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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 118

 

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



Page 6, 1930 Edition, Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

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Page 14, 1930 Edition, Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1930 Edition, Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1930 volume:

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V -V 1... ., .,,.:- -ug.-. ,,.g.5 .t .Mi . . ,. ,gi 5 . A-6 L XV, 5-.,. . 13V- g,-ig V , Tiff gi., . Q...,,,2ig, ,a f M3531 V, . Qian mira: L 5 1-11 1:1 7 5 6 aj. " gg . . W? fi Z i". l'Sy:"l"?'?f-W' Q 3 THHI IE fill WANG Ili AND HIIMDWN 'Q' Q Q X9 E Q 5 -Q. 4, V 'GA 5 45616 4 iir .kq 1' MARY OUVE FODNEV Enwow STEEL MCCLINTICK 13 USINEQS M-AN AGED MUQIAM L.DEXTEQ spowsou 4",k +1 A ll' THUS, THE XVAY TO THE STARS JWQWQ 1, M 1 1 x'g1',L91X.5f,'Yig'J KJ fa UWQNFU HEQYN 1 N 34-ik ,Vik Er x , Q -QQWW Q05- f . , fb' U ABI LENE H161-1 SCHOOL l93O PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS Gnw f i' 'G b 'QS v JKQQ, an XQLXJJEV V '- J ff , , .,2, k ,' KJ is C4muvcrsarq Nr: - , fizoq , f fn , 4 V r, vga? Aw. 'gag' F Je. ' .a xr F. C. Gczrdnef OPM ., 1, . C. E. Hawkes X llllg IAXSI seven Years I , Q, ll.l,lIXf1 llllx Y?LCZll1Cy left lwy lll. Garclner has heen a vital factor in the arhninistration of the Abi- lene High Schoolg for two years as principal. ancl for five years as super- intenclent of the .Xhilene Schools. Two years ago Mr. liarclner re- eeivefl his Nasterls Degree in liclneae tion at Colnnihia L'niversity, having previously heen gracluatecl from the liansas State Teachers' College of liinporia and having received a ll. S. from the University of Kansas. R. Gray. at the enml of Septem- her. Ci. lf. Hawkes. heacl of sci- enee rlepartinent, has successfully eoinpletecl his first year as principal of .Xhilene lligh School. Mr. llawlxes took his llIlilCI'g1'l'Z1llll- ate course at the Kansas State Teach- ers' College at Hays. where he re- ceivecl his H. S. degree anrl is now working towarfl his Masta-r's Degree in lligh School .Xfl1l1i11lSll'Z1lIlUI1 at Co- lllllllilil. University. F acuity Twp Row AIRS. G. ANDHIGXVS 11111111 lfllivwsily ol' 1i2lllS2lS, 13. M. VIRGINIA IQIGIGIDER IIUIIIU l'1f'4P110llliCS Kansas Stutv AK2l'iifll1llll'2ll lfnllg-go. I.. b. l'IS'l'Ill'lli CRUXVIC 1311111111-1've K:111s:1s WL-S11-yall I'11iv1-rslfy. A. li. MA IYRIN IG Ml PR LIC Y Latin UlliVC1'?4ilY olf Kansas, A. B. 11A1:.lo1111-1 T.x1'1,u1: Ellglish lTlliVQ1'NitX ol' Kansas, A. B. HST! i ICR TUR VIGY Art ITlliV0l'Sify ui' Uklal.. li. F. A. and IS. A. IT11ivo1'sity of C11ii'2lg0 U0l'l11l'lbi2I University S: Bottom Row PAUL li. UULLINS l'l1ysir:1l Sl'it'lllf0 1'c1'11 Slulu Tv:1ul1c1's lfollvgc, IICNNIIC l'AM1'HEl.L No1'111:1l 2l'1'i1illiIlg.L' Smith Unllegro. A. B. U11ivc1'sity ot' XViSC0l1Si11 MAR NL 1' I NSON f10llllU01'C0 K. S. T. C.. l'lIll1Nll'i2l. B. S. fillllllllliiil Ulliversity fj1'020l1 University XVINNIE SCOTT t'o111me1'Ce K. S. T. C., l':lIlD0l'i1l, B. b. 1 l10RI41NI'I RICYNULDS M:1thcmatics t10l01'fUl0 Collogo, A. B. VERA STEININGER Bl2lf110ll1fltiCS Uluiversity of Kil11S2l.S, A. B. Uthlllllllbiil University. A. M. FRIGD ALLISON Vocatimml AQ,'I'iCll1tll1'G K. S. A. C., B. S, I! Faculty Top Row Bflttijlll Row M IIHAM L. IDICXT ICI! IC11g:lis11. .l1uu1'11:1lis111 K. S. A. V.. 11. S I'11iv1'1'sit1' 111' 1'l111"1"'11 ' s NIGVA WICISGICIIIEISI! 111-1'111:111 111111 XV111'l11 Ilistury If2l1lS2lS NV1-slm-y:111. A. 13. I'11ivv1'sity of Wism-1111si11 1111111111 1111111-1'si1,1' of U11 EARL l'IN1JA1'U'1"l' Ilisfory ITlliVl'l'S11j' uf K:111s:1s. A. li. 1 111111111 1111111 K l 1-1 1- '-Y I1 4 ' MARVIN VAN USIDOI1 , . , . 1 llj'Sl1'21l 1u11111':1l1o11 K. S. T. V., I'I11111r11'1:1 I3 S A V HR1 1111 .I 1'I1"1"1'0A'l' 11I11g1is11 lx. S. '1'. V.. l'l11Sl11lI'g'. 15. S. 1'fS'l'lH'1I1 K'll1i1S'l'MU1il'I linglislx 1'11iv111'witV of If'l1l . , . s:1s.A. ll. 1'11iVv1'sit,1' 111' 1':1lil'1 111111 , - . M HS. lil 1NA SA MPSUN Sl'l'1'L'12l1'y l'Al'l1 1'AlN'l'1'Z1l Music N. Ifl. Missmvuri State T4-z1c11111's llfrllvgc MKS. 1.AI'liA l"1VI1l11'IR Sw'1'1't:1 ry MRS. A. IG. .MINES 11111110 l1Z1:1111r1111ics K. S. A. U., Ii. S. 1'LAI1IlTIC NASE I'llj'S1l'Gll 11141111-11111111 111111 S1111-1100 Ix. S. T. V., l':Ill1lU1'i2l, 11. S. I'I'l'HI'II. GILES Li111':1ri:111 1'11i1'v1'sity 111' Kz111sz1s, A. Ii, I'11i1'111'siIy 111' AIill1ll'S013i l'11ivv1'sity 111' 1'ol111':1d11 RHY MARTIN 31111111111 '1'1'11i11i11g K. S. 'l'. F.. I'it1s11111'g. Ii. S. K1111s11s xVQS1l'j'2ll1 F-16 ., S. R. HELLER W. C. GRIGG C. W. TAYLOR H. W. KEEL L. B. STANTS OLIN STROWIG Board of Education HE MEMBERSHIP of the Board of Education is: C. W. Taylor. presi- dent, S. R. Heller, vice-president, H. W. Keel, W. C. Grigg, L. B. Stants, ' and Clin Strowig. These men have had much to do with the steady, substantial improvement in the Abilene Schools. They are famili.ar with the many problems of business involved in school management: taxation, bonds, insurance, building maintenance, salary schedules, and related problems. Furthermore, they take their work for the schools seriously. These are reasons why Abilene has a low school tax rate. Of the twenty-one second class cities of Kansas of which Abilene is the median city in population fthe ten next larger, the ten next smaller, and Abilene as the middle cityj Abi- lene's 314.00 per 31,000.00 is the lowest, and Galena's 332.00 is the highest. The median is 319.40. Abileneis school tax rate is therefore 34.40 below the median school tax rate of the twenty-one cities, and 31.90 below the next low- est. Abilene's total tax rate is 335.10 per 31,000.00 and the school tax rate is 31400, or between 39 and 40 per cent of the total. The median school tax rate of the twenty-one cities is 45 per cent of the total. If the Abilene schools were using proportionately as much money as the city is, the school tax rate would be 45 per cent of Abilene's total tax rate. It would still be the lowest of any of the twenty-one cities, but would be 315.80 per 31,000.00 instead of 314.oo. This represents 315,000.00 annually. The total bonded debt of the Abilene School district has been reduced from 3117,o0o.oo on June 30, 1925, to 373,500.00 on June 30, 1930. At the same time the educational welfare of the schools has made sub- stantial progress. Five teachers have been added to the staff of the elemen- tary schools, two at McKinley, two at Lincoln, and a kindergarten teacher whose time is divided between the above schools. The efficiency of the Jun- ior and Senior High Schools is well known. Anyone close to the administra- tion of the schools knows that the harmony and interest that prevail in the schools has its beginnings with the Board of Education. The future of the schools is kept constantly in mind. Teachers are re- quired to attend summer school. More than sixty per cent of them attended in 1928. Better preparation is required of new teachers employed. A rec- ord is kept up-to-date of the whereabouts of superior teachers who are avail- able for the Abilene schools. Visual instruction is being developed into a program of importance. Beautifying the school grounds and maintaining an adequate physical plant are given more attention. The Board of Education carries on the general administration but the daily routine work is under the direction of Mr. F. C. Gardner, superintendent of schools. Mrs. Edna Sampson is clerk of the Board of Education. SEXTON ENGLE WEYANT KETTERMAN Senior Class History Hy .XGNICS XVIEYANT IIEN 'lilllfi CURTAIN rose in Se' tember of 1926, 163 eager Freshmen were entering the portals of A. ll. S. for the first time with hopes and fears for what lay beyond. This was not an ordinary group of stu- dents. From the first. the class of 1930 showed outstanding scholastic, liter- ary, and athletic ability. The lireshies' first mark on the school history was made by its winning honors on the Booster and Annual sales campaign. An early event as a class was a l1ike to t'allahan's grove where over a hundred lfreshmen and their sponsors took part. The chapel play, "Romeo and Juliet," a picnic in the spring, and clever class day exercises ended the activities of the first year. After a lapse of three months, the curtain again rose but on a wiser group of students, who had profited by experience, A chapel play, "Uncle Dick's Mistakef' was given early in the fall. Two picnics and a St. l"atrick's llay party constituted the social activities of this sophomore class. ln the third year, we presented, "Romeo and jane." as the animal junior production and gave the Seniors a brilliant take-off at our unique junior- Senior banquet held for the first time in the city auditorium. Also. in the third year, we took our places on the debate and athletic teams. At last, with regrets, we came into the limelight of A. H. S. for the last time as a class, united. For the Senior chapel, we presented a one act play, "The Christmas Gimme," and gave each faculty member a parting gift. ln February, fifteen of our class were chosen as members of the Abilene Chap- ter of the National Honorary Society, and in April, ten members of the class were elected to the National Quill and Scroll Society. Our Senior play, Mlihe Enemyfl given in the auditorium in April, marked the climax of the fourth year. But the last semester passed swiftly, and soon we found ourselves as guests at a lovely banquet prepared by the juniors. VVhen the Senior Spread, the all-day picnic, and the Alumni Banquet were over, the class of 1930 bid A. H. S. adieu. Through the last year the class was guided by Floyd Sexton. president: Frank Engle, vice-president, Agnes VVeyant, secretary, and Faithe Ketter- man, treasurer. The sponsors were Miss Lorene Reynolds, Miss Maurine Morley, Miss Clarice Case, Mrs. A. li. Jones, and Paul Collins. Miss Miriam Dexter, annual adviser, and Miss listher Christmore. play coach, although not official sponsors, deserve much credit for the success of the Senior class. JEANNE AUMILLER Professional G. R., Class Chapel 4, Annual Chapel 4, Chorus, Hockey Team, Mathematics Club, Parliamentary Drill Club, Quill Club, Thalia Club, G. A. A., Commercial Club, Dramatics Club, Art Club. "The cautious seldom err." ORVILLE BAIER General Football 3, 4. "In all labor there is profit." ESTHER BANGERTER Normal Training G. R., Normal Training Club, Normal English Club, Volley ball 2, G. R. Delegate to Salina. "Truth dwells in a kindly heart." MORRIS BEAMER Professional Basketball 3, Football 3, 4, Golf 3, Tennis 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 3, 4, Booster 4, Annual 4, Jr.-Sr. Committee 3, Class officer 3, Band 1, Class Night 3, 4, Sci- ence Club, English Club, Latin Club, Parliamentary Drill Club, President of Progressive Party. "Rip Van Winkle's only con- temporary." RUTH BRANAMAN Commercial Basketball 1, G. R., Booster 4, Chorus 1, 2, 4, Mathematics Club 2, Commercial Club 3, 4. "Her paths are those of pleas- antnessf' BEULAH BROWNING Profession al G. R. 1, 2, 4, Orchestra 2, 4, Debate 2, 4, Class Night 1, Schol- arship Representative 1, Foren- sics 2, Class Chapel 1, 2, 4, Art Club, Science Club, Ars Dicendi Club, Thalia Club, Senior Play, Oration 4. "I am a woman, what I think, I must speak." 9 HILDA AYRE Normal Training G. R., High Light Editor of Normal English Club, Normal English Club, Normal Training Club 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 4. "A pleasant countenance is a great assetfl NEIL BALDWIN Commercial Commercial Club 3, 4, Indus- trial Arts Club 3, 4. "My ambition is to be a pugi- list." CARL BATH Professional Junior Play, Operetta, Hi-Y 3, 4, Booster, Annual, Orchestra 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Class Night 3, Scholarship Representative 2, Hi- Y Cabinet 4, Science Club 3, 4, Senior Play. 'There are greater things in the world than women." EMEHSON BENNETT Industrial Art Track 3, Annual Sales Man- ager 3, 4, F. F. A. Club, Par- liamentary Drill Club. "Just education forms the man." WIN IFRED BRIN EY Commercial Basketball 1, 2, G. R. 1, 4, Ish Chay Jay Club 4, Commer- cial Club 3, 4, Ars Dicendi 4, Hockey Captain 2, Hockey Team 4, Chorus 3, Argumentative Club 3. 'tPrcsents, I often say, endure absence." CARL BUHLER Industrial Arts Track 1, Hi-Y 1, F. F. A. Club 3, 4, President F. F. A. Club, Student Council. "By education most have been misled." WAYNE BUNKER Commercial Orchestra 25 Class Chapel 45 Commercial Club 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay Club 45 Commercial Club Chapel 4. "He who knows much has many cares." NELSON CAHILL Manual Arts Art Editor of Annual 25 Jr.- Sr. Committee5 Glee Club Pian- ist 25 Junior Play Interlude5 Op- eretta Scenery 4. "For discords make the sweet- est airs." LEONARD CARNEY Professional Operetta5 Tennis 3, 45 Hi-Y 15 Booster 45 Jr.-Sr. Committee 35 Treasurer 1, 35 Band5 Or- chestra 3, 45 Glee Club5 Junior Play Interlude 35 Mathematics Club5 Ars Dicendi 45 Science Club 45 Parliamentary Drill Club 3. "You d0n't have to be on 'x horse to be a sheik." PAUL CASSAT General Chorus 25 Science Club 3, 45 President of Science Club 45 Hi- Y Minstrel 45 Moving Picture Operator 45 Jr.-Sr. Committee 35 Hi-Y5 Hi-Y Treasurer 4. "And still they gazed and still the wonder grew, that one small head could carry all he knew." THELMA CHASE General G. R.5 Art Club 3, 45 Wich- ita High School 15 Salina High School 2. "Silence is golden only when it gives consent." NAOMI CHRONISTER Professional Operetta 25 G. R.5 Annual Staff 45 Orchestra 45 Glee Club 25 Thalia Club 45 President of Thalia Club 45 Ars Dicendi Club5 Quill Club. "Character makes its own des- tiny." GEORGE BURKHOLDER General Operetta5 Football 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Booster 45 Annual S.aff 45 Vice-President 2, 35 Band5 Orchestra 3, 45 Glax- Club5 Junior Play Interlude 35 Mathematics Club 35 Ars Dicendi Club 45 Science Club 4. H . . It IS not wise that man should be alone." ALICE CARNEY Normal Training Operetta 1, 2, 35 G. R.5 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Normal Trainint Club 3, 45 Normal English Club 45 Madrigal Club 2, 35 Argu- mentative Club 35 Ars Dicendi Club 4. "Honor is the reward of vir- tue." JOHN CASE Professional Basketball 45 Golf 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 1, 35 Booster 45 Band5 Class Night 1, 25 Junior Play Interlude 35 Latin Club 2, 45 President ot' Latin Club 35 Sci- ence Club 45 English Club 35 Student Council 4. U "A Mother's pride, a Fatlicr's joy." KENNETH CAVENDER Commercial Operctta 2, 35 Basketball 1, 25 Football I, 25 Hi-Y 1, 25 Booster 45 Glee Club 2, 35 Jun- ior Play Interlude 35 Commercial Club 3, 45 President of Commer- cial Club. "Il's not my fault I'm hand some." WAYNE CIIRISCO Industrial Arts Track 25 Argumentative Club5 Science Club. "Money talks but all mine says is good-bye." SAMUEL CHRONISTER Professional Football 15 Hi-Y 35 Class Chapel 45 Latin Club 3, 4. Hllonor lies in honest toil." DOROTHY CLARK General G. R. 45 Booster 45 Pawnee City, Nebraska 1, Z, 3, "Manners form the greatest charm of womenf' NORMAN COLVIN General Operetta 35 Football 1, 2, 45 Track5 Vice-President 15 Band 2, 45 Orchestra 2, 45 Class Chap! el 2. HA modest man never talks of himself." PEARL COOLEY Commercial G. R.5 Secretary 15 Class Chapel 45 Clubs: Commercial 3, 45 Advertising Manager 45 Ish Chay Jay 45 Typewriting Team 35 Ink Bottle. 'tPurpose is what gives life a meaning." HENRIETTA DARLING Commercial G. R.5 Orchestra5 Commercial Club 45 Chorus 3. "Virtue is the beauty of the soul." FRANK ENGLE Industrial Arts Basketball 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Annual5 Class Ofa ficer 45 Hi-Y Cabinet 45 Manual Arts5 Science Club. t'Only the brave deserve the fair." DOROTHY FARIS Professional Junior Play 35 Operetta 3, 45 G. R.5 Hi-Y Minstrel 1, 25 Molly 35 Glee Club 3, 45 Class Night 15 Class Chapel 25 Clubs: Latin 25 Science 45 Mathematics 35 Ars Dicendi 45 Parliamentary Drill 3. "Men may come and men may go, but I go on forever." Seniors MARY COLEMAN Commercial G. R. 3, 45 Commercial Club 45 English Club. K'One cannot know every- thing." RUTH COOK Professional Orchestrag G. R.: Class Night 25 Thalia Club 3, 45 Ars Dicendi Club 3, 45 Science Club 45 Hock- ey 25 Glee Club 2. "There is music in all things." BERNICE CURRENT Commercial G. R.5 Commercial Club 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay 45 Chorus 2. "Honor's a lease for life to come." ROSCOE DAY Industrial Arts Track 3, 45 Arguxnentative Club5 Parliamentary Drill Club. "Honesty needs no disguise or ornament." WILMA ENGLE Combined Commercial Basketball5 G. R.5 Commercial Club 3, 45 G. A. A. 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay 45 A. H. S. Usher 3, 45 Chorus 1. "A woman may be outspoken but not by a man." MARIAN COVERT General Operetta 35 G. R.5 Glee Club 35 Mathematics Club. t'The mildest manner with the bravest mind." PHYLLIS FARRAR Professional G. R.5 Band 35 Orchestra5 Class Night I5 Clubs: Ars Di- cenrli5 Parliamentary Drill5 Vio- lin Representative at Linflsborg 3. mls there a heart that music can not melt?" MARY OLIVE FORNEY Professional G. R.5 Operetta 45 Basketball 22, 3, 45 Annual5 Jr.-Sr. Commit- tee5 Secretary 25 Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Class Night 15 Scholarship iieprescnta.ix'e Z5 G. R. Cabi- net 45 Jr. Play Interluzle 35 Clubs: Science 45 Thalia 3, 45 Ars Dicendi 45 Parliamentary Drill 35 Honor Society. HNotliing surceezls so well as success." BILL GEMMILL General Booster5 Annual5 Jr.-S". Com- mitiee5 Clubs: Ars Dicendi 3, 45 Ma'hr-matics 35 Science 3, 4. UI lizul a llI0llZl1l, but live lo--sfotion it." RAYMOND GINDER Industrial Arts "lie serious, it is well." HCANCELLE GISH Normal Training G. R.5 Operetta 35 Basket- llall 1, 25 Glce Club 35 Clubs: Normal Training5 Normal Eng- lish5 Ars Dicenrli5 Hockey. "The best of life is conversa- tion." ALBERTA GARY Professional G. R.5 Clubs: Thalia 3, 45 Quill 35 Parliamentary Drill 35 President of Parliamentary Drill Club 3. 'tThey are only truly great who are truly good." Seniors ERMA FELBUSH General G. R.5 Jr.-Sr. Committee5 Clubs: Mathematics 25 Commer- cial 3, 4. "Silence is one great art of conversation." LILLIAN GRAFF Professional G. R.: Estes 25 Junior Play 35 Operetta5 Booster5 Annual Staff5 Jr.-Sr. Committee5 Glee Clubg Debate 3, 45 G, R. Cabinet 45 Class Chapel 2, 3, 45 Clubs: Mathematics 35 Latin 25 Parlia- mentary Drill 35 Ars Dicendi 3, 45 Science 45 Madrigal 2, 3. "Ask me no questions and I'll tell you no lies." CLYDE GIESE Commercial Ish Chay Jay Club5 Ink Bot- tle Club 3. "He is well paid that is well satisfied." EVELYN GISH Normal Training G. R.5 Annual5 Jr.-Sr. Com- mittee5 G. R. Cabinet 45 Jr. Play Interlude 35 Clubs: Latin 15 Normal Training 3, 4. "Even her failings leaned to virtue's side." CATHERINE GLEISSNER Professional G. R.5 Operetta5 Booster5 An- nual5 Jr.-Sr. Comniittee5 Glee Club5 Debate 3, 45 Class Night 35 Scholarship Representative 25 Jr. Play Interlude 35 Honor S0- ciety Vice-President5 Clubs: Quill 35 Ars Dicendi 3, 45 Science 45 Senior Play5 Madrigal 2, 3. "She who means no mischief does it all." MARY GOINS General Enterprise High 25 Booster 3. "Our contest is our best hav- ing. 3 1 l l I r I I l EDWARD GRAY Professional Hi-Y 1, 2, Booster, Annual, Band, Orchestra 4, Debate 4, Senior Play, Honor Society President 4, Clubs: Quill 3, Mathematics, Ars Dicendi 3, 4, Latin 2, Science 4. 'tBeware, I may yet do some- thing sensational." MABEL GRUNDMEIER Commercial G. R. 2, 3, 4, Clubs: Com- mercial 3, 49 Ish Chay Jay 4- "I wrap myself up in my vir- tue.", CLINTON HAUGH Professional Hi-Y, Football 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Clubs: Argumentative, Sci- ence. , . "Nature has framed strange fellows in her time." REDESSA HESSELBARTH Commercial G. R., Commercial Club 3, 4, Ish Chay Jay Club 4. "The fewer desires, the more peace." VE RLAND HOFFMAN Professional Class Chapel 1, 4, Senior Play, Clubs: Latin, Science, Ars Di- cendi 2, Argumentative 1. "It is good to rub and polish our brains against those of oth- ers." MAXINE HOOPER Commercial G. R., Booster, Annual 4, Secretary 3, Class Night 2, Scholarship Representative 2, G. R. Cabinet 3, 4, Class Chapel 1, Clubs: Quill, Ish Chay Jay 4, Honor Society. "Nature's chief masterpiece is writing well." Seniors DALE GRICE Industrial Arts Hi-Y 3, 4, Basketball, Foot- ball, Track 2, 3, Jr.-Sr. Commit- tee 3, Class Night 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Science 2, 3, Parliamentary Drill. 'Tootball is reason enough for four years labor." NANNIE GUMP Normal Training G. R., Annual 4, Class Night 2, Clubs: Normal English 3, Mathematics, President of Math- ematics Club 1, 2. "There is a glare about world- ly success which is very apt to dazzle men's eyes." INA HAUGH Normal G. R., Clubs: Normal Train- ing 2, 3, 4, Ars Dicendi 3, 4, G. A. A. 3, 4, Argumentative 2, 3, Treasurer of Normal English Club 3, Chorus 2, 3, Volley Ball, Baseball 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. "A contented heart is an even sea in the midst of a storm." VERNON HIGGS Commercial Basketball 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Annual 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Jr.-Sr. Committee 3. "Common sense is very un- common." CECIL HOLEMAN Commercial Industrial Arts Club 4, Ish Chay Jay Club 4, Commercial Club 4, "Success is the fruit of slow growth." JAMES GUION Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club 1, 2. 'AA good name is better than bags of gold." CLARA HOUT Commercial G. R.5 Jr.-Sr. Committee5 Clubs: Commercial 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay 45 G. A. A. 3, 45 Chorus 1. "I aln not against marriage, only up against it." ANNA JACOBS General G. R.5 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y Minstrel 1. "A good heart is worth gold." FLORENCE JONES Professional Boosterg Annual5 G. R.5 Jr.