Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1928 volume:
P 1 1
by thx' Sonior flaszi
of flbilono High
, y We
IF inthe gears tu fume
61 few of those whb aIter1Gf6
Abilene High .School Burfng
the gear of 1927-1928 can
look back and realize--
From the5e pages ourm
purpose will have been
Tu thc ilmcrican lndifmg
whusc cuuragc, loyalty.
strcngrh and un5cllfisl1m's5
hmm bffn Tl Cidvals ofthf
Llbilvnc Sfhool in the
yccufs of i5 growth muh
wc Ocbicatvthls OFCIIIQL'
11110 Brown of 1928.
I3 365 1x5
C1CL 5 5
,x f N
,rv -:1 .- ..,-,fu .g- - 4
- DRUWK-V .
HEN THE last war whoop had died away to the west, the pioneers
of Abilene turned their attention to improving the rude settlement
they had established and which they struggled to retain. In what
is now the southwest part of the city they built a small school house.
From this school came men and women who have helped to make this
a bigger and better City of the Plains. As the population increased, a de-
mand for more schools brought into existence the
three grade schools-Lincoln, Garfield, and McKinley
,gf .., 'IX -junior High School and Senior High School. There
QS, 5 nl . ' .. .
4' ufo vi, V are also three kindergartcnsgat the tlty Library, at
2 .Zu m f. the lNlcKinley school and at Lincoln school,
4 Q v 1
B 'ui " 4 ' Since the beginning of its career, the High School
,J ' 'vi' V has been a center of civic interest. lts courses ot'
Q 0 145' 0 . . .
O '7' Pg N stud ', athletics, drama and music have made it row
J ERA9 . 3 . . . . . 3
9 QE"-Egg rnto the lively, self-approving institution of 1928.
From a class of five, its enrollment has increased to
over five hundred students now attending. These
students are not alone from the district itself but include sc0res of pupils
frcm the various parts of the county who come here because of the fine ac-
commodations of the school and its fine educational facilities.
Some of the school's finest records have been made by young men and
young women from outside of Abilene and their success is an indication of
its broad and helpful instruction for every member of the school. Because
of this wide area served the influence of the school goes out over the county.
The school offers six courses: Professional, Normal Training, Com-
mercial. Home Economics. Manual Arts, and Vocational Agriculture. The
latter course is for boys only and girls take the Home Economics Course.
One of the most progressive projects of the school is the Library, which
is in connection with the study hall. A-Nt present there are more than 3,000
books. including Reference Books, the series of American Year Books, His-
tories, Science Books and Novels. The Clipping and Pamphlet File, Mu-
seum Cases and Current Magazines have been added since 1923. The stu-
dents have found thi's library a convenience and useful asset to their work.
Parallel with the development of the school system itself has been the
growth of public interest in education and the school's activities. Every
year more persons attend the athletic events, more are interested in know-
ing Abilene's record in scholarship contests and always has there been a
hearty willingness to furnish adequate equipment for the constantly en-
larged demand of the increasing enrollment in Abilene schools.
llllllIlllllIIllIIIIIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll ' -"" ' IlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll'
--nlunulnnnnlnlmlnnllnl - -- -- .... .4 TDTXQUTAT TIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllmlljll
C. W. TAYLOR H. A. SNYIJER S. R, HELLER
H. VV. KEEL WV. C. GRIGG L. B. STANTS
HE SIX members of the Board of Education this year are: C. W. Tay-
lor, president, W. C. Grigg, H. W. Keel, S. R. Heller, L. B, Stantsg
Mrs. C. H. Hawkes is secretary and clerk. The Board meets regular-
ly each month, but special meetings are called at any time necessary.
There are two committees, one to look after the buildings and grounds
the other takes charge of education and finance. Mr. Snyder, Mr. Keel and
Mr. Stants are members of the former and the latter is composed of Mr.
Heller, Mr. Grigg and Mr. Taylor.
Probably the greatest thing accompli'shed or started this year by the
Board was the development of the Athletic Field. The Field is being used
for football and hockey, and in the future there will be tennis courts, a soc-
cer field, a baseball diamond and all kinds of equipment for outdoor exercise.
A steel fence was put around the grounds this year and several thousand
loads of dirt were put on the field to make it level and help drainage.
F. C. GARDNER, Superi11tendent:
For the past three years F. C.
Gardner has been superintendent of
the Abilene Schools. Before tak-
ing over the superintendency, Mr.
Gardner was principal of the High
School for two years.
Since his graduation from the
Kansas State Teachers' College of
Emporia, he has secured a B. S, de-
gree from the Universi'ty of Kan-
sas, and has taken three years of
graduate work at Columbia Uni-
versity. New York.
Mr. Gardner has had much ex-
perience as a teacher in rural and
high schools and has been super-
intendent oi schools for thirteen
years. He is well liked in Abilene
and has taken part in many civic
enterprises as well as school activ-
M. R. GRAY. Principal
Mr. Gray has been pri'ncipal of
the Abilene High School for the
past three years. He has an A, B.
degree from Dartmouth and this
year received his Master's Degree
at the University of Chicago.
Before coming to Abilene he was
principal of the Burlington High
School and before that made a trip
to England where he studied the
English school system. He served
in the 318th Aviation Squadron dur-
ing the war,
Mr. Gray has always been in-
terested in athleticsg and he has
laid particular emphasis on scholar-
ship this year and A. H. S. has
placed high in the all-student tests,
also in the selected student tests at
Emporia. Mr. Gray is secretary of
the Central Kansas League.
.. C-'5?3Tf!X'!P'T'X, ??75f1?'!T!U l ...
, uxrriiyou i.m,uvJiV
IlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII -' 2
CLARICE CASE Phys. Edu. and Sci
Kansas State Teachers
poria, B. S.
Smith College, A. B.
University of VViscOnsin.
J. IC.-XRL ENIJACOTT Historv
University of Kansas, A. B.
PERRY F. JOHNSON Industrial Arts
Kansas State Teachers College, Pitts-
ETHEL GILES Librarian
University of Kansas, A. B.
GENEVUSVE ANDHEXVS Latin
University of Kansas, B. M.
PAULINE HOLIDAY Home Economics
University of Kansas, A. B.
BYRON C. DONMYER Music
Kansas 'Wesleyan University, A. B, and
-u EiHBQjEq, lgunnnmlnnnmullllnv-
MABICL PINSON Commerce-
Knnsas State Teachers College, Em-
poria, B. S.
G1'c+:.fg' Sc-hool, Chicago.
MINA LFNIDEN Commerce
Kansas Statt- Tezlcliers Collt-ge, lim-
,.. i lei, . B.
Kansas NVesleyu11 College
kansas State Teachers College, Hztys,
MARVIN VAN OSDOL Phys, Edu.
Kansas State Tl?2l.Cll0I'S College, Empor-
izx, B. S,
M1l:1,xM 1.. DIGXTEJ: English
Kansas State Agricultural College, B. S.
l'lllVQl'SllY of Chicago.
lf:s'rHm1: CH1:1sTMoHE EngliS1l
lfniversity of Kansas, A. B.
Fniversity of Colorado.
VERA STIGININGER lW1D,lll9ITl:1tiCS
llniversity of Kansas, A. B.
LORENE REYNOLDS Mathematics
Colorado Colle-ge, A. B.
--nm1nnunnmllnlululfglj . -
SOPHIA MAE SHADE Home Economics
Kansas State Teachers College, Hays,
Kansas State Agricultural College.
ESTHER TURVEY Art
University of Oklahoma, B. F. A. and
Kansas State Agricultural College.
RUTH HOFFMAN English
Kansas State Teachers College, Em-
poria, A. B.
Teachers College, Columbia, New York,
VELMA MAE LATTIN Latin
Kansas VVesleyan, A. B.
NEVA WEISGERBER German
Kansas Wesleyan, A. B.
University of Wisconsin.
University of Kansas.
OPAL MCPHAIL Commerce
Kansas Wesleyan College of Commerce.
FRED ALLISON Vocational Agri.
Kansas State Agricultural College, B. S.
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I BISHOP, ORVILLE Industrial Arts
"They say good men become better by
being a little bad,"
President Senior Classg Class Play Il, 43
Class Night 43 Annual Staffg Hi-Y Cab-
inet 33 Glee Club 3, 43 "A" Club 3:
Operetta 3, 43 Christmas Chapelg Foot-
ball 3, 43 Squad 1, 23 Basketball 4:
Track 3, Captain 43 Jr.-Sr, Reception
Committeeg Madrigal Club3 I-li-Y mem-
ber 23 Class Chapel 2, 3, 4.
MCCLINTICK, IVA Home Economies
"Doesn't have to worry about her fu-
ture, she knows."
Vice-President Senior Class: Class AS-
sembly 33 Secretary Class 1, 23 Math.
Club3 Inter Pocula Club3 Christmas As-
semblvg Basketball 2:3 Chorusg Honor-
TIIEMICH, GEHTRITIHIC Commercial
"Not for just a day-but always."
Secretary Class 3, 43 Annual Staff:
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 1, 2, Si, 43
Girl lleserveg Honorary Society3 Com-
mercial Club 3, President 43 Jr.-Sr, ll'-
LOGAN, RHEA Professional
"Music is said to be the speech of
Class Treasurer 43 Girl Reserve Dele-
gate to Estes Park3 Latin Club Zi:
Math. Club 2, 33 Art Club 43 Annual
Staff3 Accompanist for Girl Reserve,
Girls' Glee Club, Boys' Glee Club. On-
eretta, and Madrigal Club.
AMSBAUGH, ROBERT Industrial Arts
"I am a star in any sport."
Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, Cap-
tain 3: Track 1, 2, 33 "A" Club 2, 3,
ANDERSON, VIRGINIA General
"VVoman suffrage would have had ft
great champion in me."
Guthrie, Oklahoma 1, 22 Annual Staffg
Booster St2LffQ Class Play 43 G. R. Cah-
inet 43 Debate 43 Christmas Chapel 4:
Honorary Societyg Oral English Play 3
AYRE, HAZEL Normal Training
"No legacy is so rich as honesty."
Talmage High 1, 23 Orchestra 3, 43 Jr-
Sr. Reception Committee.
AYRE, LEOLA Normal Training
g "We wonder and then We Wonder some
. mal Training Club: Christmas Assem-
I bly 43 Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee.
Talmage High 1, 23 Orchestra 33 Nor-
BARTER, SETH Manual Arts 4
"I have a great coaclrs ability."
Annual Staff: Band 1: Student Manager
of Athletics 3, 4.
HISTLINE, ELLA Home Economics 1
"Blushing is the color of virtue." '
llickinson County High School 1: Girl
Reserve: Art Club 4: Basketball 3.
BISHOP, OMA Professional
"Honor lies in honest toil."
Booster Staff: Class Play 2, 3, 4: An-
nual Staff: Honorarv Society: Class
Night 1 ' ' ' I7 l-
, 2, 3: G. R. Cabinet 5, 4, e
egate to Camp XVood and Estes: De-
bate 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Quartet
and Sextet 3: Quill Club 2, President
12: Latin Club 2: Commercial Club 41
Operetta 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4:
Madrigal Club 3 4: Typing Team 43
Forensics 3: Class Assembly 2,3:Cl1rist-
mas Chapel 4: Jr.-Sr. Reception Com-
mittee: Oral English Play 4.
ROUGHNEIL, HELEN General
"XYe can only wonder who he will bs."
Girl lleserve: Math. Club: Foods Club!
Commercial Club: Jr.-Sr. Reception
HREWICII, FRANCES Professional
"The girl with the pretty brown eyes."
Booster Staff: Class Night 3: Girl Re-
serve: Glee Club: Operetta 4: Latin
Club 2: Math. Club 3, 4: Basketball 1,
2, IE, 4: Christmas Chapel.
CATINICY, MARGARET General
"Principle is ever my motto, not ex-
Booster Staff: Girl Reserve: Commer-
cial Club: Christmas Chapel 4: Jr.-Sr.
CLARK, JESSE Normal Training
"An artists mind with a. schoolmastefs
Class Play 4: Class Night 2, 3: Annual
Staff: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Operetta 2, 3,
4: Normal Training Club: Boxing 3:
Madrigal Club 3, 4.
VVILSON, MONA Commercial
"Very dignified in her actions but full
of mischief just the same."
Commercial Club 3, 4: Jr.-Sr. Reception
Committee. ngvuw V
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-1 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllll -
CLINGAN, LETA Normal Training
"Now I'll be a school teacher."
Class Assembly 1, 25 Girl Reserve: Glen
Club 2, 35 Operetta 2, Normal Train-
ing Club 3, 4.
CLINE, VESTA Commercial
"I wonder why other people don't
smile? I do my share."
Girl Reserve, Jr.-Sr. Reception Com-
DAVIS, BILL Industrial Arts
"Remember the last time I had a date?"
Booster Staff 43 Booster Assembly 43
1-li-Y: Quill Club 35 Tennis 3, 4.
DORNBERGEII, CALVIN Professional
"What would the honor roll be with-
Hi-Y: Latin Club 1, 25 Quill Club 1, 25
Chorus 15 Honorary Society 4, Oral
DUNN, LOIS Normal Training
"I know how to handle athletes."
Class Play 23 Class Assembly 2, Girl
Reserve: Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Operetta 2,
3, Quill Club 2, 33 Normal Training
Club 3, 4, Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee
sg Sr. Play Specialty.
EMIG, FAE Professional
"Doesn't let study interfere with her
Class Play 3: Class Night 3, Booster
Staff, Girl Reserve: Math. Club 2, 3:
lnter Pocula Club -lg Basketball l, 2,
:Q Tennis 2: Chorus 45 Sr. Play Special-
"Mebbe l'm not as dumb as I seem. Just
Hi-Y 3, 4.
ENOCH, LORA Professional
"Loveahle, dependable, effecientg what
more is there to say?"
Class Assembly 23 Class Night 35 Boost-
er Staffg Booster Assembly 4, Annual
Staffg G. R. Cabinet 15 G. R. Delegate
to Estes 2, Glee Club 45 Orchestra 1,
2, 3, Debate 35 Operetta 3, 45 English
Club 3, Christmas Assembly 45 Jr.-Sr.
Reception Committee 35 Chorus 1, 2, 35
Honorary Societyg Oral English Play 4.
FIEDLER, MARGARET Nor. TI'ain'g
"The song is ended-but the m6lOdY
Class Night 1: Girl Reserve: Glee Club
1, 4: Operetta 43 Normal Training Club
4: Chorus 1, 4: Sr. Play Specialay.
ARIIISON, LEONARD Professional
"Beware, girls! He is Hi-Y president
and he slings a Wicked line."
Manchester 1: Class Play 2, 3, 4: Class
Assembly 3: Booster Staff 4: Booster
Assembly 4: Annual Staff: Hi-Y Cabl-
net 3, President 4: Camp XVood Dele-
gate 1, 2, 3: Hi-Y Conference Salina 41
Hi-Y Minstrel 4: Hi-Y Assembly 2:
Band 2, Il: Latin Club 2: Quill Club 33
Christmas Assembly 1: Football 4: Golf
3, 4: Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee: Hon-
Orary Society 4: Class Prophet 4.
GISH, DOROTHY Normal Training
"She utters few words, but she'll prob-
ably get over that,"
Solomon 1, 2: Girl Reserve: Class Of-
ficer Solomon 1: Normal Training 3, 4:
Olleretta Solomon 1: Chorus Solomon 1.
GLAHN, JOHN Commercial
"He works so hard to keep from
Class Night 1, 2: Hi-Y Member 33
Commercial Club 3, 4.
HARRIS, BERNICE Commercinl
"A queen of hearts? Well I should say
Annual Staff: Girl Reserve: Glee Club
4: Operetta 4: Commercial Club 3, '11
Math. Club 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3:
Tennis 2: JF.-Sr, Reception Committee:
Chorus 2, 3: G. R.-Hi-Y Minstrel 4.
HESSELBROCK, HENRY Commercial
"Groceries are right in my line."
Hl'll.lVl, NATHAN Commercial
"It's hard to find a better fellow."
Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee.
HORNER, DOROTHY Commercial
"I don't know what it's all about, but
1 guess it's all right."
Girl Reserve: Orchestra 1, 2: Commer
cial Club 3, 4: Christmas Chapel: Jr.
Sr. Reception Committee.
1 O "' 0 lllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
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HURD, GEORGE Professional
"A Greek god, with a heart of stone."
Editor Annualg Booster Staffg Tennis
2, 3, 4g Golf 2g Hi-Y Cabinet 2, 33 Class
Night 3, Quill Club, Honorary Society.
JONES, XVAYNE Professional
"Quiet, but gold in the nugget."
Salina 1, 2, 33 Class Play 4, Debate 'lp
KORN, VALEDA Commercial
"Always there with a smile."
Emporia 1, 2g Chorus
LATIMER, PHYLLIS Professional
"1 never can act dignified."
Class Play 2, 3, 43 Class Night 25 Boost-
er Staff: Annual Staff, G. R. Vice-Pres-
ident 3, -lg G. ll. Delegate to Beloit and
Estes: Glee Club 45 Debate 45 Operetta
43 Latin Club 23 Quill Club 2, 3g Com-
mercial Club 43 Christmas Chapel,
honorary Society: Oral English Play 4-
Class Assembly 23 Oral English Play 4
LEWIS, GILBERT Commercial
"A good companion, quiet and friend-
LONGNICCKEII, COHA Nor. Trainlx'
"Miss Steininger hasn't a chance with
a mathematician like me."
Girls Glee Club: Normal Training Club
LI, -lg Basketball 3.
LOYD, ALVIN Industrial Arts
"Mr, Grays star basketball player."
Football Squad lg Science Club 3, 4'
Jr,-Sr. Reception Committee.
LUOFBOUl'lllOVV, IVIAILGEHY F, Prof.
"Let her alone and she'll come home
with a string of E's behind her."
Class Play 45 Annual Staffg Glee Club
13 Quill Club 2, 33 Latin Club 2, Christ-
mas Chapel 4, Oral English Play 43
MACHEN, ROBERT Professional 4.-
"I don't know but I'll make a guess."
Booster Staff3 Class Play 3, 43 Class
Night 13 Annual Staffg Christmas
Cliupelg Sr. Play Specialty.
MEDLICY, BERNICE Commercial '
"She has to look up to most of us but
we don't mind looking down."
Class Play 13 Class Snapshot Editor 13
Math. Club: Commercial Club 3, 42
Basketball 23 Chorus 33 Jr.-Sr. llecep-
MALONE, GERVA Commercial
f'XVhat's the use of living if you can't
have a good time?"
Math. Club 23 Commercial Club 2, 33
Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee.
MALONE, JAMES General
"Take my advice and get your hats in
Math. Club 2, ZK3 Science Club 43 Track
MEIICII, PEHCY P1'0fessi0nz1l
"A lion among ladies is a dreadful
Class Play 33 Latin Club 2, 33 Science
Club 2, 3, 43 Jr.-Sr. Reception Commit-
MEULI, AUGUST General
"The world knows nothing of its great-
Class Play 33 Class assembly 33 Hi-Y
Cabinet 43 Glee Club 43 Orchestra 4,
Band 3, 43 Operetta 3, 43 Math, Club 43
Christmas Chapel3 Football Squad 3, 43
MILLER, LORINIC Professional
"Lifes a merry mile with service for a
- Class Play 2, 33 Booster Staffg Annual
Slaff3 G. R. Cabinet 3, President 41
Class Officer 2, 33 Glee Club 3, 43 For-
ensics 3, 43 Math. Club 21 Latin Club 23
Chorus 33 Honorary Society3 Oral Eng-
lish Play 3, 43 Operetta 4.
