Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS)
- Class of 1925
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 1925 volume:
Che Senior Glass
llillene fpfgh School'
II3illiani Arthur Stacey
Qractical ibealist, faithful frienb, juoicious
ggtlioema constant inspiration to instructors
anb stubents alike throughout his nineteen
gears of service in the Clbilene Sclpoolsw
we, the Cilass of Hineteen Zifwentrvfive,
Debicate fflyis Dolume
SL'VICIQIXTICXIJICXT XY. .X. S'l'.XL'liY
May the Pages of This Volume
i,'OMlXlEMORATF the achievements of
the past year-those events which
represent increasing aspiration, co-
operation of students and faculty in
teams and sidelines alike, hours of
practice and preparation, elation of a
good fight won, disappointment that
spurs on to greater effort-and
EENRICH the memories of school days.
diffusing in years to come the spirit
of Abilene High School.
Grief of Books
Book Three- Q3rgcmi:utions-
History of Abilene ftfltlgln Solhooll
IME HAS wrought its work of evolution i11 the Abilene lligh School.
When, in 1880, the first class graduated-five i11 number-the citizens
of Abilene knew then, as they know now, that an institution had l7CC11
established which would become a greater asset in the future. Time has
advanced and they have had their dreams for a progressive high school real-
f 14,7 A
or "ER AD
Ont thousand thict hundred thirty have within
the foity five years lLLLlVLtl diplomas bearing the
Xbilenc H1011 S l ool title Ks the enrolhnent has been
11LTLZlSll10 fiom a small number to five hundred, so
has the faculty number become larger. VVe now have
twenty-five teachers where the school at first had
ized. They are proud indeed of its helpful influence.
vu.. . l f .
i .54 .14 L 4 1' 'Tc , .' . . ,
z 1 1, L, 1' .1 . . b .
lu: ' ' 1
I ' v 1 4 V Q
At the first, there was one two-year course of-
fered to the students-a Latin-'linglish oneg but
soon the other two years were added and the school standardized. Now
six courses are offeredgprofessional, normal training, commercial, home eco-
nomies, manual arts and vocational agriculture. hlany upon graduating from
certain courses are equipped to enter the business field and be usefully em-
There has likewise been a change in the school building proper. Origi-
nally one room in Garfield was ample space, but soon a change to the upper
floor of the city hall was made. VVhen there became insufficient room there,
the present junior High building was built. l11 IQIQ, the present Senior High
School was erected.
' Cuts is a school that is many sided and all who have come to it have
found many ways in expressing their talents.
Through the forty-five years of existence we have gained the reputa-
tion for fairness and squareness in all scholastic and, interscholastic contests.
And time has wrought this change-not radically but surely. May time
in the future bring us added opportunities in the way of education,
4:1553 0:0 - H IORANGE AND BROWNI Il ll-H iEL?9
ABILEXIC HIGH SCHOOL
cram: ll n u u 1 9 2'5l ll H 'F H554
f3:ilEll ilk!-ll H uolmwcm AND mzowm il Il-H IEIE-13,
YH. W. KEICL H. A. SXIDICK A. IJ. COLBY
HTS YEAR the members of the Board of Education are C. W. Taylor
presidentg H, A. Snider, J. A. Tufts, H. W. Keel, S, R. Heller and Al
D. Colby. Mr. Heller and Mr. Colby are new members.
The Board has regular monthly meetings at which it transaets the us-
ual business of the school. llflueh of the routine management of affairs has
been left in the hands of Superintendent Stacey.
J. A. TUFTS S. R. HELLER C. YV. TAYLOR
-taint 1lN n n 1.4 Dram! u n in IEIE 19
I-EIEII II-Il Il IUIIANGE AND BRINVNI gp 0-4, ME.:-,
XY. .-X. STACICY SUlJCl'illlCllllCIIl
CZIIHIJIJCH, B. S,
I", C, QLXRDNICR l,l'i1lCi1J2ll
Kansas Statc 'liC2lL'116TS, College
Kansas University, B. S.
-EE!! 7 JI ll Jn q, 19::sn n n gn 413513,
1 l l i 1 I i 1 I ,
QLEEI ll--H ll IORANGE AND BROVVNI ll H-ll IEIEI9
RUTH HOFFMAN fGene1-all MARJORY KEOHANE fEng1ishD
Cguege gf Emporia, A. B, Baker University, A. R.g Columbia
University, A. M.
ML'lllEL BOEKE fl5nglisliJ MAHG,-XRET FOIIID fllramaticsj
Baker University, A- B- University oi' Kansas, A. B.
JFZNNUE CAMPBELL fNo1'mal Trainingb GLAITYS FLIPPO CH0me Economicsj
Smith College, A. B.g Yale University. Baker University, Kansas State Ag-
rivulture College, B. S.
'W. L. FRENCH fV0c. Agriculturej l'l4liil1Y JOHNSON fMH,lll12L1 Artsj
Nebraska State Normal, B. E., Uni- Kansas Stai.iz'l'i-nc11eI's'Collep.fe,l'itts-
versity of Nebraska, B. S. burg.
'31-EIEI ll Il Il I1-9 2 5 I ll ll ll IEEZ3
1 1 l
'ZIEIEII ll-ll ll KTRANGE AND BRUWVNI ll ll-ll IEE-11'
3 I I I -
Al?I'II.A THOM , fNI:1Lh9maiicSD VICIIA STEININGICII fM:1fllemafiC!f-J
Ottawa l'11ivn-wily: Tlllivorsity of Kan- llnivvrsity 01' Kansas, A. B.
sas, A. B.
HNHMAN YVEHIQ fscignqey MARY HTLANDS CScienceJ
llarvardg XY2lSlllilll'l'l, A. Hg I'niv01'sity C"H'4g9 Of Eml'0l'l31 A- B-
lG'l'llI11L GILES fLibra.ria,nJ MAHPII, PINSON fCommercE3
University ul' Kansas, A, B. State 'l'eache1's' College of Emporia.
MINA LUNDEN CC0mme1'ceJ ETH ICI, LUCE CA1'tJ
Kansas Stull- 'Fk'UL'll6l'Sy College, A, B.3 linlu-r l'uivQ1'sity, A. B.
Kansas Wwsleyun Colloge of Com-
mvrce, M. Al-atb.
I I 1 i - I 1 1
5:5151 gr H U I1 9 2 5 I Il ll Il IEIE-ii'
1 I 1 1 l l 1 i I 1
fiiifgllw ' H1-ll ' H IOLRANGE AND BIHWVNQ il H-H IEE:
N ' '
'HYLLIS DAVIDSON Hllxycs, I'IdllL'2l1i0.lT CHNICVIIGVIC ANIJREXYS 4Music-J
Kansas Stain 'l'k'Lll'Ilt'l'S. Cullegv, B. S. Univ.-1'sity oi' Kansas, Ii. M.
RONALD SMITH fPhys. Education?
Baker University, A. B.
IGIJNA BASKETT CIIistoryJ IIIIWNE PICATISON fSDf1I'1iSTU.
Washbu1'n College, A. B. University of Missourig lTniv01'sity Ol
Kansas, A. B.
EARL ENDACO'I"l' CHiSf0l'Y5 HELEN 'WILSON' KLHHHJ
University ui' Kansas, A. B. Baker l'nivex'Sity, A. R1 lvI1iVQl'SitY
of XYiSi'UIlSil1, Columlvizl I'lliVPl'Sif,Y.
ft:-EIEII JI ll Il I1 9 2: 5l n H lg 151513,
Q!! l f LSD
Ill Roinzm History :i class is defined us Hillly
one of six divisions into which the Roiuzui
prople were divided. . . Five Classes were
fnriiied z1f'co1'di11g to property, each to furnish
:1 l'0l'fZllli uuniber of equipped Centuries to the
Ill'll1Y. while the sixth consisted of those -not
liaxving propeity enough to NVi11'1'2111l1 military
lf the classes of A. H, S. were coin-
purecl with the two main types of Roman
classes, they would resemble either those
furnishing their part to the common wel-
fare or that sixth class lacking property
The property of the high school class
consists in its achievements, in its abil-
ity and in its willingness to serve,
-lima u-u n 1o1uNGm ,mu nmnvm n n-n 1134219
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6155! ll-Il ll IORANGE AND BRONVNl ll H H H35 v,
N NINETEEN Hundred Twenty-One,
A class of Freshmen green
Entered the halls of A. lil. Sf
A sad sight to be seen.
But soon this fresh and verdant hue
Began to wear away
And the class got out its hooks and slates
And buckled to the fray.
For winning games and contests
The class soon gained renowng
lts prowess both in work and play
Was talk throughout the town,
Its class hikes and its parties
Were always full of fun,
And in dramatics, too, it starred-
ln naught was it outdone.
But in its Senior year the class
Won yet a greater fame-
Success in athletics and study both
Added glory to its name.
May the same success still follow it
That it's had in many a "drive"!
Come one and all, we'll drink the toast:
To the Class of Twenty-five!
-clams in n u I1 so 2 51 n u u um:
4 i n
KCZEIEI ll'-ll ii IORANGE AND BROWNI ll ll-li IEEZC'
1 I 1 I l l l I 1 I
CARL l1l'M0l.lb flflrofessionall l,1Yli'l'Ll4Z l.ANVlll5NCl+1 fC0mmer'cialb
"All great men are in some tlegree in- "Life is short and so am I."
s1Jil'e4l." "Now who is his inspiration?" Class Sm-, '25, English Club, '24, '255
Class l'x't-sidn-nt, '25, Xvli'6-Pl'Q'SlLl6Ht Commmercial Club '24, '25, Vice-Pres.
'23, Spanish Club '24, '25, A. A. A. '23, G. R. '25, Glee Club '24.
'21, '25, Srience Club '24, Class Play
'22, '23, .Iunior-Senior Reception '24,
i'il'l.Ul'l-' Ulu-rator 'Zl, Class Night '22,
'23, Booster Staff '25. Annual Staff
'25, Debate 'Ll-i.
XYILLIABI 1'lC'l'lCRS Cl'1'OfQsSi0na1D
"His favorite flower is 'Sweet NVil-
Class Vice-l'1'es. '25, Annual Staff '25,
Ili-Y Cabinet '25, Booster Staff, Class
night '23, '24, Latin Club, English
Club '24, S1-ience Club, A. A. A. Club,
Class Play '25,
TED IQARII flvlantlal Artsb
'Late to bed and late to rise makes
me sleepy but Wise."
A, A. A. Club, Football '25, Science
Club '25, Basketball '25, A. Club,
Tennis '23, '24,
ll.Xl1IilET MAGRUDER CP1'ofessionalJ
"Mr, Endauott is so well educated."
Class Play '23, Class Night '23, '24,
Annual Staff '25, Latin Club, English
Club, Science Club, Spanish Club,
l'l.All'l 1NIClTIvl:I14XY fGeneralJ
"Gone but not f0l'Q0tlCI1.'Y
FRANCIS lJl'FFY fC0mmel'ciall
"Better late than nm-ver,"
Class 'l'i'ea.s. '25, Basketball '24, Foot-
ball '24, Commercial clubnlresidentg
Hi-Y cabinet '25, Annual Staff, Class
CLTZAB ETH BUTTEIZFIELD CPI'0feS'n'lJ
"The only Way to have a friend is to
Class Secretary '23, English Club '23,
'24, '253 Latin Club '23, '24, SCiqnC8
Club 24, Junior-Senior 'Reception '24,
Annual Staff, G. ll. Secy. '24, G. R.
Delegate to Estes.
'Al'L SMICIC CGenera1J
"I know my own mind and sometimes
I Can tell it."
l'1-es. A. A. A.. Club Football '23,
Tl'2ltEk '23, A. A. A, Play '22,
CIEIEI Il ll Il I1 9 2 5 I il il ll IEIEQQ
1 1 l i 3 Z 1 2 3 I
C1ElEl ii-ii ll ioimwcam AND BRONVNi ii ii-ii U35-13,
GORDON MARK fP1AOfL?SSlKJll'lli QUINTON CONKLTN il'i'0fQssiOnalJ
"T had a thought hut l forgot it," "The lump and I smokcwl on." 2
Latin Club '23, 011-l1vst1'a '22, '23, Glaxo Class President '2fI: Spanish Club,
Club '24, '25: Class Play '23, '25, Oper- Sviz-111-9 Club.
Ptta '24, '25, H. S. Band '24, '25,
Booster Staff, Suuuish Clubg Junior-
MAi:10N MAGlllllJl4lll QP1-ofessiomiu RVTH GISH fC0fY1mQ1'CiaU
"I d0n't cars- what happens just su "l can lmrdly Wait :or the Merchants'
it happens to me-." '1f'HVf'1'5'-H
Spanish Club -35: Science Cluh -34: COITIITI4'-'l'f'l21l Club '24, '25, 'l'ype-Writing
Latin Club ':::, '24, 251 Class Play C0HU'Sl '24-
'24, '25: Class Night '22: Junior-Se-uim'
ilemlptioni Uport-itil '23, Annual Stall,
Ll. H. Cabinet, llebutt- '23, '24.
lIll'l'H BOEHIITNGICII fP1'0fessi0nalJ RUTH GIIVICN CNOF11'12.1J
"XVhen sho plays all the birds take "VVliat would the honor roll be With-
notef' out me-?"
English Club '23, '24, Svience Club '24, lfluglish Club '24, '25, Normal Train-
Simuish Club '24, '25: Class Play '24s ing' Club '25: Good Government Club
flnewetta '23, '24, Class Night 2211 24: Aimual Staff '25, Churus '24, '25,
School Pianist '25Z Urctllestra '25, Gil--0 Clziss Night '24, '27
Club :XCCOITlDi1lllIYlPl1t '24, '25,
lf1S'l'HlCTl SCHITLTZ fCommc-rcialh Liqxyig SIY'F'I'fjN qGE-H91-aii
"TNG l1GPftP1' 112111 Of 0H0'S life Collsifitg "Just ask him to do at thing and it's
of its fl'lE'llClSlllll.u done,"
Claws P13YA'34f .353 Clifsfi Night 73- '243 A. A. A, '25: Junior Seuim' Reception,
Ill'll0l'-SEIIIOI' lit-c-option '24: linglisli S,,n',,,. Sm.H,d ,251 Hily 'gg'
Club '22, '24, '25, Commercial Club.
CIEIEIL - W ii il Il i192 5l li Il Ii IEIIEIC'
C:-EIEll ll-ll Y ll HIIIANGIG AND IIRUWVNI II ll-ll IEIEJCD
I - I I
l:0liI'Ill'I' Sl-IICAIUCII ll'l'OlUS2-llllllillf
MXYI15' have :L clulv, when you van gil
hmm- :md read?"
Class Play '22, '23, '25, Class T1'eas.'23g
I I J?
Bowstvi' Staff L25 Glue Club 'Lilj .lun-
ior Clizmvl '251 Spanish Club '23, '24,
Class Night '22.
l'AUI,lNlfI FENGEL fP1'0fessionalJ
"XVlm is the king: of her thoughts?"
Latin Club V253 Glee Club '22, '23, '21
'25, Spanish Club '24, '253 Class Play
'23, '2-l, '25, Class Night '22, '24, .lun-
im--Senim' Reception '24g Annual Staff
'23, Operetta '22, '23, '24g CllOl'llS '22.
IVIAIIGAHET ROBSON fC0mmQr0iaU
"Howl-var mum-lm T miss my intent, if
T do my be-st I'll be content."
Class Night '22, '23: Commercial Club.
ETTA XVATT fN0rm2ll5
"On1- who Conventrnte-s her hours by
vi,L:ui-ous effort and honest aim."
Gum! fl0Vl"l'Yll'l14'lll Club '24, Normal
CIIAIILICS KOBS , ll
"linuwh-4lge- is puxufr. Gosh! I feel
Y , 1
A. A. A. Llub, N
-in-nvu Club, Fuotbztll
Ullaippy am l, l'l'OIll vain- set frm-3 why
2Ll'Pll't they all 1-unte-ut like mv'?'
Cmninvrcial Club '2lg Junior-Suniur
"I lim not lean
Tl guml student."
ll.X IIIIY IIOLLHII
onuugli to be thought
'25, Science Club '24.
L'llv's a good tl'2lCklIl2'lllfOI1 ft race
lmtin Clubg Sl'lf'lll'l' Club, Stzlgv Mun-
'l'l'21llllllQ,' Club '25, UL1'l'l' 'Tl '251 lfU'Yf'l"1' Slilff 'L5
13:-IIEII ll ll 2 ll I 1 9 2 5l ll ll Il IEIE19
I I - -
1C:EEll ll-H H IORANGE AND BRINYNI H U-'ll HIIIEIC'
SETH MUENCH CT6ChnicalJ
"Behind my sober solemn mask, 1'm
tickled most to death."
Class Treasurer '22, Football '25, A.
A. A. Club '25, Good Government Club
'24, Class Plays '23, '24, '25, Annual
Staff, .Junior-Senior Reception, A. Club
lioostei-'St:1.I'I' '25, Class Night '22, '2fI.
DONNA DUCKVVALL CP1'OfeSSi0nalJ
"Oh, she helps in many a prankf,
Basketball '22, '23, Debate '24, Class
Plays '32, '25, G. R. Delegate to Es-
tes, Class Treasurer '22, Annual Staff
'25, G. ll. President '25, English Club,
Science Club, Junior-Senior Hbcep-
tion, Orchestra, A. Club.
NIILDRED HOWE fC0mmerCi2LU
"She hath a natural, wise sincerity."
Commercial Club '24, '25, G. R. '25,
NE SIMMONS Cflommercialb
"A friendly heart with many friends."
Typewriting Club '24, G, R. Delegate
to Estes, Class Night '24,
Yl+lI.V.XH lil5l5S qProfessionalJ
Hxvlllllvll were made before mirrors
and they've been there ever sim: ,."
Basketball '22, '23, '24, '25, Class ,Play
'23, '25, Junior-Senior Reception '24,
Spanish Club, Glee Club '25.
RACHIGL FISHER fNormalJ
"Sweet are the thoughts that savor
Good Government Club '24, Normal
lIl+lliICN BENSON fCominer0i:1lJ
"Beware, I may yet do something' sen-
Class Night '22, Basketball '22, '23,
'24, Tennis '24, Commercial Club '24.
KICNNICTH SNIDER CManual Artsl
'KX serious mind on business most in-
.X. A. A. club '24, '25, Class Basketball
CIEEJI Il Il Il I 1 9 2 5l Il ll Il IEIEZ3
if-EIEII ll-ll ll IURANGE AND BROVVNI ll Il-ll IEIEI3
i I 1 K I
RAY CALLAHAN fManual Arts? DON CRANE fPrnfossi0nall
--His ,19Vi,,,,,4 yay is lilmml llkle tlw "Lyman and l get along su Wellf '
Mississippi Izlvs-r-with lllurl's." llzltin Club 'I'l'vusuI'er 'iiiz Suiehvlf
J QI' V F
Club 14: H. S. Band 2.11 Orrlwstra Zag
lllnglish Club '25g Booster Staff 'ZSZ
Hi-Y Cabinet '25,
IUJMONA CASANUVA rlfuxllrnelwialll GOLUIE BENNET fcommerciaw
"Her heart is .ls largu ns hor name." "She is a blonde but nut lidht-,
Commercial Club '24, '25. headedy ' D
Commercial Club '24, '23
l'l'Il!SlfS LEVVIS fTvcl1nic:1l7 lll'Tl-I ZIHGLICII Vlkcflmnicall
dgpelldilml' girl WW' Hlll1ll9S to 2-Wt "One wild van mllsffind lu-rsvlf on any
VVISLIOYTIY for wisdom is :1 grl-ut powurf' .lui-slimy,"
l+Ing.:'lisl1 Clulr '24, '25.
ICVIGLYN MOMAN fl'r0feSsionz1ll Gldflllllll AYHI-I lhlunual Artsr
'LX good l'1'll'llll of lmlll work and "Ul1! XYl1ut al 5141011 boy I um."
Glue Club '21, '22g Baskvllmll '25,
1 C:-EIB! JI ll ll I 1 9 2 5 l ' ll ll ll IEIIEQ
CL-lIEll ll-ll ir, IUIRANGE AND 'nuowm 'u n-in 11311529
MARIE COHVVIN fxlormall
"My teachers aiu- mx' severcst cuties."
Good Gove1'nu.l-nt Cluh '24, Normal
DOROTHY HOXYAlilm Ulfechnicall
"A little nonsense now and then is
relished by the wisest men."
Class Night '22, Glee Club.
AILEEN HALL fPr0fesslonall
"I am all the daughters of my fathe1"s
house, and all the hrotliers, too."
Concordia H. S. '22, '23, '24, Treasur-
er Spanish Club '25, Booster Staff '25,
IRON SCHHAIJIGII fI'1'Ofessionall
"There is D. time to wink as wt-ll as
Vit-Q Presicll-nt A. A. A. Club '25, Sei-
vnce Club, Class Plays '23, '24, '25,
Class Night '22, Class Chapel '24, .lun-
i'u'-Seniol' IU'l'f'DlIIJllZ Hi-Y Cahim-L
'SEZ Boostei' Sizltl' '25, Editor fll'2lll,2,'I'
und Ilrovvli: In-hate '2l.
VIOLA BECK tComme1'eialJ
"The mildest manner and the gentlest
LEWIS ZIEGLEH iNo1'malJ
"A thought is mental clvnamitef'
SCi.11ce Club '23, '24, Stock Judging
Team '24, Glee Club '24, '25, Normal
Training '24, '25.
LILLIAN WEBER fCommeroia1l
"Be natural and proper but not too
Class Vice President '22, Glee Club
'22, '2-1,'25: Ops-1'etta'22, '23, '24: Class
Plays '22, '23, '2-I, Class Nigllt '23, '24,
Commert-ial Club '24, Annual Staff
'25, JIIIIIOI'-SGIIIOI' Reception '24.
OLIVICIL SIMPSON fMa.nual Artsj
"I am vm-ry fond of the vompany of
'l'1'avk '23, Operetta '23, Glee Club '22
'24, Svil-rice Club.
