Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 136


Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1927 Edition, Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1927 volume:

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U -,iff S--3.733 fif,i:l" l -Swv ,.f ww. J 4, ,. -, 135'-fig: .-2 "2 , 'Q9'?f:af . w'-r,t3S4w.1p,f: ., Y' , V' -f I" f'l..' W, jr, ' ,j,".f. xi41:3,sgs-fggg'.',,, 1,12 4,:,,Q5. 556' ,ay 1,53 Q, 3 -.nag V, w lk fl: f '- ,, ? ".5Iq9'ff',1ei'HWQ :fs Yfin .Zs:,f7.wM?2 541-'f 1415719 -' -' ,K ,.s f A ,Ara-aw vi. ,hfif ,V--, :fx , A7..+f,iC.ff.4., 5 A lp, ,P v'-ffflf22:-Q5-far N41 WG--1z':Q1iF. a:P.5f , 1 . , X , . 'FM-E ' -- 11531. 1-ff 435, , ,sw gn.-wr" " +- A, ','i-pf' ,5-32: - -f V3 z .1f:.,-:"f' 5 .-W p- W ' 4 M, ,Q.f.,9fk,Q55x,f4yx 3, 353,-. 151'-df,f3,7'XL'L11",1P' , ,gg M: 'Qffik-IIQ. ink? ,M x gk ,A p m,,?if V-9351 413-, !.A16g?v, ,,:.,f?ga,.-u,.21 'N ,fzujn-2-5, .53 ,f.45.vD,4,v.4 ffw 1 . , -5 i:f"' 3 232, :1 -1-1.ff'!fff7 .fl ?f-21363576 -W" U25'is-J?311.L72ie'e3V21-1s:.'?l1i4hf'w?i f0.'f'2-hiv... 1 Affh-1 -wi2??-fm1f9F4?Q'fqf'? - -1'-aM?f5:" ' Q .if 4 ' K' -, - 2,-,lf ,f ,J 'ff ,,..f -f Ll . , . V --wwf. H . 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Q -1, - .1 5, .1 'gg'-':,.,1, 'fr-5' 4:g.54.,,: 5p,.g,,.g,w-j5XEy4tQ'pw,w,fgH-,.1,,fg3V, -MA -. .gf-hz. -4.-bgega ,-.eine , , ,, Arg, 4, Q, ., , ,. ..,-f ku, ,W-: 5 ,ef,ww1. ff f, fc: '?."??:QQ',?,,,s21s'?'ffi3g1+ f"-"'i"ifx4Zi13 wk -aid 5 ' "pf , 4 , .w.,,1,3 jf' -, 5 - , U- 1, 1-ff rfb: -,o1.,'f.h ,:'::f3i'.', fri-if1f,'L11!'4P'.V J -f,qLgzi'2Su'-'f Ti f ,I'1Q:,-QSQTE, iff., ....f,.Q?5r ,3,..w,f-',x1-Sf Q .4 :Jw - -1 .4 3-1' M 'W H. :KY f- f- A ug ' 12132 '11 mx: ,"g1:ff,v-1115, f:T:fi!f?5lf-f fx w1e'ff3gf'P . f'f:.7'3 fy-, E ., ,AH -wg W -A 1- .'1,u'---y--1 ,-,, kv . 1, ,-2 , , , . , , A. , 451 Mm.: ' , QW., 131,55 5' f 1 Q: -, ng f -,wr-.-rv:-23xjL,+',fv,,.i g',g"g3ij':f',.vTjs'Kyivf'FQQQ f- w',p,g: .- 3-54154 4ffg4:,1gg'?'ig,zf, WWI- . , ., we KA 5 " "A' '-fic? 4 . . ,V ,.. .,.,4,.-5. L, LRF' .A , V, LTL k,+ A .K , 1 . :xg 4K Rh. CHQ ORAUGQ Q Ann BROIHH 1927 Published Annually by . The Senior Class Abilene High School Abilene, Kansas QU 40. IL UNION PACIFIC DEPOT, 187 FGRQUZIORD The endeavor of the 1927 Orange and Brown has been to portray the realiza- tion of past dreams in the upbuilding of Abilene, and to record the fond asso- ciations, activities, happy hours and proud achievements of the students of Abilene High School i N we is r f L.. ,gsiifss . J 1 Q l K bay,-.4aa1aiR1Luae.1:iemm-Q-fgiivufnfiu. 9. Av -, .M-i,.q-nag-ew, . a fn' 'sw "-vi' 05' Q DQDIC C1011 To the City of Abilene And its people, Whose vision and sacri- fice have made possible our high school and its facilities, who stand behind our activity and inspire us to greater effort We Dedicate This Book: BTIOADYVAY SFI PPT SCENIL 18 4 Sd 05, ,fox i- I w . , ORDQIU BGDKS Book 1 Administration Book 2 Classes Book 3 Activities Book 4 Features ENTRANCE Al31I,EX1'I HIGH SCIIUUL T Q T , "F' ,ff 9- ' ' . , V. T , .ff T 'vywah f' 'Qs ,as T 5 K L , . E ,,4 W W V xiiw, l-A -f AT A - WEST THIRD STREET BRIDGE , 4 1 T, ,T,, . W1 M Q 1 ' 1 DHTIHISCRACIOH a 1L'x NS. P . f 1 1 ! gg, K Na. Kansas Canto I TURDY Spaniards braved the dangers Of great thirst and long starvation, Seeking out the wealthy inland Called by Indian tribes-Quivira. There the rivers were abundant, There the streams were crystal shining, And the sky was like the ocean, Deep and blue and softly bending, Dotted with its fleecy cloudlets. And the prairies-oh, the prairies! Wide, unending, rolling prairies, Stretching out beneath the heaven, Swept by careless, rampant breezes, Covered with the waving verdure, Fed on, slept on, by the wild life. There the moonlight, like warm showers, Fell upon the silent reaches, Touching now the bison sleeping, Now the antelope-timid, watchfulp- Now the rabbit-started swiftly By the coyote's mournful howling. And the Spaniards came unto it, Seeking only mines of gold, And turned back from old Quivira, Leaving richness yet untold. Abilene Schools ERHAPS the schools have been the most influential element in building up Abilene, as in 1880 only five students graduated from the High Scho,ol, while today, 1927, including this year's graduation class, over 1600 students have received their diplomas. Similarly, the first High School had only one person for the entire faculty force, but now twenty-four in- structors are employed by the school. ln I87O the gm first public school house was erected in Abilene on vga., X78 South Walnut Street. This building was a small .-:v in 'I stone structure, and had for its teacher W. C. Wiley. Z :lf .7 ',- Part of the'Garfield school was built in the '7O,S. Lat- .. 1 ,4 . er the building was enlarged to its present proportions. Vi' . . 'rf No High School was incorporated until 1880 when fg, 17.6 179 N one room of the Garfield school was used for that 0 AER H9 purpose. The schools were organized under laws reg'- "Ai"'3"9 ulating schools of the second class in 1885. Q As the enrollment of the schools increased, the Garfield quarters proved inadequate, so all eyes were turned to the City Hall. This was used for fourteen years. ln 1904 Principal Biggart, of the High School, had under his direction three teachers and 120 pupils, Principal Grubbs of Garfield, nine teachers and 520 pupilsg Principal McCormick of the Lincoln School, three teachers and 200 pupils, Miss Snider of the McKinley School, 25 pupils-a total of IQ teach- ers and 865 pupils. However, there are 1505 students enrolled in all the schools of Abilene today, 23 years later, and there are SQ instructors. The City Hall became crowded as more students came in so in 1907 a high school building, which is the present Junior High School, was erected. For twelve years this building served the growing needs. The present high school building was built in 1919. Kindergartens had been operated in connection with the schools since 1913, but it was not until April, 1915. that a formal contract for this depart- ment was finally signed by the Board of Education. Today two kindergar- tens are in use, in the Library building and in a new kindergarten building on the McKinley school grounds. ln these kindergartens are 104 children. At first only two courses were available in the High School, at present five courses are offered: Professional, Industrial Arts, Home Economics, Commercial, Normal Training. Proficient instructors are provided in all five courses. Graduates from the Abilene High School have shown the excellence of their educational training by the fine records made in college and university as well as in their activities in business and home life. The High School is proud of the success its alumni have attained and of honors they have re- ceived. Accomplishments of the graduates reflect credit on the city of Abilene which has so loyally supported the efficient High Scihool. ff ESQ-g7f:?'Dm.?, .mS.fb'farJ32 l 1 I i' 4 Board of Education U. YV. TAYLOR H. A. SNIDER S. R. HELLER H. VV. KEEL YV, C. GRIGG L. B. STANTZ O CHANGE was made in the membership of the Board of Education this year. Those on the board are: President C. W. Taylor, H. A. Snider, H. W. Keel, S. R. Heller, W. C. Grigg, L. B. Stantz. Laura Coulson, Supt. F. C. Gardner's secretary, is clerk. A committee on Buildings and Grounds is composed of Mr. Snider, chair- man, Mr. Keel and Mr. Stantz. Mr. Taylor, chairman, Mr. Heller and Mr. Grigg are the members of the Education and Finance committee. Regular meetings are held each month and special meetings are called when necessary during the school year. Last spring a tract of land about a block wide and a block and a half long was purchased for the benefit of the schools of the city. It was used for the first time this year for football and is rapidly being transformed into an ideal play-ground with tennis courts, a baseball diamond and such equipment as is suited for children of the grade schools. This is the first time that the schools of Abilene have had an athletic field of their own. ltJD.4,'z5z, .mQ.'b'm2.Ta F, C. GARDNER, Superintendent F. C. Gardner, superintendent, has been at the head of the Abilene city schools for the past two years. He was high school principal for the two years preceding his superinten- dency. Mr. Gardner was a student at the Kansas State Teachers College at Emporia for two years, and received his B. S. degree from the University of Kansas. He has had teaching experience in rural schools and as high school principal and has been a superin- tendent of schools for twelve years. He will complete his third year of graduate work at Columbia Uni- versity, New York, this summer. l l M. R. GRAY, Principal A. H. S. M. R. Gray, principal of the High School, is a graduate of Dartmouth College and has completed his work for his Master's Degree at the Uni- versity of Chicago, with the excep- tion of his thesis, which he has worked out this year. He has se- cured his thesis material from a comparative survey of the princi- pal's offices of fifteen of the largest high schools in Kansas. During the World War, Mr. Gray was overseas with the 318th Aero Squadron at Doncaster, England, and in I923 he made a study of the English secondary schools by per- sonal visits. 5a'0mf,p, .mQ.93mz.? N-4?-f ' Faculty J ENNIE CAMPBELL Normal Training Smith College, A. B. Yale University University of Wisconsin VERA STEININGER Mathematics LORENE REYNOLDS Mathematics Colorado College, A. B. JOHN SCHWAB Science Baker University, A. B. University of Kansas, A. University of Kansas, A. B. MARJORY KEOHANE English Baker University, A. B. Columbia University, A. RUTH HOFFMAN ESTHER CHRISTMORE English University of Kansas, A 9 M' ETHEL-M. GILES Librarian University of Kansas, A English . . 1 College of Emporia, A' B. University of Co orado 5-AExQ'?Rw'DfEzT7f omg. E163 " o' CP Lf' Faculty EDNA BASKETT History YVashburn College, A. B. EARL ENDACOTT History University of Kansas, A. B. MABEL PINSON PAULINE HOLIDAY ' Home Economics University of Kansas, A. B. SUPHIA MAE SHADE Home Economics B. S. Kansas State Agricultural College. , Commerce PAL M PHAIL Kansas State Teachers College, Em- O we porin, B. S. bommerce Gregg School, Chicago Kansas W'esleyan College of Com- 'V' merce MINA LUNDEN ' Colnlnerce XV. L- FRENCH Kansas Stag Teachers College, Em- Agriculture perm, . . , 1 H Kansas VVQSIQYIIII College of Coma hepmslfa State Normal' B' E' merce C Columbia University University of Nebraska, B. S. g, Awbmgzf .mQ.93fs-Ja s , S--lx--Z , Q CP Kansas State Teachers College, Hays. V r 4 L Faculty lv BYRON C. DONM YER IRENE VVILSON Music Fhysical Education Kansas Wesleyan University, A. B. t Lindenwood College and B. M. Ottawa University, B. S. Northwestern University ESTHER TURVEY Art X VELMA MAE LATTIN . Latin Kansas Wesleyan University. A. B. University of Oklahoma, A. B. and B. F. A. I MARVIN VAN OSDOL GENEVIEVE ANDREWS Latin University of Kansas, B. M. ' Physical Education Kansas State Teachers College, Em- poria, B. S. PERRY JOHNSON Manual Arts Kansas State Teachers College, Pitts burg Rw'DfZ:71?f' anaffown 0. ,o CLASSQS Kansas Canto II ONG years after Coronado Made his journey into Kansas, Came the pioneers and soldiers Bearing civilization farther To the westward-and in bearing, Shaped and molded all the prairies Into pictures worth the toiling. Cabins rose as if by magic, Fields of grain supplanted grasses, Children's laughter rang where only Solitude had dwelt forever. Droughts and floods and fires ran swiftly Over homes and hopeful harvests, But the settlers, stubborn tillers Of the vast, prolific prairies, Fought back elements of nature, Prayed to God-and struggled onward, And their government was founded On the prairies' lasting motto: Freedom in its largest measure. Thus was founded in the Union And preserved by love, not fate, Handed down to hands awaiting, Glorious, mighty Kansas State. l r D LUCY MARTIN Commercial Secretary '26-'273 Jr.-Sr. Reception Com- W mittee '26: Chorus '25-'26: Christmas , Chapel '273 Typewriting Team '26-'27g , Class Chapel '25-269 Commercial Club '26, Secretary '273 Annual Chapel '27. "Continued c-heerfulness is a sign of wis- EAN MCCLINTICK Professional President '27: Orchestra '24, '25g Christ- mas Chapel '27g Math. Club '26, '273 Class "No maiclenly blush bepaints my cheek, ROBERT GUMI' Professional Vice-President '273 Class Play '27g Class Night '25g Booster Staff '271 Annual Staff '273 Jr,-Sr. Reception Committee '26g Football '26, '27g Debate '26, '275 Christmas Chapel '271 Latin Club '26g Scgenge Club President '27g "A" Club ,., ,. "Oh, I wish I had curly hair." ALICE GRUEN Commercial Treasurer '27p Annual Staff '27g Glee Club '25g Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26g Christmas Chapel '273 Typewriting Team '26, '27g Quill Club '25g Commercial Club '27 "Witl1 gentle, yet prevailing force, "Intent upon her destined course." CLARENCE AINSWORTH Professional Class Play '26, '273 Class Night '25g Jr.- Sr. Reception Committee '261 Orchestra '24g Christmas Chapel '273 Hi-Y Cabinet '261 Spanish Club '25g Science Club '263 "Cheerfulness comes from an inner radi- MARGATIET AMSBAUGH Nor. Trang Jr,-Sr, Reception Committee '26: Basket- ball '2-ig Chorus '26g Normal Training Club, Vice-President '26, Secretary '27. "VVhy a.ren't they all contented' like, EVERETT ANDERSON Professional Class Play '27, Class Night '25, '26g Booster Staff '27g Annual Staff '273 Jr.- Sr. Reception Committee '26: Class Cha el '24 '25 26, '27g Latin Club '26g "It's not my fault I'm handsome." GLEN BAER Manual Arts Class Play '24g Jr.-Sr. Reception Com- mittee '26g Orchestra '251 Band '26, '27g "The path of silence is a wise one." Seniors Aabfssp, Q1-.Q.f23fazm ' ' Q-,fx-f o ' CP 5, g Og 0. 1 2 as '24, '25 '26. Club '26, '27. Club '25. 7 things get too bad 555065521 anQ.if5'n::.m 0 bx , Q Q . l HELEN BAKER Professional Annual Staff '27, Glee Club 24 Jr Sr Reception Committee Christmas Chapel '27, Class Chapel 24 27 Spanish Club '25, Science Club 27 "Oh, you Life-guard Im sunk EDITH BELL Commercial Chorus '24, '25, Hi-Y Minstrel 25 Com mercial Club '27, Math Club 25 "Her paths are those of pleasantness LOIS BENNETT Professional Class Play '24, '25, 26 Class Night 24 '26, Annual Staff '27 Glee Club 24 25 '26, '27, Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee 16 Operetta, '26, '27, Christmas Chapel 25 '27, Class Chapel '24, 26 Quill Club 25 Science Club '27, Latln Club 26 Span ish Club '25, Senior Play Interlude 27 "Her hair is a ruffled crest of bronze EUNES BERRY General Class Play '24, '25, 26 27 Class Night '24, '25, Operetta, '24 Chorus 24 Christ mas Chapel '27, Cheer Leader 26 27 Annual Chapel '27 H Y Minstrel 27 Commercial Club '27 "Our hero of the pep squad J. RALPH BERT Professional San Jacinto High School, Houston Tex "Art is life and life IS art FRANCES BOUGHNER Commercial Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee 26 Chorus - '24, Christmas Chapel 27 Commerclal "A girl of swift and decisive action LILLIAN BUTTERFIELD Professional Class Night '25, '26 Jr Sr Reception '26, Chorus '27, Class Chapel 27 Quill Club '25, '26 '27, Science Club 26 Latin Club '26, Forensics 26 27 Oral English Play '26, '27, Class Play Interlude 24 "A butterfly fashioned to flit always among the buttercups of life DEAN CALLAHAN Manual Arts Class Play '25, Glee Club 24 25 Jr Sr Reception Committee 26 Band 27 Op eretta, '24, Class Chapel 27 Spanish "I retire into the Bowling Alley when 'N Oo MINETA CARNEY Professional A Class Play '24. '25: Class Night '261 Booster Staff '273 Annual Staff '27g Girls' Glee Club '24, '25 '26, '273 Boys' Glee Club '26, '273 Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26g tt '26 '27' Assistant Cheer Lead- Opere a , -, er '273 Class Chapel '24, '26: Annual Chapel '273 Booster Chapel '27: Span- ish Club '25g Latin Club '26g Quill Club '25, '26, Secretary Treasurer '271 Inter- lude '27, ' "The life of the party." RNOLD CHASE Professional Talmage High School '24, '25, '261 De- bate '273 Forensics '271 "A" Club '27: Boxing Club '27: Class Chapel '27g Dra- matics Club Play '27. "Mr, Gray and I are going to put out a dictionary." " MERLE CHASE Professional Talmage High School '24, '25, '263 Boost- er Staff '27. "The great open spaces for me." ELIZABETH COGGESHALL Professional Booster Staff '273 Jr.-Sr. Reception Com- mittee '26g Basketball '25, '26g Christ- ' ' uill Club '25' Spanish mas Chapel 27, Q , Club '253 Math. Club '26, Secretary '27. "Alike she is Where 'er you find her, a friend." AILEEN DAVIS Professional Class Play '24, '25, '26, '273 Dramatic Club Play '25: Class Night '26: Booster Staff '273 Annual Staff '27, Editorg G. R. Cabinet '26, '27g Glee Club '25, '26g Jr.-Sr, Reception Committee '26g Orches- tra '24, '25g Operetta '26: Quill Club '25, '26g Latin Club '26g Science Club '273 An- nual Chapel '27: Booster Chapel '27. "She has the courage of her convic- tions." NORMAN D-EDERICK General Course Class Play '26g Basketball '24g Operetta '24, Glee Club '24. "Do I like my olives, oh, do I?" ERNEST DIEHL Vocational Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26g Foot- ball '25, '26: Christmas Chapel '26g Com- mercial Club, Advertising Manager '26g "A" Club '26, '27. ' "Football is reason enough for four year's labor." EMZA DILLING Commercial Class Night '25g Jr.-Sr. Reception Com- mittee '26g Typewriting Team '26, '27g Commercial Club '26, '27. "To be a private secretary is not my only ambition." F? 6 5 ' H 4 C Q O O OPAL EMIG Commercial Commercial Club '26, '27, Quill Club '25 "Gentleness is a woman's merit." W. EUGENE ENDICOTT General Class Play '25, '26, '27, Class Night '24, '25 '26' Booster Staff '27, Annual Staff '27, Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee, Bas- ketball '25, '26, '27, Tennis '26, '27, Booster Chapel '27, Annual Chapel '27, Chorus '26, Christmas Chanel '27, Class Chapel '26, Science Club '25, '26, '27. "To achieve variety is well worth the effort expended." EVERETT ENGLE Manual Arts Class Night '25, A. A. A. '26, Science Club '27, Math. Club '26, Class Chapel '24, Boxing Club '27. "A boy with a school-glrl's complexion." ELIOT FREEMAN Professional North Denver High '24, '25, Wheatridge High '26, Class Play '27, Glee Club '27, Band '27, Operetta '27, Debate '27, Christmas Chapel '27, Quill Club '27. "A man's comrade and a woman's joy." VELMA FREEMAN General Glee Club '25, Chorus '26, Commercial Club '26, Math, Club '27, Hi-Y Minstrel '26, '27. ' "Oh, to be the Queen of, someone's heart." MARY FRENCH Professional Secretary '24, Class Play '25, '27, Class Night '25, '26, Booster Staff, Editor, '27, Annual Staff '27, G. R. Cabinet '26, '27' Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26, Christ- mas Chapel '27, Class Chapel '24, '25, '26, Annual Chapel '27, Quill Club '25, '26' Latin Club '25, '26. "An original thinker is to be envied." , LAWRENCE FROELICH Professional Class Play '26, Booster Staff '27, Annual Staff '27, Football Squad '27, Basket- ball Squad '27, Christmas Chapel '27, Track '27, Class Chapel '24, '26, Latin Club '25. '26, President '27, Science Club '24, '25, '26, A. A. A. '26. "I don't 'frolic' as much as they would have you thlnk." EVERETT G. GISH Manual Arts Christmas Chapel '27, A. A. A. Club '25, '26, Science Club '24, '25, '26, '27, Class Chapel '24, Boxing Club '27. "Why be responsible when you can be R-y.Dr67p?f anaffown Q 0 qv Q Q MARQHALL L GUMP Professional Q Class Night 24 26 Football '25, '26C Chorus 26 Christmas Chapel '27: Track 26 27 Class Chapel 27 Booster Chap- e 27 Latin Club 26 27: "A" Club '26, Cive me that ball Ill carry it." HARRY GUNZELMAN General Course Glee Club 4 25 26 27: Operetta '27: Dramatlcs Class Chapel 25. Where there as no love for music, there VFLMA HANFY Normal Training' Normal Training Club '26, '27g Math. Pagmg Wnlliam Ramev-has any one E'1HFL HANSON Commercial Commercial Club 26 27: Typewriting Team 26 27 Quill lub 253 Chorus '243 Oral English Chapel Program '26. multitude of friends is enough to WILMER HARTMAN Commercial ommerclal Club Play: Commercial With his black and shining hair he MAYME HAYS Home Economics Class Play 27 Class Night '24: Glee Club 24 26 Jr Sr Reception Commit- tee 26 Basketball 24 Operetta '27: Beware' You may be the next victim of ELSIE HILBORN Commercial Class Night 25 26 Class Play '27: An- nual Staff 27 Glee Club '26g Jr.-Sr. Reception Commlttee 26: Orchestra '24, 25 27 Operetta 26 '27: Christmas Chapel 27 School Pianist '26, '27: Type- wrltmg Team 26 27 Commercial Club A true musiclans love of beauty." EVERETT HINZ Manual Arts Stage Manager 24 25 Track '26, '27: Science Club Vlce President '26g Boxing Never boastful but confident of his Og 0. E A506231 cmQ.ff6'z.'EI lg . 