whistle XVllC11 her halflzack made a 30-yd.
run before he was tackled. The game ended with
the ball on Abilene's 3-yard line. Although few
could accompany the team to Emporia, the boys were
given a rousing send-off at the station with the jazz
band and a large high school crowd on hand. The Em-
poria game, being in a college town, was an especially
PAUL SMEE, '25
Stone Wall for defense
as 'QIgI.g9 2 4j
H. HENSLEY, '24
A hard fighter at ei-
ther end or half.
ABILENE 7-MINNEAPOLIS 7
HE A. H. S. eleven went to Minneapolis, Friday,
Nov. 2, expecting to win by a large score but the
Minneapolis team did the unexpected and held
them to a 7 to 7 tie on a wet field. The Orange and
Brown team was over-confident and the Minneapolis
eleven scored in the first few minutes. Minneapolis
made its touchdown when Abilene fumbled on the IO-
yard line. Minneapolis recovered the ball and pushed
it over the goal line on the thir down. Abilene tied
the score when Hensley caugh a long pass from
Amann and went over for a touchdown. Abilene had
the ball on the 5-yard line twice but lacked the punch
to put it over. The Orange and Brown team depended
upon passes to make its gains.
ABILENE 6-D. C. H. S. I2
The Dickinson Community High School realized
its ambition of the past seven years when its eleven
defeated Abilene, November Io. It was the home-
coming game for Abilene and the largest crowd of the
season witnessed her defeat at the hands of the Irish,
the first in seven years. It was one of the hardest
fought games played on the A. H. S. gridiron during
the season. Chapman made her first touch-down in
the first quarter when her half-back made a thirty-
yard run. The second quarter play was in the cen-
ter field. Abilene attempted
a place kick but failed. To
Cecil Nyfeler, Abilene's 240-
CECIL NYFELER, '24
Quality plus quantity-
R. GREENOUGH, '26
Fast team mate for
"Bog" at half.
pound guard, belongs the credit of making Abilene's
only score when, in the third quarter, he recovered a
fumble on the Io-yard line, and went over the goal line
before he was tackled. The last quarter was an even
struggle but Chapman, after a forty-yard run, made
its second touch-down. Abilene advanced the ball tg
the 20-yard line but fumbled. The defeat at the
hands of her rival was a severe and unexpected blow
to the Orange and Brown. While the team does not
deal in alibies, there were some "breaks" against it
that perhaps made some difference in the score.
Chapman sent a large crowd to see the game, and
the visitors went home rejoicing. '
XJlln 9 2 iH
AB ILENE 7-McPHERSON 26
LTHOUGH they strained every nerve the best
that Abilene's gridsters could do was to hold the
fast McPherson eleven to a lead of three touch-
downs, November 16, on the Abilene field. Abilene
was out-played in every quarter of the game but the
men lost none of their fight and held the visitors for
downs three times after they had advanced the ball
to the I0-yard line. McPherson scored the first
touchdown by straight football but both the second
and third came as the result of long runs. Abilene
scored in the last few minutes, by a spectacular play
when Snowden caught a pass from Oliver and ran 40-
yards for a touchdown. Nyfeler kicked goal making
FLOYD SNOVVDEN, '25
"lied" as end never
the score 26 to 7 in favor of the visiting team.
Center who throws
ABILENE 14-COUNCIL GROVE I3
Abilene went to Council Grove, Friday, November
23, with the dope in Council Grove's favor by about
twenty points, but the dope was proved wrong in this
case and the Orange and Brown team came home
with the long end of the score, Abilene's line opened
large holes for the backfield men and most of the
gains were made through the line and on end-runs,
while Council Grove relied upon passes for her gains,
Abilene made their first score in the first quarter
when Snowden blocked a punt on the lo-yard line
and Amann recovered the ball
and went over for a touch-
down. ln the third quarter
Council Grove made two touchdowns but completed
only one kick. The score was then 13 to 7 but the
Abilene eleven derived a surplus of fight from the
nearness of defeat. Abilene's second touchdown came
when Nyfeler intercepted a pass giving Abilene pos-
session of the ball. just as the whistle blew, Amann
caught a pass from Cole and went over the goal line.
The kick gave our eleven the necessary point to win.
Council Grove is conceded to have one of the best
teams in the state and its defeat at the hands of the
Abilene gridsters was only the second of the season.
Owing to the train connections it was impossible for
EDVVIN STOCKARD, '24
Line-plunging, h a r d-
many home rooters to attend the game.
'ifjlll 9 2 4JI
l.ORANGE""' BRONXINI i
CHARLES ROBSON, '25
Injuries were his hoo-
doo this year.
ABILENE 15-SALINA 0
RILICNE closed the IQ23 football season by de-
feating Salina on the Abilene field, The victory
made the 15th consecutive one for Abilene in her
annual Turkey Day game with Salina. In the first
quarter the play was about even but in the second
quarter the Abilene eleven regained some of their
fight. They threatened to score several times when
they advanced the ball to the 20-yd. line but lacked
the necessary punch to put the ball over. The Abilene
gridsters' first score came in the third quarter when
they got the best of several exchanges of punts and
gained possession of the ball on the 30-yd. line. From
there, by line plunges and end runs, they carried the
ball over the goal line. Abilene scored twice in the
fourth quarter. The first was made when Cole kick-
ed a place-kick from the 25-yd, line and the second
when Hensley intercepted a pass on the 30-yd. line
and ran for a touchdown. The game was watched
by a large Thanksgiving Day crowd and the success
of the home team was supported by a loyal band of
high school rooters who kept the sidelines noisy. The
game showed a marked improvement in the
team's work and its members received much praise
for their individual and group work. Thus victory
ended an interesting season.
CARL HOVGARD '24
He always did his share
Abilene ...... ........ Q St, john's .....,......., ....... 7
Abilene ...... ........ 6 junction City .......... ....,.. o
Abilene ...... ........ O Manhattan ......., .....,..... 2 4
Abilene ....,. ........ 0 Emporia ........... ........... 1 3
Abilene ...... ........ 7 Minneapolis ..... ....... 7
Abilene ...... ........ 6 D. C. H. S. .......... ......,.... I 2
Abilene .,,,,, ........ 7 lXlePherson ........... ........... 2 6
. Abilene ..............................,..... I4 Qouncil Grove ...........i...... I3
AL- SPHECKER 124 Abilene ...........,.......,................ I5 Salina ........,....,...,........,............... 0
A tackle Whflm 110 in- Opponents' total ..,.............. M ........................ ......... I O2
my Could Stop' Abiienes total ................ .................,..... ......... 6 4
cc ILORANGEM5 BROVTfl:l-I
Senior High School Bnslieflmll
THE SQUA U
1TH l'llLXSl-l5QY, the only letter man back in school. prospects for a
winning basketball tea1n were not bright at the beginning of the
season. However, fifty men reported for practice and there was
close competition for each position. The squad was later reduced to twenty
and from these Coach Enlow was able to pick a team that completed a very
Due to the inexperience of the men and the fact that they had never
before played together, the team got off to a poor start but finished the
season by winning ten consecutive games and taking third place in the Cen-
tral Kansas League with a percentage of .666. Of the twelve games' played
in the League, Abilene lost only four, two to Mcljherson, one to Ellsworth
and one to Salina. Ellsworth and Salina were defeated later in the season.
Abilene won a slow game from St. john's Military School in the St. Iohnls
gym, January 25, by a score of 23-2l. Hensley starred for Abilene, mak-
ing seven points in the last minute and a half of play and overcoming a five-
point lead held by St. jiohn's.
The following night the Orange and Brown team was completely out-
classed by the fast McPherson five and was defeated by a score of 35-I6.
The Abilene team still lacked offensive power and on February 1 drop-
ped lower in the percentage column when it lost to Salina in the A. H. S.
gym by a score of 23 to II.
Displaying the best brand of basketball they had yet played, the Abilene
boys defeated St. John's on the home court February 6 by a score of 35-I6.
Abilene took the lead at the start and a victory was assured.
cc - 52111122 41l
Team Letter Men
HPINSLICY XVOIILICY Gl!lCl'IN RICLTZ
ln one of the fastest and hardest fought basketball games played on the
Abilene court this season, Abilene defeated junction City, 24-23, February
9. Abilene won the game by a free throw in the last few seconds of play.
XYithout a doubt, Abilene played the best basketball of the season when
Salina was defeated at Salina .23-17, lfebruary 15. The boys employed a
smashing offense and the defense was airtight,
By playing the same brand of basketball as at Salina, the Abilene players
defeated lfllsworth the following evening on lillsworthls court, .26-I3. The
Orange and Brown five held their opponents 16 to 1 at the end of the first
half but the strain of two consecutive struggles caused them to slow up the
The Abilene five avenged .Xbilene's defeat by Chapman during football
season by winning the basketball game 34-14 on t'hapman's court. Abilene
kept an easy lead throughout the game.
Abilene defeated slunction City on the ,lunction City court by a score of
I8-l.2, january 27. Both teams fought hard from start to finish and Abilene
was not sure of a victory until the final whistle.
XVith three men playing their last game on the home court for the Orange
and Brown, Abilene completely outclassed the Chapman players, defeating
them by a score of 36 to IO in the last league game of the season.
The school gave the team a hearty support throughout the season and
the notable success with which playing was developed as the training began
Team Letter Men
SNOVVDEN OLIVER DUFFY
to count was a credit to Coach Enlow. Seldom has a team shown finer spirit
and the result of the season is one of which A. H. S. is justly proud.
Hensley, Green and Worley are the only men who will graduate out of
the seven letter men this yearg four experienced men will return next year.
Two Abilene men, Captain Hensley and Beltz, were given places on the sec-
ond all-star League team and both Snowden and VVorley won honorable
mention. The success of the season was not due to any individual star,,but
to the work and co-operation of every man who played for the Orange and
Brown. Season scores:
Abilene Salina ..,.a..... 23 Abilene .,,. - 24 Junction City 23
Abilene--- --- Enterprise ...,a. 11 Abilene ,.., - 23 Salina ..,.. ----- 17
Abilene Herington ..Af-. 14 :Xbilen+--- -- 26 Ellsworth ,,... - 13
Abilene Alumni ..,...... 9 .Xbilene-- -- 19 Eureka Club 21
Abilene--- --- Enterprise ------ 29 Abilene ---- -- 34 Chapman ---- -- 14
Abilene McPherson --.--- 23 Abilene- ---- -- Zi Beloit -- --------- 10
Abilene Solomon -. ------ 13 Abilene -.-- -- 18 Junction City 12
Abilene--- --- Ellsworth ----.-- 16 Abilene ---. -- 21 Manhattan --- -- 16
Abilene--- --- Manhattan ------ 10 Abilene ---- - 36 Chapman -- 10
Abilene--- --- St. J0hn's - --- 21 Abilene-- - 23 Herington - --- 21
Abilene--- --- McPherson - -- 35 Abilene ---------. 35 St. J0hn's -- 16
Totals: Abilene--388 Opponents ------ 314
Abilene ---------- Herington ..---- 9 Abilene ----- -- 19 Salina, - -- 22
'ifjul 9 2 4lj
Junior High School Basketball
HE ABlLlCNE junior High School completed its first year of organized
basketball with I6 victories out of the IQ games on its schedule, They
scored 456 points against 212 points for their opponents. A squad of I5
boys produced a team which was unsurpassed as a junior team in Northwest
Kansas. Their style of play earned for them the support of entire dis-
trict. By winning the cup in the city tournament they stand as city cham-
pions for the yearg the tournament excluded the first team of high school.
Dobkins and Amsbaugh placed on the all-city first team, and Hart and
Hensley on the second team. The Junior school became a member of the
Kansas State High School Athletic Association and entered the district
tournament in Salina, playing in Class B.