WOIILEY, JACK Industrial Arts
"I am sorry I can't honor all the girls l
with my presence."
Band 43 Commercial Club 43 Science 33
Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee, -
MILLER, MILDRED Commercial
"A fair and charming girl and one of
the Seniors' best basketball players."
Class Play lg Class Vice-President lg
Christmas Chapelg Basketball 1, 2, 43
Chorus 25 Jr.-Sr. Reception Com1nittec5
Sr. Play Specialty.
NAGELY, ALMA Normal Training
"Good naturerl despite any difficulty."
Class Night 35 Chorus 25 Math. Club
2, 35 Normal Training Club 3, President
45 Christmas Chapel.
NELSON, VVALTER Professional
"The strikers called for a leader and
Tex led them."
Class Night 45 Booster Staff5 Debate
2, 45 Hi-Y Minstrel 2, 3, 45 Latin Club
25 Science Club 3.
NELSON, ALFORD Professional
"l'erseVerance is better than ignor-
Class Night 35 Band 45 Math. Club 3,
45 Jr,-Sr. Reception Committee,
NYFLER, LOUISE General
"Gone but not forgotten."
PARSONS, GRACE Nor. Train'g
"She slipped through high school with-
out a sound."
Normal Training Club 3, 45 Jr.-Sr. Re-
PlCKlNG, PEARL Commercial
"Loyal in friendship and enthusiastic in
a good cause."
Class Play 35 Commercial Club 3, 45
Basketball lg Chorus 1, 25 Jr.-Sr. Re-
POOLETI, MILIJRED Commercial
"Her tongue is discreetly quiet."
Commercial Club 3, 45 Jr.-Sr. Reception
IllllIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 1 9 A
.. 1 --Q . '
PYKE, Ml'NNIE Commercial e
"VVork hard and earnestly, is her mot-
Annual Staffg Chorus 15 Normal Train-
ing Club 3, 45 Quill Club 2, 35 Latin
REED, CLEMA Commercial
"Look what four years have done for
Enterprise 1, 2, 35 Commercial Club 41
REED, MERLE General
'Some dav the world will know me."
Ramona 1, 2, 3: Science Club 35 Basket-
ball 3, 45 Track 3, 4.
REILLY, LAVERNE Commercial
"O woman! lovely woman, nature made
thee to temper man."
Glee Club 3, 45 Operetta 3, 45 Chorus
1, 25 Math, Club 2, 35 Commercial Club
RICE, DEAN General
"Peace at any price, is my motto."
Class Play 15 Class Cheer Leader 43
Commercial Club 3, 45 Wrestling 35 Sr,
ROBSON, FRED Industrial Arts
"The girls all like my hair."
Class Play 45 Class Night 35 Science
Club 3, 45 Christmas Chapelg Jr.-Sr. Re-
IIUBIN, IONE L. Nor. Train'g
"Of course I'm a lovely lady."
Class Play 25 Class Assembly 25 Class
Night 15 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Operetta
l, 2, 3, 45 Christmas Chapel, Normal
Training Club 3, 45 Quill Club 3: Mad-
rigal Club 3, 45 Sr. Play Specialty,
SCHILLER, FRANCIS Industrial Arts
"I know it is a. sin for me to sit and
Annual Staffg Hi-Y Cabinet 45 Band 45
Operetta 3, 45 Quill Club 2, 35 Commer-
cial Club 3. Z
-'llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII U
SCHAICH, PAUL Professional
"I can't be bothered!"
Booster Staff, Booster Assembly 43 Or-
SEXTON, ROY Industrial Arts
"My Wife and I-but mostly me."
"A" Club l, 2, 35 Christmas Assembly
43 Football 1, 2, 3, 41 Jr.-Sr. Reception
SCHANEFELT, VONLEY Industrial Arts
"I guess he showed us some real bas-
Class Play 13 Hi-Y Member 2, Orches-
tra 1, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Science Club
1, 23 Math. Club 25 Basketball 4, Chor-
SLEICIVITEII, ARLICNE Home Economics
"Believes in doing her own thinking
hut gets her advice from Chapman!"
Class Night 35 Girl Reserve, Math. Club
1:3 Inter Pocula 4, Christmas Assemblv
43 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Tennis 2, Chorus
SPIIUNG, EDITH General
"Why waste energy making an effort
to get to history class on time?"
Girl Reserveg Christmas Assembly 4:
Jr.-Sr. Reception Committee, Chorus
2, 43 Sr. Play Specialty.
STIRTZ, DONALD Professional
"I have great ideas, but my voice fails
STOFFl'lll, LESTER Commercial
"I know I'm just a little boy C?J but a
Class Play 3, Hi-Y Member 4, Glee
Club 1, 23 Band 2, 3, 43 Commercial Club
43 Typewritingv team 4, Chorus 2.
STEINMETZ, HAROLD General
"And 'lof there rose from the ranks a
Hi-Y Member 2, 33 Christmas Assem-
bly 4, Track 35 Basketball 3, 4.
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-- .'T?'WT1'!i.'lf"Q'8,"'DT30TTTN . ..
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SWAN, MARY Commercial
"Yes, she's a Swan but never was an
Girl Reserve: Commercial Club 2, 4:
Christmas Chapel 23, Ll: .lr.-Sr, llecep-
tion Committee: 'Fypewriting team 4. I .
SCHNVARTZMAN, STANLIGY Inml't'1 Arts
"God made him, therefore, let him pass
for a man."
Class Assembly 3, 4: Class Night 1, 2.
2: Booster Staff: Booster Assembly:
Annual Stuff: Hi-Y Cnbinet 4: Hi-Y
Member 1, 2, 3, 4: Quill Club tl: Christ-
mas Assembly l.
THOMAS, HOMER Normal Training
"It's as cheap sitting as standiiisd'
Chapman High Sehool 1, 2, Il: Hi-Y
Member 4: Normal Training Club 4,
THOMPSON, 'VALESTA Normal Training
"Basketball guarding has given the
training for life guarding."
Girl Reserve: Glee Club 1: Normal
Training Club 2, l: Basketball 1, 2, 3,
4: .lr.-Sr. Reception Committee: Chorus
TYl.l'lll, M.-XIICELLA Commercial
"Truth dwells in a kindly heart."
Girl Reserve: Commerrinl Club fl:
VAN LEW, XVILLIAM Industrial Arts
Hi-Y Member 1, 2, Il, 4: Jr.-Sr. Recep-
YYAHIJ, HOXVAIIIJ Professional
"l'm all there when it Comes to bluffin'
the business men."
Assaria High School 1: Class Play 2.
3, -ll Class Assembly 2, 31 Class Night
2: Booster Staff: Booster Assembly 41
l-li-Y Cabinet 4: Hi-Y Member il, 4: Hi-
Y Minstrel 3, -li Class Officer 3: Glee
Club 2, El, 4: Orc-hestra Cl, 4: Band 2, Il,
4: Operetta 2, 3, 4: "A" Club Il: Foot-
ball 3, 4: Jr.-Sr, lteeeption Committeei
Honorary Society 1: Mmlriazil Club 2.
4: Quartet 3, 4.
NVATSON, EDITH Commercial
"She is just the quiet kind whose na-
ture never changes." I
Girl Reserve: Commercial Club 3, 4,
Treasurer 4: Basketball 1, 2: Jr.-ST. R9-
ception: Chorus 1, 2. W
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' WEAVER, ARLENE Commercial
"I may be sober but you might be sur-
prised, others have been."
Munvliester 1, 25 Commercial Club 3
.liz-Sr. lien-eption Cnmmittee.
YVICAVER, MARCELLA C0mmel'c:ial
"Oh if my hair wouldrft Come in so
clark on top."
Manchester 1, 23 Commercial Club 3
.li-,-Sr. Reception Committee.
XYIGIZD, HAROLD Industrial Arts
"Isu't that right? Huh? Huh?"
Sc-ienve Club 23 Football Squad 33 Jr.-
Sr. Reception Committee.
WF1lSl'IAAl1, FRANCIS Industrial Arts
"My amhiiion is to be a puglistf'
Math. Club 25 Science Club 33 Jr.-Sr.
IYICLLICII, ALICE Professional
- "'l'lm art class is my only delight."
Class Play 33 Glee Club 1, 15, 33 Oper-
ottu 2, :lg Basketball 1, 2, 3, -lg Math.
Club 2, 353 .Xrt Cluli -lg Chorus 1, 2, 3.
YVHITEHAIR, MILDRED N012 Trailfg
"I know what I am doing and d0n't
think I d0n't."
Christmas Chapelq Quill Club 2, 35 Nor-
mal Training Club 3, 4.
VVHITE, NFILLIE P1'0fesSi0na.l
WVICK, ARCHIE - Industrial Arts
"Did you ever hear of 'Silent T0m?'
Chapman 1, Zfl.
' XVILSUX, l,.XXVlllCNClC lullllslriul Arts
"lt took him a long time to fall, but
when he did-you know the rest."
Class Assembly 2: Business Manager
ol' Annual: President Class 2, 35 Class
Treasurer lg Honorary Societyg Foot-
lutll ,lg 'track Z, 3, 42 Sr. Play Specialty.
WUOl,Vl'Ill'l'ON, VIGLMA Professionzil
"I live- on a farm but the boys d0n't
svem to mind it,"
lnltiu Club il: Sc-ienve Cluh 4: Christ-
ums Chapel: lmskutlmll l.
YAIIIJ, NVILDA Professional
l'ortis High School lg Clay Center High
School 2: Coldwater High School 3:
Class Assembly 4: Christmas Chapel 41
Ural English Play 4.
XULTNG, l3l:l'CIC ludustrial Arts
"l have an exposition of sleep come
Cleo Club 1, 2, 233 Orchestra 2, 3, 4g Band
lg Class lllavilg Class Assemhly lg Gleo
3, 3, 41 Commercial Club 2, 535 "A" Club
2, 33 Football 2, 3, 4: Sr. Play Specialty,
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urcrtityou urcvwx V
HEN THE doors of A. H. S. were flung open on an early day of
September, IQ24, the gay autumn breezes dropped a mass of tiny
threads upon the lawn and whisked them away into many rooms
where they were sorted, criticised and finally ejected again into the glad
sunshine. Not overly attractive, only a brilliant unsatisfactory green, these
tiny threads of life, about 135, had made their debut in a rambling, joyful
During that first year the poor little threads were tossed and torn as
the weavers, our stern faculty, attempted to distinguish the green from the
greenest. A bit of red showed when the girls' basketball team won their
first championship. Traces of black marked the trail of jolly hikes.
Wlien the threads came to school in '25, lol they were hard-headed
Sophomores. The horrible green had faded to a soft brown that was to
form the border for the multi-hued pattern. Some dropped, unheeded by
the Weavers. And the first year's experiences had changed not a few colors
and had strengthened the good materials. The plans of the career of the
class of '28 were taking form and growing into a rioting pattern of living
threads. More red showed when the girls won their second chainpionship.
while several of the boys displayed valor on the gridiron.
As the lndian woman beats down her half completed blanket and fits
it more Surely into a durable compact thing as it grows upon her loom, so
the juniors of '26 and ,27 were become a smaller group, more powerful in
the exercise of their privileges. Colors were intensified. A purple line
zigzagged down the center as junior debaters and dramatists came into the
limelight. "The Only Keyv took its place in the picture, while memories
of stately colonial gardens lingered in the story of the y27 Junior-Senior,
All too swiftly the days sped by until the Weavers suddenly discovered
their task was done and they must tie up the ends and release the blanket
from the loom. From a motley mass of unidentified, cringing threads the
class of '28 had developed into a beautifully finished product, representative
of A. H. S. as i't is. The red of sports was intermingled with talent, pur-
ple, and pleasure, black. A trace of true blue told of men on the court
and in the field. Stars flashed here and there as the tale of drama was
climaxed with "So This ls London." One great circlet of gold at the top
marked the inauguration of the Honorary Society. And from star to star,
from color to color, there extended a delicate gold thread, the bond of
It is a blanket so individual, so self patterned that it can never be du-
plicated. Neither can i't be changed. ,
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oormsox, sMV1'H, nrvrfv, nonnrrzn
By ALICE XV,lil,lil'll,li'lR
UR JUN1OR class, borne along on its journey for education. was guided
to a profitable end on this, our third annual voyage, by Henry Smith.
president, Marie Roemer, vice-president, Ruth Coulson, secretary and
Dean Duffy, treasurer.
As it glided on the River of Knowledge, the class stopped at Rushls
grove to have a "heap big good time" and to strengthen ourselves with
hamburgers, coffee and ice cream. joyously the class returned to its
After the Indian summer, the chosen braves and squaws gave enough
reasons for the "whole towni' to talk. fn the first part of january, all were
examined to determine how much they had gained from the quest of knowl-
edge so far and if they were able to proceed on the journey.
Relieved, we floated on-working, playing and enjoying life. The class
added another feature to its headdress when it put on our class chapel play,
"Jerry, or, Family Resemblancef'
On the trail we were followed by a disease called flu and we Stopped
our journey for a few days to consult the witch doctors and regain strength.
Because of the athletic prowess of the class, we helped to add some
more scalps to the belt of the A. H. S. tribe throughout the year. Later our
braves battled bravely with the older braves of the Senior class. Then, near-
ing the end of our annual pilgrimage, we gave the farewell salute to the
Seniors and began our three months' visit to the happy playground,
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A li IC l Z, Gl'INEVlEV1+I
BAI ER, LUCILE
BELL, MARY JANE
C H ASE, LOWELL
CH ICNEY, NIARTIN
CLENNAN, DIARY EMMA
COU RSE, PERRY
A RY, VV ILBUR
REEN, DOROTHY MAI
J OHN SON, KATHRYN
LOV ER, HELEN
XSH BI ARIAN
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SAPP, LILLIE MAE
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By VIANIET lllflilj
R. GARDNER, Big Chief of the .X. H. S. tribe, has in his possession a
beautifully woven basket that records the History oi the Family of
1930 in their second year of belonging to the tribe of A. H. S. The
basket is woven with reeds dyed blue and white because, arriving their first
year in the tribe of A. H. S., the Family of ,3o decided that their represen-
tative colors should be blue and white.
Four white stars on the bottom of the basket were woven for the able
leaders of the Family of '3o: .If'resident, Sterl McClintickg Vice-president,
George Burkholderg Secretary, Mary Olive Forney: Treasurer, Leonard
As the sides of the basket grew higher, a design, meaning in the Indian
language health and pleasure, appeared to represent the picnic the Indian
braves and maids participated in at Brown's lake. .Xbove this symbol two
slender reeds of white were intertwined and Woven into a small intricate
designed to symbolize the Annual and Booster campaigns staged by the A.
H. S, tribe, in which the Family of '30 won first and second prizes.
Two more symbols decorated the sides of the basket. The first, and
most complex of all, tells that in the third month of the New Year the Fam-
ily of T30 had a party that proved to be the most enjoyable of all activities
during the year.
The design that completed the artistic and unusual basket was a du-
plicate of the other design meaning health and pleasure, for with another
picnic the Family of '30 closed their second year in the tribe of A. H. S.
M Qm lliilllli.
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FORNEY, MARY OLIVE
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VAN HORN, DORIS
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By BETTY SHIZARER
S TI-lli END of this year approaches, the Big Chief of the tribe of A.
H. has in his possession a Wampum belt bearing an incomplete but
most beautiful series of designs which will be finished in 1931. On
September 5, 1927, the halls of A. H. S. were filled with 335 sparkling gold
and white beads which were to be strung together to make the Wampum
belt of the Family of '31,
The groups were brought together and they selected the bead they most
valued, George Makins, as president, and placed him in the center of the se-
' ofdesi n'f 'tl' ' ' ' ' '
g s oi ns year. The other leadeis selected were john Stewart.
president, Lillian VVeaver, secretary, and Thelma Ayers, treasurer.
wood luck lace "Ambitious" Hensle f cheer leader for the s'hool
as P 1 5
The , , L t ,
was also prominent in this design.
The first design of the series was made in bright colors of 0-ree nl
n a c
' D b
yellow, for the Family of '31 went one evening to Red Bridge where games
were played and "wild" vvienies furnished venison for the hikers.
A large design was then woven by those who took part in the athletics
of the school. The fairer "beads" beat the junior girls in the basketball
tournament, and some of the stronger beads were on the basketball and
Near the end a fevv shining "beads" presented a play to the tribe of A.
H. S. in assembly. Later, a picnic was held at Shirk's grove where the
merry Family of '31 enjoyed a last frolic.
On class night a clever stunt was given which finished the series of de-
signs for this year of the "mighty" Family of '31,
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F ffeshman Class
BI LIGHTBILL, FRANCES
H EATH, RRUCE
L XHR, JOHN
M-XNVVARREN, NANA REIL
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VVILKINS, LA VERNA
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junior High Foozfball Squad
FIRST ROW-Endacott, Dawe, Lipps, Puckett, Surface, Cline, Serivens, Ramey, Lan-
ning, Flannagan, Dobkins. SECOND IROWV-Watson, Savage, Lipps, Butterfield, Stark,
Dawson, Graff, McCullough, Sexton
OON AFTER school started last fall, Coach lfndacott called for thirty
boys for football practice, Two non-scheduled games were played with
Solomon High School for practice. The team's first game, with Tal-
mage High School, was won by Junior High by a score of I3 to 7. On Oc-
tober 23, the team won a second game from Talmage, 6 to o. The last
game of the season was with the Hope High School which the junior team
lost by a score of I4 to O. .
Letters were not awarded to any players because of the few games
played. Harry Dawson was elected captain of the team.
Since athletics were actively started in junior High in 1924 they have
established an enviable record, In nineteen football contests with other
schools they have won Sixteen, or 84 per cent. In basketball they have
played fifty-one games and have lost only fifteen. The junior team has
also won two county basketball tournaments in four years.
A. E, Beunning, who was athletic director in the Junior School for three
years, resigned last year to take a position as coach in the Concordia schools
and Earl Endacott was made coach this year.
1IITIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll , HIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllll
FIRST IIOVV-Strunk, XY. Scott, Young, .Xnishaiigln Barter, Sexton, XYils0n, R, Scott.
Peek. SECOND ROVVfVan Osdol, C, Hensley, Griee, Morrison, Bishop, De Haven, Meuli,
E. Hensley, Hawkes. THIRD ROW'-Gary, Thomas, VVard, Garten, VVid1er, Loyd, Gal'-
rison, Duffy, Cavendar
ITH an undefeated season of last year to uphold. Coach Van OSdol
had eight lettermen to build up a machine which came within one
game of the 1927 record. His team took up the work in earnest and
made a season highly creditable and which was an honor to the school,
Five of the Cowboys were placed on C. K. L. teams. Capt. Sexton,
Bishop, Morrison, and Garten won berths on the first team. with Capt.-
elect Wifller placing on the second team.