0 Q. OO IN. BERT HOCKENSMITH General Vice-President '24, Class Play '24, '26 Class Night '24, Booster Staff '27, Jr. Sr. Reception Committee '26, Golf '26 A. A. A. Club '24, '25, '26, Science Club '27 "VVork and I are friendly enemies-but wliat's the difference ?" ALBERTA HOFFMAN Nor. Train'g Class Night '25, Chorus '26, Christmas Chapel '27, Class Play Interlude '27 Normal Training Club '26, '27. "Rice flavored with villain sauce is my favorite dish." MILDRED- HOFFMAN Professional Lawrence High School '25, Class Play '24, Class Night '26, Booster Staff '27 Annual Staff '27, Glee Club '24, '26, '27 Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26, Oper- etta '26, '27, Booster Chapel '27, Class Chapel '24, '26, Science Club '27, Latin Club '26. "Life is just one flirtation after an- other." FRANK HOOVER Manual Arts Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26, Foot- ball '26, '27, Basketball '26, Chorus '27' Christmas Chapel '27, "A" Club '26 President '27, Science Club '27, Math Club '26. V "Life to me is a disjointed affair." , MARY ETTA HOVVIE NOP. Tr'ain'g' Basketball '25, '26, Normal Training Club '26, '27: Math. Club '26, "A ,pleasant countenance is a great as- set. ' RUSSEL HUSTON Industrial Arts Class Night '24, Football '26, Chorus '25, Class Chapel '24, Math. Club '25, '26, Sci- ence Club '26, '27. "Freckles are just a part of my make- upn VALENE JAMES Commercial Jr,-Sr. Reception Committee '26, Bas- ketball '25, '26. "A woman of quiet strength." FRANCIS JOHNSON Manual Arts Class Night '24, '25, Glee Club '27: Opel'- etta '27, A. A.fA. Club, Treasurer '25, Science Club '27, "A doer of deeds and not just a dis- perser of gab." AW'D o.ng.9v6'r.E ' ' Y-lX.-.f ' ' CP CATHERINE V. JOHNTZ Professional Class Play '24, '25, '26, '27, Class Night '24, '26, Booster Staff '27, Annual Staff '27, G. R. Cabinet '25, President '27, Glee Club '25, '26, '27, Jr.-Sr. Reception Com- mittee '26, Basketball '24, '25, '26, Ten- nis '26, Orchestra '24, '25, '26, '27, Oper- etta '26, '27, Christmas Chapel '27, Class Chapel '25, '26, Booster'Chapel '27, An- nual Chapel '27, Latin Club President '26, Quill Club '24, '25, Treasurer '26, Science Club '27. "To stand forth on woman's rights is forever my delight." JOHN JOHNTZ Professional Treasurer '24, '25, '26, Class Play '27, Class Night '24, '26, Booster Staff '27, Annual Staff '27, Jr.-Sr. Reception Com- mittee '25, Tennis '26, Orchestra '24, '25, '26, Band '24, "25 '26, '27, Operetta '24, Golf '26, Hi-Y Cabinet '26, '27, Science Club '27, A. A. A. Club '24, '25, '26, Latin Club '25, Class Chapel '26. "A true gentleman is hard to find'." DON JOLLEYE ' . Technical President '24, '25, Class Play '25, '26, Class Night '25, '26, Annual Staff '27, Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26, Chorus '26, Science Club, President '26, A. A. A. Club '26, Stage Electrician '26, "A jolly good fellow and always will be" JOY KEHLER ' Professional Class Night '25, '26, Booster Staff '27, Glee Club '24, '25, '26, '27, Jr.-Sr. Recep- tion Committee '26, Operetta '24, '25, '26, '27, Class Chapel '26, '27, Play In- terlude '27, Quill Club '25, '26, '27, Sci- ence Club '25, Latin Club '25, '26, "A little work, a little play, and a little love makes life worth while." V. LUCILE KETTERMAN Professional Class Night '26, Booster Staff '27, An- nual Staff '27, Glee Club '25, '27, Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26, Operetta '27, Chorus '24, Christmas Chapel '27, Type- writing Team '27, Quill Club '25, Secretary '26, Latin Club '26, Science Club '27. "A girl with a 'wave' of her own." GENEVA KLOVER General G. R. Cabinet '27, Glee Club '24, '25, '26, 27, Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26, Op- eretta '25, '26, Christmas Chapel '27, G. R. Choir Leader '26, '27, Hi-Y Min- strel '27, Commercial Club '26, '27, "There is joy to be found in the unself- ish giving of self." BEN KOHRS Normal, Voca. Agri. Hi-Y Cabinet '27, Glee Club '25, '27, Jr.- Sr. Reception Committee '26, Football '27, Orchestra '25, '26, '27, Band '25, '26, '271 Chorus '26, Quill Club '25, '26, '27, Normal Training Club '27, "A" Club '27, Class Chapel '26, "Me and my 'blue ribbons'." FRANCES LAY Professional Booster Staff '27, Chorus '25, Typewrit- ing Team '27, Science Club '27, Latin Club '26, Normal Training Club '25, "I refuse to bask in reflected glory." 4? as ' P l 1 i l l l it C. ETHEL LEE General Glee Club '25. 'Terseverance wins out always." CECELIA R. LITTS Commercial Class Play '24, '25: Class Night '24, '25g Glee Club '24, '25, '26g Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26g Basketball '24, '25, '26g Tennis '26: Hi-Y Minstrel '26, '27: Play Interlude '273 Commercial Club '26, '27. "She has an Irish wit as well as an Irish temper." JOHN LONG Professional Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26g Christ- mas Chapel '27: Science Club '26g Latin Club '26, '27g Hot Springs High School, Montana '24. "Knowledge is power-more's the pow- er to you, John." LOVVFILL MCCOY Manual Arts Class Night '24: Glee Club '24, '25g Or- chestra. '24, '25: Operetta '24g Chorus '24: Cheer Leader '24. "Duty and I are as yet total strangers." MURT MAKINS Industrial Arts Class Night '24, '25, Track '279 Type- writing Team '273 Math. Club '26, '27: Science Club '27, Class Chapel '27. "He's got the makin's of a. man." MERLE MARK Protes ional Lawrence High School '26g Class Play '25, '273 Class Night '25g Booster Staff '27: G. R. Cablned '249 Basketball '253 Debate '27g Quill Club '24, '25: Science Club, Treasurer '273 Latin Club '25: Class Chapel '27g Play Interlude '25. d "Cleverness is a gift of the gods." LYMAN MARSHALL Technical Vice-President '25, '26: Class Play '25, '26, Class Night '24, '25, '263 Annual Staff '273 Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26: Football '24, '26g Chorus '26: Track '25g Hi-Y Secretary '272 Science Club Treas- urer '26. "Blonde men are also preferred-it the girls know enough." ' AJOAQQ, 00.3.2363 . 'R---2ii....f' ' CP STANLEY MERRILL Industrial Arts Class Night '24, 25 Science Club 27 ' "When one sees Stan, one sees red' TRUE MESERVE Professional Class Night '243 Jr,-Sr, Reception Com- mittee '25: Football '26: Orchestra 'Zell Chorus '25, '27g Class chapel '273 Latin Club '26. "True? Yes but only to 'yours truly'.' , l ALICE MEULI Commercial Class Night '24, '25g Glee Club '24, '25Z Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26g Christ- mas Chapel '27g Commercial Club '2G. President '27g Typewriting Team '26, '275 Class Chapel '26. "D-emure and innocentfbut then ap- pearances are deceiving." FRED MILLER Manual Arts Track '25. "Misfortunes are only stepping-stones to success." EVELYN MUSTARD General Class Night '24, "Fate is forever changing her tricks." BUFORD NELSON Manual Arts Class Night '24g Jr.-Sr. Reception Com- mittee '26g A. A. A. Club '26g Math. Club '26, '27. "Feminine wiles are my only weakness." HAROLD POOLER Commercial "He knew pools of p1easantness." MERLE REED . General Ramona, High School '24, '25, '263 Bas- lgeztball '273 "A" Club '27, Science Club "The older of the twins." f?J MERVIN REED General Ramona High School '24, '25, '265 Bas- ketball '271 "A" Club '27. "What is one to do, When there are two of you?" 'FW4? QP Og OO C LEONARD REES Industrial Arts Glee Club '26, '27, Band '26, '27, Operet- ta '26, '27, Science Club '26, A. A. A. Club '26. , "People may storm and surge beside 4 me, but I stand secure and solid." IRENE RHODES Normal Training Tampa High School '24, Class Play '27, Class Night '25, Jr.-Sr. Reception Com- mittee '26, Basketball '25, '26, Chorus '26, '27, Normal Training Club '26, President '27, Quill Club '27. "To have a purpose is to fulfill it." MERLIN S. RICE Commercial Class Play '24, '25, '26, '27, Class Night '24, '25, Booster Staff '24, Annual Staff '24, Jr.-Sr. Reception '25, Chorus '27, Christmas Chapel '25, Class Chapel '24, '25s Commercial Club '26. "This gentleman prefers red-heads." MABEL ROSS Normal Training Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26, Chorus '26, Christmas Chapel '27, Normal Train- ing Club '26, '27, Quill Club '27. "There is so much to do, we can none of us do too much." HELEN RUTZ Commercial Elmo High School '24, '25, Basketball '26, Orchestra '26, '27, Operetta. '26, Christmas Chapel '27, Commercial Club '26, '27, Typewriting Team '27. "Tall and stately and likes 'blue rib- bons' too." OPAL SAMPSON Commercial Glee Club '24, '25, '26, Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee '26, Operetta '25, Christmas Chapel '27, Commercial Club '26, '27, Science Club '24, Class Chapel '26, "The only thing consistent about men is their inconsistency." THELMA SHEPHARD Commercial Class Night '25, Glee Club '24, '25, Chorus '24, '25, Play Interlude '27, Com- igigrcial Club '25, '26, '27, Quill Club '24, "Virtue gains its own rewards." HAROLD SHEETS Manual Arts "Quiet yet not severe, -wise yet not boastfulf' A.-JDr:552, o.n3.9f6E? ' ' o U COP MIORTVSMITH ,.vv Professional ' ' Vice-president. '24, President '26, Class '.P,lay,',2f7,,Cl,ass Night"24, '25,"'26, Boost- , .911 Staff' '2T,,, Annual Staff '27, Hi-Y " Cabinet '25, '26, President '27, Foot- ball '26, Band j24-, '25, '26g Debate '26, "Jii527Z 'Christmas :Chapel '27, 'Latin Club '25, '26, '27, Science Club '25, '26,' "A" ggub '26, '27, Class Chapel '24, '25, '26, "He Wears 'no man's co1lar."' HQVVATCD ,STAHK Vocational Agri. Classj,Night '25, Science Club '27, Class Chapel '24, l?1'amatic Play '27. "Only a few more pounds and I'll be a heavy weight boxer." i DORA SWENSONJ Home Economics 7 Christmas Chapel '27. . -"Have youhgot a'co1nb?" MARY TALBERT Professional Glee Club '24 '25, '27, Basketball '24, Operetta '27, Chorus '25, Meadville High School '26, "Talking is a woman's privilege-let no one interfere." VVILMA TAYLOR Professional Secretary '25, '26, Class Play '24, '25, '27, Booster Staff '27, Annual Staff '27, G. R. Cabinet '26, '27, Glee Club '24, '25, '26, '27, Basketball '24, '25, '26, Operetta '26, '27, Class Historian '27, Class Chap- '24, '26, Annual Chapel '27, Quill Club 4- , President '26, Science Club '27, . Latin Club '25, '26. . "To -know her is to love her." el '25 IRIS TOPLIFF General Class Play '27, Commercial Club '27. Cassoday High School '24, '25. "Like ht-r name--stately yet sweet." JENNIE WARD Commercial Class Night '25, Glee Club '24, Christ- mas Chapel '26, Commercial Club '26, '27, "Small but mighty." KENNETH VVATSON General Football '26, Track '24, '25, Cap- tain '26, '27, Commercial Club Chapel '26, Commercial Club '26, Treasurer '27, "A" Club '24, '25, '26, '27. "Paddock and I are great runners." ' A.JDf.rf.p, fmQ.Q3fsm 0 , it-gx-If , 0 COP Q Q O . Chapel '26. dard." 1 1 -...' lude '27. already been thaid 6? 59? - TERESA WEISHAAR Commercial Glee Club '24, '255 Chorus 24 25 Type writing Team 26, 27 Commercial Club 26, '27: Quill Club '25 Oral hnglnlsh Class "True American girlhooo IS my stan ' MNRION WELLER Manual Arts Class Night '241 Glee Club 27 Orches tra '24, '25, Band '24 Oper etta '27, Science Club 24 25 26 7 "Live wires are my hobby CHQ-fiLEs .VVILSON General Bobstef Staff '27: Annual Staff ' Football '24, '25, Captain Christmas Chapel '26 Track 25 26 27 Science Club '25, C ub '25, '26, '27, Booster Chapel 27 "A woman is only a woman but a good cigar is a smoke." UD HAZEL WOOLVERTON Professional Class Night '24: Glee Club 24 25 J Sr. Reception Commlttee 26 Christmas Chapel '26g Science Club 27 Play Inter "What would life be without Bunny "' DELLA ZEIGLER Professional Class Night '25: Glee Club 25 Jr Qr Reception Committee 26 Christmas Chapel '26: Science Club 24 Quill Club '25g Latin Club '25. "What ith there to they that thathn l it The Juniors HERE CAME, into many a junior's pate A text whichfsayxs that heaven's gate Opes to the ri2:h'at an easy rate As the needle's eye takes a camel in! So on the great water tower they painted- To make the townspeople all acquainted With the junior colors, put into view, Showing the Seniors what they could do- But to their chagrin and to their sorrow, All of their work was off on the morrow. The Juniors discovered a garden fair, Invited the Seniors to revel there, To glory in toasts and songs and dances, Enjoy the laughter and smiles and glances. Next year the Juniors will do the work That the Seniors this year disdained to shirkg Next year, tho' we would none distress, The Juniors will add to their success Till the year will find at its termination That the class has a well-won reputation. L. f:.?'0.41:3:2, fmQ.Sf3faz? L.E R p 'Y lx: I x A CQ no 1 Junior Oflieers LAWRENCE VVILSON, GIGIITIIITIDE TTIEMEIZ, HOVVAIllJ VVAILD, LOHINIC MILLER AID Lawrence VYilson. talking of old school days, "Yes, I was president of the junior class in 227. Lorine was some little assistant, too. Gertrude and "Howdy" were surely the money collectors. "The Junior-Senior went over big and you'll know why when I tell you who were the committees: Finance, Howard VVard, chairman, Gertrude Tremer, Arlene Sleichterg program, Lora linoch, chairman, Leonard Garri- son, Rhea Logan, Lorine Millerg decoration, Virginia Anderson, chairman, Orville Bishopg table decoration, Oma Bishop, chairman, Francis Shiller' foods, Phyllis Latimer, chairman, George lslurd, Mildred Miller. IN IXIEINIORIAM To Lawrence Iilwick, our comrade and class- mate, who worked so valiantly with us, who in all circumstances maintained his cheerful mrtod and who in the happiest time of his school career was taken from us hy death on the eve of january 23rd, 1927, we, the class of 328, dedicate a lasting memory. I 'I Cff'? 49? ' , if if 5 l CQ 0. Cl Junior Class AGER to know about the early life of his parents, the child inquired: "Daddy, won't you please tell me about the good times you had in Abi- lene High School and what happened when you were there back so long ago? It mustahave been a very happy time for you." "My sonf' spoke the father whose name was revealed to be Lawrence Wilsoii, "I shall never forget that Class of '28 and the events that happened, especially during the first three years in A. H. S. "The frailer sex won the basketball tournament three consecutive years. The school wouldn't have advanced so far in basketball and football if the valiant juniors had not proved their loyalty. "One evening in the season when jack Frost first appears and paints the leaves brilliant colors, my jolly classmates and I hiked to a famous grove south of Abilene. There was a lot of "Rushing" around, especially when the food was distributed to the starving pack. "The Class of '28 demonstrated its originality with a clever chapel pro- gram entitled 'The Horrid Guestf "The Juniors and Seniors were friendly enemies, especially when there was a scrap about the name to predominate on the water tower. "My lad, be sure that you have the 'Only Key, to your home, for there is a terrible mixup if seven are found. "VVhen the three years had nearly passed, the Class of '28 entertained its friends, who were soon to leave high school days forever behind them, with a reception in the gymnasium which reminded me of my grandmother's gar- den with its profusion of spring flowers. l "Tn '26 and ,27 I was assisted by my faithful friends, Lorine Miller, Ger- trude Tremer and Howard Ward." 450413, a1-.QfBfaUz ' ' s.,,.lX-f 0 ' CP ,, , 9 x .9 Junior Class Roll ML-. f .- . . , ANDERSON, VIRGINIA AYRE, HAZEL AYRE, LEOLA BARTER, SETH BISHOP, OMA BISHOP, ORVILLE BLISTLINE, ELLA BLYE, IRIS BREWER, FRANCES BRIGHTBILL, MYRTLE BROWN, EARL BOUGHNER, HELEN CLARK, JESSE CLINGAN, LETA CLINE, VESTA CARNEY, MARGARET CORSAUT. CARL COX, MYRTLE COX, PEARL DAVIS, BILL DORNBERGER, CALVIN EMIG, FAE EMIG. GLENN ENOCH, LORA GARRISON, LEONARD GISH, DOROTHY GLAHN, JOHN HABERMAN, ELSIE HARRIS, BERNICE HELM, NATHAN HESSELBARTH, HENRY HINTON, DOROTHY HORNER, DOROTHY HURD, GEORGE KORN, VALEDA. LASH, LARRY LATIMER, PHYLLIS LAY, ELMER LEWIS, GILBERT LOGAN, RHEA LOYD, ALVIN LONG-ANECKER, CORA LOOFBOURROWI M. MCCLINTICK, IVA MCWILLIAMS, TOM MACHEN, ROBERT MALONE, JAMES MALONE, GERVA MEDLEY, BERNICE MIER, PERCY MILLER, LORINE MILLER, MILDRED NAGLEY, ALMA NELSON, ALFORD NELSON, WALTER NYFELER, LOUISE OLIVE, DARLYNE PARSONS, GRACE PICKING, PEARL POST, DELPHIN POOLER, MILDRED PYKE, MINNIE REILLY, LAVERNE RICE, DEAN ROBSON, FRED RUBIN, IONE SCHAICH, PAUL SCHEUFELE, LAMAR SCHILLER, FRANCIS SCHANEFELT, VONLEY SEXTON, ROY SCHAFFER, VERL SLEICHTER, ARLENE SPRUNG, EDITH STEINMETZ. HAROLD STIRTZ, DON STOFFER, LESTER SWAN, MARY SWARTZMAN, STANLEY TEAS, EDWARD TEARE, RAY THOMPSON, VALESTA TREMER, GERTRUDE TUDOR, LUMAN TYLER, MARCELLA VAN LEW, WILLIAM WEAVER, ARLENE VVEAVER, MARCELLA WARD, HOWARD WATSON, EDITH WEBB, HAROLD WEISHAAR, FRANCIS WELLS, EDNA MAE WELLER, ALICE WHITEHAIR, MILDRED WHITE, NELLIE WILSON, MONA WILLIAMS, DOROTHY VVILSON. LAWRENCE WORLEY, JACK WOOLVERTON, VELMA YOUNG. BRUCE MEULI. AUGUST ahagfow? A-Q-fav The Sophomores RAY was dumb, and the faculty stood As if they were changed into blocks of wood, Unable to move a step, or cry As the Sophomores merrily skipping by, Could only smile at the happy group Following after Wisdom's troop- Tripping and skipping and running after History and Science with shouts of laughter, Not thinking of studies as tiresome bores- Our rolicking, frolicking Sophomores! English and Math and Manual Training- Searching and seeking, and sometimes gaining, Playing the game and playing it square, Looking indifferent "when getting the air 3" Studying Caesar for all he is worth, How he went out and conquered the earthg Using his pinnacle for their aim, . These are the Sophomores-one and the same- They are the folks that follow the fate Of the Senior class of Twenty-Eight. L. L. E AJOm75m fmQ.Q3fs:.: o -Q-Z , Q 9 O M Q. O. 'X l , 1 'Q ' l Sophomore Officers RUTH COULSON, DOROTHY INIAIC GIIICIGN, HOVVAHIJ TVIAIISHALL, MAINE ROEMEH TCADIQRSHH' in class activities among the Sophomores was widely dis- tributed. The class could not have accfzniplished the results it did with- out the co-operation of its members. Howard Marshall, Marie Roemer, Dorothy Mae Green and Ruth Coulson headed the class as officers and be- sides these and the individuals who won honors for the class were the coins mittees that made possible the success in social affairs and contests. Two committees were appointed for the hike at Rushls grove in the fall. On the refreshment committee were: Miss Lattin. jean Taylor, Dorothy Mae Green, Margaret Bacon and Helen Klover. The transportation committee was composed of Billy VVhitehead, Dean Duffy and Kenneth Madaus. For the Easter party, those responsible for decorations were: Nelson Cahill, Joe Ramey, Russel Wecrkcel, Billy VVhitehead, Helen Klover and Helen Myers. The following composed the entertainment committee: Margaret Bacon, Kathryn johnson, Merle Berger. Kenneth Madaus, Dean Duffy and Miss Lattin. Those selling tickets for the party were: Martha Redfield, Ce- cille VVoody, Fred Snider, Dean Duffy, Howard Marshall and Miss Lattin. The members of the refreshment committee were: Stense Nelson, Maurine Shawhan, Annabelle Stark, Gwendolyn VVillis and Marie Roeiner. Those selling Senior play tickets were: lirma Felbush, Guy Koby, El- mer Schiller, Randolph Kent, Lillie Mae Sapp, Mae Edmundson, Clay White, Fred Snider, Lowell Chase and llerbert Randecker. lfred Sfiider and Herbert Randecker proved to be high point men, each having forty-five tickets to his credit. 