'fzilllll ,ll ll Il I1 9 2 5 I A Tl .. H Y. H ,EE-13,
I l I I I 1 1 , 1 V I tj
qj:LjEll 11-11 H IORANGIC ,xxn HRUXYNI 11 11-11 11311529
11AX11111q'1"1'A 51,1014 fticmninlt-1'f-izlll ZOE CULBY ll'l'Ul'0SSl0Ylkl,ll
"XVI1at :lu l wire iillillll lllK'll'f" "Listen, fx'1,,ll ll la-rr I f 1" V
COI1'lH1El'l"11l Club 'IL LHUYI Clllb '33, '34Z l'l1l.'2.'liFll Ulllll 'if'
SlliLlllSll Club 'ZBZ Baosta-I' Staff L7
Science Club '24.
XVARD HILTON fTeCl1niL'z1ll BEHTHA CO1-IXYIN CGene1'all
"Better late than never." "The cautious seldom e-rr."
Sc-crotary Class '24g Goml Govl-rnrnenl
lilub '241 Nnrmul Tl'2llYllll,Lf Club '252
I'Ing'lisl1 Clubg G. Ii. Cubim-L '25,
NIGTTIE ltl"I'Z flfumnlelw-ialll IIUXYIGNIC HAMILTON
"HP1' llF'2ll'f'S lorkerl up from us and "l 02111-l get lic-klm-rl Without lilllglllllg
Uupicl has the key." out llillilfl
Typewritiug' Club '23, 'Ill S9011-Tz11'y 1lllllllllt'l'Cl2ll Club '24, 'ZJQ .llllll1ll"S6'll-
Commerc-iul Club l23, '24. im' Ileueptiuu 'Z-lg Class Ni,zL'l11, '23, '2l.
M,Xl'lJlG Hl'lll.l'IY ll'l'Ol'6SSlHIlillP .IHIIN l:rrNFll'Il,l1 lI'I'Ul'1'SSiUll2lll
"A girl with :1 jolly flispusition, paul- "'l'lu-rl-z11'e H'l'l'2ll4'l' ll'li11g.:'s in llu- wnrlml
1114-s lam' uwn vzium- :xml :Ines it wr-ll." than women "
flasks-tlmll 4152 f'lll'lSlIll2lS flllHlll'l 'ZH' X, X. .X. fvllllll SL'l4'llK'i' l'lub3 lin-rsll-1'
lfurvstm' S1:ll'1'. Stull' '25
'32-EIEH JI ll -ll I 1 9 LQ 5 'Y .ll All ll HIE:
-C:-ElE'll ll-ll ll IORANGE AND BROWNl U U-U 155 23,
BETINICE MYERS fC0mm0rf'inll
"Always jolly, and lik9s history bzfl-
tei' than any ritlwi' subject."
, Coinme-rf-iul Club '24, '25.
PICAIIL SUTTON fC0lni1io1'cjiz1lJ
"She listens lnuru than she talks."
Class Night 2353 Commercial Club.
CLYIJIC MENGIGS Clvlzluuzll .lrtsi
"Not guilty! XYh:1t 111111119111-ml'!"
A. A, A. Club: Class Play '21, '233
Football '25: Class Night '23, Junior-
Senioi' llvvvptimiz Class Baskctbull
'25g Annual Stull.
HELEN BEEGH LY fCOIIlIUL!l't'l2lll
"Good morning, .lu1lg'9."
English Club '23, '24: Comml-l'c'iz1l
Club '23, '24: liz1skOtball '22, '23, '2-lg
Class Plav '2-l, '253 Class Night '23'
'Sim will bf a mzfrm ui' ability and
Nmrrmzll 'l'1'zlining' Club '25,
uruinvut Club: G-lee Club
'20, '21l3 Op-
XVAYNIC I?AIillYllJPLlG tlvluniml Arts!
"'l'llPl'G'N at long, long' trail u-wintliiig
-north ol' 'llHlIT1D.gL!.Y'
Glkws Cluh '22, '23, Si'li'llC'L' Club '3lJ
Hoo:-atm-r Staff ,253 fJ1'l'lll'Fll'2l '23, '21,
'25: Il. S. Bziml '24, '23g Ulu-1'.-1,13 '2-l'
Class l'lz1y '25,
,XXYYN 4l.XMl'll'Ill 1l'l'm1I'l-Ssiwllzlll
"ICU-1'ytl1il1j4' c-mnvs tw hm-1' who hustla-as
as we-ll us waits,"
English Club '22, '21, '25: lllltlll Club
'21, '25: Glu: Club '2-lg llwmstr-1' Stuff
'25, llzislu-t,lmall '23,
.XIKTA SUIZIVICNS f'l'4-vlliiivzlll
"Smut-liinvs l Sit :incl think :lull sonic--
timvs I just sit."
Sviviim- Club: Bnske-tbzxll '22
cami ul n un I1 9 2 5l n n ll 11311319
czilml ll-ll Il IORANGE AND Bnowm qi - 0-4, mga,
GLEN CLINIC lC0mmerPl:ill XYTLLIAM PRTCE fManual Ai-tsl
"IN-'ul' mania: li-nil mi- te-11 f-ents: l "I believe in taking: life easy."
want lu he wild.
.XLMA HHFFMAN fC0l'lllllA-?l'k'lH.lJ Alll.lvlllGl1 HIGICS fTechnlcal5
'AVVQII read cledjf' "Hin luck I believe in is that which
l'or1inivrci:1l Clulvg S4-ii-mm Club, VUIIIUS from work."
Class Night 'I-ll Science Club '24, '25
Class Play '22.
JOHN MIGITLI fT8Clll1lCillf LYLE YANCEY fTechnlCa1D
"Many Wise men have not looked "Off again-back againihere I am
A. A, A. Clubg Soienco Club: Football Class President '221 Glee Club '22, '23,
'24g Class Night '24: .Iunior-Senior 'Zig Operetta '23, '243 Interlude Soph-
Ileveptioiig Operotta '24. omoro Play '24.
MILIJl?l'Il'D IIOBISON 4Comme1'cizLli LEON.-X JEFFCOAT QNOPUIHIP
"She is awfully good. She does all "I am a woman. When I think I must
that she should, and nothing il little speak."
girl shouldnt." Good Government Club Treasurer '249
S4-il-in-e Club: 1'umrm-rcial Club '25 Normal Training Club '25.
Class Play '2-1.
CYEIEH ll ll II I 1 9 2 5l ll ll ll 1554
ZIEII Il-ll H IURANGE
AND lmmvm n n-u IEE--9
FLOYD VVHITE flxllflllllill Arts!
"He argues at morning, he argues at
night, lie argues when wrong, he
argues when right."
BOLITA ENGLIC 4NO1'mall
"As merry the day is long."
Basketball '21, '22, Good Government
Club '24, Normal Training Club '25.
HARRY HAMPTON fPr0fessiOnalJ
"Maid of the Juniors, ere We part,
give, oh, give me back my heart."
High School Band '24, '25, Glee Club
'24, '25, Spanish Club '24, Class Play
'24, '25, Class Night '22, '23, Junior-
Senior Reception '24, Hi-Y Cabinet
'25, Cheer Leader '24, '25, Operetta
'24, Booster Staff '25, Business Man-
ager of Annual '25, Orchestra '25,
I UCILE ROGERS CProfessiona1J
"Society is the spice of solitude."
Latin Club '23, English Club '23, '24,
'25, Class Play '22, '23, '24, Junior-
Senior Reception, Booster Staff '25,
Associate Editor of Annual, G. R.
Treasurer '23, Orchestra '22, Glee Club
'24, '25, Operetta '24, Spanish Club '24,
'25, Class Night.
HOL XNIP OLIVER fGeT'1el'alJ
'iYou fl0n't have to lu- on a horse to
be a sheik."
Football '23, '24, Basketball '24, '25,
Booster Staff '25, Class Night '22,
Spanish Club, A. Club.
VIOLET SLEICHTER CCom1nercialJ
"Just a modest 'Vi0let."'
Commercial Club, Basketball '23, '24,
DELBERT LESHER CManual Artsl
"A bone was pulled when woman was
HAZEL DAVIS fNOrmalJ
"So Womanly, so benign, and so
Class Treasurer '23, English Club '24,
'25, Class Reporter '24, Good Govern-
ment Club '24, Normal Training '24.
9-1IEll ll II il Ill 9 2,5 I il - Il ll IEIIEI?
1 1 1 I
Pa 'e Twenty-six
EEN ll-Il ll IORANGE AND BR0WVNl ll ll-I1 IIEIE-13
ZOE PRAY fMa11ual Arts! CILXIIICNCIC tllsll txltlllllill ,X1'tSJ
"Comb flvwn his hair, Look! Lookl lt
Class Play '20, Glue Club '23, '24, '25.
MA MGA Iil'l'I' KILBOUHNE fI'1'0feSSi011alj
'YVith malice toward none, with char-
ity for all,"
Class Play '23, Class Night '23, '2-all
Junior-Senior Reception, Booster
Staff '25, Annual Staff 25, English
Club, Latin Club 23, '24, '25, Science
TYVILA HUITT fN0rmalJ
"They have the best times at Chap-
Glee Club, Class Play '22,
MTLDRED MOCLESKY CI'l'0feSsiOnalJ
"VVo1'k first with the brain and then
with the hands,"
English Club '22, '23, '24, Latin Club
'22, '23, '24, Commercial Club '23, '24,
Annual Staff '25, Typewriting Contest
'24, '25l Chorus '22, Science Club, G.
Il. in-lt-gate to Estes. .
"l.iI'e is jus: one 'coke' after anoth-
Booster Stalifg Annual Staff, Football
'25, A. Club, Junior-Senior' Reception.
IJYS Mc-Kldlj !Professi0nalJ
"I see tho rigllt and I approve it too."
Glee Club '22, '23, '21, '25, Latin Club
'23, Sfflflllljtl Club '24, Operutta '22,
'23, Senior Chapel '24, English Club
TH EODORE YVALL fN0rmaU
"The sun of all my day has not yet
Good Government Club, Science Club,
Normal Training Club '25, Glee Club
'24, '25, Track '24, Operetta '24.
PEARL VAN PYKE CCOmmeI'ciaD
"A tll0ll5.'Jlllfll1 lassie, full of fun, She'll
likely tunc-hionly one."
Commercial Club '24, '25, Basketball
.glial Ji ll U I1 9 2 5l ll Il ll IEIE19
SZEIEH H-H il IOIIANGE AND BROXVNI ll H-H IEIZF5
FLOYD SNYOVVDEN f1'roI'essionall
"An all-around mmm in atiill-tics, in
stiidv and in class activities."
Class Treasurer '24: Latin Club '24,
'25: Iflnglish Club: Science Club: A. A.
A. Club: Football '24, '25 fel, Basket-
ball '24, '25 ici: Track '245 Junior-
Senlorg Hi-Y Cabinet: Booster Staff:
4nnual Staffg Class Play '24, A. Club
VELM.X ELXVICK CCommercialj
"How near to good is what is fair."
Oreretta '22, Basketball '23, Commer-
cial Club '24, '25.
Commercial Club '24, '25.
CL XTTENCE STRUNK CNormal3
"All the world loves a lover."
Football '25-3 Track '24, '25, Normal
Training Club '243 Good Government
Club '23g Glee Club '23, '24g Operetta
'23, '24, Science Club '24,
LOTTIE VVIDLER fNormalJ
"Questions, questions-how she can
Goocl Government Club '23, '24, Nor-
mal Trzlining Club: Chorus '23, '24,
PAUL BUCHENAU CTechnical?
"lf silence is golden i might be a mil-
Operc-tta '24: Glee Club '224. '25, Chorus
'243 Class Night '23, Stock .luclgiug
'24s Booster Staff '25.
CECIL STARK iNormalJ
"A maiden shy and demure is she, but
always happy as can be."
Good Government Club '24: Normal
Training Club '25, Glee Club '24.
DOROTHY MYERS fNorma1J
"Quiet 'tis true but she might sur-
prise you "
Good Government Club '23, '24: Nor-
mal Training Club '24, '25,
DORIS MESERVE 1Norma1l
"She isn't afraid of anything, least
of all Work."
Good Government Club '24g Glee Club
'24, Normal Training Club.
'CZEIIZH ll ll Il I1 9 2 51 ii ll ll lElI?:3
sum u-u n KJRANGE AND BROWVNI n n-n 11111519
- l I l
'llll KESSINGICIK lGene-rall
"Val,uable things conu' put up in
President Spanish Club '25: Science
Club: Booster Staff: .-X. A. A. Club,
.lunior-Senior Reception Committee:
Class Night '23, '2l: English Club: Hi-
I ll ICLMA 4'.-XMPBICIJI, lCo111mercialJ
"And shi- herself is sweeter than the
sweetest thing she knows."
Commercizxl Club: Science Club.
Cl-ZS FLINT fTechnicall
"IJofsn't ruiud the Sophomoresf'
Class l'r:'si4li-ut '24: A, A. A. Club, Hi-
Y Presillx-ul '25Z 'luuiur-Senior Recep-
tion: Hlmstf-r Staff' '251 Annual Staff
'251 Class Play '23, '244 '253 Orchestra
'24, '25: ll, S. Band: Debate '23, Class
LHPHENIG WIIIGHT lC0mmi-rcialj
'LX jolly good pal and some 'boys fav-
Basketlwzlll '21, '231 Class Nightl Com-
mercial Club: Junior-S4-nior llecejr-
tion: Class I'lz1y'2l, '25,
RALPH S'l'lGl4BINGS lManual Artsl
"A cliniplefl cherubin with an iride-
scent smile that plays OVQI' his fea-
tures like ripples moved by zephyrs
on the bosom of a frog pond."
Class Night '23, 0l'f:lwstr'a '25g Class
ZFJLMA CAMPBELI, lCommercialJ
"To talk Well is a talent, but to be
a good listener is El fine art."
Commercial Club: Science Club.
HIGN BUTTEIIFIELD iG0nerall
"The :lay contains only twenty-four
sleeping hours for me."
Glee Club Class President '22g
Class Play '21.
MARY COULSON CGene!'a1J
Class Play '22, ,253 Lzltin Club '22, '233
Uperetta '2Il: Glee Club '233 Spanish
Club '24, '25, English Club, A. A. A.
Play: Senior Chapel
- - - - - - -
515' H ll ll I1 9253! Il ll ll IEIEIC'
1 I 1 l l 1 I I
CHEHZH ll-ll H IORANGE AND BROWNl Il ll-Il EEZ?
KZIEIEH ll ll ll i192 5 I Il Il ll IEIIE19
i w 'l l
.3-IE, 0-4. f 11 IOIIANIGE AND IIRUWYNI Il il-ll IEIE-19
5 avfffff' Q ,N 4,3
X Su 9m
3 4,4 A
A lift? rg l ..-TQ'
'W . e .
LOL ffMi""Vf yi -
i ' M y ' lla
'N - ,LY Y '
f 1 w
Q I Y W? MW
NJ Uh MQW ll
-H If H ll 1:19:51 Il Il Il
I El E-13'
'fl-HEI Il-Il ll IUUANGE AND BIi0WVNl Il ll II llfllf
EXT IN OUR tale of classes four
The jolly juniors come,
ln everything they undertake
They always made things hum.
VVhen Sophomores, they "did their stufl"'
By winning the annual driveg
From that time on they proved themselves
Oh, very much alive!
In football and in basketball
The class received great fame
And to scholastic honors, too,
They laid unquestioned claim,
Of Glee Club and of orchestra
Their talent formed a part,
And in their class plays, too, they
The finish of their art.
Their junior-Senior was a scene
Direct from old japan--
Success and honor fell to them
Before their sturdy van.
For sportsmanship and service known,
The class need have no fearg
VVe predict a future great for them
The Seniors of next year!
'CL-EEN JI Il H 1192 5 I ll II ll IEIE
C:-EIEII ll-ll ll IORANGIC AND BROVVNI n 0-43 qglgtg,
1 l I - I
IVAN ROBERSON, TMXVTZA COULSON, LESLIE IIASHEII, YVINSTON GRIGG
HRIQE YEARS ago the Class of 1926 was sentenced to four years of hard
labor tor breakin-1' out ot unior Hifrh School. Xow we would like a
- I5 . i ' PD
parole from the .lumor to the Senior class.
This 'ear we showed our wood 'udvment riffht from the start bv choos-
. - 6 . 6 25 . . 'f f-4
mg: Ivan Roberson, presidentg Leslie Rasher, vice-president: Laura Loul-
son, secretaryg and, for the third CUIISCCLIUVC time, VYinston Grigg, treasurer.
In football, letters were awarded to four juniors. Greenough, Garver,
Horner and Meissmger won letters. and Roberson was a valuable utility man,
Meissinger was our main representative in track.
The Glee clubs and Orchestra would be sorry sounding affairs without
the junior talent. The junior play, l'The Gold Htigf' was only a sample of
our dramatic powers. Our reception for the Seniors, a colorful japanese
affair. was one of the most enjoyable functions of the social season.
YYe have run second to the mighty Seniors in all interclass contests.
ln all these activities we have been ably aided and advised by our spon-
XYL' mention just these few of our many achievements to show that we
are worthy of parole. XVe hope that the powers-that-be will look over our
credentials carefully and, if possible, grant itfior we have a craving' to be
CIEIEII ll ll Il I192 5 I Il ll ll IEIIE-222
- I I
fZ1iIEII II-II II IORANGE AND HRUVVNI II II-II IEIE '
BANGEILTIG I 2, M A HY
BANGERTICII, MAY BICIII
CHASE, NA Il JA
Qhlmimo Class LVQQEIIH
H ICSSELBA I LTI-I, LUCILE
HINTON, ICA Ill.
HOLMES, MA IICIA
HUITT, EDITH '
HOYVARD, DOI IOTHY
HUNIBAHGICIC, BIA RY
IL1 FF, BRUCE
FTEDLEIFI, ICVELYN I IIYVIN, LYNIAN
C1-EIEII II II II I192 5 I II II II IEIITE5
! - Q I
-ZIEIEII Il-II Il IURANGE AND BRUVVNI II ll-II IEIIE-13'
K I M ICS, HICLIGN
1. XMIIING, ICS'I'I'II,I..X
LEX!-I I4IIi'I', HIGIAICN
INIEISSINGER, XVI LLIA XI
INIIIILIC I L, H IGN I il ICTT X
1NluI,.IlbA, TII Iul .M .X
QJIwmai:mO CCIIQQQSS IRQQIIIEI
mx,-Q 5 Q
I ifviIsfih,l1 aa 3
I ' Y K IC, IG'I' H EL
4 nf nI
ZIEIEII II Il II I192 5 I II II Il IEIE-13'
Clillfli H-H ll 'IORANGE AND BROWVNI ll II-Il IEE-19
I N Q 1 -
C:EEl ll ll H 11 9 :: 5l H Il ll IEIIEZQ
u I I 1 4 1
.Engl gp-gp u 10luNGE A ND mmwlwl ll Il-ll IEIE-131
J? - X
1 - D
7 , ,Pi -
f 0 . " -fx
-5 ' FN N
, 'Q 35 A
X I x I I
6 ff 4 J N
X X f' X
Tl f ,
,i W f'
l xx fi fx Eg QNX
If if my W MN!
w XE Qin X KN W
Zim, J, H H unzm .rr u n 1131219
CIEIEII ll-Il ll
FTER the juniors, next in line
The snappy Sophs are seen.
Two years ago they entered school
A class of Freshies greeng
This year they came down from the shell
With loud and noisy bang,
And soon in all they did were known
As the merry Sophomore gang.
At first they quite outdicl themselves
VVhen the "annual drive" they won,
For vim and energy they showed
They were surpassed by none.
With jolly hikes and parties
They filled their leisure hours,
And in their classes, too, they proved
The greatness of their powers.
Again they showed their talent
In the Freshman-Sophomore play-
ln all they did success and fame
Lighted themon their way.
May this same fortune favor them
Through all their school career
That made them known in work and play
Throughout their Sophomore year,
Q1-EIB! Jl Il ll- I1 1325! 11 H ll IEE
IUIRANGIG AND HROYYNI ll Il H IGI:
-::ElE1l ll-ll Il IORANGE A ND IlROVVNl it gp-H 1435.19
DON' JOLLEYE, JOHN JOHNTZ, LYMAN M.XllSH.XLL, 'XVILBLX TAYLOR
Class of HQCDZ?
ff HIS is station SOPH announcing. The eveningls entertainment will
consist of a history of the Sophomore class of .X. H. given by Miss
L'Good evening, everybody. You probably have heard of our president,
Don jolleye, who kept us so quiet in class meetings. l.yman lllarshall was
our vice-president. VVilma Taylor our secretary and ,lohn johntz attended to
our tinaneial affairs.
"Soon after org'anizing, we dieideml to have a hike and later on in the
year our class presented the play, 'lfngagecl by VVednesday,' which was well
attended and received mueh favorable comment,
"The annual contest was an event that swelled our pride. .Ns soon as it
was announced to the three lower classes we began to work with much energy
and as a result we were awarded the prize,
"We decided a little advertising would do ns good so we selected a few
of our members who seemed elever with thnnble and needle to make a ban-
ner of our colors. yellow and white. This we proudly hung in the auditer-
"We celebrated on St. llatricl 's Day with an overall and apron party
'which was very successful.
"Although our present spirit will eontinue. we shall always look back to
the 'good old days' of our Sophomore year.
"This is station SOPH signing off. Good nightfl
'31-Ell3l Il Il H ll 9 2 5' .JF All ll lEII?i2
Pa ge Thirty-ni ne
6135! ll-Il ll
IORANGE AND BROWVNI Il Il--Il
I EI Ei?
up, - ffwiimafvkmezfw'
,2 G we N53 KW?