Playing without the services of their star, Amsbaugh, in the last games
the Cowboys tiled the McPherson Bulldogs and were beaten by Salina, the
two teams which tied for the League leadership.
A. H. S. .................,...,............,...... ............,....,...... 3 8
A. H. S. ..... ...,..... 3 7
A. H. S. .... .,........ 5 3
A. H. S. .... .......... I 9
A. H. S. .... ......... 2 o
A. H. S. .... .....,.,.. 3 3
A. H. S. .... .......... 3 3
A. H. S. .... .......... o
A. H. S. .... .......... 6
A. H. S. .... .- ........ 239
Vklashington ...... ....... 0
Manhattan ....... ........... 1 3
St, john's ...... ....... 0
Herington ....... ....... O
Concordia ...... ....... o
Lindsborg .... 0
Chapman ...... ....... 6
McPherson .... ....... 0
Salina .......... ........... I 3
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COACH VAN USDUL SETH BARTER
"Van" has produced some of the best
teams A. H. S, has ever had. In his
three years stay he has lost but
three games, those being on foreign
fields, and has had one all-victorious
ROBERT AMSBAUGH, Quarterback
"Bob" was not only a brilliant field
general but also a much feared triple
threat man. His all around play
made him one of the outstanding per-
formers of the season. Four-1etter-
Seth has been a loyal follower of
Abilene's athletic team all during his
high school career. This year he was
made student manager of athletics.
JACK MORRISON, Halfback
"Butch" had plenty of speed and
driving power which always meant a
gain. He was placed at half on the
C. K. L. team. Two-letter man.
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ROY SEXTON fCapt.J, Fullback HAROLD WIDLER fCapt.-Electj
Playing his fourth year at full, "Bun- d
ny" was a hard hitting line plunger
and blocker. His backing-up the
line earned him il place on the G. K.
L. team. Four-letter man. team.
Playing his first year, 'tWid" was a
hurml fighting aggressive player, be-
ing named on the second C. K. L.
DEAN DUFFY, Guard
'KLauber" showed real fighting qual-
ity in the last few games and should
add power to the Cowboys next year.
LAWRENCE WILSON, Center "?'i"'!w!DALE G-RICE, End
"I-Olly" WHS light but 1119-de UD that ' "Jobe" playing his first year was
disadvantage with fight. He was 8 f-A used at end, his pass snagglng an
good defensive player, especially U defensive play made him a good run-
against passes, One-letter man. ' ning mate for Bishop. One-letter
xl W Illall.
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ROBERT SCOTT, Guard WILLIAM SCOTT, Halfback
HSCOTTYH was good at breaking Although hainpered all season wiih
through and throwing his man for gl had ankle. "Red" proved to be :I
a loss. He was u junior. One-let- hard hitting tacklez. Two-letter
ter man. man,
Oli VILLE BISHOP. End
Because of his defensive play and
ability to catch passes "Bish" was
named the best end in the league.
ULIFFORD HICNSLEY, Halfback LEONARD GARRISON, Guard
Starting at end, "Tebe" was moved 'fBricki' also was held buck by in-
to a halfbac-k position because of his juries. He always played a steady,
punting ability in whivh he was sec' hard, aggressive game. One-letter
ond to none, Two letter man. man.
HARRY PECK. Center. BRUCE YOUNG, Guard
Hlillfiltu was used at center. He was Uliounc-er" was the "hard luck" man
an excellent passer and with plenty of the team but despite that he was
ef weight which he used to good ad- always sure to do his part and a lit-
' - - 1'n. tle inure. Three-letter man.
vantage 111 the tentei of the 1 e
LUXVARD YVARD, Tackle
'tHowdy." playing his last year, was
shifted from guard to tackle and With
his steady play proved to be a pow-
er. 'Iwo-letter man.
l.AXVRENl'lfl GARTEN, Tackle HAROLD STRUNK, End
In his first vear Strunk proved to
Garten had a habit of breaking 3 , l ,
lumugh. recovering fumbles, alld be a hard worker and Will add much
blot-k.ng the opponents punts. Ile s.rength to next year's team. One-
was p.ac-ed on the C. K. L. team. letter man.
Une ll't.er man.
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junior High Basketball Squad
FIRST ROW-Endaeott, Cline, Tudor, Dobkins, Clievas, Robinson. SECOND ROW-Mc-
Williams, Tremer, Lanning, Shellhaas, Bennett
I-IE JUNIOR HIGH basketball squad this year was chosen from players
in the inter-school tournaments. Fourteen boys reported for regular
practice. The junior High School has always had the reputation of
having a good basketball team. This year the team won the majority of
In the Dickinson County Tournament held in Abilene, the Junior team
defeated Enterprise and Hope to win the trophy given by the Abilene High
The Tenderfoots closed their season by going to the District Tourna-
ment at Salina. After drawing a bye in the first round, they were defeated in
the second round in Inman, 6 to 24,
Those who received letters were: Lanning, Dawson, Tudor, McVVil-
liams, Chaves, Shellhaas, and Tremer.
A. J. H. S. .... ....s. 1 2 Enterprise I ..,, 20
A, J, H, S. ....., .... 2 4 Talmage ..,. -- ...T lS
A, J. H, S, --,-,-,, ...s...- 1 0 Talmage ...... ...,.... 2 0
A, J, H, S,--, ......n.. 17 Chapman 2nd ae- N-,-,-14
A, J, H, S, ---- ,-.u-..-, 1 8 Enterprise 1-
I-I Ope a.....1. 1 4
. .. ......... -....---- ---- 2 4
6 Inman ....... ---
lflllbl l.UXY-Iiarter, Garten, Course, Bishop, Van Osdol. SECOND 1iOWfSexton, VVid-
Ier, Strunk, Mclilintu-k, lliggs, l'lIlLflG. THIRD RONV-Morrison, Seheufele, Griee, Sehane-
V vw 1 v
OR THIC second consecutive year, the Golden Cowboys were the only
team able to keep the champion McPherson Bulldogs from finishing
undefeated. Starting the season with five letter men, Scheufele, Mor-
rison, Steinmetz, Reed, and Capt. Hensley in addition to Bishop of the foot-
ball squad, Schanefelt and Duffy of the Sunday School League, and Course
of last year's squad, the Cowboys looked like championship caliber.
Getting off to a poor start and playing niost of the season minus the
services of Capt. Hensley, Reed and Steinmetz, the Cowboys played fourth
in the league.
.X. . S. ,.,,. -20
A. S.-. .,Y. 12
.X. S. ,,..c .-19
.X. S. .,,,.. 11
A. H. S. ,,,.,, ..-
A. H. S. ..,... 17
A. H. S.- .waM. 17
A. H. S. ,...,, 57
A. H. S. ..,... 551
A. H. S. ....,. 16
A. H. S.-. .... 37
A. H. S. ...... 26
A. H. S. ,..... 48
A. H. S. ...... 6-1
Elllt'l'17l'lS0 -.. ....,, 11 A. H, S.-.. ,... 20 Lind:-iborg ,,.,A.-. 29
Newton .,.......,. 49 A. H Q -225 Manhattan .... ,... Z 5
Peabocly ..,.1 ..... 2 2 A. H -19 McPherson s..,. ---17
XYiel1ita. .,......., 30 A. ll -115 llindsbwrrg ,,..a ---22
Junction City .,.. 145 A. H -243 Salina -----------. 40
Ellsworth --------- lil A. H. -34 Junction City 14
Herlngton --.----19 A. H -20 McPherson -------37
St. Jol1n's -------- 21 A. H 611 Opponents ---- ---512
Chapman --------- Z1 H
Ellsworth --------29 lournnnu-nt
St. John's -------- 19 .X. H. -35 Concordia. -------. 17
Salina ------------ 29 ,L H, -25 EllSWOI'th -------- 17
Heringtcfn -------- 15 A. H. S.- ----- 14 Salina. ------------ 32
Chapman -.------- 18 A. H S -74 Opponents - ----- G6
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VXUNLEY SCHANEFELT, Forward LAMAR SCHICUFFILE fO:1pt.J Forward.
lllafing Z1 rtgular forward Loeition IHS "S hilef' X as small but a smooth, cool,
lirst year, "Shaney" piovtd to be il larml-morki,1g player, with the ability
good ileor man and had an unc'a,my to slip thtm through from every angle,
eye for thg basket when p0ints were 1.9 mas placid at c,nter on the sevori4l
needed. One letter, C. K. f.. team, Threeletters,
DALE GRICE, Guard
Small, but with plenty of fight, he had
the reputation of holding the fast and
heavy scorers of the league. When
"Jobe" shot from mid-court it usually
made the net "sWish." One letter.
ORVILLE BISHOP, Center JACK MORRISON, CCapt.J Forward
Playing his first year, "Bish" was a
big powerful guard and zu, whizz at
getting the rebound off the opponents'
goal. With his size, opponents learned
to avoid body contact. One-letter,
Fast and an excellent dribbler, "Butch"
gave his guard plenty of worry because
he had a sharp eye for the basket and
was a constant scorer. "Butch: was
named forward and captain on the sec-
ond C. K. L. team. 'two letters.
FIRST ROXY-Bishop, Garten, Stoffer, Kauffman, Strunk, Yan Osdol, Jones, XVid-
ler, Sehwnrtzman, Day, liarter. SECOND TIONV-Brown, Chriseo, E. Meuli, Curtis, IC. Hens-
ley, Emig, Koby, Meier, C. Hensley, Burkholder
HIRTEEN boys will receive track letters this year, the greatest num-
ber to be so honored in several years. Abilene has never taken as
much interest in track as in other sports which accounts for the few
lettermen. C. Hensley, dashes, E. Hensley, weights, Strunk, distance runs,
Kauffman, high jump, Schwartzman, high and broad jumps, F. Sexton, re-
lay team, Burkholder, high jump and relays, Brown, relay team, Curtis, re-
lay team, E. Meuli, dishes, Malone, dashes and relay team, Garten, relay
team, and Morrison, dishes, will receive letters.
The team tied for fifth place in the Central Kansas League meet at Sa-
lina, lost a dual meet to Salina High, took third place in the 880 and 440
yard relays at the annual American Legion Relays at Great Bend, and were
entered in the State sectional meet at Salina, May 5. The track records:
50 yard dash, 5 2-5 seconds-Neely, ,l7Q 100 yard dash, TO 1-5 seconds-
lflngle, 319, 220 yard dash, 22 1-5 secondsflfngle, '19, 440 yard dash, 51 4-5
seconds--Neely, l17, half mile, 2 min., 6 sec.-Hovgard, '22, mile, 4 min., 48
sec.-Hovgard. '22, high jump, 5 feet, 8 inches-VVilcox. '16, broad jump.
20 feet, 1 inch4Uayhoff, ,231 pole vault, Il feet, 3 inches-VValters, ,2I, low
hurdles, 26 seconds! Engle, ,IQZ high hurdles, 1616 seconds!-Engle, ,IQQ shot
put, 112 feet. 4 inches--Cole, '24, javelin, 147 feet, 4 inches-Byers, '23, half
mile relay, 1 min., 40 seconds-Malone, C. Hensley, Meuli, Garten, '28
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GOV and Tennis
u,xm:1sON, Hema, iuvis, wH1'rmHn.xo
H. YOUNG, BACON, M. YOUNG, KOCH
AST YEAR the tennis team won first place in the Central Kansas
League, winning both singles and doubles in the boys' division. The
same team, Davis and Hurd, are back this year and are expected to re-
peat last year's achievement. They have several dual meets scheduled and
will enter the State and Missouri Valley contests,
The girls' tennis team has been greatly strengthened by Vera Koch,
who won the C. K. L. single last year while playing for Chapman. Hazel
Young, the other singles player, went to the semi-finals in last year's tour-
nament. The doubles team is Peggy Bacon and Margaret Young.
This year's golf team is composed of Bill VVhitehead and Leonard Gar-
rison. The team won its first dual meet from Herington and entered the
C. K. L. meet at Salina May 4. VVhitehead is one of the best sixteen play-
ers in Abilene and Garrison won the Manchester championship several years
-Innnlnnunnnnlnnnllllf l 'ii-
FIRST ROYV-Thompson, Emig, Tremer, Capt., Bishop, XYeller. SECOND IIOXV-Brewer,
Case, coach, Miller
T IS NOT often that one class can carry a specific victory through its
entire High School career, yet the girls, basketball team of the class of
'28 has proved that it can be done. For four consecutive seasons, this
team has won the interclass championship and each time it was led to vic-
tory by the same capable captain, Gertrude Tremer,
The team was composed of Oma Bishop, Alice VVellcr, Frances Brewer.
Valesta Thompson, Fae Emig, and Mildred Miller. Each player received
a letter at the end of the year.
All girls enrolled i11 gymnasium work were required to play during
the season. The daily classes were divided into color units: Rose, Blue,
Check, Red, Black, Brown, Yellow, Green, Plaid, Tan, llurple, llolkaedot,
Orange, Lavender. The Browns won the color tournament.
Following the color tournaments were the class tournaincnts. A rounfl
of games was played in which the Seniors won first, Sophoniores second.
Freshmen third, and juniors fourth, .Xn 'tall-star" faculty woinen's team
went down in defeat before the cliainpions.
Well deserved credit can be given these girls for their clean, snappy.
and successful play.
IIIIIIIIIIILIQIIIIIIllllllllllljll ' u H .vu .fi .. ' -- .,. . .. 'llIllllllllllllllllmllllllmlll
Girls' Hockey Club
FIRST HOV'-llL1ot'11e1', XVl1eele1', A. Jury, ll. .Illl'V. SICKTUND IIUYY-.loiics Gisli Vase NU'-
Clesky, Stewart. THIRD ROV'-Schiveley, Mc-XVil1iams, Shoemaker, l3l'21CEl2i0,li'l'i1Y,i13,I'lillTY
lTH THE advent of a new instructcr for girls' physical education.
Miss Clarice Case, another sport, hockey, was added to girls' athle-
tics. Two balls and thirty-five hockey clubs were purchased by the
school. The field was equipped with two goal posts at each endg each half
may be used for separate volley ball fields also.
ln the Freshman-Sophomore hockey match, the Sophomores, under the
leadership of Captain XVinifred Briney, defeated the speedy Freshmen. Spe-
cially designed letters were awarded the members of the Sophomore team.
who were: Esta Rufener, Frances VVheeler. Alberta jury, Ruth jury, Flor-
ence jones, Francelle Gish, Betty McCleskey, Florence Stewart, Charlene
Schiveley, Dorothy McVVilliams, Helen Shoemaker, Lila Breckie. Marjorie
Pray, and Winif1'ed Briney.
Members of the class teams were selected from the outstanding players
of the nine color teams-Purple, Red, Orange, Brown, Blue, Yellow, Green.
Lavender, and Black. The Blacks were the final victors in the color tourna-
The popularity of the first year of hockey in A. H. S. has proved its
worth to the school. Next year the field will be available a greater portion
of the time, and it is believed by Mr. Gardner that the interest will increase
greatly in the future. This game may be developed so that it will be to the
girls what football is to the boys.
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Abilene High School Booster
Boosler S tajf
FIRST Sl'1MESTER-l'Iditor, Virginia Anderson, lsus. Mgr., Howard VVardg Asst. Edi-
tor, Stanley Scliwartzniang Make-up, Oma Bishop, Asst. Adv. Mgr. Vtfalter Nelsong Circu-
lation Mgr., Phyllis Latimer, Sports, Leonard Garrison, George Hurd, Copy Reader, Lor-
ine Miller, Features, Lora Enoch, Exchanges, Robert Macheng Reporters, Frances Brew-
er, Bill Davis, Paul Dean, Foe Emig, Paul Schaich, Lois Bennett, Cecilia Litts.
SECOND SEMESTER-Editor, Oma Bishop, Bus. Mgr., Howard Ward, Make-up, Phyl-
lis Latimer, Asst. Adv, Mgrs., Bill Davis, Lorine Miller, Sports, Leonard Garrison, George
Hurd, Copy lleader, Lora Enoch, Features, Virgjinia, Anderson, Exchanges, Fae Ernig,
Frances Brewerg Reporters, Cecilia Litts, Paul Schaich, Robert Macluen, Margaret Carney.
Orange and Brown
EDITOR, GEORGE HURD. .xssO. E1vr'rO1z, 1.O1:,x ENOCH. BUS. MGR., L. WILSON
N 1905 fourteen grads published "Abilene High School, 'O5." Then came
the "Abilene High Annual," "Reflections," and the "Helianthus," One Of
the most beautiful annuals proclucecl, initiating many features now tra-
clitional. The school seal was clesignecl ancl Officially adopted that year.
The "Orange and Brown" appeared in lQl6. liaeh staff has upheld its pre-
decessors' high icleals. Heaclecl by those given above the 1928 staff Was:
Asst Bus Mgr Stanlcv Schwartzmang Art Orville Bishopg Photographs, Leonard Gal'-
risong ,Athleti-cs, Seth Barter, Publications, Minnie Pykeg Music, Rhea Logang Debate and
Forensics Lorine Miller' T7l"1l'T'li1 Xugust Meulig Society, Bernice Harris: Organizations,
Margery'l,O0fbou1'l'Ow, Jessiei Clark: Calendar, Phyllis llatimerg Feature, Virginia Ander
son, Bob Macheng Snap Shots, Oma Bishop, Francis Schiller, Typist, Gertrude Tremer.
IllllllllIlIIIIlIllllllIIIIIlIlllllllllllllllllllllll "' 2 llIlllllllllllllllllIllIlIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllll
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Hi- Y Cabinet
FIRST lKJXYY-SCllVV1J.l'f,Zlll2lll, XV2ll'Kl, Schiller. Garrison. SICCONIJ li0'xV--Lipps, Hawkes,
S AN influential organization, the lli-Y has been increasing since it
was established here a few years ago. By right living and doing, the
members uphold and scatter the ideals of creating, maintaining, and
extending high standards of Christian living throughout the school and coin-
The club has met on Vlfednesday of every other week and is open to
all boys who will conscientiously uphold its ideals. ln the meetings held,
speakers were secured to give lectures which were instructive and educa-
Two programs were sponsored by the lli-Y this year. They were the
K. U. Symphony Orchestra, which was made up of K. U. students and facul-
ty members, and the annual pep meeting and bonfire. y
A large delegation attended the Regional Conference in Salina during
the 'l'hanksgiving holidays, and it is expected that a large delegation will
go to Camp VVood this summer,
Special activities were four joint programs with the Girl Reserves: the
Wliite Gift Chapel in which a l"ageant "The Givers" was presented by meins
bers of both organizationsg lli-Y-G. R. Minstrel which was a great success,
a Spanish setting with Spanish costumes and songs and with end men to
make up for sad scenes: the February Frolic with the theme of Valentine
and crowning of the Queen of Hearts, Bernice Harrisg and a fitting Easter
program given on Good Friday.
Officers for this year were: Leonard Garrison. President: Herbert
Randeeker, Vice-Presidentg Howard YVard, Secretaryg Howard Marshall,
Treasurerg with Mr. Hawkes and Mr. Gray as sponsors.
1lnllIIHIIIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIlllllllllllll , ElIIlIIllliIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
- DMUWS-V u-
Girl Reserves Cabinet
y L , y V Q up ily:
lmihk J, . , xx
I2 V E7 M., -L ,.,,, I ,NAM , ,.,-,-QQ-.,-gQQM--ll
FIRST ROXXY?-llfD6UlL'1', Bishop, S11-ininger, Uztmpbell, Hoffman, Anderson, Hurd. SEC-
OND l:OVV7Wm1dy, Taylor, Miller, Latimer, Bacon
llli 'lilllilllf "llig'hw:1ys of Life" was carried :aut through posters and
hi-monthly progrznns from the opening' Big and Little Sister meeting
and party in September until the closing Moth:rfllziughter banquet in
Nay. Two hundred :ind eight girls signed the purpose and joined in the
Circle of Light. the hezlutiful service for recognition of members.
The cluh has co-operated in service with the Red Cross, the City Fed'-
erzition. the Sunday schools, and the churches.
joint meetings with the lliAY celebrated hoth Good Friday and Christ-
nms. The Yule-tidc white gifts went to Mercy hospitztl. zi lepers' fund, and
loczil needsg there wus also 21 tfhristmas candle sale and carol singing.
Sales and contributions have furnished ll budget of S5400 for the Na-
tional and State Society. the Missionary fund and the summer camps. The
city quota is furnished hy the City Federation and the H, ll. XY. C.
Social events included the G. R.-lli-Y lfelxruzlry frolie, 21 cabinet dinner
with ,lunet llurd, :ind another with the eity sponsors for the new and retir-
Conference represcntzitiycs1 lfstesflisliop. l,ZllllHCI', Logzln, Miller:
XxrlltilllJl1lE7-lilStllllC. Loofhourrow, Ncelintick, Nzigley, and Miss Steining-
erg Silllllll.-fl"lflCQ1l girls and six zidvisersg liinporizi--lNlrs, johntz and Miss
Officers: President, Lorine Miller: Yicefpresident, Phyllis l.zLti1nerg See-
retzlry, Jenn Tziylorg Trezlsurer, janet Hurd: Connnittee L'llZlll'fHCl1JOl11Il
Bishop. Virginia .Xndc-rson, Merrie Roeiner, Cecil Vtfoody, Margaret Bacon.
Sponsorsfhlisses Cznnpbell, lloffinun, and Steininger,
FIRST llOXVfCraley, Carney, Kauffman, Smith, Viola, Hoeiner, Felbusli, XYilson, lie
Haven. SECOND ROXV-Lantles., Baier, Holton, Tremer, XYatson, Aker, Swan, Picking Hor-
ner, Engle. THIRD ROW'-Reed, Beck, Stark, Reilly, Snider, Malone, Pooler, Ben-
nett, Schwendener, Stark. FOURTH ROW-L. Chase, A. Chase, .DeHaven, Pinson, Lun-
den, McPhail, Larson, Medley, Boughner
HE COMMERCIAL Club is open to all juniors and Seniors who are
taking the full Commercial course. Those taking a major of the course
may become associate members. Meetings were held regularly the
last Tuesday in each month. Misses Lunden, Pinson, and McPhail were the
able sponsors of the club.
The purpose of the club was to help the members to get a better idea
of business by listening to talks given by men and women in various lines
of business, to afford an opportunity of speaking in public by appearing on
club programs, to give training in parliamentary drill and to develop leader-
The activities of the club started with a jolly Hallowe'en party at the
Malone home. There the new members were taken to the attic where
ghosts and weird shapes and noises met them. After this hair-raising in-
itiation they became full fledged members of the club. The alumni of the
club were welcomed and entertained at a Christmas party. An interesting
program was given and refreshments were served. Santa Claus stopped on
his way from the North Pole to greet those present and to give each a gift.
The animal play which was given was entitled "A Family Affair."
Officers of the club were: President, Gertrude Tremerg Vice-president,
Laverne Reilly, Secretary, Fred Sniderg Treasurer, Edith VVatson.
.mlmiuiiiniilfininunlnif lH QEETUTM!!Q-.
FIRST llUXY4.Xyre, XYhilel1:1i1', t'linp.:'an, Ulark, Tboinas, Parsons, Thonipson. Loiigsgznneeks
er. SICUONIY IIUXY-f-linbin, Fiedler, Pyke, Campbell, lkrightbill, Ayre, Gish, 'l'HllllD IIONY
--Craley, 'l'lllll'lJt'l', Nzuiley, Dunn, Koeh, Lash
N TllE lflRST meeting of this year the Normal Training club re-organ-
ized and palnned for the initiation of the juniors, who were eligible for
membership. After the dreaded-by the juniors-ordeal was over, of-
ficers were elected: President, Alma Nagleyg Vice-president. Lola Thurberg
, 1, Lois Dunn! Treasurer. Mary Cralcy. The club is sponsored by
Miss Campbell. The purpose of the informal club meetings was to furnish
opportunity to provide hand work for the celebration on Hallowe'en. Thanks-
giving, Lfliristinas. Yalentine's Day and Easter, and to add sociability to the
serious business of teacher training.
Seniors of the club formed an inner circle, the VV. TX. lf. club. The of-
ficers: President, lone Rubin: Vice-president, Dorothy Gislig Committee.
T.eta Clingan, Minnie Pyke, and .Xlma Nagley.
The club took a trip to the country in September, where they enjoyed
the novelty of visiting a rural school together. There they were served a
bounteous picnic dinner.
The Hallowe'en party at the Clingan lioine was made even more thrill-
ing than usual, due to an unsuccessful attempt of the high school boys to
raid the eats.
,X visiting day in March found the Seniors of the Normal Training class
in country schools. .Xll returned eager to plan for making their own schools
a credit to their A, H, S. training.
The year closed with the annual graduation all-day visit to Fort Riley
and Logan Grove.
"lIlIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII YDDQIITAQT . llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
Inter Pocula Club
FIRST ROVV-MeClintick, Sie-ichter. Long, Shade, MCB:-th, Eniig, Bangegcrter, llnefner.
SECOND l1OWiCou1son, ,Boug,'1me1', XVoodx, Iloss, Nelson
llli ,lN'l'.l2R PQCULJX club was organized in i938 with Arlene Slcichtcr
as president, lva Mcflintick as vice-president, Ruth Coulson as sec-
retary-treasurer, and Miss Shade as sponsor. Although it is a social
organization, its primary purpose is to promote interest in home economics.
Once a month the sponsor designates four members who, working by
pairs, plan, prepare, and serve the meal given at each monthly meeting for
the twelve members and guests. Discussions are held "between the cups" on
the subject of Home liconomiesg table etiquette is especially stressed. The
year's activities included a Formal Dinner, Informal Dinner, Family Din-
ner, Buffet Luncheon, and a dinner at the Tea Room. Food sales and dues
of fifty cents a semester financed the club.
Second year classmen whose grades average G or above are eligible for
membership. Seniors studying first year Foods may enroll if their grades
average higher than G. The number of members is limited to sixteen.
The charter members were: Esther Bonffner CSophj, 'Helen Bonghner,
Ruth Coulson, Mary Craley, Faye Eniig, linnna Long, lva McClintick, Stcnse
Nelson, Grace Ross, Arlene Sleichter, Evelyn Stoffer, Cecil Woody.
IllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll . llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllll--
FNTNTTATKWFV 7'UTNfNTTTAT l lIlIlIABiTIlII l
I Illlmjfliiilliimimlflrl. GEM -2
FIRST ROYK'-Bistline, XVinkfield, Logan, Cahill, Kessingx-1'. SECOND ROXV
HE OBJECTS of the Art Club are to increase knowledge and apprecia-
tion of Art, to encourage better production in Art, and to enrich life,
as well as to assemble an art collection for the high school. Meetings
were held in the high school Art Studio on the first and third Tuesdays of
l l t t inment
each monthg interesting programs furnishec tie en er a .
Exhibitions of works of art. including painting, sculpture, and prints
'ire fostered by the club. Two exhibits were sent away, one going to Linds-
' f l'tl Ura hs,
horg and another, a health exhibit, to Topeka. An exhibit o 1 lint, p
engravings, and wood cuts was held in the studio sponsored by the club. The
individual exhibit will be held in the studio sponsored by the club.
The officers were: President, Nelson Cahillg Vice-President, Margaret
Bacon, and Secretary-Treasurer, Lucille Kessinger, Miss Esther Turvey was
sponsor. Other members included Ralph Bert, Ella Bistline, Elsbeth Dyer,
Rhea Logan, Harold VVebb, Alice Wleller, and Earl Vlfinkfield. Francis john-
son and Elizabeth Coggeshall constitute the alumni.
Cl ' t s time the students made many beautiful and useful gifts
At iris ma: . .
to sell. These were made at the regular meetings of the club. The prof-
its from the sales were used to pay for the picture in the Annual.
The Art Club in co-operation with the Art classes helped decorate the
gym for the class parties and G. R.-Hi-Y frolic. The place cards and menus
for the Senior Spread and Athletic Banquet were also made by the students.
Miss Turvey and several Juniors in the Art department supervised the snow
scene decorations for the annual Junior-Senior reception held in the high
FIRST ROWV-YVilson, Txdllfi, Dor11bei'g'i-r, Gm-rison, linrd, SECOND ROXV-Loofhourrow,
Tremer, Lnttin, Bishop, Anderson. TIIIIID RUXX'---M11le1', liliion-h, McC1intick, Latimer.
CHAPTER OF the National Honorary Society was established in Abi-
lene High School January 24, IQ28. This is Chapter No. 674. Thir-
teen members were chosen by Mr. Gray and five of the High School
faculty, who selected them for scholarship, character, leadership and serv-
ice to the school.
An initiatory banquet was held March I, at the Tea Room, at which
the faculty of the High School entertained and formally declared these stu-
dents charter members of the organization. The tables were decorated
with sweet peas and place cards made by Miss Turvey's Art class. Mr, M.
R. Gray presided at the program which followed the dinner. Mr. B. C. Don-
myer sang, "To the Sun." Mr. F. C. Gardner greeted the guests and talked
on the value of books to the students. Mr. W. M, Van Slyke, principal of
Salina High School, explained the meaning and purpose of the society, and
told of the values of the chapter in Salina High School. Then Mr. C, M.
Harger discussed the all-around education.
A meeting of the Honorary Society was held March 2, and in the elec-
tion held, Lora Enoch was elected president, George Hurd, vice-president,
Gertrude Tremer, secretary, Leonard Garrison, treasurer.
fNTN7'TATf7f'V gl 'nvvwrymw Lrfdwmv
'l 'Mllllllllllllll' llllllllllllllllllllllllll
FIIIST IIUXX'-Sllzlfei' Bishop, IH-ck, XYnrd, Scott, liugh. SIGUHNIX IKHXX'-wGi':il'I', Kusrler,
Logan, lronmyer, Bishop, Clark, 'FHIKIJ IHINV--Moore, ljniwn-y, Kloxw-r, Koch, liuluin, ML'-
NE Oli THE several new clubs organized in the High School this year
was the Madrigal club. This is the honorary society for members of
the boys' and girls' glee clubs. Only members who have shown theml
lf s to have outstanding abilitv in singing are chosen. Any person in a
se x e . . L, I L
group who has won some prize in singing competition and is not a member
of a glee club is eligible for membership too.
This year the club entertained on the Navarre Lyceum program, sang
at the commencement exercises. and entered a mixed chorus in the Central
Kansas League Contest in which they won first place. and in the Manhattan
The Madrigal clua was one
that has a small perfected membership. To he a member of this organiza-
l of the first to be organized in the school
tion is indeed an honor anyone can he proud ot,
The twenty members are: lone Rubin, Alice Carney, Orpha Landis.
Eugenia McCullough, Catherine Gleissner, Oma Bishop, llelen Klover, Lil-
lian Graff, Vera Koch, jesse Clark, john Rugh. Carlos Shafer, Harold Kug-
ler, Harry Peck, Howard Warcl, Orville Bishop, XN'illiam Scott, with Rhea
Logan, accompanist, Byron LQ. Donmyer, director of music, is the club's di-
lllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllll III IIIIIIIIIIII
'L .. ll I T IIIlllIIIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllll
uxdiyou .Urcvvslx V
G. R. and Hz'-YF1f0Zz'c
. , 3
l'lli G. R. Elllll Hi4Y held their annual frolic in the high school Thursday
evening, February 24. The decorations and program were planned to
carry out a St. Valenti11e's scheme. A play, "At the B0ar's Head Inn,"
was give11 in the auditorium by members of the organizations. Then the as-
sembly Was directed to the gymnasium where Ray Toliver was in charge.
Immediately upo11 the arrival of the guests, the Queen of Hearts, at-
tended by two girls, made her royal entrance. The following program was
given for the pleasure of the Queen and l1er subjects: A heart dance ly
Ina Mac llflorrison and jean Rogers, an athletic demonstration by Vera
Conn, a Raggedy Ann dance by six Girl Reserves, and a duet "Among My
Souvenirsf' sung by Harry Pack and Loren VVellman.
Music was furnished intermittently by an orchestra composed of Har-
ry Peck, Tom lVlcWillian1s, Nelson Cahill, Orville Bishop, and Howard Mar-
shall. The guests formed parties by matching Li11col11 a11d Wasliiiigton
hearts. Ice cream and lolly-pops served to cool the parched tongues, con-
cluded the evening of fun.
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V 1.J A
Boys' Glee Club
FIRST liUXYf-H1-11:-:lt-N, McCoy, Stark. fl2ll'llL'V, K11iL1'l1t, Claurk xvillllllilll 'l'olivv1' QIFLWDYII
IIUNY-Sl1al'e', Mcl'li11Iivk, Bislxop, ll0IlIllx'l'I',i XY2ll'll, XY. S1-ntl, lglll'klIUli1lt'l', Hole. L 'lilllllll
IKOXY-Makins, IZ. Scott, A. Menli, IG. Menli, I2n,f2,'l1, Cahill, Kngler, Stewart
HE BOYS' Gl.lCli club has made an enviable record during the past
three years in winning four first places in district music contests. Two
years ago they won first place in the 111usic contest at Manhattan, and
last year a11d this year won first place in C. K. L. contest and this year won
first place in the Manhattan contest.
A quartet from the glee club won first place in the cvntest at Blanhal-
tan this year and second place in the C. K. L. contest at Abilene. The
members of this quartet were jesse Clark, Howard VVard, Harry Peck Zlllil
On January 18th the boys' glee club presented a very unique and en-
tertaining chapel program to the student body. The scene was laid i11 P
hunting and skating lodge where the boys were spending the holidays.
"Ambitious" Hensley, the flunky, was building tl1e fires when the boys en-
tered and sang "The VVinter Song." by Bullard.
In the C. K. l.. Music Contest held at Abilene this year, Howard Ward
won first place in boys' solo and in the contest at Manhattan, Jesse Clark
won second in the boys, medium voice and Howard VVard second in the
boys' low voice. The personnel of the glee club is:
FIRST TENOR-John Rugh, Fred Cole, George Makins, Gordon McCoy, John Stew-
art, Charles Hensley, Homer Thomas.
SECOND ROXV--Jesse Clark, Carlos Shafer, Clifford Knight, Harold Kugler, Ray
Toliver, George Burkholder, Sterl MeClintiek.
BARITONE-Howard VVard, Harry Peek, Perry Stark, Loren Wellman, Earl Meuli,
BASSES-Wiilliam Scott, Orville Bishop, Leonard Carney, Robert Scott, August
Meuli, Earl Winkfield.
ACCOMPANIST, first semester-Nelson Cahillg second semester-Rhea. Logan.
Girls' Glee Club
' k Koi Fiedler Qliirk Moore,
FIRST ILUNV-Latinn-r, XV00illilll'Y, Black, linoeli, C oo , e i, , ,. ,
SECOND IIOXY-Miller, Keliler, Kettgrnnan, Gisli, Bishop, Graff, Conn, Harris, Brew-
' ' "' ' ' ' '- ' lott Lanrlos ilulmin, Reilly, lbonmyer, Covert, Klover.
el, fxlQlShllt'l. THILIJ l.OXX N , ,
Bennett, Jeffcoat. FUl'R'1'H liUXV4C'arney, t"ln'onister, Urrnlson. Metjullongli, Irwin.
McNVil1iams, Taylor, Green
HE GIRLS' GLFE club was divided into an active and reserve list as
last vear. At the beginning of the year Mr. Donniyer held try-outs
for membership in the club. The more experienced singers and those
mlaced on the active list, which the younger and
with the better voices were 1
inexperienced girls were placed on the reserve list, However, both sections
The entire lee club sanff at the Presbyterian church, ln the C. K. L.
Music Contest the glee club placed third. A girls, sextet, selected from the
glee club, was also entered in this contest, They were: Alice Carney, Reta
Woodbtiry, Catherine Gleissner. Dorothy McVVilliams, Vera Koch, and
Florence Bennett. Margaret Fiedler was the solo contestant. lzella
Moore, Margaret Fielder, and Helen Klover represented A. H. S. in girls'
solos at Manhattan. Members of the active list are:
FIllS'l'fT0ne Rubin, Alice Carney, lilizalwth Snyder, Orplia Landis, Eugenia 1XIeCnl-
longh, Faithp Ketterman, Rota XVoodhnry, Izella Moore.
SECONl1kCatherine Gleissner, Dorothy Mr-XVillinrns, IAIYPIDG Reilly, Phyllis Latimer,
Dorothy Mae Green, Jean Taylor, Margaret Fiedler.
ALTO-Oma Bishop, Helen Klover, Lillian Graff, Florence Bennett, Vera Koch,
Frances Brower, Hr-len .Te-ffcoat.
ST F1 'mee-s Kehler Xlinedfi Black inanita Irwin, Opal Scott, Thelma Shirk.
FIR , ,, 1 . ,.
SECOND-Ruth Coulson, Lorine Miller, Frarneelle Gish, Vera Conn, Ruth Cook, Naomi
ALTO-Marion Covert, Janet Hurd, Bernice Harris, Betty Shearer, Heloise Cunning-
HIC HIGH SCHOOL band has developed in the past three years under
Mr. Donmyer's direction from a pep organization of about ten mem-
bers to a concert band of fifty pieces. It is now a well balanced band
with a complete instrumentation capable of playing concert music.
The band still functions as a pep organization, playing at all footbell
and basketball games as well as heading parades of the annual stock show
and the Boys' Week programs in the spring. The band received third place
in the C. K. L. Music Contest on April 13th.
TRUMPETS-Harry Peck, Merle Berger, Vonley Schanfelt, Leonard
Carney, Kenneth Madaus, Martin Cheney, Morris Beamer, Edward Gray,
Gordon Londeen, Francis Schiller, Richard VVynes.
CLARINETS-Jack Morrison, Bill VVhitehead, Tom McVVilliams, John
Case, Sterl McClintick, Vernon Higgs, George Burkholder, Alfred Nelson,
Harold Laughlin, George Haynes, Cecil Madaus, Bruce Gleissner,
OBOE-Guy Koby. ,
HORNS-Howard VVard. August Meuli. Sylvan Sidesinger.
TROMBONE-Bruce Young. Carlos Shafer, Milton Butterfield, Bruce
Kauffman, jack McCleskey. A
BASSES-Willet Asling, Paul Sweigart, Floyd Sexton.
EUPHONIUMS-Seth Barter, Victor Viola.