6J?j,!'6M?9! ahagfowfz . "n ' S2 5 i Sophomore Class HE CLASS of ,ZQ started its second year's work with the following of- ficers: President, Howard Marshallg Vice-President, Marie Roemerg Secretary, Dorothy Mae Greeng Treasurer, Ruth Coulson. The follow- ing teachers sponsored the class: Misses Lattin, Lunden and Wilson, and Mr. Schwab. Miss Giles was appointed honorary sponsor. Commendable work in inter-class contests was one phase of the Sopho- mores' activity. They took first prize in the Annual contest and first in the Senior play ticket-selling contest. They captured both prizes offered for the highest attendance and percentage at the Lindsborg basketball game. Win- ning these contests meant an addition to the treasury as well as an honor for the class. From the Sophomores came some of the best athletes of the year. Three members made letters in football and two in basketballg the class was well represented in tennis and golf. The class was represented on the debate squad by two members. "Love and Latlherf' a one-act negro comedy, presented in chapel, dis- played the dramatic talent of the class. The setting was in a negro barber shop. Those taking part were Maurine Shawhan, Elsbeth Dyer, Clifford Lipps and Herbert Randeckerf Social activities of the class began with a hike to Rush's grove early in the fall. The feature event of the year was an Easter party held in the high school gymnasium April 12. The gym was gaily decorated in spring col- ors of pastel shades, with a large ,ZQ banner, made of class colors, displayed in a prominent position. The entertainment was divided between a program and clever games in keeping with the season. A.J0f.m3?2,e .mQ.9n:m ' ' giffx-, 0 ' COP 4 fi Sophomore Class Roll AKER, GENEVIEVE AMSBAUGH, BOB BACON, MARGARET BECK, EDITH BELL, MARY JANE BENNETT, FLORENCE BERGER, MERLE BLAYLOCK, LESTER BRIGHTBILL, LILLIE BROWN, BEULAH BUTTERFIELD, MILTON CAHILL, NELSON CASSAT, PAUL CHASE, ARLENE CHASE, LOWELL CHENEY, MARTIN CHILDS, JAMES CHRISCO, HAZEL COOLEY, LESLIE COULSON, RUTH COURSE, PERRY COVERT, MARION CRALEY. BEATRICE CRALEY, MARY CURTIS, BARBARA DEHAVEN, CHAS. DEHAVEN, CLARA DUFFY, DEAN DYER, ELSBETH EDMUNDSON, MAE ENGLE, ESTELLA FELBUSH, ERMA FELTON, PHILLIP FRANKS, BERNICE FRITZ, THELMA GARTEN, LAWRENCE GARY, WILBUR GREEN. DOROTHY MAE GRICE. DALE GVNZELMAN, OSCAR HARTMAN, ILXISY HAUGH, ARTHUR HENSLEY, CLIFFORD HESSELBARTH, LOIS HOLEMAN, TXVILA HOITLTON, MARIE HUESTON, JOE JAMESON, HENRY JOHNSON, KATHRYN JOHNSON, LANYRENCE KENT, RANDOLPH KESSINGER, LUCILE KLOVER, HELEN KOBY, GUY KUGLER, HAROLD LANDES, ORPHA LARSEN, LLOYD LASH, MARION LIPPS, CLIFFORD LONG, EMMA MCBETH, JAMES MCCOLLOUGH, EUGENIA MADAUS, KENNETH MARSHALL, HOWARD MEHL. EDITH MILLER, HARVEY MORRISON, JACK MOORE, IZELLA MYERS. HELEN NELSON, STENSE OLIVE, EARL OWVENS, HELEN PECK, HARRY PEPPER, BERYL POST, HILDA RAMEY, JOE RANDECKER, HERBERT RATHERT, CLENIENTINE REDFIELD, MXRTHA ROEMER, MARIE ROSS, GRACE S XPP, LILLIE M XE SCHILLER, ELMER SCHYVENDENER, A. SCOTT, ROBERT SCOTT, YVILLIAM SHAFER, CARLOS SHIRK, DORIS SHAYVHAN, M fXI'VINl'I SHELTON, R XIVSON SMITH, HENRY SMITH, UPTON SNIDER. FRED SNIYDER, ELIZ XBETH STARK, ANN,-XBELLE STARK, DELLA STARK, PERRY STOFFER, EVELYN SVVEIGART, PAUL TAYLOR, JEAN TOLIVER, RAY TILTON, ELSTON VIOLA, VICTOR VVECKELL, RUSSELL VVELLMAN, LOREN VVEYANT, RUDOLPH VVHEELER, ALICE WHITE, CLAY VVHITEHEAD, BILLY VVIDLER, HAROLD WILLIS, GWENDOLYN WINKFEILD, EARL WOODY, CECIL WOOLVERTON, THOMAS YOUNG. HAZEL RWDKEZEE ahaffown The Freshmen HEY CAME from north and south and west, And filled the school to its foundation, Acclaimed themselves the very best, lgnored our wails and lamentation, Took up the mode of dissipation, Forgot the rules of concentration. They even spoiled the teachers' chats By drowning their speaking With shrieking and squeaking in fifty different Sharps and flats. They wept full well St. Patrick's Day And cursed the Seniors' celebration, They meddled in the juniors' play At wholesale, whole-town decoration. They did not! gum the chapel seats, Nor in the quizzes were they cheatsg Their manners were in perfect state- For, pleasant and smiling, They took all reviling, Heaped coals of fire on Seniors' pate. 5J0,6qgz, .mQ.95'fsz.? L. LQ E 4 Q, oo C. Freshman Officers STERL MCCLINTICK, FLOYD- SEXTON, NOIHXIAN COLVIN, I'l'lAliL COOLIGY ESTDES the four class officers elected at the beginning of the year, thc destinies of the Freshmen were in the hands of sveral committees and it was due to their guidance, with co-operation of the members as 21 whole, that the work of the class progressed. A committee was chosen immediately after the opening of school tw nominate class officers, since the class did not have the advantage of the up- per classes in organizing previously. The members of the nominating group were as follows: Chairman, Maxine Hooper, janet Hurd, Norman Colvin, Sterl McClintick and Robert Peters. For the class hike held early in the year, four committees were neces- sary. On the transportation committee were: Bill Gemmill and George WHI- liam Burkholder. Sterl McClintick acted as a committee of one for oversee- fng the wood gathering. The entertainment group was as follows: Chair- man, Mary Olive Forney, Charlene Schiveley and Floyd Sexton. The follow- ing members were on the foods committee: Chairman, Evelyn Gish, janet Hurd, Helen Haberman, Phyllis Farrar, Kenneth Cavender and Andy Stillie. The spring picnic was also engineered by four committees. On the trans- portation group were: Chairman. Norman Colvin, john Case, George Wil- liam Burkholder. Dorothy McVVilliams, chairman, with liaithe Ketterman, Norma Rhodes, Agnes Weyaiit, Verda Piersall and Maxine Hooper, composed the foods committee. Providing for entertainment were: Chairman, janet Hurd, Mary Olive Forney, Morris Beamer and john Rugh. An assessment group included: Chairman, Floyd Sexton, Evelyn Gish, Helen Haberman and Sterl McClintick. 12906131 .mQ.93n,z: . ' , 0 ' CP Freshman Class -,fn I CLASS of 163, the largest Freshman class in the history of the High School, took its place on the "shelf" September 6. Under the sponsor- ship of Misses Baskett, Holiday, lYlcPhail and Mr. French, the class soon organized with the following officers: President, Sterl McClintickg Vice-president, Norman Colvin, Secretary, Pearl Cooley, Treasurer, Floyd Sexton. They proved to be capable leaders. Welcrmme was extended to the beginners by the G. Rfs in a party for lit- tle sisters, and by organizations and activities open to their membership. The first event as a class was a hike to Callahan's grove, where over a hundred Freshmen and their sponsors enjoyed a wienie roast. In preparation for the parade held in connection with the Dickinson County Livestock Show, the class appeared in orange and brown caps and held its own along with the other classes. The Freshmen took active part in both the Annual a11d Booster contests, taking second place for the sale of Boosters. The girls added to the treasury by making and selling candy at the basketball game with Manhattan. During the latter part of the year the class of 1930 took charge of a chapel program, in which an orchestra composed entirely of Freshmen, a stunt parodying "Romeo and Julietl' and special musical numbers were fea- tures. A picnic in April and participation in the Class Day exercises with a clever take-off ended the activities of the first year. 4r C 5 ' Og ol F Freshman Class Roll BALDVVIN, CLARABEL BANGERTER, ESTHER BIESECKER, VIVI-KN BRIGHTBILL, GEORGE BRINEY, VVINIFRED BURKHOLDER, GEORGE CARNEY, LEONARD CAVENDER, KENNETH CHAVES. ANNA MAY CHRONISTER, NAOMI CHRONISTER, SAMUEL CURRENT, BERNICE DARLING, HENRIETTA DESSENBERGER, ARTHUR DONNELLY, BERNICE FARRIS, DOROTHY FARRAR. PHYLLIS FORNEY, MARY OLIVE FROELICH, HELEN GIESE, C. ALBERT GISH, FRANCELLE GINDER, RAYMOND GLEISSNER, CATHERINE GRUNDMEIER, MABEL HABERMAN, HELEN AUMILLER, JEAN COOLEY, PEARL HARRIS, CH A RLES HESSELB ROCK, ETHEL HESSELBARTH, REDESSA HOOPER, MAXINE HOFFMAN, VERLAND HOFFMAN, VVILSON HOPVVOOIT, HAROLD JACOBS, FRANKLIN JACOBS, HARRIET ANNA JEFFCOAT, HELEN L. JONES, FLORENCE KEHLER, FRANCES KETTERMAN. FAITHE LEWIS, CELESTINE LIVENGOOD, EVERETT LIVENGOOD, GEORGE LIVENGOOD, MARGERY LONDEEN. GORDEN LONDEEN, WAYNE LONGBRIDGE, JOHN MCCLESKEY. BETTY MCCLINTICK. STERL MCWILLIAMS, DOROTHY MEEK, MARGARET PIERSALL, VERDA M. HIGGS, VER RUFENER, ELWYN RUFENEII, ESTHER SCHILLER. EVERETT SCHIVELEY, CHARLENE SCHUMAN, RALPH SHOEMAKER, HELEN SINGER, ARVILLA SIDESINGER, SYLVAN SPRINKLE, WARREN STEPHENS, EDITH STEWARD. FLORENCE STRUNK, HAROLD , THOMAS, BEATRICE VAN HORN, DORIS VVALTERS, ALENE VVALTERS, HAROLD WATSON, MARGUERITE VVESTOVER, JOHN WESTOVER, WILLIAM WYANDT, AGNES WHEELER, FRANCES WHITEHAIR, GLADYS WHITEHAIR, STELLA VVITVVER. DONNA YOUNG. MARGARET NON KESSINGER, JEAN AYRE, HILDA BATH, CARL BALDWIN, NEIL BEEMER, MORRIS BRANAMAN, RUTH BLAYLOCK, EVA BREKIE, LYLIA BROWN. CHESTER BROWN, HELEN BEUHLER. CARL BUNKER. WAYNE BURWELL, HAZEL CARNEY, ALICE CASE. JOHN cHR1sco. WAYNE CLINE, MANDRED coLE. FRED COLVIN. NORMAN cooK, RUTH CURTIS, JOHN DAY. ROSCO ELLIOTT, LEONE ENGLE, FRANK ENGLE. WILMA FELBUSH. LELA FOLTZ, LEO GARY, ALBERTA GEMMILL. BILLY GISH. EVELYN GRAY, EDWARD GRAFF, LILLIAN GUION, JAMES GUMP, NAN'NIE HALL, MILDRED HAMILTON. RUBY I-IAUGH, INA HAUGH, CLINTON HOLEMAN, CECIL HOSIE, ANNIE HOSKEN. ROYAL I-IOUT, CLARA HURD, JANET HOVVIE, ARTHUR IRWIN, JAUNITA JONES, HAROLD ALBERTA JURY, JURY, RUTH EDITH KEAN, KEAN, FRANK KING, THELMA CARL KORN. KORN. KENNETH LANDES. CARL LAY, HOWARD LAY, HELEN lybfazgz, Enaffm . ' QL o ' COP MEEK. JESSIE MEULI, EARL MILHAM, GLEN MILLER, HAROLD MYERS. FRANK NAGLEY, IDA ORENDER, HAYES PICKING. CELIA PRAY, MARJORY RHODES. NORMA RICHTER, IRIS RUGH, JOHN SCHULTZ, ELSIE SEXTON, IVAN SEXTON, FLOYD STILLIE, ANDY SUTTON. EARL THOMAS, RUTH VIOLA, ALBERT ACCIUICIQS Kansas 'Canto III ANSAS, like the rough hewn marble Cast from out the quarry's deepness, Lay unmarked, unwanted, under Scorching rays of glaring sunlight Till the Master took his chisel, Laid iron rails along her valleys, Planted orchards by her rivers, Raised up fields of waving glory, Brought the cattle from the ranges, Set them free upon her pastures, Mined her coal and sought her metals, Placed her name beside the others In the Senate's lofty chambers, Gave her Ideal glossy finish, Freedom, like a statue, polished. Faith and industry accomplished What the pioneer had hoped for, Looked for, dreamed for, in his vision, Schools and cities, laws and ethics Clean and high, and all for Freedom. Kansas, thus, is given to us With her wondrous wind-swept plains Waits for us the younger sculptors Yet to chisel what remains. Og .. C. Football Squad ITH the magnificent victory over the strong Fighting Maroons from Salina to culminate a highly successful season, Van Osdol's Cowboys won the Central Kansas League championship and enjoyed an all-vic- torious record in football this year. Seven men were placed on C. K. L. teams. Wilson, Gump, Amsbaugh and Hoover all won berths on the first team, while Watsoil, Diehl and Sexton were placed on the second. Only two games were won by narrow margins-Manhattan in the last few minutes of play by three points and Herington by one point. All other games were won by lopsided scores and Abilene has a right to be proud of its ever-victorious team of ,26-,27. Seasonls scores: Abilene ..... - .......... - ................ - .......... - .......,.. - ..... 27 Washington ..,....... - .ii,....... 6 Abilene ..... -., ..r....... 21 St. John's ..... ...... . 0 Abilene ..... ,.. ......,... IO Manhattan , ,............ - .... . 7 Abilene ..... t.. ...- ..... 32 Junction' City ....... 0 Abilene ......... ..... 7 Herington ........ ....... 6 Abilene ..... ,.. ...- ..... 35 Lindsborg ........... 7 Abilene ..... ... ...- ..... 21 Chapman ............... 6 Abilene ......... ...- ..... 20 McPherson ........ 7 Abilene ......... ...- ..... 28 Salina .....,............ ..... - 7 Abilene ..... ... ........ - ..... 201 Opponents ....,... ..... - ,.... 4 6 C ENQJQWDKQ 117 91' anaffown u' ' ' The Cowboys CHARLES VVILSON, Center M Age, 19. Weight, 160 lbs. Height. 6 ft. Letters, 4. "Shay" cuptaiiied the team for the past two years and was chosen venter on first C. K. L. tc-fun. '27 was his lust year. Auvlx VAN osnoi., Coach During his two years with the Abilene Vowhoys Van has shown what :1 :mul coaclx Pun do. In this time he has not lost il foot- ball Qilllll' on the home field and this your he produced the C. K. L. C'll2llll1ll0llS. B011 AMSISAUGH, Quarterback Ri Age, 20. VVOi1.fl1t, 150 lbs. llm-ight. 5 ft, H inelies. Letters, 3. The most fa-zlretll triple-threat umn in the Leugrue. "Horsie" nnulv the first C. L. K. Team and has Zlllllfllvl' your with the Abi- lone Cowboys. DY SEXTON, Fullback Age, 19. Weight, 176 lbs. Height, 5 ft., 9 inches. Letters, 'J "Bunny" was known as the lmrflest hitting fullback of the Ile-annie, He was nnule captain of the U. K. L. 'second team. He was a Junior. A:J0.4zgz, .mefwsm ' ' gtjxif o ' 40? MARSHALL GUMP, Halfback Age, 19. NVei,f:ht 145 lbs. Height, 5 ft.. 9 inc-hes. Letters, 2. Breaking up passes for the op- posing' lc-ani XVHS a hobby with 'tLittle fwilllllllfy This year he has c-olnpletecl l1is higrh school foot- ball career. RUBIQRT UVMV. 'lfzlvkle Age. 20. XVvig'ht, 185 lbs. Height, I 5 ft., 11 inches. Letters. 2. 'tliig Ulllllliu for his size was thr- fastest nmn on the team. Bob won :1 berth at tackle on C. K. L. all-star iU2llll, IiKI,'l'E YUVNG. Guard Age, 17. XV1-ight. 1139 lbs. Height 5 ft., 11 invhes. Letters. 2. Signals were never called for "Rounc'er's" position at gruarcl without his lllilklllg' a big hole. He is a Junior and bids strong for next year. ERNEST DIIGHL, Tackle Age, 19. VVeig:ght, 175 lbs. Height, 5 ft., 11 inches. Letters, 2. "Ernie" could always be counted on to break up a play that came his way. He is a Senior and made the ser-ond C. K. L. team. if 1 gdbnmp, Quasar? O L i i i 4, FRANK HOOVER, End Age, 20. NVeight, 180 lbs. Height, 6 ft., 2 inches. Letters, 'J The way Frank could snag a pass was ahnust unc-anny. He was vliosvn as end on the first 17. K, L. team. Frank graduates this year. lll JXVA RD XVARD, 121121111 Age. 16. XVeiQl1t, 160 lbs. Ilz-ight. 6 ft. Letters, 1. "Howdie" had the habit of slip' ping: through the defense and throwing his nian for a loss. He will be with A. H. S. one more year, MURT SMITH, Ilzllfbatk Age, 18. VVeig:ht, 150 lbs. Height, 5 ft., 8 inches. Letters. 1. XVI11-n "Sn1itl1y'l took the ball we were sure of a good gain. Mortis place will be hard to fill i11 next year's line. JACK MORRISON, Halfbuck Age, 16. XVeig:ht, 170 lbs. Height, 5 ft., 9 inches. Letters, 1. After filling his position as first string regular as he did this last year, much is expected of 'tButch', in the coming seasons. 4? QP ---'rm 1 0 I WVILLIAM SCOTT, Fullbilck Age. 18. 1Veight, 155 lbs. Ile-ight, 5 ft.. S115 inc-hos. Let- tvrs. 1, A Il211'111'211 born fmmtbull 1r1:ly0l'. "lit-11" 111111111 oztsily nmlco the l'llt'lllX'S Iinv 11111111116 in its shoes. "Red" was :1 Stl1l1l01l1U1'1'l. U'liVIl,I.1'J BISHOP, limi Ago. 17. XV:-igllt. 165 lbs. llvigrht. ti ft.. 1 invh. Iivttmws. 1. "liish'i was at 1'02'111II1' this your il1lt1 plalyetl 21 film. 1'tlllS1S1l'll1' 1-ml. Ile has 2l11011lt'1' your in xvhich to win glury. IZIGN KUIIHS. 1111121111 Ago. 20, XVeight. 170 lbs. Ilvight. 5 ft.. 1115 invlws. Let- ters, 1. Str-:111inc-Ss 1-11111211-t111'iz1'1l "Big 1lvn's" QH11114 :lt :11:11'rl :intl hw- 01111111 11111 nys be 1-rv111lt1'11 till to get his 111Zl11. He is at SL'1l10l' this your. t'l,Il"l'Hll1J IIIGNSLICY. II:1ltib:11'k Ago. 17. X11-iglnt, 1130 lbs. Iloight. 5 ft.. Et invlws. 1,1-ttvrs. 1. "'1'eb0" is only a SU1l110Il101'6 and is sure of 21 1'eg'11l:11' position on the team next year, KENNETH XVATSUN, 1411111 Ago, 20. 1Veig'l1t, 145 lbs. Height, ft., 8 inches. Letters, 1. 1Vhen t'K0n11y'l tuokecl the pig- skin under his 211111, :1 good gain was assured ber-mise of his track 1'ep11tz1tion. He made the second C. K. L. team, f:J0fa92,1 .mQ.if3mz:g Junior High Basketball Squad TTiLl?TlCS nithe junior khgh Schoolrxnnered around basketbah. IX football squad of thirty reported to Coach A. E. Buenning for skirmish with the High School, but the season was closed because of lack of com- petition. In November and December eight basketball teams played in a progressive inter-section tournament. Section Eight B won the Phi Delta Kappa annual trophy. The team: Capt. Earl Hensley, Marvin Watsozi, Del-- more Cline, Bruce Peck, Orval Polly, Willis Sutton. Principal H. E. Kil- bourne supervised the seasorfs schedule Fifteen boys ivere retained on the basketbaH squad. 'Phe teany pdoted by Capt. Howard Dawe, included: Orval Polly, Dale Lanning, Harry Dawson, Earl Hensley, Byron Mucklow, Delmore Cline, john Stewart, Robert Lipps, Bruce Lipps. Herington Junior High was the only serious block to the Ten- derfoots, forcing them to take second place in the county tournament for the Hrst tnne in four years. 'They played into the send-fnuds in the chstrni tourney at Salina. Five letter men will report for the squad next year. Track replaced basketball in the spring. Last year the Purple and X1Vhite sprinters naade a clean svveep of the ctninty nneet. ffhe seasorfs basketbah record: A. J. H. S. ,,.. 22 Elmo H. S. ..... .--37 A. J. H. S.-.,,12 I-Ierington J. H.--,22 A. J. H. S. .... 23 Herington J. H.-,-15 A. J. H. S. ,... 16 Idnterprise J. H.--15 A. J. H. S. .,,, 21 Solomon J. H. .... 10 A. .l. H. S. ..,. 26 Enterprise S0outs-14 A. J. H. S. .... 24 Elmo H. S. ..,,..., 16 A. J. H. S. ,,.. 24 Chapman J. H. ,... 20 A. J. H. S,-.--19 Chapman J. H. .s.. 13 A. J. H. S. ..., 19 Hope J. H. ....,. -- 7 A. J. H. S. .... 16 Enterprise J. H.-- 6 A. J. H. S. ,... 14 Methodist Jr. .... 18 COUNTY JUNIOR TOURNAMENT A. J. H. S. .... 19 Herington J. H.---40 A. J. H. S. ..,, 26 Chapman J. H,-.--12 A. J. H. S. ,,,. 27 Solomon J. H. .... 6 STATE DISTRICT TOURNAMENT A. J, H, S,,---22 Mitchell J. H.,T--, S A. J. H. S.--aT 7 Kanopolis J. H. 6-10 4? K 5 ' Og 0. 2 Basketball Squad ECOND PLACE in the Central Kansas League was copped by the Golden Cowboys with a per cent of 857. Abilene was the only team in the League that had the honor of beating the champions from McPherson. Only two League games were lost, one to the McPherson Bulldogs and one to the Fighting Maroons of Salina. A total of 21 games was played during the season, including League and non-League games and tournaments, and only five games were lost. In the K. W. U. tournament held at Salina, Van Osdol's Golden Cowboys fought their way to the finals over Russell and Salina, only to lose to McPher- son by two points in what was considered one of the fastest games ever staged on a Salina court. Then the team was invited to the State tourney at Hays where it lost to Olathe in the first round by a 22 to I7 score. At the Salina tourney Clifford Hensley, guard, was chosen on the all- tournament team. He was also awarded the Hood medal which was offered by Shearer's shoe store to the most valuable player on the team. THE SlEASON'S RECORD December 21. To start the season the Cowboys conquered the Enter- prise quintet on the latter's court by the score of I7 to 15. January 7. Abilene added another to the win column by decisively de- feating the Railroaders from Herington to the tune of 24 to 6. Herington fail- ed to score in the first half. f:.JDn5sp, .mQ.Q3fsL3 bg 9. -Q JACK MORISON RAYMOND COLLINS CLIFFORD HENSLEY MERVIN REED Guard Forward Guard Center 5-4, January 15. The tall and terrible Swedes were vanquished on their court by a more than doubled score, 25 to 12. January 21. The Fighting Maroons journeyed to the Cowboy corral and took a fast and interesting game, 24 to 22. Both teams played good basket- ball and the game was in doubt until the final gun. . January 28. Abilene found her stride and defeated the Ellsworth Bear- cats by the overwhelming score of 39 to 11. February 1. The Enterprise team lost a slow game by a large score. Several of the second string helped defeat them. The score was 60 to 20. February 4. The Cowboys went to Heringto-n and returned with the long end of the score of 33 to 14. 1 February 5. Manhattan arrived only to be welcomed with the small end of a 39 to I3 score. February 8. Hurray! The Irish succumbed to the vicious onslaught of the Cowboys on the Chapman court, 43 to 21. February 13. The Cadets were defeated, mostly by the second team, 4 to 2 . . 5 Fegruary 15. Again the St. john's team was defeated, after a two day interval, by another large score, 42 to 18. February 18. McPherson journeyed here and the Cowboys proceeded to take the wind out of the League leaders' sail, 30 to 26. AJZI1m"'ef af.S.Q3'fa27' 0 ,bx , Q 0 O 3 el ui.