The letter men for the season were: Dan Hart, captaing Lawrence Dob-
kins, Robert Amsbaugh, Lamar Scheufele, Clifford Hensley, Harry Snyder,
Luman Tudor and Roy Sexton. The team was under the direction of Coach
I3-uenning, and the management of Principal Kilbourne, Season scores:
Hope H. S. -- -- 28 A. J. H. S. ...... 5 D. C. H. S. 2d ,,,, 12 A. J. IH. S- F... -- 32
A. A. A. ,o.,,,,. 12 A. J. H. S.--- -- 159 June. C. H. S. 2d-- 6 A. J. H. S.------ 22
li:Ilf9l'IJl'lS6 H. S. 2d 7 A. J. IH. S.--- -- 18 ll. C. H. S. 2d ..,, 9 A. J. H. S. ,.... - 24
A. Ile Molay ,,,, 17 A. J. H. SL- -- 14 Manellestei' H. S.- 3 A. J. H. S. ...... 32
Hope H. S. ,,,,,, 11 A. J. H. S. ,,.... 17 Her. J. I-T. S, ,,,, 4 A. J. H. SZ ...... 54
Salina .l, H. S.--- 8 A. J. H. S. ..,,.. 43 A. Freshmen ..,. 5 A. J. H. S. ,,... - 14
Ente-1'p1'ise H. S.-- 3 A. .l. H. S.--- -- 39 Millet' Aggies ,,,, 18 A. J. H. S.------ 24
June. City H. S,-- fl A. J. H. S. ,.c,,. 15 A. The Molay ..a.. 15 A. J. H. S1 ...... 18
A. T. B. ,.,.,,,,,, 19 A. J. H. S. ,,,,,. 28 Gypsum H. S. ,,,, 16 A. J. H. S. ....., 9
Salina .l. H. S. .,,. 13 A. J. H. S.-- --- 20 Totals: Opponents 212 A. J, H. S. ------ 456
ll: 91121 4llt a.
'I'll IG SUl,HHMUliI'I St,,2l',X I T'
lfl, S, HAS had rather a snappy girls' basketball season in 24. All
four of the class teams showed real pep, an usual eharaeteristie of
the Abilene girls' teams.
The eaptains ehosen were: l'll'6Sll1ll2lll+Li2lfllCl'lllLf -Iohntzg Sophomore'-
Ruhy Roberson: junior-Helen Bensong SClllUl'Yl'll'1lllCCS Fuller. Under
the eoaehing of Miss Davidson were developed several star players who
really showed their mettle.
ln the inter-elass tournament. in whieh all four teams were entered, the
Sophomores etnerged with flying colors. ,Xfter a drawing for opponents. the
tournament opened Monday afternoon, March 17, witl1 eaeh team deter-
mined to fight to the finish. The bluniors met the Seniors Zllltl defeated them,
I5-IO, while the Sophs eliminated the lfreslnes, 1.1-4. The fi11al was played
Monday evening and then it was that the Sopltoinores won their fame, de-
feating the juniors in a close, hard-fought game, 27-zo.
Girls' teams, as well as hoys', have 'fhigh point inenfl In the tourna-
ment, Myrtle Seriven, Sophomore forward, was truly a "high point man,"
making IQ points in the final game, while Helen Henson, junior forward,
followed elosely with I4 points to her Credit. K
An all-star team was selected, the members of which are: Helen Ben-
son and Myrtle Seriven, forwards: Catherine johntz and Nanna Seriven,
guardsg Cophene VVrigl1t, eenterg Florenee lNleCoy, side center.
I9 2 4 t:':S
'1'1IIC 'I' ICA 111
11111. C .x1-X two letter men were i11 school at t11e begiiniing of the
192.1 track season, thirty men reported for practice and Coach Enlow
beffan the hard task of develo 111101 new 111611 for almost everv CVC11t.
IN FH 1
T11e Orange a11d lirown team's first event was a triangtilar meet ,Xpril
3, 1,ttwee11 Abilcne, CllZilll112ll1 a11d -111110111111 City. Abilene tied junction City
with 37 points and fl1Z11Jl11Zl1l won first witl1 55 points. 111 the county meet
- , J
next 1"riday, ki1iZl1J111l111 again won first, scoring 8.1 points: ,Xbilene was
second wit11 41 points 211111 11C1AlllQ"U111 third, witl1 7.
l'wo of lXbi1e11e's best 111e11 were ineligible a11d Abilene lost a dual 111eet
to -Iunction City, .Xpril 17, 72 to 59. T11e next day six men went to the K,
Lf relays 1,11t were i11 poor conditio11 from the meet with junction City and
were unalzle to place. By winning 15 points in the last two events, Abilene
defeated Salina ina dual meet May 6 by a score of 68 to 58. On May IO
the Orange a11d Brown 1021111 scored 201111111115 Zlllfl placed fourth i11 the Central
Green showed up best for Abilene, scoring' 73 points during t11e season.
Cole was also a consistent scorer 111 t11e diseus, breaking t11e school record
i11 this eve11t. Green, Cole, Snowden, VYatson, Stoekard, Smee, Burdick, Hov-
gard, c31'CC1llJl1gl1 are letter
past eight years are:
.111 yrl. dash, 5 2-T1 see.
11111 yd, dash, 111 1-5 see
Ijtl yo. dash, 22 2-3 see
1111 y11. dash, il I-3 1-11-1
Hull' 111111-, Z min., 13 see.
Mile, 1 min., 4X sec. W
High 11111111, .1 It.. N 111, W,
131111111 ,i1111111, 20 ft., TBQ i
l'1b11' Yllllll, 11 t1.,.,111.,
men. The high track records of A. H. S, i11 tl1e
,,,,-Nee11' 19151-fliow 11111'1lles, 213 see. ,,,,,-,,EI1g1P
.,,,,l"11lg1l' 111111-vliigzqli l1111'1lles, 115 S!-5 see. ,.,, Engle
U ,liliigle Tflfiiffslllll put, 42 1't., S 111, v,,,,. 11a5'11o1'1'
. ,.,,. N1'e1A' 11121-- Ibisens, 112 fl., 1 in. ,,,t,,,,,, Cole
YJUWS-Yi11"1 1923!---.law-1111, 117 1't., 7 i11.-..,..,,AByers
.Y-l'10VLl'lll'11 19231--Ilall' mile relay, 1 111i11., 11 see.
,,.lYil1'0X ,..., -tires-11, .Xm:11111, Stewart, BI'ete11es
Il.,.,11llX1IU1-li 111:21--Mile relay, I1 111i11., 522 st-e.-,a
,,NX':1l1el'S -,li1'ete11eS, Stewart, .X111z11111, 1111-x0llfJllii'1l
H n 9 2 Q1
f' V X
Q Q P
Ilu g 2 41I
Affirmative-BICl.KNrXl', lftllill, DAVIS, l,l'filfllill, iJl'f'liXV,Xl,Il, fl'IG.XlZSflQ3
IWIIQOLGH the efforts and work of the dcbaters and their coach, Miss
Margaret Ford, the A. H. S. teams won two 3-O decisions, giving them
first place in the 'l'riangular League, composed of Salina, lllanhattan
Debate work started earlier than usual, thirteen students trying out
November 3, with Miss Pearson, Miss johnston and Miss Ford as judges.
Those chosen were: Negative, Frances llovgard, Frances Fuller, Marion
Magruder, with Carl Rumold, alternatvg affirmative, l'hyllis Belknap, Donna
Duckwall, W'illiam Davis, with Donald Schrader, alternate. Frances Hov-
gard, Frances Fuller, Marion Magruder and VVilliam llavis won debate let-
ters last year.
The first question selected by the members of the Triangular League
was: "Resolved, that the United States should join the League of Nationsfl
Immediately, with Miss Ford as coach, work was begun upon this question,
which proved to be rather difficult. After Christmas vacation, speeches were
written and submitted for inspection,
ln the latter part of january, a meeting of the members of the Tri-
angular League was held and the question changed, there having been some
misunderstanding as to the question previously chosen,
ll l.9 2 4jl
ltv R5 N GBE B R Ofmil
Neg:'z1tiVs-- fM.XHlil'Iil'Ili, lfilllll, l7l'I,I.IiIl, SC'Hli.XIil'Ili, IlUYtl.XliIl, l'I'I.XliSON
This was a blow to the debaters and was somewhat disappointing news.
The new question was: "Resolved, that the United States should adopt the
direct primary method of nominating' candidates for the presideneyf,
Material was again ordered and the team sent through the same amount
of work and drill as before. The date finally decided on for the debate was
.Xpril 16. The negative team was scheduled to meet Salina at Salinag the af-
firmative to meet Manhattan at Abileneg Salina negative to meet Manhat-
tan affirmative at Manhattan. During the month preceding' the debate, th
teams worked nearly every afternoon and evening.
On April 16, all lined up for battle and by the severest kind of verbal
eannonading, .X. H. S. battered down its opponents' arguments and secured
a 3-O decision at both Salina and Abilene. The members of the Manhattan
team had previously won the Kaw Yalley championship cup. ln winning
these two debates and with such decisions, A. ll. S. probably had the most
successful year in its debate history.
Frances llovgard, Frances Fuller. Phyllis Belknap and XVilliam Davis
debated their last year for ,'Xbilene.
Much of the success in debate this year was due to the untiring efforts
of Miss Ford and her knowledge of debate work.
HITS 2 4jI
ClczssMed Ads ----
I.OS'I'-A brand new diamond and previously unused wedding ring, Finder
please mail C. O. D. to Kansas City. Reward, a lollypop.--Endy.
LOST-A bet-by Dorris Duckwall, VVinner please return.
LOST-Our hearts and minds. No reward offered as we can get along
without either or both.-The Sophomore Gang.
FOUND-An umbrella by the principal with broken ribs. See Fred for re-
FOUND-A new specimen of giraffe which answers to the name of Ditch
Horner. Owner of same apply to Coach-in-High.
FOR SALE-A squeaky porch .swing worn with hard usage.-jerry Taylor.
FOR SALE-My line of chatter which has always proved so alluring to the
boys. Call Mildred Gamble.
FOR SALE-My own pet variety of night-mares. Patent applied for.-Ted
FOR RENT-Our Virgils, practically unused and in good condition. Inquire
of First Hour Latin Class.
FOR RENT-Our parking space by the south door. Applicants must exhibit
mutual interest.-Pauline and Milton.
FOR RENT--HA large, roomy attic, guaranteed to be empty. Well shingled
VVANTED-A position as chauffeur. Can drive any sort of bus, provided
there is enough snow or mud. References furnished by North Side
Gang and Faculty.-Bruce Iliff,
VVANTED-A comb for a girl with rubber teeth. Phone Phyllis Belknap,
WANTED-A good looking boy-Senior preferred. Mine graduated, Ap-
plicants see Ima Compton.
WANTED--A jar of cold cream, as I have used all mine. Anyone having
some to spare call Paul Cole.
VVANTED-A patch for my pants, as my knees get cold. Material need not
WANTED-Sonie means for identification between Thelma and Zelma
WANTED-A little cap like Cliff Anderson's white one. Must be good
looking enough to be the object of as many envious glances as his is.
Anyone knowing where one may be obtained, call me in my private of-
is 111111 9 2 4jI
u-ORANGE ND BROWNH
Orange and Brown
H .X HGETI 'PHE STAFF JOHNSTON
HE Abilene High Sehuul year b00k, published by the Senior elass each
year, was first sponsored by the class of 1905, when the City Hall was
used as the high school.
I11 th0se days the annuals were small vulumes of nnlv twent t0 twent -
I f I - Y
five pages and reeorded none but the most important events of the year,
ln 1905 and 1906 the butik was called the '2Xn11ual"3 in IQO7,KiRCfl6CtiO11S,,Q
in IQO8 "The Senioruq from 1909 t0 1914, the "Helianthus"g in 1915, the
"Spotlight," and from 1916 to the present day the "Orange and Brown."
During the years that have elapsed sinee the printing 0f the first "An-
nual" many changes have been made. ln keeping with the development Of
the seh00l the b00ks are now lar0'er are m0re elaburatel ' deslfrned and Jre-
v aw I y b l
sent a more eomplete record.
ICIJITOII-IN-CHIEF --, ,,....,, ,,,. l '701'0tl1y Hargel'
ASSOCIATE l'IIJlTUIl - ,,.,,,,,,., ---Frzink Kling'b91'g
BVSINESS MANAGER - ,,,,,Y,,.... ,,,,, G eorge Cl1ilClS
TJEPARTMENTS 1' X LICNI LX IZfMa1'j01'ie Kelly.