SAXAPHONES-Earl Meuli, Oscar Gunzelman, Lester Stoffer, Lamar
Scheufele, Darrell McLaughlin.
DRUMS-Homer Thomas, Covert Simmons, Howard Marshall, Jack
Worley, Ray Toliver.
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1 .J A.
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HF HIGH SCHOOL Orchestra this year is the largest in the history
of A. H. S., having' a membership of thirty-five. There is a complete
symphonic instrumentation. During' the last three years under the di-
rection of Mr. Donmyer many new instruments have been added. These in-
clude flute, oboe, viola, double bass. and lirench horn.
On February 15, the Orchestra entertained the student body in chapel
with a varied program, both popular and classical numbers being used. On
March 21, the Orchestra gave a program at Carlton. This trip was spon-
sored by the Abilene Chamber of Commerce.
The Orchestra meets daily and is the only musical organization for
which solid credit is given. ln rehearsals part of the time is taken working
with various chairs of the Orchestra such as string, wood wind and brass, as
well as Working with the complete ensemble. The members of the Orchestra
FIRST VTOLlN-Florence Stewart, l'hyllis Farrar, Ruth Cook, Charlene
Schively, Mary Olive Forney, Ruby XN'ier, Covert Simmons, Paul Dean.
SECOND VlOLTN-Lois Hesselbarth, Arlene Walters, Lloyd Larson,
Earl Wiiikfielcl, Hazel Ayre, Leola .'Xyre, listher Coulson. Leona Coulson,
Arlene Page, Lenice jean Baer, ,llenrietta Darling, and VVayne Bunker.
VIOLAA-Frecl Cole, Ranson Shelton PIANO-Rhea Logan
CELLO-lgmis Coulson Fl.lTTE4Alolm Rugh
DOUBLE BASS-Paul Sweigert OBOE-Guy Koby
CLARINETS-Jack Morrison, Bill XYhitehead
TRUMPETS-Merle Berger, Yonley Shanefelt,
TROMBONE-Bruce Young, Carlos Shafer.
FRENCH HORN-Howard Ward, August Meuli.
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HE OPERETTA, 'KTulip Time" was staged by the combined boys' and
girls' glee clubs in the city hall December Io, under direction of Mr.
Byron C. Donmyer, director of music. An orchestra, selected from the
High School orchestra, played the accompaniment with Lora and Rhea
Logan alternating at the piano.
The scene of the operetta was in Holland. juvenile leads were car-
ried by Izella Moore and Tone Rubin, Dutch girls, and Jesse Clark and How-
ard Ward, American students. Comedy leads were Orville Bishop as the
Burgomaster, Harry Peck as Professor lVlcSpindlc and Ray Toliver as Hans
A wooden shoe dance was given by lone Rubin, coached by Miss Clarice
Case. The cast was:
HANS, a young Dutch apprentice ............,............ .............. R ay Tolivel'
AUNT ANNA, Christina's guardian .....................,......... .,........... O ma Bishop
KATINKA, a village maiden ....,..............,.,..................,..,........ ............... T one Rubin
HENDRIK VAN OOSTER, the Burgomaster .................. Grville Bishop
CHRISTINA, a Dutch girl ..........,.,........,................... .................................... T zella Moore
THEOPHILUS McSPINDLE, a professor .................................... Harry Peck
NED AND DICK, college students ..,......... Jesse Clark, Howard VVard
Chorus of Dutch villagers, American students, flower girls, etc.
SCENE-Market place, village of Osendorf
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NUSUAL ABILITY was shown March 30 by the eleven Seniors who
presented the three-act comedy "So This Is London" in the City
Auditorium. Miss Esther Christmore was the director and much of
its success may be credited to her.
A wealthy Englishman refused to welcome an American manufacturer
who had left the States only to buy something for nothing in London. Com-
plications really began when both families are informed that their children
have fallen in love with each other, as young people will do. The English-
man is determined that such a Hdeucedly unpleasant occurrence shall not oc-
cur" and the American declares that 'fno flat-chested la-de-da-da johnny
Bull is going to rake his son in for the whole basket of chips."
Virginia Anderson as Elinor Beauchamp began complications by ad-
mitting that she could not live without her American lover, Wayne Jones.
who excellently carried the part.
Other cast members were: Orville Bishop as Sir Percy Beauchamp, a
wealthy English shoe manufacturerg Margery Loofbourrow as Lady Beau-
champ, his wifeg Howard Warcl as Mr. Hiram Draper, a wealthy shoe man-
ufacturer from Americag Oma Bishop as Mrs, I-Tiram Draper, his wife'
Leonard Garrison as Alfred Honeycutt, business manager of the Englis
shoe factoryg Phyllis Latimer as Lady Ducksworth, an international 'go-be-
tween'g Fred Robson as Elunky at the Ritzg and jesse Clark and Bob
Machen as butlers in the Beauchamp and Ducksworth homes.
Interlude characters, Edith Sprung, Fae Emig, Lois Dunn, Margaret
Fiedler, Ione Rubin, Bruce Young, Lawrence VVilson, jesse Clark, Dean Rice,
Bob Machen, Mildred Miller and Bernice Harris.
IIIIlIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll Q , llllllllIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll
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H li JUNIOR class of Abilene High School had the honor and privilege
of giving' the first clraniatic event of the year. "The Wliole Town's
Talking", was presenterl as its annual play, in the city auditorium on
l'flsbeth Dyer as lithel Simmons, a society butterfly, antl Loren VVell-
man as Chester liinney, her father's business partner, played the leading
roles ancl they carriecl their parts so capably that the audience imagined
itself at the scene which was centerecl around Chicago.
Other members of the cast were: Loris Reed as Mr. Sinunons, a wealthy
inanufacturerg Dorothy Mac Green as Mrs. Simmons. his wifeg Mag Ed-
munmlson ancl Martha Reclfielrl as lithel's fricnmls, Lila ancl Sallie: Margaret
Bacon as l.ettie Lythe, famous movie actressg Paul Dean as Donald Swift,
l,c'tty's fiance: Lamar Scheufele as Roger Shiclcls, a lfrenchnian anrl an ar-
mlent suitor cf lfthel'sg liarl Xlinkfielrl as taxi-clriver: Hazel Chrisco as
Annie. the maimlg anfl Ycra Koch as Sallie Bloom, a clancing' teacher.
The plot was centered about lithel Simmons, the claughter of a wealthy
manufacturer. who firmly bclievccl a yfllllg' man shoulml sow his wilrl oats
before inarriage, so that he woulrl not afterwarcl. Her father desired that
she marry his business partner who was an able manager but a social fail-
ure. They contrirul a fictitious love affair between liinney and Letty
Lythc, a famous actress. Their cleception was so arrangecl that lfthel founcl
a forged autograph cn a photf-graph of the famous screen star who then
appeared upon the sctne to complicate matters,
Miss l.attin's able coaching and the co-operation of the cast members
marle the play a splencliil success. lnmleefl, it was so successful that after its
presentation the whole town was talking, for they carried their parts not as
amateurs, but as professionals.
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CHRISTMOIIE, ENDACOTT, XVEISGEIIISEH
LATIMEII, JONES, BISHOP, li.-XCON
HIS YEAR, as in the two previous years, the Abilene High School de-
baters have won second place in the district with only one point less
than the winners. The question for debate was, "Resolved, that fed-
eral legislation should be enacted embodying the principles of the lNlcNary-
Haugen Bill as passed by the second session of the Sixty-ninth Congress."
Each team included only two people instead of the customary three.
Oma Bishop and Phyllis Latimer were the regular members of the affirma-
tive team with Margaret Bacon and Wayiie jones as alternates.
Three non-league and non-decision debates with Manhattan, Hope and
Solomon were held for practice and criticism.
The district debate series began with a triangular meet with Chap-
man here and won from its negative team with a decision of 3 to o. In
the next round the affirmative lost to Salina, 2 to 1. A dual debate with
Ellsworth followed in which the affirmative met defeat for the second and
last time. In the final debate both of Abilene's teams were victorious by
a unanimous decision.
Oma Bishop was one of the active members on last year's affirmative
team which had the distinction of winning every debate of that season with
a unanimous decision of the judges. She was the only experienced member
of Abilene's teams.
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NICLSHN, KUFH, ANIPICHSON, lA'JUFRlTl'llliUVV
O Tlfllf Nl'2GATlY1i team belongs the distinction of winning every de-
bate of the season except one. Its active members were Margery
Lfvofbourrow and Virginia Anderson, with Vera Koch and VValter Nel-
son as alternates. Nirginia, Margery and Vera participated in the league
ln the first triangular meet at llerington, Abilene's negative team met
its first and only defeat of the season. From that time on the team
was a winning one. its first victory was over McPherson's affirmative team
in which the decision was 2 to 1, ln the dual debate with Ellsworth, Abi-
lene was victorious by a 2 to I vote. The negative team closed the season
by defeating Lindsborg with a unanimous decision.
This year as usual solid credit was given the debaters who worked ev-
ery day for weeks with Miss Christmore during the study period of fourth
hour. Many hours were spent in intensive study and practice after school
and at night. A gleam of light from the Oral English room brought to
many the realization that the debaters were spending many hours for Abi-
lene High School,
The success of both teams was due to their undying determination to
win and their splendid co-operation with Miss Christmore, their coach, who
was assisted by Miss Vlfeisgerber, Mr. Gray and Mr. Endacott.
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KOCH, CHlilSTlVl0lllC, Mllilllilli
GAIN THlS year Lorine Miller represented Abilene High School in
oratory. "The Present Significance of the Constitution" was the title
of her oration. 111 the Kansas Lity Star contest she won first in Diclc-
inson county. Bernard ltnright of 5010111011 placed second. Last year the
winners were opposite-Solomon won nrst 21110 Abilene second. trizes or
ten and five dollar gold pieces were awarded the winners. The judges for
this county contest held at b0lO1T101l, March Io, were from Manhattan.
ln the district contest, 2:1150 sponsored by the Kansas City Star, held
at Herington, March 23, fxxD1lCIlC,S orator placed second as last year. Leslie
Kutledge, of Dunlap, received first place. Last year he ran a close race for
second in the district contest. The three judges for this contest were from
in the Ceneral Kansas League reading and oratorical contest held at
McPherson, April 16, Abilene High School sent Vera Koch as its reader and
Lorine Miller as its orator. Vera Koch read "The Famine Scene" from
Hiawatha. Last year Abilene won first in the League in oratory and second
in reading, but this year fate dealt less kindly and Abilene received third for
oration, being defeated by Herington and Ellsworth. Salina placed first
in reading and Lindsborg second. The judges for this contest were from
Miss Christmore, assisted by Miss Hoffman, sponsored Abilene's en-
trants for reading and oratory,
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EPTEMBBR TQIGHTH-Braves and maids of the Abilene
, High School tribe are called to the Council Lodge from their
pleasant playground by the Heap Big Chief Mr. Gardner and
the Medicine Man Mr. Gray. They smoke the peace pipe
with other chiefs and squaws who lead them by the word of
Heap Big 'Chief and Medicine Man. All summer long the
1- GL' ' braves, maids, chiefs and squaws have hunted in distant for-
ests and plains, for buffalo meat and skins for the white win-
ter. They assemble in the Council Lodge with heap much
fun and laughter from the summer and much to come with
the snow. Big Chiefs make talks to cheer up the tribe.
THIRTEENTH-Big squaw and papoose feast for the G. R. maids and
their blood sisters.
NINETEENTH-WH. S. braves and maids make ceremonial to the Great
Spirit in devotional council.
TVVENTY-SECOND-The family of ,429 leave A. H. S. tribe at sunset to
go to glowing campfires and buffalo meat in forest.
TVVICNTY-SliVlfN'l'lI-VVampum exchangers. poets, young medicine
bravcs. and maids with picture and blanket wcavers have council fires.
TVVICNTY-ETGHTHe-G. R. maids make offering of fire to the Great
Spirit in honor of the new maids,
TVVENTY-NTNTH-A. H. S, tribe has big pow-wow and council fire.
Heap big war dance makes scalps for tribe games in autumn.
OCTOBER FIFTH-The Sachem of '27, Dean McClintick gives to .-X.
H. tribe, the Spirit of Music, the Qrthophonic.
SEVENTH-A. H. S. tribe shows off its braves and maids when many
tribes assemble. The '28 family win feather headdress because of much big
parade. Braves win from Manhattan.
ELEVENTH-Big Chief and squaw, Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Toy, a fa-
mous violinist, came to give first of wandering tribe wonders,
TVVENTIETH-Young braves and maidens of A. H. S. tribe of '31 walk
to forest where they frolic and eat.
TWENTY-FIRST-Braves of A. H. win I9-S over Herington Rail-
roaders by bow and arrows in long ball.
TVVENTY-FIRST-Sachems of the A. H. S, witch-doctors go to Law-
rence to big council fire for new birchbark,
TWENTY-FOURTH-Big braves and maids of '28 ride on lndian ponies
to the hunting grounds for food and for the laughter.
TWENTY SIXTH-G. R. maids learn the standards that the braves of
A. H. S. reveal to the squaws in quiet hours.
TWENTY-SEVENTH-A foreign Big Chief, Congressman james A.
Strong, tells inside the Council Lodge of the other tribes so many leagues
TWENTY-ETGHTH-The ,ZQ family makes whole Indian village talk
and laugh over their pipes when they give "The Whole Town's Talking."
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K, OVICMBIER SECOND-A, H. S. braves meet Lindsborg braves
.-1 in battle there. Braves get 33 scalps-lose none of their own.
THIRD AND FQURTH-Chiefs and Medicine Men go
XS A T to Council of all tribes. Braves and maids neglect work.
l NINTH-Hi-Y Braves hear big chief, Matt Guilfoyle, of
AM village, tell of travels.
IELEYIQNTH--Tribe of Irish lose 33 scalps when they
1 fight the A. H. S. braves,
stable" Braves go to heap big town, Kansas City, to big pow-wow and
EIGHTEENTH-Braves and maids have big pow-wow-make much
Wampum to buy birch bark for their history-queen of maids and brave of
braves are chosen. A, ll, S. braves and McPherson braves get no scalps.
TNN'l2NTY-FlRS'l'-Sachem G. R. maids pay tribute to autumn when
Heap Big Maid talks to them.
'lAVlCN'l'Y-THlRlJHHraves and maids of '50 give play "Uncle lJick's
Mistaken in Council Lodge. Big braves of lnrlian village give Pow-wow
for fight of A, H. S. braves.
TVVICNTY-lfULfRTH-Braves ride slowly home on war ponies when
they lose I3 scalps and gain only 6 from Salina Maroons in long ball,
THTRTIETHH-G. R. and Hi-Y maids and braves assemble at their coun-
lJlCL'lCMBlfR SliL'OXl7-A. ll. S. singers under Chief Donmyer show
others of Indian village the ways of those in far off lands when they give
"Tulip Timel' with its Hollanders.
SEVENTH-Secoml band of wandering tribes, the Brown-Meneley
Company, present wonders and laughter to A. ll. S. tribe-solemn tribe
made to laugh every minute that the sun dial recorded in that short hour.
NlXTH-Music makers come to lndian village from the University of
Kansas and fill A, H. S, tribe with music from the winds and forests.
TAYFLITTH-fcliief Allison of "Cow Stable" braves gets big honor head-
dress from K. S. A. C. college tribe.
SIXTEHNTII--A. H. S. maids of music make music at the Council
Lodge for all A. H. S. tribe.
NINIQTIQIQNTH-A. H. S. singers who give "Tulip Time" have heap
big fun at Muscle Lodge-big wedding ceremony.
TNVICNTHCTH-G. R. maids go carciling to wigxvams that have signal
fires, lnclian village is cheered. Hi-Y and G. R. braves and maids give white
gifts to the Great Spirit.
TXVENTY-FIRSTWA. H. S. Wampum exchangers have heap big party
and invite old tribe members. Much eats. K. U. tribe makes much talk about
K. U, village to A. H. S. tribe in Council Lodge.
TVVENTY-SECOND-The '28 family show squaxvs and chiefs how
they act at campfire cake feast. Much jollity!
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ANUARY THIRD-A. H. S. tribe come back to Council Lodge
after big pow-pow in indian village of twenty-four suns and
X X TENTH-A. H. S.+HBig Talkers" outtalk Chapman in first
- f tribe. "No want heap big question"-talkers lose at Herings
if ton same sun dial.
ELEVENTH-A. ll. S. tribe try to write on paper sent
by Emporia tribe. Make second big score.
THIRTEENTH-'l'wo lovely brown maids, Dorothy Haines Company.
make A. H. S. tribe gay: the third band of the wandering tribe. Round ball
H. warriors lose heavy battle to Ellsworth Silverwood braves.
SEVENTEENTH-G. R. maids are shown newest skins and beads for
winter. Hi-Y braves hear "Spirit of Musicf, the orthophonic.
EIGl'I'l'EEN'llH-A. H. S. braves sing in Council Lodge around the
campfire. A. H. S, braves lose in big game with llerington.
NINETEENTH-.X. H. S. braves out-scalp the St. -lohn's Cadets in slow
game of round ball.
TVVENTY-FOURTH-.X. H. S. "Big Talkers" win scalp of talking from
McPherson and lose their own at Salina both tribe battlts. XVin fifty-three
scalps to our A. H, S, braves from the neighboring tribe, Chapman in round
TVVENTY-SEVENTH-G.R.-Hi-Y braves and maids under singing wan-
derer, Chief La Velle Hicks, give to Indian village scenes from Spain who
have long taken from us our land. Ellsworth Bearcat tribe again win scalps
from A. H. S. braves.
FEBRUARY SECOND-Salina round ball warriors won the tribe game
from A. H. S. braves at Indian village council.
SEVENTH-Chai:man tribe lose rough tribe game to our ,X. Il. S.
braves at Chapman lndian village,
EIGHTH-C. R. maids smoke peace pipes at f'Highways of Peace"
council in Council Lodge.
THIRTEENTI-lgBig Chief Dahm gives much talk to A. H. S. tribe in
FIFTEENTH-A. H. S. music makers of winds and forests give music
to tribe in Council Lodge.
SIXTEENTH-Stranger chief comes from afar and has music makers
and singers make much Wampum.
TVVENTY-FIRST-Salina tribe win many scalps in tribe game from
A. H. S. braves.
TWENTY-THIRD-A. H. S. "type tappers" lose heap fast battle to
Ellsworth 34 to 26. Papoose "type tappers" do much good work. ,
TWENTY-FGURTH-G. R, maids and HisY braves have pow-wow.
Maids and braves wear robes and beads of Indian fathers.
TWENTY-NINTH-The fourth wondering bandg Squaw and Chief
Poor, give music and talking to A. H. S. tribe.
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ARCH FIRST-Sachem maids and braves of '28 are given big
banquet at Tea VVigwam in Indian village by chiefs and
squaws of A. H. S. tribe,
SECOND-Bulldog l.XICPl1Cl'SUll tribe xxin game of rounl
p ., ball from A. H. S. braves.
H7 FIFTH-Chief Shank, medicine man of Brethren in
.lf Christ Council, give big talk on "Courage" to A. H. S. tribe.
fiV"li51f.fi SEVENTH-G. R. maids have meeting and ask squaws
H A of Great Spirit councils to come. Squaw A. H. VVebb from
country of yellow tribe talks to us.