-wsu X- -.,.,....,. ,M ,, February 25. By a strong defense the Cowboys held the Ellsworth team to a small score while taking the large end, 24 to II. February 26. A defeat! The first for a long series of games and by the large score of 31 to 17, at the hands of Manhattan on the Manhattan court. March 1. Chapman managed to collect I7 points while Abilene was garnering 39. March 4. The Salina Maroons lost a hotly fought game to the Cowboys, 31 to 26. Revenge is sweet! ' March 5. Lindsborg put up a good fight, but could not stop the Cow- boys. The score was 27 to 18. March II-I2. Salina Tournament-In the first round the Cowboys drew a forfeit from Hoisington. In the second round they conquered the team from Russell in a slow and listless game, 16 to II. They played the Maroons in the third round and, after a thrilling battle in which the Cowboys got hot inthe last few minutes, Abilene won 33 to 21. Then in the finals with McPherson on Saturday evening, the Bulldogs held like their namesakes to a two point margin in the last few minutes of play and won 30 to 28. This encounter will be remembered by all who saw it as a fine, clean, fast basketball game. Neith- er team was better than the other. Both teams played man for man defense and no shot was made without difficulty. The big feature of the game was the third quarter in which the McPherson team was held scoreless. March 18. Abilene was invited to the State Tourney at Hays, and was beaten by Olathe, 22 to 17, in the first round. AJ0,1rf.p, smaim ' 0 g-...ZX-1 0 ' GP 1 Og at ri Girls' Basketball Squad HAMPIONSHIP for the third successive year came to the Class of 1928 in the girls' inter-class basketball tournament this season. However, it was not without difficulty that it defeated the Freshmen and Sopho- mores, the Freshmen winning the first round of the meet. The Seniors did not enter a team because of other class activities conflicting. After a preliminary contest between the gym classes, 50 girls came out for the class tournament. Each class played the other teams twice and an average of scores determined the winning group. Captains selected for each team were: junior, Gertrude Tremerg Sophomore, Dorothy Mae Green, Freshmen, Norma Rhodes. In the first round the Freshmen defeated the Sophomores, Io--7, and the Juniors, I3-6. A score of I2-2 went to the Juniors' credit when playing the Sophomores. But Captain Tremer's team won the tournament by defeating the Freshmen, I2-7, and the Sophomores, 6-4, in the last round, while the Freshmen were able only to tie with the Sophomores, 6-6. The winning team played the faculty in a post-season game and defeated it Io-6. - Letters were awarded to the members of the junior team. An all-star team was selected by the coach, Miss Wilsoii, from the three classes entered in the tournament. They were: Tremer, center forward, Bishop tcaptainj and Rhodes, forwards, Bacon, center guard, Thompson and Briney, guards. The Junior team was: Tremer, Bishop, Longanecker, Blye, Thompson, McClintick, Brewer, Weller. gelrpfai-GFEEX a11.Q.E5cQ g. OO Track ' .ma .1-...k. I i H Y I-TREE letter men were back for track work this year. They were Cap- tain Watson, Amsbaugh and Morrison. Watson is a consistent winner in the dashes and broad jump, Amsbaugh is a distance mang Morrison is middle distance man. All have made excellent records that were a credit to the school's athletics. An inter-class track meet was held at the beginning of the season to dis- cover new material. The Seniors were winners by a big majority and the other three classes trailed in stair-step order. A quadrangular meet at Sa- lina opened the season proper. Salina won the meet by a large marging St, Iohn's took second, Abilene, third, Chapman, fourth. The Cowboys won most of their points on dashes and hurdles. They did not enter the mile re- lay. Abilene entered an eight-sided invitation meet at Manhattan and came back with second honors, losing to Junction City, a non-league team. Nine men on the regular track squad, Colvin, M. Gump, Garten, Bishop, Schiller, Watson, L. Wilson, Hensley and Amsbaugh, were taken to Lawrence to see the fifth annual Kansas relay carnival. The Golden Cowboys entered the Central Kansas League track and field meet at Salina, May 7, and took fifth place. The team was handicapped by a muddy track and cold weather for every meet and at the end of the season two of the dash men were crippled. Ten letters were issued at the end of the season: Watson, Amsbaugh, Morrison, Hensley, Chase, Garten, Kohrs, M. Gump, Bishop and Colvin. Five of these men will be back for track in 1928. 4r yn CP Og 0. C. Tennis and Golf ENNIS began with a tournament to select the boys, and girls' teams to represent the high school in League competition, George llurd, the only letterman from last year, was the winner, with Bill Davis coming second and Stanley Swartzman and liugene Endicott following. Hazel Young and Catherine johntz, both players from last year, were chosen for girls' singles, and lflsbeth Dyer and Margaret Bacon were selected for the doubles team. A dual tennis meet was held with Manhattan on lllay 3, and Abilene won four out of a possible six matches. Hurd, Davis and lindicott won their sin- gles, and Hurd and Davis won their doubles. The Central Kansas League elimination meet was held in Abilene this year. ln this contest Hurd won his division in singles, Hurd and Davis took the boys, doubles, and Hazel Young won her division of girls' singles. These winners were entered in the finals at Salina. Golf is a comparatively new sport in A. H. S. and the team this year was chosen from the results of eight qualifying rounds played by each contestant. john Iohntz, Billy Wliiteheacl and Leonard Garrison 1T1Z1Cl6 the team. The team was defeated by Salina in t'he golf eliminations of the Central Kansas League. Garrison was eliminated in the first round, and jiohntz and VVhitehead lost in closely contested matches in the second round. All the matches were nine hole play except the final round, which was a medal score to eliminate one of the three Salina men who reached the finals. RWUYQH? 91 O-112.31 OLJI1 0g , 0 'w N 4 f2 QIILUIIBS if ZXQA.-Jbfr-2, auf-.7.f!3 jZ5'-,---J s , , 0 6 'U The Abilene High School Booster Bl-WEIEKLY newspaper, The Abilene High School Booster, is edited as laboratory work by the ,lournalisni class. The staff changes each semester, and is appointed by the Qlournalisin instructor. Special issues of the Booster this year have been a six-page Christmas edition and a scandal sheet, the "Black Bottom." On April 29, eight mem- bers of the staff edited the Abilene Daily Reflector. The Booster sent three. representatives to the high school newspaper conference at K. U. in the fall. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 4First Selneslerl ,,,v..,. .. .,,,,,,...,,, XVilm5L Taylor EDITOR-IN-CHIEF lSec0nd Serllestr-ri A DVE RTISING MANAGER ,,,.. ...,,,, FIRST SEMESTER ASSOCIATE EDITOR-Eugene Endicott MAKE-VP EDITOR7Mary French ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGERS -John Johntz, Everett Anderson CIRCULATION MANAGER - Lawrence Froelich SCHOOL EDITOR-Mineta Carney SPORT EDITOR-fCl1arles XVils0n EXCHANGE EIJITOR-Catherine Johntz FEATURE EDITOR-Merle Mark COPY READERS -Lueile Ketterman, Aileen Davis REPORTERS-Merle Chase, Elizabeth Coggeshall, Mildred Hoffman, Joy Kehler, Frances Lay ,,,,,,,, ,,--,,,,,---lNIary French -a--,,,,,-,,,,--a,,,,,M0rt Smith SECOND SEMESTER ASSOCIATE EDITOR-Catherine Johntz BIAKE-L'P-EDITOHfMeI'le Mark ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGERS --.lolin Johntz, Mineta Carney CIRCIYLATION MANAGER-Joy Keliler SCl'lUUL EDITOR-Lueile Ketterman Sl'0R'l' IClJlTOR+Eugene Endicott EXC!-IANGIC mlJl'I'fJllfL21W'l'9HCTi! Froelic-li FlCA'l'lTRl'I EIiI'l'0RfMild1'Gd H0ffman, COPY liEAl?l+lRSkAileen Davis, VVilma Taylor IIIGVOll'l'I4lliS-Elizabeth C0ggesl1all, Rert Hoc-liensmitli, Merle Chase, Robert Gump TYPIST--Frances Lay ang. Brill? S-fv-f ' 9 O The Orange and Brown HE ORANGE and Brown is a Senior project, and its work is carried on as an extra-curricular activity. Three of its staff, editor, associate ed'- itor and business manager, are eleettd by the elafs in the spring and at the same time the other seventeen members are appointed by the sponsor and the junior class sponsors. The Annual has a unique reeord of prizes won in state and national con- tests, and the 1927 issue is entered in three competitions, the K. S. A. C., the C. I. P. A., the Arts Crafts Guild. Staff members follow: EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ...... .. ..........,............,,........ Aileen Davis ASSOCIATE EDITOR .... -- .... ---VVilma Taylor BUSINESS MANAGER .....,.....A .- ....... ...A M Ort Smith DEPARTMENTS ASSQCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER-John DRAMA-Eugene Endicott ohntz - . ARTiMary French PUBLICATIONS Luelle Kettelman PHOTOGHAPHSADOH Joneye DEBATE-Robert Gump SNAPSHOTS-Lawrence Froelieli, Lois SOC1ETYfMildred Hoffman Bennett I FEATURES-Helen Baker, Everett Ander- ATHLETICS-Eugene Endicott son ORGANIZATIONS-Catherine Jolmtz, Ly- CALENDAR-qMineta Carney man Marshall TYPIST AND BOOKKEEPER - Alice MUSIC-Elsie Hilborn Gruen 5r f 5 ' Q, no F Hi-Y Cabinet HE lfll-Y has maintained a normal, healthy growth throughout the year, adding to its already high standard of ideals and efficiency. ln the past five years it has grown from a boys' club with no particular goal or purpose to one of the most worthwhile organizations in the High School and one of the best Hi-Y's in the State. By doing right things in the right way at the right time the Hi-Y boys have for the most part upheld the ideals of "creating, maintaining and extend- ing high standards of Christian living throughout the school and community." The officers for the year were: President, Mort Smithg Vice-President, George Hurdg Secretary, Lyman Marshallg Treasurer, John Johntz. Ben Kohrs, John Long, Clifford Lipps and August Meuli were chairmen of im- portant committees. Mr. French, assisted by Mr. Gray, was the sponsor. The Hi-Y joined with the junior High in making and giving to Camp Wood a fine 16-foot boat which was christened at Camp Wood, May 22. Special activities of the club were three joint programs with the G. R.: Good Citizenship, Christmas Giving and a February Frolieg and an Oriental minstrel show in January which was a great success. Five boys represented the club at Camp Wocxcl during the summer. Those attending were Ben Kohrs, Mort Smith, Lawrence Froelich, Dean McClintick, and Clifford Lipps. Fifteen boys from junior High attended a later camp. Officers for next year are: President, Leonard Garrison, Vice-Presi- dent, Herbert Randeckerg Secretary, Howard VVardg Treasurer, Howard Marshall. Havre M7 91 czt11Q.9f6'cE Girl Reserves Cabinet . WKQKQQ, " '1 IRL Reserve slogan: "To face life squarely." 'Llill year opened with a Big and Little Sister meeting and party, followed in October by a Recogni- tion service for 219 members. Bi-monthly programs used the theme, "VVindows of the Soul," and illustrative posters were used. A beautiful pageant, "Bringers of Gifts," was given at the G. R.-Hi-Y Christmas chapel, a-nd white gifts of toys and 326.00 went to Mercy Hospi- tal, the Lepers, Red Cross, and City Missions. Prior to Christmas there was carol singing connected with a candle sale. Sales and voluntary contribu- tions furnished the funds for state dues, the Vance fund, and conference ex- penses. The state community quota was again met by the City Federation and the Business and Professional VVomen,s Club. Social events included a gypsy hike, a joint G. R.-Hi-Y George VVash- ington party, a cabinet luncheon for Miss Stone, State Executive Secretary, and the annual Mother-Daughter Banquet. The club was represented at Lawrence by five girls and Misses Camp- bell and Hoffman, at the Executive Council at Topeka by Miss Campbell and Mrs. johntz, member of the Kansas Council. At Estes Park last June. Misses Flippo and Davidson, and Catherine johntz, VVilina Taylor. Mary French and Lora Enoch represented Abilene and took part in the programs. Officers were: President, Catherine johntzg Vice-President, VVihna Tay- lor, Secretary, Lorine Miller: Treasurer. Dorothy Mae Green. Committee chairman: Program, Aileen Davis: Social, Mary French, Conference, Gen- eva Kloverg Publicity, Oma Bishop, Service, Phyllis Latimer. Advisers: Misses Campbell, Hoffman and Steininger, with Mesdames johntz, Long, and Sterl as city advisers. AJOfas:9w,i anaiaam Commercial Club UNIORS and Seniors taking commercial work are eligible to membership in the Commercial club, which is completing its fourth year with a large, active membership. The purpose of this club is to foster a study of the qualities that make for success and to connect the school with business life. Officers for the year were: President, Alice lvleulig Vice-president, Elsie Hil- borng Secretary, Lucy Marting Treasurer, Kenneth Wzitsoiig Advertising Manager, Eunes Berry. Misses Lunden, Pinson and McPhail were sponsors. The first meeting was devoted to the explanation of the purposes of the club, while the October meeting was in the form of a Halloween party, at which new members were initiated. At the November meeting, discussions on the value of thorough preparedness and the importance of finding thc right job were given by two members of the club. A Christmas party, the first annual reunion of former club members, was held at the December meeting. llflany alumni were present, and several of them gave accounts of their present positions. For the February meeting, Miss Pinson told about Chicago and two of the members gave interesting reports on "Looking Ahead." Miss Ella Hor- ner and two students spoke to the club in the March meeting and the April meeting was devoted largely to the laws of business. The club had a party and a hike in the early spring, and presented in chapel a play in which actual office situations were portrayed. f:J0n.1.p, anS.if3frqa Normal Training HE Normal Training club is a junior-Senior organization composed of members from the Normal Training department. At the September meeting, the organization was perfected and the following officers chosen: President, lrene Rhodes, Vice-President, jesse Clark, Secretary, Margaret .-Xmsbaughg Treasurer, Alma Nagley. Miss Campbell sponsored the club. The meetings were planned to mingle sociability with the preparation of hand-work suitable for later use in the school room. A stock of patterns for Halloween, Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter, as well as those for the regular work, were accumulated. Surprises in the way of games, contests and refreshments were prepared by the president and her committee. The clubis social event of the year was its Kansas Day banquet, served to the club members and guests in the clothing room. The colors of the Kansas sunflower furnished the motif for decorations and the tables were gay with sunflower nut cups and golden tapers. Special features were toasts by Principal M. R. Gray, Superintendent lf. C. Gardner and County Superin- tendent C. A. Martin, with music by Mrs. Gray and the 'fMeadow Larksf' Spring found the Senior members taking their annual day visiting rural schools in Dickinson county. Several former graduates of A. H. S. Normal Training club are teaching excellent schools. A geography party in April contained novel features that served to combine business and pleasure in an effective way. Later the members went on a nature-study hike and sunrise breakfast. The Seniors worked hard for the State examinations. Wheii they were over, all thoughts centered on the big day to be spent at Logan grove and Fort Riley when they were personally conducted through the fort and entertained at a picnic lunch, all of which was enjoyable. ahagfgc? Science Club HIRTY students interested in Science joined the club in the third conse-- cutive year of its organization. The purpose of the club was "to further the understanding of scientific principles and their practical application in every day life." The constitution of the club was adopted, pins ordered and the follow-- ing officers elected at the first meeting: President, Robert Gump, Vice- President, Wilma Taylor, Secretary, Merle Mark. The club sponsor was Mr. Schwab. As part of the work of the club members, scientific articles of in- terest were collected and displayed in a case. The club was divided into the two following divisions: Radio and Aero- nautics. Mr. Endacott supervised the study of the fundamental uses of the radio, while Principal Gray directed that of modern aircraft. Meetings were held every club night, at which times programs on scien- tific subjects were given. At the second meeting, Mr. Schwab explained the various kinds and processes of mining coal. At the November meeting, Mr. Eddie Sears, of the United Companies, talked on the subject, "Radio and Its Development." Christmas was celebrated with a party where stories were read and songs sung. A peanut contest was held, after which refreshments appropriate to the season were served. A miscellaneous program was given at the February meeting, which closed with a demonstration of the Geissler tubes. Fon the March meeting, a trip to Dr. Richter's offices was made, where demonstrations of the X-ray machine and other electrical appliances were given. The program committee, with Catherine johntz as chairman, met with Mr. Schwab to work out the year's program. f'?SQ'g1f:J0map, .-mQ.Q3n:a? Og QI df? Latin Club LXXLTFTCATIONS for membership in the Latin club are two years of work in the language. The officers for this year were: Consul, Law- rence Froelichg Scribe, jean Taylor. Miss Velma Mae Lattin was spon- sor. After the first few meetings the name, "Carpe Diem", was selected for the club, "Seize the day" representing its purpose. The club met twice a month, each time with interesting and varied pro- grams, consisting sometimes of plays, sometimes of debates or talks by mem- bers and sometimes of just a social hour filled with Latin games and refresh- ments in keeping with the meeting. The most successful meeting of the year was the joint initiation meeting and Halloween party held at Dorothy Mae Green's home. Features of this meeting were a parade, in which the blind-folded members were led into spooky corners, prizes for the best costumes, and a prophecy of 1950, read by John Long. Sixteen new members were taken into the club at this time. Another party in the year's program was that given at Christmas time and held in the Domestic Art room. Santa Claus arrived and each member received a small present given in the spirit of mirth. On the Ides of March the club presented a chapel program consisting of three one-act plays: "VVhy Study Latin," given by students enrolled in Ver- gilg "The Victory of a Mother," given by Freshman students and spoken en- tirely in Latin, 'tThe Ghost of Caesar," given by the Caesar students. T cL11Q.E14:-LTI? X-'fs-f ' ' S2 g Mathematics Club IFTEEN charter members started the Mathematics club this year. The group was organized last year and those eligible for membership are Sophomores, juniors and Seniors who have had the required two years of Mathematics. The officers were elected at the first meeting: President, William Rameyg Vice-President, Iva McClintick, Secretary, Elizabeth Cog- geshallg Treasurer, Alford Nelson. Sponsors were Misses Steininger and Reynolds, the two instructors in the department. During the first semester fourteen new members were initiated and dur-- ing the second, six, increasing the club's membership' to thirty-five students. Meetings were held on the regular school club night and roll call was an- swered by giving the names of famous mathematicians. . The programs for the first part of the year were devoted to the study of the' slide-rule. Mr. Scott Morrison, of the United Companies, gave an in- structive talk on the slide-rule and its use in the commercial world. Meet- ings of the second semester were given over to short talks made by members of the club. At the Christmas party, given at Allyce Weller's home, gifts which had some mathematical value attached to them, were presented to each member. This was a novel idea and created some very surprising results. Shortly before school was out for the year, the club went in cars to Rush's grove for a pic- nic. After an afternoon of games, eats were served by the club sponsors. The pin adopted by the club is an Egyptian plus sign walking backwards. The guard shows the year in which the member joined the club. C 'FW6e feb ' CQ O 0 .1 CA J J Quill Club GRADE of "GH in lingiish for the lireshnian year is the eligibility re- quirement for the Quill club, an honorary organization. Ofiicers were elected last spring as follows: President, Oina Bishopg Vice-president, joy Kehlerg Secretary-Treasurer, lXlineta Carney. The club was jointly sponsored by three teachers of the English department, Misses Keohane, Hoffman and Christmore, and each sponsor had charge of one or more meet- ings during the year. The theme was American Literature. Meetings were held on regular monthly club nights. At the first ses- sion a short program was given and plans were discussed for 'new members. The old members signed a pledge, "To do all on our power to foster the usage of good English and the appreciation of literature in Abilene High School." Fifteen new members were initiated at the second meeting, held in keep- ing with Halloween. The rites were divided into spooky and serious parts and were followed by a social time and refreshments. After the business of the November meeting, the time was given to a discussion of the play, "The Miracle," and of the American stage and drama. For the fourth program legends were considered and a proverb contest held. "Poetry" was the subject of the March session, papers and, poems being read and roll call answered by favorite pieces. Readings and dialogues CO1'1'1- prised the April meeting and in May the last meeting was given over to a study of "Modern Literary Criticism." The motto of the Quill club is Hlfvocamus Calliope," which was adopted in IQ25 and still used today. In translation it means, "Vile call forth Calliopef' Calliope was the muse of eloquence and epic poetry. Refvfan ef anaffown " o' CP "A" Club l O AN ATHLETE or a debater who through his skill and ability has won recognition by winning a letter in sport or debate goes the right of can- didacy to the "A" club. The club was reorganized after it had been dis- continued since 1917. It is strictly an honorary organization and its purpose is to overcome all difficulties that arise in athletics. Election for officers was held at the first meeting of the year, with the following results: President, Frank Hoover, Secretary-Treasurer, George Hurd. One meeting was called to adopt an official kind of sweater to be worn with the letter "A", but the measure was voted downbecause of a pre- cedent previously established by the club. In addition to those already belonging to the club by virtue of letters won last year, and in addition to those who will receive letters at the end of the track, tennis and golf seasons, there were thirty members of the club who won letters in football, basketball and debate this year. The members who won football letters were: Captain Charles Wilson, Captain-elect Roy Sexton, Robert Amsbaugh, Marshall Gump, Robert Gump, Ernest Diehl, Bruce Young, Frank Hoover, Howard Ward, Mort Smith, Jack Morrison, Orville Bishop, William Scott, Ben Kohrs, Clifford Hensley, Ken- neth Watson. Basketball members were: Captain Robert Amsbaugh, Mervin Reed, Merle Reed, jack Morrison, Clifford Hensley, Raymond Collins, Lamar Scheufele and Harold Steinmetz. Those who won letters in debate were the following: Oma Bishop, Lora Enoch, Merle Mark, Arnold Chase, Robert Gump, Mort Smith. 