- Sr. Committee5 Clubs: G. A. A.5 Commercial5 Hockey 2, 3, 45 Basketball5 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Fol- lies 45 Hi-Y Minstrel. "Good humor is always a suc- cessf' RUTH JURY Normal G. R.5 Clubs: Normal Training 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 3, 45 Hockey 1, 2, 3. "She scatters enjoyment who can enjoy much." JEAN KESSINGER Professional Operetta 2, 35 G. R.5 Jr.-Sr. Committee5 Class Chapel 35 Jr. Play Interlude5 Clubs: Mathema- tics5 Ars Dicendi5 Science 45 Madrigal. "Be merry if you are wise." THELMA KING Commercial Basketball 2, 35 G. R. 45 Bo0ster5 Clubs: Commercial 3, 45 Argumentative5 Chorus5 Hi-Y Minstrel 2. "The best hearts are ever the bravest." Seniors f JANET HURD Professional G. R.5 G. R. Cabinet 2, 3, 45 Operetta 25 Junior Play5 Bas- ketball5 Annual Staff5 Jr.-Sr. Committee5 Orchestra 45 Glee Club 25 G. R. President 45 Stu- dent Council 35 Honor Societyg Clubs: Latin 3, 45 English 3, 45 Science 4. "The natural alone is perma- nent." HELEN JEFFCOAT Commercial G. R.5 Operetta5 Glee Club5 Class Night 25 Hi-Y Minstrel 2, 35 Commercial Club. 'There is a majesty in sim- plicityf' ALBERTA JURY Normal Training G. R.5 Normal Training Club 3, 45 Quill Club 3. "Without kindness, there can be no true joy." FRANCES KEHLER Professional G. R.5 Operetta 1, 2, 35 Booster5 Glee Club5 Class Chapel 45 Jr. Play Interlude 35 Clubs: Science 45 Mathematics 25 Ars Dicendi 45 G. A. A. 3, 45 Pzxrliaa mcntary Drill 3. "A life of ease is a difficult pursuit." FAITHE KETTERMAN Commercial G. R., Operetta 1, 2, 35 Class Secretary 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 G, R. Cabinet 45 Clubs: Mathee matics 25 Commercial 3, 4, Treasurer 45 Ish Chay Jay 4, President 45 Typewriting team 35 Student Council 45 Honor Soci- ety. 'tThe milclest manner and the gentlest heart." CLIFFORD KNIGHT Normal Training Operetta 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y Cabinet 45 Normal Training Club 4, Treasurer 45 Hi-Y Minstrel 2, 3. "Two heads are better than one." I CARL KORN General Commercial Club 43 Ish Chay Jay Club 4. "Silence never yet betrayed anyone." HELEN LAY Commercial G. R.3 Operetta 33 Glee Club 33 Clubs: Commercial 3, 43 Mathematics 13 Argumentative3 Hi-Y Minstrel 1, 33 A. H. S. Usher 33 Chorus. "Let cheerfulness on happy fortune wait." GORDON LONDEEN Professional Hi-Y3 Band 23 Senior Play. "A gentleman makes no noise." CLIFFORD LIPPS Industrial Arts Hi-Y, President 4g Jr.-Sr. C0lIlITlll.lB9j Class Vice-President 23 Class Night 23 Hi-Y Cab- inet 2, 33 Industrial Arts Club, President 33AStudent Council3 Stage Manager3 Representative to. Camp Wood, Manhattan 2, Wichita 4. UDeecls survive the doersf' HARRY LUNDGREN General Science Club 43 Ingalls High School. Hlivery man for himself." STERL McCLINTICK Professional Hi-YQ Senior Play? Junior Play3 Operetta 2, 3, 43 Basket- ball 23 Football 43 Annual Staff3 Jr.-Sr. Committee3 Class Presi- dent 1, 2g Band? Orchestra 3, 4g Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Debate 3, 43 Hi-Y Cabinet 3, 43 Honor So- ciety, Treasurer 4. "Brains are power."-Gosh I feel weak. I Seniors CARL LANDIS Professional Hi-Y 1, 43 Operetta 43 Jr.-Sr. Committeep Class Night 23 Hi- Y Cabinet 43 Jr. Play Interlude3 Class Chapel 43 Clubs: Science 3, 43 Parliamentary Drill 33 Ars Dicendi. "The man who gets up with the lark hasn't been on one the night before." HOWARD LAY Industrial Arts Hi-Y 1, 2, 43 Future Farmers of America 3, 4. K'Oh sleep, it is a gentle thing, Beloved from pole to pole." MARJORIE LIVENGOOD Commercial G. R.3 Commercial Club 3, 43 Ish Chay Jay Club 4. K'Speech is silver-Silence is golden." WAYN E LONDEEN Professional Hi-Y3 Operetta 23 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Football 3, 43 Latin Clubg Science CiUlJQ Chorus 1, Z. Ulf time is money as some de- Clare, "Behold in mc ai millionaire." BETTY McCLESKEY Home Economics G. R., Estes Representative 33 Basketball3 Jr.-Sr. C0mHIltfEC3 Clubs: Parliamentary Drill3 Art3 G. A. A., Vice-President 43 Hock- ey 2, 3, 4. "Simplicity is a jewel rarely found." DOROTHY McW ILLIAMS Commercial G. R.3 Operetta 1, 2, 33 Bas- ketballg Annualg Jr.-Sr. Com- mittee3 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Sextet 23 Class Chapel 43 Class Night 23 Clubs: Ish Chay Jay 4, Sec- retary-Treasurer 4g Commercial 3, 4, Secretary 43 G. A. A. 3, 43 Typewriting Team 33 A, H. S. Usher 43 Hockey 3, 4. 'AA fair exterior is a silent recommendation." JESSIE MEEK Commercial G. R.5 Class Night 25 Com- mercial Club 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay Club 45 English Class Play 1. Commercial Club Chapel Play 4. "The glories of the possible are ours." EARL MEULI Commercial Hi-Y5 Junior P1ay5 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Football 45 Track Z, 3, 45 Booster5 Band5 Orchestra 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Class Night 35 Commercial Club 2, 3, Advertis- ing Manager 45 Commercial Club Chapel 3. K'Merit was ever modest known." BLANCHE RATLIFF Commercial G. R. 45 Sr. Play Interlude5 Paseo High School, Kansas City, Mo. 1, 2, 3. "The face that cannot smile is never fair." LEONE REED Normal Training G. R. 2, 45 Normal English Club5 Normal Training Club5 Vice-President of Normal English Club 45 Enterprise High School 15 Chapman High School 3. "It is the manner which is bet- ter than all." ESTA RUFENER Home Economics G. R. 45 Hockey 25 Clubs: Foods 35 English 3, 45 Dramatics 4. "It's tranquil people who ac- complish much." ELMER SCHILLER General Hi-Y 15 Football 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 4. "Sometimes I sit and think but mostly I just sit." Seniors MARGARET MEEK Commercial G. R.5 Commercial Club 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay Club 45 Chorus 1. 'The flower of meekness on a stem of grace." CELIA PICKING Commercial G. R.5 Commercial Club 3, 45 G. A. A. 3, 45 Hi-Y Minstrel 1, 35 A. H. S. Usher5 Chorus. "Nothing endures but person- al qualities." FORREST REED Commercial Manchester High School 15 Clubs: Argumentative, Vice-Pres- ident 35 Commercial 45 Ish Chay Jay 45 Commercial Club Chapel 4. 'tDeeds, not words." LLWYN RUFENER Industrial Arts Hi-Y 25 Future Farmers of America Club 3, 45 Student Council 4. 5 "Amiability shines by its own light." 5 JOHN RUGH Professional Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Junior Play5 Operetta5 Booster5 Annual Staff5 Ir.-Sr. Committee5 Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra5 Glee Club5 Class Chapel 1, 2, 35 Debate 35 Clubs: Latin 25 Mathematics 25 Science 45 English 35 Madrigal 25 Cheer- leader 3, 45 Student Council 3, 4. "Hail fellow, well met!" CHARLENE SCHIVELEY ' Professional G. R.5 Operetta 3, 45 Annual Staff5 Jr.-Sr. Committee5 Orches- tra 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Schol- arship Representative 25 Jr.-Sr. Play Interludes5 Hockey 25 Clubs: Parliamentary Drill 35 Science 45 Thalia 3, 4, Secretary 35 Ars Dicendi 45 Orchestras: N. E. and N. W. Kansas 3, 45 National 4. "Life is a tragedy." PAUL SCHMIDT Commercial Commercial Club 45 Ish Chay Jay Club 45 Parliamentary Drill Clubg Dickinson County Commu- nity I-Iigh School 1, 2. 'fWisdom is only found in irurhfj FLOYD SEXTON General Hi-Y5 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Foot- ball, Captain 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Class Treasurer 15 Class Presi- dent 45 Band 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 25 Hi-Y Cabinet 45 Student Council 3, 4, Vice-President 3. 'tBoys will be boys." HELEN SHOEMAKER Commercial G. R.5 Operetta 15 Basketball 25 Booster5 Annual Staif5 Jr.-Sr. Qomnlittee5 Glee Club 25 Com- mercial Club 35 Ish Chay Jay 45 Hi-Y Minstrel 3. 'KGenerosity is more charitable than wealth." EDYTHE STEVENS Commercial G. R.5 Commercial Club 3, 45 G. A. A. 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay Club 45 A. H. S. Usher 3, 4. "A light heart lives long." NORMA STOCKING Professional G. R.5 Operetta 35 Glee Club 1, 35 Hockey 35 Quill Club 3, Sec- retary-Treasurer 35 Commercial Club 45 G. A. A. 3, 4, Secretary 45 Parliamentary Drill Club 35 Hiawatha High School 1. "Charming is as charming does." EARL SUTTON Commercial Hi-Y 15 Argumentative Club 35 Commercial Club 3. "Some professors seem to en- joy disturbing those who read in class." Seniors ELSIE SCHULTZ Commercial G. R.5 Operetta 35 Glee Club 35 Ish Chay Jay Club 45 Argu- mcntalive Club 3, Secretary 3 K'The expression of truth is simplicity." IVAN SEXTON Industrial Arts Future Farmers of America 3. "We're only young once." SYLVAN SIDESINGER Professional Hi-Y5 Junior Play5 Operetta 1, 2, 45 Football 2, 45 Track 45 Jr.-Sr. Committee5 Band5 Or- chestra 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 45 De- bate 3, 45 Class Night 2, 35 Hi- Y Cabinet 35 Class Chapel 2, 35 Clubs: Mathematics 35 Ars Di- cendi 3, 45 Madrigal 15 Science 45 Student Council President. "To be great is to be misun- derstoodf' FLORENCE STEWART Professional G. R.5 Tennis 35 Band 35 Or- chestra 1, 2, 35 Jr. Play Inter- lude5 Clubs: Mathematics 35 Ars Dicendi 45 Parliamentary Drill 35 Science 45 G. A. A. 3, 4, President 3. "Eat, drink, and be merry- for tomorrow we may die." HAROLD STRUNK Industrial Arts Hi-Y 15 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Track5 Industrial Arts Club 15 Football. "What would Van do without me." DORIS VAN HORN Commercial G. R. 45 Commercial Club 45 Chorus 1, 3. "Home keeping hearts are hap- picstf' AGNES WEYANT Commercial G. R.5 Booster5 Annual Staff5 Jr.-Sr. Committee5 Class Treas- urer 45 Class Night 25 Clubs: Quill 35 Commercial 35 Ish Chay Jay 45 Class Historian. "A fair woman shall not only command but persuade without speaking." DONNA WITWER Commercial G. R.5 Operetta 35 Jr.-Sr. Committee5 Glee Club 35 Clubs: Commercial 3, 45 G. A. A. 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay 45 Hi-Y Minstrel 15 A. H. S. Usher 3. "A woman will confess her faults sooner than her follies." FRANCES WHEELER Professional G. R.5 Operetta 35 Basketball5 Bo0ster5 Glee Club 35 G. R. Cab- inet 35 Clubs: G. A. A. 3, 45 Commercial5 G. A. A. Treasurer 45 Hockey 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y Min- strel 3. "Merit was ever modest known." GLADYS WHITEHAIR Commercial G. R. 45 Basketball Z, 35 Jr.- Sr. Committee5 Class Chapel 45 Commercial Club 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay Club 4. "A true friend is forever a friend." Seniors RETA WOODBURY Professional G. R. 1, 2, 35 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Sr. Play Intcrlude5 Clubs: Latin 45 Scif ence 45 Ars Dicendi 45 Student Council 45 Madrigal Club 2, 35 Hi-Y Minstrel 35 Osborne High School 1. "Lct's make hay, while the sun shines." STELLA WHITEIIAIR Commercial Basketball 1, 25 Jr.-Sr. Com- mittee5 Commercial Club 3, 45 Ink Bottle Club 3. "Knowledge comes, but wis- dom lingers." ALENE WALTERS Professional G. R.5 Operetta 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Clubs: Dramatics 35 Parliamentary Drill 35 Ars Di- cendi 3, 45 Cv. A. A. 3, 45 Quill Club 3. A'Nothing 1'3I'Cl' than real good- ness." . -X SHEAREH HEATH MCCULLOH STEWART DAWE junior Class Histoffy By ELSIE HOEFER HE JUNIORS are next in line for graduation and must be worthy of the honors that are coming to them. They have done their best dur- ing their three years in A. H. S. so that it might be said of them. "They deserve all the honor they received." They started the year with 126 members under the leadership of Miss Neva VVeisgerber, Miss Marjorie Taylor. Miss Mabel Pinson, Miss Virginia Reeder, and Mr. Roy Martin. The officers wcrc: l"resident, Bruce llcathg vice-presidents, John Stewart and Donita Mctfullohg secretary, Betty Shear- erg and treasurer, Howard Dawe. Their activities began with a hike during the third week of school. On October 29, the Junior play, "Her Step-Husband," was presented. The play, efficiently coached by Neva VVeisgerber, included Faye Munger. Cleason Minter, Almeda Black, Evelyn Chase, George Makins. lfvelyn lX'lacDonald, Earl Weiiiholcl, Earl Bandlow, and Lillian VVeaver. To the ambitious Juniors goes the honor of having the record sale of hot-dogs, pop, and candy during the football season. The Chamber of Hor- rors at the Annual Carnival was another of the achievements of this class. The Junior Chapel consisting of four numbers was presented on February 14. A "Valentine Fantasy" by Betty Shearer, Almeda Black, lfvelyn Chase, and Opal Scott opened the chapel. Other numbers included a humorous reading, entitled i'He and Shef' by Faye Mungerg two vocal solos by Mrs. C. E. Hawkes, and a one-act pantomime. "Mellerdrama." presented by Ruth Kean, Yngarellag Katherine McClintick, Maggieg Richard McVVilliams, Man- uel, Kyle Thurber, Patrick, Pearl Nash. Doris Pinkham, Curtains, Thelma Ayres, Hours, Van Mayo, Sung Bruce Heath, Darkness, Dorothy Haines, Horizong and Dorothy Whitehaii'. Reader. The greatest event in the history of the Junior class was the Junior- Senior reception, which proved to be a very clever and original affair. For the first time in history each member of the class was on either a major or an auxiliary committee. The above mentioned achievements are the regular activities expected of the Juniors. They did not neglect their duty to their school, however, for a number of the Juniors have taken part in the school activities. The boys have been prominent in football, basketball, and trackg the girls have taken part in the high school operettasg and the contestant who repre- sented A. H. S. in reading was a Junior. Taken as a whole the Junior class has been active during the greater part of the year, their school spirit has not wavered, and in the future when- over an S. O. S. call is heard, the class of '31, with its earnest co-opera- tion, will back all projects. junior Class FIRST PANEL: FOURTH ROWfFoltz, Buchenau, Bangerter, Banfllow, Dawe, Griffith, Frazier, Brightbill, Dunham. THIRD ROW-Bushey, Engle, Cissnu, Bert, Ewing, Heath, Felhush, Coleman. SECOND ROW- Gunzehnan, F. Conn, Derrick, L. Conn, Engle, Bennett, Findlay, Chase, Black, Chase. FIRST ROW-Hair son, Goodwin, Haynes, Cheney, Brown, Hersh, Brightbill, McCulloh, Anderson, Ayers. SECOND PANEL: FOURTH ROW-Myers, Minter, Leonard, Lahr, Ireton, McLaughlin, McCoy. THIRD ROW-Murphy, Parsons, Patterson, O'Dell, Mayo, Moore, McDonald, Kean, Henderson. SECOND ROW- Lenhart, Nagley, Nash, Korn, McBeth, Hoefer, McClintiek, Lady. FIRST ROW-Thompson, Munger, Klamm, Hosie, Henderson, Hurley, Puxson, Henderson, Manwarren. THIRD PANEL: FOURTH ROW+Polley, Weir, Topliff, Ward, Seaton, Surface, Winslow, Stewart, Hensley, Swan, Peek. THIRD ROW-Woolverton, Pientka, Whitehair, Weber, Sampson, Rueas, Reiss, Schrader, Pyke, Shearer. SECOND ROW-Scott, Townsend, Singer, Riekemnn, Whitehair, Thurber, Wells, McWil- liams. Pinkham, Weinhold. FIRST ROW-Sparks, Weaver, White, Stark, Sheets, Weir, Pinkham, Makins, Stillie, Schwendener. HARRIS SAVIDGE MERRILL JONES Sophomore Class History HE SOPHOMORES are the third cog in the school community. They are the stable link between the Juniors and Freshmen. The second year is the transitional span between the raw period of freshman bewilderness, receptiveness, and general inferiority complex and the upper classman's com- plete grasp of his enviromnent, his abilities, and the necessary preparation for life. VVith an enrollment of I6O, the Sophomores rc-entered .Xbilene High in the fall of 1929 and began their ycar's activities under the sponsorshin of Miss Vera Steininger, Miss Wfinnie Scott. Miss Esther Turvey, and Mr. Earl Endacott. .Xt the first class meeting' the following officers were elected: President, Fred Savidqeg vice-president, Hannah Merrill: secretary. Gertrude jones: treasurer, Clyde Harris. The first activity of the year was a hike held at Murphyls grove. Games were played and then refreshments of lunch ham, buns, pickles, cookies. marshmallows, and bananas were enjoyed. Later on in the year, the Chapel Committee of the Student Council asked that a chapel be presented by the Sophomores. who were ready to respond to the call of duty. Mary Helen Gray gave a piano solo, Arlene Page. a read- ing, "The Landing of the Pilgrimsng Marvin Rasher, a vocal solo, 'fOn the Road to Mandalayf, and Royce Meyers, in keeping with the season. read, f'What I Am Thankful For' A playlet, "An Unexpected Thanksgiving,', was presented by Lois VVarn, Mrs. Parker, Phyllis Dentzer, Miss Eaton, Hannah Merrill, Julia, junior Haberman, Mr. Grayg and Lethayer Eckles, Mr. Eaton. At the Annual Carnival, the Sophomore class had a ring toss which tested skill and provided fortunes for the skillful. At the Herington and Lindsborg' basketball games, the class sold Eskimo pies, candy, and gum that there might be a balance in the treasury at the beginning of next year. Two members of the class, John Dieter and Deloss Romine had the un- usual distinction of being' on the debate team. The Sophomore girls won the interclass hockey tournament in a close game with the Seniors. The Seniors alone were able to defeat them in the interclass basketball tournament. The Sophomores played a good game, and received second place. ln short, the Sophomore is now accepted, taken in, as it Were, to the heart of the school amid a fanfare of trumpets in his own breast, and a queer, eye-stinging, and thoroughly indescribable feeling that he has arrived, Sophomore Class FIRST PANEL: FOURTH ROW-Beach, Copeland. Dentzer, Chain. Davis, Darnlwerger, Dawson, Bushey Fritz, Dietrich, Coulson, Burkholder, Felbush, Gump. THIRD ROW-Eicholtz, Cramer, Coleman, Engle' Prightbill, Dawson, Clark, Cavenrler, Fair, Blaesi, Davies, Chase. SECOND ROW-Emig, E. Ernig, Darling Ginder, Bullington, Anderson, Coulson, Britt, Corwin, Barr, Buchanan, Green, Gamber. FIRST ROW Altman, Dessenberger, Browning, Coffenberger, Bowersox, Dieter, Chase, Barr, Buhler, Eekles, Cricler, Gleiss ner, Coffenberger. SECOND PANEL: FOURTH ROW-Longenecker, Menges, Lalir, Marlaus, Klamm. Herehenroerler, Lanning Korn, Mehl, McCloskey, Hern. THIRD ROWfHoulton, Hamilton, Loy, Helm, Lippincott, Jury, Lipps Klamm, Laughlin, Gray, Kamm. SECOND ROW-Merrill, Litehliter, Heller, Marshall, Lambeth, Gr-zen, If sitt, Haynes, Horner, Jacobs, MeCleery. FIRST ROW-Herchenroerler, Hosie, Harris, Hieks, Isaac, John son, Haberman, Meier, Merrill, Jones, Goodwin, Johntz. THIRD PANEL: FOURTH ROW-sMorley, Weller, Mueneh, R. Schiller, L. Ziegler, Nash, N. Schiller, Picking Reed, Woolverton. THIRD ROW-Monroe, Pooler, Savimlge, Milligan, Puckett, Schiller, Lipps, Sleiehter, Page Topliff, Smith. SECOND ROW-Warn, McClain, Oard, Simms, M. Ziegler, Simmons, Sipe, Riekeman, Reed Myers, Switzer, McWilliams. FIRST ROWf-Whitehair, Miller, Parsons, Monroe, Miller, Scott, Woodbury Pientka, Stevens, Walters, Romine, Wilson, Simpson, v v v v v 1 FEN GEL GREEN MURPHY CASAN OVA Freshman Class History By JOHN GRAFF E, Tl IE FRESHMEN-the little brothers and sisters of Abilene High --entered our classes September 2, 1929, and although we had been on the shelf before as visitors from -lunior High, we could scarcely real- ize that this was our new "home school." The upper classmen really treated us as if we were human or might become such if we remained here long enough. We soon outgrew our feeling of strangeness. Class officers were elected at our first Freshman meeting. They were: President, William Green, vice-president, Lucile Murphy, secretary, Ruth Fengelg and treasurer, Robert Casanova, Elizabeth jane Keel and Max Beamer, representatives for student council. Ella Walker, representative for the Booster, was elected later. The sponsors were Miss Esther Crowe, Miss Averill Jeffcoat, Miss Ethel Giles, Mrs. Genevieve Andrews, and Mr. Fred Allison. The Freshman week was a hilarious one. VVe were rather over worked the first day, but it was fun. We enjoyed our greenery on St. Patrick's day and we took the jokes and teasing from the upperclassmen without a word or a tear, at least, openly. All in all, we consider ourselves initiated into Abi- lene High life. We have tried to do our part in all school activities, we are represented in basketball, football. band, orchestra, glee clubs, and track. We hope, as we go on, to distinguish ourselves in these as well as in other fields. We are holding up a high standard for scholarship which we challenge the coming freshies to beat. In March 1930, we gave our Freshman chapel. An acrobatic dance was given by Nadine Holms, a playlet, "Eether or Eyetherfl and a tap dance by -lean Rogers and Iona May Morrison. The play was presented by Alden Carney, Ella Walker, W. Fuller, john Graff, Lennice jean Baer, Lois Welsh, and Georgia Medley. The cast was frightened, but the girls kept a grip on their memories. The boys, wits fled utterly, but every one was there to laugh at and with us, so it was really a huge success and gave the Freshies a chance to show that maybe they could act and to give a yell for themselves at the conclusion. A clever stunt in which several members of our talented QFD troupe par- ticipated was presented class night. A few days longer were given for practice and the parts were known better than those in the class play-there surely coulldnit have been over a dozen mistakes. You all once were Freshmen, so were we, all of us, but remember as you snicker, that mighty oaks come from little nuts and anyhow we are on our way-we can be called "sophs" now. F reshmcm Class FIRST PANEL: FOURTH ROW--Brinccficlrl, Blythe, Case, Burn-luirfl, Czillzilian, Blzwsi, Atnip, Carney, Bougliner, Berliner, Chaves. THIRD ROW7Baier, Conn, Engle, Eggleston, C'us:1nova, Emig, Eibort, Brooks, Fclbusli, Cross, Bath. SECOND ROW--Bynum, Bungcrter, Burt-liurd, Ft-not-l, Fink, Brower, Dove-l, R. Ainsbnugh, Bennett, W. AIllSl!1lll2ll, Bacon. FIRST ROWfChcni-y, Bloyrl, Buck, Engle, Fair, Bistlinv, Chase, Dull, Daugherty, Coulson, Dawson. SECOND PANEL: FOURTH ROWfLong, Luhr, Green, Medley, Mellor, Murphy, Kelly, Jones, Myers, Jordan, Johnson. THIRD ROW-Mangel, Ilowurrl, Gish, Keel, McAdams, Hn-la-niun, Hinkle, Hout, Krenger, Gantenbein, Funk. SECOND ROWfHelni, Johnson, Leckron, Hoffniun, Holmes, Moore, Murphy, Hollcnbuck, Hees, Latimer, Grugg. FIRST HOW-Y-McNeill, Forester, llzislouer, Krisher, Fuller, Morrison, Hersh, Mrfluin, Hcssclbarth, Kugler, Grubbs. THIRD PANEL: FOURTH ROW-Rovk, VVolf, Scott, Graff, Wells, Snider, Stroflu, RUllI'l'I', Smith. THIRD ROW+Wuil', Wilson, Switzer, White, Ptrppvr, Nuglvy, Scllwenrlenvr, Shilling, Robertson. SECOND HOVV- Wirk, Sparks, Srliwt-mleiier, Strunk, Sexton, Woolvorton, Seaton, Nottorf, Walker, Yuhl. FIRST ROW- Stcel, Reiss, Stark, Schruclor, Storking, Ygun-c, Srlirxult-r, Phillips, W1-Ich, Fulton. 