Scnnjpulncmmmrunre Chase RQHH
HOWIE, MARY ETTA
61EEIl JI Il ll I 1 9 2 5 l ll H II IEIE-9
'31-EIEII ll-ll Il IORANGE AND BROWN! H 0-1! IEE
.11 YHNTZ, CATHERINE
SOHEHHOHEOEO CHESS IROHH
C:iIEll ll ll Il I1 9 2 5l n n n N350
Page Forty one
Qlillill ll-Il H' IORAXGE AND DRINVNI ll H-Il IGI?-
W1 1 ' N
'CLEIEII' Il ' H Y H 1119 2' 5F ll ll ll IEE
I Q W - - - -
K-EIB! H-Il ll IURKNI 1 un Inu xx Nl gp u-u IBEW
U X x
3 N X
93 W w f M
X Q, W
X X C1
U QFL f FQ
Q gl -w df fy
giliil- ll H ll i1?E5l I ll - Il. H -I IEIE
-gzelmn n-n u
HE LAST of all the classes four
Whose virtues we relate,
There come the verdant Freshmen,
The Class of Twenty-eight.
One hundred thirty-five were they
When they entered school last fallg
Their noisy clamor soon was heard
Throughout each noble hall.
With a hike to be remembered long-
They joined the social whirl
And from then on they found themselves
Drawn quite within its swirl.
Their "kid" St. Patrick's party was
An undenied successg
Nor yet, with all their frolic, did
Their classroom fame grow less,
In basketball again they shone,
Their girls' team took first place-
In all they undertook or did
They set a rapid pace.
May three more years of high school
Their fortune ne'er abateg
We wish the best of luck for them-
The Class of Twenty-eight.
CZEIEIIA K il Il ll I' 1 9 25 I Il ll ll IEIE 5
IORANGE AND BROVVNI Il H Il IEE
-::i11:11 11-11 Il IORANGE AND BR0WVNl ll 11-11 mea
FIIFIIJ l,l'Ull'IIl MILIJIIICIJ M ILLEII l..XXVHlCNt'l4l 'XVTLSON IVA lNIeCLINTTC'K
Class of H928
HE room was full of lazy, joking sailors. Some l1ad bee11 u11der the
mast for two years Zlllil others had shipped for three years, but there
was one among them who had served for four years and who seemed
to be the leader i11 stories and sea yarns. lle was relating the adventures
of a crew of Freshmen that had sailed on his ship tl1at year:
"An', shiverin' timbers, if here didnlt come the most rip-roarin' bunch
a11d piled on, baggage and all, just XVllCll the old ZX. ll. Sf was ready to go.
There was 'bout 135 of 76111. They had some officersg maybe you've kIlONV11
iemz 'Fred Lucier, Mildred Miller, lva lllcflintiek an' Lawrence VVilson,
"You never did see sucl1 a lively bunch? Scattered everywhere an' L11lClC1'
foot all the time. Had lots lo fun with 'em, too. They took a hike one day
and went down i11 the engine room an' explored the whole works. Later
they held a party an' sure had a time.
"Their next stunt was to join i11 with some others of the voyagers and
give a play. It was pretty good for such kids.
"Along towards the Cllll o' the trip the girls of the hunch got into a bas-
ketball tournament with the older travelers and the 'kid' team carried off
first prize. That stumped us all,
'lVVe put 'em to a lot o' tests, but they kept their spunk an' stuck, it out.
Some got seasick an' dropped off first landing' we madeg their leader was
one. just tl1e same though, they made that old trip lively an, I'd like
to be O11 the next voyage they make, and see the fun again."
CLEEH' ' 1, 11 11 1111251 11 Il ll IEIE-19
I age Fm-ty-l'iv1'
C:-5IElI II'-4lI II IOIMNGE AND IIIIUXYNI n 11-11 IEII:
A I IE E, VIVIAN
A M SISAUGH, CAI LEY
A IXISISA HGH, ROISE I VI'
B I IIGII TBILL, MYI ITLE
BI IOXVN, EARL
CA I LNEY, BIARGA RET
E I IXVA IIIJS, MARY IQMMA
LF11SSII'H.HiI'11Z1R'1I CROSS Roll
1: ELLY, 151cUL1xH
LOOFBOUI-LIIOXY, INIARGI IX
IIUNGNECK ER, COR.-X.
MALONE, J AMES
C:-ZIEII II II
II I1925I II II II IEIE J
g:.3EH U-H U IURANGIC AND BIMDWNI Il ll--ll IEE-33'
5 'f'lfg,!lr'1M v. ' -Ar..-,..f:.v--.,,,.-... W..--V
MI LLEII, El IITH
OLIVE, IPA HLYNE
PA IISOXS, KZILAUE
Ffeshmmm mass IRM?
STIRTZ, DON.-X LD
STOVER, BE IINICE
THOMPSON, VA LESTA
T I IEMETL, GERTRU l JE
T UI JO LL, LUMAN
VV EELS, ELBERT
XVORLEY, J ACK
YA NC EY, LESLIE
YO LNG, BRUCE
6155! U H 11 11532 Sl il Il Il IEQIEZC'
Pa ge Forty-seven
1 1 - 1 1 l w 1 1 l 1
CIEIEI Il ll II I 1 9 2 5 I Il ll ll IEE lf'
The usc of ,fairies , . . has Rl deep sip:-
lllflC'2llli'K' for thc individual and the l'0IlllllllIl-
ity fl1l'0ll5IlI the l'UllS9l'Yilfl011 of physit-211.
111l'llfIll und lI10l'tll vitzllily.-Bzllicroft,
Athletics plays an important part in
the life of any student. lf not directly,
then in a more remote way, the influ-
ence sweeps tll1'OLlgl1 school life-and
from the school it permeates the com-
Its significance physically and mental-
ly, is felt most forcefully by the partici-
pants, although it is appreciated by the
entire student body. The moral vitality
generated finds its outlet through clcan
AZEIGI ll-ll ll IORANGE AND BROXVNI ll ll'-ll IEIE-Il'
Senior High Football Squad
As coach this year A. H. S. had Ronald L, Smith who before coming here
was a successful coach in Colony High School. He was graduated in IQ23
from Baker University where he was active in athletics. especially in track
in which he made four letters. llc attended Kansas University coaching
school last summer. Coach Smith has a wide technical and scientific knowl-
edge of football that showed itself in his work with the team.
At the first practice of the year six letter men of last year turned out,
together with a number of reserves of experience and a few stars from jun-
ior High. The letter men were: Snowden, endg Oliver, quarter-backg Hor-
ner, centerg VVilson, centerg Greeno-ugh, halfg Robson, end,
The team this year won three games, lost five and tied one. This is not
a brilliant record but the team fought hard and deserves much credit.
Fifteen letters were awarded to players at the close of the season. The
games of the season were:
ST. jOllN'S of-.XBILICXIC o
Abilene opened their regular inter-scholastic season by defeating the
Cadets 9 to O on the Kenwood l'ark gridiron at Salina, October 3.
During the first half the ball was never carried near the goal. Roth
teams were fighting hard and were about evenly matched.
The fourth quarter opened with the pigskin in possession of St. ,lUll11yS
in Abilene's territory. They opened up with forward passes in a desperate
attempt to score. lyleissinger, ,'Xbilene's half-back, intercepted one of the
wild flings and ran seventy yards for the first touchdown of the game.
Amsbaugh missed the try-for-point. Score 6-0 for Abilene, M
The next score came when Abilene had the ball and was thirty yards
from the goal. Amsbaugh, Freshman quarterback, dropped back and made
a place-kick that added three points, making the final score 9-O.
fCfElEIl ll Il H I 1 9 2 5 I Il Il ll IEIEZG
cj:-EEN' ll-ll Il IORANGE AND BRUXVNI ll Il-ll IEE-:CD
SMl"l'H SNOXVDEN lVll'IULI NILYENCEI
M,XNll.-X'l"l'1XN 59-ABILIENIC 0
ln the first home game of the season, Friday, October 10, Abilene was
defeated by Manhattan by a 39-0 score.
Soon after the opening of the game the Manhattan offense began to
function, with VValker and Cochrane carrying the bulk of the attack.
Walker was a short, slippery negro who was not stopped by the locals
and was the main cause of the overwhelming defeat. He made many a long
and shifty run that puzzled the Abilene defense. Cochrane, Manhattan quar-
terback, was an able man on defense and offense and scored two touch-
downs from intercepted passes.
The game was better than the score indicates. The second half saw a
decided change in the local defense. It tightened to a great extent, and
about the only way the visitors were able to score was by the forward pass
JUNCTION CITY I2-ABILENE O
On Friday, October 15, the Abilene Cowboys were defeated by a score
of I2 to o after out-fighting and out-playing the well-groomed Blue Jays,
who came to the camp of the Cowboys accompanied by ISO rooters. Both
the junction touchdofwns resulted from forward passes.
Both teams came, back from the half very determined on victory, but it
was not until the last quarter that the visitors were able to break the de-
fense sufficiently to win.
With only ten minutes to play, the junction backfield recovered an
Abilene fumble. They began their passing attack that won the game. Hil-
derbrand eluded the Cowboy halfback and slipped over the line with a touch-
down. Shortly after, he was followed by a team-mate. Both tries for-points
failed, and the score stood I2-O.
EMPORIA 7-ABILENE 0
Emporia defeated Abilene in one of the hardest fought games on the lo-
Clillfill Il ll Il 1192 5l ll ll ll lElEt3'
-31551 ll-rl n l01uNGm .nun nnmvm qi qi-qi 1513-13,
'fl 1 '
....,, ,. ws. n
MIClSSIN4lI'lII GIIEICNOUGH YKILSUN GISIT
cal gridiron on October 24. The game was the main attraction of the fall
festival. The only score resulted in a blocked punt that an Emporia man
scooped up and made into a touchdown.
Abilene was forced to kick in the first quarter. The line did not hold
well enough for Nenges to get the kick off and Fish, limporia's classy quar-
terback who plays end on defense, blocked the kick and made the touch-
down. Sexton caught himijust as he passed over the line for 6 points.
iiimporia made the try-for-point, score 7-O.
After this first mishap the Cowboys waged an even battle with the vis-
Xbilene's line held like Hercules, and the pigskin was booted out of
danger after it came into the Cowboys, possession on downs.
HICRINGTON 3-AXBILICNIC o
The Abilene team journeyed to Herington Friday, October 31, and
brought home a 9-3 victory. The scores resulted from a drop-kick by Oliver
and a touchdown by Carver, who blocked a punt and recovered it.
Farly in the game Herington threatened to score but the local defense
' xld them on the three-yard line for four straight downs.
nt . .
In the second quarter Oliver made a twenty-five yard drop-kick that
put the Abilene team in the lead, 3-O. ln the third quarter llerington worked
the ball near enough and attempted two place-kicks, one of which was suc-
ln the fourth quarter Garver r
shed in before lltlflllfftllll could fret a
u. ,, 5
punt away and blocked itg the ball bounded over Abilene's goal line with
Garver the first man to fall on it.
The try-for-point was missed, and the
score stood 9-3,
D. C. C. H. S. 0-.'Xl3ll.l'.Nl'. 0
On Armistice Day the Cowboys and the Hlfighting Trish" battled to O-O
tie on the Chapman field in front of
a crowd estimated at IZOO.
CI-EIU! Il ll Il I192 51 Il H H IE-1E.tgs
i I l 1 1
'C:ilEll Il-ll il IORANGE AND BRUVVNI Il ll-ll IEIE-ii'
S'l'IlI'NK NIENGIQS HOHNER GAHVER
Chapman kicked off to Abilene in the first quarter and the Orange
baekfield fumbled. D. C. H. S. recovered the ball and on the next down
During the whole game neither team was able to score, with Abilene
missing a number of line chances. In the last quarter the locals opened up
with an air and line smashing attack that carried the ball to the lriSh's four
yard line, where their defense tightened and held,
COUNCIL GROVE 7eABILENE 12
Abilene defeated Council Grove I2-7 in a game full of thrills on the local
gridiron Friday, November I4.
Council Grove was claiming championship honors until they met the
Cowboys who put a damper on their championship aspirations by virtue of
Fletcher, the visiting quarter and safety, scored first when, in the see-
ond quarter, he caught a punt and ran seventy yards through the Cowboys'
entire team for a touchdown. They made the try-for-point, making the
Abilene came back from the half in a fighting mood. The Council Grove
baekfield lined up for a punt and Carver rushed through and blocked the kickg
Snowden picked it up and ran thirty yards for a touchdown. Sexton missed
In the last quarter the Cowboys recovered a fumble and repeated line
bucks took it over for the last score. The score stood I2-7 in favor of Abi-
lX"lCPHl3RSCJN 6wABILENl2 o
Abilene went to McPherson on Friday, November 21, very confident of
victory but they returned home on the short end of a 6-o score, after playing
in a terrific wind.
clams u ll u 11 an 2 an n u in nausea
C:-IIEII ll-Il il IURANGE AND BROVVNI Il Il-ll IEIE-13'
l I I l
KARR SEXTON OLIVER AMSBA UGH
The game opened with McPherson kicking off to the Cowboys who re-
ceived the ball well down in their own territory. On the exchange of punts,
the Bullpups received the ball on the Orange warriors' ten-yard line and
after a few attempts carried the ball over for the only score of the game.
The try-for-point was missed and the seore stood 6-O.
The rest of the quarter found the ball in .Xbilene's territory with Ne-
Pherson threatening to score several times. ln the second quarter Abilene
had the wind to its back but was unable to score.
In the last half both teams tried hard to score, but both were unable
to move the ball much past the center of the field.
SALINA 15-ABTLFNE 0
On Thanksgiving Day Abilene was trouneed I5 to 0 by Salina. It was
the first time in a number of years that Salina was able to pull the robe of
defeat over its rivals.
The game opened with Karr kicking off to Salina, who was foreed to
punt almost immediately. The first half was hard-fought with neither team
able to score, but both were fighting to salt the game down in the first half.
Salina attempted two place-kicks but both fell short and the half ended 0-0.
Two more touchdowns were scored by Salina, one on a fake play and the
other by an intercepted pass. Abilene never threatened to score during the
CZEIEII Il Il ll I 1 9 2 5l ' ll ll Il IEEEK5
Cliilill ,JI Il II l1925l
fC:ElEIl ll-ll ll IORANGE AND BROXVNA Il U-U, ,W YIEIIE-19
I l i I 1 l I 1 l
Il L ll -Il IEII? 9
cj:-IIEI ll-ll H IORXNGIG AND HRUXYNI ll ll-ll IEIE-:jx
Jammimrr' High Fmtttbiail
The- .junior lfligh Schuul ppeueml its sccmicl scastm pf u1'ga11izctl athlctics
with but four lcttcr 111011. lfrmu a squarl of forty boys, l:tlIlL'l'1 Buciiiiiug built
artmuml thbsc fuur hpys, a tc':.x1u wluch cluplicatccl last ycar's rccorrl uf hut mic
Captain lflmu Loy clircctcrl the tcam with his usual style uf cu11ficlei1cc.
lust Xtll prlwtul tht term xxith tht skill of 1
jack Mmmrrisou, playing his
vcterau. Spccial lllklllflklll is tluc tlwsc first year hwys, who nlinl such atlf
mirahle wurk in thc positions wl1Qrc thcy wc'1'c placed
. 1 1
The svasou was fillcrl with victurics gaiucrl hy hard luuglit hattlcs. 'l'ht-
tcam was hauclicappctl hy playing all hut mic Qatuc mi lurcigu ficlcls. The
Bcurriugtmi High Schuul proved thc jiuks again this year. 'l'hcy wut-
xxeiglrccl, tbllt-Zlglttl, aucl wut-cxpcricfict-tl thc- -luuiurs whti fought their ht-st
against this regular four-yt-ar high sclwtml squad.
Frmu this tc-am nf tci1clc1'futwts QX, ll. S. will he ahlc tw pick some gwml
Tht- ffrllowilig' hwys rccciverl lcttt-rs: Liharlt-s Byers, lflctchc-r lJZUYSHIl,
Henry Dcllavcn, Dale Liricc. Cliffmwl Lipps, liliutm l,uy, llowarcl Nlarshall,
lack Morrison. Ruhcrt Scutt, Xyllllillll Scott, Carlos Shafer, Huy Shcllhaas.
Harry Snyder, llarnlrl lYi1llt-r.
fxhilem 1,1,...,, , Solomon ..., ,.,, 1 O
Xlvileiic. llL'l'lllgttJll . 0
fxhilcut-, ..., Kliurivapwlis ,,.,.,..,,,,.,.. fl
plxljileng- .-.,,,. l3c111ii11gt1111 ll. S. 168
Axlyjlelwvww llCl'lllgtO11 ,....,,.,...... .,,,. . O ,
if-EEN ,ll ll ll 1192 5l .ll ll ll IEE?
Senior, lllligllii Basketball Squad
OACll SMITH had only three lettermen, Snowden, Oliver and Duffy,
around whom to build the team, and there was difficulty in filling the
other places because of the number of candidates.
The team produced, won six games and lost six in the leagueg but before
the season was over every team in the league had met defeat at the Cow-
This is the first time in the history of the school that Abilene has won
the right to go to the State tournament by winning second place in the sec-
tional tournament at Manhattan.
On january 16, in the first league game of the season, Ellsworth over-
came a 9 point lead and won I4 to 13. Silverwood tossed the winning field
goal with only ten seconds of the playing time left.
Still laeking a strong offensive, Abilene was defeated on January 24 by
Salina, by the seore of 16 to I I on the home court.
After fighting on even terms with St, John's in the first half the COW-
boys forged ahead in the last half to win I8-I4 on January 30.
On the next night, McPherson defeated Abilene by a score of I2 to 8 in a
rather slow game on the McPherson College court.
The Cowboys defeated their old rivals on the Chapman court by a score
of I8 to I5 in a rough game on February 4.
Iunetion City lowered Abilene's standing in the league by defeating them
in a thrilling game on February 6, by a seore of 25-21, on the local court.
elim an u u I1 9 2 5: n in n usages
Va ze Fi fty-eight
Clilllll H-Il ti IURANGIG AND BROVVNI ll ll-ll IEE:
CIEEII ll-ll ll IURANGIC AND BRUXVNI 11 H-H 5553-13,
SNOYYDICN IIOILXEII M ICISSINGEH
I Flashing-a strong offense on the uluziction City court, the Cowboys de-
Ieated them m a one-sided game by a score ot 17-7, in the week following
their defeat ot A. ll. S. here.
By gathering 9 points to their opponents 3 in the first quarter, Abilene
defeated Melflherson I2 to IO on the local eourt on February 13.
Salina showed their superiority for the second time over the Abilene
quintet when they defeated the Cowboys by a score of 21-I5 on the K. VV. U.
Displaying the poorest brand of basketball this season, .Xbilene was eom-
pletely outclassed by the fast lfllsworth team by a score of 2.2-S on February
ln one of the best games of the season on the local court, Abilene de-
feated St, ohn's 2 -I6 and at the same time raised their uercenta e in the
3 l g
The three Senior members of the Abilene team ended their high school
careers brilliantly by beating the Irish 22-8 on the home court betore the
larffest crowd of the season.
Snowrlen, Karr and Oliver graduate this season but there will be three
letter members of this year's team to carry the colors next season in the
race of C. K. L. championship. '
Snowden and llleissinger got honorable mention on the all-league team.
The success of this year's team was due to the eo-operation of the team
and the coach and was not the result of any individual memblicr of the teilm.
6133! JI ll II I1925l H Il ll ' IEIIE13
Qimll Il-Il ll IORANGE AND BROXVNI il U--H U35
Abilene .......,.,,, .., , .27
Abilen e ,Y,,...,,... ,,,,,,,,,,, ,
Abilene .,.,,, ,,,,. ,,.A , 1 3
Abilene .,..,..,,,,., ...... .
Abilene ,.,......,,. ....,,, , .18
Abilene ............. ........ . ..
Abilene ,,....,,,,,. ,,.,,.,,,,,.
Abilene .,.,....,,,, ...,.. ,.,,.
Abilene ,,,i.,.,. ..
Abilene .....i. . .... ..
Abilene ..,.,... .... .......
Abilene ......, .. ..eii ..
Abilene ,......,.... I 8
Abilene ......,,,, .
Abilene ......,,..i. I
Abilene ............ ....,.A----- 6
Abilene ......, . ,.,,,.,..,,, lg
D. C. C. H.
Junction City .....
junction City ..Y,.
Salina , ,,,.,,,i,,,,,,, ,
D. C. C. H.
Salina Tournament Manhattan
lXTinneapolis ..,,.,...... 6 Abilene .......,.... 23
16 Ellsworth ,.,,,. , , M14 Abilene ..... 5
5 Salina ,,,,,,,,,,,,,................. I5 AlJil6l1L x,,.,..,,,, .18
T l -1 nu V ,l ,
'EEN ' ll ll ll t 1 9 2 5l n n n 'Elf
ftzilml ll-li Il IORANGE AND BROVVNI ii 0-4, IEE.,
Jltunniioir High Baskettball Stqpuiacdl
lflli .HSILTQNIC junior High School basketball team developed a new
fighting spirit this year. They had a high reputation to uphold from
last year and did it by fast, clever floor work.
Snyder was the only letter man back. From new material Coach Buen-
nmg developed a donhle-team-squad into a winning organization.
The team retains the county junior championship by winning the county
tournament and defeating Herington in a post-season decision game. The
county tournament was sponsored by A. ll. S., Coach Hncnning and Prin-
cipal Kilhourne managing it,
At the district tournament at Salina the f"l'cndcrfoots" took Class C hy
default hut re-intercd the high school Class H. section and were defeated by
Gypsum High School.
The double-team-squad arrangement gave more boys a chance to make
letters. Those making them were: Capt. Charles Byers, jack Morrison,
Clifford Lipps, Harry Snyder, VVilliam Scott, Dale Grlce, Henry DeHaven,
Loren VVellman. Philip Bowman. Robert Peters, Auther Desscnberger, Rus-
sell VVeckcl, James Hoffman.