TVVENTY-SECOND-Maids and braves of ,go have big pow-wow in
training ground wigwam, Gym. Maids play game of round ball with braveS
and win. A. H. S. "type tappersl' win race of 21 to 9 from Herington tribe.
TVVENTY-THIRD,-A. H. S. sachem singers sing to A. H. S. tribe in
Council Lodge. Two squaws and one chief from Indian village, Manhattan
village and Emporia village. Four maids and braves of IZQ give to A. H. S.
tribe the play, "-Terry."
THIRTIETH-Tribe of '28 give much funny play to all Indian village,
"So This Is London."
APRIL FOURTH-A. H. S. "type tappers" make many words in whole
state tribe contest.
FIFTH-G. R. and Hi-Y tribe have flower and music council for Easter
week. Sachems of three previous years for G. R. were present.
SIXTH-A. H. S. noise makers of music-band-give warwhoop music
to A. H. S. tribe.
TENTH-Sachem G. R. maids are given big feast at Wigwam of maid,
janet Hurd. Squaw Gibbon of whole Y. W. C. A. tribe was present.
ELEVENTH-A. H, S. again try to write heap big much right on pa-
pers sent by Emporia chiefs. A. H. S. "cow stable" braves go to judge buf-
TWELFTH-A. H. S. runners lose races at Salina village. Brave Hens-
ley does much run.
THIRTEENTH-A. H. S. tribe welcomes thirteen other tribes to Indian
village for heap big sing.
SEVENTEENTH-A. H. S. Wampum exchangers give play "A Family
Affair" to A. H. S. tribe.
TWENTY-FOURTH-A. H. S. ugesturers and big talkers"-Oral Eng-
lish class-gives much laugh play "The Neighbors" to the A. H. S. tribe.
TWENTY-FIFTH-A. H. S. runners have big race meet. Tribe of '31
give no talk play "The Lamp Went Out.'
TWENTY-SIXTH-Tribes of '28 and ,ZQ meet in wintry Wigwam for
much talk and feast. Every maid and brave in new robes.
TWENTY-SEVENTH--A. H. S. music makers go to Manhattan village
to big sing. Much fun.
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AY SECOND-Hi-Y braves and G. R. maids have big talks in
THIRD-G. R. maids have their squaws to heap big
feast at Methodist council. "Flying Spirits," Airways, On
Trails is the theme.
FOURTH-A. H. S. runners go to make much dust on
,, trail at sectional track meet.
A ' FIFTH-Twenty-five braves and maids of A. H. S. tribe
go to Emporia village to match heap much words and wits
with other tribes.
FIFTH-Tennis and golf teams go to Salina to take part in all Cen-
tral Kansas contest.
NINTH--A. H. S. tribe hears last "Spirit of Music" orthphonic concert.
NINTH-Coach Hargiss of K. U. talks to A. H. S. warriors at big feast.
IW.. . xq
TENTH-Thirty-one braves and maids go to forest and have feast over
Campfires and make signal fires to come back in autumn.
ELEVENTH-'28 braves and maids have big lndian feast, hcap big
talks on Indian Life in A. H. S.
SEVENTEENTH-EIGHTEENTH-Braves and maids of '28 try to know
heap much for exams given by squaws and chiefs.
TWENTIETH-A. H. S. tribe listened to Chief Gordon of Methodist
Council in heap big Indian village council. '28 tribe are sachem members.
TWENTY-FIRST-All A. H. S. tribe except '28 braves and maids have
heap big much to write QPD when they are given exams.
TWENTY-SECOND-Much write all day--all tribes of A. H. S. give
stunts in Council Lodge. Tribe of '28 leaves A. H. S. tribe. Heap much
talk and fun.
TWENTY-THIRD-Chiefs and Squaws work and read and maids make
fun all sun-dial day, have feast in forest and at starlight follow trail back
to Indian village.
TWENTY-THIRD-Tribe of '28 meet together for last time at all day
hike on Lyons Creek. Much swimming, fishing, and eating.
TWENTY-FOURTH-Big Chief Parlette makes much talk at Indian
village Council Lodge. Braves and maids of '28 given buffalo skins of A.
I-I. S. tribe to follow other trails, where they will gain more buffalo skins.
Others of A. H, S. tribe leave Council Lodge with carefree hearts to bring
down new skins and beads for summer robes. Much wampum bravcs and
maids will go on much big journeys-going canoeing and mountain climb-
ing. A. H. S. chiefs and squaws will go to heap much knowledge councils.
Heap Big Chief will get big buffalo skin. Council Lodge and all wigwams
of A. H. S. tribe will be closed until three moons have passed and all earth
turns gold and purple.
TWENTY-FIFTH-Coach Van Osdol awards tokens and letters to those
who have gained much honor for A. H. S.
IlHTEmjmlnYIIllTlAWTIYI. 0 an -4 Q tn. ni of 1 4, M , . , . lLIiIlI 'lllIl
N OCTOBER 3, the Sophomores and their sponsors opened the social
season by attending a steak fry at Brown's Memorial Park. After
playing games and taking snapshots for the annual, refreshments were
served. A good time was had by all of those who attended.
The Juniors and their sponsors, on September 22, motored to Callahan's
grove for a picnic. After plenty of time was spent in getting a good appe-
tite, a refreshment line was formed and refreshments of potato chips, ham-
burgers, and ice cream cones were served.
BIG SISTERS ENTERTAIN FRESHMEN
The annual Big and Little Sister party was held September 3 in the
gym. The Freshman girls and new students, escorted by their big sisters,
attended. The first part of the evening was spent in regular R. G. form of
meeting and then the meeting was turned over to Virginia Anderson, so-
cial chairman. The girls were divided into five groups for different games.
A refreshment line was formed and the girls were generously served with
ANNUAL STAFF CARNIVAL
On the night of November 18 the Annual staff held its carnival. The
carnival was held in the high school gymnasium, auditorium and halls. The
decorations in the halls and gymnasium were furnished by Miss Turvey's
The Follies held their entertainment in the auditorium. The enter-
tainment consisted of a dance by the Folly girls and stunts by Mr, Endacott.
Beer Toliver, Clifford Lipps and Loren Wcfllmaii were the comedians,
The halls and gymnasium were transformed into various booths. The
"Men Onlyv booth in which only men were allowed, the "Pirate's Den" in
which Vera Koch made a very dangerous looking pirate and the gambling
stands were side attractions.
The carnival had a jazz orchestra with its headquarters in the gymnas-
ium. Confetti, horns, balloons and whistles were sold in the gymnasium.
The popularity booth was located in the gymnasium, with the differ-
ent candidates of the classes listed by the booth. The votes were a penny
apiece. The popularity contest closed at IO o'clock,
One of the big attractions of the year, the "Annual" carnival, promises
to be an annual affair.
ANNUAL G. R. AND HI-Y FROLIC
On Thursday evening, February 24, the G. R. and Hi-Y held their an-
nual frolic in the high school auditorium and gymnasium which was deco-
rated to carry out St. Valentine's scheme. The program began with a one-
act play, f'At the Boar's Head Inn,', which was given in the auditorium. The
next feature of the evening was held in the gym. Ray Toliver, dressed in
a tuxedo and derby, was the master of ceremonies. I-Ie announced the
coming of the Queen of Hearts, who was assisted to her throne by two at-
tendants. Ina Mae Morrison and Jean Rogers gave a heart dance, which
'lllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIITIHT 7?nfwIIT9.I . 1uuunumunummumn
uberzitr ou Dkcxjvdx V
was followed by stunts by Vera Conn. The program was one of the clev-
erest of the year and was received with hearty applause.
A Raggedy Ann dance was given by six girls. The Hi-Y orchestra
played several numbers and Harry Peck and Loren Wellman sang "Among
My Souvenirsf, Partners for refreshments were found by matching Lin-
coln and Washington hearts with corresponding numbers. The refreshment
committee served ice cream lolly pops.
JUNIOR AND SENIOR RECEPTION
The junior and Senior reception was held Thursday evening, April 26,
at eight o'clock, in the High School gymnasium. The decorations were car-
ried out in the form of a winter garden. The theme of the toasts was
winter sports. Henry Smith, junior president, presided as toastmaster.
Orville Bishop, Senior president, responded. Toasts were given by Mar-
garet Bacon, Virginia Anderson, Superintendent Gardner and Principal
Gray. A Snowball dance was given by Bernice Franks and a Skaters'
waltz was presented by Loren Wellman and Elsbeth Dyer. Merle Berger
gave a cornet solo,
On Friday, May II, the Senior Spread was held at the High School.
The theme of the spread was Indian. Orville Bishop presided as toast-
master. Toasts were given by Howard Ward, Gertrude Tremer, Superin-
tendent Gardner and Principal Gray.
F RESHMAN HIKE
On October 20, the Freshmen held their first social event of the season
by taking a hike to Norman's pasture. Games were played and refresh-
ments of cider, wienies and buns, marshmallows, and cookies were served.
The Seniors were the last to close the fall hiking season by taking a
hike to Shirk's grove, on Monday evening, October 24. Several games were
played and there was a call for eats, and then the journey back to Abilene
took the merrymakers home.
The Sophomores held an overall party on Saint Patrick's Eve, in the
High School gym. The girls won a game of basketball from the boys, after
much ability was demonstrated in a game of "St, Pats."
COMBINED GLEE CLUB PARTY
A most interesting social event of the season was a party given by the
boys' glee club for the girls' glee club, December 19. Two interesting fea-
tures of the evening were the initiation of the girls into the party and a
MOTHER-DAUGHTER BAN QUET
Two hundred twenty-five mothers and daughters enjoyed the fourth
annual banquet May 3rd at the Methodist church. The theme, "Highways
and Airways," was carried out in decorations and toasts, with the new pres-
ident, Dorothy Mae Green, toastmistress. The new cabinet was installed.
"""""""'"""""'"UU"""""""""" -' fp . IIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllt
1lIllIlllIlIIllllllllllllllllllllll DnnrTT0lT llllllIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll
By LEONARD GARRISON
F THE Booster Staff of 1928 should come back and put out a paper in
1948 some of the personals might read as follows:
Howard Weird is furnishing wind for a windmill factory.
Frances Brewer is running a sauerkraut distillery.
Bill Davis is a nightly visitor at the follies run by Donald Stirtz. Among
his entertainers are Margery Carney, Grace Parsons, Velesta Thompson.
Oma Bishop, and Alma Nagley,-growing old, but beautiful.
Bob Amsbaugh still goes with Ruth Coulson. Bob, a former A, H. S.
star athlete, is now coaching the Fighting Irish at Chapman.
The noted divorcee, Virginia Anderson, after many hectic years. has
settled down to be a perfect wife to VVayne jones,
Margery Loofbourrow broke up the happy home of NVilda Yard and
ran away with her husband, Bruce Young,
Lorine Miller is dairy maid at the 'KRanson Shelton Dairy Farm."
Merle Reed is expected to graduate with the class of 1948.
Roy Sexton, better known as "Bunny" in A. ll. S. is still a bachelor.
Dean Rice is proprietor of an embalming establishment.
Stanley Schwartzman wields the shovel in a contracting company owned
by Nathan Helm.
Alfred Nelson meets all comers in boxing contests for lslerlg Carnival.
Since Wayne jones has been lost to her, Phyllis Latimer is now an
active worker in the Salvation Army.
Bernice Harris was chosen the most popular woman present at the old
settlers' meeting last year.
Francis Schiller now runs the best distillery in the suburbs of Abilene.
Wine is his specialty,
Lawrence Wilsoii runs errands in Principal Gray's office.
Orville Bishop is playing the banjo at Calvin Dornberger's barn dances.
Faye Fmig's name was on the front page of the New York Tribune in
big headlines after instigating a duel between Elmo Loy and Ralph Duffy.
The Duel was fatal to all, including the girl.
Gertrude Tremer surprised her many friends by eloping with her em-
ployer, Seth Barter.
Rhea Logan is now married to the tall man in Ringling Brother's circus.
Censors of the Rejuvenated issue-August Meuli and Minnie Pyke.
illluylllglllllllllljIMIQQQQIIIIIIIIIIIY I J
Ugzriiywuix DLCUWYV iff
mnrm Tnff' 81 T77Nn7TTN' mmmn i m
EIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllilllllllllll TDTEQI-I-r!x.T QllullllIIIIIIIIIIAIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
E, THE CLASS OF 1928, being of sound body and mind-even though
our yell belies the aforesaid fact-and realizing that the Abilene
High School will soon mourn our departure, do swear and ordain
this to be our
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
To the juniors we leave our hand carved history desks, our chapel
seats and several discarded yells. We hope they will choose one they can
learn well enough to give.
To the Sophomores we leave our paint and brushes to be used On the
stand pipe next year. Beware of the law, however.
To the Class of '31 we leave our record of always leading the honor roll.
To Mr. Gray and the rest of the office force we leave several car-loads
of make-up cards, mostly marked with 2,S,
AND THESE MORE PERSONAL ITEMS:
Leonard Garrison bequeaths his "pul1'l in the office to Ray Toliver.
Phyllis Latimer leaves her non-stop talking record to Peggy Bacon.
To one Bill Gemmill, Bob Maehen wills his ability to make expert and
speedy exits from classes.
Wayne Jones leaves his dramatic ability to Loren Wellman, with the
advice to make the heroine practice kissing more often.
Oma Bishop leaves many tearful teachers and numerous records in their
Alfred Nelson requests this warning be left for Dean Duffy, "Don't
use your ear in class fights."
IN VVLTNESS WHEREOF, l have hereunto subserilsed my name an'
affixed my seal, this Twenty-eighth day of May, in the year of our Lord,
One Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty-Eight.
.fwm-fmffn 'OTY1 ..
'llllIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU - .- -- .-.. .4 .. . -. ... fmInnnnmmnmmmlm.
uxdxyou ul-euvslx V
afn-- nnnv 1-1i1 n ninl1ull1n1lru1llu1lu1 1n1un1uu1nu:nun-un-unu1uu1uu1nn1nun- -nu-lu:-llilcgo
The Abzlene Hzgh School
Offers Five Courses
i Q f
PROFESSIONAL COURSE I
To re are for Colle e Courses that lead to the rofessions, Medi- .l
, P P 8 P .
1 cine, Law, Dentistry, etc. In general it is the best College preparatory 1
course. The requirement of three years of Latin chiefly distinguishes I
is from the other courses.
I NORMAL COURSE Q
To prepare for teaching in rural and grade schools, and for college
courses, particularly Teachers' College Courses. The successful com- 2
Q pletion of this course is rewarded with a State Teacher's Certificate.
L A I
3 COMMERCIAL COURSE jf
To prepare for office work, business college and business. It is E
I not as good re aration for college as some of the other courses, but
. . we P P I .as I ,
1 is the best preparation for business that the high school can offer.
' Its offerin s include two ears each of t ewritin , shorthand and E
8 Y YP 8 I
HOME ECONOMICS COURSE
I To prepare girls for housekeeping and the business of home-mak-
i ing. It prepares for college courses that lead to vocational, professional
l and business positions. It offers two years of sewing, two years of
cooking, home decoration and household accounts. T
I INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE I
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
Q each of bench, mechanical drawing and lathe.
For course of study and all information apply to-
SUPERINTENDENT CITY SCHOOLS
i Abilene, Kansas
qu...-........-...-.........-...- - - - ..,,..-...-.......-.,.-..- - - -...-..-...-..-..,.-...........-fu
ff----H ------ T ----- -1-- - 11- :1--i- -A-- - ---- ---- "" - '+'+ - - -'-' - -Q-- - - " ' ---Q
l l L L
L Abilene Recreation L Darling Tire Shop L
P 1 Hood Tires and Tubes
ar or Auto Accessories
A place of Recreation for 21 5IljERV1CE?HAT
clean gamefBilliards - and lone 123 413 ' nr
all the latest frames.
L A Good lizne of Candy
l P . l f - r 1 l Devoe Lacquer Q
i Chewing bum and Soft -i
D . ks 5 lt Wo1'ks,
l rin .
I I I Q
Prop. i 1 PAINT AND VVALL PAPER
l i I l
+i- -lll ---- llll ---- - I - -I - - llvf --I-F -!"-- -III - l--' - l'-- ---i- '-" - -lll - -'-' - -"- - - "-' --I-'-I-H-H+
Dean itil-e: lt seems illogical-
Bruce Young: Wliat does?
Dean Rice: That drinking Of Seotvh
is a sure sign of extravagance.
Bruce Young: NVell, you Ought to
Butch: After all, there is no place like
made up again.
O, so you and Dorothy Mae have
Stan E.: My dad gave me this car,
Why, the low-down-son-of-a
1 Amrrou-vnu l
i lNSTITU770N- C T
. ENNEY .
Abilene -:- -1- Kansas
i The trend of Fash- i
l ions leads to Better
l Clothes at Lower l
1 Prices. 3
A.- .,.. ........... . .-.l
Timiil l"I'4'Slllll2L1l-F3thB1', if I promise
to lm homo early may I go to the show?
Sophisticated Sophomore: I desire 'CO
ll-uve the residence this evening. I will
try Lo be home by eleven if at all pos-
Wild Junior: lfll go out tonight and
will hi- home when convenient.
Ilaughty Senior: I have no idea when
l'll he home. XVhere is the key and iS
tliero gas and uil in the ear?
izuth C.: So this is Paradise?
Bob A.: No, dear, this is just a Ford.
4...-....- - -....-....- - - -..,.-....-.. -.,..-...g.
l United Coal l
I - :
3 The United Kruger
1 Phone 43
+R- .--- ---- - -i-..i-u..- ...- ---- - -1--D+
'qllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII DDOIITM 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII -
uxrixyou .urcuwx V
'i'l"'l'l'l"l""""l 'Sl' "'l"l'll'l"'l'i
BAER'S SUPER SERVICE
I STORAGE I
l - I
I ' A I I
Ioms QQQ Qg cmLl
I ,go to I
Cars VVashecl and Polished
.g.,.-.. --.-... .... .,., - .4-
Cop: Say, you get that car and beat
it away from lie-Ve.
H l'f'ri-5' Mier: Mildred and I are neck-
Cop: O, pardon me, I thought you'd
harkerl next to that Water plug by ae-
Ambitious: l've a Qgestion to ask You.
lAELWl:6l'lC6 VV.: All right, shoot.
Ambitious: If a boy is a lad, and the
lad lizul :L ste1J-father-
Lawren ex T -
V nm VS.. Go on.
Ambitious fwalking slowly awayb: Does
+glTllgl.i 1,911,117 -.H '11 ui' 7,1411 1-.1 l1.lllg1llr+
I Meet me at I
THE REX BARBER
VVhere the students get their i
real hair cuts.
C. D. Woolverton 5
3 IO North Spruce
.i-....., - -...,- - -. - -....- - - -....-...,:
Dean C.: Don't you think the COHI-
mi-neement is much betterl this year? IH
Marcella W.: Well, If IS tflkmg mom
lime, if thats what you mean.
Dorothy lvlut-: I wonder if Elsbeth
voulcl tell me what time it is?
Peg Bacon: All she can do is tell YOU
what Endy's watch says.
liennie M. fall exeitedb: They telltme
some movie kisses last fifty feet of fllm.