4 Then and ow ROM THE LEARNED tutorship of Professor A. V. ewett, a brilliant scholar and careful student, c":' 'I fvv as Q I .ull h,,'LA ,. ol ' I. 6 I " V Y VT P Q01 N? fl ERpD 42' s ,av NLS?- five took their places The two boys of written their names writer, is the author Our Great American five Seniors emerged, blinking, from the four- room Garfield school building, into the spring light of 1880-the' first graduating class of Abilene High School. Ready for life and college with a knowledge of general science, mathematics, literature, and an excellent foundation in linglish, but without the pleas- ant memories students of today entertain of school athletics, plays, clubs, music, and other activities, the in the world. the group, Stuart O. Henry and Edward C. Little, have in the starry skies of fame. Mr. Henry, a successful of a recently published historical volume, "Conquering Plains." The late Mr. Little was lieutenant colonel of the Twentieth Kansas Regiment which distinguished itself in the Philippines during the Spanish-American war. He was also a Congressman, a writer, and American consul general to Egypt. Both appear in "VVho's VVho." Miss Lida Romig, who was graduated from Kansas University, was for a time connected with publishing houses in the lfast, and is now Abilene's city librarian. Also connected with literary work is Mrs. Homer VVilson, formerly Miss May Brenizer, who married one of the editors of the Abilene Daily Reflector, and is a resident of this city. Nettie Makins QMcCoyj for a time was in the Philippines with her hus- band who was connected with religious work, and at present resides in Cal- ifornia. During the fifty years, 1837 students have been graduated from Abilene High School. ln sharp contrast are the five Seniors of 1880 and the 1lO Sen- iors of 1930. Striking, too, is the humbleness of the high school of yester- year with its one room-for recitation and for study-and one teacher, as compared with our modern brick building, fully equipped, covering a block, with its twenty-five efficient instructors. Whereas Professor jewett, with no fixed course of study, prepared his five students to the best of his ability with those subjects he deemed most needful, our specialized teaching force offers today a choice among these courses: Professional, Normal Training, Commercial, Home Economics, Man- ual Arts, and Vocational Agriculture. In their reminiscences, fifty years hence, graduates of 1930 will recall a busy, complete, many-sided life in Abilene High School, where a student not only could select his course of study, but also could develop his special talent, or indulge his favorite hobby in any of the varied and valuable organizations and clubs offered by the school. A musical student may be a part of the glee club, band, or orchestrag one athletically inclined may fight for the school on the football, basketball, or track teams. A girl lover of sports may join the Girls' Athletic Associa- tion, organized in 1928-29, and give herself the privilege of hiking, hockey, basketball, dancing, tennis, golf, etc. Since 1927-28, the scholar has the op- portunity of becoming a member of the Abilene Chapter of the National Hon- or Society. The literary minded may find enjoyaole work on the Booster and Annual staffs, and have as an incentive a reward ol' membership in the Quill and Scroll chapter established here in 1929-30. Commercial students in various contests may show their typing skill. liramatics, debate, oration, reading, all lure certain types of individuals. For the spiritual development of every girl and boy the Girl Reserve and Hi-Y organizations became a part of the school life about the year 1919-20. It remains to be seen whether the graduates of 330, with their broadened horizon and greater opportunities, when their life's orbit is completed, will shine as brightly in the firmamentlof fame as did the class of 1880. 'A' +1 + ,, 'f 'A' cmmen Two 1+ t 4 ff4'ffff?35?saffI SCORE and five years ago the class of IQO5, true to its motto of "Find a way or make one," recorded its deeds and accomplishments in the first Abilene High School Annual. This first yearbook was a small forty page booklet, enclosed in a brown cover with yellow inscription and tied with a yellow ribbon. Four members of the class composed the annual committee. They were Lena Swick, chairman, Fern Ramsey, Jennie Lucier, and Albert Johntz. Of- ficers of the class were: President, Fern Ramsay, vice-president, Lena Swickg secretary-treasurer, Olive Hopkins. Earl Bigler Ccaptain of the foot- ball teamj, Glenn Bushey, Elmer Carkhuff, Edith Cormack Csalutatorianj, Mary Dixon, Qvaledictorianj, Nellie Hersh, john Hall, Howard Keel, and Della Sexton were the other members of the class. A photo of the high school reveals none other than the old city hall. Herein presided over the destinies and education of pompadoured young la- dies and stiff collared boys, Superintendent W. B. Hall, Principal R. L. Big- gart, and Myrtle O. Shane, Kate B. Miles, and Florence L. Shackleford, in- structors. The students had their choice of the Latin-English course or the German- English course, each of which included, besides the languages, algebra, phys- ical geography, geometry, Greek, Roman, English and United States his- tory, botany, arithmetic, grammar, and physics. Mighty looking track- and football teams evince the fact that sportsiiH- ready were becoming a vital part of Abilene High life. Two play programs record the Juniors' essays into the field of drama. "Old Acre Folk" was pre- sented in 1904, but the program of 1905 bears no title. A tiny line at the bot- tom of the leaflet warns that 'fHighclass disturbances will be perpetrated during the performance." We find interesting and detailed accounts of the two junior-Senior re- ceptions. The event of 1904 occurred at the home of Mrs. H. L. Humphrey, and Miss Helen Sterl's home was the scene of the 1905 banquet. At both re- ceptions games and guessing contests were the entertainment features of the evening and "the guests departed at a late hour with many warm words of praise for the pleasures of the evening." Groupings of the junior, Sophomore, Freshman, and Eighth Grade class- es, picture many familiar faces of townspeople who have long since discarded their huge ties, choking collars, and peculiar manner of hair dress. Lastly, in this "Father of the A. H. S. Annual" comes a long and all-re- vealing list of all the graduates from 1880 to 1905. Herein we find the names of many prominent citizens of today. Humor, a quarter of a century old and as dry and dusty, appears in two pages of "Wit and VVisdom." There are enigmatical quips whose chief points seem to be "find the point." Herewith we submit a sample for your approval: In Virgil class: "And now Aeneas turning his mind this way and that divides it into different parts -seeking the softest way to approach the raging queen." "Oh Eliza, it will never weary me to remember you." ' Appreciating to the fullest extent these beginning efforts of the class of 1905, in all due respect and gratitude, we submit this account of the first Abilene High School Annual, in commemoration of which the class of 1930 presents its Silver Anniversary yearbook bearing the symbolic Star of Achievement. Twenty-Jive Years Ago TOP-LEFT: W. B. Hall, Superintendent. TOP--CENTER: Board of Education, Dr. J. L. Thayer, J. A. Tufts, Wm. Shane, R. M. White, Chas. Young, Theo. Nusz, H. A. Snider, president, H. E. Ackers, F. G. Puliver, John Hoon. TOP-LEFT: High School Teachers, Myrtle O. Shane, Florence L. Shackleford, Kate B. Miles, and R. L. Biggart, principal. LEFT-LOWER: Senior Class, Mary Dixon, Elmer Clarkhuff, Jennie Lucier, Earl Bigler, Howard Keel, Edith Cormack, Albert Johntz. LOWER-CENTER: Senior Class, John Hall, Lena Swick, Fern Ramsey, Nellie Hersh, Della Sexton, Glenn Bushey, Olive Hopkins. LOWER--RIGHT: Abilene High School, 1905. 1 f Twen tyhve Years Ago :fc awyvn-,ww.,v 17 fnffa- wyfffffzvfw fiffwfaiaawzsiffaf X x rf-A, vp 'of' uf' 'Q Q :wg ROGRAMME of the at .n Q' S ' ' , ff: x :M .4 9, 1 I I 3, 1, Iunxor Play F1-mclay cvernng Apr , a...: --.-, , , ., ,,,. L: fourteenth MCMV. tu.. Seelye Theatr rg 'X ' gf' in of" an if' Q k Abnlene Kansas .n. -Q A, A, oft .- x K w's'V"v"'v'Nr"V'Nr"v'Nn"v"V'v"Xn"v"V'V"Xf'V PV' xg .d,.,,,..CAs,,--.,.,-N.. vf.,cf,.,1 mm M LLM. mi,Jm.'1x Ln.-ms mummy. w.1:m1 fi, i:gh.e:r-1 l-ni-mf, ww- hairs I.Aulr.1Ilmli1u:e, krncvt M.-r q -'az Ku-1r.tnum-ri mm. rl-me wus. 5 :mn1sfqg,.u-,.pra:'.N. H , nz..1mfg-51-a-.1 A Amxffzfllm-1,lhf..1 -,fm n-..l A. .-4.m,.1. ewan mm ,gl Ken wr. .m up av-.mc gm vw map U. nhcnuiuu. mmm 51. Q gem um, mw1..fu.1..1 aww, Ellie mn 4 vm--L, mm. 4 A mum. Henm.s:1giQm g A , kg ,ml n....xl-.-, 11-.vm 'rw 1. h.-wp--N sms. Plum Su-il ,-5 my x mm. ww-N gm in mf 1-:mm nmugmmf mmm Q P11911 rf-rm, ixum1.nrf.qmmm-' -.nm nm mum' Hllr1'l'iuy E pun- xm-l..,m1 mul ffm, 1-Wm, mmm Fmt W ,mmf mv, Learn xfvinw. ,mmf mmf, .gym mmm og Rvfsc Sing. Mn-fi Andm xxmxm. mm ,wwf .fl ..,b,,,y,.m.-Q Hx Lum,-vigrx mmm an .3 mm, u,,,f.1mn+,wum, 'X mum. -rrrcraxv vi arm, QV' J.i?'fiDL:f' f figcgfif I ck-Mv9FL7:'f 'ffl x -N x fx -X A 5 2 30 fs A i 5 is 'I Q 33 N N G Herbert Cam R-:bert Sllhl 1, n x my Lax-sqgn. 1, mm .lx me cha-me 1-WJ, mum mm may X-n...,, .xukn pwpze f.. .eq-Jn :ms mf, Sm, Qu., Lana. M: A Quzml f -fm ul QL.-fy, xxlngx zvgmmzfr fm. ' :mfg J-:nm .vm-fa 1,1 ng hlvis Br-Nl .avmu.,r-1- llrncxi M111 Herbert Com l '5 Qxvid Om-2.1. W'l"xs1 1 l NCI! Arm' sweii url- thai Mcwlllg alll'-,wx tlwin 'M " ,- nl -,xwrk tm him Zur their lwn rzl whxlv utend' 'Vu Tu. . xxmwnn, l .num ..1. hifvrqu html, Nr he lmiw zz rldrrlv ma -len. --:Ak arm-Amr. Emil uh. .l hmm Mk - -- f--A-synopsis-V--N4 -..-r: s:lmi.4f.,v l,1:re..1m.nmu I'uyxISiin.l.1l:uc: mm smemmr A-xr 2-,fume w.1fnf.r mf Vhsui x1-'wwf the wr--pm-sm.-1 r-ngmzx lgxlmfmna, Tr.,Jb:f..f xxgmlw. ,mr vflmmqlf Ur Qmnexe V-Mn. Pupils'ymiwzuuerxi, x-.1 o-frame mmm. Au M.-umm. Ihr mm mmm Us A r fy.-,mu Hmwnx .1m..fr-,www mlzwfpfrg-e1:m.f .mm-111 gm.,,,.,L..,Q, TOPQLQHZ Junior Play PI'Uffl'llIH. B0TT0M7L0fl:l High School Track Tcum. TOP7RiglN: Junior Clzwsf SECONDfHifzht: SOpllUIll0I'P f1l2lS5. THIRD-Rifilxt: Frvslmmrm Flass. BOTTOM-Right: High Sl-honl Foot- ball Team. A , ,A,,.-f. - V L I .,.,,eN X HOOPER FORNEY MCCLINTICK RUGH Orange and Brown ITH AN ESTABLISPIED goal of retaining the best traclitional fca- tures of previous annuals and aclcling still others, the staff of the 1930 Orange and Brown, commemorates the past in its amiiversary eclition and with the Star of Achievement as its goal, raises its position among high school annuals of America. The Senior Class of lQ3O electecl Mary Olive Forney, eclitor-in-chief, Maxine Hooper, associate editor, and Sterl lNIcClintick, business manager. The following department eclitors were chosen: photographs, George Burkholderg snapshots, Carl Bath, Nannie Gump, and Bill Gemmill, forensics, Lillian Graff, features, janet Hurd ancl Vernon lfliggsg art. Morris Beamer and liclwarfl Gray, drama, Naomi Chronisterg publications, Catherine Gleiss- nerg calenclar, llelen Shoemaker, society, Florence jones, organizations, Evelyn Gish, music, Charlene Schiveleyg athletics, Frank Engle anal llenry -lamesong typists, Dorothy MclrVilliams and Agues W'eyant. An unusually successful chapel opened the campaign which securecl more annual buyers than ever before. As usual a half holiday was offered for the one hundred per cent classes, and this year eleven classes received the holi- clay. THIRD ROW-Burkholder, Bath, Forney, Hugh, Graff, Higgs, Mcfflintick. SECOND ROW-Gray, Chronis- ter, Dexter, Gump, Hurd, Gleissner. FIRST ROW-McWilliams, Hooper, Weyant, Shoemaker, Jones, Gish Schiveley. NOT IN PICTURE-Engle, Beamer. P . - HUGH GRAY HOOPER .IAMICSUN Abilene High School Booster O-OPILRATION BY, of, and with the student body, emphasis of the in- dividual and general improvement of the school have been the chief aims of the Abilene High School Booster this year. To increase news space and to afford more space for the aims, deeds, and accomplishments of the students, the Booster was enlarged from a five to a six-column paper. That each student should have an opportunity to voice publicly any suggestion he might have for the improvement of the school in general, an "I Suggest" COlt111111 was introduced. The Booster staff appointed in each home room a reporter to gather all the small news of his group. The staff for the first semester consisted of Iidxvard Gray, Editor-in- chief, Maxine Hooper, managing editor, John Rugh, business manager. ln order to divide the responsibility and develop the ability of all equally, Miss Miriam Dexter, adviser, adopted the plan of having an editor for each page. First page editor was Maxine Hooper, second page, Agnes Xveyantg third page, Catherine tileissner, and fourth page, john Rugh. Ilelen Shoemaker and Florence jones were the make-up editors, lid- xvard Gray, business manager, and Henry jameson, advertising manager. Assistant advertisers were john Case and Frances Kehler. Kenneth Cavendar was bookkeeper. THIRD ROW-Carney, Gray, Cavender, Beamer, Jameson, Rush, Hurkholder. Bath. SECOND ROW? Case, Meuli, Wheeler, Dexter, Bramaman, Graff, Gemmill. FIRST R4JWfSliovmaker, Hooper, Clark, King Jones, Kehler, Gleissner, Stewart, Weyant. NOT IN PICTURE-vGoins, Young. . Girl Reserve Club HROUGH POSTERS and bi-monthly programs, the theme "Books" was carried out from the Big and Little Sister party in September to the Mother-Daughter banquet and the closing fire ceremonial in May. "Travel Books" disclosed the fact that many members had gone to the At- lantic or the Pacific, even to Europe or at least out of Kansas. From the "Style Book" came valuable relics of early, Abilene and rare old wedding dresses. The club, organized in 1919-1920, was composed this year of two hundred members who have co-operated as usual with the Red Cross, the City Feder- ation, and the City Y. W. C. A. Committee. lt presented in October the City Federation program. At Christmas time club members sang carols and con- ducted a candle sale. The joint program with the Hi-Y was beautiful and im- pressive. Twenty-seven dollars and many white gifts were collected for Mercy Hospital, the Leper's Christmas lfund, and for local charities. Sales, the book exchange, and the membership dues furnished National and State assessments, and the missionary, camp, and conference funds. The city quota was met by the City Federation and the B. lf. VV. C. Social events included the dinner given by the Y. XY. C. ,'X. at the home of Mrs. Green in May, 1929, and the Lollypop Party. Conference representatives to Estes were lXlcCleskey, to Camp Woofl: Hooper, Carney, VVheeler, jones, and Forney, to lNlanhattan: fifteen girls and three sponsors. The officers for the year were: l'resident, janet llurdg vice-president, Maxine Hooper, secretary, Ruth lieang treasurer, Hannah Merrillg commit- tee chairmen: program, Mary Olive Forney, publicity, livelyn Gish, social, Lillian Graff, service, lilsie Hoeferg conference, Frances W'heelerg and stu- dent council representative, Faithe Kettermang sponsors, Misses Campbell, Hoffman, Steininger, Crowe, Jeffcoat. A city committee of fifteen under the presidency of Mrs. johntz composed an advisory board for the club, To Miss Campbell, who for eight years has been the guiding influence in the Girl Reserve work in Abilene High, the club owes its splendid growth and strength. The Abilene Y. VV. C. A. was organized during the principalship of Mr. Wlieelei' with Miss Helen VVilson as sponsor. On .Xpril 16, IQZO, Vera Simmons was elected the first president with eighty girls present. After ten years the Y. W. C. A. has grown into the li. R. with a I1lt'llllbC1'Sl1llJ of more than two hundred. 'IHIRD ROW--Huefer, Graff, Forney, Wheeler, Ketterman. SECOND ROW-Steininger, Crowe, Camp- bell, Jeffcoat. FIRST ROW-Gish, Hooper, Hurd, Merrill, Kean. Hz-Y Club HE H1-Y OPENED one of its most successful years under the leadership of "Skipper" Lipps by conducting the annual pep parade before the Her- ington football game. The principal Zll11l1St'1llC1llS were a bonfire, eats at the Jay Hawk. and a show at the Seelye. ln tl1e early fall. Abilene took charge of one of the district ineetings which were held throughout the State. lt was held in the livangelical church, and consisted of two meetings Zlllll a banquet. For school betterment projects, the club sold banners to display A. ll. S. colors at the athletic events. Perhaps the inost important thing accoin- plished i11 Hi-Y work this year was tne operating of tne score board given to the school by the salesinanship class. This was accoinplished by the use of a telephone, connecting a inan on the side line, who reported the game to the operator at the score board. XYith the board functioning' properly, those o11 the side lines could tell the yards gained, the downs, niinutes to play, and the total score. Six boys were sent to VVichita to tl1e State CUllVCl1tlOll i11 the late fall. This was a three day conference, and the boys took part in inany interesting discussions. The object of these conferences is to train leaders and give the boys better ideas as to the work of the Ili-Y. There were several fllll' talks instructing the boys on life and clean living. At inid-year the cl11b joined with the Girl Reserves for the Christmas white gift chapel. lt was especially interesting and Illlllly white gifts were contributed as well as about twenty-seven dollars ill cash. There were fewer activities i11 the spring than i11 the fall. lt has been eustoniary for the club to produce a play or ininstrel but this year the idea was dropped. Neither was the regular lfebruary frolic with the G. R. club held this year. The Miltonvale club pla1111ed a banquet for the clubs in this vicinity Zlllfl many of the Abilene nieinbers attended. The food was served ill regular tllll- ner style, and many interesting talks were given. Many of the new ideas carried out ill the Hi-Y club this year were due to the efforts of the sponsors, I'aul Collins, Roy Martin, Zllltl C. E. Hawkes. The officers of the club were: l'resident, Clifford l.ippsg vice-president, Carl Bath, secretary, George Makinsg treasurer, Carl l,1llltllSQ student council rep- resentative, Floyd Sexton, and program connnittee chairinan, Sterl Mcflin- tick. SECOND ROW-Lipps, Collins, Martin, Passat. FIRST ROW-Sexton. Engle, Bath. NOT IN PICTURE- C. Landis, Makins, Carney. National Honor Society HAPTER 674 of the National Honor Society selected fifteen students from the upper third of the Senior class of Abilene High School to its membership this year. ln accordance with the requirements of the sos ciety, these students were chosen by Principal llawkcs and four other mem- bers of the faculty, who found the selection unusually difficult. This was due to the fact that the upper third of the class had made an outstanding scholastic record. Thirty-five of this class had a standing in scholarship as high as has been found among the upper fifteen per cent of previous graduat- ing classes. Three other points in addition to scholarship were taken into consider! ation: Leadership, "the power of personality that blazes the trail for manfs up- ward climbf' Character, Hthe composite of all the common virtues, which sets the seal ot righteousness upon our every endeavor." Service, 'fthe beginning and end of our education, the altar of altruism from which God's blessings to man have been vouchsafedf' Z3 The symbol of the organization is the torch of light, because light is the symbol of truth. The colors, blue and yellow, also carry out the symbol. Mr. Hawkes, Mr. Martin, and the following alumni conducted the initia- tion held March 6 at the Chamber of Commerce: Oma Bishop, l.orine Miller, lva McClintick, Alice VVheeler, Marie Roemer, Emma Long, Lawrence VVil- son, and Howard Warcl. Preceding the initiation, a banquet was given for the candidates by the faculty and the Board of Education, at which the colors of the society were cleverly carried out with blue tapers, yellow flowers, and blue and yellow nut cups with the figure of miniature graduates bearing a scroll inscribed with the names of the initiates. Following the initiation, Dean King of Salina VVesleyan College spolqe on "Education.', Parents of initiates were invited to the services. The following officers were elected at a meeting on Xlarch Iji l'resif dent, Edward Grayg vice-president, Catherine tileissnerg secretary, lfaithe Kettermang and treasurer, Sterl McClintick. THIRD ROW-Case, Cook, McClintick, Graff, Gray. SECOND ROW-Gary, Browning, Reynolds, Hurd Forney, Gleissner. FIRST ROWH-Ketterman, Weyant, Hooper, Schiveley, Gish. 5 .X tOMl'.Xli.X'l'lX'lCl,Y new organization, the fiirls' Athletic ,Xss Girls' Athletic Association ation has accomplisheil mucn this year. The hockey. basketball, bass ball. anfl tennis tournaments were run oll uncler the supervision of thc association. llilcing lilly miles enableil new girls to gain points for mem bersliip anal gave aflilezl points to those alrearly belonging. X new system of mcetinffs was inauguraterl this vear. one meeting ti m consignel to business ancl helcl rlnring an activity periorl of each month, a the other to be a social meeting in the evening. Staniling committees xx ere inmtitutecl that the various activities inig function without conflicting. Tlze committees are: Finance, which plans nioney-making project lor each monthg social, to plan the social meetings program, which licity, whose purpose is to keep the activities of the organization before school. Mrs talks to meeting ancl the The given in works in co-orclination with the social committee: ancl p . XY. R. Bell ancl Ur. C. ll. Munger both gave interesting hea the association. A health play was given at the March business election of officers was helfl in April. Freshmen girls were introclucccl to the G. A. JX. at a Vagabond llilxc their honor earlv in September. .Xll former members were invitec to attenrl the October masqne llallowelen Party. A coasting and also an ice-skating party were given rluring the winter. The annual breakfast hi c IK 7? occurrecl in the spring ancl also that important G. .X. AX. event4the test. The girls nho l to the play-clay at limporia. The G. .X. .X. also prorlucecl the follies at Annual Carnival. On May 15. tht out the year were awarclerl. lfor the first time in the history of the organ ization, several girls receiverl the big WX", having 1,000 points to their creci The sponsors were Miss Marjorie Taylor, lXliss l.orene Reynolcls, a 1 Miss tlarice Case. girls' athletic clirector. The lfxecutive Boarcl for tht year is: President, Gertrude Jones: vice-presiclent, lictty Mcfleskeyg sec retary, Norma Stocking: treasurer, lfrances VVheeler3 social chairman. XM ma Engleg finance chairman, l'hyllis Dentzerg publicity chairman. lreni VVellsg program stuclent council chairman. Hettv Shcarerg hike manager, Freda Smithg an: representative. 