A, J. H, S, Yff- 21 Manchester H, s.,,,17 A. J. H. S. ,,,. 21 Elmil TI. S. .....,,. 13
A, J. H. S..,,,34 Talmage H. S. .,,., Q19 A. J. H. S. .,,, 9 Solomon J. H. -,4-A 7
A. J. H. S. ,,,, 12 Solomon H. S. 2d..,.22 A. J. H. SCS., S Solomon H. S, 2d-, 7
A. .l. TI. SNC, 5 Hi-rington J. HW, ,26 A. J. Fl. S. ,,,, 15 Hops- J. H. -,,.,,,..,1fl
A. J. ll. Sn ., S Salina J. H.,...-,,,- 33 A. J. ll. S., ,,,'l4 Herington J. H., .,,155
A .l. H. SW, . 2 Imyton Tndependc-ni fl
A. .l. ll. S.,,,, 6 lilllno H, S, .,,,,, H23 UOl'N'I'Y 'l'0llllN.XlNIENT
A. .l. Tl, S. ,.,, 31 S0l0I'Il0I1 J, TI. .,,, ..,10 A. J. II. S., C, 7 Ilope J. TI. .,,.,, .- 'l
A. J. FT. S. ,,., 9 Salina J, H. ,..,.,,. 27 A. J. Il. S.,.,-10 T'lIltPl'lil'lSO J, HCM, fl
.x. J. H. S., .,,12 Talinage H. S. ..,.,. 7 A. J. H. S.----26 'lhllnaeqe J. H. ----- 1
A. J, H. S. ,H25 Dayton Indepenflcnt-24 A. J. H. S.--,,2T Solomon J. H.--, -,. 4
1 I l 1 1 1 1
-fElEll n n in I1 9 2 5l u n n gmac
QZEIEII ll-ll H IORANGI1: AND nnowxi u H-gy 1El jx
Gfirrllsl Basketball Squad
IGHTY GlRLS were out for basketball this year. This is a larger nu111-
ber than has participated since the sport was established in the high
school. Miss Phyllis Davidson, of the Physical Education department
The season started with a color tournament held for the purpose of de-
veloping material. Ten teams were formed and elected captains. They
were as follows: Brown, Florence McCoy: Yellow, Mildred Miller: Purple,
Helen Coulson, White, Mineta Carney, Green, Ruby Roberson: Orange,
Louise Nyfelerg Pink, Nanna Scrivensg Red, Noalita Iingleg Blue, Alice
Harshmang Black, Helen Benson.
Next came the inter-class tournament. The percentage system was
used to determine the winner. Iiiach team played every other team and the
team having the highest percentage was champion,
The captains of the class teams were: Senior, Nettie Rutzg Junior, Ruby
Roberson: Sophomore, VVilma Taylor: Freshman, Gertrude Tremer.
The juniors defeated the Seniors 19-3 and the Freshmen beat the Sopho-
mores I3-10. The Juniors defeated the Sophomores IO-4 and the Freshmen
won from the Seniors I8-6. Sophomores trounced the Seniors 23-5.
This left the most exciting game to be played between juniors and Fresh-
men for championship honors. The game could have gone either way, but
the Freshmen took it by a one point margin, 7-6.
The Freshmen team received letters as a reward for winning, according
to the custom. Those receiving this honor were as follows: Gertrude Tremer.
Darlyne Olive, Oma Bishop, Beulah Kelly, Mildred Miller, Frances Brewer,
Valesta Thompson, Gertrude McKanna, Bernice Harris, Velma Wocilvertori,
Pearl Picking, Edith Watson, Arlene Sleichter and Margaret Butler,
A " ' ' l Y . 1 1 1
wana u u in I1 9 2 5 It n u in IEIE:9
3:-EIEII Il-Il ll IURANGE AND ISRUXYNI ll ll-ll IEIIEIC,
- f u
T Tllli beginning of the track season only one letterman of last year,
XYatson, was out for practice. Leascher, a track star, formerly of
Miltonvale, was elected captain of the team and was the most consist-
ent point-winner of the season.
Leascher took ll points in the first meet of the season. ln the Central
Kansas meet he was high-point man with I5 points. ,Xt the Baker relay
carnival he broke the record for the 50-yard dash and brought home the UB"
club's challenge trophy. At the State meet at limporia he took third in the
The first meet of the season was a triangular affair with junction City
and Chapman. The meet was won by junction City, with Chapman seeoiid
and Abilene third.
The following week a relay team consisting of Vlfatson, Snowden, Meis-
singer and Leascher was sent to the Kansas relays, where they failed to
place but gained some valuable experience.
On April 33 the team went to the Central l.eague meet. They took third
place after a thrilling battle for points with junction City and lillsworth.
junction City placed first with 41, lillsworth second with 35 and Abilene third
with 34 points. ln a special half-mile relay Abilene won first and received
a loving cup. Q
,Xt the Baker relay carnival, besides l.eascher's first in the 50-yard dash
and second in the looeyard dash, the team took second in the half-mile and
third in the sprint medley, with :Xrgentine taking first in both events. Each
lmember of the team, Nkvatson, Post, Meissinger and Leascher, received a
medal for his work in the relays,
Coach Smith took only two men, Leascher and Meissinger, to the State
meet at limporia. The running was handicapped by mud. Abilene placed
only in the :zo-yard dash, in which Leascher took third.
Q:-351 U ll in ll 9 2 5 I ll Il Il IEIE-13
Z Zi 1
-C:-EIEJI ll-ll ll i IORANGE AND nuowm i n U-.U 4553.13
KA RR GRIGG
HE TENNIS team this year consisted of Captain VVinston Grigg' and
Ted Karr. The two boys were both back from last year and had played
together all last season.
The first meet of the year was the Central Kansas League meet in which
Karr and Grigg won the doubles. They drew a bye the first round and de-
teated Salina and St. john's in the next two rounds,
This year two dual meets were held with junction, one there and one
here. In both matches Abilene won the doubles and Grigg won the singles.
The first match was held at junction City. The team had a pretty hard
battle to win in the doubles. The seores were 4-6, 6-2 and 7-5. In the
singles of this match Karr lost to lXlL11'I'21y and Grigg' won rather -easily from
The next match was held on the tennis elub's courts at the city park.
Again the results were victory in the doubles and in Griggls singles.
Grigg is eonsidered one of the best tennis players in the city. He is
only a Junior, he will be back next year to help uphold the honor of A, H. S.
Karr will graduate this year, his place will be hard to fill,
C1ElEII II ll il 1192 5l n ll U lEl?:j:
lvllillf is "0rg:111iz:1tio11" but the connection
of parts in and for il whole, so that each
part is at once 2111 ond and IHQSIIIS?-C0l91'lIlg9.
The organizations of Abilene High
School are the means of drawing the en-
tire school together mto a vital, system-
atic whole, all working for one end.
Each organization has its individual
purpose and, whether the purpose be edu-
cational, athletic or social, that is the
goal of the organization. But in a larg-
er measure the organizations separately
are but links in the chain of unity which
binds the high school into a common pur-
I El E-13'
IORANGE AND IIRUYVNI
5 E Monuuq
L-mu Swvs op. 'xy
Il ll il rl Il
Palau- Sixty-sf 1
-31-ilEIl Il-Il Il IORANGE AND nnowm U 9-4, 'EE-tt
Orange and Brown
HE ORANGE and Brown stands for three things in Abilene High School:
The school colors, the school song and the yearbook, The Annual is
published by the Senior class. The name, Orange and Brown, was se-
lected by the Class of 1916 and it has remained the same since. The 1924
Orange and Brown took three prizes: Second i11 its class in the Art Crafts
Guild national contestg second in C. I. P, A. national contest and first in the
State contest sponsored by the Kansas State Agricultural College. The Art
Crafts Guild loving cup, which becomes permanent possession of the school
winning it twice in succession or any three times is now i11 the A. H. S.
ASSOCIATE EDITOR c-
BUSINESS MANAGER cc
ORGANIZATIONS-Ruth Gruen and Clar-
SoC113:'1'Y-Liiiian Weber '
TYPIST ccccs. . ,....,,
FACULTY ADVISEIL ,
-e--- ,c--..-TDOn Schrader
FIC.-XTURI-5fMargaret Kilbourne, Fran-
SNAPSHOTS - Donna, Duckwall, Clyde
CALEND.-X ll-Harriet Magruder.
A SSISTANT BUSINESS M.ANAGl7lR-'Rees
CLASS EDITORS 4 Freshman: Bernice
Medley, Delphin Post, Laura Enochg
Sophomore: Marshall Gump, Mary
Frenclig Juniors: Leslie Raslier, Alice
I-larsliman, Boyde Kyle.
C:EIEll ll ll ll I II 9 2 5l
u n u lmli iz,
ft:-EIB! ll-ll Il lolmiwum AND luunvm up gp-H 45513,
Abilene High Soltnooll Booster
HB ABILENE High School Booster, official publication of the high
school, is published bi-weekly by the journalism class. Starting in 1915
with a weeklv section in the Abilene Daily Reflector, the Booster has
Grown to a five-column newspaper.
As a mtnilxer of the Central lnterscholastic Press Association, the Boost-
er is ratecl as a first-class newspaper,
Besides a special Christmas issue and an f'extra" callecl "l'll Bite" on
,Xpril I, the staff ecliterl the Reflector on May 8,
l41IJITOIl-lN-CHIEF, tFi1'st S6'Illt'Stt'l'l ,,,,,, ,vjflnytl Snowdon
lf1lJlTOll-IN-CHIEF, lS9l'0llll Semesterl ,.,,.., ,,,,,,,, l Jon Crane
AIDVERTISING MANAGER, 1First Semesterl ,.c,,,,,, , ,,,N.v, .lives Flint
AIPYYCIITISING NIANAGICR, KSeeoml Semeslerl ,,,.,,,,,. Yvilliam 1'etel'S
Fl HST Sl'l1VIl'1STl'Ili
SIGCONIY S ICIVI ICST IC ll
ASSUCIATIC 1ClJl'l'0llS--Xvilllillll l'vlul'S, Agggnil-ylipj pH3I'l'Ol:g -. gtrth lylul-ng-11,
FICATFIIIC EDITOR-Setll iNIllt'Y'lL'll.
EXCHANGE 1'llJlTOlif Marga1'et Kil-
SPORT ElJlTOl'I4llolantl Oliver.
ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGI-HIS
4Harry Hampton and Don Sc'lira1lel'.
CIHCVLATIUN MANAGEII-Carl ltnmold.
ASSISTANT CIRCITLATION MANAGlCltf
SENIOR l:EPOIITEll-Luc-ile Rogers.
llE1'ORTlfIRS-John Bonfield, Paul Buell-
anau, Ben Butterfield, Zoe Colby,
Awyn Gamber, Clarence Gisli, Aileen
Hall, Maud Hurley, Burl Kessinger,
Delbert Leasclier, Gordon Mark, Harry
Holler, Bob Sliearor.
l+'l'1,X'I'l'lllG lfllJlTUl:4Clarenm-Q Gish, ,
ICXCHANGIG l+IlJl'l'0l:fAile-en Hall.
SVUIIT IGIJITUII-llolaml Oliver.
ASSISTANT ADV IGHTISING MANAGERS-
Gordon Mark, Lucile Rogers,
t'll1Cl'l.ATlON M.-XNAGl4IlifCarl llumold,
.XS:-IST,-XN'I' Cl IICULATION MANAGER'-
SENIOR l2lCl'OIlTl+Zll4Mautl Hurley.
IilCl'0l:TlGl-iS-Zoe Colby, Rees Flint,
Awvn Gamber, Harry Hampton, lion-
ultl4Sel1l'amler, Floyd Snowden.
CLASS l1lfIl'0liTl'IHS-1.1uniorl, lsabellu Smee, fsopliomorel, John Johntz:
4Fr'eshmanl, Uma Bishop.
FACULTY AD-VISEI: ................... . .............. Marjory Keohane
- - ,
CIEIEI Il ll Il 1192 5 I ll H ll 15513,
1 S 1 - - M l 1
Clillm ll-ll ll IORANGE AND BROXVNI ll ll-ll H3219
V MISS VVILSON, MISS CAMFBIELL, MISS S'l'l'IlNlNGlCI2, Sponsors
liATHETi,lNlfl JOHNTZ, GLADYS Me,-XDAMS, BEll'l'l'lA, COIIXVIN, IGIAZABETH BUTTER-
MEIILE IVIATIK, MYRTLE LANVRENCE, DONNA IDUCKVVAIAJ, ISABELLE SMEE
HE "BIG SISTERS," former members of the Girl Reserves, gave a get-
acquainted party for their "little sistcrsf' the new girls, during the first
week of school. Over two hundred girls as members signed their names
to the purpose: "To promote Christian living among the girls, to raise the
physical, social, mental and moral standards of the school g and to prepare the
members for a life of service."
Officers for 1924-25: President, Donna Duckwall, vice-president, Myrtle
Lawrence, secretary, Isabelle Smee, treasurer, Merle-Mark. The chairmen
ot committees: Program, Bertha Corwin, social, Catherine johntzg service,
Gladys Mel-Xdams, publicity, Elizabeth Butterfield. liach committee has had
a hike or party.
The big obligations of the club, national dues and the pledge to the sup-
port of Miss Vance, G. R. secretary in China, have been met in larger amounts
than before. The money was raised by a book exchange, sandwich sales and
contributions of members. A special Christmas offering, connected with a
fwhite gift service, added twenty-five dollars for local work, Mercy hospi-
tal and Near East Relief.
Under the direction of Miss Campbell, many interesting meetings have
been held including a joint Thanksgiving program with the lfli-Y, a candle
recognition service, a New Yearls Pie, "The Meaning of the Flag-,H "Helping
Brother," a Chinese program and silver tea, a "T rip Around the VVorld" and
a mother-and-daughter banquet.
At Estes Park last June four girls and Miss Steininger represented the
club. Miss Campbell attended the sponsors, meeting at Topeka in Novem-
ber. Twelve girls, with Misses 'Wilson and Steininger, attended the winter
conference at Concordia in February. ,
31-EIEJI ll Il ll I1 925l ll ll ll lEl
l 1 l 1 1 'I 1
fi:-EIEII ll-ll H IORANGE .um BROXVNI n n..n IEg5
chairmen uf thc cunnnitt
HON CILXNIG, FLUYIJ SNUXVIPIGN, IPUN Sl'llI2.XlllGlI, XYII,l,l,XM l'l'I'l'lCllS
HARRY H.-XINIPTON, 11111105 l"l.lN'l', LESLIE 1-IASIUCIL
HE OFFICICRS for this yawn' were Rates Flint, prcsimlcntg llztrry Hump
ton vicc-prcsiclcnt: Flovcl Siimwlvli, sccrctaryg Lcsln- Rzlslier, trcas
nrcr. Klr, lfrcnch is faculty spmism. ln zlclclitinn lu thc mticcrs. twin
nniittecs wc-rc ztppuiiitecl by the wllirn-rs tn assist thcni in their work. M
ees :irci llwn fAI'ZlllC, wurlrl wnrlig Dun Sclirzulvr.
prograing Xlillizmi Pvtcrs, scrviccg l'1l'2lIlk'lS Duffy, liilmlv stnlly.
An "Inner L'irclc" cmisisting uf thc Clll7lllGl inclnlmcrs was fnrnicrl for
purposc of creating guucl will :unung thc stumlcnts.
:Xt thc hcgnining uf the year st-vcn 1
N lht nunihciis uf thiQ Qlllllll zlrci lxcv.
lll the work :Incl :ulvise the lilly.: ' A . A
Bowles, Rox: Tuwnlcy, Rev, liruclliczul, -Inu 'l'n1ts, Rztyimiml Iishlcinzxn, l'r.n
cipal l,iZ11'Klll0l' :intl Supcrintenclcnt 511111-y.
. . I S
Funr buys ul thc local Qluh :lttvinlt-ml thv Ili-Y czmip .lt Llunp Xlbucl ll
' 'znlt-r, lflnyml Sinnvnlvii :incl llzirri
spring. 'l'hc-5' :irc beth Klucnch, llnn Nhi
The nucmnclzly lum'lie0ns helfl cvvry uthcr XYCc'l1iQsmlzLy lizlvc' provecl vcrx
Last spring thc U. R, and Hi-Y clnhs hclml Z1 spring fcstivnl which was
'liilml ll Il ll I 192 5 I H ll Il 'EIEJ3
' ' ' ' H l l I l
lclviswrx' liczuls wcrv cliuscn- to help
CIEEI ll-ll Il Illll.-KNGE AND liROXVXl ll ll-H IBIECIP
VVENTY-SIX active members and an able sponsor, Miss Pearson, have
made this year a most successful one for the El Parlanchin,
The purpose of the club is to stimulate the interest of the students in
modern languages and to help create an atmosphere of Spanish customs, so
that the students may become more familiar with the way in which the
language is used in Spain itself. The requirements for membership are an
average grade of G and an active interest in the club.
ln their first meeting in September they elected the following members
as officers: Burl Kessinger, majo superiorg Pauline Fengel, escritorg .Xileen
Hall, guardian de los simoleones, and Lucile Rogers, festi ja dora. Their pin
represents a small Spanish sombrero and the guards a guitar which is symbolie
of the Spanish customs.
The Til ljarchanchin meets every regular club night and at these meet-
ings, Spanish is spoken, talks on different phases of Spanish life are given,
and games and songs which correspond to those in the old country are played
The social program of the year included a fall initiation party, Christmas
banquet, a progressive tour and a spring picnic. The first was held at the
home of Pauline Ifengel on October 29. At this meeting a number of Spanish
students were initiated and became members of the club. The second social
event, the Christmas banquet, was held at the Abilene Club on December 17.
The program included Spanish songs, dances, refreshments and gifts from the
lighted Christmas tree.
gl-3734 U qi Il ll 0 2 Sl II Il II IEIE-:Cv
12:-EIEH Il-H ll IORANGIC AND IIRUVVNI Il ll--ll Iljlgjs
T THE first regular meeting of the English Club a committee was ap-
pointed to draw up a new constitution. The clubls name was changed
from English to Quill club. The elub's new motto. dedicated to the
musie of eloquence and heroic poetry, is: 'fEvocamus Calliope" twe call forth
The club met once a month. These meetings were divided into two
parts, the first being' the study part and the latter the social period, ,X def-
inite program was worked out. .Xt each meeting the life and works of a
prominent writer whose birthday falls in that month, were studied, The
Haines ala ed durine' the social hour had some connection with lfnglish.
mf if l 'Y 5
The first party given by the club was for the initiation of new mem-
bers. There were twenty-five initiated, most ot whom were Sophomores.
The membership of the club is purely honorary. Another initiation was
held at the beginning' of the second semester.
A Christmas party was held at the home of Catherine johntz. There
gwas a Christmas tree decorated with gifts which each one present had
brought. These gifts were distributed among the elub members and then
at the close of the party were put in a large basket and given to the City
Mission to be given to the poor children of Abilene.
The last meeting of the year was a combination of business and pleas-
ure. lt was held at the eountry home of Lucille Ketterman. lilection of of-
ficers for next year was held and the guests enjoyed a variety of games in
the "Great Open Spaces."
C1EIEJl JI ' ll ' -H l1925l -IV Il ll IEE-13
Page Seventy- th ree
filillm ll-ll Il IURANGE AND nnowivi n n-n IEIE-jj,
llli FIRST constitution of the Commercial Club was drawn up in the
year of 1922 by a committee composed of Hanlan Myers, Pauline Haney,
lidith Carroll, Dorothy Folk and Frances Short.
This year, the club had forty-three active members. .Xny junior or
Senior enrolled in the Commercial Course or taking subjects which corre-
spond with it, is entitled to become a memberi of the organization. The ob-
ject of the club is to further the interests of the Commercial department, to
give its members practice in parliamentary law, -to co-operate with the city
Commercial club in anything that would build up the city and to fit its mem-
bers to be leaders rather than followers,
Meetings were held every regular club night, the first half of each be-
ing used in business work and the last half and every fourtlrineeting' used for
the social programs.
During their first meeting on September 30, the following officers were
elected: Francis Duffy, presidentg Ruby Roberson, vice-presidentg Nettie
Rutz, secretaryg Fred Schwentner, treasurer. The sponsors of the club
were Miss Lunden and Miss Pearson.
The first social, a Halloween party, was held in the high school on
October 28. Halloween costumes were carried out in the decorations, re-
freshments and games, The next social affair was a Christmas party held
on December 16. The feature of the program was a talk on "Accounting,"
by Ames Rogers, of the Abilene National Bank. Presents were given to all
the members and light refreshments served. A George Waslmiiigton party
was held on February 22. Talks were given on Washiiigton and Ethel White-
hair gave a reading.
:Emi ,ll Il ll I1 9 2 5I H H H IEE-lic,
C:-Elm! Il-ll il IURANGE AND IIROWVNA n U-qi qggtg,
TARTING their second year as a high school organization, the Science
Club elected the following officers for their cabinet: Floyd Snowden,
presidentg John Simmons, vice-presidentg Awyn Gamber, seeretaryg
Myrtle Ainsworth, treasurer.
During the first semester the club meetings, held on every regular club
night each month, were given over to a discussion of Astronomy and its
main characteristics. Mr. French, the sponsor of this group, pointed out
various stars, constellations and planets. He also constructed a miniature
solar system by which he showed the sizes, distances, positions and motions
of the planets and sun. This was a comparatively new subject for the first-
year club members.
Mr. Endaeott, sponsor of the Radio division, held three meetings, the
last of which was given over to a demonstration of voice transmission.
For the benefit of the students, the sponsor of the club set up a radio
in the assembly and listened to the inauguration of President Coolidge on
Mr. VVehe obtained four reels of motion pictures, "VVizardy of VVire-
less" and f'The Andironf' which were shown before the students under the
auspices of the club.
l -:eami .Ji n u I1 9 2 so .n n u mE:o
IW' l l
fC1i1E1l H-H H IURANGE Ain: nnowm u n-n 1:31319
Good Govefnrnent Qltnio
HE GOOD Government Club was originated in the year '22 and and
each year since then the Civics class, juniors of the Normal Training
department, have organized their own club. The purpose of this or-
ganization is to develop good citizens as well as to enjoy the pleasures of an
organization. The members also do a little toward helping someone.
At Christmas time, the club sent a gift of fruit and candy to the inmates
of the county farm to make their Cl'iristmas a little brighter.
The organization observed january zo, Kansas Day, "our mother's sixty-
iourth birthday", by a banquet and program which consisted of appropriate
toasts about Kansas, with the club president. Kathleen Fraser, acting as
toastmistress. Miss Giles talked on "Our BIother's Beauty Patchesy:
"What Our Mother Expects of Youu, was given by County Attorney Pa
Royergg "VVhen Our Mother Vllas Young," was toasted by Superintendent
VV. A. Stacey. A reading "The Medicine Man" by Eugene Wlare, was given
by Mrs. Paul Royer. The program was concluded by singing patriotic songs.