5'J0m3'g, af.S.'.7.M2.? ,ff 1 , ! It M M WLC Z 2XQi7A.J0.4,'z,g,'z, .mQ.Q3'fsm3::jf9"7 Q ,-- , Q ...J 2 Girls' Glee Club CTIVE and Reserve groups, instead of the A and B sections used previous- ly, were the divisions of the Girls' Glee club this year. Several of the girls showed their ability to do better work and were advanced from the reserve to the active list. In the fall, the girls appeared in a successful chapel concert and again in the spring they joined with the Boys' Glee club in a program for the enter- tainment of the students. The two organizations also combined in produc- ing "Pickles," a three act musical comedy, and in putting on a lyceum concert at Navarre. Other places where the Girls' Glee club sang were the Evangelical, Luth- eran, Methodist and Presbyterian churches, the Rotary and Lions clubs, and at debates. The club was entered in the Central Kansas League music contest, and won first place. The girls' sextet won fourth, and lone Rubin was entered as girls' soloist. Members of the Active list are: First Soprano, lone Rubin, Lois Dunn, Joy Kehler, Orpha Landis, Darlyne Olive, Eugenia McCullough, Second So- pranos, Wilma Taylor, Dorothy Hinton, Lois Bennett, Bernice Stover, Alice Weller, Mary Talbertg Contralto, Catherine fohntz, Oma Bishop, Mildred Hoffman, Mineta Carney, Helen Klover, Mildred Hall. Reserve List: Sopranos, Elizabeth Snyder, Alice Carney, Faithe Ketter- man, Juanita Irwin, Ruth Coulson, Second Sopranos, Hilda Post, Vivian Wet- more, Laverne Riley, Dorothy McWilliams, Catherine Gleissnerg Contralto, Elouise Jeffcoat, Florence Bennett, Helen Jeffcoat, Lillian Graff, Leta Clin- gan, Lucile Ketterman 5 Pianist, Rhea Logan. f:.,JiZQff,:'52, aaafmm 0 5R Q CQ O. Boys' Glee Club l I HIS YEAR the Boys' Glee club had more voices than last year, twenty- six boys composing the membership. The club was divided, as was the girlsi, into active and reserve groups. The boys gave a chapel program early in the year when a quartet com- posed of Harry Gunzleman, jesse Clark, Harry Peck and Howard Warcl, sang special numbers. The club united with the Girls' Glee club in presenting the operetta "Pickles" and, as a result of the ticket selling campaign run in con- nection vvith this event, the girls entertained the boys, at a St. Patrick's party. Later in the year the two clubs gave a joint chapel program. Among the outside organizations for which the boys sang were the Pres- b terian and Methodist churches, the Rotary and Lions clubs. The club en- Y tered the district contest at Manhattan and the Central Kansas League con- test in which it took first place. Howard Warcl, as boys' soloist, also took first, and the boys' quartet placed third. Members of the Active list are: First Tenor, Ray Toliver, Carlos Shaf- S l n Sidesinofer Flovd Sexton' Second Tenor. jesse Clark, Leonard er, va ,, , I , ,, Rees,yJack Morrison, Lamar Scheufele, Baritone, Harry Peck, Ben Kohrs, Mario-ri Weller, Perry Stark, Bass, Delphin Post, Howard Ward, William Scott, Francis Johnson. Reserve List: First Tenor, Fred Cole, john Rughg Second Tenor, Clif- ford Kniffht Billie Whitelieafl, George Burkholderg Baritone, Robert Scott, 'll B' ho 'Pianist, Upton Snziitlig Bass, Leonard Carney, Robert Peters, Orvi e is p, Mineta Carney. ' Fr CP O-Q O 0 C. Band HENEVER A. H. S. needed "pep" the Band was always ready to help create it. There were forty-one members this year and their music Was more popular than ever. The Band has not long been under the supervision of the High School music director, having formerly been organ- ized by some students with only a few members. At the annual "pepl' parade the Band led the procession and all features during the evening were centered around it. It was present at all chapels held to arouse enthusiasm for athletic events and at all home games, it accom- panied the football team to Chapman and the basketball men to Salina. Merchants' day in the spring found the Band playing downtown in sup- port of the city enterprise. The organization was entered in the Central Kansas League music contest held at Salina on May 6 and received first place. Its members were: Cornets, Harry Peck, Glen Baer, Merle Berger, Vonley Schanefelt, Wen- dell Wright, Leonard Rees, Leonard Garrison, Kenneth Madaus, Martin Cheney, Leonard Carney, Floyd Sexton, Edward Gray, Morris Beamer, Clar- inets, Ben Kohrs, john johntz, Jack Morrison, Billy Whitehead, Tom McWil- liams, Guy Koby, John Case, George Burkholder, Sterle McClintick, Vernon Higgs, Oboe, Norman Colvin, Saxophone, Earl Meuli, Earl Olive, Lester Stof- ferg Horns, August Meuli, Sylvan Sidesinger, Baritones, Eliot Freeman, La- mar Scheufele, Victor Violag Tuba, Marion Weller, Paul Sweigart, Trom- bone, Bruce Young, Carlos Shafer, Milton Butterfield, Drums, Ray Toliver, Howard Marshall, Mort Smith. 45063, otnQ.Ev6'r..'5Z 0g , Q I Orchestra OR THE first time in its history, the Orchestra had a complete symphonic instrumentation. Several new instruments, including the oboe, flute, and French horn, were added this year. Twenty-eight members, un- der the direction of Mr. Donmyer, were in the organization and a solid credit was given for the work. The group met daily during fifth hour. On November IO, the Orchestra presented its first chapel program, ga va'- ried concert with solo work by several members. Again, on March 9, the organization entertained the student body in a musical assembly in which classical and popular music wcre effectively combined. The members played at both the Junior and Senior plays, at debates, and at a dinner for the old soldiers. A group chosen from the Orchestra played the accompaniments for the operetta. The Orchestra, won second place at the C. K. L. contest, and Elsie Hilborn, its accompanist, won third in piano solo and was chosen as pianist for the combined orchestras. Members: Violins, Phyllis Farrar, Hazel Koby, Florence Stewart, Lena Ingalls, Lora Enoch, Helen Rutz, Ranson Shelton, Lois Hesselbarth, Fred Cole, Ruth Cook, Arlene Chase, Loyd Larson, Henrietta Darling, Hazel Ayre, Leola Ayre, Cello, Catherine -lohntzg String Bass, Paul Sweigartg Tuba, Marion Weller, Flute, John Rugh, Oboe, Norman Colvin, Carinets, Ben Kohrs, jack Morri- son' French Horn, Howard Ward, Trumpets, Harry Peck, Merle Berger, Troinbones, Bruce Young, Carlos Shafer, Saxophone, Lamar Scheufcle, Piano, Elsie Hilborn. At the Central Kansas League co-ntest in the spring, members from the Junior High Orchestra were entered with the High School group, as follows: Violins, Covert Simmons, Ruby Weir, Leona Coulson, Esther' Coulson 3 Cello, Lois Coulson. 5.J0.6,3?sf anaiifsizz CQ O. l'N Operetta MUSICAL comedy in three acts, "Pickles" or "ln Old Vienna," was presented by the combined Glee clubs and Orchestra, on February 11. The operetta, under the direction of Byron C. Donmyer, was staged in thilifw fitydauditorium and the beautiful lighting effects and scenery were we isp aye . The scene of the musicale was in Vienna at the time of the annual car- nival, and color was added by the introduction of gypsy scenes and characters. Leading roles were well carried by Lois Bennett, a gypsy girl later re- vealed to be of high birth, and Delphin Post, an American advertising ex- pert. The solo work of Howard Ward, as king of the gypsies, and jesse Clark, an American artist, was especially good. A lovely gypsy dance by Wilma Taylor was oneof the features of the performance. The cast: HANS MAIER, Proprietor of VVurzelprater Inn .... Y.... - Eliot Freeman MAX AND CASPEH, Waiters ,,e,,,,,,,,, Leonard liek-s and Perry Stark LOUISA, a VVaitress ...........,.,,,,,.,,,.,,........,, Elizabeth Snyder CAPTAIN KINSKI, Chief of Detectives e,,,,,..-...-.,-.. Orville Bishop BUMSKI, Kinski's Faithful Sleuth ,,,,,,,,, ,,.. C arlos Shafer RUMSKI, KinSki's Faithful Sleuth --. ,...,,... ---Marion VVeller J. JENNISON JONES, an Advertising Expert --- ---Delphin Post JIGO, a Gypsy Chieftain --------------------- ---Howard Ward ILONA, a Gypsy Girl -------------------------------------- Lois Bennett ARTHUR CREFONT, American Artist -. -------------------- Jesse Clark JUNE PENNINGTON, American Heiress ----. --------------- I one Rubin JONAS H. PENNINGTON, Proprietor of "Peter Piper Pickles"--Harry Peck LADY VIVIAN DE LANCY, a Charming' English NYidow---.. ---- Lois Dunn MIORA, a Gypsy .-..---------------.----- ..--------------- M ary Talbert MERCEDES, a Gypsy Girl -------------------------- . ----- Darlyne Olive Carmen, a Gypsy Dancer ----------------- . ---------------- VVilma, Taylor Tourists, Burglars, Gypsies. Other Members of Glee Clubs. Accompanlments by the High School Orchestra Rhea Logan and Elsie Hilborn, Piauists Specialty between Acts I and II by Junior High Glee Club, Eleanor Weller, Accompanist Rwlvfa my 91 otnQ.'Bf6':.'.T?i A - - 5 .'., i ,L... L ,. 1 5,-5 h ,R -Q V, - , Q., ,NZ mfg-,', JC 11. 51--5 yv wcffmgjg, - ' . ' -. ,iq -3, ,,.,'.'- I. .55 -. .ny - , . ,5,' fgfyx fp-U Q ,I - 'A -A ,HZ ' 3 - 124' -'X' L' .- fb f Qs 'f . ..' . 4 , Z QI., ,H 1, I i'- -, ' E J 1 f il 3 ffl: fi - A I 5 T-Q -1- fg Zi if v I ' w , . . -sl 511 5'i2'Ej iff? 1'.5fg,. "" ' ig 5 r?2'f -:Qi 12" -- .3 : Sgr! is ' .-. 'V - . K' --"4 1--. U 7 '- 1-lf" :' :,-. I- gg.: 3 -,g A -- .J-.I LPM A -- ' ,- 1- 3. ' '72 " 'Cr - 'T 'Q' . . ", 1' - '. if if f- .-" - 132: ' ' j gk' ' if-iff 'fe V .1 1' ff-11 f .' -- 7 17 ' '-5151. 1-3: f 1- irfrgf. Ii ,, , 'Lf if . if , ll 2 2? w I5 '25 Ei' 25 'J V F5 ' ' 0152 4: mmm k Q ummm Sym ms Z 'T' f:5f0a:.5z, .msfbvsnp Og OO C. Junior Play TWO-ACT melodramatic farce, "The Only Key," containing a prologue and an epilogue, adapted from the well-known play, l'Seven Keys to Baldpateu, was presented by the junior class December IO and II in the High School auditorium before a capacity house. The plot centers around an author who has laid a wager that he can write a book in twenty-four hours, and Baldpate Inn, an isolated spot on top of a mountain, is the setting for the mystifying events that follow. The author believes that he has the only key to the Inn. Fast-moving and with clever lines, the play keeps its audience on tip-toe until the final curtain. The leads were well carried by Orville Bishop, as the author, "William Hallowell Magee," and Lorine Miller, as "Mary Norton," a newspaper reporter. They were supported by an excellent and vvell-trained cast. The play was coached by Miss Shade, to whom much of the success of the production is due. The cast was: ELIJAH QUIMBY ..,,...........,. .... - ,a........ A uguSt Meuli MRS, QUIMBY ..,,,,...., ., .,,v,,,,.. --- .,.,..... Phyllis Latimer WILLIAM HALLOVVELL MAGEE ......,,. ...,... O Pville BiSh0p JOHN BLAND .... . ...,. . ,......., ..... e,.e L e onard Garrison MARY NORTON MRS. RHODES Lorine Miller Oma Bishop PETERS, the Hermit .,,, H- -,,L ..,, C arl Corsaut MYRA THORNHILL ...... ......a...,. L ,..... D arlyne Olive -Elbert Jones LOU MAX ..,...... - - ..... ..L......,.. - - HAYDEN ............A.A ..., - ,... ....a.... . JIM CORROGAN -- s...... --- -,-- ---- JIGGS KENNEDY --Percy Meier -Howard Ward -----,,-s,,,-,- -----, -----,-----------Bruce Young OWNER OF BALDPATE ,L.........,.,........ .-- ........ Robert Machen Lester Stoffer COP ...........L.L............,,,.......,,....,........,.. Interlude Cast: Pearl Picking, Lois Dunn, Edith Miller, Mildred Miller, Frances Brewer, Bernice Stover, Fae Emig, Alice Weller, Ione Rubin, Lora. Enoch f2.?'0m7,3Ef o.nQ.Q3n6Ef3 ' -'ZS--f ' S2 Og .. C. Senior Play l FOUR-ACT melodrama, "The Lion and the Mouse," was given by the Senior class on March 24-25. This was the first high school play to be presented in the new city auditorium and was a fitting production for such beautiful settings. Large audiences gave it an enthusiastic approval. The play was more difficult than most high school presentations, with a plot centering on corruption in high places-in the dealings of a renowned financial magnate and in the United States Senate. The parts were all admirably carried. Catherine Iohntz, whoa took the part of Shirley Rossmore, the leading lady, was particularly well suited to her part and interpreted it with depth and charm. Merlin Rice, carrying the part of John Ryder, the financial king, was splendid. The Hon. Fitzroy Bagley, played by Eugene Endicott, was a perfect English gentleman. Eunes Berry, playing opposite Catherine Johntz, made an excellent lover. Miss Christmore, assisted by Miss Reynolds, coached the play. The cast: EUDOXIA .............. . .....,.Y.........,. ................ I Pls Topliff THE REV, DEETLE .... W--- .. ....f, Eliot FFGGIHEIH MRS. ROSSMORE .... ..... M ayme HPLYQS MISS NESBIT ...... .... M ary French JANE DEETLE ..,. .,... I rene Rhodes JUDGE ROSSMORE -- .-.,.,... M0rt Smlth EX-JUDGE STOTT ..... ...,--f. R Obert Gump SHIRLEY ROSSMORE -- .,.. Catherine Johntz JEFFERSON RYDER ,.... fa.YA...... E 111165 BETTY EXPRESSMAN --------,,,-- .... C larence Ainsworth HON. FITZROY BAGLEY --- ..... Eugene Endicott JORKINS .......... . ..,.,, ......... . Tohn Johntz SENATOR ROBERTS ...... .... E verett Andersqn KATE ROBERTS .......... ...f... A ileen DHVIS MRS. RYDER ..................... . ,.......,..... ........ W ilma Taylor JOHN BURKETT RYDER ................. . ...........---- Merlin R109 MAID ,---,,---,,--,,,,-,,,-, ,, ,,,-...,---, ................. M erle Mark Interlude characters: Alberta Hoffman, Lois Bennett. Mildred Hoffman, Thelma. Shepherd, Cecelia. Litts, Mineta. Carney Rw'U:6z71?eD o.11Q.Ef5'cE ' ' Q,-,,.7YL.-f o ' COP Affirmative Debate Team O THE affirmative team belongs the distinction of winning by unani- mous decision all but one of the debates in which it participated during the district season. The team. composed of Merle Mark, Oma Bishop and Arnold Chase, with Eliot Freeman and llerbert Randecker as alternates, had had no previous experience in debate. Try-outs were held November I4 on the State debate league question, "Resolved, That a department of education with a secretary in the Presi- dent's cabinet should be established." Miss Christmore, coach, with Mr. Gray and Mr. Endacott, chose from 17 contestants a squad of ten members, five on each side of the question. Three preliminary debates were arranged for elimination purposes, the affirmative defeating the negative in the first meet and losing to Junction City and Manhattan in the other two contests. The district debate series began with a triangular meet with Chapman and Herington. The affirmative met Chapman here and won 3 to 0. Next came a contest with Minneapolis and the team continued to have the com- plete agreement of the judges in its favor. A dual debate with Salina follow- ed, in which the affirmative team won the usual unanimous vote and the Ma- roon negative was forced to travel home in partnership with defeat. In the final debate for district championship between Abilene and Her-- ington the affirmative team went to Herington, where it reversed its unbrok- en record and lost, 3 to O. Arnold Chase represented Abilene on the debate phase of the Forensics team in the spring, in both formal and extemporaneous debate. He was 611- tered in the district Forensics meet held under the auspices of K. S. A. C. !tw'D6353, anQ.936LR 0 . . . COP Negative Debate Team ECOND place in district debate for the second consecutive year is a rec- ord in which the negative team played an important part, since two of its members, Mort Smith and Robert Gump, have made letters in the ac- tivity both years. Lora Enoch was the new member of the team, being chosen after the preliminary contests, while Maurine Shawhan and Earl VVinkfield were the other two members of the squad. Three victories and one defeat during the season was the negative rating. The defeat came first, at the hands of l-lerington, by a 2 to I decision, but in the final debate of the season for championship of the district the negative took the measure of Herington by the same score. Its other victories were over Minneapolis, 3 to 0, and over Salina, 2 to I. In pre-season debates the team was defeated by the affirmative and by junction City and Manhattan. This year a solid credit was given for debate to squad members. Early in the season the squad met at the home of Mr. Gray Thursday evenings to listen to broadcasting from K. S. A. C. on the high school debate question. On December I6 the K. S. A. C. debate team came to Abilene to meet Bethany College on the same question and debaters from six neighboring schools at- tended. Many valuable pointers were picked up by the team in this way. The debaters worked with Miss Christmore during the study period of fourth hour every day during the season, and they put in much intensive prac- tice after school hours. On several occasions the squad gave their debates before classes or in chapel for practice and received much generous applause. Much credit for the successful season goes to Miss Christmore, who coached the teams, and to Mr. Endacott and Mr. Gray, who assisted in the work during the season. f:?'0m:32, anaffifszg g, oo C. Forensics M, My N THE Central Kansas League Reading and Oration contest held at Abi- lene on April 19, Lorine Miller won first in oratory with her oration on "The Meaning of the Constitution." Lillian Butterfield placed second in readingg she read a cutting from "The Lion and the lNlousef' llerington won first in reading. There was keen competition in the contest this year and Abilene made an excellent record winning four of the eight possible points toward the sweepstakes cup. Abilene made its second entry in the State Forensic contest held at Man- hattan on April I5 and 16. Arnold Chase did not place in the preliminaries of extemporancous speaking. Lorine Miller placed fifth in oration, being de- feated by Manhattan, Pretty Prairie, Hiawatha and junction City. Lillian Butterfield placed fourth in reading, losing to Chanute, Junction City and Topeka. B The Debate team, composed of Oma Bishop and Arnold Chase, entered extemporaneous as well as formal debate. Abilene was defeated by Assaria in the preliminaries of formal debate, and lost to Hutchinson in extemporan- eous by a 2 to I decision. Manhattan won first in extemporaneous and Hutchinson won the State Championship in formal debate and was presented with a loving cup. -Lorine Miller, in the Kansas City Star Oratorical contest held previous to the district meet, won two' prizes of five dollars each for taking second in both county and district divisions of the contest. .,Abilene's success in Forensics is greatly due to the able coaching of Miss Esther Christmore. Re1'Di6'1'Qf cena Efown 0. , 0 FEATURES Kansas Canto IV ASTERPIECE of artist's cunning, Finished product, firm and lasting, Builded on her strong foundations, Infinite in her relianceg Faith in truth and God Almighty, Hope for future upward progress, Love of life and liberation- These, and noble sacrifices! Shall her rivers flow untainted As our fathers gave them to us? Shall her fields and gardens wither Or grow on in shining beauty? Shall this monument of manhood, Wrested from the silent prairies, Lashed to strength by toil and sorrow, Hardened by life's bitter lessons, Touched by scenes of rarest beauty, Made humane by gentle leadings, Crumble like a souless bauble In the hands that hold its future? Oh, the sons of sun-kissed Kansas Cannot fail the faith of old! They must live for higher visions Then proud Coronado's gold. LORA L. ENOCH T A M . F , .... . ww ,A W --.,,...-,m . .,,, -.., , ,. rg . Q D f A E I W X , I x , ,... ,4 ,, ,....-M . . ., , , , . ,. ,.,-. ,, 7, 41 4 l i I 1 if! 6 N, F 7 'Q :Mrk-A 2 KA 3 2 ii E A7755 .,...--L4 212516 FW g. B 5 5 I i S E 4 ii...,., HEEL ELS,-4 1 f L1 Q ., k'Ay-ibn' 1 I - 'K , " ,- 'W' ' - l K , , Q., -H' 31259 2- ,V I ww - '- -. s' cff-vis ' Q - 4' Q ,ji-v - ' f Sf Q-W 'Q 'fav NQWNQ , ' 5 1 1 ! 3 I 1 I w E 1 , r Y A l L N ,,,Q1 g,QQ l -,,.,..,.,......,......--- E 6 N LI. EE . 1 i l . V... I V , 2. Lx Pl, E s i IL, ' r-1 if I ,, s 2 E s I Q X fi? 1 N 1 ' ,.A ffl! IIS Q. X 11 A vv 1 ,iv X QM. s Qu' 'REU -bm G . . N,,. . .,..u.., . fr-' -W .. 2 , V I ...nt Q N I J A V V rv A Cffm- '-.f 4,54-.f2.,,,Jf,,j LQ Emggif , 1 --54122 Q ' ,-jf ' ji' Q 43 ,,.. :N KR .I-A-Ab-A . . 