.Xli'I'-l'aul W'01'ley. SNAI'SHlYI'S--Ma1'j01'ie Hasher, Clifforli
UIIGANIZ.-XTlONS - Franr-es l'l0V2'21l'l'l, .xllllt-'l'S0l1.
linger XVinters. CLASS EDITORS
FICATUBES-Elizabeth Hacker, Frances IIIGVTICXVS - Llunim-5 - Lueile Rogers?
Fuller. 1Soplnmiore1-Mary B a n g e 1' t e 1':
STAFF STENOGll.XPl'll4IIl Y,Ye..,u. -
FACULTY ADVISE!! ,.,,.., . ....Ye.YYY,YY Y--
1 Freshman 3-Ethel Bretches.
4Soplmmorejflleslie Flasher: fF1'esh-
ma n 1- H e I en Coulson.
----. --- .--- ---Alice Millel'
Adelaide M. Johnston
y YF-lIII9 2 411
'l"ug4-- Si-verify-six i
Abilene High School Hnosfvr
CH ILI JS THE STAFF DAVIS
.lt JH NSTON
llli ,Xhilcnc High Sclnml Munster. published hi-weekly by the journalism
class, has cninpletcml its ninth year, El most successful one in cverv rc-
In a iizltimi-wiclc sclluul puhliczttiwn contest C0llliL1ClCCi hy the Central
lnterschohtstic Vrcss Asswcizlticm, thc Boustcr was given first-class rating
:incl was awzlrclcd sccnncl place in El stats contest conclnctecl hy K. S. A, C,
The iinzmcizll status nf the Iluostcr is to hc cnnimemleclg for the first
time in its history it ends the year with a SllbS'f2lllfl2li hunk bzllzmcv.
I4llJl'l'Ull, tFi1'Sl Si'TllL'StCl'l ,.,,Y... Y,,,,,,.... . ..., , George Childs
1+I11l'l'OIl, fSec-und Svxnestwb ,Y Y ,,,,,,, ,dw ..A, WVi11iam ljgvis
.XLJYlGl'l'l'lSlNG MANAGI-Ili, , -,A,,, 1Q'0l'12.lL1 Nicolay
Fllibl SILMILS l ILR blzQiOND blLlXllEbT,liR
ASSOt'lA'l'lC lCDITORS4ID01'utl1y lla1'?J1'V- ASSUC1-Vl'l'I ICIll'l'UI!S-Franc-vs Fuller,
VVilliam Davis. lflliznlmetlm llacker.
FIG,-XTIYRE lCl'DIT0lI-Francvs Fnllt-r. Fl+I.Vl"Ul:IC Elbl'l'OIl---Plmyllig Belknap,
IGXCHANGIC ETJ1'l'Olt-linoguxie 'Polivelz EXCHANGE IGlbITUll-Franc-is XYilsf,m,
SPORT EL7l'l'OlIA.lulian Green. Sl'Ult'l' I4IIll'l'lJll-Julian Green.
.XSSISTANT AIDVIGIITTSING MANAlllCl'lS4 ASSISTANT AIJVFIIITISTNG MANAGERS--
Cliffoi-fl .XHd9l'SOH, Paul Cole. l'lifl'm'cl Anflerson, ldvervtt VVullt-r-
1'lliCl'l,.XTlHN M.XNAGlGlI4Milton Mohler stedt.
ItICPOHTEI1S!A1-tliui' llnll, Fern Relknzw, CII:1TI,'L.X'I'TON MANAGER-lllilton Mohler
Phyllis Belknap, Faye Donald, ldal lllflI'0l'l'l'l+lllS---ArtllurBull, Fe-1'nB4-lknap,
Mm, Etlwyingsgtoii, l-llizzlhetli Hackvr. G90rg:,'o Childs, Paul Vols-, Faye Dorl-
Gem-giu .lollt-yt-, Mnrjoriv Kc-lly, Curl alfl, lfla Mae- lltlie-rington, Dorothy
Lznnbingxp, Edythe Redfield, ldvtfreti Hargqvr, Georpzizi Jnlleye, Mai-joriv
Kellv, Curl Lnmbing, Eflythe lied-
XVnllerstf-dt, Franvis XYils0n.
field, lmniivne 'l'oliw-V.
UIMXSS IllUl'UI2'l'lCIlSffSvnim'J4l?m'riS Imckwnllg l.luni0rl-Hazel
lmvis: 1SUIlilUlll1ll'Hl--3l6'l'llIl liim-1 4Fl't'Fillll2lIll',Xl1K-'Bll Davis.
l4'ix1TLlI,'l'Y ,xl1'VlSlflli ,,,, ,,,, , Y, W -.,,,,-,,..Xdeluide M, Jol1nst0n
Top liow7XX'llrSON, Hftllfllili, li'l'I.I,l'Ill, GISII, l'XMl'BI'Il,I.
Lowel' llOWfBLXflI'iI'I,'lGH, 4'UI'I.SON, l'lHVfl.XlIlP. 'I'OI,IYIGIl. l3If'I"I'lClZl"lICLIJ
HE l'URl'OS'IC of the Girl Reserves is to raise the physical, social, men-
tal and moral standards of the school. The officers for this year were
President, Frances Hovgardg vice-president. Imogene Toliverg secre-
tary, Elizabeth Butterfieldg treasurer, Laura Coulson. The committee chair-
men were: Frances Fuller, program: Ruby Gish, service: Dorothy Harger,
social: Marian Magruder, publicity. Miss XYilson has acted as general spon-
sor and Miss Campbell as program sponsor.
One hundred and seventy-five girls signed the pledgeg each has served
on some committee. A budget of over three hundred dollars to cover local
expenses, national dues and the support of a G, R. secretary in China was met
by voluntary contributions and the proceeds of candy and sandwich sales.
the book exchange and the May festival, A special Christmas collection
was taken with the Hi-Y which was spent for local and other charity.
Tnteresting bi-monthly meetings were heldg these have included varied
discussions led by the girls and talks by outside speakers.
The girls joined with the Hi-Y in giving the all-school party in Septem-
ber. ln February all G. R. members enjoyed the Big and Little Sister party.
The Big Sister plan was tried for the first time this year, giving the new
girl a kindly welcome to school activities. In May a reception was given
to the mothers of the club members.
ln June, 1923, the club sent three girls to the conference at Estes Park.
Colorado. In December, nine girls attended a conference at Concordia, and
seven girls went to the State conference at Topeka in February, IQ24,
lg9 2 41I
ILIFF, WINTERS, DAVIS, ENDACOTT
Hnxsmav, ILOBSIJN, MoHL1-zn, FRENCH
Hli .fXC'l'lVlTlES of the Hi-Y club this year were successfully guided
by the sponsors, Mr. French and Mr. Endacott, and the officers: Presi-
dent, Howard Hensleyg vice-president, Curtis Amanng secretary, Floyd
Snowdeng and treasurer, Milton Mohler. The chairman of the committees
were: Bible study, Williaiii Davisg service, Bruce Iliff, world outlook, Roger
XYinters1 and program, Albert Sprecker with john Meuli as his assistant.
At the first of the year, the Hi-Y re-organized its membership, limiting
it to those taking an active interest in the work, organized as a standard
lli-Y club and engaged in the activities required by the state organization.
llarly in the fall, the Hi-Y, in conjunction with the Girl Reserves, held a
"mixer" or get-acquainted party, to which all high school students and fac-
ulty members were invited.
The Hi-'Y and Girl Reserves combined to present a Christmas program
in assembly, December l2, consisting of vocal and instrumental numbers,
readings, and reports of the G. R. and Hi-Y conferences. During the second
semester the Hi-Y provided, on alternate VVednesdays, a series of noon-day
lunches, served by the cafeteria class, and a period of Bible study or related
work followed. Un intervening Vtfednesdays was a regular course of Bible
Nearly half the enrollment of the Hi-Y was present at the district con-
ference at junction City, February 29 to March 2. Several students attended
from junior High in which the regular Hi-Y made plans for organizing a Club.
The year's work of the Hi-Y has been varied, interesting, and quite success-
ful in upholding the standards which it represents. .
Page Sex enty-nine
MEETING of the future Faradays, vV1'lg'l1tS and Marconis of A. II. S.
was held in December to organize a Science club. A committee was
appointed to draw up a constitution. :Xt the next meeting this was
read and accepted. The following officers were elected: President, Vvllllillll
Davisg vice-president, Frank Klingbergg secretary, Dorris Duckwallg treas-
urer, Milton Mohler. Mr. Wehe acted as chief sponsor,
The club was divided into groups for the more intensive study of one
particular science. Members were offered their choice of several groups.
Those branches studied this year were: Physical and Chemical Sources of
Power, under the direction of Mr. VVeheg Aviation, under Mr. linlowg and
Radio, under Mr. Endacott. Each group elected officers and established a
regular meeting. Each month the entire club assembled and some group
presented a program.
The first program was presented by the Physical and Chemical Sources
of Power group. Several discussions were given, telling of the work of the
members' department, with many electrical demonstrations.
Another interesting program was presented by the Radio group, under
the direction of Mr. Endacott. Two large receiving sets were explained and
demonstrated. A musical program, via radio, was the chief entertainment
of the evening.
ln this year's work the Science club has laid a foundation for the future,
and haS done much tO make the study of science interesting and profitable.
. 1-9. 2 411
HE ENGLISH club started its activities this year with the election of
officers: President. Frances Fullerg vice-president, Dorothy Hargerg
secretary, Phyllis Belknapg and treasurer, Doster Stewart. Miss John-
ston and Miss Boeke acted as sponsors of the club.
The first social meeting of the club was held at the home of Dorris Duck-
wall. Several new members were received into the club, after they had
passed through the various and terrifying rites of initiation,
The regular meetings of the club have been spent studying the drama.
taking it from its early development in Greece, through the Elizabethan era,
to the present time. The club raised money to subscribe to "The Drama,"
which was placed in the high school library, where it might be enjoyed by all.
The second social meeting of the year was the Christmas party held at
the high school. The decorations were in Christmas colors, red and green,
and a tree was furnished to receive the small gifts which each member
brought. After an amusing program, followed by refreshments, the gifts
were distributed. They were opened with mingled surprise and laughter.
Tn March over twenty Sophomores who were eligible for membership
were admitted after they had undergone the trials of initiation,
T Page Eighty-0119
ILORIKNGEW' BROWN LI
S. P. Q. R.
..,. :. . ,.
HE LATIN club has chosen as its name the initials S. P. R., by which
the ancient Romans designated "the senate and the Roman people." S.
P. R. has completed its third year in A. H. 5. its membership consists
of those who have had two years of Latin. lts purpose is to study the lang-
guage from a different viewpoint than that of the classroom and at the same
time obtain enjoyment. Its officers: President, john Sutherlandg vice-
president and secretary, Dorothy Hargerg treasurer, Floyd Snowdeng spon-
sor, Miss VVilson. Marjorie Taylor was elected president in March to fill
the vacancy caused by John Sutherland's removal,
Though the Latin club did not hold a large number of meetings this
year, it made up in quality what it lacked in quantity. The first social
meeting of the year was devoted chiefly to the initiation of the new mem-
bers. Thirteen were led through a Roman ceremony. First, they were
passed "under the yoke," then performed many difficult labors and reached
the throne of Pluto and Proserpine. Latin songs were sung,
On the "Ides of March" a clever playlet was given in chapel by two
members, portraying the students' difficulties with Caesar's Commentaries,
with Caesar himself appearing with good advice. Latin translations of pop-
ular songs were given by a Roman-garbed quartet.
I The Latin club's activities this year have made the language more inter-
esting and less "dead" to those who studied it.
gg - A is 2,4j
gg I, l"ARI..XNCHlN,' certainly prospered in its second year of existence.
This year there were twenty-six members and they had for their
officers: Charles jeffrey, el mago superior, Burl Kessinger, escrib-
iente: l'aulinc Fengel, guardo de simoleonesg and Lucile Nickels, festijardora.
Miss Pearson, the Spanish instructor, sponsored the organization. A stu-
dent to be eligible for membership in "lil Parlanchinn must be making G
grades in Spanish. Fourteen were initiated with striking ceremony in the
gymnasium. Meetings were held at members' homes or the school, all con-
versing in Spanish. A Spanish paper, "Pimento Rogou was sponsored.