The banquet was held in the Domestic Art room which was decorated in the
The twenty-five members of the club chose as officers: Kathleen Fraser,
presidentg Verna Haugh, secretary: Miss Campbell, Normal Training instruc-
tor, was sponsor.
filillil ,ll ll H -11 9 2 5 l Il H H H1523
Pa ge Seventy-six
fililiil ll-ll Il IORANGE AND BROWVNI ll H-H .5513
Ncfmirimieaill ylliraimiiiing Gllmilla
Ill? NORMAI. Training Cluh is composed of Senior Normal Students.
Nineteen were eligible to wear the 'lf pins this year and ehose for
their officers: Bertha Corwin, presidentg Hazel Davis, vice-presidentg
Noalita lingle, secretary-treasurer. Bliss Caniphell is sponsor,
lfarly in the fall while the foliage was still golden, the eluh drove off one
morning for a visit to the schools of Margaret Reese and lleatriee lfngle, A.
ll. S. lil. Sehool visiting insures good appetites and a real feast was spread
at Sand Springs park at noon. The N, 'lifs inean to he good teaehersg they
are already good cooks,
.Xt llalloween the eluln was entertained with inany thrills at the home
of Yernita Kleelain, Meetings and parties have been planned to combine
fun and the preparation of the hand-work needed for Thanksgiving, Christ-
nias, Yalentine's Day and lfaster celebrations next year in the rural schools.
'lihat 'lvisual education!! might not he neglected Miss Qiainphell gave the
elul: a line party for the picture nAXl'l'lC1'lC2l.U
The pioneer spirits of the club wrote the eounty examinations in janu-
ary and rejoiced in the ownership of second grade certificates.
All seattered over the county in llareh for the animal spring visiting day
and Caine hack lirinly resolved to try to he good teaehers and the kind of
eonnnunity leaders which A, H. S. Normal graduates have a reputation for
The State examinations were over lllay I5 and 16, contracts signed for
next year and the niembers gathered for a jolly May hreakfast at the home
of Leona Vleffeoat, The year closed with the annual all day drive to Fort
Riley with a pienie dinner at Logan Grove.
Ciillil JI ll Il I192 5l ll Il Il IEIE5
'Q:'ilEll ll-ll ll IORANGE AND llROXVNl ll ll-il H3313
A., AO Ao Climb
HE A. A, A. Club. a Jen organization formed several fears 2100, has
. I l l 'Q . l as
proved itself helpful not only for the "pep" it affords at games and ral-
lies but for the aid it has given the school both financially and socially,
encouraging the interest of all in athletics.
The officers of the club were Paul Smee, presideni Don Schrader,
vice-presidentg Rees Flint, seeretaryg George Ayre, treasurer. Nr. Enda-
eott is the sponsor.
The many hikes and parties given by the boys have helped to make the
year more enjoyable,
The boys staged a "mixer" at the beginning of the year. After playing
games and speech-making, the crowd was taken to Ted Karr's watermelon
patch where everyone enjoyed a good feed.
On the evening of October 9, the A. A, A. gave the best pep rally in the
history of A. H. S. A parade was given from junior High down-town,
where a number of speeches were given and the fun started. Then the merry
erowd marched to the City park where a large fire was lighted and cider and
doughnuts were disposed of.
During the year the members sold tickets and had charge of the gates
at the football and basketball games,
egiuzu u n in 1 1E2f5 n. n -ii n IElI?:Z'
QL-EIEI ' ll-ll ll IOIIANGIG AND BROXVNI ll ll-ll IEE-13
5 9 'lf fd
RUM 1917 tu 1934 the .X Club was nut c1111si1le1'e1l a school orga11izati1111
hut this year Cuaeh Smith Zlllil the captain of the athletie teams fle-
eitlecl to YC-41I'gEtlllZC the cl11h again. so callecl for a meeting' uf all stu'
dents whim hatl carnctl Zlll AX i11 any i11te1'-schmil participation.
ln this first meeting, which was helcl llecemher 17. the f11lluw'i11g' uf-
Iicers were electerl: lfluyrl SIl4JXX'ClL'll, presicleutg Ralph lil'L'CllUUg'll, vice-pres-
icleigtg lJ111111a lluckwall. secretary Zlllfl treasurer. Twp questimis were
lmrfviiglit up aucl settlecl. fill tl1e questiim uf tl1e reco111111e11clati1ms fur a te11-
11is letter it was cleciclecl that the persmi or perstms must wi11 two-tl1i1'1ls
uf tllttll' single matches or place i11 the fllllllflll Kansas l.eague or State meet
lu receive a letter. The uther was wl1etl1er the years iii service slwulcl he
tll'lCI'l1ll1ll'll by the stars which were lUI'1TlSl'lj' usetl 111- stripes he usecl i11
their place. The latter was passecl hy a vwte pf tl1e 111aj1n'ity of tl1e 1N611ll3Cl'5.
:XII 'athletic cr11111cil" c11111pusecl ul tl1e three uflicers Zlllil twu futher stu-
cieuts was made for the purpose pf fwsteriug athletics a11cl hmisting them
lI1H1'2lllj' a11cl fl1lZlIlCl21llj'. They alsu tcmk charge uf the aclvertisiug sicle of
the seliunl sport activities which cut clown the work of the principal crm-
GQEEI Il ll Il ll925l ll WL- Il 1EEf?
Q:-SEM H-H ll UURANGE AND BROXVNI n H-gp 45529
HE CAMPFIRE Girls is a national organization, in which are thousands
of girls in the United States. ln the Abilene High School there are
three groups and in junior High there are two groups. ln the Senior
High, one of the groups, the Sxvastikas, is made up of Sophomore girls, a
second group, the VVinonas, is made up of girls living in the lXlt. Pleasant
district and going to school in Ahileneg the third group is the Patoga, c -
sisting of Freshman girls. ln the junior High the two groups are Kiowa-
Zuni and Kiowa-Quivera.
The purpose of the Campfire Girls is to help girls establish stronger
friendships, based on wholesome outdoor activities.
The program combines work and pleasure in an aim to give each girl
a knowledge of many things which are important to the modern woman. The
study includes instructions in camp-craft, hand-craft, nature-lore, health-
craft and social leadership.
The social program includes hikes with the meals cooked over open fire,
parties, teas and occasionally a more formal social function at which the
mothers, fathers or other guests are entertained.
The meetings are held weekly by each group and once during each month
a council or ceremonial meeting is held at which the girls are awarded honors
and initiated into the new rank which they have earned.
'ki Ell 'il Il Il I 1 9 2 5l ll ll ll -I IEIIEYQ
'CZEIEII ll-Il Il IUUANGE AND BROWVNI il Il-Il IEIE-:Cf
C1-EIEH Il H ll I 1 9 2 IH H Il ll IEE-20
, I l
Gig i, N-ll' ll' 1011 ANGE AND BROXVNI qi H-H IEE.:-,
l l 'V
Aelvaiiirioecil Gfiiieils? Gllee Qilulo
Hlf ADVANCED Girls' Glee Club isgrowing year by year. The club
was formed in 1920 as a class organization, but it graduallv grew into
a school club composed mostly of upper-classmen.
judging from the number of girls who tried out this year it would seem
to be as popular among the girls as athletics is among the boys-and it is.
The club was larger than that of last year, having' thirty-five members. M1's.
Genevieve Andrews was director,
The club sang several times at chapel and at various churches of Abi-
lene. It did not enter the contest at Emporia because of lack of funds,
Two members of the club, lidith Huitt and Alice Loy, appeared as soloists
on several occasions. Q
The Glee Club members were: Gladys lVl'cAdams, Dorothy Howard, Ce-
celia Litts, Helen Coulson, VVilma Taylor, Marcia llolmes, Margaret Fiedler,
Mary Talbert, Jennie VVard, lone Rubin, Ruberta Campbell, julia Peterson,
Emma Allen, Darlyne Olive, Gladys McKee, Ruby Bradley, Lillian Webe1',
Pauline Fengel, Thelma Feminer, Edith Huitt, Lois Bennett, Velvah Rees,
Aileen Davis, Opal Sampson, Oma Bishop, Dorothy Hinton, Orpha McKee,
Geneva Klover, Ruth Boehringer, VVayona Pepper, joy Kehler, Marie Sul-
livan, Bernice Landes, Mineta Carney and Bernice Stoffer.
On May I2 the club in a concert with the Boys' Glee club and orchestra.
Their numbers were varied by solos by members of the club. The program
was highly successful.
CLEIEII ,JI ll 11 I1 11 z ni ii H 1, IEEE?
1-35, gp-qi ii i01:ixNGm ANI: lnmwwi it lg-qi IEE-13,
Hli BOYS! Glee Cluh did not let the girls receive all the honor. They
took some of it themselves. Mrs, .'Xnclrews, their director, had a large
variety of music for them, including some popular songs which made
it more interesting to the boys.
Like the Girls' Glec Club, the lmoys sang' in chapel several times and at
different churches in town. At one lliAY meeting they furnished music and
were encored again and again. 'l'hey were invited to sing at Rotary club and
were received and entertained warmly lay the members. A Boys' Glee Club
is always popular and this one was no exception to the rule,
At the junior play several memluers of the eluh put on a "black-face
comedyll as an interlude between acts and their singing was highly applauded.
Four of the memlaers, Delpliin l'ost, XYayne Dalrymple, llarry Peek
and Paul XYesterman, composed a quartet that sang on several occasions.
The club consisted of: Bruce lliff, Lewis Zeigler. Vliayne Dalrymple, Donald
Flippo, Leslie Rasher, Bruce Young, .Iohn Simmons, Delphin Post, Lawrence
Derrick. Ralph Greenough, joe l'ray, Holi Shearer, Harry llampton, Dean
Callahan, Lester Stoffer, Raymond Collins, Lowell lllceoy, Harry Peck,
'l'heodore XN'ahl, liverett Sexton, llarry Gunzelman, Norman llederick,
Gordon Mark, Ruth Boehringer, Leslie Yancey, Lamar Seheufele, Oliver
Simpson and lien Butterfield.
.Xt a joint concert on May I: with the orchestra and Girls' Glee club.
the hovs furnished their share of the entertainment.
IT ll ll ll 925l ll ll ll IEIIEQ
13:-EIEII Il-H Il IORANGE AND BROXVNI ll U-U IEE-Ig,
Beginning Giltrllsgj Grllee Qllmllo
AST YEAR for the first time a Beginning Girls' Glee Club was organ-
ized. Tl'1lS taught girls who were inexperienced in glee club work to
take the places of the singers who graduated.
The experiment worked so well that the club was organized again this
year. Although they might be compared to Hsubsn on a football team, in
that they have much work and little publicity, the members seemed to ap-
preciate the experience they were gaining and to enjoy the work.
This organization had a regular time to practice during school hours, as
clid the other glee clubs.
The members, who were mostly Sophomores and Freshmen, were: Anna
Ott, Pearl Garten, Thelma Shepard, Minnie Duffy, Ethel Wliitehair, Mary
Hangerter. Myrtle Ainsworth, Alice Meuli, Mabel Stien, Alice Gruen, Louise
Grinmer, Isabelle Smee, Lucille Ketterman, Gertrude Patton, Dorcas Wliist-
ler, Iva McClintiek, Cora Longanecker, Thelma Nelson, Mona VVilson, Verna
Haugh, Velesta Thompson, Alice Harshman, Hazel VVoolverton, james Va-
lene, Naida Chase, Ethel Lee, .Xlice Heller, Teressa Wfeishaar, Della Ziegler.
Margery Loofbourrow, Josephine Duncan, Leta Clingan, Marie Haberman,
Margaret Fiedler, Lois Dunn, Velma Freeman and Laverne Rielly,
fClEIEIl ll Il Il I1 SJ 2 59 H H H H3519
- - - 1 -5
CZEIEII Il-il H IORANGE AND BRUWVNl Il H-H gglgtg,
l 1 1 l I
lllf ORCHESTRA. of twenty-three pieces this year, contained a good
variety of instruments that were well balanced. Mrs. Andrews di-
rected this group also.
Every day, fourth hour, all during the year, could be heard the. strains
of their music floating through the halls from the auditorium. Orchestra
was conducted as a regular class with solid credit given and thus afforded
an opportunity for valuable training.
The public activities of the organization included a chapel concert on May
24. This appearance was greeted enthusiastically by the students, Smaller
groups taken from Orchestra members had previously played with much suc-
cess at the Senior play, the Senior spread and the junior-Senior reception.
The Orchestra members were: Don Crane, Paul Schaich, Ben Kohrs,
john johntz, Harry Peck, Rees Flint. Glen liedwell, VVilla Graff, lilsie Hil-
born, Lilirystal Lihriscc, llorothy llo.n1r, lfdith Huitt, llcavl Mcflinticlf, Ted
Viola, Donna Duckwall, VYilliam liorin, Ronley Schanefelt, Aileen Davis,
VVayne llalrymple, Ruth Boehringer, Laura llnoch. Leslie Rasher, Harold
Meier, Catherine johntz, Claire Dobbs, Marie Haberman and Lamar Schen-
The members entertained a large audience on May I2 at a joint concert
with the Boys' and Girls' Glee clubs.
'CfElI3l ll ll ll I 1 9 2 51 ll Il Il IEIE-is
-tlillill Il-ll ll loluxmc AND mmwm u up--n IEIIEZZD
TCP! THAT is what is needed at football and basketball games. And
that is just the reason why the jazz Band was organized again this
year. Tt began under the direction of Mr. Endacott last year and he
was again the leader of these pep-makers,
To start off the footliall season the jazz Band put on an unseen lbut
very niueh heardj concert in chapel. From that time they always added
volume to the cheering. The success of the season was due partly to their
t'eg'g'ing on" spirit when things looked black,
On October o, at one of the bigg'est'pep meetings in years, the band led
the way in the parade through town to the City park, where their music
was one of the important features of the rally that followed. I
Wlio says the jazz Band is not an important part of the lXf'lusic depart-
The 'jazz HLlLlTlTlS,i were as follows: Ronley Schanefelt, Everett Chase.
Willizlni Borin, Raymond Bebermeyer, Harry Peek, Gordon Mark, VVayne
Ualrymple, Rees lfllllt, Ben Kolars, Vviendell W'1'igl1t, Lawrence Elwick, Seth
Barter, Marion Weller, Ted Viola, Mort Smith, Don Crane, Harold Meier,
Lyman Irwin, Paul VVester1nan, John Simmons, Ralph Stebbings, Harry
Hampton, Leslie Rasher and john ilohntz.
CIEIEJI ll ll ll I1 9 2 5l ll ll Il IEIIEZZ'
-EEN it-H in IURXNGIG ANU IIIUNYXI in H-gp H313-:Q
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f::ElEll Il-Il H IORANGE AND IIROXVNI ll Il--ll IEIE-29
HE FRESHMAN-SOPHQMORE classes presented the play 'KEngaged
by VVednesday," a rollicking comedy, November 5, in the high school
The story deals with an unusual mixup of the romantic affairs of a couple
lwho had been playmates when children but had gone away to different col-
leges and thus had "drifted apart." The aunt and mother of the two, who
have been very good friends and are very much interested in their affairs,
plan a house party and also "cook up" a marriage between the two and de-
cide to have them "engaged by VVednesday?' The two who had not cared for
each other when young bring friends to take their places. The unravelling
of the mixup was very humorous and the success of the play proved that each
member of the cast was well adapted to his part.
The intermission numbers consisted of a specialty duet and dance by
lone Rubin and Lowell McCoy, lVlineta Carney and Leslie Yancey. The cast
.XllTHlfll XVXTSGN -C ,,,.,, llon .l0Il-eye
LVCTLE PICIISON ,- ,,,.,, Aileen Davis
HARTIN HENRY ,,, ,--lGug'ene Endavott
MANY -, ,,,,,..., ,,,, , ,Cecilia Lifts
MILS. WVATSON C, ,,,Catl1eI'ine Jolintz
MHS. PICIISON C, ,,.A, llarlyne Olive
JANE ,,,,, .. ..,, ,,., l mis Bennett
MABEL W ,,,, ,qliernice Medley
MARIE C-, .... ..., M ary French
DICK --- ...,,, Glenn GeOi'l'1'y
JACK .,,., Us ,--Lama1' Seheufele
TED .as,,.,,..s .,,,.,s H arry Peek
FIRST GYPSY ,.......,,.,a,.....s..s.a.,....,,.,. Helen Coulson
SECOND GYPSY ..a....,.........,af...s,...a....,,. Merle Mark
Mildred Miller, Leslie Yancey, Lyman Marshall, and Dean
Callahan were also in the east
QCoach-Miss Margaret Fordj
c:Eu:n n Il n I1 9 2 sn u n n :naw
I 'li ge Eighty-eight
czamn u-n u l0llANGl'7 A ND mwwxi n n-n 11:15:1-
Jlumilletr Glass Play
gg HE GOLD BUG," a unique modern eomedy, was given by the Junior
Class, Deeeinher Io, in the high school auditorium.
The plot of the play centered around the development of the eharae-
ter of NVilliam Legrand, a gay, young New York man-how his millions
piled on him, how he heeame penniless, how he tried, how he worked for him-
self, how he was defeated and came lzaek. how he sacrificed wealth for honor
and how his sacrifice was rewarded.
The comedy parts were earried hy -lupiter, a negro attendant of VVil-
liam, and llollie, Mr. Blilligan's stenographer. Mrs. Farrington-l7oster and
her daughter, Beulah, also played very entertaining parts. The play was well
received by its audience which gave hearty applause. A negro minstrel num-
her served as an interlude. The menihers of the east were:
XYILLIAM LICGIIAINIJ ,--,,,,,,, ,..,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,lVan Robinson
JOE CHPIIIIUIC ,,,,, ,,,Aline Seliraflel'
XVIGSLEY BARRY ,,,, Clifford Stone
.lUl'lTEl'l ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,Eunis Berry
TGVGENFI Kll'l' ,,
NOLL PI-Ill..-KN ,,,,,
MIL IWIEIUMACK ,W ,,,VVilliarn Carrol
ISAAC 1N1lI,l,lG,XN ,,,.. Merlin Rive
KATE HAHNE ,N ,,,lNIahel Bennett
IJOLLIE ,,,,, ,,... X Villa Graff
Uliilb HAIIAII ,.,,,,, ,, ...,,, ,,,Huth Siegrist
MHS. HOIINIC ,,,,. ..,, ,,MHl'5' Hangertei'
MRS, FARlIlNG'l'ON-FOSTER W ,,,,,, ,,,KHtlll'Q'Yl Wlatkins
BEUL,-XH AYMA, n,,,,,,,,,-,,e.,,....,,. .,.,,A.e. L 1 ladys Me.-Xdams
fC0ach-Miss Margaret Fordj
Q55-'gy Ji H qi. U I1 925D ...ll Il ll IEILQQ
'fl-EEN ll-ll ll IURANGE A ND BRUKVNI ll ll-ll lEllE1lv
Senator Class Play
gg HTC GIRL from Upper 7,', a three-act comedy, was presented hy the
Seniur class liehruary 25 and 36, in the high school auditorium.
john Hawkins. the illiterate sheriff, Fawn-no-lfraid, the Indian girl,
Fitzlmgh Blontmerry-Loveland, the li1lg'llSlll11211l, and the mystery nf the
Black Raider kept the audience interested and amused,
The play was unlike any previuusly given in the high school. lt dealt
with western ranch life and a mystery which kept the interest suspended un-
til the end of the play. The unusual plot and setting added much to the sue-
cess of the play,
A rose danee was given before the play hy VVilma Taylor, aeeompanied
by lidith lfluitt, violinist, and lilsie Hilhorn, pianist. The interlude, a sung
specialty with the number "Yuu're ,lust a Flower from an Old Bouquet," was
given by W'illa Graff and Nineta Carney, assisted by a ehorus uf girls, The
Cast of the play was:
REV. JOHN BLAKE
FI: XNCIS HVGHES
,,, ,,.,, .4,,Dc
El JYVARD FTELDING
DOI GLAS NI XbOK ,,,.....,,,,,,,,,.....,,..,,..., llohert Slmarel'
STEVEN M.'XI,ONE ,,,, ,,AA,,,,., ......,,., , ,,
MAMA 'QIMT SON ...,,,v.. uuu--- -,,,---
JONAH HAYVKINS -
NOAH HAXVKINS --
A,,----------,---,,-- ,,-X'Vi11iam Peters
FITZHUGH MONTMEIZHY-LOVFZLAND ,- ,-,,,,GOl'fl0H Mark
TOM MCSHANE ,,,v. ,,,,,,,,,,.....,,,,. ...,, H arry Hampton
ROSE HAYYKINSY .,,,,,.,,,,,,,, v. ,...,,,,,,,,,.,, lflsthg-r' Schultz
NIAHY HAYVKINS ,, ,,,,.. ..,,,.A,u,,,u,,, , u,,Ai1e0n Hull
WAXVN-NO-FIIAID ,-,,,, ..,,,.. u,,,. l 'zulline Fenggl
MHS. SYSAN RTIENT , ,,, ,,,, . ,-,,Ma1'inn 1VIi1?,'l'1lll6'1'
fJC'l'.XVI.X lilllCNT ,,,,, ,.,,,,, ,.u,,,. ,,,u,, l el elen B-eoglily
flI4INlGVIEYI'I BTIENT ,, ,,,,, ,,- ,,,,, ,,,a,. IN laxine Hooper
FIAJSSIE MASON ,,..-- ,...,,,,,,,,,,Y, ,,,. l Iophene XXYl'ig'l1t
MITHIEL IJGIC ,,,,,,,Y, .. ,,,,,, ,.f...., u,,,.. I J Onna Duekwzill
IIIICNIC GORDON ,,,,,,.. ,,,,, u,u,,,, ,,..,,,, M 21 ry Coulson
FI.lGI'l2E'l"l'.X ,,,,,,,YY ,. ,,,YYYYY ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, X Velvah Rees
GENE MCSHA NE a,,,,,.u.,,,,Y,Y ., ,Y..,,,,.,,,..,,, Lueile Rogers
CCOaehiMiss Margaret Fordj
T ' 3 l l l I
'FEIEJV JI ll ll 1102-'il u n e nun :angie
CI-EIEII ll-ll ll IUN-1 NGE ANU BRUWVNI ll Il-Il IEIE-13'
lDim1im121T11iQs Glass Piifaiy
Hli vllllllfll'-Sffllllhl' lJI'2l1ll2lllCS Class prescntccl thc lust play uf thc year,
"The llurcly Qinrcly Girlfl in the high school auditorium 1111 ,Xpril .Zlj fur
thc hencfit of the athletic funcl. The large z1u1lic11cc pruvccl Ahilt-ne's
faithful sup1murt of the f'L'1'nx'lv11ysf,
The plot ccntcrccl zirouncl thc clisgnising uf Cilflllflil Yernun 115 Czirlutta
Colunihus, :L hnrcly gurrly girl, who was ciigngccl by Ll group of lnziclielui' girls
to furnish thc 1Jl'lllCllJZll fete :it their l2lXYll party. The uiicxpectccl ap1ncz11':111ce
of Z1 number nf boys frnni llzirvzircl, :1 niissent letter :intl El lust key aclclccl to
the cuinpliczitiuii of thc play :incl cziusvcl much cxcitcincnt. The Cust was well
selcctccl ancl each czirricml his part Z1llCflllZlt6ly.