'Ruth Shiller. THIRD ROW-R. Schiller, Engle, Wells, Dcntzer. SECOND ROW--Shearer, Fuse, Reynolds, Taylor, Smith FIRST ROW-Wheeler, Stocking, G. Jones, McClesky. ou ,lt ub the ' ' iacl the highest scores were sent by the organizati the 'annual banquet was helrl. .Xll letters won throng Commercial Club HE CfOlXlMERClAL CLUB was organized in 19.23. Each year it has in- creased in size and this year was the largest club in the school, with a membership of sixty-seven. The purpose of the club is to give the members an informational background in regard to business, to train the ability to speak in public, Ztllll to develop initiative and leadership. Club membership is open to all juniors and Seniors taking the combined, business, or secretarial course. Those taking a major subject may become associate members. This year the social and program committees consisted of five new members each month so that each program was planned by a dif- ferent committee. These committees worked with a chairman who had been appointed for the year, This plan made it possible for practically every member of the club to take an active part in the functioning of the organiza- tion. Meetings were held once a month. The initiation of the new members at the Halloweien party, the annual Christmas party, and the open meeting in honor of the lQ3I juniors were the outstanding social meetings of the year. The Christmas party was the "get together" meeting of the ex-mem- bers of the club. More of the former members were back this year than usual. The club also presented a play in chapel in the spring entitled, "The Potter Pancake Co.," with VVayne Bunker as the boss, an iraseible. but suc- cessful business mang Virginia Lowe. his patient secretary, Faithe Ketter- mang Pauline Reed, a sensitive stenographer, Jessie Meek, and the son Char- lie, a liability, Forrest Reed. The officers of the club were: President. Kenneth Cavenderg vice-pres- ident, lrene Wells, secretary. Dorothy lXlcVVilliams, treasurer, lfaithe Ket- terman, advertising managers, Pearl Cooley, and Earl Meuli. Miss lllabel lrene Pinson, head sponsor, was assisted by llliss VVinnie bcott Elllil Miss Esther Crowe. Ish Chav lay Club HE ISH CHAY JAY Club was a shorthand organization and the purpose of the club was to gain a more definite knowledge of the principles of shorthand through reading and writing, and to build a bigger vocabu- lary of both English and shorthand words. The club was organized in October of lQ28, with Marie Roemer as pres- ident who also suggested the club name, which is three of the shorthand characters "sh, ch, and j" respectively. The February meeting was the social meeting. Valentines were ex- changed and candy hearts were given as favors. The club also had a break- fast-early in the spring. Much of the material used for programs was taken from the "Gregg VVriter," a shorthand magazine. One of the cleverest meetings was an orig- inal playlet Worked out from an article, "One Steno to Another," which Was given in two parts, "Fired" and "Promoted" The characters were the Boss, Loud Lee Crunehit, Yuca Tan, Ima Late, Maka Date, Nova Eatum, Experi- ment, lma Early, Eva Early Date. Meetings Were held once a month. The members were divided into nine groups, each group consisting of four members. Each committee had charge of one monthly program. They had the authority to plan, organize, and present the program with the assistance of the club sponsor, Miss Mabel Pinson. Officers of the club were: President, Faithe Kettermang vice-president, Agnes Weyfantg secretary-treasurer, Dorothy McWilliams. From this group also came the State Typevvriting Team. The six mem- bers who tried out and qualified for positions on the team were: Maxine Hooper, Agnes Weyant, Pearl Cooley, Dorothy McVVilliams, Florence Jones, and Faithe Ketterman. From these six will be chosen five who will repre- sent Abilene in the State contest at Abilene. Commercial and Ish Chuy jay Clubs Commercial Club FIRST PANEL: FOURTH ROWgLiVv11gmnI, Grundlnvicr, I.. Fvllnlsh, I'IUlL'lll2l!l, Bunfilmv, Baldwin, Bunker, E. Fulbnsh, Engle. THIRD ROW-Gzlnlcnln-in, Hcssclbartll, l'nrrc'nt, Crown, Brununuxn, King, Jnncs, Aunnllcr. SECOND IIOIfv1GUllZCIlllllIl, Murphy, Mc'Donnl4l, Sc'01t, Pinson. Haut, Iln:-for, Hanson, I.vnhLn't. FIRST ROW-Colm-xnun, Lay. Mvffullulx, Avrc-S. IIE'IlfICl'5llll, llnrley, Hosiv, Haynes, Sings-1: SECOND PANEL: FOURTH ROVV-Pykv, McCoy, Rec-rl, SCIIIIIIKII, WVzn'cl. Mintrr, VVeinh0l4l, VVPIJCIA. THIRD ROW+StCvcnS, WVeir, M. Mvck, Rurns, Hviss, Witwmy Sinnpsmx, Swan. SEVUND ROW'--Stocking, Mevk, McClintick, Kcttennzxn, Czu'c-mln-r, Wvlls, Ms-uli, McWilIi1nns, S. White-lmir. FIRST ROWfG. Whitehair, Van Horn, Schwenelcncr, Whitchnir, Slxvvls, Weir, Coulvy, Mc:Beth. Ish Chay jay Club FOURTH ROWgKurn, Hula-nlnn, Gicsc, Ilvml, Bunker, Svhnliflt. THIRD RlDWfGrunfl1noivr, Hcsselburth, M. Mock, Fc-lbnsh, Englv, f'nrrr'nt, Ijvrfngnmi. SEFOND ROW--G. Whitchuir, Brincy, Witwvr, PIIISOII, Hout, Stevens, Schultz. FIRST ROW7ConIcy, KCIlCI'lIlHIl, Wcyunt, Shocnnakcr, llnopvr, McWilliznns, J. Meek. Debate HIS year in debate Beulah Browning and Edward Gray were the first affirmative team and Sterl McClintick and Sylvan Sidesinger first neg- ative. Alternates were Lillian Graff, Catherine Gleissner, and Donita McCulloh. The subject for debate was, Resolved: that the installment plan of buying of personal property as now practiced in the Cnited States is both socially and economically desirable. This year's debate class consisted of five experienced debaters who made their letters last year. Abilene met Lindsborg, lllanhattan, Chapman, Herington, Lincoln, and Topeka. in a series of non-decision debates. Perhaps the most interesting of the home debates was that with the negative debate team at K. S. A. C. V ,Nt the Central Kansas League tournament at lslcrington, Abilene tied with Lindsborg for fourth place. Beulah Browning, in oratory, and Faye Munger, in deelamation, both placed first at the Central Kansas League contest in Salina. The subject of the oration was "The Constitution and the VVorld Union." and a scene from f'The Blue Bird," was the reading. Beulah placed first in the county and third in the district in the National Oratorical contest. Miss Esther Christmore, coach, was well rewarded this year for her work in training the students for debate and forensics. A debate banquet was held following the debate season. Former debaters of A. H. S. were invited to attend and the teams and llliss Christmore were congratulated for what they had accomplished this year. Ars Dicendi Club HE ARS DTCENDI Club organized in january 1928 for the purpose of X cultivating by practice and experience a correct manner of appearing before an audience. First semester officers this year were: l'resi- dent, Lillian Graff, vice-president, john Dieter, secretary. Edward Grayg treasurer, Leonard Carney. Second semester officers were: President. .Donita McCullohg vice-president, Almeda Black, secretary, john Dieter, and treasurer, Carl Landis. At the first meeting, Miss Christrnore and janet Hurd gave interesting accounts of their trips to Europe. ln other meetings scenes from Dick- ens, Kansas Day, a play "The Missing Card," and scenes from Shakespeare were given. Those taking part in "The llflissing Cardl' were Lillian Graff, Dorothy Faris, john Rugh, and Sterl lNlcClintickg in scenes from Dickens, Deloss Romine, Bruce Heath, john Dieter, Donita lXleCulloh, and Beulah Browning, and in Kansas Day, Sylvan Sidesinger and two 19:9 graduates, Vera Koch and Cecil VVoody. The club closed its activities with a hike to Brown's Lake on the morn- ing of Nay 14, there to enjoy an out-door breakfast. This year the club consisted of forty-eight active members who re- ceived much instructive as well as enjoyable training under the able direc- tion of Miss Esther Christmore, club sponsor. Parliamentary Drill Club HE I'ARLIATNTENTARY Drill Club, composed of Miss Cllll'lSlLl1lO1'C,S first and third hour English classes, was organized for the purpose of un- derstanding parliamentary law and promoting good English. The con- stitution provided that officers be elected every six weeks. Each class car- ried on its own official affairs separately, as it afforded more actual practice in parliamentary drill. A costumed Hallowe'en party was held October IQ. The carnival booth was the next undertaking and, like the party, was a success. A delightful Valentine party was given at the home of Miss Rowena Bert on February 10. The spring party was another achievement. Decorations as well as re- freshments favored the rainbow color scheme. ln the cool of the early morn- ing of May 15, the two classes, shivering like the dew on the alfalfa, had a breakfast hike which ended at Brown's lake. The club has ended for these two classes. Good English they strove to keep uppermost, and that "class room feeling" was forced to give Way to the realization that they understood each other better. Debate, Ars Dlceuclz' Paullameulcwy Drill Clubs Debate TIIIRD IUIW--Rmmxilxv, INI4'C'lil1ti1'I4, Sillmwillgw. Gray. SICFUNIT IIOWfISrmx'nin2. IfmIzu'ntI, IYIIIYISIIIIHIVJ, Ilzmkcs, llrzxtkf, FIRST R0W'fGlcismv1', Munuvr, INIuCulIoI1, Diclvr. Ars Dicendi Club I"UlIIl'1'II IIUW7S4'XImx, Sutton, BLMI1, Gray, Iil1l'kI10IfIvr, IIIIIOIIUII, Sirlvsixluvly Lumlif, Hugh, fIlII'IIf'j', S, IIIlI'f!IIISI,CI', Gvmmill, IILISC. 'l'IIIRD IIUW-Sivwznrt, N. I'In'oniNls'r, Kwan, SI1u:1l'c'r. Fur1'zu', funk, IIllI'lI, Ifnrnvy, Graaff, Ii:-fsixugr-r, Blur-k. SECOND IIOWfRce-fl, Vzxrney, I.zumlvPth, Munger, IVIuu1'c, Browning, Koh! Ivr, SCI1ix'PIvy. Glcisslwr, AIIIIIIIIPV, INI1-I'Ix'Nkf'y, f'Ixristmm'c'. FIRST IIOWfBrmxning, Wfvurllmry. Ilivtcfr. IIUSIO Scrvtt. IVIr'C4uIIr1I1, IIUIII-lIllIIl. Iiunliuc, Faris, RUIICIIPI Parluzmeutary Drzll Club FOIIIITII IIUW7Pm'k, Bluvk, UADOII. BIINIIPY, Wvir, I'zx1tvrmn. WAHI, fuvzni. Griffith, Bangs-rtvr, Ms'I'uy , INIc'WiIIi.xms, I'IQz1iI1. TIIIRD R0Wff'ul111, Hmwniuq, DL-rl'ir'k, Burt, Iivntkzx. Nash, Iiwinu, Rvcu, XVpbm-V An' flvrson, Lunrly, Bcxmvtt. SICFUND IIUW-WI1it4', Mcfflinlick, Pzxrsons, WI1ilc'Il:1Ir, CIlI'ISIIl10I'0, Iglvy, Ifnghz v Swan, MCIIQIII. Sc'I1wvl1rIOI1m', Omlvlxlzlll. FIRST II0W7IIuc'fvr, Wvuvw, Hmiv, M. Hcnrlvrsnn, Ayvrs, Spurktiy I. Iiunrlcrsnn, I'Ill!'Il'y, Mcf'ulIoI1, F. CUIIII. M. II0ncIc1's4m, Brightbill. 1 Thalia Club HALIA, THE LATlN CLUB, is an honorary organization composed of those students who make an average of an E or G in Caesar, Cicero, or Virgil. The officers are: President, Naomi Chronister, vice-president and chairman of the program committee, Avis Klover, secretary, Dorothy Blaesi, treasurer, Mary Helen Gray, sergeant-at-arms, Sam Chronister. The sponsor is Miss Morley. Since the year IQ3O is the two thousandth anniversary of Virgil's birth, the first meeting was held on October 15, his birthday. The new members were initiated by following the route of Aeneas, wandering from Troy to ltaly. Special meetings were "Roman Games," "Time and the Roman Cal- endar," presented in honor of Janus, the god of the new year, and a Valen- tine party with its special feature KiV3Cllll1H,,, a Roman problem play in the original Latin tongue. Thalia gave an assembly program on the ldes of lXl.arch. The special feature was the play, "In Honor of Virgil." The Latin department in connection with the club held an exhibit of projects carried on during the year, such as notebooks pertaining to mythol- ogy, models of Roman houses, implements of war, schools, dolls dressed to show the costumes of all classes of people, and posters on all phases of Ro- man life and Latin. Art Club HE ART CLUB objects were to increase knowledge and appreciation of art, to encourage better reproduction in art, and to enrich life, as well as to assemble an art collection for the high school and grade school. Meetings were held in the studio on the first and third Tuesday of each month, interesting programs given by the students furnished the entertain- ment. Exhibitions of art work, including painting, sculpture, and prints, were fostered by the club. Three exhibits were sent away, one to Lindsborg, a health exhibit to Topeka, and a general exhibit to Emporia. ln May the club sponsored a lovely exhibit in connection with the Manual Training depart- ment. The officers were: President, Delber Pyke, vice-president, Ruby Weir, secretary-treasurer, Ruth Kean, sponsor, Miss Esther Turvey. At Christmas the students made beautiful and useful gifts. The art club in co-operation with the art classes helped decorate for class parties. G. R. and Hi-Y affairs, place cards, nut cups, and menus for the different or- ganizations were made by the students. The club members painted scenery for the annual operetta, "The Boojum of Bagoref' and the Senior play, "The Enemy." Normal Training Club ENIORS AND JUNIORS are eligible for membership in the Normal Training Club sponsored by Miss jennie Campbell. This year opened with the annual fall visiting day, a picnic and NVEltCI'1116lO11.tl'C3.t at Brown's Lake. At the covered dish supper, the Juniors were the guests of this year's Seniors. A Christmas candy pull was held at the home of Alice Carney. The Seniors scattered throughout Dickinson county in March for a general visiting day. Seniors of the club formed the Normal English Club for the purpose of stimulating a more effective use of the mother tongue. Club officers for the year were: Presidents, Nannie Gump, Alberta Jury, vice-presidents, Francelle Gish, Leone Reed, secretaries, Esther Bangerter, Evelyn Gish, treasurers, Ina Haugh, Clifford Knight, publicity chairmen, Alice Carney, Ruth jury, annual editor, Evelyn Gish, sponsor, Miss Camp- bell. The Worries over getting a school, passing the state examinations, and securing a state certificate were all forgotten in the pleasure of the final event of the club year-the all day visit to Fort Riley and Logan Grove. Thczliu, Art, and brufuzl Training Clubs Tluzlia Club THIRD HUW-S. f4hI'UIli81C'l', BLISIIUY, WDOII, IC. Svhillvr, Cook, B1lllLL1'l'lK'I'. HI'.f'0Nll lIlWVfG11l'y, Bruwniugf Gray, Morley, Klum-r, XMmf!hl1ry. Slll'21l'l'l'. FIICST ROW-f Illvtor, N. f1llI'llIllSIl'I', Svlrivvlvy. Blurwi, Doris Pink ham, Dorothy Pinkllslm. NUT IN I'ICTl7RIC7K, Srllillvr, Stvvvlls, I'-IH'llf'j.', Hurd. Art Club THIRD ROW-Fimllvy, Ilvllvr, Wvir, Iiuxhvy. Nll'f4lLWlxl'j'. Mcllvmgxld, llwfvl. SIQCUNIJ HlJWfl,ippN, Brmrxr ing, Pykc, Turvcy, Durlinu, Bvmrc-tt, Makin-X. I-'IITST ROW---Slilliv, Conn, TIICIHIQI Chase, Aumiller, Ayres Kmu, Murphy, Allman. Normal Training Club THIRD ROW-F, Gish, BLlH1L'l'IC'I', Ayrv, Knight, Huugh, R. Jury. SECOND ROW-Picutka, l':1rsu1xs, Czuup bell, E. Gish, A. Jury. FIRST ROWAf'zu'ncy, D. xvhilC'l1lllI', Gump, Brighthill, Nash, Recd. F. F. A. Club Hli FUTURE Farmers of America Club is affiliated with the National Future Farmers of America, and the state organization. lilwyn .Ru- fener, a local member, is vice-president of the State Future Farmers of Kansas. There are three "State Farmer's Degree" membe1's from this chapter. They are lilwyn Rufener, Everett Livengood, and Calvin Dorn- berger. The officers of the local chapter were: President, Doster Chase, vice- president, Deane Seaton, secretary, Timothy Gruen, treasurer, Harold Chase, reporter, Emerson Bennett, farm watch dog, Alfred Miller, student council representative, Carl Buhler and sponsor, Fred D. Allison. The aims of the organization are to promote vocational education in agriculture in Abilene High School, to create more interest in the intelligent choice of farming occupation, and to develop rural leadership. Each member pledges himself to the following creed in joining the or- ganization: 'fl believe that rural America can and will hold true to the best tradi- tions in our national life, and that l can exert an influence Ill my home and community which will stand solid for my part in that inspiring task. Science Club 'HE SCIENCE CLUB, under the sponsorship of Mr. Collins, first met November 4, IQZQ, in the science room of A. ll. S. The purpose of the club was to enable the members to equip themselves with some very practical knowledge ol the latest steps in material sciences. Officers were elected as follows: President, Carl Bath, vice-president, Van Mayo, secretary-treasurer, john Stewart. After this came the task of accepting and making a constitution containing rules for membership and dues. Since science comes from the Greek word "Scion meaning "to know," the club chose for its motto: "Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make ye free." lt is said of a certain committee that they were superhuman in planning entertainments. Some of the shows handled entirely by the president, Carl Bath, were not only educational but breath takingly thrilling. The Science Club of 1929-30 is but a seed from which will grow a host of very pleasant memories of the days in A. H. S. I uduftvfial Arts Club H12 MANUAL TRAINING department has had a phenomenal growth because of its great opportunity for service to society. From manual training came the idea of teaching other industrial subjects, such as sheet metal, auto mechanics. printing, and various other trades in our schools. This group, as a whole, is classified as 'flndustrial Arts." Our Manual Training course is striving to develop in the student the ea- pacity for organized thinking and doing through the planning and execu- tion of some piece of work that is interesting from the boy's point of view, to broaden the industrial intelligence and the mechanical ability of students for general use in every day life, to develop an appreciation of the man who works with his hands, to give the beginning of vocational training to those boys who eventually enter the trades and industries as their life's work, to convey a knowledge of the fundamental processes employed, and the mate- rial used in the wood working industry, to form habits of industry and to develop an appreciation for good workmanship and good design, and last, to make the student an intelligent judge and consumer of working products. F. F. A., Science, and Imluswzbl Arts Clubs F. F A. Club TIIIRIJ ROW'-Kznnni, Dnnliznn, IJm'nlJcrgvr, Trr-nnlr, lla-cr, Il, fllusv, Mclil. SECUNIJ ROW-Buhler, Svzltun, E. lin-nncti, Allison, IJ. Vlignsv, Briggliilxill, lIlL'l'i2IllIlll. FIRST IIUW l'nx'sm1s. SIlI'4li'l', llnfvin'r, Ynlil, Gruvn, V. Bennett, Gannln-V. Sczence Club FOURTH HUW'ASi4lvsing01', Lnlir, Gray, I5n'nnn'r, Gennnill, Stewart, Fornvy, Cook. 