Billie WV.Z XVITUTQ have XUU been H11
your life? I've had some that lasted
that make the lad ar step-ladder? over a half mile of concrete paving.
3"-""-'H "" -'Hf- ilii - --" - Illi - Iill - Ilil - Iilf - - - -- -I - +--'---f-- vlil -i-'- IIII -'m-""- "" - "'- -""-"-""- 'Z'
i VVQ offer to the young people of Khileue schools the szxuie faithful 5
service and, courteous accommodations we have exteuclerl to their par-
ents through all our history.
THE ASSOCIATED BANKS OF ABILENE
A ABILENE NAT'L BANK CITIZENS BANK g
T FARMERS NAT'L BANK COMMERCIAL STATE BANK
+llTIllllIIIllIIIITlIllll'lTlllITlllllIIllilllll'IIIITIIIITIIIITllllilllhill Tllllillllll il ITIIIITUIIT 1"ll'Tll'l'Tl'i lllllllTlIll1IlUp
'IIIIIIIllllIlIIllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll - CD llIIlllIllllIllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllmlllllllll
1 .J A
:rn---M -"- - -- -"N -'--- -'-- -i-i- --+- -'- -'- f--1 -4- sw- ---- - --'- - ---- - - -'-- - -4-' --i-- - --l- --'--- --'---I-I
I I I I
"Say It XVi1I1 I"1owe1's', I VVI1en Sucking Good
I ' I '
I i EN1'1iRTAiNMENT
5 : E I
I I try
I I 1' I
5 The Co1'1se1'Vato1'y i SEBLYE
I ABILENISS FoR13Mos'1'
I I I I
Plwmf 244 The IIomQ of Ifcziturc Pictures
I I I I
-1... .... ......- .. . ..-.
She-5 I IIIHIII-YIII you Said you XVUIIIWI
Him- III-:IIII for luv?
III-1 YL-h hill, lhzit hull :mir1'l III-nd,
Svoul to II-mlm-i'fwvt limping' zxrmnmll
XYhz1I's the IlI2lIIIII'. do AYUIII' Hliiws II1lI'I'.I
'Iw0Il4I0l'Ii4NII,I No, hut my tk-L-I du.
Ikvv: Almv, vy you Vim ilu' slziirx up
two steps ut il time?
A111-0: 'Fo saws- mi- Slim- In-111114-l'.
lkvv: 'I'Im1's :III right, IDIIL Inv slmru
M- l'I0ll'I sph-et You pants.
STROWIG BROS. I
PI IONIT I4 I
I Sportmg Goods I
T "WIC: Strive to I'In-awe' I
I Abilene, Kansas I
+.- I... - - .... -..-I- .-- --..- ...-..p
-g.-,......,.. - - - - - .. .. .. ...,.,... 5
Allison: Why does :1 vhhskou law I-g.:L:s'?
'I'om: IX:-valiiwv if i1 iliwwppml lhvm they
IXI:m1'i1-I Shy lllISIV'l', why dmeslfl, that
I-ow Imw- horiis?
I"2Il'1NI'I'I XVI-Il ilu-Vw ure si-Vvrzxl rvasmls
why mows iloift halve Il01'I1!4, IPIIC is thai
souii- Iows iizililmlly 1I4m'l have Imrns.
.Xl1UlIIc'l' is that WI- Mil, them oi'l' ni' srmiv,
:und swine vows xhc--I thvm, But tho mzlili
I'4'ilSUIl that this I-ow ilmasift Iizivv lirwux
is than IL ISIIIK :L row, it's ii horse,
'f"""- "" ' "" 'K""' ' ' ' "" ' ' ' 'I" -'Ii'
I fy ff'-:MN T
I I iBlLENEFwunMn1s I
I CQMQNY I
i GMIVQTEDE T
3 AmLENE,KANs.g 3
+.-i-I -,- -I -I-I - - -i.-i -i-iI.
og-111m-1 1 1 I1 nlnn 1 nunn 1m1 -in1nu- I1 uuvu -vi. :jon--nu1nn1 nunu 1 :unn 1 nruu 1 wuru 1 wusu - IIII 1 Ilrl -Im-I --III1II.!q
I ,.,.. I I I
E 'Irwin' -IS. g 2 I 7 g
I V I I GLEISSNER s I
I :E -if U , Complete Stock of Drugs
'M' and Drug' Sundries.
T Perfect Diamrrncls Set in
: Hand M zt cl e Mouutings1
I Gruen Vtiatches. The Goal of
I all imitzltors.
Rings set with Sparkling
I precious stones. I
, Aqua Murine and other semi-
VVe specialize in Quality
I ALFRED M. WARD I
-i..- .... .. ,... .. - .i.. - ..., .. .... - ..,. -.,.,.. .... ......- .... -....-...p
Fair E.: XN'hat happened when "Endy"
opened the window March 13?
Paul SL: In-flu-enza.
Beer T.: Are you fond of autos?
Rita YV.: Arn I? You ought to see the
truck I ate for lunch.
Brick G.: I'Ve just about lost all my
faith in girls.
Red M.: Why?
Briek: I've just been talking to a,
poor chap that works in Gleissnefs Drug
Red: W11at's that got to do with girls?
+I- ---- --- --,- - 1-i- - .-1- - 1-1- - '-'- - 1--' - 1-i' - ---- - '-1- - ---' ---1.
I I I
I 'J I
l ii-.. Q I
I I I I
I ., " I
I 6' X I
Always. the Latest and Best 1
I in Shoes and Hosiery.
Sheareifs Shoe Store
I Domestic ztncl Imported Toi-
let goocls-Coty, Houhigant,
I Shari, Cara Nome, Cherztniy,
Z IVI Stovcris Bungalow
Unexecllrcl Fountain Service
I sexcam- I
i7'1ze More T
-r-i-1-I---I- i-i- ------ - - I- -'-1 -I----+
Brick: I never was good at history
hut this is the Way the situation stands:
lt seems that the lad bought One of our
high school students a rather expensive
portable for a Christmas present and he
gets nothing whatever in return. One
niepht Ilank Jameson gets the benefit of
the music box and the next Francis Duf-
fy dances to it.
Tied: That is tough.
Brick: But heres the climax-that
Dyer girl had the nervg to call the drug
store and ask the unfortunate one to
have some new needles sent up before
o!nu1nn1I 1111111 1111 - 1Im1n.g.
I The I
I Smoke House I
Where gentlemen play a I
gentleman s game-
I B ILLIARDS I
T GEO. ETHERINGTON
I I I I
-g..-.,..- ....,.- .. ---- . -....-..- -.....-ng. .g..-.,..- -.......-..........-,..-....-. - - -...,......5
IIIIlIIIIIIIIlIlIIIIlIlIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIII "' .z , IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllln
-x- - 1- - - i-- ----------- - - ---- - --- ------------- I -----+
i I fs Q'
T if " Y 1 - Q
5 5 ,I x l
5 , X ' I ggx l
f X I' ' - " I
l s f f 4 E
I 5 ?2 5
. 'H I
I N O PARTY or social function during the I
1 summer months is complete Without ice
cream-and it is just as Welcome as the
I standard dessert for the home dinner or the 3
l formal dinner. Ice cream is an all year Q
'round food-healthful, nutritious, delight-
I Buy of Your Neighborhood Dealer
THE BELLE SPRINGS CREAMERY CO.
l Es'rABLIsIeI13o 1836
' 1NIZ11lUfZ1CtLlI'C1'S of
T PURITY ICE CREAM
'BELLE SPRINGS, QRIIAMIQRY BUTTER
Phone 75 Phone 165
i Aloilene Salina l
.,.........-II-I..-II-II-I. -.....-...- I -.-.--- 4.
IllllllllllllllllIllllIllliIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' - IlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIlllllIlllllllllllllllllll
.,-..i....i.Ii.... ....m... ......,,.1..,.-..,..., ..,,,,... -..m1..J. 4f..1n1,,.,-,....,.,...,..-.1 li. ,.. .. ,1 - ...-..i+
I Snyder Motor Co.
l . . I
T Willys-Knight and j
Fine lXloto1' Cars i
Sales and Service
Phone for Demonstration
Broadway, Opp. City lflall
Pliom: 995 Abilene, Kan.
3---in -------- -- - - Ivvl -H+
Marie II.: .XVII-111' did your wall-h SUPP
when il IR-ll on lhe side walk?
Arlene C.: Slopi Ibid you thing ii
would go on tlirough that hard cement?
Allison: Tom, why does a L-ow give
Torn: It doesnt You have to lake it
away from it.
Mr. Hawkes: 'I want to see you get an
"li" in the exam, young men.
Hank J.: So do I. Let's pull together.
PICTURES-the Ideal Gift!
1 John and Mary graduate this Q
I year. Oeeasimls that demand f
T gifts. XVhat to give? That's the T
2 eternal question. z
l Ilas it or-eurred to you that l
l for ear-h of these occasions a i
picture is the gift ideal? You I
i can make selections especially T
5 appropriate that carry the prop- E
er sentiment. that add to the l
I beauty of the home or room, and I
i that 1-onvey a warm, personal i
toueli. XVe'll be happy to have :
l you drop in illld inspect our l
excellent seleetion. You need f
i not feel obliged to buy. i
T The laundry mcthocl gives a
I linish and style to shirts, I
T with or without attached
2 collar or cuffs, that is an es-
sential mark of a well-clress-
l cd man.
s Abilene Steam
Q ljllllllif I7
'fin-H ----11--- HI-H11 niuofa
.lov Il.: Could I have a date tonip,'Im1.Z'
M:ll'iI0l'A' ll.: XVeIl, I suppose you eoilld
il' you would ask the right fool,
.loo R.: All riglil, 1'll see you 'liout
John G. fdrowninfriz Drop me a line!
lone Tl.: I?on't make me laugh, there's
no post office where you are going.
Mr, Johnson ffrom an inner roomi:
XVhat are you doing? Are you sweeping'
uot the shop?
Chester B.: No, l'm sweeping out the
dust and leaving the shop.
-frII-it-felr-r- i-r-ii- -it-it-i-it-1'
E . .
I Natlon Wide Brands 5
il of Reputation Q
T Cadet Silk Hose
T Munsing Wear 1
Jack Tar Togs
I Scranton Lace Curtains'
i licldingjs Silks
Puritan Draperies :
: American Lady Corsets
Q De Be Voise Brassieres
2 All Re uutable and Deiendahle
--at our low prices
i E I C H O L T Z z ' - E
5 The Pieture FI'2l1l191' g 5 H- Plnkharn 85 Son g
'i'1'-II'I- -I1II-IHI-IHI- vlvl -II-I--III- Ivli T'l'l1lU'1ll'l""l'i9 'fuvlllvlluvilvi11IlI-lIII- -n-ini-im-Iu-H..-.....i.
4 "' 2 , IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
.!.-1.m-m- -l1- -1- -u- -In-I -lm-Ng,
I BEJTED T
E INS TALLITIONS E
' YIIIADOIALASSOCIAYIOI -
E um imma suns wr. E
I af-pewazszf I
5 , SEUYICE s E
I ' I
mm ICNIICNCICS I
fur ylml' lufnic
I R. L. ESHELMAN
Mollier: Im you lun- :III XUUV vlatss-
Cog-ky sg No, at junior hikes all IHB'
lirick: lm you I-ve-1' gfqzmible llll U19
Mr, lj1ll'4lll9l'f Ye-s, I xlill but a llllfkffl
un l,'ill'llllUlllll 0ll4'L'.
lfred S.: Wlmt do I sity, HLIIIIFIUI' 13
sl-i'vo1l" ni' "l3lTllll'l' is 1'e1uly'?" U
Fred ll.: XVIIII, il' it is unytliing' lik?
IIN- one you woolen-Il yeslffrflziy, it WUUIII
lu- SIIUITIUI' tu say Helium-1' is SIPOIIWI-I'
tyl--ml-- - - -- -r-- - -- --fH-- og:
I Iezirlqllzlrtws Im' I
I TOILET QQQDS I
cltmicis ic :ml iinTm1'L0cl I
I CW- I
PALACE DRUG CC.
T PHONE 150 T
ISKCON sl Gilalfiscm T
up - ,... .---- . .. -. - ..-. -.. -...-..g.
:Qu-n ------1 l- .-.....-,u1ul1n!,
I , . . I
T Xl hethvi' it luv lligh School
T miss. nmtlu-r. or little sister- E
- . . I
E Ilzlts ul btvlc :xml Hcziutv
may 'Inc Iuuncl '
I in R 1 N K
Silllil Springs Smla VVZIYCI'
:incl Country Club
I All Dczilcrs
-..- l... -.- - .- .- .... - ..., -. ..l. .- .... -I.-. - -....-....g.
I!l'i1-li ff tm' I'I1 "" ' l'x':IIl', Iup'u'g' lu- II
ask SUlllt'0ll0 ful' at dzilvy: Nuw. GC'0I'24'v.
l'GHlPllllJl'l', il, is bE-tll-1' to Imvv loved illlll
lost, lliun lilkvor to lizlvv had il mu' at ull.
Calvin ll.: How Inst dons tho "l1l2ll"
ryiiur l.2ll'SIJll'4 work?
1-Iurolul S.: 'Ven knots an Iiuui is luis
Uulvin IJ.: I szlw at lmrse with il wuml-
Pll lvpf, toclny.
Wnvm- J.: Wlwre?
Uailvin: bln fl lVLl'l'l'Y-gl'l-llllllllllflIZII
"w- 1 - 1 - -- 1 1 - 1-1 -ll..-Q.
I lilllxs, W. lzlxxs I
T I N S U R A N C E T
Fvvry Kiiwwn Iiiml :
I lluilmliiig :intl IAHIII lluillling
i 3315 N. llrumlwfly l'Ilmw SSI
I "'I'I"II2 IIOMIQ OI? 'I'IIRIF'Il" I
I Dickinson Col Bldg. I
T Sz Loan Assn. T
I Cflias. VI. Cans, Secretary
I Zll5 North lliwalwlwaly
-5- -III ---------- - ....-..g.
' UlmWIHWWIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIWII llllllllllllllHIHIWllllllIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIW'
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1.1.-.iii1I'
:fan-mi -11111 . 1111111 1 ,!,
THE ABILENE DAILY REFLECTOR I
ABILENES fxssoeiarizn PRESS NEWSPAPER Q
All Local News
All State News
All Worlcl News
T Your Home Daily Paper i
The Reflector has one of the best
l e ui ecl job cle dartments in Cen- l
I fl PP l
tral Kansas, modern machinery
first class workmen, artistic work.
Today's Telegraph News Today
E The "Orange and Brown" and -
I the "High School Boostern are
printed by the Reflector Press.
u-Q-nn -1-11111--11111-11--11- Q,
.iiIEHIIIIIlljlljiiiiljiilliii. gt iE lllnlllillln-
4---- 'LL' - - -1- - -- ----- ---- - H+ 9--I-I ------- - - - -I-I+
I QUALITY I
kit the lizist plvsslnle prim
ls Our Motto.
I STERL BRQS. I
.4.,,- ,,,, ...... . .. .... ,.,.-..q.
lbmwriliy F.: XVlie1i llill vnu l'i1'st, lm-
ifnvinf- ziwlilziiiill-Il wi li vmii' l'v-llow?
Nouk G.: The I'i1'sL itme I asked him to
luke me to tlii- show.
Butvli: Cmml cm, Iliiralie, l want N011
in mm-l my girl.
ChI4mi'giI: Nu tlmiiks. 'Vim mziny :IIVIS
lung' ziruuml the lmzii'-l rwoui l'uui'tl1 lmui'
:is it is.
.lavki XXvll2ll'S Grim- I'Oedii1g,' tlii- vlw-
pliuut lliose little wliiie Iiaills f01"?A b
Hunk: T0 km-ep ilu- mrsllis out ul lllF
.3.n-ui.- 1 1 ---.- - -. -,---- -I -nu-ii
Sgiiplies, .Xilfctic Gfzmls. I
l llllllllllll' prim-cl Czmclv :md I
l lfvcrytliiug usuzillv czirrieml I
in well equippcil Yzi1'if1y -
I , I
I hiurcs. T
T DuekWall's Variety
-5- - ,Qll ,-I.. .-..- .- .-...i.-iq.
I FOR QUALITY, xwiaiq I
Golden Belt Cleaners
ic, ia. Nicisox, iw-qi.
4ll X. NY, grcl Street
+- l--1 -I- -I-- -U-------I-I--I----I-.-.----.11
Miss llexil-1': Yin-twig will you ti-ll me
wlmt. zu voujlluvtion is.
Vii-Knit .I I-ui1,ili11v.imi is ai wuril wm-
uevtiiipz' zinylliiiig, suvli us "The lmrse
is liitvlmecl in Llie tvnee by Iiis lizilleix'
"Hnlll1' is :I 4-rmjixiivliuii lvl-vziuse it I-011-
rievls time lmrsv mill the i'em'I-.
Rim M. liiitm-iwiiewiiigmi .Xml in what
stain' Mviif- Xllll Iuornl'
Miss Cliristmore Illia- iiitervivwndli
Vnlvss mi' iw-vollevtiruii fziils me, in the
state ul' lQIlUl'21llCb'.
131111 lsvrilslvliiigbz Yes, lu be sure. .Xml
how lung IIRIVL' you In-en ilu-Ve?
ii- "" --------- - - ---+ --+
I PQQLES eixifig I
1 hNVlll'1'6 Alniloue Nuts" i
ii. 141. sins - - E. N. ianiumii I
E Alvilx-lie. IQZUISIIS E
I II ,WI I
E "I'l' IIHIICS IX NU '1'IMl'I" ,
T Vso XVZIIUVSIPZII' l,:u-quer. T
i'R,XPIl.li'S l'iXlN'l' STORE
i 2317 N. SIll'l1I'0 Vlirme 92 I
+I- 'l-- ----------- --l- - I --I
'lllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIII 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII F
uxrtiry ou .urcuwx V
3"""" ""'-""' """"!' 'f"""" '-""""' """"!'
I I I I
A Phone 77 Phone 77
5 NEW STORE I
I NEVV oLo'l'HEs I I "'-w.g,,eP Mff rj I
I - I I to I I
T Royer Johnson T I 508 , i
"The Store Ahead" S MEUP'
I- Send it to a Master
i anrl the job will be clone
STRAWSBURGHS fight- I
I ' I I I
I the honig of i
I PRINTZES5 GARMIQNTS I Abllgng C1QanS1ng CQ.
I 2512 Broadway Phono 1078 I DAVIS VVILKIE I
E l 5 !
I I I I
+I- -1-I -i-- -I-- - f-I- -il-- 1--- - - f--1 - -1-1 -f-I--fi----1--I-f +I- ,lyy - 1.,, - - .I.- - - .-I. - --i- -i.l- --..---+
Lorino: I just live to rlauvo, but the
music bothers me null the hors are :LI-
ways getting in my NVLLX.
Bunny Cin showerjz Say Van, havr
you any Ivory soap?
Van Osdol: Xvhat for? Are you ,Quinn
to wash your head?
Mr. Allison: Chester, how dare you
swear before me?
Chester 13.1 l didn'L know you wariiocl
to sworn' first, Mr. Allison.
as-I-un ----------- iii.-ii?