,-X cluet. "XYlicn Sliacluws lfzillf' sung hy lunc Rubin :ind Onm Bisliop. was
a pleasing interlucle. rlTllC1JlZlj'Cl'S wcrc:
SIMMON l,l'GGA'l'l4j N, ,, ,,,,.,,, -,. ,.,,,,,, Ileos Flint
'l'l'll+IUl3OT1lC l,l'GGA'I'l'1 , ,,,,ll0llt'l't Sl11fz11'1-1'
MARION l.l'4lG.XTlC , ,,,Gli11lys Nlcz-Xflaliiis
l'l..XlilSS.x i,l'ClGA'I'ln ,,-lGstl1ei' Solinltz
LTAIIIAJTTA YICHNUN , ,,, ,,,... l'ilLlllllO Fvrigeil
SVSIIC ,wY,,,,,Y ,,,,Y , ,, ., ,,,, ,,,,,,,, ll lziry Cunlsun
ANTONIO UUl,IiMBi'S W ,,,fff ,,,fH2ll'l'5' H-911111111111
JIM S"l'EAllNI'ZS ,,,,, , ---lfonuicl SCl11'z1d1A1'
ALGNRNON Ul..XNC1CY , M.., John B0nI'i1Al1l
JACK GROYICII ,,,,,- ..,,, B1'uCe- Iliff
BILLY MASON ,,.f,, f-fG01'dOD Mark
TUM MURHY ,,,,, , , ,Y ---'l'wld5' Yifrla
AlLlSTOTl.l'Z l,ll'l'ZON ,, TY,, .,,, L Tarl lllllllflltl
MARY DAYTON ,,, nw --,,,,.Xil1-en Davis
I10l.I.Y S'l'l'Z.XliNlCS , .,A,, llucilce lI0g.g'e1's
Josiic HOPKINS N, , , W., H -- --.- ---i'Hi+I1H111- W1'i::'l1t
31.115115 131.j1yN11j -,Yiwu Y ,YYYY, Y ,,,A ,.,,,,, , ,,,.. Yi0ietSlQi1'l1tk-1'
The girls 1'1-111'eSenti11g:,' the 1'ivz1l Bac-lielni' Girls' Ulnli Wert-: Merle Mark, Tiutli Sieg-
rist, Helen Coulson, TV1l!lf'l2l CZll'llA'Y. Edith Hnitt, Vvlllllzl Taylor, Catherinv Jolintx, and
ffT02ll'll. Bliss Al1ll'gkll'Ql l4'01'rlJ
I I I
C:-EIEH ,JI ll ll l1025l .ll llrf ll IEIIEQ
13:iIEll ll'-ll ll IURANGE AND BROWYNI H Il-Il IEIIEZQ
Jmrifiorrs ltilfiglliii Qpeiretttai
I-ll? lXlL'SlC department of tl1e junior High School, llllClCl' tl1e tll1'CCtl011
ot Miss Ernestine Piiikerton, presented i11 tl1e high scl1ool auditorium
on March 24 flllfl 25 tl1e operetta, 'fRumpelstiltskin". lt was adapted
from tl1e German folk-song of tl1e same name.
Evelyn Huffman was sweetly dignified i11 tl1e part of Sophia, tl1e mil-
ler's daughter, who later became queen. Rumpelstiltskin, a part difficult to
portray, was done excellently by Ray Toliver. Ile was particularly good i11
the woodland scene. Old King Cole, the merry old soul, was played by jack
Morrison, who entered whole-heartedly into the part. The parts of Sophials
parents, tl1e 111iller Elllfl his wife, were well done by Loren Wvellnian and Gladys
Lawrence. Anna Jacobs, as the page, Goldsticks, added color a11d an air to
the court sce11e. A sweeter pri11ce could 11ot l1ave bee11 found tl1a11 Katherine
Green as Prince Colin, son of the King and Queen,
Tl1e chorus work of the Girls, Glee Club and the junior School boys added
1nucl1 to tl1e effectiveness of the productio11.
The style setting of the costuming was based o11 the King Arthur period.
Tl1e color combination and groupings were artistic. The costuming was di-
rected by Miss Marion jenkins, assisted by Miss Margaret Scott. The spin-
ning wheel and the toad-stool, clever imitations, were made under the super-
vision of Mr. S. A. Tfttinger.
Specialties between acts were given by groups f1'O1H the grade schools,
directed by Miss Pinkerton.
About two hundred seventy dollars was realized from the sale of tickets.
CLEIET Ji Il ll 11 9 2 5l It H H IEE..:,
C:-EEJI ll-Il H IURANGE AND BROWVNI Il ll-Il IEIl?O
fZ:EIEl H ll ll I1 0 2 5 I Il il ll IEIIEIO
-Qlillill Il--Il ll IORANGE AND BROXVNI 11 - U-H 45513,
OCTETY takes away the drabness of school routine and leaves one in a
more receptive mood for learning. An educated person is not only the
one who is well versed in books and literature, but also the
one who has a profound knowledge of people-and this knowledge
society helps to give. This section will be devoted to the social happenings
of Abilene High School for the year of 1924-25.
JUNIORS START THINGS
The first event on the social calendar was the junior hike, which was
held October 29 at Flippo's farm, northwest of town. After some of the
usual games and stunts and the arrival of the football members, the crowd
thrilled to the call for eats. They gathered around a huge campfire and
shared in the glories of roasted wienies, buns, pickles, marshmallows, dough-
nuts and cider.
SENIORS FOLLOXY CLOSELY
The Seniors, not allowing the under-classmen to out-do them, responded
with a hike on October 30. Cars were provided for these dignitaries and
when Rushls grove was reached some of the dignity faded away into child-
hood and all engaged in playing games. Two members of the fairer sex
were in great suspense when they felt the cold waters of the creek closing
about them but after rising from the depths they hurried to the fire and no
serious results were experienced. After the eats had disappeared, the mem-
bers of the class reluctantly departed.
SOPHOMORES GO ON FOOT
November IQ is marked as a red letter day. It was then that the Sopho-
more class carried out a time-honored custom which has been conspicuous in
the past few years Cby its absencej, and hiked, not in automobiles but on
foot, to Callahan's grove north of town. A large fire was built in the wooded
tract and the cry of Hwhen do we-eat" was answered by a generous distri-
bution of "hot dogs," buns, pickles, marshmallows and apples. At this stage
of the entertaniment old J. Pluvius made his appearance and sent: a drizzly
shower down upon the merry makers. The dampness of the atmosphere had
little effect on the good spirits of the hikers.
FRESHMEN HIKE, TOO '
The Freshmen tried their wings QFD in high fschoolj society with a hike
on the same evening as the Sophomores. Murphy's grove was their destina-
tion. The occasion was marked by friskiness and none of the shyness about
playing games that the upper classes displayed. Picnic food of wienies,
marshmallows and apples was disposed of with the same pep--even raindrops
could not daunt their appetites. Their "taste" of society lingered a long
while with the youngsters.
-zzenzn n in n 1-1 as 2 si n in n ' ' :asia
Page Ninety-fo 11'
asian n-n in IQRANGE Aim Bnmvm n ill-II lElI?:3:
ST. PATRlCK'S DAY FROLIC
The Sophomores and Freshmen followed the custom of jointly decorat-
ing the gym in St. Patrick's finery and letting the decorations do "double
duty" for parties for each class. The decorations consisted of green and
white crepe paper streamers that hung in festoons from the stairways and
The Sophomore party, which came first, on March 18, took the form of a
carnival. All around the gym were booths for fortune telling, hypnotism,
confusion, a blarney stone and an art gallery that carried out the carnival
idea. A scenic railway descending from the balcony created much amuse-
ment during the evening. A prominent feature of the entertainment was a
broadcasting stunt put on by lllort Smith and Everett Anderson during the
serving of refreshments. The guests were all attired in aprons and overalls
and entered whole-heartedly into the revelry.
HKIDSU MAKE DEBUT
The Freshmen disguised CPU as "kids" started their social career in high
school with a St. l'atrick's party in the gymnasium. They felt so much
at home amid the green tand whitel that they reverted to the "good old
days" when a game was a game. Their entertainment was divided into sev-
eral parts. At the beginning the crowd was separated into a number of Irish
families and each person was labeled with a shamrock bearing his name.
Then they were "mixed" by a contest of writing names and color of the eyes
of each other. Next came games, in which the different families opposed
each other, and another contest. Finally, a feather race, string-eating race,
potato race and Indian club race concluded the program. Refreshments and
yells given by each family ended the "fun a la Gob." A
HOLLAND IS SCENE OF SPREAD
Little Dutch children and windmills carried a picturesque setting at the
annual Senior spread held Friday night, April 3, in the main corridor of the
Places were laid for IIQ guests at a long T-shaped table where red and
yellow tulips formed the center-pieces. A lake surrounded by tulips with an
electrically propelled windmill occupied the center of the table. Miniature
wooden shoes were used as nut cups and small Dutch menu and place cards
helped carry out the motif.
A number of Sophomore girls dressed in blue and white Dutch costumes
acted as waitresses for the delicious four-course dinner which was prepared
by the Methodist Ladies Aid society.
A six-piece orchestra composed of high school students furnished music
throughout the evening,
Carl Rumold, class president, was toastmaster. The toasts cleverly car-
ried out the Dutch idea. both in title and in content. A toast lay Superm-
tendent Stacey on "The VVindmill" was the feature of the program,
-:firms i 141 u o u uozsn n Il ' HN' T Marge
QQEIEII u-u u ionamm AND nmnvm n n-n 15112132
HBLOSSOM TIME" FOR SENIORS
The largest social affair of the school year was the Junior-Senior recep-
tion given April 17, by the junior class for the graduating class. Two hun-
dred fifty guests enjoyed the delightful affair.
The high school gym, where the reception was held, presented a bril-
liant scene of a Japanese garden. A false ceiling was arranged by the use of
cherry blossoms and ferns while the entire scene was softly lighted with
floor lamps artistically arranged behind walls of lattice work where cherry
blossoms and tiny parasols were intertwined. The lunch was served at sixty
quartet tables, each having for the center piece a small incense burner sur-
rounded by smilax. Little gilded butterflies perched on the glasses of the
guests were presented as favors. Twenty Freshman girls in japanese cos-
tume acted as waitresses.
During the affair a five-piece orchestra composed of high school students
entertained the guests with musical selections. Between courses, musical
numbers, readings and costume dances were given. Ivan Roberson, pres-
ident of the Junior class, was master of the toasts that formed the latter part
of the program.
ATHLETES JOIN IN BANQUET
About seventy guests were entertained at the annual Athletic banquet
given in the Domestic Art room of the high school on the evening of May 5.
In keeping with the newly adopted name of the athletic teams, the "Cow-
boy" theme, along with the high school colors, was carried out in the pro-
gram and decorations.
The nut cups of orange and brown were varied with basketball goals
and footballs. The cover design in the programs was a combination of a
football, a basketball and a track shoe.
A delightful five-course dinner was served by Miss Flippo, assisted by
the Domsetic Science girls. The menu consisted of fruit cocktail, cantaloupe,
chicken, potatoes, celery, carrots, buttered rolls, orange ice, salad, cheese
straws, ice cream, mints, nuts and coffee.
VVith Coach Smith as toastmaster, the following toasts were given:
"The Rodeo" by VV. A. Staceyg "In the Corral," by F. C. Gardnerg "The
Brandf, by I-Iarry Hampton, "Bulldogging," by William Meissingerg "Spurs,"
by Delbert Leascherg "The Saddlef' by Clarence Gish,
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Hn September .
ON MONDAY THE ElGHTH-The school year of IQ24-25 began. The
frosh instinctively sought the shelf. We were introduced to the new mem-
bers of the faculty and after getting over the first shock we settled down to
ON TUESDAY THE NINTH-Four hundred and fifty students and
twenty-three teachers, a total of four hundred and seventy-three-deep sighs
at the thought of the labor ahead.
ON TUESDAY THE SlXTEENTH-The Girl Reserves started their
membership drive with a "Hello Day" and a party.
ON FRIDAY THE NINETEENTH-The gridiron warriors scrimmaged
Solomon. Aches and pains resulted.
ON MONDAY THE TVVENTY-SECONDfThe Triple A had a water-
melon feed. Endy never did get enough watermelon but-'snuff said.
ON TUESDAY THE TVVENTY-THIRD-The Girl Reserves held their
impressive recognition service.
ON VVEDNESDAY THE TVVENTY-FOURTH-The Booster contest
was launched with persuasive orations from the budding journalists.
ON THURSDAY THE TVVENTY-FIFTH-The Seniors chose the pat-
tern for that significant thing, Qto be worn by othersj the Senior pin.
ON FRIDAY THE TVVENTY-SlXTH-The band was heard but not
seen at a pep chapel in preparation for the alumni game.
ON MONDAY THE TVVENTY-NINTH-The Annual staff met and
disagreed for the first time in the year.
ON VVEDNESDAY THE FIRST-The Booster contest closed. Three
barks and a bow-wow for the Seniors.
ON FRIDAY THE THIRD-VVe defeated St. John's 9 to 0. The grid-
sters returned dusty but happy.
ON MONDAY THE SIXTH-A pep chapel to begin the football ticket
campaign. Hoarse QFD voices from the shelf.
ON TUESDAY THE SEVENTH-The Freshman class organized. The
rest of the school wished the youngsters good luck.
CZ-EIEII Il Il Il I1 9 2 5 I Il ll ll lEl?19
-iigltcmxfllgll Y lnjlw ,YIIURANGE AND BROWRI ll 0-4, 455.43
ON THURSDAY THE NTNTH-We used our lungs in a never-to-be-
forgotten parade and bonfire. Cider, doughnuts and triumph,
ON FRIDAY THE T,ENTHgAt the Manhattan game we all jes watched
dat dar dusky player and wished the game was over.
ON TUESDAY THE FOURTEENlTHfAfter trials and tribulations
twenty English club candidates received the 11th degree and became mem-
ON WEDNESDAY THE fEll7TEENTHfThe Seniors Won the lecture
course ticket contest. Our team played junction City and there was a grand
handicap for Abilene pig-skin pins,
ON THURSDAY THE STXTEENTH-+Vacation for two days-a wealth
of joy in one word.
ON MONDAY THE TVVENTlETHfThe 6'Covered Wagon" reached
Abilene. VVhen, oh when, can the Seniors decide on a yell?
ON WEDNESDAY THE TWENTY-SECOND-Rejoicing? Some.
Sorrowing? Well, maybe. Grade cards? Yes.
ON THURSDAY THE TWENTY-Tl-HRD-Once more the "critical"
Seniors sought a yell in vain. '
ON FRIDAY TWENTYaFOURTH4We enjoyed a half holiday
and played Emporia. Did you see the moo-cow-moos at the farm exhibit?
ON MONDAY THE TWENTY-SEVENTH.-l'Oh to be a boy and wear
a lumber jacket like Huck's." '
ON TUESDAY THE' TWENTY-EIGHTH-The Science club meeting
was postponed because of Mr, French's conflicting dates. The Commercial
club had a masquerade. Onions-'uml Ask two would-be Los Parlan-
ON WEDNESDAY THE TWENTY-NTNTH-El Parlanchin initiated
its new members and we ask, who was Smith? The juniors hiked and the
Normal Trainers called it their day.
ON THURSDAY THE THIRTIETH-The wind blew cold and the Sen-
iors packed their eats and hied to Rush's Grove.
ON FRIDAY THE THTRTY-FIRST-Abilene defeated the Herington
ON TUESDAY THE FOURTH-The fair members of Mr. Wehe's sec-
ond hour class visited the power plant.
1-EE!! -ll ll H 1192 51 n H U 443513,
Page One Hundred
elm: u-u an iI0f!ANGE,AND,BROWNl n n-u IEIIE-9
fElEll Il Il ll T Yl1 9 2 5l , , Il Y ' II ll IEIIE 'C'
Page One Hundred One
I I I 1 , 1 Z
Q-EE! ll-ll Il IORANGE AND BROXVNl ll H-H 151513,
ON WEDNESDAY THE FIFTH--The Sophomores and Freshmen pre-
sented the play "Engaged by VVednesday."
ON FRIDAY THE SEVENTH-The Seniors took their previously won
vacation, and the agriculture annex was completed.
ON MONDAY THE TENTH-The junior play tryouts were held and
the cast of the Freshman-Sophomore play banqueted.
ON TUESDAY THE ELEVENTH-We enjoyed a half holiday and bat-
tled the Irish in a 0-0 tie, i
ON FRIDAY THE FOURTEENTH-Thrills! The undefeated Council
Grove team went down to a 12-7 defeat in the best game of the season,
ON MONDAY THE SEVENTEENTH-Los Parlanchinos imagined
themselves in Spain watching the film, "Rosita.'!
ON FRIDAY THE TWENTY-FIRST-The third hour Expression class
presented the playlet, "The Ungraded School Room." What a horrible ex-
ample for our Freshmen!
ON TUESDAY THE TVVENTY-FIFTH-The Girl Reserves and Hi-Y
held a joint meeting and presented a Thanksgiving program. Marion makes
a better Pilgrim every year.
ON THURSDAY THE TWENTY-SEVENTH-Thanksgiving Day-Sa-
lina defeated Abilene, gaining their first gridiron victory over us in fifteen
years. Wait till next year!
ON MONDAY THE FIRST-Zapatals Novelty Troubadours were here
under the auspices of the Triple A. We learned some inside dope on Endy's
ON WEDNESDAY THE THIRD-The Orange and Brown staff staged
an exploration and launched the annual campaign.
ON THURSDAY THE FOURTH-Some belated person in Mr. Wehe's
first hour class celebrated the Fourth.
ON FRIDAY THE FIFTH-The Seniors won the usual victory in the
inter-class tournament, defeating the juniors,
ON TUESDAY THE NINTHP-Our 1925 football captain was chosen.
Nine cheers for Wilson. The N. T.'s break into society with a line party.
ON WEDNESDAY THE TENTH-MThe Juniors presented the play "The
Gold Bug." In again, out again, gone again, good morning!
:Lama n u u i192 nn n n u mga?
1 I I,
Page One Hundred Two
Q:-EIEII ll-ll Il IORANGE AND BIUWVNI ll ll-ll lIE.'ll?3'
- K -
ON FRIDAY THE TVVELFTH-The Rotarians entertained the football
men at a luncheon, The Petaga group of the Camp Fire Girls placed a creche
in the study hall. Sophomore class won the annual contest-that's the old
ON MONDAY THE FIFTEENTH-We watched the Christmas deco-
rations going up. Snow.
ON TUESDAY THE SIXTEENTH-The Quill club held a Christmas
party. Light refreshments tcrackers and tooth picksj were served.
ON WEDNESDAY THE SEVENTEENTH-The El Parlanchinos en-
tertain themselves at a Christmas banquet.
ON THURSDAY THE EIGHTEENTH-The A club organized. Uni-
forms almost adopted.
ON FRIDAY THE NINETEENTH-VVe assembled. A's were awarded
to fifteen football men. Floyd Snowden was chosen to be our basketball
captain. "Mr, Stacey gave a party and all the teachers came." Thus once
again the faculty saw themselves as others see them QU in the Senior mock
ON MONDAY THE FIFTH-Our basketball team played the Alumni
team. Have you seen the much-desired book rack which Santa left in room
1504? Tabby bows were the fad.
ON WEDNESDAY THE SEVENTH-There was a rush for basketball
tickets. Children will be children.
ON THURSDAY THE EIGHTH-VVe defeated Manhattan on our court,
17-3. Don't we feel good!
ON FRIDAY THE NINTH-Term history themes were due. Was men-
tal telepathy Charlie's alibi?
ON MONDAY THE TVVELFTH-Four of the Sophomore dramatics
class presented a one-act play and we celebrated the Manhattan and Enter-
ON FRIDAY THE SIXTEENTH-Ellsworth won from us I4 to 13-
ON WEDNESDAY THE TVVENTIETH-Those finals began.
ON MONDAY THE TVVENTY-SIXTH-The second semester opened.
We cleaned the slate.
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CIEIEI ll ll ll I1 9251! ll Il ll HEJIE19
Page One Hundred Three
trim! Il-Il Il iolumslc AND IIRUXVNI ll H-qi 11215-:Q
ON TUESDAY TI-IE TVVENTY-SEYENTIlWIn a close hard-fought
stiiiggle, man to man, Ben Kohrs won from Mr. Gardner, the title of checker
king of A. H.
ON VVEDN ESDAY THE TVVENTY-EIGHTH--Grade cards and make-up
cards threatened to take the joy out of life.
ON THURSDAY THE TVVENTY-'NINTH-VVe observed Kansas Day
with a student talent program at a special chapel. The Good Government
club held a Kansas Day banquet.