At one impressive meeting the members came prepared for traveling
and toured sunny Spain. Several rooms of the building had been decorated
to typify certain Spanish cities. The travelers stopped over a short time
at each city, either to enjoy the paintings, carvings, or architecture, or per-
haps to see a typical stunt. At the conclusion of their journey the travelers
were well versed in Spanish geography, language. costumes and customs.
f'El Parlanchirf, also put on a Spanish chapel on March I2 in which
the idea of a Spanish meeting with a Spanish program was carried out. The
club took numerous hikes in both spring and fall. Late in the spring was a
banquet held at the Tip Top lnn with toasts and readings to fit the occasion.
.Every year many Spanish classes of the high schools of Kansas meet in
Lawrence to celebrate the birthday of Cervantes. This year two car-loads of
members of "lil Parlanchinu enjoyed the week-end during this celebration.
Mucho vive 'KEl Parlanchin
A. A. A.
Cf HAT A PEPPY organization!" That is the thought of everyone
when the A. A. A. is mentioned. The officers of this year's organ-
ization were: President, Williaiii Davisg vice-president, Paul
Smee, secretary, Arnold Mast, treasurer, julian Green. Mr, Endacott was
elected sponsor by the club, and did much to help the organization in its
The A. A, A. has been true to its purposeato promote a feeling of school
spirit and loyalty among the A. H. 5. students. lt was always present to
help during the athletic contests which the school entered. During the foot-
ball season, the members of the club worked at the ticket gate, sold tickets
in the school and about town, and promoted the sale of football badges.
During school parades, the A. A. A. acted as police, keeping the lines in
order, and directing the line of march. They did their work well, and added
much to the effectiveness of the parade.
Between halves in several of the football and basketball games the A.
A. A. put on "stunts," which, besides arousing much enthusiasm, were quite
ingenious and amusing.
' In still another instance the A. A. A. showed itself loyal and willing to
aid the school. A deficit from last year remained in the athletic fund of the
school. The club decided that if a large attendance could be secured at the
Manhattan-Abilene basketball game, this deficit would be considerably re-
duced, In order to advertise the game, enough money was drawn from the
club treasury to print handbills These were distributed in Abilene and in
neighboring towns. The attendance at the game showed that the campaign
was successful, and the deficit was substantially lowered.
Ito QANGEM-D BROTFNI
OR TVVO years the Commercial club has carried out its task of making
the commercial students ready for the work of the world, for its ob-
ject is to familarize the students with the way of the business world
and different phases of life they may encounter.
The club had forty members who elected for their officers this year:
Howard llensley, president: Marie Bross, vice-presidentg Alice Miller, secre-
tary and Pauline Haney, treasurer. The organization was sponsored by Miss
Lunden and Miss McCall. Those taking one or two commercial subjects
were admitted for the first time, without voting privileges. Club meetings,
fortnightly, had talks by business men and' fine programs. Many chapel
stunts, instructive and entertaining, were given.
.Xn autumn event was a hike and picnic enjoyed by forty members at
the city park. After eating as many roasted weinies as was polite the
games were started. The evening was topped off by raiding the show.
Probably the most outstanding social event of the year was the Christ-
mas parlty which was also an initiation meeting. Room 304 was beautifully
decorated in snow and holly wreathes, and in one corner stood the large
Christmas tree, gay with tinsel and toys. Every one came dressed as a
child except Miss Lunden who acted as Hgrandmaf' and Miss McCall who
made a splendid "auntie." The new members lived through the initiation
ainl enjoyed the evening with the old actives.
The club had other social meetings in the form of hikes and parties and
closed the year's festivities with a farewell hike which the new members as
well as the old aetives will long remember.
Ill Qi? 4JI
Normal Training Club
NORMAL TRAINING club with a membership of thirty Seniors is a
record never before reached in A. H. S. Its officers were: Vivian
Sleichter, presidentg Marie Horner, secretaryg Ralph Zeigler, treasurer,
and Miss Campbell the sponsor.
Early in the school year, the members visited the district court to watch
the process of naturalization. Hard work mingled with plenty of fun has
made this one of the happiest of clubs. The annual watermelon picnic and
visit to the Sand Springs Standard school early in the fall showed that work
can profitably be mingled with play.
The club was entertained at a Pilgrim party from which the future teach-
ers came away with booklets for use next year and the memory of pop corn
in the husks, good things to eat and a merry sing.
Christmas brought its service party and what fun they had cutting
Christmas patterns, speaking pieces, and singing songs! White gifts were
placed at the foot of the cross for the little cripples at Mercy Hospital.
One day the members scattered over the county to visit schools and
a few were even fortunate enough to be allowed to teach.
An excellent book case, a large bulletin board and new filing cases have
been added to the normal training room, giving the club members an oppor-
tunity to show their executive and artistic ability. Visits to country schools
followed by picnic suppers, stay-at-home travels and impromptu parties
closed the memorable year.
1 2 4
Good Government Club
m I i
HF GOOD Government club is a junior-Senior organization composed
of members of the civics class. The purpose of the club is to promote
good citizenship and school loyalty. lt consisted of twenty-two HICITI-
bers sponsored by Miss Campbell, with Faye Donald, presidentg Bertha Cor-
win, vice-presidentg Vera Ohmart, secretary, and Leona jeffcoat, treasurer.
Knowing that citizens "trained in loyalty' are needed, the club emphasiz-
ed this year the study of the American Creed and the Constitution of the
United States. W
Local speakers have addressed the club upon the subjects of law and its
enforcement. Too, the members have visited the justice and district courts
to observe naturalization and court proceedings and attended the Fifth
district Republican convention, to gain an insight into party politics.
The good citizen serves: hence, the club as an organization joined the
junior and Senior Red Cross, and its members assisted in the sale of Christ-
Christmas cheer was relayed from the club to the little cripples at Mercy
Hospital by tiny scrap books for the little folks, and larger ones for the con-
valescents, .X gala day was the annual pilgrimage to the County Farm, with
magazines for the elders and stockings of candy and nuts for the children.
The social event of the year, guest night, in March, took the form of a
patriotic party. Roll call was answered by quotations from the Constitution.
The club's entire life was filled with pleasure and instruction long to be
remembered by all its members.
HI 9 2 4jj
Who Is I t?
HO STARRED in the Sophomore play. wears a white sweater that belongs
to "her," is the Booster reporter for the Sophomore class, and is in general a
lVho wears a big fur coat, has bobbod hair and a great deal of trouble with her
marcel, also with her camp-fire. is one of the peppiest and best looking IH6'11lbQ1'S
of the A. H. S. faculty and who abides by "Al2ll'5.fEl1'0l7SH word?
lVho was known as the 'tllusky Guard" during the football season, and de-
serves the name, is a regular lleart-breaker, but already has a girl in Texas, and
takes any sort of a joke?
lVho resembles Cecil in stalure, lays claim to a wife, but is generally disbe-
lieved, is dean of boys. has put the A. A. A. upon the map. is a sponsor of the Hi-Y,
a friend of the athletic teams, and generally beloved by all A. H. S. boys fand girlsj ?
XVho is a Senior with an infectious grin and an irresistible line of talk and is
also expert at looking saintly when called down by the teacher, who has been known
to come to school clad in a barrel, and has been dubbed officially "the clown of the
VVho desires to become an abnormal psychologist, is known to have had various
and assorted "cases'l throughout her l1igl1 school life, belongs to the glee Club, ig a
good debater and is a Virgil shark?
lVho is behind everything that is for tl1e best interest of the Abilene schools,
who, although he towers far above us both in stature and position, never hesitates
to offer a helping hand, and who is a true friend of each A. H. S. student?
Who always wears a bright red sweater, is a champion tennis player, has been
known to have wild dreams after basketball games and has a crush on a certain
XVho fo1'1n one of the pepplest "gangs" in high school, are always recognized by
their red sweaters, are very popular. particularly with the Junior boys, and never
fail to be chewing gum and giggling?
Who has had a "case" ever since Junior High days and for whom the Board al-
most made a ruling against parking by the south door? And who, although she
has been far away amid other handsome sheiks, has found happiness right here in
A. ll. S. by means of a De Molay sister-pin?
Who is the jolliest, nicest sort of girl to be around, who almost ran the teachers
ragged when seated near a friend of hers by giggling at the inopportune minute, W110
is hailed as "Shorty" by her friends, and who, blessed with an Irish sense of
blarney, laughs her way through life 'f
NVho has a weakness for the other sex, and is especially addicted to good-look-
ing Senior girls, wl1o is so often called "Bruno" that some people don't even know his
other name, and who, aside from his continuous affaires de coeur, is a pretty decent
sort of a fellow?
Who is quite good looking, has held offices varying from chief cook to bottle-
washer, the most important of which was captaining the basketball squad? VVho
is a regular lady-killer tllld an otherwise good sport?
XVho is called "Kelly" by llll her I1'l6l1Kl5 and countrymen, who has a saving
sense of humor, real dramatic ability, and a good voice, and is in every way an ideal
sort of pal?
Who have worked almost day and night to make this book a success, who have
not regarded union hours or anything else when something had to be done? Who
have camped in the board room to the despair of the office and all surrounding class
rooms and to whom most of the credit. for the 192-1 Orange and Brown is due?
F5 2 411
lQ nANcE BnowNj
PM E07 SIC
H1 9 2 4Jl
Advanced Girls' Glen Club
Hlf MUSIC Department of the Abilene High School was more exten-
sive this year than ever. VVe had a Beginning Girls' Glee club and a
jazz Band, which we did not have before.
Much credit is due Mrs. Genevieve Andrews for the splendid work done
this year by the music department.
The Advanced Girls, Glee club was probably the oldest of all the music
divisions. lt began when the Class of ,za entered high school and has contin-
ued throughout the entire four years of school. lt was strictly a class glee
club until last year when members of other classes were allowed to join it.
The work done by this glee club was certainly excellent and deserves high
commendation. Throughout the entire year the club was an active part of
The girls sang at the Insurance convention, Federation meetings, RO-
tary club, and in chapel. 'lfheir good works remain and the carols they
caroled will never be forgotten!
But did the Glee club seem dead while in school? Decidedly no! The
Advanced Girls' Glee club even went to Emporia to the State musical con-
test, April 29 to May 2.
Alice Loy, Anna VVood and Ruby Gish, entered as a sight-singing group,
won a second place loving cup. The Glee club sang f'Fircfly Fairies" and
was given fourth place.
Alice Loy entered as a contralto soloist and Leah Clark as an individual
sight-singerg each was awarded third place.
Abilene High School is proud of the splendid outcome of this contest
and of the girls who placed the first cup in the new trophy case.
in R if Y1F32Q
Boys' Glee Club
O MUSIC department is complete without a Boys' Glee club. This year
Abilene High Seliool had a mueh larger club than last and a great deal
of interest was shown on the part of the boys.
At the beginning of school when try-outs were being held, many bashful
and frightened boys walked gingerly up on the platform to try their luck
at singing "do, re, mi." From the many who tried out, eighteen were se-
lected, and the elub then began its career.
The boys only made a few appearances in ehapel but they sang at in-
stitutes, and other publie gatherings.
They played a large part in the operetta, "The Gypsy Rover," which was
given by the Boys' and Girls' Glee elubs together.
Not niany of the nienibers were Seniors and go another good glee club
is expected next year. The elub was eomposed of the following boys:
First TenorAT.eslie Rasher, Lowell Mefoy, Dean Callahan.
Second Tenor-joe Pray, Paul Wcarley, Clarence Strunk, Lyle Yancey,
First Hass-Xllayne Dalrymple, john Meuli, Jonathan Roggendorf, The-
odore VVahl, Bruce Iliff, Raymond Collins.
Second Bass-Merl Snyder, Gordon Mark, Oliver Simpson.
' Page Ninety-one
Beginning Girls' Glee Club
HIS IS the first time that a ljeginning Girls' Glee club has been estab-
lished. The purpose was to develop good singers who could take the
place of the Advanced Girls' Glee club members who would be Cfrad-
uated at the end of the school year.