'I'IllllD HOIVLCLISP, Rugli, Mcfflintick, I.nmlggrs'n, Burkhnlcler, llnrncy, Bntli. SEFONIJ RUlV'7SfPNVllI'l., Ilnrxl, Graff, Collins, Ilolfniun, Muyo, Gomlwin. FIIIST ll0W7WoorllvL1I'y, Browning, Faris, liPlllK'l', Scliivr-lvy, Gln-issner, Kvssiiigm Industrial Arts Club FIFTH R0lV?E1nig, lvuolvcrtori, Miller, Hensley, SL1I'fLu'v, Sclirznlvr, Dzlvivs, Lulir, 'I'oplil'f, Bulrlwin, Dun- ham, Long, McCleskcy, C. Lipps. FOURTH ROW-Snyder, A. Clll'I1l'j', Laughlin, Gnizm, B. Lipps, Litclxliter, Burkholrler, Chase, Blye, Woolvcrton, Watson. THIRD ROlfVfCofl'enbc-rger, Ilaxync-S, Merrill, Eicholtz, Hull-nnni, Funk, Engle, Rickcnian, Pnl-kett, Fvllvusli, R, Lipps, Bcnnott. SI-IVOND Ilolv-Sl'llI'LliICI', I.ecknmv, Stevens, Isaac, McNoll, Martin, Mellor, Fuller, Casanova, Grubbs, Moore. FIRST R0WADaugln-rty, Lip- pincott, Myers, Winslow, Gump, Hollenback, Recs, Pulley. Quill and Scroll Society HROUGH THEIR conscientious and successful efforts in journalism work, ten members of the Booster and Orange and Brown staffs be- came charter members in the International Quill and Scroll society, an honorary organization for high school journalists. The charter had been granted to the department through the work of the journalists of 1927. After a banquet at the Tea Room, May 2, given in honor of the Quill and Scroll members by the Animal and Booster staffs, the following mem- bers were initiated and presented with their pins: lllaxine Hooper, who won first in a national editorial writing contest and first with her newspaper Service to School Report for the state contest, Edward Gray, whose report of business management for the Booster won third place in the state con- test, Mary Olive Forney, editor of the Orange and Brown, Sterl McClintick, business manager of the Orange and Browng Agnes Vlleyant, Helen Shoe- maker, Catherine Gleissner, Lillian Graff, john Rugh, and john Case. Orcheslra HE ORCHESTRA was divided into two separate organizations at the beginning of the year, with approximately thirty in each group. A se- lected group from the orchestra gave its first entertainment September IQ at Enterprise, playing for the Home Talent Chautauqua given in honor of the "Old Settlersu of Dickinson County. The orchestra played for a num- ber of other meetings during the year and also co-operated with the Civic Orchestra in one of its programs. At the beginning of second semester, the orchestra was entered as a regular subject into the daily school program. Thirty enrolled in the course. An orchestra of about thirty pieces entered the contest at McPherson where they took third place. The selection played was Kamennoi Ostrow. The large brass section to the high school orchestra has added greatly and will assist in building up the organization in the future. Four members of the violin section played in the National High School Orchestra in Chicago, and Phyllis Farrar, Senior, Concert Meister of the Na- tional Orchestra played the Central Kansas League contest mnnber for violin. Marie Gunzleman was the entrant for the piano solo. Band .HlS BAND, organized in section in December, and placed in ensemble for the first time in March, won third a month later in competition with, among others, the League champion and the Kansas State cham- pion band. The presentation of the forty-five piece band to the public in April marked a signal musical achievement, as a complete combing of the instrumental resources of the High School in September yielded a band of only eighteen pieces, incapable of even the simplest musical presentation, and of no instrumental balance whatever. ln the face of such odds, effort was immediately put forth to remedy this situation, and as a result of careful or- ganization and long hours of hard work and concentrated study, Abilene of- fers the only Carleton Plan Qmodern style, full symphonic instrumentationj band in Central Kansas. Due to the instrumental program begun in the early part of the year, there is now available in the High School a band of sixty members, capable of numbers within grades one to one and one half. To have secured such results in organization, instrumentation, and per- formance, in view of the discouraging situation which faced him in the fall, marks for Mr. Painter one of those rare triumphs of teaching and conduct- ing. Quill and Scroll Society, Orchestra, Bono' Quill and Scroll Society SECOND ROWiCase, Gray, Forney, Graff, McClintick, Hugh. FIRST ROW-AGleissner, llonper, Dexter sponsor, Shoemaker, Weyant. Orcheflm Farrar, Cook, Stewart, Sehiveley, Weir, Walters, Baer, Schrader, Meflintiek, Darling, Gray, Murphy, L Coulson, Coulson, A. Walters, Hollenhaek, Forney, Browning, Coulson, Knight, Hugh, Chronister, Jane Case Colvin, Duckwall, Case, Laughlin, Maclaus, Lunzly, Carney, Vance, Bath, Sexton, McCleskey, Simmons, Hurd Band Carney, Case, Jane Case, Denlzer, Gleissner, Gray. Haynes, Higgs, Kauffman, Keel, I.icl1lite1', Maclaus, Mr Cleskey, MeClintick, McLaughlin, Meuli, Hugh, Vance, Welsh, Beamer, Bnrkholiler, Laughlin, Sinnnons, Eieh ollz, Leonard, llaslauer, Chronister, Colvin, Lundy, Normon, Sexton, Lare, Browning, C, Leonard, Coulson Knight, Sidesinger, Graff, Makins, Cahill, Gordon, Hurd. Girls' Glee Club HE GIRLS, Glee Club was composed of two sections, the active, made up of twenty members and the reserve, which was used to fill the vacancies which occurred in the regular glee club throughout the year. Due to the lack of time, only the active group practiced for music work. lt met three times a week during the first semester, and sang for various organiza- tions including the Abilene Federation of VVomen's Clubs and the Farm Bu- reau meeting. The club was dissolved at the beginning of the second semester because of the addition of chorus to the school curricula. However, twenty-one se- lected voices from the chorus and previous glee club entered the Central Kan- sas League Music Contest at McPherson on April 4. Eleanor Weller was ac- companist. ' A sextette, chosen from the regular chorus, was also entered in the con- test. lt included Dorothy Faris, Catherine Gleissner, Opal Scott, Evelyn Chase, Helen jeffcoat, and Lillian Graff. This group was also accompanied by Miss VVeller. For the solo contestant at Mel'herson, Opal Scott was chosen to repre- sent Abilene. Chorus HE CHORUS was organized at the beginning of second semester as a regular second hour class in the high school curricula. lt was made up of boys and girls who were interested in group singing. There were thirty in the organization. Twenty-four voices taken from the boys' and girls' glee clubs and chorus entered the Central Kansas League Music Contest at McPherson accompa- nied by Eleanor VVeller. They sang, "Come 'loin the Dance" by Lily Strick- land, and took second place. The fact that all the large music organizations placed so high in the com- petition, speaks well of the music department and the supervision of Paul Painter, the director. At the beginning of the year, the music department was in a critical condition, but by training and increased membership it has gradually been built up. Abilene High School should be well pleased with the work accomplished this year. The contest group included Dorothy Faris, Catherine Gleissner, Reta VVoodbury, Faye lllunger. Emily Davis, Opal Scott, Lillian Graff, Elsie Hoei- er, Evelyn Chase, Phyllis Dentzer, Helen jeffcoat, Betty Shearer, jean Kes-- singer, Donna Witxver, Norman Colvin, George Hurkholder, Kenneth Caven- der, Carl Bath, Sterl lNlcClintick, Clifford Knight, Earl lXleuli, Loren lXfluench, Marvin Rasher, and John Rugh. Boys' Glee Club f HE BOYS' Cflee Club began its work shortly after the beginning of the school year under the direction of Mr. Paul Painter. Tryouts were held and the sixteen outstanding voices were selected for active membership. There was also a reserve group from which at various times throughout the year, different ones were added to the regular group. The club held three re- hearsals a week until work on the operetta began when it combined with the Girls' Glee Club for practice. With the beginning of the second semester, the club disbanded because of the change in the music schedule when many of the members became a part of the chorus. Members of the former club and chorus were selected by Mr. Painter to enter the contest at McPherson and although the group experienced much difficulty in getting together for rehearsals, they tied for third place. A quartet, selected from the C-lee Club, included john Rugh, Norman Col- vin, Carl Bath, and Marvin Rasher. The group also entered the contest and captured third place. Norman Colvin was chosen in an audition held to decide upon a contest- ant for the boys' solo at the Central Kansas League Contest. Girls' Glee Club, Chorus, and Boys' Clee Club Girls' Glee Club THIRD ROTV+BIL1ck, Svhillcr, Painter, Graff, Wx-llvr, Davis, Mmllvy. SICCUND IZ0W7Il4wI'cl', JUIIIISUII, Bmw- vrsox, Chasey G. SCUU, 0. 50011, C. Gh'issm'1'. FIRST ROW- IJUIITZUIT, hIu11Q1-r, Faris, Sc'hix's-Ivy, .Im-l'l'1-walt, Wuuzihury, SI1l'i1l'i'I'. Chorus I THIRD li0WfSc-riven, Colvin, Smith, Puinte-r. Hugh, IH-4-k, lizaslu-1, Banlh, SICVUNID RUWW Nukius. Kvh- Ivl IVPUQF, SIH'ill'C'l', Wumlhllry, Black, Vhusc, G. Scott. Ilnwsmx, FIRST RHW 'Hlll'l'IILll'Ll, Iirxghthill, Du' vis, Faris, C. Gln-issuer, O. Scott, IS. Glvissm-r. I 7 Boys Glee Club THIRD ROW-Meuli, Hugh, MuClintic'k, Nlun-m'l1, f'zu'ns-y. SIGFUNIJ ROW lluslwr, Ihu'khulaIvr, I,1liIlI0l', Knight, Hath. FIRST HOW-Pvuk, Mukins, Iluyues, II. Wumllmry, Culvin, . Senior Play gg HE ENEMY," presented by the Senior Class on April 22, was one of ' the most dramatic plays ever attempted by the high school. Miss Es- ther Christmore was the director and much of its success may be credited to her. The plot centered around Carl Behrend, Floyd Sexton, author of a war play in which he declared the real enemy to be hate. He was in love with Pauli, Beulah Browning. August Behrend, Slyvan Sidesinger, Carl's father, was opposed to his choice of career. At the break of war Carl was forced into it by his friend Fritz Wiiikle- man, Sterl McClintick, a journalist, and his wife Mizzi, jean Kessinger. Bruce Gordon, Edward Gray, was also in love with Pauli. Other characters of the play were: Professor Arndt, Pauli's father, Carl Bath, Kurt VVinkleman, Verland l-loffmang and Baruska and jan, the family servants, Catherine Gleissner and Gordon Londeen. Miss Clarice Case had charge of the interludes which included an "Irish jig" by Charlene Schiveley and Florence jones, and "Cane Capers" presented by Blanche Ratliff, Dorothy Faris. janet Hurd, Reta VVoodbury, Mary Olive Forney, Lillian Graff, Agnes Vtfeyant, and Helen Shoemaker. Mr. Paul Painter had charge of the music. junior Play gg ER STEP-HUSBAND," a three act comedy by Larry E. johnson, was presented by the junior Class on October 29, under the direc- tion of Miss Neva VVeisgerber, to whom much credit is due for the success of the production. The plot centered around Mary Marshall, Faye lllunger, who is an in- curable romanticist. While attending an eastern college Mary and Harvey P. Marshall, Cleason Minter, fall in love and against the wishes of her aunt, Almeda Black, marry. Mary writes a girl friend, tales of limousines, maids, and butlers. Learning all about this, "aunty," accompanied by her adopted daughter, Evelyn Chase, makes a call. A husband pro-tem, George Makins, was borrowed, as was the furniture of Sylvia Allen. Evelyn Mc- Donald. Limpy Lannigan, an ex-convict, liarl VVeinhold, officer Shea, an affable cop, Earl Bandlow. and the maid, Stella, Lillian Weziver, all played important parts. The first interlude, a Russian peasant dance, "O'Katharina,U directed by Miss Marjorie Taylor, featured jean Rogers, Iona Mae Morrison, Faye Conn, Lona Conn, Doris Sampson, jane Case, Katherine McClintick, Ruth Kean, and Betty Shearer, accompanied by Marion Paxson. "A Gypsy Love Song," di-rected by Mr. Paul Painter, was the second in- terlude and featured Ruth Cook, Reta VVoodbury, Marvin Rasher, Nelson Cahill, and a chorus including Marie Buchanan, Phyllis Dentzer, Lucile johntz, Betty Shearer, Emily Davis, and jane Case. Operetta NE OF THE most outstanding events of the school year was, 'fThe Boojum of Bagoref' given by the high school music organizations Fri- day, December 13. Asrac, Abednegar, and lspanak, played by George Haynes, Leonard Carney, and Norman Colvin, three citizens of Bagore, added no little amount of humor to the show. Rose Petal, daughter of the late Boo- jum of Bagore, was Faye Munger, and Ylang Ylang, her best friend was Reta Vlfoodbury. john Rugh took the part of Giles P. Mitchell of New York who answered an ad in the city paper for a Boojum. Bingo, the Secretary of State, was Earl Meuli, and Carl Bath took the part of Bungo, Secretary of the Treasury. Salaamo, the Boojum's shadow, Marvin Rasher, Clifford Knight as Akbar Singh, the caravan owner, and Loren Muench, Soojah Mahonied, the courier of Bigoshi, added many in- teresting plots to the play. Amelia, the Ducheesi of Bigoshi, Opal Scott, and Marmetta, her lady in waiting, were the other feminine characters. Besides the general chorus there was a utility chorus of eight girls who gave several unusual dances. They were coached by Aileen Davis. Miss Turvey, art instructor, with the help of her art classes, painted and designed the property which was very modernistic and bizarre. Nelson Ca- hill painted the scenery. Senior Play, junior Play, Operelta Senlor Play Bath, 5ill0SillgPI', Svxiun, Browning, Gray, Mclflixltick, Hoffmzm, Kcssingrr, Lonrloon, Gln-issnor junior Play SECOND ROW-Chase, Wcinholml, Black, Bnndlow, Weaver, FIRST HOW---Minlvr, Mungc-r, MacDonald Makins. Operetta Boys' and Girls' Glce Clubs and Chnruavs STEWART SIDESINGER DIETER Student Council HE STUDENT COUNCIL. the goveriiing organization of the school, is coinposed of an executive board elected by the student body a11d niem- bers elected by the classes and orgaiiizations. Officers for IQZQ-30 are: President, Sylvan Sidesingerg vice-president, john Stewart, secretary- treasurer, john Dieter: sponsors, Miss Morley and Miss Turvey. Cominit- lee chairmen appointed by the president are: Xsseinbly. Faithe Ketterniang athletics. George Makinsg organizations, Helen Miller: publication, john Hugh, social, Clifford Lippsg ho11se and grounds, .jack ljessenbergerg lost a11d found, john Dieter. Ainong the things accomplished this year was the Student Activity Ticket which gives the student 535.15 worth of entertaininent for three dol- lars. Students were permitted to visit nieetings by presenting applications to john Case, chairman of Visitors' connnittee. AX sidewalk was built from the building to the north walk. The Lost and Found coniniittee opened a box for lost articles every Thursday niorningr The House a11d Grounds coin- niittee put up wire fences to protect the grass. .Xu liighth Grade day was conducted by the Organizations coinniittec to eiicourage eighth graders to attend high school. The annual spring banquet was held February 17. THIRD ROW-Engle, Case, McClintick, Sidesinger, Rugh, Burkholder, Stewart. SECOND ROW-R. Schil ler, Black, Morley, Makins, Turvey, Keel, Woodbury, FIRST ROW-Dieter, Buhler, Miller, Beamer, Ket- terman, Dessenberger. 'k +1 + , -+ if CHAPTER TH REE 1+ i 4 Cowboy Comets VAN OSDOL CURRIER OR THE second time in four years Abilene High School has won the Sweepstakes cup in the Central Kansas League contests. With many departments and activities in the school competing. and a new system of ranking, the final prize is a result of sustained good work by a large num- ber of students and coaches. ln athletics, the football team placed first, the golf team tied for first, basketball and track placed second, and girls' tennis, under the direction of Miss Case, and boys' tennis, placed fourth. These ratings gave Abilene a to- tal of 48.5 points. The public speaking department, under the capable direction of Miss lis- ther Christmore, won first in both declamation and oration, and fifth in de- bate, adding a total of IQ points toward the Sweepstakes cup. The typists, under the supervision of Miss Mabel Pinson and Miss lis- ther Crowe, won second in typing in the League. Music, supervised by l'aul Painter, placed fourth in the League. l11 the livery Pupil Scholarship con- test, 7 points out of a possible 14 were earned by the scholars. Firsts in major activities added 14 points, in minor activities, 7 points. Thus, out of a possible IIQ points, Abilene High School won 85.5. Salina placed second, Ells- worth third, McPherson fourth, Chapman fifth, Herington sixth. and Linds- borg seventh. Athletics, because the various phases furnish a major portion of the competition among the League schools. are of particular importance, and Abilene High School is indeed fortunate in having Marvin Yan Osdol and Floyd Currier as coaches. During the five years "Van" has been athletic director, only six football games have been lost, and only one of these was on the home field. "Van" has Won an enviable reputation for building winning teams from inexperi- enced material. Assistant Coach Currier has been invaluable in his work with the high school teams as well as those he is developing in the -I. H. School. Football FLOYD SEXTON fCaptainj DALE GRICE Quarterback End Two letters FRANK ENGLE Three letters Fullback JOHN STEWART CCaptain-electl TWU letters ELMER SCHILLEA Guard Halfback One letter Two letters ,A-an--r -Q, Football GEORGE BURKHOLDER HAROLD STRUNK Quarterback Tackle Two letters MORRIS BEAMER Three letters Center CLINTON HAUG1-I TWO letters SYLVAN SIDESINGER Tackle Tackle Onc lcttcr Om' lettor - Y.YY - -V-, .Y . .. , ,W ...W , , ,,.,,, , ,..,,-,,,-,W ,,,,.,,-,,.,.,.,,-, il aa.. Qin - Football STERL MCCLINTICK NORMAN COLVIN End . . Guard One letter LARL Mhuu One letter Guard Onc letter VERNON HIGGS WAYNE LONDEEN Center End One letter One letter Foofbczll NEVIN SCHILLER VERNARD SURFACE JAMES NASH Guard Cc-nlcr End One letter Two letters Om' lvtter IIARL HENSLEY CIAUIJE MANGEL I-'RICD WINSLUW Halfbuck Gllllftl Ilalfhzlvk Cnc letter One letter One lcttcr ,V . K , . ,, , , ., l N x ,, ., V, ,, ,, ,.,- Football QOACH MARVIN Van Osdol started the 1929 football season with about sixty men reporting for daily practice. The men after many nights of hard workouts were thinned out to about thirty-five, twenty-one on the first team and fourteen in the second team. As usual, Van upheld his reputation for coaching winning football teams by placing A. H.. S. first in the League. He had only eight lettermen around whom to build his team: Dale Grice, Frank lfngle, Floyd Sexton, Vernard Surface, Elmer Schiller, Morris Beamer, George Burkholder, and Harold Strunk, most of whom were back- field men. It looked rather discouraging at first because the line was weak, but after days and days of earnest practice and hard work on the parts of both Van and the team, the championship team was developed. The Cowboys played nine games and lost only two, one of them to Man-- hattan, a non-league game, and the other one to Herington 6 to O on a muddy field. The game against Manhattan was the only game of the season that any team scored more than seven points on the Cowboys. Two teams, Clay Center and Salina, made seven each and Marion, Herington, Ellsworth, junc- tion City, and McPherson were only allowed six points each while Chapman failed to score. In order to place first, Abilene had to win the last two games of the season and they displayed good football to do it. The McPherson game was one of the best of the season because every member of the team realized what that game meant to A. H. S. The battle with Salina ended with a score of 27-7 for the Cowboys. The Cowboys placed six men on Stuart Uunbarfs Salina Journal all-star teams. The men that placed on the first team were: Dale Grice, endg Nevin Schiller, guardg and Floyd Sexton, quarterback. The ones placing on the sec- ond team were: Claud Mangel, guard, Vernard Surface, center, and Frank Iingle, fullback. All twenty-one members of the first team received letters the last day of school. The team this year was under the able captainship of Floyd "Cocky,' Sexton who was undoubtedly the most outstanding player in Ceneral Kansas this year. Out of the team of twenty-one, thirteen were lost through grad- uation. Next year's team will be captained by john Stewart, one of the smallest but best guards in the league. FUURTH ROW-Chaves, Gump, Foltz, Chronister, Griffith, Dawe, Leonard, Muench, Burchard, Green. THIRD ROW-Baier, Ward, Hensley, Haugh, Beamer, Londeen, Sidesinger, Nash, Winslow, Snider, Gam- ber. SECOND ROW-Dessenberger, McWilliams, Meuli, McClintick, Higgs, Schiller, Rasher, Strunk, N. Schiller, Burkholder, Woolverton, Gleissner. FIRST ROW-Coach Van Osdol, Surface, Stewart, Mangel, Sexton, Engle, Griee, Colvin, Asst. Coach Currier. Basketball llll Al5lLlCNli basketball team encountered more difficulties this year than any year since Yan Osdol has been coach of ,Xbilene lligh. ,Xt the beginning of the season Griee and lingle were the backbone of the team but at the beginning of the second semester they became ineligible be- cause of ten semesters, team work. That left Sexton, the only veteran around whom to build the team. Two inexperienced men, Lanning and Polley, were taken on the squad at the beginning of the second semester and Jones was taken on the team to fill the center position. l'olley suited up for two games and then was out for the rest of the season with a sprained knee. Lanning also played two games, and in the last one encountered a severe leg injury which kept him out for the remainder of the season. Van with his yearlings went down the line for the first eleven games taking all but the one with Ellsworth 2:-23. NVith Sexton, Stewart. llensley. l.ondeen, and jones. a most dependable lineup. the Cowboys hit a rapid speed and ended the season with scores of which Abilene lligh School can well be proud. They ran up against hard teams in the last few games but they kept up their fighting spirit to the end. The Cowboys after placing second in the League and gaining the con- fidence of the whole of Abilene, were sent to the Regional Tournament at junction City. The first game was with fladdam. a small class ll school with a big. fast team and the Cowboys found it hard to beat them Il-I l. The next battle was with l'arlcersville and again the Cowboys fought a hard game, finally winning with a score of I7-I I. Abilene went to the semi-finals with Tampa and won by the close score of I6-12. ln the finals of the tournament. Kbilene played Manhattan before a racked house. The game proved to be a thriller from the first to the last whistle, for it ended in a tie and after three playoffs Abilene walked away with the first place by a two point lead. I8-16. The following week the Cowhands were sent to Topeka to the State tournament. They drew Newton, the runner up. for the first game where they were defeated I7-37. They met Lawrence in a consolation game the next afternoon where they were defeated in the last few 1I1l11l1lCS .EO-24. THIRD ROW-Iiniig, White. Savidue, Rasher, Chain, Pulley, Rohrer, Chaves. SECOND ROW-Gump, Leon- ard, Hensley, Dawe, Londeen, Higgs, MrjCulloh. FIRST ROWfLanning, Stewart. Case, Mangel, Griee, Engle Sexton, Van Osdol. , l ,, SEXTON STEWART LONDEEN Th rough the Season OACH VAN OSDOL took his Golden Cowboy Court team to lXlanhat- tan on December 20 for the season opener. Both quintets played good ball considering that it was the first game for both teams. Abilene won 25 to 19. The next victory was over the Junction City Bluejays at Junction City, january 3. with a score of 27 to 14. Next the Cowboys found that the Swedes out at Lindsborg mea11t busi- nessg they wouldn't shoot till they could see the white of "Zuber's" eye, but when they did, it was too bad. However, they fell to the hands of the Or- ange and Brown in the last few minutes I5 to 12. The Irish from Chapman invaded Abilene for the first home game. The Green and Pink, led by the mighty "Dennie" O'Conner, were sadly east away 34 to 12. The next day Van put ten little Cowboys under his arm and hit out for Emporia. This was a non-league game and was easily won by Abilene 20 to 12. This game also ended the high school basketball days for Grice and En- gle, both C. K. L. all round athletes. Cn January I7 the Cowboys took their first defeat of the season. The team, somewhat torn up through the loss of two players and the addition of two new ones, dropped the game to Ellsworth 22 to 23. This was Lanning's first game and he must have carried a rabbit's foot that night for he was certainly hot. The Herington Railroaders, in the next game, couldnit have been any closer to a victory or they would have been entirely too close. It is still a mystery to the home towners to know how Abilene won 20 to 18. The Lindsborg Swedes in their return game still held their hypnotic power but they had to go back to Swedeland with a 2 point defeat, I7 to 15. The lrish threw it in high when the Cowboys went down there on February 4. Van in agony watched his Cowhands slowly wilt away to the Irish during the last quarter. The gun is all that saved Abilene as the game ended 26 to 25. fluff v. 3-fiiii ,Ex .LTICI Ia. ' Qs" :L :gf - '-V. : iw. -2.15 i . -i . as-.