REAL MATERIAL I
I REGULAR PRICES 5
"Tim om Reliable"
Badger Lulmber Sz
CHAS. E. PIOQPER I
-i-I-.... ----------- ........ '
'I'zLt: Huy IIVIIICU I heui yuu're going LH
lllill'l'Y :1 widow.
lllkvi Shurw an I am,
Pat: I woulrhft think you would Want
to bo ai, widows second husband.
Miko: Shure nu I would ratllc-r he hf-1'
sc-Qoml than her first.
Sunday school teacher: Lowell, what
does your father say when hg first sits
ilowu to the table?
Lowell: Go slow with the butter kids,
I0 cents ir pound.
s-H-H--- --------'-- f-l- - - -- ---- -I-H-I
I-BUY YOUR CIIICKS I
I f I
' A 0' 5
I -. 'R 0.2 I
. 1. .
L g f 79,5 I
! -I A :stil I
' , f-muon 2
I i M" I
I ' 'WJ I 7 7 I
E " l VJ' ,
and avoid regrets
I Abilene, Kansas
Qu ....... .... , ..-ng
:iv--u ---- .-.- - - -- -- -I-I-vi. :pn-I-I--.I-I..-. ------ -.,. .- ..1, - .1., - .I.!.
l I l I
lt is a pleasure to serve you K CUMPLlfTlf SERVICE
with our l Our service to home-liuilclers
l I I . l
2 2 2 1 bodies :ill the elements Q
l ri , , l l cm 1
F g dame Fountaln i that are essential to Tlllf
After one yeur's time we are GlXi'lNG OF Il E IQ lf lCc"1'
glzul for the service we can g L SAX'l'lSlTJXCl'lON,
4 me 3011 i
I , " 5 5 1
I Luebbe S Dlug Store i I Builcling' Material
liflieieut Service Alwziys. E Phone 147
l li l l
'i'n- vvll --1111-1111 I In-ni: llll 11--111 l"i 1 I - - -'I'-wtf:
uffinzini My unvle is so vool
liunilm-il that we :sit arouinl hiin instead
oi' liuving' e-l9c't1'iv inns.
Clmrles l'eHaven: Thats nothing, my
uncle is so 1-ool headed thnt one time he
ilovg into u pool of waiter and when his
he-nd hit the water, the water froze, und
he broke his head on the ice.
llnvu you got any mail for Mike
No, we ain't got any mnil for your cow
or aliyhmly eI:se's.
51u-un- 1 1 1- - -u- -- 1-lla:-1:1-ruining.
l . l
i lzeonomy, comfort and long i
life make Buick owners
i Buick helievers.
Ask the nmu who clrives a
i AmkmeBmdioQ I
i Sales and Service 5
VVhen Better Automobiles Are f
l Built, Buick VVill Build them.
4..- .... -.- ....- ...,.......-.........-.............,:
hnnd lull ot gn ' I'
show how hungry ho was: Are you hun-
gry enough to 4-nt grass?
'I'i'nmp: Yes, mu'am.
Kind old lamly: XY4-ll, go round to the
but-k yard, the grass is lonprer tln-ro.
Kind nhl Izuly, to trump lhzit nli- ai
IISS In Ilont Ui hai to
Miss Lunden: Jnmes, what are you
working at now?
James Childs: 0 you know that fellow
thnt goes around :ind taps the wlwels
of box ears, well I help hiin listen.
:fun-mi 1 -ilu-nn-Imimii im- 1 -Iii'-In?
Elwiek Auto Supply
L VVholesz1lers :incl Retailers of
1 Replacement Parts :incl Sup-
L plies for all cars.
L Phone 226
l H. R. Kugler
i Hnrrlwzire :incl Plumbing
i Tin Shop
E Chandler Automobiles
5 fOne Shot Uiling' Systenij
a-d---m------Mi I... .... .... .... ....
"llIIIIIIIlIIlIIlllllllllllllllllll TTI Emmm
fl'-1' ----------------- ---------- A A--+
3 Our riebby
I . i X l
l 1 S iff-nzwvyxx El ! 2 U i
I IUea9ng'You V1liYETyVfflff4 1J'x 1
l 1 K X r if l
-AMR lfokauzf L
i VICTORY LUNCH
Third Street Nelson Bros.
-5-.i,-...-....-,.,.-.i..- ..,,i.- -....- - -. ...,.,-.... - - .-.,.-...,- -,,..-.i.,-.i.,-
OI' Stan Swrrrtzinan, our new IUQIYUV, Un Ivenzrs firsi, day in the bfmrd room
has put up new Signs for Our rziilwzu' VliL'l'L' hi- had In-en outlining' plans for
crossing. 1iexL Yt2lI7s lmsim-ss cziriipaigsgri, he wrote
"Come ulimid--5'o11'1'e unimportant," on a Hqllilll' 01' pamper to In- Stuck Outside
"'l'l'Y Olll' GIISWIIPS. They SzlLiSVYf' :lm rluor su that "Hi-sl" could see that he
"lPO11't stop. N0lJOflA' Will HNSS YOU-" iritamlr-il tu xxork sonn- inure, "Out to
"Take :L chanve, you will get hit, lu' Il lunrll. Hack in hzrlf mx h.zu1'."
train only Once." .Xll after lhouglit Sl1'Uf'k him. Ile mldvll
----- the words, "Btwn nut 25 minutes LLl1'eady."
Coach: XVIW were you late this morn- A-gf
ing? Merle B.: XVlio is your fzivrwite ziuth-
Zuber: I :ite my lrreukfzist. url'
Coach: VVhal's Lliat got Lo do with it? Perry C.: My dad.
Zube1': XV0lI, I had to wail till zlttvl' M,-V19 133 XYIML .iid hp ever write?
it was ate leiglith. Perry C.: Checks.
'!"'1"- 1 ------- -1 1 1 1 -mitun-nn-nvi-nn-un1uu-uu-nn+-uw--v1i-- --1 -' '- 1:1
l KUPPENHEIMER l
l A - einen erm rim l
I STETSGN HATS i
i MANHATTAN SHIRTS l
g HARTMAN TRUNKS
HOWARD K 'EL
1 Cecil Clothes for Men and Buys
q.,.-...,-. -H .----.- . -. .-.-. ,.- -i - .....,- -, .. ,- - T- .. -....-...5.
--ullllnmnmmlmlnnnnm I ilv
u 100 .Urcvwul
5'---'-T ----------- '-" - if :?u-""-"- - -' - -' ---- -""-"-r
I I I I
Shockey 85 Landes BERTS BOOK STORE
I 2 Hez1d41ua1'ters for all School Sup-
I plies, Gifts, Books of Fiction,
' . I ' Newest '11 Stutiouew. I
Hardware, Furniture I 1 15
I I I Typewriters for Rent or Salle. I
I Farm Machinery P110116 467
I T I T
I T I4 T
: K E T 4 :
'lhe most complete stock I JOHN L. wiLsoN
I in Dickinson County, I I Fine Cigars, Cigarettes, Pines, I
2 2 E Tobavco and Smokerls Supplies. 2
I I I . . I
I T I Candies and Fountain Drinks. I
I ABILENE, KANSAS i T ffwiison E115 the Goods" I
T T T T
.i.,,,.,, .... .. -. ..... ........f. +I..-,... -.-.------ -....-...gi
Earl XY.: VVhat made you so late to John G.: NVhicli guy will laugh lust?
Calvin lj.: XVell, I was told that 1
should wear a white shirt so I had UD
run down to the laundry and help iron
Lorine M.: l,J0 you like Kipling?
Dorothy G.: VVlxy, I clon't know. HOW
do you do it?
Mzlrgznrn-t C, Cto llenrv Iflnglejz WVill
you see me across the street?
llztle ti.: XYl1y the guy that hasn't
lit-ard the joke.
Dorotlmy Mae's Motto: If at first YOU
don't suveeed, cry, cry, again.
"lGndy": Now, Howdio, YVllil,tYS the dif-
ference between it fort and a fortress?
Howdiei NVell, I should think a, for-
tress would be harder to silence.
XVilfla: YVliy are you so happy, Vera?
Vera' O XX'id na h' A B C's
Henry E.: I could see you a half - - . ' n say is A. . .
miie off. clear up to B.
,j.,,,,,,..,,,,.. .. .. , - -- .. - .. -,......,.,!, n!ol1-nlu1-nu:u1n- - - - - .- - .-.N-..,!.
You can always find an ap-
I propriatc present at our I I
I store, T10 1'H3t'E6Y VVIIZVL tl'1C I I ,Z Z- KAHXNSAS I
occasion may be. ' I
EXPERT REPAIR WORK
I 'PE IALTY. 2 T -
I A 5 C I I Notions Dry Goods I
G. E. Goodell st sons I T
I Jewelry and Electrie Store 2 I '
T I I I
t'By the sign of the Clock,
in the Middle of the Block, lt's the Best if it Comes
on Broadway from Qasefg,
I I I
.g......,., .-... . .... -- -..........f. -5- .... .. -T.. - .-. ---- ....- -....-ug.
EYIMIQILIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 'f?7TQ?'TT!N.T IgllggM1gltMlIUMiEn
urcrity ou Drcvwt V
3...-un -----------------1--------- nu-u 2,
T As trecs giwxx' zthtlrlrlzlllt in thc forcstb of our fzttherb and
Z as rivcrs flow unceztsing in thc lztncl wherc clwcll our people,
su our thanks gm out to them who gavc us counscl, who in 'all
our trials wcre cvcr with us. To thc tczlclicrs, to the stuclcnts,
E to thc lmusincss men, wc my our tribute of I1 Jarccizttion for thc Z
I l - l I
success nf this ycar'5 ztnnuztl. I
I THE STAFF
4.,,..,,,,- , ..,, ..-- -. - - - -mt-I - -mt-I - - - ,- -,- - - - - -,.,,-,,,!,
Q, -..H...,.,,-....-,.,.-H.,-.,..-I...-1.4.-In-mt-my-m-----? ?n-wv-w-nn-Im--H+-wt-mi--I-I-ItIt-.In-.I..-..I-,..!,
I 2 g I I
I KESSINGER S I I The Electric Shop I
i CHICK STARTER I I , I I
U Vu can supply yntir clcrtrl- 2
Feeding tents wlth thou- I-31 ,wefjs fu
I sztnrls of chicks from l1ZlIQCliA I I I
I ing to niaturity, havgg slnnwll I
I that Kcssinger IUZISIICS pro-
S0 per cent lcss mortality
20 per cent inure hrmlc-rs 2
. I I
! 50 per ccnt tewcr cull cock-
: crels :
IO por cent nmrq- pullets
I 20 pci' ccnt grczttcr yiclrl I
COSTS NO MORE THAN
COMM ON MASH!
H - , I I
Ben Kessinger i T
T Plmne 715
inn-11111 1 1 "" -'I""-I"'1""'- "" "' "" " 'Q ""'i"'i' 5"
lflcctric .Xppliztnccs, litlllllf,
lfznly, Klrvtzrs, 'I.ig'hting' lfit-
mcnts, in fact I
lit' li R YT H IN G IC1Q.EtfTRl- 5
Repair Service Z1 Spccialty
ll" l'l"S .lLLEC'l.'RlCAI,
SIEIC CS. g
Raymond R. Schad L
Pltmn- 595 3ot Buckeye
,-,.,,.. ... -...,..,-..II-I..,...I.,-.I.,-,,,,-.m-H.,-nu-,,,1,
IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 0 H H . Q.. nl - - 4- 0 n v llllllliilllllllllll I
-f--1-1-it ------- -- ----- ii- -- ------- - - - - -1.
Sumlziy livcuiug, May VliXX'l'lllll'll1
Xim-tccn llllllflflxil 'liwciity-lfiglit
l lllvucriticvii ,, ..,,,,,, , ,....., .,,, ,,,,,, Rev, llziviql 'l'uw11lL'y
f Wlilic King' nl l.m'L- My Sliclmliwcl ls" ..,..,, ,... . ......,.,. S luflluy
l Higll F-clit-1,1 Buy? filcv Club
Z Scriptural A,.. ,,..,...., ,A..,,,,.., ...,...,,, , ,,,,, , . ..,,,... , . .,,,, Rcv, CS. li, XVliislLr
l ,ltrztycr ,,,,,,, ,cc.,.c, c,,. , , . ,RQ-xg fi, R, Yin liriiciiigcn
T uxxilltll 'liliru htlic X153-lit" ,gl ,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,V, ,,,, ,,,,, , , ..l.iszt
i lligll bclicwl Knrl! Mlvc Llulw
i Svriiimi ....,,,,,,,.., . ,.,,,,,........., ,,.c, . ,, ,,,,,,, ,.,,. ,, ,,,., Rev, R, li. Kiiwrlwii
liCllCCllCiflU11 ...... ,,,c,,,,, .,,l,l,,,, 1 K cv, li, ll, llzilim
T 8:15 o'Ll1wlc
: 'l'l1ursrl:iy lircuiug. Huy 'l'wc-iity-liwtii'
i Xim-tceu lluiulrfil 'l'xx'c11l'y-lfiglit
- "Minuct in GU ,..... ,, . . .,,,,. , ,licctliuvc-11
1 'iSOL1VCl'll1'U ,.,,....,,...,,,.....,,A.....,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,.,...,. . ,.,.,.....,.,....,,,.,.,,, ,....,,,....,...,,,... Drclla
' 'High Sclioul String liust-mlmlc
i ll1VOCZlilOT1 , ,,,, .,.,..,,.....,,,ic.,........,,,...,,.,,, l lcv. Fuller l5c1'gStrc'Ss01'. ll, ll.
Z Hlizirtli ls lfucuiglii' ,, .,.,,, ,, ,,,,. ., ,,., .....,,,,i,, ,.,..,,.,.,.., , , ,.XVz11'fu1'd
I Nr. Byrfmii C. lJ01l1l13'C1'
I Pifuui ,Xccmiuizuiimcut, Mrs, Diminycr
- lutrucluctimi of Speaker ..,.,i,,,cc...... ..,.........Y,c,..... , .li1'll1Cl1JZll N. R, Gray
I Ac,hlress ,.i,, c,,....c, ,,,.... ,,,c ,,,. ,...,, c,,...cc,,......., l 1 z 1 l ph Pztrlettc
i "A llivpc tf:x1'u.l" ..,,,,,..,,,,,,., ...,. ,,,... Q .,,,,.,.,,.,,..,,,,.,.,..., . . , .,.. ,,.,,.,,,,..,,, , ,Smith
lligli Scluml Klzulrigzil Club
' lkcscntzttiuii ul Dipluiiizis ,,,... . .,,..,.,. ...,,,,.Y,,,,,,,,,. S upt. li. C. Cizirmlucr
i Bcucclicticui ,.,c,i,, ,,i. ,,c.,. ,,.,. ,,.,.,,, ....,,,,.. l Q L ' x '. li. lil'4fCll1CZtfl
' City Auditoriuui
I 8:15 o'Clock
qw- .-.- ---------- ----------------
IllIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll K? 1 IIIllIlllIllllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
fNTNTTATf5'f'r8l 'rwvwr ww
+i.-,..- I f 4?-
-UIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllm - .. - .-.. .4 ...-. .. ..- 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
ofauinn-nu -1----1---- 11-vw-1 1 -- --1-1 ' 1 "' 1' 1 -" """""u!.
I Live F oreoer
5 Photographs 2
I Tet! the Story T
i The photographs in this annual were
i made at our Studio i
- 105 RAP -
1 ff 1
1 ' e . L
L 5 Q
i 15 K, " -
S Qvf euiy. :
I fvo yv 1
f N 0
I Abilene, Kansas I
.g.,,-,,,,-, .. ., - - .......- ...... , -. -.---- M.-..,.-...g.
fIllIIlIllllIllllllllllllllllllllli ' Ol H on. .fi . 1 la ul, . o lllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll
f'NTN7TATf7f'Y8! 'DTVNI' mx
Zia-I-In ----------- im-ii, jul-1-1. ---------- I-.111--Ng,
L , L L L
L DUTCH S PLACE I I Medi I
l'ig::11's Tobacco L 5
Fziinlive Drinks i i
207 N. W. Third St. i Cars, :lrucks and l1'2lCtU1'S T
3 T l 1 1 410 T 3 CRIAE Moion Co. T
'G I lll le
L I T T Abilene. Kansas T
1 in I I I' ii I In ef e I
Your l'2lfl'UllIlQl' llns Proven 2 i 2
2 'fllzlf NVE fIlllSfy Rllltl lvl' XIODC L 3 L
l to lm So 111 the Future. l L L
T i i 21013 lliivkvym-
I Abilene Shine Parlor i I I
40552 North lirozulway L
Clifton NYill4in5. Prop.
4- -W.-I-II.-W.-.i.1-. ..-,.I..-i.,4-..i..- -1.1.-...I-.1..1,.,!,
John llushi Duel, lu-lp me find the
least Common multiple.
llall: Good gosh, ll1lYt'll't you founll
lied M.: Why all the smiles?
Yia-tor V.: 1 just d1'ea111I-Cl that the Sui-
vicle crnzi- had hit the 1'2LL'LlltY.
Vera C.: And you broke the strings on
Nelson C.: Yes, and l had to use Com-
nion orxliiiary Sl.l'lllfJ,4 l'Ol' the broken Ones.
Vera C.: I know whygyou didn't have
.f..1,,.1 1,.,,1.1.,.,1 .1 1 1 1 1 ...m...1
Our Highest Aim T
15 Goon Sl2RVlCE
combined with best
Candies and Conicctions
I Your PIltl'0llZlQ'C AD ureciated :
: 1 ' I L
L Owens Sz Callahan
3rd and Cedar
+I- 1..1 - .. - .1.. .. ,.,. - ,.., - ..., - .... - ,... -....1-...-..f.
Q Fino Meats nl' lAll Kinds. 5
2 "Quality and Service" L
L Alnilvm-. - :- Y 1- Kzlnsais
-1-....,i,-.I-.-....... .. -.- .- -. -,...-..,I....,.-1.1.
Peggy B.: This year I am working'
Elshoth lx: XVhat ll coincident. I too
ani working: for eaSe,
Peg li: How did you find Dean so
Bill XV.: O, .Tenn always Stays home
Txvisty: lioxv should you feel if yOu
were i11 love and are loved?
Merle-1 SLIDVQIHPLY lizlppy.
Txvistyz Yea, only it isn't the Same
+L- --1- ---- I 1 ---- '- - - -'-1 -LI-
l.ARSON'S SALES AND
I SERVICE i
Goomli-iuli Silvertoxvns. lim-st and L
i late-st' vuleanizing: equipment.
I 'Pop :ind Curtain Repairing. i
i Before You Buy Tires See Us. 2
i Phone 115
Gas, Grease, O11
L Phone 871
.....,.1 1 1 1m11i.i..-.,,.,..m.1 1 1 1 .,1.1+
:fan-um ---1-1---- -1--11--111111--- I mine,
5 1 my .Y 1
1 Q11Mf113 1
1 X4'454sswW 1
1 I'1'i11tiug by the Rufleutor Pruss T
1 l'l1utog1'apl1s Ivy Jeffcoat Studio i
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Suggestions in the Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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