1 124352600 fjfegsf . A . , " x 2 QW., '- X ' P ' fu, K' , A V ' " R' ,, . H 52 g Kyra X62 Qi, ' LJWQ Q A ,ig 'f' qa W 'Aff' 1 4 2 E . - Q fi? L W4 - . . --.1,,,,,Ag5 , M41 QE ' -ff fffgikggwyjzq 175: www Calendar . SEPTEMBER . SIX-In again, out again, here we are again, showing the "Fall Greens" to their shelf and hoping they won't fall over-board. We number 4Q51tl'1lS,yCZl1'., Look us over! SEVEN-There are ah's in the air. Birds visit us on their way South Oh no-it's just some of our brethren try- ing to make Mr. Donmyer's glee clubs. FOURTEEN-Gi'rls Reserves, enter- tain with a "Big and Little Sister" party -despite the rain. Slickers get quite the H IMQRX, heavy rush. if QGF- , SEVENTEEN-Our sister class, those ' Q15 if A ' T ambitious little Sophs, start the so- 4 Y 4, dai ball failing by hiking to Rush's grove. V ' "A' s':P""' ia TWENTY-ONE-O-o-h! Doesn't that "4" 2 ' Eg steak smell good? Sure-it's the Seniors having a steak fry at Rush's. g -.gf All ' C- . TWENTY-TWO-Booster campaign ' advertised to a "t" by the Journal- G 'bmp' ism students, who present a clever chapel. Q Thanks for the free Boosters. By the way, , the Seniors elect their rah rah leaders- Mineta Carney and Eunes Berry. TWENTY-FOUR-Hold your seats, Freshmen. It's not a riot-only a pep chapel. You will understand the noise and shouting after you get the spirit. TWENTY-NINE-The clock strikes five and the, Booster campaign ends. Results-well, the upper classmen take the whole cheese. Seniors win percentage and juniors sell most. Cheer up, Freshies and Sophs, the worst is yet to come. OCTOBER S ONE-All aboard for Salina! Aren't you going to the football game? Of course. Cowboys drag down more honor for the old alma mater by win- ning from St. John's. QSIX-Snap into it! Don't stand therewild-eyed! This is the year- ly pep parade-not a funeral. And NO, that's not a house burning-just a bonfire made of old boxes to put that old fight spirit into the minds and hearts of all the students. EIGHT-Cowboys meet the "Little Aggies. " They try vainly to up- hold their name. All right, Cowboys, let's go! Don't let Manhattan beat you with that 7-3 score. It's the last quarter-Abilene FIGHT! Touch- down at last! Game ends, Io-7. ' - AUDYGH? EV QHQEY OLJ11 1ELEVEN-Some missionary tells us of life in Africa. Me for the good old U. S. A. TWELVE-Some students suffer nervous prostrations and injured vocal chords as result of Debate try-outs before judge Christmore, THIRTEEN-T-"A Senior's Dream" presented in chapel. Though some pronounced it a nightmare, we thought it a very sweet and dignified dream. EIGHTEEN-Snap! Bang! The Seniors are having their pictures taken, lsnlt it convenient for the photographer that they are all so good looking? TWENTY-SIXfBe careful of the ladder! Don't fall! Low ceiling ahead! No, ' ,-9 wrong again. This is just the initiation ff A the clubs are having.- f m Q R nj TwENpTY-sEvEN- Girls' one cluh G jars loose some vocal chords for us in MS m chapel. !"' Q NOVEMBER THREE-Freshmen English classes make debut in chapel. To our profound 9, spirprise, purhyoung friends show no signs o stage rig t. bt I FOUR - Ah! For a few days we'll miss our dear teachers' sunny smiles while they go offxto learn a little. TEN-Hi-ho, the Merrio! The or- cnestra appears in chapel. rn 34. K .115 i. A ff' Q 4 SEVENTEEN-Chemists visit Abilene's Alaska, otherwise known as the Belle Springs Creamery Company. TWENTY-FIVE-A thankful Turkey Day passes, leaving Abilene an all-victorious football team and first in the Central Kansas league. Raid on large head size hats for the Abileneites-but the poor Maroons need an air- plane to go home in. THIRTY-Football boys strut their stuff and are guests at the Chamber of Commerce Luncheon-Gobble! Gobble! DECEMBER TEN-Rotarians give the gridiron warriors a real feed. ELEVEN-juniors produce big stuff in "The Only Key." Orville finds one to Lorine's little heart. FIFTEEN-Girl Reserves and Hi-Y have ajoint Christmas meeting. Contributions are made to the "White Gift" fund of the school. ' SIXTEEN-juniors appoint committees for the junior-Senior Recep- tion. All right, juniors, show us what you can do! j gfifbfmpf an3.'23fsz.? TVVENTY-"Bunny" is elected football captain for next year. Come on, jack, we challenge you to do as well piloting your team as "Shay" did. TWENTY-FIRST-Thanks, Jayhawkers, for the interesting chapel, we always appreciate a short third hour. And thank you, Enterprise, for drop- ping the game to our basketeers. TWENTY-TWO-Teacliers see themselves "as ithers" see them in Senior chapel. Santa himself drops around our doors with vacation. No alarm clocks now for fourteen days. JANUARY SEVEN-Too bad, Railroaders, looks like our touch-downers picked on you again-24-6. TEN-Hi-Y initiates Community hall with alsereaming minstrel. ELEVEN-Finals! Much midnight oil has been wasted-all in vain. TVVELVE-M ore finals! Terrible! FOURTEEN-And still more fin- als! Oh death, where is thy sting? FIFTEEN-The Swedes succumb to the Golden Cowboys in gave there by score of 25-12. "Asparagus" and "Hali- tosis" show talent in Hi-Y Minstrel. SIXTEEN-Salina is meeting place of teachers to decide plans coin- cerning music and typewriting contests. Alas! Fatal day! The Bulldogs prove too much for our Cowboys and defeat us in hotly contested game at McPherson. SEVENTEEN-Van Osdol gets his men in line for practice for the bas- ketball tournament. EIGHTEEN-The chemists take a little jaunt to the City gas plant. NINETEEN-The Booster staff, alias the hard working printer's devils, play "Upset the Fruit Basket" and start this semester out with new chiefs. TWENTY-At last the Seniors decide on their announcement cards. ls this a rainbow? No, only a color triangle campaign of the G. R. TVVENTY-ONE-Horrors! Salina defeats A. H. S., 24-22. TVVENTY-FOUR-"A" Club is reorganized. Endy teaches code of radio and boxing in extra classes. TWENTY-SIX-The Annual Staff gives a play in chapel to advertise its campaign. TWENTY-EIGHT-The faithful booster, Elmer, rides home "atop', the victors from Ellsworth. Under-classmen called together to ask their mem- bers to help the poor-buy an Annual, C 5J0fm92, at-r1Q.3f6?.? 0 Q THIRTY-ONE-Listen to this-Abilene ties for first place in district by winning debates from Minneapolis and McPherson. On toward the Sweep- stakes! , FEBRUARY ONE-A. H. S. basketeers walk over Enterprise, 60-22. TWO-Cafeteria. We serve nuts and all! THREE-Commercial Law class visits" Post! Office. Good for the Sophs! They win first prize in Annual campaign and Juniors place second. Poor Freshies! FOUR-Cowboys bring home the bacon from Herington! Q FIVE-Abilene triples score of Man- - hattan basketball game on home court. I guess you "Little Aggies" will be good now. EIGHT-Ain't we got fun? The f Frazer Duo entertains in chapel. The end J iff" of a perfect day! Chapman is defeated in J basketball by A. H. S., and the debaters A break in a Ford. 'A i s-gg, NINE-ffoh, that horrid guest," said ' 4 wig ' a little Junior in chapel. "Did they think ,.......-.- QQAFE.-+2 that at Jr.-Sr.?," wonders a little Senior. ELEVEN-"I can't get along without Jimmy," in "Pickles"-both dill and sweet -for it was an operetta given by the joint glee clubs. FOURTEEN-Military lads are saddened by defeat given them by flash- ing Cowboys. FIFTEEN-Ding! Ding! Ding! Where's the fire? Everybody show your tickets! Ah! On this little day many a girl was "shocked" at the touch of her locker-boys will be boys and electricity will make your fingers tingle. SEVENTEEN-Boys dress up the town in bright colored paint in prep- aration for McPherson game here tomorrow. EIGHTEEN-Glory of glories! A. H. S. defeats the unconquered Bull- dogs, 30-26. What say thee now, Bow Wow? TWENTY-ONE-Herington wins from Abilene debaters, but cheer up, we shall shine in second place. A. H. S. shall be known for brains as well as brawn. TWENTY-TWO-George and Martha entertain with February Frolic. Four little girls dance the minuet as part of "Patriotism" chapel. TWENTY-THREE-A. H. has joined the Lyceum circuit. Students go to Navarre to give program on Lyceum course there. fsgbmpf .mQ.93far.? N-'FY-f' SZ TWENTY-FOUR-McPherson too fast for Abilene typists, 39-21. Looks bad. TVVENTY-FIVE-Physics classes take trip to power plant and some found a short way home. Students are bewildered as Latin club members give play in Latin as chapel entertainment. TVVENTY-SIX-Can you beat this? Manhattan Wins from A. H. S. in basketball game there. 1 TWENTY-EIGHT-juniors choose their "Collegiate jewelry." MARCH ONEM-Another basketball game won i if -from Chapman. - THREE-And still another! Abilene repays Salina for defeat given them there. FOUR-Now it is proved that boys talk more than girls. just look how many Q o more "Pickles" tickets they've sold. Now f listen to them yell for a party. ' fr,- 1 W 5 9' 22 NINE-Did you get on the honor roll? n 2 ff, Listen to that music! The orchestra fa- - 5 ' Cu-t 4 gs vors us in chapel. Tracksters start prac- Nl- 6 ' tice. Qt ELEVEN-Students are mystified by magician's antics. TVVELVE-McPherson shows a two point superiority over us in finals of bas- ketball tournament in Salina. Good for "Tebe"! Honors come to him by be.- ing placed on first team and by winning medal for his valuable playing. FIFTEEN-Um! Um! Basketball boys are entertained at dinner. SIXTEEN-Boys have boxing exhibition on athletic program in Hi-Y meeting. EIGHTEEN-Typists gained speed and out-ran the Irish. , TWENTY-TWO-Sxviss Bell Ringers jingle for students. A short fifth hour is much appreciated. TWENTY-THREE-"Dilly" shows skill in "Love and Lather." TWENTY-FIVE-The lion is tamed by the mouse, and the feat is re- peated the next night. The dramatic talent of the Class of '27 is given a chance to strut. TWENTY-NINE-Quill club doesn't study love exactly but it does study poetry. THIRTY-Normal trainers visit country schools to see how things are done up right. Aybmzgz, 0.1-.S.'Bfs2.: 0 0 APRIL FOUR-Berry breaks into movies in history class. But we all settle down to a reverent devotional chapel. SIX-Thrills! The contestants are chosen for solos entries in the two music contests. SEVEN-Both typewriting classes enter in league writing contest for loving cup. 7 41, Y -3 Vehirn 0 l i ,V , 5. 5 P W rw W elif iw J . ' l r if-2. l Sgjfgi . 4 TWENTY-TWO-More dirt! Abilene track men place third in quad- rangular meet at Salina. Oh what a lark, music people go to Manhattan for contest. TWENTY-THREE-Track team takes trip to Lawrence to see K. U. relays. TVVENTY-SIX-Incoming juniors are entertained by Commercial club. Abilene tennis sharks get hot, wield mean rackets and win preliminaries. Golf team is defeated. TWENTYEIGHT-Popularity contest! VVatch the Seniors act pretty! TWENTY-NINE-Rah, rah for our side-Abilene places second in track meet at Manhattan. What is this? An old-fashioned garden? Faith., and begorrah 'tis, for de juniors am a-entertaining dem Seniors mit a reception. THIRTY-Oh sugar! Girl Reserves serve tea. RW'DfO7'I'79! OCJ14 CQ Q0 :J MAY ONE-Did you get any May baskets? TWO-National Health Week starts. A "walk straight" tag seen, now and then. THREE-Cram this on the page of victories. Abilene wins dual tennis meet at Manhattan. FOUR-Musical organizations get lined up for Salina contest by appear- ing in chapel. FIVE-Abilene is in gala attire-No, No! lt's tl1e Senior Spread, but a rather crowded one. Q., SIX--jumping jupiter! Hold your X 0 If breath-Abilene takes second in C. K. L. Music contest. ' 4 13 TEN-G. R.'s entertain their Mothers X55 with a banquet. EL xsftjg? Q ELEVEN-Boys are again honored by 'me' Oli ,LM by being entertained with Boys' Day. .,Mf57' 'Q These boys take the whole cheese. Liam A SIXTEEN--Athletic boys are mu in r--s-f--sf -.fxf-1 training--no dates. Food fit for a king at the Athletic banquet and no "Queens Al- lowed." NINETEEN-What you don't know won't hurt you. but it certainly would help a lot in these old finals. Another special chapel! Dramatic class demonstrates its ability in a second one-act play. 'IWENTY-TWO-The Seniors attend Baccalaureate. lt won't be long now. TWENTY-FOUR-Classes strut their stuff before the disapproving Sen- iors on Class Night. TWENTY-FIVE-Cramp! Cramp! Cramp! The Seniors who ate green apples are marching home from an all-day picnic. TVVENTY-SIX-The dignified Seniors receive their diplomas and say goodbye forever to dear old A. H. S. f2.3JD,653f omQ.f!3mf? ' -3 Commencement Baccalaureate, May Twenty-two Invocation .............................................................,..........,.........,. Rev. G. E, Whisler Music- "Gloria from the Twelfth Massl' ...........,.,...........c,cc..............cc... Mozart High School Madrigal Club Prayer ............ ...........,,.,,..........A..........,...,.............. R ev. A. R. Von Gruenigeu Scripture .....,...................,,... ..... .............,...c..c,. I 2 ev. Charles Colas Music- "Fear Not, O Israel" ........................................,..........,..... ...,...... S picker High School Madrigal Club Sermon ......... .....,...,......,............l.l........,...... ,..,............... R e v. David Townlcy Benediction ...............,,.. ............... R .ev. E. C. Anderson City Auditorium 8 :15 o'Clock Graduation, May twenty-six Processional, "Marche Militaire" .........................,.......................,.... Schubert Music- "Song Without Words" ................. - ................ -. ........... Tchaikowski "Norwegian Dance" .........,............. - .......,.,...... - .......... .............,..... - ...,. G reig High School Orchestra Invocation ........... ....... - .......... - ...................... - ........... R ev. John E, Brodhead Music- "The Builder" ................. - .......... - ..........,............................. .............. C adman "A Little Old Garden" .,......................................................................... Hewitt High School Boys' Glee Club Introduction of Speaker ..... - .......... - .......... - ................. Principal M, R. Gray Address ..... - ................ - ............. - ............. - ........ Rev. Burris A. Jenkins, D. D. Music- ily ' lg "A Persian Serenade" .................... - ......................... - .......... - ........... Mathews "Trees" ................. - .......... - ..,....... - ................................................,...................... Rasbach High School Girls' Glee Club Presentation of Diplomas .,............ - ...................... - ..... Supt. F. C. Gardner Benediction ..... - .......... - ............... -..- ....... -..Rev. Fuller Bergstresser City Auditorium 8:15 o'Clock Avhfsjw, .ma.Q3m:r- lg , U CQ 0. P Society FRESHMEN ARE GUESTS RESHMEN girls and new students, escorted by their big sisters, at- tended the annual Girl Reserve Big and Little Sister party held in the gym, September I. This was the. first social event of the season. The first part of the evening was spent in the form of a regular G. R. meeting. Then the evening was turned over to the social chairman, Mary French. After several games were played, the girl formed a line around the refreshment table and were generously served with ice cream sandwiches. SENIORS HAVE STEAK FRY On September 21, the seniors had a real steak fry at Rush's grove. They were taken in cars by members of the class. After playing games, refresh- ments of steak, buns, pickles and watermelon were distributed. SOPHIES BEGIN WITH A HIKE One hundred twenty-five members of the Sophomore class had a picnic at Rush's grove on September 28. Miss Wilson, assisted by a committee, had charge of the games. Refreshments of buns and sandwiches, pickles, potato chips, apples and ice-cold pop were served cafeteria style. FRESHMEN HIKE TO CALLAHAN'S The Freshmen and their sponsors went to Callahan's grove in cars for ol wienie roast on October II. After plenty of time was allowed for everyone to get exercise and a large appetite, a big fire was started. Then came the grand rush for wienies, which were supplemented by buns, pickles, marsh- mallows, cookies and cider. JUNIORS HOLD ANNUAL HIKE Rush's grove was also the scene for the Junior picnic, held on Friday, October 15. In the games which followed Miss Pinson and Mr. Endacott proved to be the fastest runners. Hike eats were then served and they dis- appeared with astonishing rapidity before the ravenous junior appetites. GEORGE AND MARTHA GREET G. R. AND HI-Y George and Martha Washington, impersonated by Mort Smith and Cath- erine Johntz, received the Girl Reserves and Hi-Ys at a party in the high school gymnasium February 22. The feature of the evening was a Histori- cal Review of America given by members of both clubs. After the program the guests were divided into partners and refreshments were served. GLEE CLUB GIRLS GIVE PARTY As a result of the ticket-selling contest of "Pickles," the Girls' Glee club entertained the Boys' Glee club, sponsors and those in the orchestra who helped in staging the operetta, with a St. Patrick's party Friday evening, March 4 in the High School gym. After a well-planned program consisting of readings, burlesques and orchestral selections was given, delightful re- freshments were served. RQUEZEE anQ.9f6'cE o iI-Z , 0 Q I .Q SOPHOMORES HAVE EASTER PARTY On April I2, the Sophomores had their annual class party, an Easter affair, in the gymnasium. Spring colors of lavender, pink, green and yellow were carried out in the decorations. After playing a series of clever Easter games the guests enjoyed a program consisting of readings and sevleral vocal numbers. Wheii everyone began to get hungry, wonderful refresh- ments tso they seemed to the Sophiesj were served. JUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION The high school gymnasium was transformed into a beautiful old fash- ioned garden for the junior-Senior Reception April 29, IQ27. Around the sides a stone wall had been fashioned, along which green hollyhocks, larkspur and lattice arches twined with morning glories formed artistic garden nooks. A great colonial bouquet decorated the south end of the hall and a profusion of tulips, lilacs, spirea and other natural flowers was also used. Gray and blue balloons strung on wires iormed a canopy representing a summer sky. The program opened with a toast to the Seniors, sung by jesse Clark, Harry Gunzelman, Harry Peck and Howard Ward, and "Grandmother'5 Gar- den," a pianologue, by Darlyne Olive. Lawrence Wilson, president of the jun- ior class, presided as toastmaster and welcomed the Seniors. Dean McClin- tick, Senior president, responded. There was a colonial dance and song by Tone Rubin and Jesse Clark, fol- lowed by toasts by Supt. F. C. Gardner and Lorine Miller. Four Freshmen girls gave a balloon dance and Norma Rhodes a solo dance. Toasts were giv- en then by Prin. M. R. Gray and Lucy Martin. A three course supper was served by Freshmen girls, dressed in old fash- ioned costumes. FRESHMAN PICN IC Rush's grove was the destination of the Freshman cass for their picnic May 3. After playing baseball and volley ball, a regular picnic lunch of po- tato salad, three kinds of sandwiches, pickles, lemonade and ice cream sand- wiches was served. SENIOR SPREAD Thursday evening, May 5, occurred the annual Senior Spread in the main hall of the High School building. The long tables were artistically decorat- ed in the school colors, orange and brown, and a sunflower motif was pret- tily carried out. The program was dedicated to Old Abilene and the toasts follow: "Old Abilene," Dean McClintick, class president, "Trailing On", Supt. F. C. Gard- ner, "Droughts," Mineta Carney, "Reconstruction," Robert Gump, "Develop- ment," Prin. M. R. Gray, "New Abilene," Merle Mark. The music included vocal solos by Mary Talbert and Lois Bennett and selections by the High School orchestra. Girls from the Sophomore class served the dinner which was prepared by the Domestic Science department. 5?'TC'far752, anawmq "'f-if?-f' 0 O MOTHER-DAUGHTER BANQUET Members of the Girl Reserves entertained their mothers at a banquet Tuesday evening, May Io, in the Methodist church basement. The tables were artistically decorated in blue and white, the Girl Reserve colors. Blue bachelor-buttons and blue mints were the favors. A program including the installation of officers for the coming year was presented. ANNUAL ATHLETIC BANQUET Yellow carnations, orange and brown nut cups, orange colored menu cards and brown candles, formed the setting for the annual Athletic Banquet which was held Monday evening, May 16, in the high school Domestic Science room. Twenty-seven "A" men and other members of the different athletic squads and faculty members were present. Mr. Endacott acted as toastmaster and toasts were given by Bob Ams- baugh, Clifford Hensley, Mort Smith, Coach Mackie, of Kansas Wesleyan, and Coach Van Osdol. Howard Ward sang a solo and Lillian Butterfield gave two Italian readings. Music was furnished by the "Pep" orchestra. Miss Shade, assisted by the girls of the Domestic Science department, served a five-course dinner. The menu was: First course, strawberries, second course, chicken en timbaleg third course, Swiss steak, duchess pota- toes, buttered peas, escalloped onions, savory beets, clover leaf rolls, butter peach preserves, orange ice, pickles, rose radishes and olives, fourth course, apple-pineapple salad and cheese straws, fifth course, apricot ice cream, cho- colate cake, nuts, coffee and candies. 