The club did not make many appearances in public but nevertheless much
work was accomplished. Very few of the members will graduate this year,
and so a good foundation for next year's Advanced Glee club has been formed,
The club consisted of the following girls: Helen Hovgard, VVilma Tay-
lor, Mildred Hoffman, Helen Coulson, Mineta Carney, Gladys McAdams,
A-Xline Schrader, Helen Baker, Ruth Siegrist, joy Kehler, Dorris Meserve.
Pauline Haney, Cecil Stark, Gladys Bell, Geneva Klover, Myrtle Lawrence,
Awyn Gamble, Mildred Bretches, Gertrude Patton, Bereniee Landes, Laura
Coulson, Hazel XVoolverton, Bernice Shephard, Alice Miller, VVaynona Pep-
per, Opal Sampson, Cecelia Litts, Alice Neuli, Hazel Patton, Vera Ohmart.
Tillie Dvorak, Marie Brossg accompanist, Lucile Nickels.
4 ll L9 2 p4lllYSff-IL.
High School Orchestra
OR SICYFRAXI. years AX. ll. 5, has had a very small orchestra. This
year. however. she was furtunate in having a seventeen piece orches-
tra. Unusual enthusiasm was slwwn and the practices were well at-
tended. The nicinlmers made great progress during' the year and their
repertoire of pieces was nut limited tn "Yes, NVQ- Have No liananasfl and
"Barney Gmmglenftliey played really difficult music.
Although the orchestra did nut appear in chapel many tinies, yet it
played at the Seelye theater for the Senior class play and won much praise.
After having played in public, the nienilmers of the urehestra were more anxi-
ous for practice nights to come so that they might perfect their playing, The
members of the orchestra were:
Violin-Violet Viola, Fthel Muurer, Ruth Bowers, Xhiilla Graff, Bernice
Shephard, Dean Mcflintick,
Cornet-Merl Snyder, Clarence x'Xinsworth, Tidward Robson.
Clarinet?-VVayne llalrymple, Rees Flint, Gordon Mark, john johntz,
Saxaphone-Donna Duckwallg Flute-,Xileen Davis.
Piccolo-Harold Martin, Alto Horn-Leslie Rasherg Cello-Catherine
blohntzg Piano-Morse Sterling,
Director-Mrs. Genevieve Andrews.
E-if ee H19 FUI
HlS YEAR, for the first time, Abilene High School had a Jazz Band.
The band was organized under the supervision of Mr. Endaeott and di-
rection of Donald Nicolay. The band was organized for the purpose
of creating more pep and enthusiasm for football games and pep meetings.
The band consisted of thirteen good, lively and peppy members and played
only snappy and jazzy music.
A pep meeting was held Thursday evening, November 8, in preparation
for the home-coming football game the following day with D, C. H. S. The
students met at the high school and formed a procession which was led by
the jazz Band. The line of march was from the school house to Third
street, then west to Case's corner, where a circle was formed and the band
played nine snappy marches. The jazz Band played at every pep meeting,
and was an excellent means of promoting school spirit. The line-up Was:
Cornets-Merl Snyder, Everett Wallersteclt, john Simmons.
Clarinets-Bruce Iliff, VVayne Dalrymple.
Trombone-Bruce Young, Harry Hampton.
Drums-Milton Mohler, Teddy Viola.
Q 13 W
H19 2 -aj
"Come Out of the Kitchen"
CC OlXllC OUT Ol? THF KlTCHlCNf' a three-act comedy, was given by
the Senior class, February 7 and 8 at the Seelye Theater. The hearty
applause was proof that the play was a huge success.
The plot centers about a family of the old Virginian aristocracy, Who,
financially embarrassed, rent their honie to a wealthy Yankee. The servant
question which arises is skillfully solved by Olivia, the oldest of the four
Dangerfield young folks. Many trials and difficulties arise, but all are eas-
ily smoothed out by the quick acting and clever antics of members of the
cast. The production has an ending interesting and startling' as well as ro-
Marjorie Kelly, as jane lillen, the lrish cook, and Olivia, the Virginia
belle, carried her difficult role with the skill of a professional. Ruby Gish,
who played the part of Amanda, the colored mainniy, was the main attrac-
tion along comedy lines. The players were:
OLIVTA DANGETIFIELIT' ,,,,..,., . Yev.. ...e, M U.Y',lUl'lG KellY
ELIZABETH IJANGERF'll41Ll'J -- eaee. Pauline Fosslel'
MHS, FALKNFIII ....,,,,,,e.. ---Elizabeth HELCRPI'
Colm FALKNIGR ..---.-.--. ------.. I Tazel Kyle
AMANDA .M,,,,,.... -.......- T luby GiSl1
BFIITON CRANE ,,.. ,,-. F rank Klingberg
THOMAS LEFFERTS e, .,.... Arnoldi MASK
SULON TUCKICI: -...---.- ---Howard Hensley
PAIN, ILXNGIGRFIELIJ -----. ----- M ilton Mohler
CHARLES ILXNGERFIICLI1 --- --- ------.---- Charles Jeffrey
RANDOLPH XVEEKS ,,,e....-------------------...-- Doster Stewart
fCoaeh-Miss Elnora Platzj
"Thc Charm School"
Y, -1-....,,,,,, ....,.c.,.s, ........,W . , A W.. ..
gg H li CHARM SCHQOLH, a unique hoarding school comedy, was pre-
sented by the junior class, April 23 and 24.
The development of poised and charming young ladies from a
group of thoughtless, giggling school girls was the task undertaken by the
handsome young proprietor and principal of the seminary. As a result, the
three acts are full of catchy lines and interesting situations. The comedy is
well adapted to high school players and each role was aptly carried.
Gladys lXlcAdams, VVilma Taylor, Rose Hall, Margaret Hacker, Mildred
Hoffman, Ailcne Davis, Lois Bennett, and Florence McCoy, fascinating in
their red and white costumes with multi-colored lwalloons gave a clever
song and dance during the second intermission. Lyle Yancey carried the
solo part: Miss Irene Pearson directed the dance. The cast was:
A UST I N BEVA NS ,,,,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.....YYY ,,,,
GEORGE BOYI? ,,,,,
JIM SIMPKINS --
TIM SIMPKINS cc..
HOMHII JOHNS ,.,, ,
li LIS IC HICNICI JOTTI
MISS H A YS ....,,,,
MISS CURTIS cc...
SALLY BOYD ,,,,,.
IGTHEI. SPIGLVIN -,,
,XLIX MERCER ,,,,,, ,
LILLIAN STA FFOIID
MADGIC KENT ,,..
fCoach-M iss Ma1'g.:'a1'et Forrlj
- .,,.. Rees Flint
-W Clyde Menges
-- Esther Schultz
-M Ciophene VVright
-, Pauline Fengel
"O, Polly", l
cg POLLY," the lireshman-Sophomore play, was presented on the
evening of Xovcnilger 23, in the high school auditorium.
, The story deals with college life in the various fraternities in a
college town, where one can find cake-eaters and flappers just as they exist
today. Action, love, humor and suspense were all so well developed that it
made a decided success. Each character proved to be especially adapted to
his part, all carrying' the roles admirably.
Sixteen Freshman girls presented an interlude between acts, contrast-
ing the old-fashioned girl, played by llflary French with her grand-daughter,
the modern flapper. Margaret Hacker. The chorus sang and did a specialty
dance. The casts of "O, Polly" and the interlude were:
MHS. ANNIG BAILEY ,,,,.,,,..A,.,..,,....,,,,,. Henrietta Miller
.IIINIC VVESTCOTT CPOLLYJ ,, -- ,III-Kline Schrader
MILLICENT CURTIS H ,,.. W- c,,l-Iuth Siegrist
FYLVIX XYAILHIUN --, .....,. ---XVilla Graff
FHXNCES XIINOLD -, ---Ima Compton
HELEN VVHITNEY e.- .... Ethel Taylor
INICZ .......... ,. ...a,, ,,... L ols Bennett
YVIIIL-XRD H-XILEY ,-- --A,Leslie Rasllel'
CHESTER XVARREN ,, A..,. B1'uC'e Iliff
MVIIRY VVICSTCOTT ,.-- ,,,l+1unes Berrv
JOE GREEN ,..,,,,,,,,,, ff.. M Grlirl TUCP
ANIJETCSON IYOUBLIN H. Yeff. fro. A.,Y,. ,,,.,A B 0 5 'de Kyle
CEIIIEIC ANSTRUTHICRS ..,.,..,,,..,,fe .A,,.., ..., C l lffO1'd St0Yll'
MI'1llPjL W ,,Y.---,,,,,,,,,,, ...,c..,,, I . ..,c..,,, ,-,Cec-ilia Litts
lC0aeh-Miss Elnora Platzl
H1750 TO IQZOU
POIITIIAIT OF A COLONIAL l3FlLLlCfMzL1'y French.
01,11 FASHIONED CHORUS-Aileen Davis, Vllilma Taylor, Mildred
Gamble, Catlierine Jolintz, Merle Mark.
POIITH.-XVI' OF A FLAPPEllfMa1'H211'9f HHCRPII .
MULQ-ERN CHQRUS-Helen Hovgard, Helen Coulson, Lillian Butter-
fCoael1es-Miss Muriel Boeke. Mrs. Genevieve Andrewsl
- U19 24Jl , -
H12 THRICE ACT musical comedy, "Gypsy Roverf, was presented by
the Boys' and Girls' Glee clubs of QX. H. S. at the Seelye theater, March
24, to a large audience which was generous in its applause.
The curtain rose upon a colorful scene-a gypsy camp in the woods.
The leafy background, the huge caldron hanging over a realistic campfire
and the gay gypsy costumes, niellowed by the soft lights, made an attractive
setting for the sparkling choruses.
Ida Mae litherington, as Lady Constance, carried her starring role
with a pleasing dignity. Her clear soprano voice made her solos and duets
The title role, Gypsy Rob, was carried capably by Leslie Rasher whose
tenor blended well with his lady's soprano. The gay love affair between
the two formed the basic plot.
The parts of the gypsy Meg and her daughter, Zara, were effectively
taken by Alice Loy and Dorothy lflargerg the laughable antics of Sinfo,
Lyle Yancey, and Marto, Morse Sterling, kept the most touching scenes from
becoming too tragic. Not less amusing was the attempted dignity of Lord
Craven, Gordon Mark.
The scenes are not all in the woodlandg the second and third acts are
laid in the attractive home of Sir George Nartendale, Lady Constance's
father. The role of that distinguished gentleman was taken by VVayne
As a sub-plot was the pretty courting of Nina, Lillian Weber, by Cap-
tain Jerome, joe Pray, and a subsequent 4'spooning" chorus.
Despite difficulties, Gypsy Rob and Constance found happiness and the
entire company joined in an effective finale,
The chorus work throughout the production was excellent, whether as
happy-go-lucky gypsies or as perfectly appointed ladies and gentlemen of
English aristocracy, the girls and boys of the chorus displayed real ability
and the results of splendid training.
The production was a fitting culmination of Mrs. Andrews' first year
in the musical department of the Abilene schools. The cast:
MEG ss .....s..... Alice Loy
ZARA -- .,.s Dorothy Harger
MARTO ,,,,,,,....... .. ,,,,,,,,Y...,,, ....,, I Morse Sterling
SINFO ,....,.........................s. ........ L yle Yancey
ROB, Later SIR GILBERT HOVVE -- ..s,,...,, Leslie Rasher
LADY CONSTANCE ...s,,,,.,,.....,, ,,,. I da Mae Etherington
LORD CRAVEN ......... ,. ..... ...,. s - -i,. ....... Gordon Mark
SIR GEORGE MARTENDALE -L ---Q--,Wayne Dalrymple
NINA s,,,........... ...s...... .......s, L i llian XN'eber
CAPT, JEROME a....s..as,,,,.YY,......f ..........s,. J Oe Pray
SIR TOBY LYON .,s..,s................s, .s.a........, B ruce Iliff
MQCORKLE ...., .,.-.. .... .............s. ...... O l i v er Simpson
Lucile Nickels, Leah Clark, Dorris Duckwall, Frances Fuller-
MargaretrVVayts, Marjorie Kelly, Ella Jury, Pauline Fengel, Imogene
Toliver, Marjorie Rasher, Edythe Redfield, Violet Viola, Willa Graff,
Lucile Rogers, 'Freva Loy, Elsie Hoefer, Ruby Gish, Ruby Bradley,
Anna VVood, Hilda Duffy, Oliver Simpson, John Meuli, Norman Die-
trick, Clarence Strunk, Merl Snyder, Gordon Mark, Lowell McCoy,
Dean Callahan, Bruce Iliff, Paul IVorley, Charles Jeffrey, John R03-
gendorf, Eunes Berry, John Johntz, Raymond Collins, Paul Buch-
enau, Theodore Wahl, Harry Hampton, George Haynes.