ON FRIDAY THE THIRTIEI I-I-A much envied group of boys set out
for Salina and lXlcPherson, taking with them our cheer-leader's venerable
Haynes. Plenty of pep for our tc:am's support and the latest masculine con-
ceit-bright red neck-ties.
ON MONDAY THE SECOND-The Seniors chose caps and gowns in
preference to white dresses and dark suits-l,ut as yet they have no yell,
ON TUESDAY Tl-IE THIRD-Our Science professor made the last of his
series of calls for breakage deposits. We wished We had study hall sixth
ON FRIDAY THE SIXTH-Twelve Girl Reserves went to attend the
mid-winter conference at Concordia. Junction beat us. Soup and a horse
'laffl Wait 'till the eleventh.
ON VVEDNESDAY THE ELEVENTHfAbilene got revenge from junc-
tion City on their court I7 to 7.
ON THURSDAY THE TVVELFTHAVVe held an impromptu Lincoln
chapel. Get your make-up cards in. H
ON FRIDAY THE THlRTEENTHfVVe won from lXIcPherson-their
first defeat of the season. Maybe the day isn't so unlucky after all,
ON TUESDAY THE SEVENTEENTH-The Kansas University Menls
Glee club entertained the students in and out of school.
ON THURSDAY THE NINETEENTH--Our Cowboys lost to Salina.
One of them is looking for a lost liunch of keys.
ON FRIDAY THE TVVENTIETH-Miss Ford introduced some of the
members of the Senior play cast.
CLHEIEII Il ll ll I192 5 l Il ll ll IEIIEC3
Page One Hundred Four
1 I 1 - - Z - K J I 1 1 --
i:i'lEll 1 ,UFIIW ll 1011-'XNGE AND BROWNI ll, ll-ll IEE-19
Here are some groups of A, H. S. notables in attractive poses. You will
recognize: The bell-hops, Dad and Bill, the faithful broom-swingers of A. H.
S.g four idle dispensers of knowledge, but not idle all the timeg Dody and
Helen fixed up for 1842-Aelothes don't make the man hereg the Rose dance-
'Tm dreaming dreams of Teddy"g the old gym all dolled upg Marion-"Pm
dreaming dreams of Teddy, too"g Huck-"1'll make a good singer yet-just
wait"g Srmp---"J ust as my name implies."
ON MONDAY THE TVVICNTY-THlRDfSeveral girls of the Senior play
east enjoyed seeing the free educational film presented by the farmer's insti-
tute in the auditorium. The Railroaders defeated the Cowboys in a slow
game I3 to 9. -
ON TUESDAY THE TVVENTY-FOURTH-Even the carnations at the
Girl Reserves' patriotic meeting displayed our national eolors.
ON VVFDNESDAY THIS TVVENTY-FTFTHfThe Senior play "The Girl
from Upper Seven" Qnot a berth but a ranehj went over great and at last the
question, "VVho is the Black Raider?" was answered,
ON THURSDAY THE TVVITNTY-SIXTH - The Senior play was
CIEEH f- H ll ll ll I 1 9 2 5 I ll ll ll IEIE-12'
Page One Hundred Five
C1-EEN ll-Il ll IORANGE AND BROWVNI ll H-ll IEEIC'
ON FRIDAY THE TVVENTY-SEVENTH--The Latin club held a social
meeting at the home of one of its members. The Abilene crayon wizard en-
tertained the students and faculty in chapel and the Boys' Glee club made
their appearance during the program.
ON MONDAY TI-IE SECOND-Such phrases as ,'VVhere's my bean
e,hooter?', and "You owe me a bean" were heard in the American history
classes. The Cowboys won from Herington, 2I to Io. The Normal Trainers
went calling on many rural schools of the county.
ON TUESDAY THE THIRD-The Quill club held a party and by faith
an' la-gorry-every one there had a good time.
ON WEDNESDAY THE FOURTH-Our morning classes were short-
ened so all could "listen-in" to the first inaugural ceremony to be broad-
ON FRIDAY THE SIXTH-Our teachers tried to find out how much
we didn't know and should have, with six weeks quizzes, The musical de-
partment of Dickinson County High School presented a varied program in
ON MONDAY TI-IE NINTH-We beat the Irish on our court, walking
off with the score of 22-8.
ON FRIDAY THE THIRTEENTH-Our Cowboys entered the district
tournament at Salina where they won second place.
ON TUESDAY THE SEVENTEENTH-The Freshmen wore the ver-
dant green after receiving some persuasion in the form of the annual St.
ON WEDNESIDAY THE EIGHTEENTI-I-The Sophomores held an
apron and overall party.
ON THURSDAY THE NINETEENTH-Los Parlanchinos visited the
Philippines, Spain and Mexico. Though the seas were rough,-the appe-
tites were whetted. The Freshmen mixed at a St. Patrick's party.
ON FRIDAY THE TWENTIETH-We sent our Cowboys to the semi-
finals at Manhattan where they won another second place cup.
ON MONDAY TI-IE TWENTY-THIRD-We flaunted our pride and en-
thusiasm in a pep chapel.
C:ilEll ll U 11 I1 9 2 5I H ll II 1El5:o
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Page One Hundred Six
12:-EIEH ll-H Il IORANGE AND BRUWVNI Il ll-ll IEIIE-:js
ON TUESDAY THE TWENTY-FOURTH--The Triple A club and their
fair guests banqueted at the Tip Top. The Seniors postponed their spread-
for how could we have it without our Cowboys?
ON THURSDAY THE TVVENTY-SIXTH-VVQ sent our men to the
finals at Lawrence.
ON FRIDAY THE TVVENTY-SEVENTH-VVe were given a holiday.
ON MONDAY THE THIRTIETH-Two of our dignified Seniors found
new nicknames for each other and one spent an hour in study after school.
ON WEDNESDAY THE FIRST--Tacky Day-an had fi chance at self
expression, and old treasures of attics and rag-bags were displayed.
ON THURSDAY THE SECOND-The K. S, A. C. go-to-college team en-
tertained us in a special chapel.
ON FRIDAY THE THIRD-The Seniors gathered in the lower hall and
all spent an evening in Holland,
ON TUESDAY THE SEVENTH'-The speedy boy from Miltonvale was
chosen to be our track captain.
ON WEDNESDAY THE EIGHTH-We enjoyed a program put on by
five juvenile musicians,
ON FRIDAY THE TENTH--VVe entered the triangular track meet at
ON MONDAY THE THIRTEENTH-Mr. Bath kindly consented to play
the "Stars and Stripes Foreverf'
ON FRIDAY THE SEVENTEENTH-The Juniors entertained the Sen-
iors in the gym which they had turned into a scene from the land of cherry
ON TUESDAY THE TWENTY-FIRST-The Girl Reserves entertained
the missionary societies with a China program and a silver tea. The girls'
physics class found lots of excitement on a trip to Sand Springs.
ON WEDNESDAY THE TWENTY-SECOND-The Midland Glee club
entertained us at a special chapel.
ON FRIDAY THE TWENTY-FOURTH-Our track team entered the
Central Kansas League track and field meet,
ON TUESDAY THE TWENTY-EIGI-ITH-Our tennis teain won the
doubles from junction City there.
6125! ll ll Il ll 9 2 5l Il ll Il lEIl?:3
Page One Hundred Seven
filillill H-ll ll V loiuxcm Axim lmowxp fp A gy.-11-"'1i3g5:A
Slapp rnille Herve
vol. 110 May 29, 1951 No.
Mrs. Harry Hampton. formerly Julia
Peterson. spent the week-end at the
fa1'm of Mrs, Helen Meissinger.
Seth Muench, the village blacksmith.
struck l1is finger while at work yester-
day. Aunt Duckwall declared she
could hear his swearing clear across the
As yet no trace of Clyde Menues. the
bandit, has been found. Sheriff Since
is hot on his trail however.
Uash paid for poultry and at
Robson's l'ash Market. 2Z!ld.eod. tf
Slapperville is real proud of tl1e fact
that Harry Roller took first in the Dix--
ie handicap for autos.
The old saloon. Dreaniland. has been
purchased by Ben Butterfield. who will
serve tea and cake.
Dr, Vonklin reports a had case of sev-
en-year itch at the home of Mrs. Lucile
Strbbings. Their little baby is quite ill.
Farmer Mark states that he has had
a fine litter of pigs added to his live
stock. His wife. Mineta, is also in
A real movie is
ville at the regular
Burl Kessinger announces a fresh
shipment of fire crackers and wood al-
Deacon Karr will officiate at the
funeral of Dizzy Snider tomorrow. The
undertaking was undertook by Under-
The collection taken up at church last
Sunday to send Carl Rumold, the town
idiot, to Topeka amounted to ten dol-
lars and six bits.
Old man Oliver won out in the check-
er tournament last night.
There will be band practice Monday
night in Squire Ayer's hay-loft.
Grandma Hall states she has just
hatched out a fine brood of white ducks.
coming to Slapper-
Saturday night per-
Bob Shearer in "The
Notice to the Public
On and after December 1, I will not
be responsible for debts contracted by
by my wife. Mrs. Faye Robson, or any of
the ten children.
MR. CHARLES ROBSON
The Society for Anti-l'ruelty to Ca-
naries a11d Exterinination of Buzzards
met at the home of Aunt Duckwall yes-
terday afternoon. The afternoon was
spent i11 chewing tobacco and playing
horse shoes. Before the close of the
meeting. Aunt Duckwall arose. blush-
ingly. a11d announced her engagement to
Deacon Karr. Immediately after this,
fil'tlIl4I1ll2l Harriett Magruder a1'ose and
said that l1er and "Dad" lflndacott were
inarried secretly last night. After many
conyrratulations. the ladies left for home.
The marriage of Miss Zoe Colby, ago
42. to Ditch Ilorner. T feet high. took
place yesterday in Muench's black-
smith shop. The place was beautifully
decorated with sunflowers and buzzard
wings. Amid a chorus of anvils the
couple marched slowly to the church a
block away where Deacon Karr joined
the two in holy matrimony. The couple
will spend a short honeymoon in Abi-
lene, their old home town.
Grandma lVebor announces a meet-
ing' of the ladies aid at her home lVed-
On January 1. I will sell at auction
my entire farm and equipment as
One mule with a glass eye,
One toothless hay rake,
One turkey gobbler with false teeth,
Thirteen black kittens,
A perfectly good whiskey still With
jugs and a barrel of mash.
Four baby bugrgies and equipment,
One pair of rubber crutches,
Ono slightly used coffin,
One pet coon,
A slightly used saxaphone and
other articles too numerous to men-
-:I-ami ul uni O lin' O' I1925l W O-"+if7Tl1,-if S ia'-"Eggs-,
l I Q 1
Page One Hundred Eight
i X Y - 1 Y -
CIEIEII Il-Il Il IURANGE AND BROWN! Il Il-ll IEIII-13
Tacky Day did not call for style but it did make a heavy drain on the at-
tics and storerooms of the town. Some of the costumes were calculated to
give the onlookers nightmare and nervous prostration but the display worked
off the latent fun-making spirit of high school and everybody settled down to
hard work thereafter.
ON VVEDNESDAY THE TVVENTY-NINTH-The dramatics class pre-
sented the last play of the year, "The Hurdy Gurdy Girl." The proceeds from
the play Went to the athletic fund. The boys went on observatory trips to
see the industries which they intend to enter. Why don't they have girls'
ON FRIDAY THE FIRST-Boys' week ended with one grand day to be
remembered by the parade and eats.
ON TUESDAY THE FIFTH-The Cowboys royally entertained them-
selves and their friends in the domestic arts room where a western style pre-
in l l I l 1 3
Ciilllill ll Il Il 'Il 92 5 P' -Il II A Il IEIEZ3
Page One Hundred Nine
-:SEEN H-ll ll qo1uNGE Ayn BROWVNI n n-n 151513,
ON WEDNESDAY THE SIXTHAThose in room 215, second hour, found
unpleasant surprises for them in the office.
ON FRIDAY THE EIGHTH-The journalism class published the Daily
ON MONDAY THE ELEVENTH-VVould-be globe trotters made a trip
around the world with the guidance of the Girl Reserves.
ON TUESDAY THE TVVELFTI-I-The music department presented a
ON VVEDNESDAY THE THIRTEENTHHEI Parlanchin met to play
and talk in the language of the daring toreadors and ladies with high backed
ON THURSDAY THE FOURTEENTH-The second hour Spanish class
spent some of their year's savings and dined sumptuously.
ON FRIDAY THE FIFTEENTPI-We sent three of our track team to
the interstate meet at Manhattan. The normal trainers began their county
ON MONDAY THE EIGHTEENTH-The Girl Reserves entertained
their mothers. Some of the more scientifically inclined had a "shocking",
ON THURSDAY THE TWENTY-FIRST-The Seniors began their fin-
als. The Triple A had a wienie roast.
ON SUNDAY THE TVVENTY-FOURTHY'l'he baccalaureate sermon
was delivered by Dr. R. B. Miller.
ON MONDAY THE TVVENTY-FIFTH-The lower classes began their
ON TUESDAY THE TWENTY-SIXTH-The Seniors spent the day at
ON XVEDNESDAY THE TVVENTY-SEVENTH - Class night. The
lower classes put on funny and artistic stunts and the Seniors' will and his-
tory were read. Two of the girls found "nutty" futures for the graduates.
ON FRIDAY THE TWENTY-NINTH-Letters and pins were awarded
at the final chapel. Congressman Homer Hoch delivered the commencement
address and the members of the Class of Twenty-five received diplomas.
fiilal ,ll ll ll I 1 9 2 5 I H H H 'En-?9
1 l 1 - 3 1 I
Page One Hundred Ten
1 I , K
czami n-n u IURANGE AND nlunvm u n-u :mera
N SEPTEMBER, 1921, our troop arrived in A. H, S. after a journey of
eight years through the grade schools. We were joined by several new
members who came from other directions. When we were ready to be-
gin our four years' trip there were II5 members. We elected a master of
ceremonies, an assistant master, a secretary and a treasurer.
We came into contact with several other troops along the way. Many
of our number became famous on the fields of sports and scholarship. By
Christmas of the first year we were very tired, not being used to the
many difficulties encountered on the range. We rested for two weeks, af-
ter which many changed mounts and some turned back home, unable to keep
up the pace. By May we had finished one-fourth of our journey.
We pastured three months and by September we were fresh and again
mounted our steeds. Our number had diminished to 121, but the fittest sur-
vived. Under new leadership we were off for another nine months through
the passes of A. H. S. This time we surpassed our former record on the
field of sport and scholarship and encountered the field of debate and drama,
with which we were to come 'more in contact. The necessary changes and
rests were encountered and we sped up the road to Iuniorville.
By the time we were ready to depart and our new organization was
completed, we were 109 strong. This journey marked the beginning of a new
era. The half-way mark was passed and we were on the home stretch. All
but one riding contest was won. Our records increased in athletics, drama-
tics and debate.
The event of most importance was the junior-Senior reception in which
we entertained a troop that was finishing the home stretch just ahead of us.
Some of our members became weary, many took new mounts of study,
and by September, 1924, we were making a strong finish of T03 riders on the
trail to graduation.
This last year brought out many features and ability beforehand un-
noticed. Our talents in every line of activity had developed and served as an
example to less experienced troops.
During our four years' ride we have always been together. Our scouts
who led the way have made the path easier. The friendships formed and the
fellowship of associating together will go down into annals of history as a
part of the spirit of Abilene High School,
CIEIEH ll II Il lil 9215 I il ll Il IEIIEIO
Page One Hundred Eleven
9235! I!-ll Il i0RANGE AND BROVVNI Il ll-Il IEIE 12'
KZXEIEI WI Il Il I'1 9 2 5 I N ll ll IEE 3
Page Que Hundred Twelvi P '
Clillill H-ll Il IORANGE AND BROWVNI II ' AIP-II IEIIE9
1 I 1 un I 1
By MARION MAGRUDER
VVO SENIOR girls one day went to the woods to gather nuts. When
late afternoon came and they were tired and hungry, they began their
return trip. They paused along the way to eat a few of the llLltS they
had gathered. Their surprise was great when they discovered that in each
shell instead of nut-meats there lay little slips of paper bearing prophecies for
the class of 1925 These prophecies read thus:
Lillian Weber, metropolitan opera singer, will collect star-dust from
Zelma and Thelma Campbell will quietly slip away to Utah. VVilliam
Ramey is to leave for parts unknown at the sa111e time a11d he will take up the
hllJI'1'1'1Oll religion and be happy.
Pauline Fengel, Donna Duckwall, Aileen Hall, Lucile Rogers a11d Helen
Becghly are to take up their abode in a Home for Retired Flappers.
Reta VVoody leaves for Europe where she will become the confidential
secretary to Sir VVilliam Peters. Velvah Rees went with her as maid.
Many of the 1924-1925 Journalism class will become prominent in the
literary world, the most popular being Maude Hurley, Clarence Gish and
Gordon Mark was to have been a preacher but l1e will miss his calling
and tour the country delivering a famous lecture of his o11, "VVill Hair Nets
I--larry Roller will become a speed king.
There will be two sweet faces going around administering peace a11d
good cheer to the inhabitants of the Cannibal Isla11ds. They are none other
than Gladys McKee's a11d Mildred McClesky's.
Clyde Menges will operate a stage line between Abilene and Manhattan.
Station VVOOF will have john Bonfield as one of their entertai11ers, re-
citing Mother Goose rhymes with an alluring lisp. Esther Schulz will be
the Tell-Me-A-Story Lady.
To the next Olympic games tl1e United States will send Delbert Leascher
as a sprinter, Ray Callahan, pole vaulter, and Ted Karr. a tennis champion.
Theodore Walil will become an artist of note, painting striking scenes
lcftllll American history.
Due to his success as Senior class president, Carl Rumold will accept
his party's offer to run for the presidency of tl1e United States.
Seth Muench, the leading American cartoonist, is proposing a series of
cartoons entitled, "Caharets and jazz Bands in Ancient Assyriafl
Anna VX'ood will pose as the artist's model for the head on the 5152 piece of
tl1e 1930 issue of silver coin.
Louis Sutton will be the watermelon king, operating a farm in the sand
Don Schrader will become the matinee idol for all picture loving America,
Margaret Kilbourne will be the author of a dictionary of rhyming words,
to help struggling you11g authors in their work.
Zoe Colby will marry a coach of athletics.
Harriet Magruder will be an architect-sky scrapers being l1er specialty.
Elizabeth Butterfield will go on spreading sunshine a11d happiness to all
with whom she comes in contact.
Even if this prophecy sounds harsh and cruel, success and lIZlPplllCSS will
come to the members of the Class of '25,
QLEE11 ll Il 11 I1 9 2 5 I ll ll II IEIIEZCO
- I I 1 1 - I 1 - - I
Page One Hundred Tliirteen
CTZIEII Nfl! Il IORANGE AND BROVVNI U U-U IEE-:jp
czinzn gn u u 11 9 2 sn u ' n un lE1n:T::,
Page One Hundred Fourteen
-::ill3l ll-Il Il IORANGE AND lmowm gp U-n 113:523-
E, THE CLASS of Nineteen Twenty-five, of Abilene High School, be-
ing of sound mind and memory and considering the uncertainty of this
frail and transitory high school life,
DO THEREFORE make, ordain and declare that this is our
LAST VVILL AND TESTAMENT
We first bequeath to the juniors our peppy class spirit, our chapel seats
and our two chief worries, the Booster and the Annual.
To the snappy Sophomore-s we leave our surplus energy and our under-
To the Freshmen, that mighty class "above" us and yet below us, we
leave our good wishes and "good" advice. We also leave to them our class
yell which 15 ideally SLl1tCCl to their loud and noisy volume.
To the class of 1929 we leave our class colors, the red and white, hoping
that they will honor and revere them as we have tried to do.
To the two faithful janitors we leave bits of paper and unclaimed books,
hoping that they will fondly remember us by them,
To Mr. Gardner and the office force we, the Class of 1925, bequeath as
nearly as approximately possible three tons of card-board known as make-
To some highly deserving class we leave our two worthy sponsors, Miss
Giles and Miss Steininger, whose service and loyalty to us have been con-
tinuall shown throughout our four ears of hiffh school.
y 6 fb
AND HEREBY VVE DESIGNATE THESE MORE PERSONAL
Harry Hampton leaves to Bruce Iliff a slightly used Essex touring car
to be used by aforesaid Iliff next year in his activities.
Ward Hilton leaves to Bill Carroll his remarkable tardy record, gained
during his four years of high school,
I-lelen Beeghly leaves Bill Meissinger with much sorrow and regret.
Ben Butterfield wills his achievements as a scholar-gained throughout
his years in high school-to be furthered by Bruce Young.
Ralph Stebbings and Lucile Rogers leave to Ted Viola and Mildred M il-
ler their parking place on the front steps to be used during warm weather.
Helen Benson and Velvah Rees will their bond of friendship to Anna
Ott and Pearl Garten.
IN VVITNESS WHEREOIT, I have hereunto subscribed my name and
affixed my seal the twenty-sixth day of Nay, in the year of our Lord, One
Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty-five,
QSEALD SETH MUENCH.
Wlitnessesi ELMER LAY
c2:ill3l ll ll il I1 9 2 5l ll ll Il IEIIE-12
Page One Hundred Fifteen
Clillfll ll-ll H I0 RANG IC AND BROVVNI II ll-ll IEIE-222
C1ElE1l Il Il Il I 1 9 2 5l ll Il ll lE
Page One Hundred Sixteen
EEG' H.-H ll IUIKANGE AND ISRUNVNI Il Il-il 'EE'Z:'
Em, ll H H I1 9 2 5 l J n n img,
Page One Hundred Seventeen
-::ilEll Il-tl ll IURAXGE .xxu mmwxp n n-n 11313-:Q
Baccalaureate, May Twentymilomiir
lXIusic, "The Heavens Are Telling" ..........,...................... .......... H Hydll
High School Boys' Glee Club
Reading of Scripture
Vocal Solo, "O Loving Father" .A............ .............. D el Reigo
Cello Accompaniment-Catherine Johntz
Piano Accompaniment-Ruth Boehringer
Sermon .... ..i,,,Y...,,,........i.....,,. ww,,,. D r . R, M, Miller, of Emporia College
Music, "Send out Thy Light" ...........,.....,......,,...................,..,.,......... Gounod
High School Girls' Glee Club
Gcrutilmiatilong .May Twentymnine
"Loin Du Bal" .....,.,c... .................. G illet
"Gavotte Souvenirn ,,,.. ....,.............. - ......... .,.......... H e rzherb
'fMignonette' ,............,,,.......................A................,,...,,,,,,. ..... - ..... B aumann
High School Orchestra
Quartette, "Lovely june" ................. , ............................ , ......,.,,,,.....,,,,, , ,,... Ardite
Marie Sullivan, soprano, Edith Huitt, alto,
Leslie Rasher, tenor, Wayne Dalrymple, bass.