4r 49? ' Pr' fry!! -3 Hmm Au: 2 if 'l1'HfDWXJ A,, E T . 'L is llffl? """' w ' ' if o W - W ull! gifxlwyfgii 'P Nxfiwfmw QB ff mm JSM iplri Xxx 1 ,... ..... .......... AQMQ X55., K WMM k MXN E Ee Q5 xi X V fl :ina 53 R", ' ilk? 1 sua 7 M W 9 M 7 Sh .4 i Rgynob A :- Lil N K N: v Q W Q 2 Q. E f Q 'Q WI Q in Q A I I Dori AIIJ H424 M YE Scmon :BEEQ ANJ cocky jay Muni' :A 5.J0m:gz, on-Q,Ef6'cQ 'Sweep and Get Out' Home Town Paper -Photo by Jeffcoat Studio The journnlism students of Abilene, Kun., high school, who "swept und got out" the Abi- lene Daily Reflector. R1-ruling from left to right, lmckirround, stxuullng, Miss Murjovry Keohaneg ut desk, Miss Cutlu-rinv Johntz. Second row, ut typewriter, Miss Lucile Ketter- lnung Miss XYilmu Taylor, Luwrs-noe I-'ron-lich, Miss Merle Mark. Forcgronncl, Ellgelle Endi- cott, Robert Gump, Miss Mary French. High School 'Ye Eds' Get Out Home Paper 'While the Chief'Rests fFrom Kansas City Journ-all ABILENE, Kan., May 4.-fSpecial7- Uharles M. Harger, editor of the Abilene lraily Reflector, took a day off last Week while eight "ye eds" from the high school invaded the chief's sanctum, wrote feature Hyarnsl' and screaming headlines, edited' telegraph copy, "swept out," explained the news in editorials and, incidentally, "got out" the paper. The chief, in fact, has been taking a day off each year for ten years. Before it was the custom for teams from college journal- ism departments to try their hands at edit- ing small town papers once a year, the Re- flector was turned over to the journalism class of Abilene high school for a day. Since then it has been an annual event, to which the students, the Reflector sub- scribers 4 and Mr. Harger, himself-look forward. Last week eight members of the senior class under Miss Marjory Keohane of Bald- win City, their instructor in journalism, took charge of the paper for a day. The staff included Miss Catherine Johntz, editor-in-chief: Miss Lucile Ketterman, tele- graph editor: Miss XVilma Taylor, managing Gfllt0l'Q Eugene Endicott, city editor: Miss Mary French, society editorg Miss Merle Mark, Lawrence Froelich and Robert Gump, reporters. t They made the office fairly hum with ac- ivity. The first class that edited the Reflector for a day was taught hy the daughter of the editor, Miss Ruth Harger, then head of the English department of Abilene high school. There were but five in the class, all girls, but the experiment worked so well that the custom was established and has been fol- lowed since. Those who are chosen for the staff are graded on their work, which is considered equivalent to an examination. Others in the class may contribute stor- ies, which are used if they are acceptable, and the students are graded accordingly. AJOAGQW, .ma 93652 . 7 'bg C. C. Senior History HE SEVEN o'clock whistle blew. Little "Class of '27n turned restlessly in her bed and went back to sleep. Forty-five minutes later she squinted an eye and, kicking the covers aside, she bounded out of bed, dressed hurriedly, and was on her way toward the 'high school. And why was all this? Becausel she, "Class of ,27", was called to steer a gay, reckless group of Freshies into A. H. S. on that hot September morning in 1923. Back and forth she watched these cherubs go carrying-books and wear- inghuge ear-to-ear grins and such other things that are characteristic of Fresh- men. She smiled happily while a number of her greenies took part in a play, 'Oh Polly." She saw them boisterc-usly caper to a hike and later in the year frolic at a party. In May "Class of '27,' bid them a fair adieu and went on :L three months' vacation. With renewed energy she watched the newly made Sophs plunge into the gaities and difficulties of the school year ,24, ,25. She silently sympathized with them as they struggled with their geometry theorems and doubled up with laughter when they presented the comedy "Engaged by Wednesday." "Sure we had a good time," she heard them say when they were ques- tioned about the apron and overall party they gave on St. Patrick's day. She was pleased when her Sophomores received first prize for the Orange and Brown contest because they used the prize money to secure a gold and white banner in honor of her. "Class of ,27H heaved a sigh, half of pleasure and half of grief, when she realized that two of her four years of guidership had come to an end, but she was quite ready to start in again the following September. The first year as one of the upper classes went off with a bang. Youthful "Class of ,2'7,, cheered as these creatures walked off with first places in the Fall Festival parade and in the Orange and Brown contest. She held fast to the reins when they raced in the play, t'The Hottentot", and admired ev- ery Junior for the co-operation he gave in preparing the Spring May Fete re- ception for the Seniors. Again summer came and passed. In September of 1926 "Miss Class of '27,, climbed to her seat for the last time determined to have her young men and women bring out their best qualities. They were made members of the Annual and Booster staffs, G. R. and Hi-Y cabinets, athletic teams and of the play "The Lion and the Mouse" their greatest dramatic production. They took first place in the inter-class track meet and produced twelve letter men during the year with a football captain and track captain. "Class of '27" became sick at heart when she realized that only a few weeks remained of her supremacy over such a group of students. However, it cheered her when she saw with what energy and skill they entertained them- selves at the Senior Spread and at the Senior all-day picnic. Now the time has come for "Class of '27,, to descend from herlofty place. But she, knowing the love of the class for old A.. H. S., will unselfishly give it up and let its members seek their fortunes in wider spaces. Awivfa my ef Ghagfg-L72 Senior Will ABILENE, Kan., April 20, 1927.-fSpecial to the Detroit Timesl This progressive city, once the rendezvous of cowboys and "bad" men, has been the scene of a big riot between the under-classmen of the High School. The cause was the wealth and glory of the Class of 1927. Late this morning Supt. F. C. Gardner entered the midst of the angry mob and made a peace treaty ending the greatest fortnight engagement the West has seen since "VVild BiIl's" time. The treaty Was: "We, the Junior, Sophomore and Freshman classes, will cease the riot providing the Class of '27 will make a will, designating therein the owners of their wealth and honors. Signed: Presidents Lawrence VVilson, Howard Marshall, Sterl Mc- Clintiekg Supt. F. C. Gardner. The will witnessed by these sign- ers read thus: E, THE CLASS OF '27, being of sound mind and body, considering the trials and tribulations of the strenuous High School life, do ordain and swear that this is our LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT. WE BEQUEATH to the Juniors our little speeches against caps and gowns and hope they may reap the benefits. SOPHOMORES, you need work and worry no more, but live in the re- flected glory of your sister-class. TO THE FRESHMEN we leave our paddles and our permission to get revenge on the Class of '31, TO THE -IANITORS, the aforesaid class very kindly leaves a hedge for them to cutin their spare time. lg AND HEREBY WE DESIGNATE THESE MORE PERSONAL THINGS: Velma Haney and Bill Ramey leave Bill's bicycle to Leonard Carney. Bill says it is very inconvenient at noons. Elsie Hilborn and Mineta Carney leave the Orchestra and Boys' Glee club to Rhea Logan for accompanying-in more ways than one. Eugene Endicott leaves his favorite game, "Say It With Eureka," to Dean Duffy. Russell Huston leaves High School, but not women. Wilma Taylor leaves to some lucky Junior the Uwonderi' history num- ber, 60. Glenn Baer leaves a pair of roller skates to "Butch" Morrison to aid in another class fight. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto- subscribed my name and affixed my seal the twenty-sixth day of May, in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty!-Seven. CSEALj DEAN McCLINTICK, Witness: President Class of '27. DARYLNE OLIVE BILLY WHITEHEAD o.1'i.Q.Bf5Z? --fs-f O O Senior Prophecy S I SAT in my study and the smoke curled around my head, I took from my desk my old IQ2f "Orange and Brown" annual. Twenty-five years have passed since we sat in the auditorium arrayed in our caps and gowns. Straight, square-shouldered boys and slender girls, whose red lips and rosy cheeks came without the use of local color, composed the class of ,27. But as the law of average takes its course, some have been a success in life while others are failures. As I scanned the pages I began to recall what each was doing today and, as you are no doubt as eager to hear as I was, I shall relate the following in- formation: Dean McClintick is manager of the Violet Mint Manufacturing Company. Ernest Diehl and Russell I-Iuston are coaching football at Notre Dame. S h Eyerett Anderson is a walking advertisement for the Kansas City Barber c oo . Glenn Baer, who was disappointed in love, has just finished writing a novel "Red Haired Girls." The Ziegfeld Follies have claimed Mineta Carney, Mildred Hoffman, Aileen Davis and Lois Bennett. They are still trying to vamp the manager of the Vfm. VVr1ley Chewing Gum Manufacturing Company. Mort Smith, Lyman Marshall, john Johntz and Bob Gump have estab- lished a law partnership. Jo-hn takes care of the social activities, Lyman the financial affairs, Mort pleads the cases and Bob, in the back office, is the brains of the concern. john Long and Arnold Chase have become traffic cops in Kansas City. Merlin Rice, who was a heart-smasher in A. H. S., is on the stage on Broadway fmoving sceneryj. Eliot Freeman is a minister and has been named as co'-respondent in 47 divorce suits. The Chicago Daily Tribune is honored by having three of A. H. S. stu- dents on the staff: Merle Mark, whose wit, humor and sarcasm appear in the editorials, Wilma Taylor, society editor, and Eugene Endicott, who has the responsibie position of being their valet. To those who think this class prophecy has hurt their pride, I wish you much more success in life. To those whom this class prophecy has pleased, I hope you will reach the goal I have set so high for you. EUNES BERRY, '27. ana. 9551? S-ew-f' ' SZ Oo CA There was a tall principal Lived in a school, He had so many children He didn't know where to He sent them to classes- Up, down, north and south, And told them to finish In dear old Dartmouth. rule: Hush-a-bye, Elmer, asleep in the class, When the reciting disturbs you-alas! When the instructor's two eyes on you fall Down will come zero and Elmer and all. Mary had a doting beau, A handsome youth was he, And everywhere that Mary went That Bert was sure to be. He followed her to class one day, Which was against the rule: It made the students laugh and play To watch the little fool. And so the teacher turned him out, But still he lingered near, And waited patiently about Till Mary did appear. Jack, be nimble: Jack, be be quick: Jack, watch out-she wears lip stick! Our little old End'y and Grace fell outg I'll tell you what 'twas all about: He had a radio and she had none, And that's the way the noise begun. Little Miss Taylor, Wilma, we hail 'er, Sat in a waiting coupe. There came a big Gump And in he did jump, And frightened Miss Taylor away. Little Mineta has lost her Jack, And don't know where to find him: Just leave him alone and he'll come home Like all others have behind him. Here am I, little jumping James Malone, When nobod'y's with me I'm always alone. Pat-a-cake, pat-a-cake, Baker's daughter, Made some bread with dough and watery Pat it and kick it and mark it with "EU, And then I'll serve it for teacher and me. Ride away, Chevrolet, Johnny shall ride, And he shall have a Buttercup Tied to one side: And he shall have a little George Tied to the spare, And' with him all the west side gang To' high school shall tear. z A -x F' C 'D "Mother Goose Maladiesn I'll tell you a funny About little Bunny- And now my story's begun: I'll tell you a Of Hazel, his And now my "G, R., G. R., sequel equal- story's done. shall we take a walk?" "Get a bus, my Hi-Y, can the silly talk." "G, R., G. R., "Don't get fr S.he'll slap yo Young Fred C Was a merry And a merry He called for may I steal a kiss?" esh with mamma- u on the wrist." ole young soul, young soul was he: his pipes, And he called for his girls, And he called for his golf sticks three. Dainty little Pearl Cox Has grown so bold she rolls her socks. Aileen and Delpliin climbed the hill To see the gl orious sunsetg Aileen and Delphin came back down- Their story is not done yet. There was a jazzy sheik And he played' a jazzy tune, And Harry formed an orchestra And hired a j ind he held azzy coong a Jazzy dance In a little jazzy shop, And they jazz This jazz has ed till Papa Gray said got to stop. ' DATES OF LONG AGO Edith Sprung and Ray Collins Lois Bennett and Leslie Rasher Vvilma Taylor and Bill Peters Cac Johntz and Leslie Yancey Aileen Davis Edna Baskett Onal McPhail Mid Hoffman Marvel Lantz Elsbeth Dyer Ruth Coulson Mayme Hayes Dorothy Willi Lorine Miller Lena Ingalls Darlyne Olive and "Peanuts" Schrader Dan Gugler Earl Endacott Everett Anderson Bob Amsbaugh Eugene Endicott Leonard Chance Frank Hoover and and and and and and and ams and Roland Daugherty and' Howard Ward and Orville Bishop and Mort Smith Gladys McAdams and Bert Hockensmith Mae Edmunds on and Merle Reed Jean Tavlor and' Billy Whitehead Lillian Tanner and Marvin Van Osdol Phyllis Farrar and Leonard Carney Mary Olive Forney and' John Case Janet Hurd and Sterl McClintick Mildred Miller and Jerry Willis Ben Medley and Brick Garrison Opal Sampson and Nick Freeman Jennie Ward and Bruce Thayer CTRJRW f5a?3fo.11Q.Er6cE ' '5..2g-'M 0 CP Bing Lane 6, QM, I Gfggjzdwhvf -wa ' I .J W,-H" Z CNQi7g?'0f6q92f .mS9.95'mz?2f5 7 Shady Lane TN'?5f CQ? ' L Confessions of a Would-Be Teacher CHAPTER I THE GRAND ARRIVAL "A-B-I-L-E-N-E," drawled the porter and here I was an ambitious, in- gnocent little thing just out of college venturing into the world for the first time to find some urchin's daddies that would hire me to teach their fond youngsters. As I tripped off of the porter's stool, I was much surprised and relieved not to be knocked down by some wild buffalo and, in fact, l was as- tounded to find a "Henry" waiting to transport me to the high school. CHAPTER II MORE WONDERS When I entered the school at 1230, I was dazed by a great sound which resembled a thunder storm, but I could see no pupils in the halls-later l 'learned the chemistry room was on that floor. Wandering down the hall I came into a room which was jammed full of some sort of young yelping spalp- eens. Thought I to myself and me-has the Salvation Army come west to visit Abilene too? But then I decided they must be selling tickets to some show for every one left with a little white slip. CHAPTER III A TOUR OF INSPECTION Elbowing through the mob, I ended in Mr. Gardner's office. A little brunette guided me to a chair and there I was seated by the professor him- self. My trembling interior almost betrayed my cold exterior. The "Answer This One" and "Ask Me Another" finally ended and we started on a tour around the building. On second floor we passed by a room where the teacher was telling a new QPD nursery rhyme all about his grandmother cooking the first hash in Kansas. CHAPTER IV A MEAL WITH THE COWBOY FOREMEN Feeling rather vacant Qand not in the head eitherj I accepted an invitation to eat at the teachers' chow house-Mrs. Smith's. In between bites the teach- ers played gossip. And what juicy bites they were. Why, after Miss Pinson had given a quiz, she was called out of the room and upon returning she found "Nick", the little minister, having a chat with his Maker and all heads were bowed. And the way Alma Nagley stops and does the "Black Bottom" in the hall every morning before class! CHAPTER V MY HASTY DEPARTURE Aside from losing out on the faculty list, I decided that the Cowboy Insti- tution was too wild for sweet little ME. 52556231 anafmw pq QW, Y QW' A ,fbi 69 T1- 02 W Q7 Q N OCQQB " . Gy? f n.sSAB!'o'x' A fxivfde - 'SL sg- ,L in 1 X 1 Q I 'Ii :A v A 5 .- T, 2, 5 '25 K ?v1C" 5 :ra 5 CK v 'go am X 1 , ""' ki AMI' K fs' - CXKJ6? QQ? ' ' i 'sv--lu --------- mv- Ivll - -I ?n---.-n--m,-..-..- ......,....- - .. .. - ! -"- , , . l THE PURITY Fw BAKERY ' Your HOME OF QUALITY j Healtlfs f I Q l I Sake Q 1 Use l Phone 351 307 N. Cedar Elwiek Bros. Proprietors .i. -..-..-..-..- .... -..-..-..- .... -..-..-...-.,f. -2-,.....-........-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.44 Mother: Did you give your penny to the Sunday school collection? Beer: No, I lost it. Mother: But this is the third week run- ning you've lost it. l Beer: I know, but the other kid's luck can't last forever. Miss Pinson: Where are you running? Sylvan Sidesinger: To stop a fight. Miss Pinson: Who's fighting? Sylvan: Oh, just me and another little ------------------------------------Q l I POOLE'S CAFE l "WHERE ABILENE EATS" l l ABILENE, KANSAS Virginia A.: Papafs subject tonight is to be, "Love Each Other"-do you want to go, Merle? Marle B.: Well, dear, don't you think it would be better to stay at home and prac- tice what your father preaches? Miss Steininger: The class will please remain in their seats. Red Marshall: Give me liberty or give me death! Miss Steininger: Who said that? Rer: I did. 4..--.,...-...-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.... .- I 1 ACKNOWLEDGMENT - i .. I g The photographs of early Abi- E lene scenes were loaned to the I i Orange and Brown by Mr. i T B. Edwards and Mrs. W. B. i- F i T Giles. i f H. R. KUGLER 7 g l Hardware and Plumbing l ' gl Tin Shop l l Printing by the Reflector Press I , , l l Photographs by Jeffcoat's Studio E I Cleveland Automobiles Q Engraving by Burger Engraving I COne shot oiling systemj ' COHIDHHY l rf CXQ-Z7I:J0w,zg2, anaffstm TTlillTllillillillillTllillTlU1Pl.TllT i G L E I S S N E R ' S f The Rexall Store l Drugs Prescriptions i Kodaks Sodas l Abilene, Kansas I Q I L I i GAS, GREASE, OIL 2 Mcculiough Filling l Station Phone 871 ' I .L -..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-......,,, Miss Reynolds: Did you have a good time at the dentist's? Miss Baskett: I was bored to tears. Mary: Don't you know why I refused' you? Bert: I can't think. Mary: You guessed it. Cockv S.: Is this good hair tonic? Beer T,: Good! Say, I spilled' some on my Ford and it grew such a beard that everybody thinks it's 3, Lincoln. v ifviu-nn--1--'--..-..-.....m.-,..-....-M-we W DUCKWALL'S VARIETY ff i sToRE I Supplies, Athletic Goods, Pop- ular priced Candy and Every- F thing usually carried in well i I equipped Variety Stores. 4 i . i 1 DuckWall's Var1ety i Store Abilene, Kansas i Q I g1qg1n1n-.pqipqi.g1n.1.in,1nn1n.inn1 I Best Cleaning and Pressing QUICK SERVICE i i l I l f i ll l l Abilene Cleansing Co. I. f DAVE WILKIE 307 N. Spruce Phone 77 l W I 4.....-..-..-.....-..-.....-..-..-........5 Dale G.: Hey, there's a bulletin up town Says the world's coming to an end at mid- night. Jack W.: Oh, the dickens! I've already worked tomorrow's algebra. Prof. D.: What, according to your view, ls the burning question of the day? Lamar S.: Shall I eat or buy gasoline? Mr. French: What is a detour? Earl Brown: The roughest distance be- tween two points. -.--..-...-..,-..-..-..-..-..-..-.u-n-not Economy, comfort and long life make Buick owners Buick ii believers. ' Ask the man who drives a Buick. i Abilene Buick Co. g Sales and Service i When Better Automobiles Are l Built, Buick Will Build them 1 1 1 .....1nn1nu1un1uu1nu1uu-np1n:nF Qnxn-ln1uu1ul1nvl1uo1nu-unin-11-u-uminn-1. ff ESQ-g75.J0n57p, anS.'l3faU32 'I' I I I You can always:find an ap- 4331-11-11-nn-nn-nu-nu-an-nn-un-fun-,-nn-.msn I propriate present at our store, f i no matter what the occasion i : may be. - I I I I I EXPERT REPAIR WORK A I 1 SPECIALTY I I . I I I I G. E. GoOde1lf8r Sons I jewelry and Electric Store I By the sign of the clock in the I I middle of the block, on Broadway I I I liliuu-nu: -uI1ruins'-uls1nliun1:n1ln-:ling Rebecca: Isaac, why did you get Ikey such small stockings4they aiIn't half big enough. Isaac: Sh-h-h, after Santa. Claus fills them We'll take' them back and' get some he can wear. 'AT THE 'CONCERT ' I Samantha, what's that tune the or- chestra is playin' noW?", 1 "The program says itIsJ Chopin,'QE-Ilrarnl' "Well maybe, but t6"me itusounds a great deal more like saW'ln'." ' e!u-n--.-..-.