-:sw9tl:+g .fa ::-: .:- ,::h.gze.,,,:yf, H .aziew , .. : J I 25Iia2'3! :lag-:'gg: Vl:g5,.:2:'.:Ef,.f.'fi-.iw?'jPsf'f-Lg:2s:f,,-. ' HENSLEY JONES CASE Through the Season The Maroons came down to spend the evening with Abilene. They were very nicely taken care of by the Cowboys. After taking a 22 to I4 defeat they were neither seen or heard of until March 4. Mcllherson came over all cocked and primedg they were a nice looking bunch of fellows and they were good, but Abilene was too hot. In the last quarter when the Cowboys started making' up a I6 point lead, they didn't know whether they were going or coming. jones got the ball in the last half minute but it was so hot from going through the hoop that he had to let go. Ile threw it and l'll be-if it didn't go through and win the battle 24110 22. Abilene was so dumbfounded over that game that they fell at the feet of lfmporia the next night IQ to 29. The Railroaders came up here just for the trip, they were topped by II points, 36 to 25. Abilene also had five men in three other games but that was about all. They walked into a trap at lflls- worth, they were caught with only ll points while Ellsworth had 40. The following week the Cowboys took a small part in the McPherson game, I3 to 47. and ended the schedule season at Salina with another defeat I2 to 35. On March I4 and 15. the Cowboys entered the district basketball tourna- ment in junction City. In the opening round of the regional tournament, the Abilene crew played Haddam and barely won the game. Friday evening the Cowboys won from Parkerville. In the semi-finals, Tampa fell at the hands of the Cowboys, who then went to the finals where they met Manhattan. The two teams ran neck and neck throughout most of the game, but Abilene won I8-I6 after the third playoff. As a result of this game, a bronze plaque was awarded Abilene, and they were enabled to enter the state tournament at Topeka. 4 The Cowboys drew as their first opponents in the state tournament, the Newton quintet. This famous team was an outstanding Kansas team and later proved to be the runners-up of the tourney. The Cowboys fought hard but were defeated. lu the next round the Cowboys met Lawrence and again were defeated. Track HE YEAR IQSO proved to be a very successful one for the Abilene High School track team. ln past years, Abilene has taken little interest in track, but this year there was good track material, and a winning team had to be developed in order to assure the retention of our lead in the race for the Sweepstakes cup. The Central Kansas meet at Salina was the big event of the year. Ells- worth placed first with 58 points, Abilene second with 42, Salina third with 31, lX'lcl?herson placed fourth, .llerington and Lindsborg tied for fifth, and Chapman was last. The Cowboys' relay teams this year were second to none. They placed first in both the mile and the half mile relays, and took a second in the medley relay at the C. K. L. meet. Members of the teams were: lflalf-mile-lyleuli, Chaves, Stewart, and Burkholder, mile-Stewart, Colvin, NVinslow, and jones, and medleynChaves, Sexton, VVinslow, and Scrivens. Sexton and Burkholder deserve much recognition for they usually brought in a first and a second in both the high and the low hurdles. Al- though the Cowboys were badly in need of weight men this year, many points were won by Davve Zlllfl Hensley. Londeen in the half-mile placed first in the League meet, as he did in many others. Five Central Kansas records were broken at Salina. Abilene broke the half-mile relay record which was set by an Abilene team in 1925. The med- ley relay, the high jump, the pole vault, and the shot put were the other four records shattered. The first of the Cowboys' practice meets was with Marion on the home field. The meet was very close all the way through, but Abilene finally came forth as victor. ln the next meet Salina won from the Cowboys. Abilene later took a meet from Chapman without much difficulty. Lettermen who returned this year were Dawe. Sexton, Colvin, lXleuli, Burkholder, VVinslow, and Scrivens. Several new men were found this year. One was "Gob" Londeen who ran the half-mile one day in such good time Coach Van Osdol immediately induced him to come out for track. Among the other new men were Chaves, Stewart, and Buhler, who made good showings for their first year. On the last day of school letters were awarded the following men for track: Carl Buhler, George Burkholder, VVayne Chrisco, Norman Colvin, Charlie Chaves, Howard Dawe, liarl Hensley, lilbert jones, VVayne Londcen, Earl Meuli Lee Scrivens Floyd Sexton, John Stewart, and Fred VVinslow. s a , f THIRD ROW-Burkholder, Haugh, Dawe, Londeen, Jones. SECOND ROW-Higgs, Stewart, Day, Hensley, Buhler, Chaves. FIRST ROW-Currier, Chriscu, Colvin, Scrivens, Winslow, Meuli, Van Osdol. C005 and Tennis HIS GOLF TIEAM, composed of john Case and john Dieter, entered the Central Kansas League golf meet at lillsworth on May 3 and cinched the Sweepstakes cup for Abilene by tying for first place with Salina. The low score of 83 was made by Case. The golf team played one practice match with Chapman. Both Case and Dieter made lower scores than Chapman. Dieter will be in school next year. Abilene placed fourth in the C. K. L. tennis tournament held in Abilene May 5. ln order to win the Sweepstakes cup, it was necessary to place above sixth place, as three schools. Abilene, lillsworth, and Salina, were very close in the League standing, and the final ranking depended on the tennis results. Abilene had a lead of 52 points over lillsworth, and 7 over Salina. Beamer won third place in singles, winning games from Ellsworth and Lindsborg, and losing to Salma. Carney and Hugh placed sixth in doubles. The girls' team was composed of Florence Stewart, singles, and Hannah Merrill and Marie Buchanan, doubles. The doubles team placed sixth, and Florence Stewart placed second, winning games from Chapman and Mel'ner- son and losing in the finals to Salina. Merrill and Buchanan are the only ones who will return next year. The boys' tennis season was opened with a dual meet at junction City on the Fort Riley courts. Since there were several boys who were of about the same playing ability, Coach Van Osdol found it very difficult to pick a team. Beamer and Carney, who played last year, were aided in this meet by Lan- ning a11d Gray. As this was just a practice match, each person played both singles and doubles. Beamer and Carney were doubles partners, as were Lanning and Gray. All matches were lost that day. The next dual meet was with Chapman at Chapman. Those making the trip were Beamer, Lanning, and Gray. Again they all played both doubles and singles, and all matches were won from the lrish. The only tennis match held by the girls before the C. K. L. tournament was that with Chapman held in Abilene. Margaret Young and Alice Corwin played singles, and Marie Buchanan and llannah Merrill played doubles. The girls won all of their matches. SECOND ROW-Carnvy, Case, Merrill, Rngh, Gray. FIRST ROW-Dieter, Buchanan, Young, Lanning. Girls' Basketball lTl-l A RECORD of two seconds and one first place, the Seniors cli- maxed their basketball career by winning the championship of the inter-class basketball tournament for 1930. In the first round of the tournament, the Seniors won from the Sophomores with a score of I6-I3 and the juniors won from the Freshmen. Tn the next round the Seniors played the juniors and were defeated I2-l3. This was a surprise to both teams, as the Seniors had expected to finish the tournament undefeated. The Freshmen were out-played the same evening, and the Sophomores won by a large score. This won, the Sophomores, juniors, and Seniors tied for first place, each team having won two games and lost one. The tie play-offs started out the next week with the juniors versus Sen- iors and the Sophomores drawing a bye. ,Xfter a hard fought game on the part of both teams, the Seniors emerged victors with a score of I2-6. Thus the juniors were eliminated and the final and deciding game be- tween the Sophomores and Seniors remained. This proved to be the most exciting game of the tournament. The Sen- iors started out in the lead and until the second half. were ahead. Then the Sophomores began edging up on the score with one basket after another, un- til one minute before the end of the game, the score was tied 13-I3. But in that one minute the Seniors showed their outstanding playing abilitv and with a free throw and a goal, won the game and the 1930 championshipi As a reward for the championship each member of the team received a basketball letter. The team is made up of the following girls: Captain, Florence jones, guardg lllarjorie Pray. forward, Dorothy McXVilliams, for- wardg janet Hurd, guard, Mary Olive Forney, center, Lila Breckie, side-cen- terg VVilma Engle, guard, Ina Haugh, forward, and Frances Wlieeler, cen- ter. Each member on the Senior basketball team won, besides a basketball letter, one hundred points towards a large HA." Every girl who belongs to the Girls' ,Xthletic Association is very anxious to get her large "A" to which she is entitled after she has acquired the total of one thousand points. For this reason, each member is willing to put forth every effort in order to receive the highest number of points possible. Basket- ball is a good way of earning them, and all the girls are anxious to be placed on the various teams. SECOND ROW-Pray, Forney, Ilurd, Case. FIRST HOW-MrWilliams, Jones, Breekie. Girls' Hockey HIS YEARS hockey season opened with a bang: livery night the girls donned their gym suits and off they went for some hard practice, to re- turn in an hour's time, tired, stiff, and bruised. liven when the weather grew cold and sleet began to fall, they plunged on. liaeh team was deter- mined to get as much practice as possible before the tournament. Mr. Vtfeather at last got the best of them, however, and a long rainy season re- sulted, making the field impossible to play on. lt remained in this condition for llllllly weeks, then, at last, the sun came out, drying' the field, but leav- ing' it very rough. Off the girls started without further practice on their "Round Robin Tournament." The tournament was a success from every angle, each team showing ex- cellent work. Five minute play-offs were played in the junior vs. Sopho- more and the Senior vs. Sophomore games. to determine ties. During the five minute play-off in the Senior-Sophf:more game, both teams made one point so the game was left as a tie. Fifteen minutes extra were played be- fore the speedy Sophomores gained a score on the hluniors. At the close of the games, the Sophomores and Seniors were tied for first place, juniors secondg and Freshmen last. The Seniors and Sopho- mores, therefore, played an extra game in which the Sophomores. under the able leadership of Captain Altman, carried off first place in the 'tlionnd Robin Tourney." The scores of the games were as follows: Juniors ....Ye...... .... 1 Freshmen ...... 0 Sophomores ....,,,. 3 ,Iuniors .,.,,e,,,,,. I Sophomores ....,,.. 3 Seniors ,.... .... 3 Sophomores ........ 3 Freshmen ,,e.,, O Seniors l,......r... .... I Freshmen ,,v, CO Seniors ,.i..,..,,,V,,..,, 3 ,Iuniors ............ 0 Sophomores ....,.., 2 Seniors ,....e,e.e,.e, 0 livery member of the winning team who played at least one-half of the games, received I00 points toward her l,OOO points in the Htiirls' ,Xthletic ,Xs- sociationf, and also a letter " XM. The girls on the other class teams received only 50 points. The captains of the teams, jane Case tlfreshmanj, lierneita .Xltman tSophomorej, .Xlmeda Black t-luniorl, and Marjorie llray tSeniorj, received twenty-five extra points. The girls owe much to their director. Miss Clarice Case, who made this sport possible in A. H. S. More interest has been taken each year in hockey and this year, for the first time, separate hlunior and Senior teams were or- ganized. Case, Warn, Corwin, Altman, Jones, Jolmson, Jolmtz, Smith, Buchanan, Merrill, Blaesi, Lrmgeneeker, Dent zer, K. Schiller, li. Schiller. Athletic Scores 1929-1930 Basketball December 20 .,..A ..... A bilene ........,...,.,......... 215 january 3 .....,,, t..... 1 Nbilene ..Y....... .... .... 2 7 january 7 ....,.., ...... 1 Xbilene ........ I5 january IO ...........,.,, ' Xbilene ...,.... 34 lanuary II ,..... .,.Abilene ..,...,... .... . ...2o Slanuary I7 ,,,,,7 .......1 ' Xbilene ......,... ..,, 2 2 January 24 .A..,, ...... A bilene .......... ........ 2 O january 31 ,.,... ....,,.. 1 Xbilene .2w,..,..2 ........ 1 7 February 4 ..,..w .,.... 1 Xbilene ...,...... ,....... 2 6 lfebruary 7 ,,,2 2 .,.... Abilene ...... ........ 2 2 February I4 February I5 lfebruary 2I February 25 February 28 ,.Abilene,...., ,,.,,e,,..,,..1-Xlailene 2 2,,, 24 .,......19 ,,.......Abilene.....,.... ........I1 36 ,,,.,,,.,,,.r.Abilene.......... ,.,.,..,..'Xbilei1e March ,.....V2 , ,,Y,2,. Xbilene .ff I 3 ......,.I2 343 R ICG I ON .XL TOURN,-X ll I ICNT- Abilene .......,............,,,,.................... I2 Abilene ........ .'XlJl.lC1lC ....... . Abilene ..,.... Abilene ......,. Abilene ,....... Manhattan ...... ........ junction City 19 14 Linclsborg ...,.... ........ I 2 Chapman ....... Emppria ......... Ellsworth ,...... Herington ..... Linclsborg ..... Chapman .... Salma .,..,...,,.,. McPherson ,...... ...... . Emporia ......... Ellsworth ....... Herington ,.,,,,,,. ,,,,,,. McPherson ,..,., ....... Salina ............. JUNCTION CITY Haclclam ........................... ....... Parkerville ....,. Tampa Manhattan ....... ST, YI' IC 'VO L'RN,1XlXl ENT-TOPIYKA ..,....2O Newton Lawrence .,..,., Football September 27 ............ Abilcllk' -7,--- -,------------ 7 October 6 ,,,,,,.. ...... A bllene ..,....... ........ I 3 October II ...... ...,.. f Xbilene .......... ........ O Uetober 18 .... W ...... Abilene October 25 .V November I ............V. November ll November 16 November 22 Abilene ........ Abilene ,....... Abilene ........ Abilene ........ Abilene .,..,... ........2O Abilene ..,....... ........ 2 O Abilene ...... Abilene ...... ,,.,....19 ......,,25 Abilene .......... ........ 3 2 Abilene 1. 1 6 3 Track lVl2l1'lO11 ....,........ Salina I-3 Marion ...,.......,.. .....,.. Manhattan ........ ,....... Herington ..... Ellsworth ..,.... Clay Center ........,. ,...... Junction City Chapman ........ McPherson Salina ............. junction City ....... Chapman ........... lillsworth .....,.. ........I2 ........I2 .......,23 18 15 25 T4 22 29 40 25 47 35 2 II II I2 16 37 24 6 I4 6 6 7 6 o 6 7 58 2-3 'A' 4 + , -+ -k cmwfu FOUR gf -Y- 'A' A PINCII IN TIME SAVES NINE. That is what thc' vii- tim with thc trrrturvcl In ' on his fam-v says. s WHATS WRONG WITII THIS PIC'I'URE? .limt try anfl Iilul lllv Fill' lll0j"l'l' all sitting on. NEWS R EFLECTIONS. En- ily's favs- in thu rmnivs. THE NUT. Always Savivf his raw ability :mil humm for a rainy day. THE FIRST DAY UF SPRING. We QIlIlI'LIl'l-TL' that lhe gClIlll'Ill1Ill un thi- PXll'1'l'lL le-fl will NUT sim: HlVlLlllllIIV,l nk l Social Orbit VAGABOND HIKE AILY ADORNED as vagabonds, with their suppers done up in red ban- J- dana hankies, the old members of the G. A. A. with the Freshmen girls as guests, hiked to Morton's Grove Friday evening, September 6. A lunch of toasted cheese and bacon in buns, pickles, orange lemonade, and wa- termelons was enjoycd around the bonfire. BIG AND LITTLE SISTER PARTY On Thursday evening, September 5, the Big Sisters led their Little Sis- ters to the annual party. After a welcome speech by the president, the chair- man of each committee set forth the purpose of her group. Lillian Graff, so- cial chairman, took charge of the entertainment which followed. JUNIOR HIKE Fifty-five juniors and ten sponsors started the year's hiking season with a hike to Callahan's Grove on September 19. After playing baseball refresh- ments were served. FRESH MAN H IKE "Gossip,,' and "LastVCouple Out," were features of the Freshie hike on September 26 at Morton's Grove. After eats which were very much enjoyed, the hikers returned in cars. STUDENT COUNCIL DINNER "Time,,' was the theme of the annual Student Council dinner party held at the Tip Top Cafe on February 17. Sylvan Sidesinger acted as toastmaster and toasts were given by the following: Fred Snyder, UPastg" john Rugh, "Present," Mr. Hawkes, "Future.'l After the banquet the members adjourned to a picture show. HONOR SOCIETY BANQUET On March 6, fifteen members were initiated into the National Honor So- ciety. The color scheme of blue and yellow was carried out in the table dec- orations. Dean King of the Salina VVesleyan College was the speaker. The members initiated were: Edward Gray, Catherine Gleissner, Faithe Ketter- man, Sterl McClintick, Beulah Browning, Mary Olive Forney, Maxine Hoop- er, Alberta Gary, Evelyn Gish, Lillian Graff, janet Hurd, Charlene Shiveley, Agnes VVeyant, john Case, and Ruth Cook. THE JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET In a dimly lighted pirate cave, on April 24, 1930, the juniors entertained the Seniors at their annual banquet. Treasure chests were filled with silks, money, golden dishes, and skeletonsg knives and swords were lying about the cave, parrots, love birds, and canaries added to the effect, and the table decorations, the menu, and the costumes of the waitresses were well fitted to the treasure chest theme, which, carried out in realistic fashion, was unique and extremely effective. The "Treasure Chest" was opened by the skipper of the "jolly Rover" QBruce Heathj in his toast, "YoI Ho! Mates." This was followed with "What Ho!" given by the Cocky Mate fQFloyd Sextonj. 'KLocker and Keyl' was the subject of the toast given by Adventurous Miriam QlVIiriam Moorej, and "The Hinges" was given by Captain Charlie tMr. Hawkesj. Booty VI'eaver tLillian VVeaverj concluded the toasts with "The Treasure Chest." The "Bold Buccaneer and his Prancing Pirates," tNadine Holmesj, as- sisted by Iona May Morrison, jane Keel, jane Case, and Lois Welch, gave a clever pirate dance. The Del Cormackel Aggie Band furnished special music. MOTHER DAUGHTER BANQU ET The Girl Reserve celebrated its tenth birthday by holding its Mother- Daughter banquet May 8, at the Methodist Church. The scene was a gar- den'g the theme, Books, and the j. C.'s served the meal. New officers were installed and the beautiful candle service used. Songs and merriment accom- panied the meal with the new president as toastmistress. G. R. PEACE CONFER- ENCE. Settles many a girl! question. FIVE YARDS. It might have been taken off hut we always got it back. MY SUGAR AND ME. Look out or you'll crush the sugar. A "CHAIN" P H 0 T 0- GRAPHER. Too had Hemler son doesn't know about it. PEARL HAS FAITH. But still she isn't happy. HARD TIMES. Even the panic hit A. H. S. enough to put us in work clothes. HIT 'EM HARD. This is the result after the hitting, A G. R. PROGRAM. At each meeting a good program was given. THE SEND OFF. Tu thc G. R. Conference at Manhat- tan. STRIKE UP THE BAND. For the wonderful Fair Day Parade. SHE'S FUNNY THAT WAY. She does very sur- prising things. Social Orbit ANNUAL STAFF CARNIVAL YSTIQRIOUS INIADAINI. FIFI, the Baby Show, ,Faculty Graveyard, G. A. A. Follies, candy, confetti, serpentine, hamburgers, and a loud, surg- ing crowd, describes the Annual Carnival. A beauty parlor disfigured so many of the crowd that strangers and villains of all kinds appeared in our midst on the gala night of December 6. Venders peddling confetti added much to the gaiety and color of the crowd. A japanese Tea Room in the main hall furnished a place of quiet re- freshments. Little Japanese maids served, and one was entertained with music while drinking. SENIOR PLAY CAST PARTY On May 5 a party was held at Kessinger's Hall for the members of the Senior Play Cast, the interludes, and the committees, who helped in the pro- duction of the play. Music was furnished for those who cared to dance, while the "card sharks" draped themselves around tables in one corner of the hall. Refreshments, enjoyed by all, brought the party to an end. QUILL AND SCROLL BANQUET The initiation of ten members into the International Quill and Scroll Society was the feature of the Quill and Scroll Banquet on May 2 at the Tea Room. Morris Beamer was toastmaster and toasts were given by Mr. C. M. Harger, John Rugh, Helen Shoemaker, and Edward Gray. Proof-read invitations. and journalistic programs and favors added to the interest of the meeting. BOYS' ATHLIi'.lf IC BANQUICT The 'first team players in every sport were invited to the Boys' Athletic Banquet on May 6. The dinner was held in the Domestic Science room. Mr. C. E. Hawkes, toastmaster, introduced Tom Easter, S. R. Heller, and Coach Van Osdol. SENIOR SPREAD In kee Jinff with the silver anniversary of the Annual, the blue and silver 3 . 1 'I . 1 n color scheme of the Senior Spread was carried out in the table decorations and the pajama costumes of the waitresses. Floyd Sexton, president of the Senior class, Jresided as toastmaster throughout the meal. Toasts iven if ' ' 71 KK ' 5 3 were: Guiding Star, Mr. Gardner: Shooting Starsf Kenneth Cavender, and "Star of Achievement," Maxine Hooper. 