Address ..................i.,,.................i,........,.......,................................ Hon. Homer Hoch
Representative from the Fourth Congressional District
Music, "Call of Summer" ....,,..... ...,..,,.,..,,,,,,,..i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M a Cy
High School Girls' Glee Club
Presentation of Diplomas ,...,,.................................... Supt, W, A, Stacey
High School Auditorium
at 8:15 o'clock
:EIEH JI Il Il I 1 9 2 5I Il ll ll -I IEIIE:-S
Page One Hundred Eighteen
f31iIEIl Il-ll H IORANGE AND BROWVM Il ll-H lElI?3
Bmsimess 13343 Difestmvffy
ly-3El Jn n H I1 9 2 5 I Il ll ll IEIIEIO
Page Ong I-Iglnglred Nineteen
'QZEEI Ii-ll H IORANGE AND IIIROXVNI ll ll-H IEIE-:C
The Photographs which
:irc l'C1J1'UtiLlCCCi in this
hook were taken by the
The studio for high school and other people who flllllffwiilte S0011 l'h0f0'
gr:11nl1y:itilsbost: ' ' '
lluvilez That man fell out of at twenty-
story building and wasnt even hurt.
Muffgs: Vow 1-ome?
Lueile: llc- tk-ll out of the first storx
Bruno: How muvh is 21 hair cut?
Red, IJ.: Fifty ec-nts.
Bruno: A sliave?
Red ll.: 'Pwr-nty-five.
Bruno: Shave my head.
tAt football fruniejz "Just look at them,
all in the mud. How will they ever get
"Huh, what do you suppose the scrub-
team is for?"
tlliarlos ll. tus the train pullml out for
Salinar: Give me a round trip tic-kt-t:
Station agent: XVhere to?
Clmrlns Il.: H-back here, you fool.
"How are you feeling George?" lllf1llll't'li
tho doctor upon Visiting George Ayer tlur-
ing his illness.
"Not so had, doctor," replied George,
"My breathing troubles me."
"XYell," assured the doctor, "l'll set- it
I c-un stop it."
l.ynmn: XVhat can I do to bring my
Beatrice: Step on a banana peel.
School Supplies and Sporting Goods,
Books and All Kinds of Candies
DUFFY'S NEWS STAND
THE PLACE EvERYBoDY KNOWVS
Phone 802 Service i
CEJEII ll Il ll I1 9 2-'il ll ll il HBE:
Page One Hundred Twenty-"
C1ElE1l ll-ll ll
10l:ANGE AND mmwm n 13--qi 151313,
ell and Succeed 1
Society Brand Clothes
Hartman Trunks '
All Kinds of Luggage
eicss XX'ICLl.Yf,XND siwjcuicii
l!l'llm's-2 Yoifxw-notz11'1'a1i4lofsnz1kes,aFe Boll: Ivid you ever have- an appoint-
you, il.-:1i"? ment with 21 g'ii'l','
Aile-L-ii: No, flzirlinpg, I IR-4-l pe1'l'e4'1.ly safe Carl: No, hut l've had some- wonderful
with you, ilisrippoiiitinents.
lim-sz He was drive-11 L0 his 5,f1'av0. M12 fi2ll'Il1lE'1'I XVI13' are you always late?
Lewin: Sure hi- was. lrid you expect Bon lil: Bef-mise of a sign I have to
him to walk ?
pass on my way to school.
Mr. li2ll'l'iI19l'. What does that have to
Sho: Her lu-url was lll'0kl'l1 in two places '10 with im' 4 4 V
Hi, Two placgs? Ben H.: Why, it says "N-hool Alu-ad, Go
She: Yes, .lum-lion :incl Salina. News
Clmrlos R. tslzlnding on cornm-ry: Boy, John B.: I'm working very hard to
c-all mu Ll taxi. SGI ililvllfi-
Smzill l'i'Qhin: All right, XOLl'I'Q u taxi. Burl K.: You in-ed One.
Power Z1 Liqhf Cor-p. i
I-n Ll i
United for Service
Telephone Company i
ll ll ll
ll 9 2 5 I ll ll ll llflliiif
Page One Hundred Twenty-0119
VVaiter: Here is your steak, sir.
SIZE!! ll-Il ll IORANGIG AND BROXVNI ll ll-Il IEE:
l ' 5
J. sf K. Slippers for Young Ladies You TOO, CHU Graduate
Stetson Gxfords for Young Men from.the srehooliof
A.bx6.5 experimenting with
"Onyx" Hosiery, 'KPointex" Heels 0 of X9111' DOHIYFX W,O1'k
' 2 2:3 it you will-
,. If Buy Your Chicks
3 5 ' from Baker
Shearer s Shoe it ,
.A It is the best and
- cheapest way, let
Store S Bra us explain it to
3'd . d B l 'f ABIT ENE .
I rm romwly J Abilene, Kansas
Little girl, where can I find your "Now, son, I want you to be good while
father?" I'm gone.
'He's in the pig pen-you can tell him
by his straw hat."
Mr. Gardner: Oh, I thought that was a
crack in the plate.
Says the shoe to the stocking,
"I'll rub a hole in you."
Says the stocking to the shoe,
"I'l1 be darned if you do."
"Do you play bridge?" she asked as
they stopped before a swollen brook,
"I'll be good for a nickle."
"l want you to know you are my son
and you must be good for nothing."
"Is this a fast train?"
"Of course it is."
"I thought it was. Would you mind me
getting off to see what it is fast to?"
Don C.: Isn't that guy queer looking?
He has Pullman teeth.
Lyman I.: Vifhadda you mean, "Pullman
Don C.: One upper and one 10W91'.
NEW ENGLISH STYLES
FOR YOUNG MEN
Tailored for us along the new lines that young men seek this sea-
son. Coats are shorter, shoulders wider, trousers drape full and easy,
patterns in the new light shades, with blue and lavender predominat-
mg' 2525 S30 335
New shirts, ties, hosiery, wide belts, caps, hats.
GREAT WESTERN CLOTHING CO.
:EEN ll Il ll I 1 9 2-5T ll I ll ll - lElE4
yage One Hundred Twenty-twq
xjziml ll-ll H IORANGE AND IIIIOWVXI ll ll-H IEIFQ
ABILENE, .- KANSAS
Notions Dry Goods
THE NEW COLUMBIA
LOLUMBIA NEW PROCESS RECORDS
It's the Best if it Comes from Case's.
Swimming Instructor: Can you swim Spacing
X-my Well? XVhen first he came to see her
Donna D.: No sir, but I sure can wade. He showed a timid hearty
--- When the lights were low,
-'Why did You give up pipe organ les- THEY Sat ,this far apart-
Sons?-, But when their love grew warmer,
"I felt so blooming childish playing with And learned the JOY Of 8. kiSS,
my feetf, They knocked out all the spaces
"ls Rockefellefs money tainted?" I '-EE'
"Yes, in two ways: 'taint mine and 'taint M21l'g21l'0fI Did the third Question both-
Huek: XYhat would we do without W0-
Zoe: No, but the answer did,
MUggS1 You look good enough to eat.
John B.: As we pleased. Lucile: I do eat.
SUITATGRIUM The Green Lantern Inn
Home of Good Eats
"SERVICE YOU'LL LIKE" .
Abilene Tailoring and
Cleaning Co. I '
, I . 4 NELSON BROS. Props.
New location, ISI door south
Commercial Bank. 206 N. Spruce
i Phone 155
cjIi'lEll! Il ll ll i I 1 9 ?5l ll I ll' II -llflllgil'
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
Cifillili il-il ii IURANGE AND BRUVVNI ll ll-Ii IEIIEIS
Shockey 8: Lancles
The store where you can
' Sporting Goods
Hardware, Furniture, Floor Cov-
erings, Farm Nlachinery.
The Illiiw-1's:1l Car
lixpert Battery and Repair VVork
Ted K.: I hear you have a new car.
Does it rattle? ,
Carl ll.: I'll say it does. It sounds like
a skeleton having a chill on a tin roof.
Son Cjust home from schoolbz Dad, is
eofferdam a nice word?
Father: Yes, sunny, why?
Son: XYell, then I wish my teacher
would eofferdam head off.
First girl: Wasn't that a marvelous lec-
ture the professor gave on the culture of
Second girl: Splendid. He's so full of
The Home of Modern Building Mate-
rial and Service. A deal with us
Pleasing Results for You.
THE OLD RELIABLE
BADGER LBR. 8 COAL UO.
From a modern novel, 'tPo0r old worn-
out widower!" Needs repairing, no doubt.
Hilastus, l'm sorry to hear you buried
"Boss, aw just hat to-she was dead."
Statistics show that twentv students
were injured by gas this year, Three in-
haled it, two lighted matches to it, and
the other fifteen stepped on it.
fln street c-arb 'WVhy donlt you put your
feet where they belong?"
"lf l did you wouldn't be able to set
down for a month."
DUCKWALL'S VARI ETY
is headquarters for School Sup-
plies, Athletic Goods, Popular
priced Candy and Everything us-
ually carried in Well equipped
DuckWall's Va fety
Just East of P. O. Phone 4
fCZ+EiElP ii li il I1 9 2 5l ll il il IEIE-1?
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
:ggi ip-n n IOIIANGIC AND nmnvxl il ll-ll-IEIIEIQ
domestic and imported
PALACE DRUG CO
BACON Sz GIBESON
The Farmers National
II. XV. ROIIRER. President
VV. il. GRIGG, Vice-Pres.
M. tl. GUGLER. Cashier
11. XV. GL'GI,ER. Asst. Cashier
"Was Mr. Gardner cool when he met
"C0Ol? XVhy lic YVHS so Pool his teeth
"Say, manager, my room is full of
'ZXY'ell. what do you Want for fi
An osteopath is not the only one that
makes money rolling bones.
"Only fools are positive."
"Are you sure?"
Miss Lyle Stockings is suing: Mr. Paris
Garter for non-support.
Bill M.: XVhut do you think, Helen, I'm
out for spring' 111-31-tice!
Helen B.: Ain't that lovely. How fat'
can you spring?
Mr. French: Viflien is the proper time to
Raymond: XVhen the farmens dog iS
"Ours are hard 1-uses," said the watch
to the turtle.
Economy, comfort and long
i l life. make Buick owners Buick
- ' - ' A believers. - -
for Gage Hats ,
i Ask the man who drives a
i STRAWSBURCJS , ,
Abllene Buick Co.
READY-TO-VVEAR AND . 1 . .
Sales and SCIVICC
XVhen Better Automobiles Are
4155 Yhmggfllilgl S'1'P"f Built. iauif-if win 14111141 '1'11e1n.
, ' 5 4: rs
gf-Elm' - U H il I1 El 2 Sl ll Il ll IEIEI3
Page One Huncirefi iillwenty-ffiivd
3 1 I
CIEIEI Il-ll Il IORANGE AND BROWN! ll H-H IEE Z3
I l w m ,
THE ABILENE DAILY REFLECTOR
ABILENEYS 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, modern machinery p
first class workmen, artistic work.
T0day's Telegraph News Today
' The "Orange and Brown" and
the "High School Booster" are
printed by the Reflector Press.
I ll Il Il 1192 5 l Il ll Il M1519
Iage One Hundred Twenty-six
C1-EIEII ll-ll ll IORAXGE
BROXYNI Il Il--ll HEIIEZZ'
G ,, ,
, cu-'rs THAT LAST .5
You can always find an appro-
priate present at our store, no
matter what the occasion may
lixpert repair work a specialty
jewelry and Electric Store
G. E. Goodell Sz Sons
Hy the Sign of the Clock
in the Middle of the Block
Charles li.:I'm off Mildred G. She in-
Faye D.: How?
lt.: She asked me if I could
Faye D.: VVhat's insulting about that?
Charles li.: l was dancing with her
Hanip: You cough easier this morning.
Peanuts: I ought to. I've been practicing
Waiter Con steamer-J: Your lunch will
be up in a minute.
Passenger: So will my breakfast.
oooonaw - cocoa
one ' s WM
,gf , QL ww
0 - V 'isxsvkxom g
9 qiiiiiliiizilugewws, at
3,:gatg'..tSgIQs , eg
.., ,V ',,f9 . Q-Xftf ' ' 0
i f? 1 1 " fd?
V: J " M-,X fi., Q I
,pp ,Ag Mn.. , I
. g.,.fm.'f- V .
-- fir.-.-." 1 , -
-, .., A., V' ,
I V. W . 1 I
V- mv ' T XJ,
I ' , T
4,-Xt Hotelli "1 wish l had COIHO here a
"Ah, you are flattering my establish-
"YYhat I mean is that T would have
preferred this fish a week ago."
Miss Baskett: VVhy were the middle
ages known as dark ages?
Lyman: Because there were so many
Lawyer: XVell, I've proved to you that
vou are crazy and you are IIOYV, thanks
to me, :1 free man. My fee is S5,000.
Clit-nt: But I'1n not that crazy,
H. R. KUGLER
Hardware and Plumbing,
Nash and Star Automobiles
SEELYE THEATRE ,
Abilene's foremost ' C
Chas. W. Gans
EVERY KNOVVN KIND
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Building' and 1102111 Building
315 N. Broadway
-:limo I in C n n 11925I n u in 112115:
Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
V?--H V - 7
C:iIElf Il-Il H IURANGE AND BRUXVXI H H-Il IEE-39
MARK EVERY GRAVE
You can buy Z1 good quality granite grave marker let-
tered and set complete 111 the cemetery O11 a Substantial
foundation for 315.00 down and 35.00 11 month for three
ED. A. MILLIGAN
YOUR MEMORIAL MERCHANT ,
48 hours service on anything in stock i
Ha1'1'i1-t-Have you had trigonoinetry?
Zoe-No, 1'vv been vaccinated.
Iliff-How is a flappei' like 51 bungalow?
liaff-Sliiiigled i11 hack, pretty in front
and lacking in the upper story.
,1Jumhull-lto you serve shrimps?
VV2lltl'l'fX79S, we serve everybody.
Miss NVilson-XN'ho was Homer?
Clarence l'.-The guy that Babe Ruth
made famous. --
Edith says the only instrument that
Marie van play is corn on the cob and she
plays it hy ear.
Enily: ln what battle was Gen. YVolf
when hearing of victory, he cried, "1 die
Saiilyz T think it was his last.
"l'd like to have the World in front of
"Lie on your face."
Old Lady Cto man who had both legs
amputatedjz How are you today?
Man: Oh, l guess I can't kick.
t'That girl is just like an airplane."
"No good on earth."
Star Brand Shoes
--U Dependable, Stylish-
I A -
1 , , Y N T -
QUALIIY l'L'lQNllLJRl.'. . Us . W
. . GUODYEAR fnqiihfiili-D 'B
The only kind it pays to buy ' ' y
- 'I','th"l ' t'
Vickers SL Burnham VIOLA,Ssi12ix Seiiiicieu my
AIilS011lCTC1111ll0 Phone 500 Assure you Students 21 desir-
able and economical footwear
... Your shoester,
R. H. VIOLA
- f I
grimy ig 11 ii 1 l 9 2 Sl il il Ii IEIE-:G
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
CIEIEII li-Il ii ION-KNGIC
.xxn BRUXYBI ii ll-li lEJl5::,
G L E I S S N E R ' S
THR RRXALL STORE n
Harry: T dreamed I died last night.
Clyde: XVhat woke you up?
Harry: The heat.
XYlly XY4- liavo Trash
VVe hafta have the movies
To spend our evenings at:
XVE- hafta have our craniums
For a place to park the hatg
YYe hafta have the faculty-
Or we might have something worse:
VVe hafta have the pater
To doctor up the purseg
XYe hafta have the Golden Belt
To do our speedin' on:
We hafta have the midnight oil
WHEN YOU BUILD
Remember wc are helping
some one plan a home every
day. VVill be glad to help
CENTRAL LBR. CO.
Building Material Merchants.
To Work Off last yi-ar's "eOn"g
YVe hafta have silk stockings
To appri-c-iate the calf-
And we 'hafta have the freshmen
To make the high school Iaff.
t"l'here's millions in it," said the inven-
tor as lin- svrateiied his liezul,
"What was that noise I heard last night
in the room next to mine?"
"'l'hat was me falling to sleep."
Mr. Xxvvllfff The elaiss will now name
some of the lower species of animals,
starting with Burl.
THE HOME OF '
Gooo THINGS Q 4,
PURITY BAKERY SlI1Cl3l1" Service Station
Quick County and City
The Home of Quality Geo. Paul, Prop.
ezqieil ll ii ii 1192 5I ii ll ii iE1E::,
Page One llundred Twenty-nine
C:-EIEI H-ll Il IORANGE
AND Jmowxp Il U-gp 451513,
A. R. ELWICK
Paints and Painters' Supplies
Wall Paper and Glass
STATIONERY and SUPPLIES
my Bertie Book Store
Small son: Pop, I got in trouble at
school today and it's all your fault,
Fond father: How's that, my son?
Small son: Well, you remember when
l asked you how much a million dollars
Fond father: Yes, I remember,
Small son: VVell, teacher asked me to-
day-and "helluva lot" isn't the right an-
Julia Peterson: Harry would you like
to see something swell?
Harry: Oh yes!
Julia P.: You just drop these beans in
water and watch them.
207 N. W. Third St.
A coniplete stock of Drugs and
Lowney's and Wliitmanys Box
Agent for Eastman Kodaks
Try our Fountain, Service
"Just the same you gotta admit my girl
throws a good line."
"It must he from the number of poor
fish she's caught on it."',
Girls come and go
Like wind and snow-
But I go on
She giveth my paper a low gradeg my
mark runneth under,
Surely flunks and conditions shall fol-
low me all the days of my life,
And 1 shall dwell in the class of geom-
Kruger Lumber Co.
Let us figure your bill when
you start to build. We can
do it the most economical
J. L. Kruger
. . R
. ' N
1165311155 - -FEIRRKXI
12'i"" "7-" " f-?-'i'Ii!h'tH "X
NVhm-11 you Want modern. health-
gziying CUIlV6Illt'11f'9S in your home
Phone 43 Consult your pluxiibor
li. L. PISIIELMAN, Abilene
'f1i'lE1l JI Il H 1192 51 H Il ll lEl
Page One Hundred Thirty
fi:-EIGI ll-ll ll 1o1:ANGm AND IIRUKVNI n H.-U 15523,
l GAS GREASE ou.
THE McCULLOUGH FILLING STATION
For City and Country Delivery
FREE AIR S E R V I C E . FREE WATER
Mr, IVehe, 4PhySicsJ: NVhen two objects
come together with force, heat is created.
Clyde M.: Not always. I hit a guy once
and he knocked me cold.
Gordon M.: VVhy do girls always smile ..l read
Rees F.: Because they are too polite t0
laugh out loud.
Mother: Ralph, what are you doing in
Ralph S.: Oh, just putting a few things
in the paper that a scientist
saw a mosquito weeping."
"Pooh, that's nothing-who haSn't seen
a moth l1all'?'
Huck: YVhat kind of a dog is that? U v
Hamp. Hash hound. When I look at you I see a crazy
Huck: How'S that? main- , . , U V
Hamp. mttm mt of m.el.Vimng.' "I flulnt know my ture was a m1rror.'
She: I can't adjust my curriculum. "I'm being played for a sucker," said
He: No matter, it doeSn't show. the vacuum cleaner as it ran over the rug.
THE BELLE SPRINGS CREAMERY CO.
Abilene and Salina
Our Ice Cream put up in Quart or Pint Bricks in any combination
of colors or flavors will please you for your parties or picnics.
"Serve It-and You Please All"
clam: n n. . n ll a 2 sn .n n n IEE:3
Page One Hundred Thirty-one
ZIEII Il-Il ll ionuxam .un lmowxi n 11-n imp:
THE ABILENE HIGH SCHOOL
OFFERS SIX COURSES
The Professional Ccurse, to prepare for College Courses that lead
to the professions, llfledicine, Law, Dentistry, etc. In general it is
the best College preparatory course. The requirement of three
years of Latin chiefly distinguishes it from the other courses.
The Normal Course, to prepare for teaching in rural and grade
schools, and foricollegc courses. particularly Teachers, College
Courses. The successful completion of this course is rewarded with
a State Teacherys Certificate, 1
The Commercial Course, to prepare for office work, business col-
lege and business. lt is not as good preparation for college as some
of the other courses, but is the best preparation for business that the
high school can offer. lts offerings include two years each of type-
writing, shorthand and bookkeeping,
The Home Economics Course, to prepare girls for housekeeping
and the business of home-making. It prepares for college courses
that lead to vocational, professional and business positions. It of-
fers two years of sewing, two years of cooking, home decoration and
The Manual Arts Course, to prepare boys for college courses in
mechanics, architecture, engineering, etc. Boys who expect to at-
tend Agricultural and Manual Arts Colleges find this course a good
The Vocational Agriculture Course, to prepare boys for the busi-
ness of farming. It is devised to meet the requirements of the Smith-
Hughes bill, to relieve the teaching of agriculture from the usual class
room method and to make it an actual preparation for actual farming.
For course of study and all information apply to-
SUPERTNTENDENT CITY SCHOOLS
ZlEll JI ll ll l1025l ll " - 'll Ili i ' IEIE J
Pa e One Hundred Thirty-two
Qzggg H-n H IORANGE .nn BROXYNI n ll-ll IEIE13
- xv, 5
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Page One Hundred Thirty-four
Suggestions in the Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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