QD-irector-Mrs. Genevieve Andrews. Pianist-Ruth Boehringeixj
In 9 2 4j
Page Hllc Hundred
o RA NGE M5 ano w N jl
EGU E TY
F feshies Open Season With Hike
The Freshman class opened the social season of A. H. S. with a hike. It
was the first time for several years that a class has really hiked to its destin-
ation. Not a car of any sort was in sight, All responded hungrily to the call
to eats and after a few games were played the self-satisfied Freshies re-
Class of '25 "Hikes" in Cars
The Juniors would not allow even their sister class to out-do them so
they also started their social functions with a hikc. Cars were provided for
these A. lrl. S-ites. VVhen Callahan's grove was reached the juniors returned
to their childhood and had lots of fun playing games. Hike eats were dis-
tributed and disappeared with astonishing rapidity. liven though the foot-
ball members ofthe class did have to hurry all the Juniors decided that it was
a real hike. Y
Shades and Spirits Entertain
The season did not have to wait long for the Seniors to wake up. The
Senior Hallowe'en masquerade party was a "knock-out" in every phase. All
Seniors, in artistic and otherwise costumes, assembled at the high School on
Tuesday evening, October 31. Entrance was gained through a window and
throughout the still, ghost-like building an occasional squeal or hysterical
giggle was heard as the guests followed a cord through the dark halls.
There were several attractive booths to be visited with their thrills and
shocks and then all descended to the gym. There ghost stories Qsuccess-
fully illustrated by outsidersj were told in the dark. Senorita Kelly un-
folded the future to several of the brave Seniors and even gave hopes to
some of the faculty. Regular Hallowe'en refreshments were served from
the D. S, room and after all decorations were taken down silence again
reigned supreme in A. H. S.
Opportunity Knocks But Once
After a four-year wait the Seniors had their Leap Year party. The gym
was decorated in red and white with paper hearts scattered here and there.
Games, conducted by Mr. Endacott, were enjoyed by the dignified Seniors
who were apparently taking a night off. Several of the group found an easy
way to enter into the movie world though several others tried and succeed-
ed in feeling awfully foolish. Refreshments were served in the study hall-
then "shew took "him" home! '
Valentines Are Tramps Tonight
At last the girls' dreadful task of "asking him" was over. Naturally
I"a,9:e One Hundred TWO
lto RAN css M73 n owisaj
the function was several minutes late-girls-that is enough of an eX-
cuse. The gym was very attractively decorated with Valentine deco-
rations of red and white. One of the main attractions of the evening was
the orchestra, all junior talent. Two other interesting features were dances
and movies, O, those love scenes! Refreshments were served in an altered
study hall and later-"Georgie, don't forget to lock the door when you come
"Back to the Fa1'm"f01' Sophs
Again the Sophomores showed their originality in an "Apron-Overall
Party." All Sophs, and some of the faculty, of course, gathered in the gym
and prepared for a grand time-and they were not disappointed either. The
gym was artistically decorated in rainbow colored streamers, balloons and
Japanese lanterns. Games were played and an interesting program given.
About IO o'clock partners were found by matching advertisements and love-
ly refreshments were served.
Gay Affair Has Old Erin Mata'
A cleverly arranged party was given by the Freshmen in the gym. This
was a St. Patrickis Party, although the decorations were not green, but were
the ones used the preceding evening by the Sophomores. Since the class is so
large, it was divided into four groups and games ensued. A program, in
which the famous "Red Sweater Brigade" again figured prominently, was
enjoyed. More class talent was shown by a class orchestra which furnished
music during the remainder of the evening. Appropriate St. Patrick's re-
freshments were served by eight sixth grade Garfield girls,
Dine Amid Historic Memories
The annual Senior Spread-an event looked forward to by every Fresh-
man who enters high school-was given in the basement of the Methodist
church on Friday evening, April II, 1924.
The decorations of the church dining room were suggestive of the days
of the breaking of cattle trails from the South to the Central part of this
country. The long tables, at which were places for one hundred five, had a
caravan of little covered wagons down the center. The place-cards were
unique-being cut in the shape of long-horned Texas steers-and the
nut baskets were adorable little prairie schooners. The flowers used in the
decorations-daisies and marigolds-aided in bringing out the school 'colors,
the Orange and Brown. One especially attractive spot in the room was a
raised platform at one end of the room which was banked with ferns and
transformed into a typical Indian camp-even to the Indians who were seen
here and there.
'SIL 9 2 g4ll
Page One Hundred Three
The waitresses carried out the early day idea' by being costumed in reg-
ular cowboy and cowgirl paraphernalia. Several of these "old timers" even
carried vicious looking guns.
Again our Irish leader, Marjorie Kelly, showed her ability as toastmis-
tress. She opened the program with the story of Emerson Hough's "North
of 36" and explained the names on the menu cards which had been the same
as Greek to most Seniors up to that time.
If some of the Seniors were doubtful about Senior talent, their fears
were allayed by the delightful program which followed the banquet. Most
of them were sorry to see the last number given and some can even be con-
victed of wishing that it had lasted longer.
Banquet Honors for Athletes
On the evening of April 29 the annual Athletic Banquet was given. The
members of both the football and basketball squads and guests were there
and some of the faculty.
The color scheme of orange and brown was artistically carried out. The
D. A. room was once again transformed, being festooned with streamers of
orange and brown forming a low false ceiling. The lights emitted a soft
orange glow through the streamers and gave the room a quaint touch of en-
chantment. For table decorations there were tiny football goal posts and
basketball goals at each end while frilly little orange and brown nut baskets
marked each place.
The banquet, prepared by the foods class, under Miss Flippo's direction,
surpassed all expectations. The menu, cleverly designated by athletic. terms,
explained the mysteries which were served by the white garbed girls.
A very clever program, consisting of toasts by different members of the
faculty and of the teams followed.
Rose-Garden Is Reception Scene
juniors and Seniors entered into a seeming fairy-land on the evening
of May 8, 1924. Once again the memorable junior-Senior reception had
swung into place. On closer inspection the fairy-land assumed the aspect of
a rose garden-a very delightful one surrounded by a quaint picket fence
and latticed arches trimmed with pink roses and green foliageg an effect of
hanging Spanish moss helped give this artistic spot the "tropical airf' The
hall was lined with pink and white streamers and the orchestra was enclosed
in the same manner. Quartet tables were used with bud vases filled with
spirea as attractive centerpieces. Clever little pink and white ladies with
green gumdrop foundations and rosebud nut baskets marked each place. A
two-course supper was served by twenty Freshman girls, dressed in pink
and white to complete the color scheme. A toast and musical program
showing much talent followed.
xqllu 9 2 ij
Page one Hundred Four
f' , 01:2
' Jil! ,
X L. . j Af
.Events of the journey
ET CS forget for a short time that we are twentieth century high
' school students and pretend we are accompanying a large herd of cat-
tle from Texas to the Abilene of 1870. To care for so many there 15
a long caravan of prairie schooners-and a bunch of cow ponies.
Each club and class of A. H, S. shall be a separate group, traveling in a
separate schooner, each striving to out-do the other and reach the desired
September 10-Excited people, impatient cattle, cook and tent wagons
well equipped. VVc cannot start without a guide-impossible! F. C. Gard-
ner, an experienced pathfinder, comes to us with an army of subjects to help
him. VVho is the dark-haired, heavy-set wrangler with "that" smile?
September 11-All members of the fairer sex visit Mrs. Andrews in
her equipage and have a try-out. A howling success.
September 12-The little things in the Freshman schooner look so wor-
ried! Of course we know it washard to start on such a trip alone but
with the "big sisters" we have hopes for them.
September I3-rlillfl spiritual organizations of the caravan, the Hi-Y
and G. R., stop by the wayside and become organized.
VVe all pitch camp for the night, and the Hi-Y and G. R. think it best
that we should become better acquainted. One of the guides, Miss Ford,
proves very entertaining for our trip,
September 14-All wagons come to a halt at 10130 this morning. Chapel!
One week of our trip successfully gone.
September 17-HOTTQJFS! Only two chapels a week! Oh, death where
is thy sting?
September 19-The A. A. A. schooner pulls reins and holds consulta-
September 20-HHVC you heard the Jazz Band?
September 25-SO1'1'lCtlll11g new and different on the cattle trail. Elect
tion by ballot, primaries, etc. Who for president?
September 28-Curtis Amann is elected captain of football schooner.
Class presidents are announced.
September 29-Some lady halts the D. A. schooners and tells the girls
how to dress. The nerve!
Alumni wagon overtakes us and challenges our football schooner to a
October I-Mrs. jack Schuelsky entertains in chapel. Thanks, Chief
Gardner, for the special chapels.
-sfjngnvsgz 4 Jj
Page One Hundred Seven
Events of the journey, C0nlinued--- .
October 3-In such a large caravan we need something to carry news,
thus the "Abilene High School Booster" appears. The journalism class
offers 35.00 to the wagon obtaining the most subscriptions. The Juniors
win but the Seniors will fatten upon it at the junior reception.
October 5-Mrs. john Pribble tVera liaerj is dropped by the roadside.
not to continue the trip,
Beat St. johns! We did--9 to 7.
Did you see Captain Curtis' new cap?
October 8-Football banquet at Tip-Top-Inn. Too bad, girls! But your
October I8-TlT6 Senior schooner will split its canvas! They have
October 24iHC2lVCf1lS! Grade cards!
October 25+Tl1C journalism schooner takes a side trip and visits the Re-
October 27-We all stop while the football schooner tears off to Emporia
--only to come home with the tail end of the score I3 to O.
October 29-Chief Gardner reads basketball schedule to whole caravan.
October 30-The Senior schooner looks too funny, no lights tonight-
and the queerest noises! Dumb-bells! They're having a Hallowe'en party.
October 31-SOIUS of the Senors and Senoritas of the Spanish chariot
have queer marks on their left hands-l heard they had initiation tonight.
November I+lVl1', Endacott's classes prepare for a debate. "Was Eng-
land justified in her taxation of the colonies?"
Cow H. and Paul S. didn't do so well at football practice last night so
Chief Iinlow thought it quite the proper thing for them to carry a ball for
a day or two.
November 2kRZllll! Rain! Football schooner plows to Minneapolis and
has a little mud fight, resulting in a tie.
November 7-Chief Gardner is too good. VVe canit stand it. Mrs. Sam
Heller entertains in chapel.
Spanish schooner has a 'fblowoutf'
November 8-Daggers and buckets of blood! Tomorrow we play Chap-
man on our own field.
November 9--VVe are missing a wonderful chance to keep still! Score
-I2 to 6.
November I2+ClllCf Gardner orders all wagons to halt for a half day
in memory of Armistice Day.
November I3+lXlI'S. Andrews timidly tries out her glee club on the .In-
surance convention in the Legion hall.
Selected by vote in the Popularity Contest.
Page One Hundred Nine
Events of the faumey, C0ntinued---
November 15+El1d21COlt vs. Pearson. Nuff said!
November I6--We have visitors, Mcl'herson pins our ears down with
a 26 to 7 score.
November lo-VVhy not heed Mr. Barkes and start saving? You will
need that bank account at the end of this journey,
November 23-Big doin's in the Freshman and Sophomore schooners to-
night. They are presenting HO, Polly"-I bet its good! What? You say
we did? Sure-we beat Council Grove I4 to 13. Fine!
l guess England had a right to tax her ,colonies-at least the judges think
November 27--Tl1C Boys' Band does a little advertising and entertains.
November 28fW6 may all do as we please until Monday.
November 29---Turkey! We beat Salina as LlSL12ll-15 to o.
DEC EM BER
December 3-All pile in, we are almost half there.