'fStarl1ffht Serenadersf' Mary Olive Forney. Ruth Cook Charlene Schive- Zj rx ' - ' 1 '- cc 1 T sy ' ' ley, Janet I-lurdg Star Music," Norman Colvin, Star Dust, a simple sil- houette' and "Stellar Steniersl' Freda Smith, Marie Buchanan, Hannah ' 1 x l , , Merrill, and Gertrude jones, were other features of the evening s program. SORHOMORE HIKE The year 1930 ended for the Sophomores with a picnic at the City Park, May 12. GIRLS, ATHLETIC BANQUICT Hockey clubs as place cards, baskets for nut cups, Zlllil bascballs as pro- grams, carried out the "All Sports" theme of the G. A. A, Athletic Banquet on May 15. Orange and Brown was carried out in flowers and candies. Gertrude jones presided at the meeting. The awarding of letters for various athletic achievements during the year took place after the banquet. Those presented with a big "AU, the reward for having earned 1,000 points, are: Marie Buchanan, Effie Bushey, Florence jones, Gertrude jones, Avis Klover, Hannah Merrill, Freda Smith, Betty McCleskey, and Marjorie Pray. SENIOR HIKE The Seniors celebrated their last hike together with an all-day picnic on May 19. UNDER HER POWER. The great magician using her skill. NANNIE GUMP. Not any relation to Chester, Andy, or Min. DILLON THE GREAT, He says that Fortunate Hit cig- arettes help his wind by giv- ing him a very strong breath. HOKUS AND POKUS. For the first time the two great- est detectives in A. H. S. history have been photo- graphed in their natural makeup, as is. SAY "AH-H-II." Maybe she has just let her canary out and is waiting for it to come back home. Commencement Baccalaureate Sunday livening, May Eighteenth Nineteen Hundred Thirty Invocation ......, .,........,,..........,............................ I lcv. G. Ii. Wlhisler Music- "My task" ...........,........,.,.,.,,,.,.............,...,.,..i..,.......,..,.. IE. I... ."XSl'lIOl'Cl High School Mixed Chorus Scripture .,.... ,..........................,..,.,...,..............,..... l iev. li. II. Dahm Prayer ,...... .......... ,....... I Q ev. C. VV. Roll Music- Sermon ..,.. Benediction ............ City Auditorium 8 :OO o'clock. "Death and 'l'ransfiguration" 1':Xse's Deathj ........ Iiidward Grieg' High School Mixed Chorus Charles Colas Graduation ....Y..Rcv. C. j. Weicllei' VVednesday livening, May 'lfwenty-first Nineteen Hundred Thirty l"rocessional- Festal ill C .........,..,.....................................,...........,. Charles Cadman High School Orchestra Invocation ........................................................ Rev. Fuller Bergstresser Introduction of Speaker ....... ....... I lrin. Charles If. Hawkes Address ................................... ...... D r. Thomas VV. Butcher Music- uCC1'CI11011lZ'tl and IIIVUCZULIOIIII from the "Ancient Americanu ........................................... ............. V ictor Herbert Ir'resentation of Diplomas ..... ....... S upt. F. C. Gardner Benediction ........................... ......... I lcv. J. IE. Brodhead Recessional- Postmarche ...........................................,.,,,.,.............. Berthold Tours City Auditorium 8 :oo o'clock Itligh School Orchestra IIOME AGAIN. This shows the grand rush of students pushing and storming ihon' nay into A. II, after Cliristxnas vacation. BEAUTY A N D THE BEAST. It's only Faye Mun- ger and "Jock" Lanning ea.- ing some snow. IZZIE EISIQNSTEIN. Nu, Gideon, it's just Ilokus in another disguise. A POSTCARD FRU M PARIS. Two bits says Sterl McClintick wasn't around when this pielure was snap- ped. THE EXIT. And one that was used by inuny an ath- lete in the good old days when we used tu have pep Chapels. LOOKING FUR A TAR- GET. This is the reason why the south door was used so innch during the winter. TWO HERRINGS FROM SWEDEN. And not dried ones, either. THEM DAYS IS GONE FOREVER. This photo, dated 1882, was found in Marvin Van Osdol's inside coat pocket one day while he was taking his daily snooze in the office. Senior Prophecy By MORRIS BEAMER T IS 1960. I was in Chicago sitting in my elevated apartment, high above the flying bullets and bursting bombs, reading a book entitled "Chicago, the City of Peace." I soon began to wonder who the author of such a masterpiece could be, so, I turned to the front of the book and found it was none other than my old time friend, Howard Lay, who was in my graduating class way back in the '3o's. I can remember almost every person in that class and I began to won- der what they were all doing by now, sa I decided to run over to New York and see the great French crystal gazer, Mme. Oivanvitch. It startled me somewhat when I found Frank Engle in a Hindu makeup acting as door- man to the studio, but you can imagine my surprise when I discovered the great crystal gazer to be the former Maxine I-Iooper. I suspect her real name is now Engle. I asked Mme. Oivanvitch if she were a real crystal gazer and she replied she most certainly was, having once taken a special correspondence course from that trio of famous professors of astronomy, Vernon Higgs, X. Y. Z., Earl Sutton, B. S., and James Guion, P. D. Be- ing thoroughly convinced of her powers, I asked what my graduating class was now doing and this is what I heard: "The crystal is getting clearer, clearer. Ah, now I can see, it is clear. Carl Bath is a great judge of beauty and is running a show called The Bath Follies. Grice and Sexton have large interests in Enterprise where they are running a pool hall. Their janitor, Hank Jameson, says they are hav- ing a hard time keeping the new preacher, Sterl McClintick, from closing the place. Catherine Gleissner is still looking for a perfect mate although she is at the present married to Leonard Carney. It is rumored she has her eye on the big butter and egg man, Paul Schmidt. Sidesinger and Landis are partners in the interior decorating and plastering business. "Charlene Schiveley, who is now Mrs. Burkholder, is still running the electric milker at the Burkholder Dairy Farm, while her husband and Skip- per Lipps, retired fire truck driver, deliver the milk. They report that their best customer is John Rugh, big Abilene criminal lawyer, and his family. Dorothy Faris is his wife, and she is operating a night club as a hobby to keep her busy on dull nights. All home talent is employed at the club, among whom are Clinton Haugh, funny face man, Lillian Graff, prima don- na, Nelson Cahill, combination piano pounder and waiter, Clifford Knight, who writes all the hot song sketches, and Anna Jacobs, specialty dancer. "John Case is a millionaire by now. He accumulated his fortune by col- lecting type lice and selling them to the Institution for Homeless Type Lice, which was founded by Florence Stewart. Sam Chronister and Harold Strunk are pilots in the army. Paul Cassat has invented a mechanical steering wheel which enables petters to use both arms without parking. Bill Gemmill is the chief photographer for a New York Art Magazine, where Mary Olive Forney and -Ianet Hurd are employed as models. Edward Gray is making a fortune by following the Cook 8: Farrar Concert Com- pany and selling his patent earache medicine to the audiences. Colvin and Meuli are trying to set a new endurance flight record. Colvin is flying the plane while Meuli tears the sheets off the calendar. Orville Baier is one of the biggest murderers in the country. He is hired as a chicken killer for the Produce Company. "Wayne Londeen is now handling large amounts of dough since he has been promoted to fifth assistant doughsllinger at Hees' Bakery. Frances Kehler is growing old but beautiful. She is still determined to become an old maid despite all the proposals her increasing beauty is bringing her. Rita Woodbury is manipulating an incubator for a large hatchery because she likes to watch the hatching chicks break their shells. She says it re- minds her so much of the cracked eggs she used to take dates with. Nannie EVERY GlRL'S DREAM. Mostly during school hours. CHECKED AND DOUBLE CHECKED. It happened at every meeting with the facul- ty checking. CHARLIE AND DUKE. The shadowed faces. DANGEROUS C U R V E S. These are the lilies that at- tract many a boy's eye. BRAWN AND BRAINS. Both meant so much to us this year. CLOSE HARMONY. They are close and they both har- monize in good looks. A. H. S. FOLLIES OF 1930. Pep, Vigor, and Grace- fulness were present. A LITTLE "SOUL" LEFT. What will his next life be? I'SE REGUSTED. At least she looks that way. WINTER'S LIZZIE. Only things lacking are the rat- tles. ine art. , We '-iii n Gump is traveling with :1 circus as the leading lady. She leads everybody else by at least 400 pounds." "Esther Bangerter, Mary Coleman, Pearl Cooley, Ruth Bra11a1na11, and Henrietta Darling have founded a Society for the Prevention of l-larems. Gordon Londeen has given up the embalming business to become an expert ivory artist. He can roll a seven or an eleven most every time, now. Carl Buhler and VVayne Bunker are detectives. They are looking for the Meek sisters whom they claim have stolen their hearts. "VVayne Chrisco is fast learning the art of boxing since he has become Thelma Chaseis latest husband. The jury sisters have found a new way to reduce. One talks all day while the other listens. Beulah Browning is now at the head of the A. H. S. dramatics department, and Alene Walters, Ina Haugh, and Esta Rufener have been hired to assist her. "Dorothy Clark has gone back to her own true love in Manhattan and is happily married. Agnes VVeyant and Naomi Chronister have opened up a dancing school for demure ladies and have hired Alice Carney, Wiliiia Ifngle, Bernice Current, and Donna VVitwer as instructors. f'Evelyn Gish is broadcasting radio recipes which are personally tested by Redessa Hesselbarth before they are broadcast. Redessa has hired For- rest Reed, the indigestion expert, as a personal safety factor. Jeanne Au- miller has won the international lollypop licking contest. Dorothy McVVil- liams and Frances Wheeler are working as testers in a chewing gum factory owned by Elwyn Rufener. Elsie Schultz and Leone Reed are on the State Board of Movie Censors, which probably accounts for the fact that so many theaters have quit running in the past few years." Then Mme. Oivanvitch said that that was all. I thought for a xvhile and then asked her what Howard Marshall was doing. AThe Mme. gazed into her crystal and said, "Ah, I see him. He has quit the insurance business and is a hard working laborer. He says that if he behaves well- for the next seven years the governor might give him a par- don, maybef' VVith that, I turned to leave the studio, but before I reached the door the Mme called me back and pressed something into my hand. As for my- self, I am still working hard trying to pay the bill she gave me. Last Will ana' Testament of the Senior Class of the Year Nineteen Hundred Thirty E, THE UNDERSIGNED class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty, being of sound mind but depleted in finances, do make, publish, and declare ' this last will and testament, hereby revoking all other wills made by us at any time: We hereby provide that all our poker debts and graduating expenses be paid out of the moneys derived from the Senior Play and from the sale of dis- carded school books. To the juniors, we leave our mastery over the administration, the fac- ulty, and the underclassmen. To Mrs. Laura Fuller we divulge our petty dishonesties while making up last minute excuses for tardies, absences and class cuts. To the Janitors, we leave 4867 miscellaneous schoolbooks and 9835 pounds of waste paper left in the halls during our sojourn in dear old A. H. S. To whomever it may concern we leave the 1930 Orange and Brown cli- maxing hours of toil, strife, tribulation, and mayhem in the months of prep- aration. Personal Property and Unsalable Chattels Henrietta Darling leaves one Westinghotise Reducer, slightly used, to Miss Clarice Case. Catherine Gleissner leaves all her dates with out-0f- WIC MICPYI' ALI, l'0IVlICR5. rsonully, I'll txllw tha' lit' uns' on tho cnzl. Nauv, yn th rllmlmx' Ilw mms un thnx lvl! xml. Tllli SPYICIALIST. The N HSN SUNNY BOYS. Two swvvl l1l1lIlllIl1lS have just plunlval tha-w wild oats on the hum pc-r in hopes that Hwy will gm ll humpvr crop. THE THREE INIUSTY S'l'l'fICHS. The other um' was Inu him to Sit on the ruzliu lor so hx' -'ut in lhv rumlxfv sent. BORFD OF EDUl"A'I'ION he-1-n plucs-rl Ill ruum for Saxfc kovping whn-1' ull th:-ir lmmw lhullqhtx xxxll not Q1-I away, Tllvw lwu SDf'CilllK'llS hllVQ ' tha' lmurll town oil men to Emma Longanecker. Frances Kehler relinquishes all claim to Ug Muench and bequeaths him to Lucille johntz, and Elmer Shiller leaves Frankie Bynum one pair of cast-off shoes to use for canal boats. Bill Gemmill leaves first hand knowledge of 1850 watermelon patches to Dale Lanning, but refuses to part with anything of actual value. Carl Bath leaves his popularity with the girls during scholastic contests to Elmer Riekeman. Mary Olive Forney gives one scarcely recognizable Annual dummy to Henry jameson, who still expects to graduate next year. Edward A. Gray leaves one large slice of silence in the office, to be distributed to those who need it most. It is rumored that Faye Munger will inherit the golden substance. Evelyn Gish leaves her mania for talking pictures to Han- nah Merrill. Morris Beamer leaves his ability to sleep with his eyes open to Bruce Peck. Dorothy Faris bequeaths her. marvelous ability to bulldoze the boys to Emily Davis and Betty Shearer. Cocky Sexton leaves W. Fuller one well worn pair of galloping domi- noes. Gorden Londeen bequeaths to Miss Giles one very pleasant smile in appreciation for the many hours of rest he got in the study hall-sleeping. Clifford Knight refuses to leave Elsie Hoefer. Iobe Grice returns to Mar- vin Van Osdol a trifle over fifty sweat shirts accumulated from various schools while on football trips. George Burkholder and "lceyball" Schiveley leave three first mortgages on first class parking places to Leo Sheets and Eva Oard. Maxine Hooper leaves a brilliant high school career behind her and goes to the farm. Guess where. Sterl McClintick and Sylvan Sidesinger leave nothing to nobody as they have nothing to spare. Beulah Browning and John Rugh leave a lasting and sincere friendship to the rest of the school, hoping that they too, might reap the benefits of human companionship. Harry Lundgren leaves Mr. Endacott a copy of College Humor so Endy can punctuate his lectures with new jokes instead of the wormeaten ones he has been using for the last seven years. Any other residue left after this will has been executed, we leave to the incoming Freshmen to be divided equally among them in order to insure them a good start in high school. We appoint as sole executor of this, our last will and testament Prin- cipal Chas. E. Hawkes, who has so successfully guided our divers destinys in the last hours of our high school life. Signed We affix our signature to this will of the Senior class of 1930, this 16th day of May, 1930. W mm U4 Witness Witness if fa! 774 witness OLD MAN WINTER. The Ul'lN'ClC0lllC glllffit. MAMMA! Two innocent girls looking for apron strings. THE NEW MODEL. How graceful. UNITED WE STAND. DI- VIDED WE FALL. Famous words of hard drinkers. THE MAN WITH THE NET. Many poor fish were caught speeding by A. H. S. FATHER OF OUR FARM- ERS. Turns them out every year for a life with the hogs. OUR YESTERDAYS. Gone but not forgotten are those dresses. G. R. POSE. Almost mili- tary. EVERYBODY? HAPPY. At least these smiles look like it. "YE OLE BATTLEAXI' Been through many u battle. M41- S'l'UDEN'I' Florence l.oine Stewart Lillian Campbell Graff ......, Francis Bruce Gemmill .... Edward .Xlbert Gray .... . Reta Ava VVoodbury ..,.A Floyd Xfvllllillll Sexton ..,., . Ruth Margaret Cook ........,.,. George VVilliam Burkholder Beulah Mae Browning ...... Sarah Charlene Schiveley ,, Dwight Sterl McClintick Mary Olive Forney ....,.. Morris Enoch Beamer Dorothy Claire Faris ,... joseph Norman Colvin ...... Mary Catherine Gleissner .. john Bronson Case ...... .Frances May Kehler .... . john Michael Rugh .,..... Ella Maxine Hooper ........ Leonard Francis Carney ...... Jean Henrietta Kessinger ....,., VVayne V. Londeen ............. Janet Hurd ............... Dale Robert Grice ........ Agnes Hulda Vlfeyant .,,....,.. Sylvan Stanley Sidesinger ..... Marion Jeanne Aumiller .,.... Elmer Andrew Schiller .,., , Phyllis Inez ,Farrar ...... , Nelson Arthur Cahill .,.,. Paul Edwin Collins ..,.,.. john Paul Painter ....,. Star Lights ALIAS ..."Florney" ......"Nook,' . .."Bill" .. ,..t.."Eddie" .'tRetabug", .... if Cockyv ..."Ruthie', .. ...."Burkie" ..."Pauli" H lsee" e,t."lVlac" .t.."Marney" ...."Bea1ner" t,."Dot" ...."Norm" ,,.."Cac" ..,."Brons" .. ...."Francie" ...."Mike" ,.f'Max" ,,."Carney', .,.."Kissie', .. ...."Gob" ...."j'an" ...f'Jobe" H ...."Sidie" , Aggiel' ..,."Marion" ..e."Duke', .....rf'Phi1 10" ..."Nellie" ,. ...."Percy" .. ..."Painter" FA MOUS FOR Skipping Qnot ropesj Hair dye Conservation of energy Poetry Being able to keep her balance in a high Wind Luck Intelligent questions Innocence Hysterics Burkie Shirt sleeves Nothing Slow motion Line of "hooey" Blushes Campbells Parking Cultivated laugh lixtemporaneous speeches Morals Art of listening' Curiosity Dates Doubtful Respect for law Teachers' pet VVarming the atmosphere thot airj Lithping Big feet Guess Graduating Moustache Me F. B. CFUTURE BUMSJ Headed on the straight and wirle path to lmrnlmml, TOM GIANTS. T00 murh pep to lu' "Torn Buys." HOLD EVERYTHING. He had Ion much dinner :nnrl it Started to expand. I.IBER'I'Y'S FLOAT. The Branches of efluc-ation. UGEE KLY HERMANW We heard it every place and we allways knew it was Dale. RUTII AND LIZZIE. Both have the weakness of rat- tling. MILLION DOLLAR SMILE. It has Teddy Roose- velt's put in the shade. SMILING IRISH EYES. The temper mite be hifl. THE SKIPPERS. School held them from no basketball and football games. FUTURE CU. The way the dresses are on the flown- fall now, it might he. L.....a.i. f5 . - Y -' Ze L45 fl 5 " Q HWY mm1v11LL.'sL39 r F7 I 6 .1 Ak f N E35 L JRST NTL LL Ll K 5 co BALL SLLLQLLLWILILLLL A l L S A Nm BUUNLL em 2 L QT JJ - M UU-5' L T . 1-N .1 EXIT ,,:,.. A, 17241 UNK fffgazf- L 'f+-252 'L ,LM .L 'f SL ,E Q. sa' 00 . Xxxgijfi , W Lfwf if N M-5524 -' i Ya x im, 4 L QQ N LLL Ng? Hg w ' 5UTUf'fiLfLLL Y H5 Rf M - . igLN?lhPJ!Q5LE!XV'E3 LLRSTLLU fxNL0H,LmL.l Ugg mi NUW5 Q7 D 6 DLL as L G- X i XX XGA Y La-ki Cog? C Qy Q, Q7 eagle ,LL, , L L, LLL gm, ., fegj Blgyfi If Sim ,E N Qanv AX W D m L ML ,E ' SLIRLNL QL, kc W on in ' Trmmrfimvf K L " DELL Cuwvrmmuwflliii NH fgsckmxrnoav v C TrLfh':BU0uUM" C, . L DL j 0 DLLQLX Ng? V If I H 2 59533 Vyf, 6 X, ?sx'5Nl,-5 ' 6 WIL L- 4 N WJQWQ we LL N LM W E W w x 1 LX? ?x ,j:5 r X, EKQWKM J' Q LQQ if A X I JD X X N'HL'm.DLLL,LLLD Ll: lj ILMELLNLL ,S U-EQ, SQNVLWVP ' ' i - ,, - xy , 9 7 Wm 'V x H .. ' V un, ,ii :ax f Y Lhsn' L I 1 G al - WXR51 APRZ N17 F ' 15 - X13 Q X T Q QQ? 311 X X X I 3 M f MG ZW! - CQ 'NF FXR I , L x A I Wa- , UK f 1 f f I5 K nm ' sa F v UU' . J A N . ' APR- .ZZ 24 fffp Yi, A E as Zffcygg Qs , 7 ,REE any N rw' Q X l ...f L3 xl J gi 71 x Eff Nw f 0? - 4-fi i E mi EY., A ! AKUAII JL vnu a' AT .PIN NME QR. 25 A L1 15 50' 4 Q 0 5 N333 27 N 'M X Q ? 10 f AE- 6 Z 2 fe 21 Q XM M 1 ww X i :,x gil. I 1 M W K i my fl I H AM ,ad JN H II 5 m X 3 5 my 2,0 wffgp AY 2 2 5 xgxgfkfgj RX X XZVEI L Q '. 'A 154 O? SHJNTSAFIUM MSX M Ss N l om gl l MUNI BAINQUU C0mmNcmuw,3CH0QLf,5 WEB 3 A Q any U' L ,xx L A. ff, Star Beams Sq iw WM RQ 3 1 4 X -'M-is o-vvvsfffyj D t f ,ff V ,x ,N 0" Q R 5 " 17 C A + fxgy H x"5'?' Ed x il QQ 5 QW AL' 01 4 La- -fp A X Q, 4. T' ,'f'z , if if H . I rg , Q ' s Q K 33 fb, X Q 'W My a M Q . 3 ,W Eh if T3 Q 2 X 'X x M ,I 5 0 , . Q, , if "Q v ,f 1 N ik w. Q 4 f Star Beams 5J,,gjq1.fJ5 2 V f 3 aww W PS aww www' fix ,ff 6 My afifkf' Q ,gf I -N 5 .s Q13 2 CC? J,,..,A... , . ,.. ,. . W YI The Comets Trai! Through fifty years of progress Led by the silver star With achievement as the symbol Alumni have travelled far. Unhitch your wagon a moment Trace back o'er your pathway tonight Follow the beams of your memory While we bring dim phantoms to light. Way back in 1880 The pompadoured ladies came To gather the food of knowledge, To spcnd not life in vain. Men, too, formed part of the picture Of that gay half century gone by With their stiff-collared shirts, and parted They were fit, with the highest, to vie The earth turns ,round on its axis And in turning gains halos of fame Each turn finds the number increasing Tn purpose, in ideas, in aim. And now in 1930 Through fifty bright-starred years Along the time-worn path is left A trail of brilliant careers. -A. H. hair W 1? 'K 4 1+ 'f ir CHAPTER FIVE if t 4 4...-... --...-.... .-,...-.q. ,g........,. ---..- ,... - ... - -.,.-,.f. I I I I I I Economy, Comfort and Long e 1 Life make Buick Owners 1 L Buick Believers. Ask the man 2 : who drives a Buick. I f I I I VVQ Have :L Complete Stock I ' I I I ' E ' BUILDING MATERIAL A sALEs AND SHRVICH COAL I I VAIN1' AND GLASS i When Better Automobiles 1 are Built, Buick will Build i them. 1 i UNITED KRUGER 1 Q LUMBHR Co. I I I I i-"- "" - "" - "" - "" - "" - "'f - "-"'- -'H'-'-'-H-H44 iv- "" - "" - - "" -i"- "" -"'- - -""- -'-'---if Dutch: My brother throws the discus for Kansas State U. Stewart: S'nothin', my ol' num throw:-1 the switch for the U. P, Mrs. Endaeott: Honey, I'11 be needing :i new fur soon. Endy: What? Say, I bought that fur not two seasons ago. Mrs. Endy: Yes, dear, I know, but you must remember that the fox wore it three years. Never Iztugll ul at ful woman. Sheff: just :Q littlt- girl ,Qjune to waste. Lois W.: XYhu1 do you do for a living? Ile: I'u1 21 hunk examiner. Lois XV.: XYell, you must think I'm zu hunk. "T wonder," mused the burglar, as ho did his odd joins, "if the men in the Chi- cago Stoekyzwds who knock the cattle On the head 1-ould be called aninutl crackers." 1 I +-- -iii -------- ---- I - - -- ---- - 1--' - '-'1 -H-i- KK-- ---- --i- - l1-- - ---- - - '-i- -I---I--1--I-2 i I g KUPPENHEIMER 5 J ,N Good Clothes 1, STHTSON HATS I A Q A "r:vf,N-'- MANHATTAN SHIRTS E I HARTMAN THUNKS 1 i i I HOWARD KEEL A i oooo cLoTuHs wok ixufx ANU Hors ' I i I +---'-- ---- l ---- A --------- + ---------- --'I--+ -5-...