--naa---n.-n-In----..-.---I .Q fIill1n1Il1ll1nl1n1ll1nl1ul1uu1uu--uni: f""""""""'"""""""""""'1' I BEN KESSINGER I I I Cash buyer of Grain, I I I eggs, poultry hides, T I etc. -I K I I I Phone 7,15 I I . ciu1n1 1'1-nui:-u-u:1nn11u+uu1nnknu1u:1n5 Givens B.: Bring me sorriebeer? 1 I' Waiter: Pale? I V. ' Glenrii B.: No, a bottle will be plenty. A 'GeorgeAHL: They have a circus together. John J.: Who? George H.: Barnum and Bailey. 4 What happened to the little boys who used to read "Diamond Dick" behind their ' " ' h 1" geograplues in sc 00 . Oh! Now they're reading college comics behind their opera programs. -1- I I I I, ' Headquarters for I I I - A I I I CIGARS TOBACCO I- I TOILET GOODS I I 1 L ' l CANDIES DRINKS I domestic and imported I 207 N, W. Third St, I I Perfumes I I I Telephone 410 I I I I I I --- V i 1 BOOKS, GIFTS, 1 I ' I ' STATIONERY AND ALL ' . I I I I PALACE DRUG CO. I I SCITIOOL SUPPLIES I I PHONE 150 i Typewriters fell-ent and sale I BACON 8' GIBESON Bert's Book Store lLl-ll-ll-wr-rl-a-ian-un-an-an-sian-n-nfs' agoi-...-.i.......,..!,,,..,,,..,...,,..,..,,..,,,,i, IC"C'D Ti-'NQJRW mp, fmQ.Q'3m17a F I 4g11I1n1 llll 1 ll., 1.11.1 ll.. 1 llll 1 1..y 1 llll 1 llll 1 1 1 llll - 1111 nnnn -- nnl: 1 lnll -1- nneu - nlnn 1 1 uuln 11 11111 1111111111013 I ' I I Students Who Can Save Systematlcally I I . . E I ' Have Learned the F1rst Secret of Success 1 iv 2 . I I I i ' ' Cen A es i : lqle yontg' t g Iv 1: 791. is 0 I I I :Egan I I ng-like I 1.9! I . . . . . . I - Savlngs Certlflcates Slmpllfy Your Thrlft Problems I 1 I I :l,....p.I1 1111 1 1111 1 1111 1 1111 -1111111111 1111 1 1111 1 111I 1 IIII -51J11 IIKI 11011 1111 1 111I 1 1111 1 1111 111111- 1111 1 1111 1 1111 1 1111 11111111111 1111 1 1111 111111igig I English Teacher: Use the Word viaduct Little Boy: Sheep are certainly stupid I in Il sentence? I Student Cwith Dutch acceptl I man threw a. rotten egg at me m viaduct. : Vunst a und dot's VVhale: Hi, Jonah? Jonah: Hi, YVhale, where you livin' now? Nlihale: Atlantic ocean. Drop in some time. Can 3 fellow who is crazy o er electric- ity be called an electric fan? animals. Big Girl: Yes, my lamb. Henry Engle: you going? Glenn Baer: F l' YVI Young man, how fast was About S0 miles an hour. .. u.: iat kind of a car were you driving? G. B.: A Ford. H. E.: Listen that any Ford will go 80 miles an hour? G. B.: Mine will. It has Cadillac glands. here! Do you mean to say 'I"""" "" '1"" "" ' "" " "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" "' "" ' "" '!"" "" ' "" - "" "H"-:'-""-"'-""""'-"-"-"-"I OUR HIGHEST AIM I I Your Opportunity I I I I E , 5 Expert Fren h D Cl - 5 I Is Good Service I I . C II' eau I I E. I I ing and Pressmg I Combined with best I I Q U A L 1 T Y Candies and Confcetions I I Your Patronage Appreciated I I Golden Belt Cleaners I I sEXToNBRos I I Pmme5 I 3rd and Cedar 411 West Third I I I I - +V II" i l 1-IlII'TlllITlIlIilII'T IIII ll 'i 'Q' li'Ill"3'+ W llll U'-llllii --lllIlllllTIlllllIl1TllllT llll "'llT Tllllili X fwbfmpf Q.nQ.Q'3faQ 0 P o 06 0 o qnl1ll1mn-nu1ll1ll1ul1ll1lu1ruin:--nninuil I T I K L E A N A L L 3 l l I . i ODORLESS 5 1 DRY CLEANING i l Phone 318 for Service and Sat- T isfaction f l l l l l E Roy Holmes I 309 N. Buckeye I lllllylll 2 1-l1lilllllWTll""'lllllll 1-M1018 Virginia: Did Bob really mean it when he proposed to you? Ruth: Oh, I hope not! I accepted him. Large Lady: Could I have a seat near the stage? Mr, Endacott: fat box officeb What row do you want. Fat Lady: Don't get fresh, young man! Mr. Endacott: When was the Era of Good Feeling, Bert? Bert H.: The Whiskey Rebellion. in-"M""""""""""A""""""'T i X 1 l ' S' l l l Yours for the Latest and Best - in Shoes and Hosiery. 5 Shearer'S Shoe Store i l -Il1nu1ll1ul-ll-1nl1lm1lll-ll-ln11l-qgigi K Q Fun-nr1:11:nina-nn1:n1uu-anur-nn1uu-unianim? j COMPLETE SERVICE l I Our service to home-builders I l embodies all the elements that 5 are essential to THE GIVING ii l of PERFECT SATISEAC- T TION. l l l CENTRAL i I LUMBER Co. ! 4 1 Building Material I I in1Illini!1-Invll--llvllll-1lllTll"1llilliilill-but Mr. French: What animal makes the nearest approach to the horse? Bunny S.: The horsefly. Eugene: Would you accept a pet mon- key? Lillian: I would have to ask father. This is so sudden. Sheriff: "While you were being robbed last night, did you call the police? Miss Giles: Yes, your honor, everything I could think of. f.!..-.,......-..-..- ... - .-............-,...- l l ! E Cars, Trucks and Tractors CRUSE MOTOR CO. I i ABILENE, KANSAS l J ohnSon'S Market 306 Buckeye g-lg.-.gg-.--.gg l .1 .1 3 I L1 fl l l. Fine Meats of all kinds "Quality and Service" Abilene Kansas O rBZXl27A'w'Dp6Ti?f czcr1Q.Bfc7'r.'..E ' ' gjp 0 ' COP .I .E C JJ T"i""""h"""""" ' ' "Mi E Quality I 1 Style 5 Service at the least possible L Price Q is our motto. i 1 i STERL BROS. 3 i .....-.....-..........-..............-.....-..,: Virginia A.: fhysterically to judgej Oh, your honor, I have run down a football player with my car and killed him. Judge: You'll have to see the sheriff. He's the man that pays the bounties. Bob A.: Walter, are you sure this ham was cured? Waiter: Yes, sir. Bob A.: Well, lt's had a relapse. A football team is like a stud'ent's bed. Everybody's off of it when it's down. ,ri fzu-:-f::n1---anini:-f:-::ui:uf:n ::-na? 5 Shine Parlor T if appreciates your patronage ii and hopes to keep it in the fu- 2 . me ii 1 Ciifieii Wilkins ii l H " Proprietor ' H U g H If you want a clever shaped hat T for sport or street, call at 306 if Broadway. VOGUE MILLINERY l.a...-.....-.. .... .........-..- -Y- a!n--n-------u-n-n-u--u--u1---ii.i-i-ii- ii. STROWIG BROS. PHONE I4 Q Hardware 5 5 i i Sporting Goods Q 'fwe Strive to Please" Q L Abilene, Kansas E .i..-..-..-.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.....-..l. "Si, I've got 3, mule with distemper. What did you give that one of yours when h h d 't"" e a 1 . "Turpentine" Giddap. COne week laterj. "Say Si, I gave my mule turpentlne and it killed hlm." "Killed mine too." Giddap. Mr. Gray: Do you like candy? Laura C.: Ceagerlyb Oh, yes, sir. Mr. Gray: icalmlyb Thanks. I'm gather- ing statistics for Whitman's. 'a!u1n1ii.1ll1l----.-.ii-iil1.ii.-ll.-uni .in--vii? l l 1.3 1 I Health E J . l Insurance l E ii R. L. ESHELMAN i ----------------- -----------------in 450653, ocnQ.Ef6Z.E 0 g g-1 . o WMM.. 1iu--nn--n-u-un1un-uu-nn1m---w-m1--n.--In- Q, I I I HAIR BCBBING I I HAIR CUTTING I All Kinds Beauty service I . I I MTJLINTICK I I BARBER SHOP I . I I I ' The Home of Modern Building 5 I . I i Material and Service. A deal with Q si us means- I Pleasing Results for You I : THE OLD RELIABLE ! I BADQBB LBR. Sr, COAL oo. I Just East of P.'0. Phone 4 ! I I - 4.,-....-I..............-I...-......I..- - -....-....-.......g. First Jack: I was out with a strange sort of a girl last night. Second Jack: Yes, yes, go on. First Jack: About eight-thirty she called me the light of her life, and at nine o'c1ock she put out the light. Miss Baskett: What is the death rate in New York? Harry Peck: One death to every person. Lovers used to gas on the steps, now I gon-1nn 1-1-1-11-11 nnyliq 1 .. 5 THE E I I I iBlLnNEFmunMIus it I COM ANY 5 i r if If f I 5 WWII I-" emerge I AmLENE,KANs.5 I zk II,.II',II4 E 'f,'IIZ'NIf "II II I - L II,.-IIINR IH. 'MIIB' 5 1 n' 'NIMH' 2' Num I I 5 : ,- I fig -msn!! ,Z I I l . -1-.-..,.-...,-I..-....-....-..........-....--....-...... -.......,: Bert H.: YVell, dad, I'm a big gun at school this year, I Dad: That so? Well so far I haveukt heard any good reports. .. Fond Aunt: Are you mama's boy or pa- pa's boy? - Little Guy: That's for the courts to dev- cide. ' Twisty: I'ni gonna take physics. Joy: What for? '-"-M-M-m'-M- - - - I - - - - - -IW-'IIN-I-I-'HI H-I"-II"-M-II ! ' . 'E 'l".:. KUPPENHEIMER I Good Clothes - I I A sTBTsoN HATS Y' I I ":1 BMANHATTAN SHIRTS I, I s HARTMAN TRUNKS if I Dress Well and Succeed grligl i' I I I . ' I t 1 Howard Keel I +I- -fI- --------- ----..... ........ - . . -..Q ang. 3621? '--ff--f ' I. gl. 1..1.....u-.u-ll..,..1............1mi.-,,H-..,... ... 1nu.......,1u.1....1.m..-,...1.4I... .,..l..-.......nn1 4. T, 5 Photographs Live Forever Q L .-.- l I 5 I I Tell the Story Photographs i i The photographs in this annual' Were made at our Studio -W ! ' I L L L l l J effcoat Studio p il Abilene, Kansas 1 i l 1 - - - - - -,,,- - - - -,.-W-.i.,-..M,,-,,.-m.- - - - - -w-,,-,,d,,l O F EXQQA-y'Dx61-?f o:nQ.'Bf5'z.Tz71 .b. C. -Q ::n1:u-1-:Inger :zf-:fn:in:7n:i ru: cHAs.W.GANs INSURANCE Every Known Kind Building and Loan Building 315 N. Broadway Phone 89 19.151.--41.l1nl 'briuzul -vu 3 E. Seca 'r?'g4 apm rv 'S 5' 5 ga rn PY' Z o '1 CU. U2 W 3 FY' B' rv fn :r Q 0 O 9, E. O Q- '1 FV' n C 0 D' U 3 5 9 I9 :' :r Q 0 "THE HOME OF THRIFT" Dickinson Co. Bldg. 8z Loan Assn. Chas. W. Gans, Secretary 315 North Broadway ...pg-up1n1..i..1.g.--1-gn-qu-qliggiui, I sent my son to Princeton With 81 pat upon the back. I spent ten thousand dollars, And' got a quarterback. 1... Lamar: Would you ever Wear a rented bathing suit? i Rex Barber Shop i You will like our l SERVICE E W 310 North Spruce 1 C. D. Woolverton Proprietor l -..-..- -..- -..-..-..-..-.........,,L If a cannibal eats his father's sister, what is he? Anteater, Dumbbell! If a cannibal eats his father and moth- er, what is he? An orphan, Foolish! If a cannibal eats his wife's mother, what is he? Gladiator. Strike Three! Mr. Schwab: What is the next element you are going to analyze for me? Student: I know it, sir, it's on the tip of my tongue. Mr. Schwab: Well, don't swallow lt: lt's Andy: It depends on where the rent is. arsenic. ' nuun-un-cnininl-u--pq-1u1ll1uuinc- Tiniui 1.111114-in1.5.1.-1'..Q.......-..?' Wfhen seeking Good I , ENTERTAINMENT i The WY VICTORY LUNCH Q The Good Things to Eat SEELYE TOASTED SANDWICHES - g a Specialty I , l ABILENE'S EOREMOST 1 I QUALITY SERVICE g THEATRE Pho-ne 1026 212 N. W. 3rd I The Home of Feature Pictures T ' T llillilll1070?llTllilllll'1'UW'1lllllillili llillTlll1lWT'W"-VITA.. 7TTi11 H014 f2ef0fa'i75?f anQ.Q3nJF.Q 0 bR o 5 0 tlol-1111-an-un1 1 1 llnl 1 unuu 1 111 1 1Ilu1l.? ! I I Use I Q Crown Flour I I for better bread and pastry I Security I and A I Semco brands of poultry feeds for I healthier and better poultry. l . 2 I The Security Flour I Mills Co. I I Abilene, Kansas ed.- -M.- -r-- -I-----M ---- - -,-- - -1-i - .--- - .--- -I-----2 Little Girl: Mother, where do they keep the cross-eyed' bear, in Sunday school? Mother: What cross-eyed bear, dear? Little Girl: Oh, the "Holy Cross I'd Bear" they sang about all the time, Bellhop fafter guest has rung for ten minutesj: Did you ring, sir? Guest: No, I was just tolling. I thought you were dead. "When I was a small boy I was left an orphan." "What did you do with it?" '?""""""'""""""l""n"'l' """!' I Super Values I in Early Summer Styles I 34.95 l I ew rt fy. l ce., l i Eg 'fixgwvffw I i 5 I i IS I One of Many I D A V I S I SHOES and HOSIERY 1 1:1-ml1ul-ll-ll1I'-"'1"'1"1"1"1"i ! -1' 0 O o3u1nn1 -ifn--un-tm-nn-nu-in-1nn 1111 I ALWAYS I EVERYTHING NEW 5 in l I . cLoTH1NG . I I and : FURNISHINGS ,. I I l Swanzey-Curry Clo. Q Company I I "Popular Price Clothiers" Q- -....-....-....-.M-....-....-....-..-...-t...-....-m.-.q. She stood before a mirror VVith her eyes closed very tight, And tried to see just how she looked I When fast asleep at night. Sambo: Mandy, can I kiss you? Mandy: Piggly Wiggly. Sambo: Yvhat do you all mean? Mandy: He'p yo' self. Mid: What do you think of the latest movement we are starting? Ramie: I don't know, I haven't been to a dance for three Weeks. .I..-....-..........-....-..-...-i.......,-..i.........- -N PICTURES-the Ideal Gift! ! . ' John and Mary graduate this I I year. Occasions that demand gifts, , Q what to give? 'rhavs the eternal I I question. I I Has it occurred to you that for -I 1 each of these occasions a picture l is is the gift ideal? You can make selections especially appropriate that carry the proper sentiment, I I that add to the beauty of the home : e or room, and that convey a warm, I l I l personal touch. We'1l be happy to I have you drop in and inspect our I excellent selection. You need not I feel obliged to buy. , I E 1 c H o L T z 1 2 The Picture Framer -...... -....-...-....u.........-...-..,-....-........,Ij gabmgzf e1-tQ.93-fan? "RY-f' 0 O THE ABILEN E DAILY REFLECTOR ABILENES ASSocIATED PRESS NEWSPAPER All Local News All State News All World News Yonr Home Daily Paper The Reflector has one of the best equipped job departments in Cen- tral Kansas, modern machinery first class workmen, artistic work. Today's Telegraph News Today The "Orange andi Brown" and the "High School Booster" are printed by the Reflector Press. f:?'0f5252, anafmqa' GW ,fi-. .,,- -.yr ,I . ' aI i v A, 'I we ij Q Z ,, , W FUIZNIIUREG? I 9 I fi TOE E I?-'-"I"' I 1 FURNITIIRE ' Hal-Q At a Saving J +--n-u--u--u-m--..n-I-n-I-.111-I--I-I--.--.-M--4, BUY YOUR CHICKS I I it 1 I . 'glam I 5 Q Q 2 I kg if I : Si QTEK IQ- s I fi f' ' I I . flag i : --,f . 9 E " elvmx' I I' "D0Uf': I - L ,-.- 3 o I I Ih-hi Fvr tb! L I ' V' A I and avoid regrets Bakery Hatchery i Abilene, Kansas I .i. -....-....-....-....-....-..,-.,..-...-.,-,.-,..-..-..p Mineta Cas she yawnedlz What is the ONE OF THE OLD CLASSICS matter? - 'Father, I cawn't eat this soup." Harry: Oh, just trying to open my "XVaiter, bring .the gentleman another, mouth Wide enough to swallow your line. soup." --- 'Father, I cawn't eat this soup." Miss Reynolds: Your brother Bob is fond 'YVaiter, bring the young man some other of arguing, isn't he? soup." Marshall Gump: I should say he is- Father, still I cawn't eat this soup." why, he Won't even eat anything that VVQII, Why the deuce CHWIYIS YOU?" agrees with him. 'Fa.ther, I have no spoon." 0!ol1un1 1 im- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ... 1 .. - - - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 9 I I I I ' I I I T ABILENE KANSAS , I I Notions Dry Goods 2 I ' - I Ready-to-Wear I I It's the Best if it Comes from Case's I I I I , I 'l'-uu-n-l-n- -1- - -r- - - - - - 1 - - 1 - - 1 1 1 - -ul-n-ul-nfs 5?D mqi 40? i l I1 0 0 l1lIllia-Ilu-lliullilluvlllllllllll-1nnv 1-ul-1' 4. T 1 lNlUON-MDI E INJTITUWDN' I: Q EY 0 1 ! ' ' i i 202 N. Cedar Street 5 Abilene, Kansas . ! i Large numbers of new stu- : dents are seen daily in our i stores. After all, the greatest I thing this store can have left I i with the students is its good will to every person that pass- 2 es through its doors. Both vis- i itors and customers are always i welcome. 1 L ala -..........-....-...-i..-..-...-....-....-.. -.........-..g. Harry P.: Shife has become a musician of some note. Mineta C.: Is that right? Harry P.: Yes, he bought a saxophone on installments and is still paying the notes. Helen B.: I'm not going to use the car todav. Father: Why, what's wrong with it? Senior: Aren't you Owen Jones? Soph: My, yes, I'm owing everybody. i"'u""""u""""i"" ' """"'i s L4 - . l . I 1 VJ' 1 0 9 i SINCLAIR REFINING co. Quick Country and City Delivery GEO. PAUL l AGENT 1 i Phone 161 g l---- - -------------W -------. im" ' ' """"""""""'-""'i SMOKE HOUSE i Where gentlemen play a gen- E tleman's game 5 Billiards i I Q CANDY CIGARS Q i CoLD DRINKS i . l Q Geo. Etherington l Proprietor :g..-.......-..-..-......-..-..-......... -.... "Harold says he's going to marry the prettiest girl in town," remarked Ruth. "The idea!" exclaimed Laura indignant- ly. "Why, I don't even know him." "I have an awful dumb roommate," John muttered. "Last night I told the idiot to bring me a bowl of soup from a restau- rant. He brought it-in a. sponge." Mother: Now Jack, go wash your oar and neck. Jack M.: Neck who, mother? +- -'-- - ---- --M----HH-in--E----W--I-----M---+ i It is a PLEASURE now to T SERVE you with our New Frigidaire T ll Fountain ,E I F I l Enabling us to offer you foun- i tain service much better than -H g heretofore. I i Luebbe's Drug Store 1 I Efficient service Always ' I Lou--lu-ul1uu1un1uu-ll-ul1wl1IH1ul1Hl1vw1 4' f:?'0nm?f Q.-.Q.Q3fsQjf'5'1 s..., t-, 0 .. :. -1,-gg rf..-.-.'.'::-at 5' , ii.. '-Ifw1assff1:1'.11:-1.-12321,I f . W T-312.2-'ti,1:,'::'.:wi-,,2IIu1. f Z' ' - ' I X L.-"fl" A 551Q-Ewa-zfrglmf.-5-'25 jff nf' ,.q'a.I+"-,rfIf4,ig . f ' ' X " W""Lfg: , ' .,- E -n fx E ' 4 -L: ,Q fa, I - HZ- --'i nj A if 1 7 l -mms.. -,...1..:...:f..:.-:...I.,,f -,I N O PARTY or social function during the sum.mer months is complete Without ice cream-and it is just as Welcome as the standard dessert for the home dinner or the formal dinner. Ice cream is an all year 'round food-healthful, nutritious, delight- ful. Buy of Your Neighborhood Dealer THE BELLE SPRINGS CREAMERY CO. ESTABLISHED 1886 Manufacturers of PURITY ICE CREAM "BELLE SPRINGS" CREAMERY BUTTER Phone 75 Phone 165 Abilene Salina ll-IOP I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I .-.lg-..l1.n.-M1g'1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1. 1n,g1.pq1qp1l.i,'1,'1lq1q.1l.1p1. f:?'0.4.v.g2f .milffifatg rs 0 o H QI-illllthr llll l llll TIIIIT IIII illllillll4lTllWillllTlll'91WllT'? 5 Darling Tigre Shop I Good Tires and Tubes l Auto Accessories 5 Service that pleases i Phone 1236 413 W. Third i , ' i I SHELLHAASQE I I PHARMACY L ig A complete stock of Drugs and i I Druggist's Sundries I i Lowney's 'and XVhit1nan's Box I - Candy 2 I Agent for Eastman Kadaks I I Try our Fountain Service 1 F PHONE 133 i q..-..-..-....-....-,..-....-....-....-..........-....-..,.-ti. "Johnny, I'm afraid I will not see you in Heaven," said Mr. Johntz to his young son. "VVhy, what have you been doing now, father?" Nick: Over in Colorado we have a li- lac bush fifty feet high. Delphin: I wish I could lilac that. Carl C.: She said ylgr hair was dyed. Marie H.: It's false. Carl C.: That's what I told her. tfou1nII--Inn-Inu-IIII1un-nu1uu--un-uu- Inn-nn-uuii .gg 2 Nation Wide Brands i I of Reputation I i Cadet Silk Hose i Munsing Wear jack Tar Togs Scranton Lace Curtains Belding's Silks Puritan Draperies S T American Lady Corsets T De Be Voise Brassieres All Reputable and Dependable T -at our low prices' C. H. Pinkham Sz Son ei- ...- - ..-. - .... - .... - -... - .-.- - .-.- - ,.-. - -.-. - .-.- - -.-. - ---. --+ Mrs. Endicott fat the telephonejt OI1, Eugene, come right home! I've got the plugs mixed' up. The radio is covered with frost and the ice box is singing "Way Out in Kansas." "Is your apartment roomy?" "Roomy, why we even have to use con- densed milkll' Another Scotchman has gone crazy. He bought a score card at a baseball game and neither side scored. ty...-...........--I.-...-....-....-....-....-,...-....-...,-..,.-..........-..,.......-....-....-....-....-.,..-....-....-...-....- .. I E OFFER to the young people of I Abilene schools the same faith- ful service and courteous accommoda- tions we have extended to their parents i through all our history. i THE ASSOCIATED BANKS Q ABILENE NATIONAL BANK CITIZENS BANK E E GF ABILEN E l 5 FARMERS NATIONAL BANK COMMERCIAL STATE BANK l 'i'l"""""i"""""""1""'- "" 1 "" 1 "" 1 "" ""'1""1 "" 1""1 llll 1'I"1 1"I 1 IIII 1 IIII 1 IIII - IIII 1uu1lul1uu1III:-un1un1l.Q,,'!. K A - C- CXQ'JRw'Dr'a M7 ef anaafown lg . Q gi, 4..- .... - - - - - .. .. ... ...,,.-......-..-...-,,,,-,, ... .. - - -....-......-..-.... QQ .. C. 1nn1 1 1 1 1 1.n1.m1 1n.,1ln1.,,.1 1 11.1,-...,1 1un.1lm1m.1.1.m1m.1 1 1 11m1--nn-1 The Abilene High School Ojjfers Five Courses PROFESSIONAL COURSE To prepare for College Courses that lead to the professions, Medi- cine, 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. NORMAL COURSE To prepare for teaching in rural and grade schools, and forg college courses, particularly Teachers' College Courses. The successful com- pletion of this course is rewarded with a State Teacher's Certificate. COMMERCIAL COURSE To prepare for office work, business college and business. It 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. Its offerings include two years each of typewriting, shorthand and book- keeping. HOME ECONOMICS COURSE To prepare girls for housekeeping and the business of home-mak- ing. It prepares for college courses that lead to vocational, professional and business positions. It offers two years of sewing, two years of cooking, home decoration and household accounts. , INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE To prepare boys for college courses in mechanics, architecture, en- gineering, etc. Boys who expect to attend Agricultural and Manual Arts Colleges find this course a good preparation. It offers three years each of bench, mechanical drawing and lathe. For course of study and all information apply to- SUPERINTENDENT CITY SCHOOLS U Abilene, Kansas fi C'NQi7Aw'Dn.1'.pf o.n21.Q3nftE ' 0 , 0 ' , S2 11. f 00 39. Marker of end of the Texas Cattle Trail, erected by the Daughters of the American Revolution THE END AQDYGPI Q! fkhgpwf OCJ11 -. ,. 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Suggestions in the Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) collection:

Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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