December 5--Annual needs a push! Clever annual chapel. Grade
December I2-Very impressive meeting this morning-Hi-Y and G.
R. have joint Christmas chapel.
December 14-VVhat new tangled thing is that?
Moving pictures! Wliat is this world coming to?
December 19-Nice Christmas present. Mrs. Brooks, Miss Seelye, Mrs.
Lucier and Catherine Iohntz entertain highly.
December 2I-Abilene alumni at K. A. C. present us with a picture.
Christmas chapel! I guess 'Ford and Pearson won't be late any more.
january 4-K. U. alumni make a few stump speeches and give "Rock,
January 7-The Roses that bloom in the spring-tra-la!
january 9-The auditorium schooner is packed with girls attending Cv. R.
VVhy? Because Mrs. Rose is going to talk on "Beauty Secrets."
january II-BlOOCly battle! Basketball with McPherson-score, 21
january I4-Horrors! What could be worse? Debate question changed!
All speeches learned! Death would be sweet compared to this.
Wil? 2 :JI
Page One Hundred Ten
Page One Hundred Eleven
Events of the journey, Coniz'mfed---
How many died? Those final lndians almost checked some of our trip?
We beat Manhattan 2 points in basketball.
january 21--RCV. David Townlry invites the caravan as a whole to the
Methodist church to hear the "Roses.,' They are having a "high school
january 25-NIOSY of us went.
january 26-Basketball schooner travels over to St. john's Military
School and plays a winning game, 23 to 21.
january 27-They ramble on downto lXf'lcl'herson and play4but not so
january 28-ZXl1Otl1CY special chapel-Mrs. Rohrer, Mrs. France Wilson
and Miss Marion Seelye.
january 29+-Hold your ears! The G. R. and Hi-Y are singing.
February 1-We sell tickets for Senior play.
Y Salina and Abilene chase each other around the basketball court. Boo
February 5-You would think we were going to bc attacked by lndians,
so many soldiers around. Oh! they are St. john's boys. VVe play them to-
night-I mean liek them.
February 6-Mrs. Bruce Gleissner and Mrs, Howard Keel entertain.
February 7-Senior play! Whoopeel i
February 8-Arch Davis surely knows his crayons on drawing, but when
"Billy" fell out of the balcony it was a slight interruption.
February 9-Did anything ever excite you so much as that game with
jL11'1Cl1lO1l--24 to 23?
February 12-C3135 and gowns or white dresses?
February 15-Basketball wagon side-tracks to Salina and wipes up the
earth-23 to 17. Was Worley hot? Well, yes.
February 16-Team goes on to Ellsworth andwas VVorley has not cooled
off from last night-we again bring home a slab of bacon for the rest of our
February 21-rlillfi vvhole caravan turns out of the way to beat the "lrish."
February 22-D6 Molays take a neat little trimming.
February 23-W6 see a wagon in the distance. Beloit comes to chal-
lenge our "five" to a game-a victory, altho Worley was somewhat the mind
February 25-This caravan of young whippersnappers needs 'fSelf Direc-
February 27-The whole outfit detours to junction City and finds its
February 29-Senior caravan displays great talent in chapel. Eight
members stop at Reflector and show them how to put out a successful paper,
. large One Hundred Twelve
Page One Hundred Thirteen
Events of the journey, C0ntinued---
March 5-wSenior caravan looks as if some cattle had strayed. Vote for
caps and gowns.
March 6-J unior gang tries to outdo Seniors, Some junior members are
very well versed in deep clramatics.
March II-SpEl1llSl'l wagon performs and shows the value of modern lan-
guage to our school.
March I2-JlllllO1' High wagon mops the "Loyal', De Molays and carries
off the cup.
March 13-All travelers shake their feet and escort the swift five to the
train-Miss Giles warns the team not to come home without a cup.
March I4-Oul' five draws and defeats Herington-some of the fairer
sex almost lose their happy homes.
March I5-OUT healthy, husky, red-headed guard gets a "slight" jar in
the fast Abilene-Salina game-remaining games are forfeited.
March IQ-E11g'llSl1 club wagon does dirt to some unsuspecting new
March 20-Rainbow streamers all over the Sophomore wagon-a little
kid party. We hear they had fun--, '
March 21-F1'CSl11AHC11 follow suit and use the rainbow streamers for their
March 2.1,wThe wagons with musical ears present an operetta, "Gypsy
Rover." The girls anticipate a rough ride to Emporia-walking is good,
March 28-All the wagons planned for a track meet among themselves,
regardless of tacky clothes-but rain? l'll say it did-it poured.
March 31-VVhoopeel A whole week by the side of the road.
April 7-Back into the wagons for our last stretch, and oh! the hard
April IO-EVCTYOIIG seems to be getting terribly interested in science-
buzz-the cattle and horses start on a tear-what is it? An aeroplane!
April II-The Senior wagon halts and gives way for the biggest and
most impressive blowout of the four-year trip.
Abilene goes to Chapman to enter county meet. Good but not the best.
April I5-Special assembly for all wagons. Inquisitive? A debate to
send the team to Salina and encourage the one that stays here. Guide Ford
surely seems excited-wonder why?
April I6-The debate team just naturally walks off with all honors-dee
cision 3 to 0.
April I7-The fast runners of every caravan, called the track team, go
to ,l'u1'1Cti0U- Pretty poor for A. H, S. to take second in anything.
P615-'G OHS Hundred Fourteen,
Page One Hundred Fifteen
Events of the journey, Continued-U
April I8-ATCU,t we proud? The girls in the food wagon polish the
wheels in the cook-shack and entertain the Rotarians. The Beginning Girls'
Glee club also struts its stuff.
April 21-A lot of the old caravan members were home for Easter and
visited chapel-responsive reading, announcements, song, excused, Senior
yell. "It ain't what it used to bef'
April 22-The Junior wagon advertises its play. They need money to
feed the Seniors
April 23-Even the cows and horses laughed at the idea of a "charm
school" but shied at the colored balloons on the dancers.
April 24-HCl'lEl1'1T1 Schoolu a success-guess they'll do it again tonight.
April 25-Have you seen the new tick-tocks blossoming out like prairie
flowers? Commencement's coming.
April 29-Football and basketball teams under their beloved guide, En-
low, give one of the events of the season, the athletic banquet. Some of Mr.
Enlow's jokes passed over our heads but we guess it was all right.
April 30-Girls leave for Emporia-the wagons fairly shake with anxi-
ety for the returns,
May I-The faculty retired early.
May 5-Victorious music contestants display their cup in chapel and sing
--so the cattle and horses groaned. Poor way to show appreciation, we say.
May 6-The Salina caravan turns its track team loose to meet the Abi-
lene train. They go home with heads drooped.
May 8-The Junior wagon does its duty by its betters and entertains
them with a reception fit for the Queen of Sheba's plush horse.
May 9-The Commercial club brings Caesar and Shakespeare into our
modern ways by its play in chapel.
May 13-A few "quiet" meetings.
May I5-Juniors receive the long anticipated half holiday. Each
"group" needs a Senior for a chaperone,
May I6-I7-The Hi-Y and G. R. wagons have a festival and carnival
which caused aching sides, bruises blue, and bruises green. The Queen of
May's condescending smile, the winding of the May Poles, "follies" and all
kinds of things to eat and drink that were not good for children.
May 21-Starting those terrible Senior finals. The wheels on the
wagons are weak and wobbly, the bodies are squeeking, yet--the goal is
May 25-The Seniors, in the distinguished role of the Class of ,24, attend
their sacred service,I3accalaureate.
May 26-AHHu3l Class Night exercises. Ouch! the dirty digs!
hlay'27-Senior picnic. Sneakillaye-the.last day before the end of the
Page One Hundred. Sixteen.
QRAFJGE-H0 Bnownj 2
May 28-A'VYl1en you come to the end of the Texas trail"-we are there!
We have won, and made a well-marked trail for caravans behind us to follow.
The classeof l24 receives diplomas and bids farewell to its guides and fellow-
travelers, who have helped so many times when the goal, that city of Abilene
of 1870, seemed too far and almost inaccessible.
Goodbye, A. H. S. Goodbye!
B .-XCCAL.-XUREATE, MAY 25
Sermon ....-........................ Rev, J, E. iQl'0llll1'2l1l
COMMENCEMFNT, MAY 28
Music ..,,,..,v.,.,,.,,,v,,..,,,,...,,,,,.... High Sc-hool Orr-lie-Stl'a
invocation ..,....,,.,...., ...,,e,,., I iev. Iravid Townlex'
"ln Heather Time"-Cox --, ......,.,.....,. Girls' Glee- Club
Address ..,....,,,.....,,... ,--Dr. R. A. Schwegler, U, of K.
"Life's Fic-Stasy"WlVarf0rd -- .........,,,,....,..,, Alice Loy
Presentation of Diplomas -W ,- ,,.,-,....,, Supt, VV, A, Stacey
"Swift O'er the XYaters" , 4. ,s.,, Frances Fuller, lluhy Gish
l3eI10fliCii01'l .....YY..... ............ I lev, Troy P, Bess
'ii Ili 93 I 'i
Page One Hundred Seventeen
lonamczw snowman t
O Stately Seniors,
Do Yon Remember When--
One hundred and twenty-seven Freshmen of the most verdant hue en-
tered A, H. S?
IJ. Jean was still in short socks and long locks?
Dutch celebrated Tacky Day in a barrel and a-well, something else?
The girls never carried dorins?
Ida Mae and her Saylor were inseparable?
Phyllis thought that Lewie was "the only boy in the world"?
lilla took her first train ride and wanted to get off at each station?
Kyle got her "special" from Navarre?
Wessie jebber fired the girls for bobbing their hair? Fiji Islanders!
Nick was not yet a lady's man?
One spoke of Ham and Marion instead of "ham and eggs"?
H. M. Steininger graphically told the tale of Mr. Zinc and Miss Sulphate,
soul mates and affinities?
Ruby Gish won every ticket sale by her grit and line of chatter?
You paid 3131.27 to get to Salina on the special train and yelled yourself
hoarse at the football game?
The entire student body knew the Danse Macabre by the queer clicking
bones and grave-yard groans?
That last fond hug in Adam and Eva made you gasp?
Frank K., the boy prodigy who enjoys encyclopedias, first enrolled?
Francis W, first donned long trousers?
Andy sported the first derby?
Mr. Gardner gave some of the normal trainers a lift?
Amann thought his girl the best looking one in school?
Bertie H. set the style in bell-bottomed overalls?
Roger Wiiiters failed to study ?-CNeither do D.
Fern spent her last cent to phone Smithy?
Doster, in short bloomers, cape, slippers and chin whiskers, answered
to the name of "Sweet lWill"?
Your first put on your cap and gown?
The typewriting team parked on the wrong key and reported to the
police station as a result?
You first saw Cecil-and never got over it?
Blanche K. bobbed her hair?
---but Them Days Is Gone Forever
e rw lla 9 2 411
Page One Hundredsliigh-teen K
lla -'G IQ
xv W "AJ
, bb, Ni ifqx
. QQ K l x, -. f
.- Y ' Lssrwe FORGET' ,fd
V ,Uv 2
' 1 lug,
CRIME: Shocking the Ells-
worthians with his
CRIME: Being a Romeo.
CRIME: Being a
for the boys.
CRIME: Memories of Hol-
FLOYD' C. SNOYVDEN
CRIME: Trying to hook his
knees on the shoulder of
the opposing forward.
CRIME: Bobbing her gold-
CRIME: His devotion to
the annual feditorj.
Page 0n?e'?'HunfIred Twenty
ALIAS: Cap'n Curtis.
CRIME: Making an E in
CRIME: Being a girl in-
stead of a farmer boy.
CRIME: Studying so late
at night. CTO
ALIAS: "Miss" Platz.
CRIME: Dazzling the
Freshmen w i t h her
'Sill' Q 1241i
X, . I In '
,Ir -1l,k"'," r1f
l'1'fff' 'J H'
Traders on the Trail
. Pu O H C1 d t
The Photographs which
. . I
are reproduced m this i
book were taken at the
The studio for High Sr-hool :md other people who appreeizite good photo-
grzipliy :it its best.
Curtis: Did you get the right a,nswe1"?
Curtis: How far were you from it?
Cli ff: Two seats.
Hotel: A place where at guest often
:lives up good dollars for poor quarters,
"Chickens, sah," said the negro Sage,
is de usefullest animal dar is, You can
et dem 'fo' dey is bo'n and afteh de-y'S
Veranda: An open air enclosure often
used as spoon holder.
NOW WE KNOW
W11e1'e to go for
Soft Drinks, Ice Cream, and Magaziiies
Candy and School Supplies
JOHNSON'S NEWS STORE
THE PLACE EvERYBoDY KNOWS
Page Ono Hundred Twenty-two
"DRESS VVELLMH' PAYS"
4 Manhattan Shirts
Society Brand Clothes
7 Hartmann Trunks
All kinds of Luggage
Successor to Harry C. Litts
NVhy don't the dentists put up signs- It 'ou don't think clothes make the
Filling Stations?" an i gt try going without them.
F1-eshy: I vvanisoiie horax. Bertie-How migige those plums?
Grocer: "Twenty Mule Team?" G1-ocerYTen cents a peck.
Freshy: XVhy, mother tlidn't say what B9l'Ll9'XX'llHf do you think I am? A
horse power. bird?
ABILENE NATIONAL BANK
Resources One Million Dollars
No Account Too Large, No Account Too Small to Have
Our Best Attention i
YOU ARE VVELCOME ANY TIME
Member Federal Reserve System
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
J. Sz K. Slippers for Young Ladies
Stetson Oxfords for Young Men
"Onyx" Hosiery, "Pointex" Heels
31-41 and Hrozldwzly - ABILENE
Cuts the Price
Shoes, Sporting Goods, School
Supplies, Stationery, Notions,
Luggage, Fitz Clothes, Grocer-
ies,-all at cut prices.
Miss Pearson fin second hour historybz
"VVho was King of England at this time?"
Frank: "Ah-hum-Queen Anne."
D, Jean: "Did you knock that quiz
Jeff: "Rather, I got zero on it."
"Say there-black man, can't you play
honest? Ah knows what eahds ah done
Lyman: "XVhat is home Without a
l When You Are Away
A special delivery letter or a tel-
egram scares mother and dad to
death. But a call on-
tickles 'em green.
The use of the telephone
among the younger set to call
the home folks when you are
away is not a luxury, for the sta-
tion to station call gives instan-
taneous service at a minimum
The United Telephone
To use Electricity for il-
luminating p u r p o s e s
only is as inconsistent
as to use water for
drinking purposes only.
The United Power and
HT9 2 4J1 .1.,
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
THE BELLE SPRINGS OREAMERY OO.
SALINA OAKLEY ABILICNE
HBICLLI2 SIJRINGSU BUTTER
PURITY ICE CREQXIXI
"4o0" NIEW HEALTH DRINK
VVIioIcszLIe Produce and IXIiIk-fed Poultry
I like my pie with mustard, Minute and detailed directions for get-
I like my beans with creamg ting.: the cherry out ol' a lemonade, with-
But then I d0n't eat either, for out having it roll off the straw:
They always make me dream. Vse the lemonade as a finger bowl.
Giraffe: The champion rubherner-k of Island: .X plzwe where the bottom of
the world. tl sea sticks up tIll'UllgIl the water.
, , ,6 49 GET
I The Farmers Natlonal Q' . A
0 KEEPS You I THE
Bank A. F'T,f
v- - cc '
ABILENI2, KANbAb Eveyy day ln Every
Try It and see
Safety and SCFVICC
R. L. ESHELIVIAN
Us 9 2 4jI
I Page One Hundred Twenty-five
AB ILENE, KANSAS
Notions Dry Goods
THE N EVV COLUMBIA
COLUMBIA NEVV PROCESS RECORDS
It's the Best if it Comes from Cz1se's.
Harry fmaking conversationbz Whe1'e'd
you rather live, town or country?
Pauline fdelightedb: Whiclievei' place
would suit you best.
Caution is il great asset in fishing-es-
pecially if you are the fish.
The Oldest Established Bank in
STRENGTH AND SERVICE
Capital and Surplus .,,... 3IO0,000.00
M. H. MALOTT, President
A. VV. RICE, Vice-President
J. E. JOHNTZ. Cashier
E. L. MORSE. Ass't. Cashier
B. C. HURD. Director
H. C. LITTS, Director.
Bride feonsulting cook bookb: Oh my,
that cake is burning and I can't take it
out for five minutes yet.
Miss Hilands in biology class-"Now We
will name the lowest types ol' animals in
order beginning with Floyd Snowdenf'
L Q l
,C A yi
Worlcl's Lowest Priced, Fully-
Abilene Auto Sales Co.
Always Showing the Latest Styles
for Young Men.
OTTO SMITH, Prop.
ifdlfl 9 2 411
Page One Hllllfl1'9d Twenty-six
The Abilene Daily Reflector
Abilene's Associated Press Newspaper
All Local News
All State News
All World News
Your Home Daily Paper
The Reflector has one of the best
equipped job departments in Cen-
tral Kansas, rnodern machinery
first class workinen, artistic work.
Today's Telegraph News Today
The "Orange and Brown" and
the "High School Booster" are
printed by the Reflector Press.
Ei L T41
Pa O HddT t
ILORANGEMD Bnownj i
Shoekey Sz Landes
AB ILENE, KANSAS
The store where you can
Hardware, Furniture, Floor Cov-
erings, Farm Machinery.
The Universal Car
VVIIAT ICVEIKY DIOTIIEII ICNUXVS
About the time mother has despaired ol'
ever teaching the children not to slam
doors, they begin slipping in after she
has gone to bed, closing the door so care-
fully that she knows it must be near mid-
Father: UI have been thinking, my
dear boy, ol' retiring next year and leav-
ing' the business to you."
Son: "There's no hurry, is there, fatlim
dear? You go ahead and work a few
years Net, and then we can retire to-
' Nil l , , r
' " -v I The lloinv ot Modern Building lI2llQl'-
X f iul and Servirv. A deal with us
-g I K '...f-"--ixeln 111021113-
You can always find an appro-
priate present at our store, no
matter what the occasion may
Expert repair work a specialty,
Jewelry and Electric Store
Vleasing Results for You.
THE OLD IiF1LIABLI'l
ISADGER LBR. 81 COAL CO.
Just East of P, O. Pliono 4
' ' ' Oclorless
G E Goodell 85 Sons DU' Cle2mi'lg
By the Sign of the Clock HOBBSJQLVVICK
in the Middle of tl1e Block PHONE 318
p Us 9 2 4jji
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
onANeew ano"wi1a I Ileaclquarters for
I DUCKVVALIXS VARIETY
i MORE To1LET GOODS
I ' . .
' , i i domestic and imported
is headquarters for School Sup-
, plies, Athletic Goods, Popular
priced Candy and Everything us-
ually carried in well-equipped
I The Store where you Always
4 see Something New.
PALACE DRUG CO.
A BACON at G1BEsoN
Milclrerl G.: "VVhat a wonderful piece!"
Bun: "If you'll keep still, I'll finish
tuning my Cornet."
Marie B.: How would you like to take
part in another war?
Doster: This is so sudden!
Druggist: Do you wish Mennen's tal-
Customer: Nein, nein, vimmens!
The combination of a summer night, a
girl, and a man often brings an earll'
Golden Belt Cleaners
Suits to Order. 5225.00 to 330.00
VVQ call for and deliver work.
VV. STEPHENS G. E. CARSON
Phone 411--111 IV. Third St.
TIP TOP INN
At Your Service
Dinners, Lunches, Banquets
for Gage Hats -Soda Fountain Service-
lgi 9 2 431
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
RA.?'9F iff? ,SRCEWPI --
H. Tliacher, Mgr.
Economy, comfort and long
lite make Buick owners Buick
Ask the man who drives U.
Abilene Buick Co.
Sales and Service
XVhen Better Automobiles nie
Built, Buick will Build them.
Some folks should be named fog-1
they're always missed when it comes to
If the shore of a river is a river bank,
it seems that the coast of a nation should
be the National Bank.
Endy, oratorieally--History is handed
down from mouth to mouth.
F61'HfM0l'Cj'i How unsanitary.
It was so deathly silent the night of
the baccalaureate that not even a hill-
THE REXALL STORE
Chas. W. Gans
IN S U R A N C E
EVERY KNOWN KIND
Building and Loan Building
315 N. Broadway
Drugs Prescriptions -- W -
N. C. BROYVN L. F. HEISER
I Kodaks Soda CITY BAKERY
Call 237 for
ABILENE CRISPY TOP BREAD
IT CONTAINS INIILK
,. .. f ' Y ' fel' ff
Lee I2 M, o g
Page One Hundred Thirty
SERVICE-WE GIVE IT
Phone 120-1 for gas and kerosene
Reverse phone ealls that need fee in
ordering. llvorytliing sold guaranteed
or your money back.
LONG OIL CO.
A Complete stock of Drugs and
Lowney's and Whitma11's Box
Try our Fountain Service
"Something new under the son," said
father as ho saw Clifford park on the
Our idea of a soft job is that of assist-
ing a florist to pick the flowers off the
"That moustache rather reminds me of
a football game."
"Hows that, eleven on each side?"
"No, first down."
A safe cracker may be as honest as the
clay is long, but he works nights.
I O if
1. 'A I.uW i
H. R. KUGLER
Hardware and Plumb-
ing, Tin Work
Exeollont Food and Enjoy Efficient
Service at the Lunch Counter or
Tables at the
HOME RULE CAFE
xjlhs 2 43j
Page One lIuntli'ed Thirty-one
Page One Hundred Thirty-two
Guaranteed work done in Shoe
Repairing by Modern Electric:
Repairing while you wait at the
Mother uses cold cream
Father uses lather
My girl uses powder-
At least, thatls what I gather.
The average man is proof enough that
Woman can take a joke.
Food for Thought for 1924 Gradusltes
Not speed in niaking money, but
Control over it Uounts. Control over
and Investinents is irnlzortant.
Yourself. your Habits. HXl'1'2lV2l2ZlllC'9
Self Mastery is Lifes Greatest
Problem and Avliievement.
COMMERCIAL STATE BANK
Edison with all his investions is a pike
eomitaretl with the annual photographer
who said, t'Seniors, you can be enlarged
tintul, and framed for 55.00" i
"That has a long way to goj' said the
zoo keeper as he fed the giraffe.
A sto1'e's reputation for values
rests not so much on its buying as.
on its willingness to sell merclian-
dise at :1 sniall profit-together with
a Certain art in maintaining a low
Here's the store where your
l1l0llQy goes fartliest.
C. H. Pinkham Sz Son
Lumber and Building Material
of all kinds-mill works, sash,
doors, builders' hardware, at
prices that are right.
TELEPHONE 31 1
Urs 2 AH
GAS GREASE OIL
THE McCULLOUGI'I FILLING STATION
For City and Country Delivery
FREE AIR S E R V I C E FREE WATER
SHOES AND HOS I ERY
For the Entire Family-
Season Ahead Styles
THE HOME OF
irtis wont into a grocery to buy pea- Frank: My father's a doctor. I can l
Q. After Waiting about ten minuteS sick for nothing.
f a clerk, he rapped on the counter and Heltx:My fathe-r's a preacher. That
l, Wiley! VVI10 Waits on the nuts hero?" why Tm good for nothing.
'unoz Your hook is smaller than mine.
Morse: Yes, T've read a lot out of it.
Of all sad words of tongue or pen
The saddest are these: Hldxams again
VVHEN YOU BUILD
Remember that we have
Everything in Lumber,
Cement and Building Ma-
VVe can advise you how
to Build Economically.
Buy Your Coal Hero
CENTRAL LBR. CO.
Building Material Merchants
Admission Ioe-No War Tax
The Family Theatre gives Most
of the Best for the Least.
QQILJLQ 2 4j sq
I Y l':lg':- Une I-IllllKll't'll 'Illll1'tX-tlll'UE2
LQ RA N cs ANf Q3nQvQ y9 j
I Q5 k OF
ff , -' Sins 5
ll 'J-'YI'-i"Il ll
Photog pls by WVie1'man Stud I
Engraving by Burger Engravi g C
Printing by The Reflector P
Page 0116 HU I l 9 2
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