-..,.- - -. ... .. .-... ---- . -.,......g. 4...-.....-....-.,..............,.-....- ..-H..-.......,..........-....-Mg. I I Kings Drug Store offers you the best in I . FOUNTAIN and I.UNClll2ONli'll'l'lC SIZRVICIC I I I I Free delivery service at all I times. Our stock of drugs and toilet goods are the best obtainable. ! I Curb Service Phone 150 f T .g.......,.-.,..-....- -....-....-....-....- - -,........,......,i. Vklendoll C.: And do you moan to toll me you laughed in the face of death? Charlie C.: Laugh? I thought 1'd die! The dictator is a valuable asset in any office. It never takes a lllH.I1'S mind off his work by crossing its knees. Cass: Oh, she got sore and walked but the horse was too rough for her. Tuffy: NVhat did she do. Cass.: Oh, she got sore and walked home. -I---------I--------W - - --H ---- -I--It I I I OUR Morro I I No Sale Is Complete I 1 UNTIL T . I You Are Satisfied. I HARRIS GROCERY I Phone 26 l I 1 NORTH SIDE GROC. I 5 Phone I2 I I I H. R. Kugler Hardware and Plumbing Tinshop. I Nash Automobiles I Supertex Refrigerators I . I I I 1 A. a P. TEA Co. I . Appreciates Your Trade. 4. .-....-..,.-...,-..,.-,.,.-..........-....-,.,.-,.,,..,,..........,,.p Gladys VVl1ituhair: I think there is com- pany down stairs. Stt-lla: XVhy? Gladys: 1 just heard mama laugh at one of PQLDZLIS jokes. Casanova: Lady, l'm in desperate straits. Could you give me fifty cents to get where my family is? Lady: Certainly, my poor boy, here's fifty cents. Where is your family? Casanova: At the movies. Q- .-I...-..,.-...I-..,.-....-.....-..,.-..-...i.....-.. -..-..!. I 1 I REX BARBER I I AND BEAUTY SHGP I - I ! I I Our Duart Croquignole, Eu- I gene, and Frederic Perma- ' nents are very reasonable I prices and guaranteed. All I other beauty work satisfac- torily given. Call 432 for appointment. I CLIFF VVGOLVERTON I Prop. 4...-....- -H..--. -..-H..-.. ----- H..-...g .p..-....- -....-.m.......- - -...-....- .- -....-Vi, 'ir 'S' Take a Good Look T see that T NEHI T T T is on the bottle T T -C ,TT The Kleanall T for T ONE DAY SERVICE T i and i - Bicsfr CLEANING I T in Town T .g,..-....-...,-. -....-...,-.......,.............-..... -....-..g. Heard in :ln Insane Asylum Carl Iiandis: Come on YVed11es1lzly for a trial fit. Teacher: NVhen was the radio first op- erated in America? Creep H.: NVlien Paul Revere broadcast- ed on one plug. Landladyi Isn't this good chicken? Paul Collins: It may have been morally, but physically it's a wreck. .!..-....-..i- ..-..,-....- ..-....- -..... - -....-....!. ! T T T T cms, GREASE, oil, I T T T McCullough Filling j i I Station T 1 T T Phone 871 ' 1 T T T T Poole's Cafe T T - i "vvH1f:REAB1LENE mrs" 'T' 'Q' wyanot Zllortgage anb i Bnvestment io. Insurance, Loans, Investments 1 WYANDT BUILDING T Abilene, Kansas T rn n I - T T -1- .iw-,,.,.. 11-,1.g..1 1H.,1..,.1,.,,1,.,.i..,,.- 1...-. 15Q2llllE'l'I Mr. Stewart, I love your 1lziug:liter nioru llizui words can tell. Mr. Stewart: Well, maybe you can state it in figures. Burk: lJon't you just love indoor sports? Phyllis Ilentzerz Yes, if they don'L stay too late. Edward Gray: l'ity is akin to love. George Burkholderz Maybe, but my girl will accept no substitutes. -n-uu- -'mi -uviuniuniv -111 I-.--un? i Darling Tire Service ji i1ooo'r1ie1isAND TUBES T T AUTO ACCESSORIES T Service That Pleases I Phone 1236 413 W. Third T T T "T" T T John L. Wilson Fine Cigars, Cigarettes, Pipes, T . l M- H.. Price Von F. Price i Tobacco, and Fountain Drinks, U Keg Beer. Abilene, Kansas 'fWilso11 Has the Goods" T T T q-1--- t-t' ------ - ----- '-t- - n -xr +f-1- ---' ----------- - ----mr T A I-ml 1--1- -.- ----- mn-megs nina--lm -----11. -.- 1 1.11.-H. l l SHELLHAAS' 2 PHARMACY i A complete stock of Drugs Y 2 and druggists' Sundries. i Loxvneyls and VVhitman's I I Box Candy : Agent for Eastman Kodaks. Try our Fountain Service. 2 l Phone 133 ! l Q. .-U..-my--...--I - ..-m.-....-m.-.m- -lm-m.-ny Betty Shearer: NVhy did you buy that referee's whistle? Emily Davis: l have a dale with a football player tonight. Leonard Carney: My, how fast your heart is beating: It sounds like a drum. Mary Olive: Yes, that's the call to ?LI'IllS. They called her "Alma Mater" because she educated a lot of the boys. .g..-....-..........-....-...........-....-...,-....-...... -....-...+ i i I ARILENE I RECREATION I i PARLGR l T T A place of Recreation for a l l Clean Gamer-Billiards-and L all the latest games. l L A good line of- Q Candy, i Chewing Guin, i and T Soft Drinks. T j C. H. Howland I Proprietor 'S' ..1.,,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,..,1,,, -2 'I- l SHOCKEYSL l LANDES I l Hardware, Furniture, Farm Machinery The most complete stock in Dickinson County. " I g ABILENE, KANSAS I ! I .g.,..-........,..-....-...,.. ,..-....-....-....-....-...g Ruth C.: According to the latest fash- ion notes, skirts are going to be worn be- low the knees. Nelson C.: I don't doubt it, but how are they going to keep them on? Have you heard about the freshman who Wanted to know what sort of things were grown in a beer garden? Elmer Schiller: Yes, I got in line twice to kiss the bride, but nobody noticed it. QUALITY STYLE SERVICE at the least possible 1 PRICE l - I I Is Our Motto lerl Bro. ni.,,,1,,,. 11111 11-1- 1 nn-na? nionu1nn 1-1--11-111 un-mia ogvutmu- 11111111.1-nu-nn-1m--uu-1m-lm--nn-nn-ull' I I GLEISSNER'S I I COMPLETE sToCK OF I T I DRUGS and DRUG SUNDRIES Domestic and Imported Toilet Goods--Coty, Houbigart, Shari, I Cara Nome, Cheramy. I .. MRS. STOVER'S BUNGA- I Low CANDY. I I Unexcelled Fountain Service i I E The Rexall Store I.- iiii - .iii - iiii - iiii - ,iii - iii. - i.i. - i.i. -1- .iii - .i,. - ..i. -..I Miss Jeffcoat: What do you think of Shakespeards plays? Jack McCleskey: What team does he play on? 'Tse for a five-day week. How ,bout you Sam?" "Mani I'se for a five-day week-end." Nook: I don't enjoy eating. Jean: Why? Nook: Because it spoils my appetite. .!.....-..,.-..-...-...-1..-....-....-...-.M-....-...,-.,.-Q . I ' . . I Nation Wide Brands of Reputation. Cadet Silk Hose I Munsiug Wear I Rugby Bathing Suits Scranton Lace Curtains i Belding's Silks I Puritan Draperies I 2 American Lady Corsets 2 De Bo Voise Brassieres I - All reputable and dependable I at our Low Prices. 2 1 C. H. PINKHAM I SL SONS I E 2 :gnu-un 11111111 - - im.-.logo I I I For Quality Work of Service I I I I PHONE 411 I I I I I I GOLDEN BELT I I CLEANERS I I E. B. NELSON Prop. 413 N. W. 3rd Street -....-..H-.,..-....-...........-....-....-....-........g Then there's the absent-minded society Woman who kissed her husband and cuss- ed her poodle. Lady: lsn't it Wonderful how a single policeman can dam the flow of traffic? Dieter: Yes, Grannie: but you just oughta hear Bill Gemmill. If our mouths were on the top of our heads We could put our breakfasts in our hats and eat it on the way to school. ' '!"- "" -"'- "" -"H-"H-1"-'f"-Mm "" - "" -'H'-"'-"'!' I I I I j Chas. W. Gans I C 1 INSURANCE Every Kind Known. 315 N. Brdy. Phone 89 I The Home of Thrift Q i Dickinson Co. Bldg. I Sz Loan Assn. I CHAS. W. CANS, Secretary I 315 N. Broadway I ' ! 1 4..-....-.... ------ . ---- .,..-...Q .!....-....- -....-..1.-,...-..........-........1..-...... -....-.4- v1'f---m- ----- ----- . ...-..-5' qw--.........-... ---- ...-. - - - A-..,-iq. t Stetson Shoe . Alwztys. the Latest and Best in Shoes and Hosiery T l SHEARER'S A I SHOE STQRE L 1 l .l.,.-U..-.U-....-...,-..i.- - -.m- y--m.- -lm-...Q Burkie: I think lt-cc will make an ideal wife. Every time I go to her hgyng I find her darning her fathers socks. Mac: Yeah-that caught inc too-until l noticed it was always the same sock. "Three more installments," said the hero ,of thu serial story, "and the girl is IUIIIG. ' George Makins says a well-flower is a good girl with no place to go wrong. l , Products i i FIRESTONE TIRES i l T - Cruse Motor Co. T Abilene, Kansas l l I i Bert Book Store 1 Abilene High School Students .. b 5 and Patrons I You can get correct school supplies, gifts, latest books, I 2 portable typewriters, type- L writers to rent, and Conklin l Endura fountain pens at your E I store. l .iw-mi-..1.-.....-....-..i..-......-....V-....-i...-....-.,..-....-up Lay: See that girl? Her face is her for- tune. Londeon: Yeah, and it runs into a nice figure. Caution is a great asset in fishing, es- pecially if you are the fish. Miss Taylor: Howard, do you know Shakespeare well? Howard D.: Cfwan, you can't kid me: Shakespeare is dead. 'z------u- ---- - - ---- - ---- ---- ---- --- -I - ---- ----- ---- - ----- ---- 1 - ---- -- --------------we t t 1 i ' Z 4 t A A ABILENE - - - - - - KANSAS t Notions Dry Goods ' 1 Ready-to-Wear 1 1 . It'S the Best if It Comes from , C A S E ' S I L 2 I .i.,.....,-, ... .. ..,, .. -H.- ,-,..- - ......... - -...,..,,,- -.....,...., - ......,- -,..-...-..,.-,,,.-,,.,..,.3. -I-- b--- - ----- -- ------- ,--1 - -II +I- '-1- -- ------ ----- - -I-I-I-I I I I I I I I I E FW 0 . V ol I I - I QBMXIIEKIIQ The laundry method gives I 1 ' I I IZKIMTBM - I III I I I I GIFT i I EoR ALL TIME. I I EHCHOLTZ, I I THE I I I PICTUR li FRAMIER I I ' I ,,.I.-....-.....-I...-.,.... -...-,....-....-....-..I- -....-..g. Dietitian: Yes, il few lettuce leaves Without oil, and a glass of orange juice. There, Miss, that completes your daily diet. Florence S.: Thank you so much, doc- tor, but do I take this before or after meals? Bill G.: I have just heard that my sis- ter has a baby. They didn't say what sex, and so I don't know whether l ani an aunt or an uncle. u1uu1nu-uni In -1-11111 IIII-I-'fl 'l' . I V1oToRY LUNCH I A I I Goon PLACE I I TO EAT I I Floyd Mcclintick I Prop. 2 I I ,i..-I..-.....-..I..- .I-I. .-..I..-...-...-..-....-...........--4. 4. I a finish and style to shirts, with or without attached col- I lars or cuffs, that is an essen- I I I I tial mark of zi well-dressed I E fllall. i : I ABILENE STEAM I LAUNDRY I PHONEI7 ...IIN-IIII1IIII-IIII-IIII-IIII.-IIII1 .-IIII-IIII.- -IIII1mIn fi' , "VVhat were your fathers last words? "There were no last words. Mother was with him to the end." Miss Case tin a pet storebz I like this dog, but his legs are too short. Salesman: Too short: why marlam, they all four reach the floor. Cocky: Look here, you're cheating. Hank: No, Im not. l had that ace long before the game began. u?n-.III--III-III--IIII1 -Im f111 H- -.I-- cg I I I I BRoADWAY I SMOKE HoUsE I I I I I VVhere Gentlemen Play zi Gentleman's Game. I BILLIARDS I I Candy Cigars I , I I Cold Drinks E Etherington Sz Son I I I ..- .. -..-. - -. -..- -..- -...-..5. 'Q' l l I HEADQUARTERS FOR I E QUALITY WATCHES I I . SI i 1:3 1:57 Am "'. L I I5-I Gruen Strap Watch..S22.5o I I5-j.. G r u e n.. Bracelet l Watch ................................ 327.50 l E Elgin Strap Watch as low as. ........................................ 5515.00 I Elgin Bracelet VVatch ...... 325.00 Reliable makes ........,....... 310.50 New Rings, New Leather Purses, New Necklaces. l Alfred M. Ward l Jeweler 2....-....-....-....-...-..-...-...-....-....-...-..-..-..i Freda Smith: Carl Landis said he'd kiss me or die in the attempt. Florence Jones: Gracious! and did you let him? Freda Smith: YVell, you haven't seen any funeral notices, have you? Sidesinger: What's the difference be- tween a co-ed and a Working girl? Sterl: Well, what the co-ed learns from books on biology, the working girl has to get from experience. A--I---I-I--I-I'-rI-I-I'-Ilim- Tip Top Cafe I I ABILENE'S BEST I You are always welcome. Try our I FOUNTAIN DRINKS l and SANDWICHES. ' I You will enjoy our I SUNDAY DINNERS 1 I I F. L. Hollar and F. E. Giltner 7 i .j....-....-....-....-....-....-...........-....-H..-....-....-....-..!. .g..,..-....- - -..-....-....-....-...I-..- - -I.-. The Two Franks ..-..........-....-....-....-....-....-...,-.,.,-....-,...-.,.,-...Q 4...-.......... ---------- ....-....!. rescriptlon I Compounding IS TI-IE MOST IMPORTANT WORK WE DO. l OUR AMBITION l I gist and supply you and your I home with sick room supplies I as well as toilet requisites and I is to deserve to be your drug- I other goods carried by a high I class drug store. l l l Luebbe's Drug Store +I..-....-Im-....-I.I-I...-.I..-.........m-Im-...I-....-.m--.fa Van Osclol: Remember that football de- velops leadership. Now get in there and do as I told you. Kenneth: XYell, Faithe, congratulate me: your sister has just promised to mar- ry me. Faithe: That's old news. She promised mother she'd marry you ages ago. "But, Dan, I'n1 su e you'd like beer, if you'd only try it. 4...-....-....-....-....-....-....-,,.....,..-I..-..........-....-....5. Hey Lookie- we haul anything from ele- I phants to mousetraps across I I the street or across the conti- ' nent. Careful and efficient serv- I ! ice at all hours. l l City Transfer I Max Hoganson IIo A St. Phone IO ART MATERIALS SIIERWIN-WILLIAMS EINISHES Wilson Bros. Paint I Store Phone 743 1 I -if n!u-uu- --n 11-1 u- 1 :-- it -mine? I L L Real mimi-mi ? Active Service E Regular Prices "THE OLD RELIABLE" f i Q BADGER LUMBER. I 85 COAL CO. 1 Pnonn 4 1 E CHA5. E. HOOPER E I Q Manager ,i,-......- .- .. -.........-...........-...-....-,.,..-V...-.Q A good example of wasted energy is to tell a hair-raising story to a bald-headed man . Hawks: And where have you been for the last week? Faris: Stop me if you've heard this one. Iona Mae Morrison: Don't you know there are germs in kissing? Bill Green: Say, girlie, when I kiss, I kiss hard enough to kill the germs. i I 1 -g--- i-ii - - -- ---- l'-l- -f4-l-'-- -1- i i i i i i Our Highest Aim Is i GOOD SERVICE T 1 i Combined with T BEST QUALITY. CANDIES and CONFECTIONS Q l i i Your patronage Appreciated i i Owens 8a Callahan l Third and Cedar i i -8- --'- -:-'-- - - -'ff - "" - -'-' - "-' - - -""--H'---P Bill: Oh, Jaek, you have egg spilled all over your coat. Javk: Thats all right, l look well in anything I ent. Martin: Yes, I've been married seven years today. Painter: Gosh, yon must have broken a mirror. The average man is proof enough that :1 woman can take a joke. +-- -'-- -- -i-- -- ---- ---- -i-- - ---- - --i- - ---- - ---- --------- '--- - --1- - --1- - '--- - -i-- - ---- - ---- ---- 1 ------r i ! r 1 It's the Cut of Your Clothes That Counts. I , l Q l I ! I Snicieiigiia Qllniillim 1 Q i Boyer-Johnson L- .i.i - -...- - T- Q-. -i.i-i-i.- -l.i-..-,..- -H- - .iil - -ii-li-. -u.i-i-- -- - -if---Q i i i l i 1 ..-....- - - .. - ... ... - -,,-.,.,-...,-.,.,-.,.,-......,..,-....-..,,-, - - - - - ,- .. - -...,-..,q. gr . i ours THE PRICE Q : 7 R. H. W IOLA X SONS liVERY'llHlNG Sz THEN SOME What We do, eh? Well, We sell- : Shoes Cstarsj GFOCSIRIGS tLeeD i 3 Sporting Goods CReaehJ Athletic Shoes CPhog Allenj Q Notions tButler Bros.j Luggage CSan'1psonD l l School Supphes tSouthWest Co.D 1 Work Clothes fBlg VD i Rubbers CServus, Best on Earthl 1 . . . l j Yes, and thousand Sz one little things, all tending Q I to reduet the overhead. Cuts the price? l Well rather-5 stores and one overhead l . 7 I God Speed to Graduates su- 1-,- - 1,-- - l-l- ----- 1f-4 - fzx- - l--- - l--- - l1-l - 1-r, - l-1l - ll-' - l--l - f--- - l--- - '-'1 - f--- - - ------ l'-l --I----H-11 Etta NV.: Do you tl ' 1' Tm being f 1 h Native: XVell, x 1 t do you think of our and naughty? little oily? Sidey: I don't think youlre being fo 1 Tourist: I'll tell you brother it's the ish. first cemetery I ever saw that had lights. gif Co-ed: Three ha' nets ple . I had n idea y ll bee 1 Clerki XV113-t st Sth. gaged to Peggy, Co-ed: Three cl ' s and an auto ride. ' i er i . .' 1 -+- Ne th d d I Iii- Officer: You wer going forty -five. I'll Van Osdol: XVhat is tl e g t st 1 have to pinch you. known to man. Lucile J.: Oh, if you must, please do it George M.: WVoman's tea . where it won't show. rn- ll., - - -i- - -T - -T - - -T ---- li- - -i- llll - llll - llll -i-....- - - - -if l HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS l l . l l l l l l l We Strive to Please sTRoW1G Bnos. ffnutchn Phone 14 Hone" l l l l gig u-un-nn --1111--1 e --1-1:-1111111-11 Winnie . El Q'--I-H ----------- -------Q l ! l I I I i X 'rrr l l?1E,T9LCi1grE l l zfzizizr l T DUT BY ' - T 25 12 . r ji SRJEEN I The Tufts Funeral i i Home I ABILENE l l Telephone No. 101 l i +-u-w----- ---- - - '-'- ---------'---- -H-----H-H----r John Case says that his girl is too good to be true. John Chain counters with the nifty crack that he knows about four bimbos that she is true to right now. Daring Hannah says her sweetie is like a clock because his hands are never idle. Cocky: Sidie is a man who takes his hat off to nobody. Rugh: How does he get his hair cut? +11lui.,,,1.,....M1M1,mlnN..-....1..,.1.,:,.. llmlni ! BROWN'1i1t SHOES I Known everywhere for Perfect Fit Marvelous Comfort and Smart Style ! BUEHLER'S ! i BROWNBILT SHOE .i STORE i Abilene, Kansas l 207 N. Cedar l i Q..-.... .-.- ....-....-....-....-....- ... -..-.4. 3' rw- -f-- ----------- r-'- - T --Q- L l l ABlLEN IC TH EATRES LYRIC AND SEELYE S l I furnish l l l l THE BEST l l I l in i ENTERTAINMENT at all times .g..........-..........- -,. ......-....-....-..........-.........-.Q. Hank Jameson: C'm on, give me a kiss. Faye Munger: Naw, I've got scruples. Jameson: Thats all right, I've had them twice. Lanning: VVhy did you cut the sleeve out of your overcoat? Cas Gleissner: So I could put it on without taking my books out of my hand. Bill Ginimellz Then, again, some of the brave deserve the air. -x---w- ---- - -. - 1--- - --i- ------ --1- - M --I- Q I l USE l l 1 CROWN FLOUR I Security and Semco Brands of Poultry ,Feed for success. I Our Products Guaranteed I SECURITY FLOUR MILLS oo. 5 ABILENE, KANSAS li.- ..., - Tl .-------- .--.i PHOTOGRAPHS Live Forever PHOTOGRAPHS Tell the Story The Photographs in this Annual were made at our studio. GRAp 0125 an "0 boi !! L, isle' an I . 7 P 'V M Y fs 'a - life 9 4 ' x-.1 tx? -1 -- NON OPP JEFFCOAT STUDIO Abilene, Kansas 4...-.... .-----.. 1 - -i-.- .N.L -4- T Q .. ...WM W i Q 5 'rl-ir: gn Q QBILENEFLOURMIIIS Q i 3-kC 5NY.w L l -NNW -" l ' 3 'I,,lw"" ' 5 i l not , , FLOURE 3 2 GUARANTEED? T S ABILENLKANSE. M40-RISKM is e ! l 'i"'- Ifll - - IIII - -H- f'-' -- - f-" - - -lfl - --II --I-----'41 Senior: I would give five dollars for just one kiss from at girl like you. Innocent Junior Girl: Oh, how terrible. Senior: Did I offend you? .I, Girl: No, I was just thinking what :L fortune I gave away last night. CODZ Lady, rlon'i you know this is 't safety Zone? Florence S. fin diffivultiesl: Of cour' - that's why I drove in here. ,g...-.... ...- - - - - - - ---2--it-g A i uunon-wror E T llVS7771l770N' i I ! 5 200:202 Cedar Street i Abilene, Kansas I . .i.,..-......,.,.- -,.,.-.,.,.-,...-.,.i.......-..........,-....-..,..-...gc Freslilnzin, .lolin McCullough, fhome for vaualioiimz Yep, I made the football team. His girl, Mildred YVicli: l'l0llLjStlY?YVl13,l1 mn-t did you ivhiy? .lohnt I flicl the aerial Work. Mililred: Aerial work? XVhat's that? John: Why, I blew up the footballs, .Ffftllli Engle: Uncle, whats the best way of finding out what she thinks of -1 IHC. I'nc-lo Henry: Marry her, my boy. . . . . . . .hatching chicks , if that's our Business i t ,Q We have the finest equipment and the I ', , best flocks obtainable. Nothing but Q y 1 Mal-' pure-bred, strong, healthy, fully test- Q ! , Q , .j' fe ed stock of exceedingly high egg type, Q L 1,3 2 ' I-ff real money makers in every sense of Q l ,1 ' Sigma the Word. l .. f , ', H , Buy the Beit, They Cost You N0 More. T , qli, We are as near you as your telephone. I . .W 7 , . . i L - CALL Us 1 5 309 East 6th Street , Baker Hatchery, 222525 h Phone Number 20 5 Q..-....-,....-....-..,........-li..-I...-nu-lin-nn-.m-.m- - - - -nu-im-lm--Iil-1.u-.m.-un-...I-ui.-u..1n..-,,,.-my , 4- ------ ------ --------- -4- THE ABILENE DAILY REFLECTOR oNI.Y IJAILY PAPER IN DICKINSON COUNTY All Local News All State News All Worlcl News Your Home Daily Paper The Reflector has one of the hest equipped job departnients in Cen- tral Kansas, nioclern machinery, first class workmen, artistic work. Full Associated Press Service Today's Telegraph News Today The Hflrange and Brown" and the "High School Booster" are printed by the Reflector Press. 4- ------- - ---------- I--- -1- BELLE SPRINGS PURITY ICE CREAM For your party or social functioi 'erve Ice Cream in either: Individual Molds OI' Fancy Design Bricks THE BELLE SPRINGS CREAMERY COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1886 Manufacturers of "Belle Springs" Creamery Butter PHONE 75 PHONE 165 ABILENE SALINA 1-1-1......4....g1:111.......1111,i..-11i11m..-,lui :Quinn 1x11 nu1uu1n.i1uu-- 1 1 I-nu-Halo lfan1nn 11-111---- ---H-11--'I' You can i ALWAYS FIND Q i an L APPROPRIATE PRESENT at our STORE, No matter what the OCCASION may be. Expert Repair Work a : Specialty. i L G. E. Goodell Sz Sons l jewelry and Electric Store i l By the Sign of the Clock in the Middle of the Block i on Broadway. ,i,ii--m--- - --iin--nn-lm-im-.m--m.- - -nu-ui Hank J.: VVhat would you say if I ire ' 'ou 1 iiss? tl XX 3 tl lteta: I'd say you were the laziest boy in the world. Dentist: Do you use tooth paste Green Freshman: No sir, my teeth are not loose. Nurse: Do you want to see the little brother the stork brought you? Little Boy: Mam, I Wanna see the stork. i l z I DUCKWALIJS l Variety Store i i 2 The Most Popular Store in in Dickinson County. QL7ALlTY-the best for the l price. SERVICE-that you will ap- preciate. i i i PRICE-that is seldom I i equalled and never surpassed. I 4,..-....-....-....-.,..-...,- - -...-,..-.,.,-..,.-....-.54 Sidey: Shes a vuy nicely reared girl. Slerl: Yes, she looks good from the front too, Kenneth Cavender: Yes, Dad, I'm 21, big gun up there at college. His father: VVell, then, Why don't I hear better reports? Cop: No parking, you can't loaf along this road. Hugh: XVh0's loafinl? -s---- ---' - -i-- - -i-, -i--- ---- - --1- ----- I i--,- 1--- ---- - - -i-- - -i-i - ---- - - ---- - -i-- ----- - ---------'Q f i We offer to the young people of Abilene schools I i the same faithful service and courteous aeeommo- dations We have extended to their parents through all our history. i Q , i ' ' The Assoczczted Banks of Abzlene i ! . ABILENE NAT'L BANK CITIZENS BANK T FARMERS NATlL BANK COMMERCIAL STATE BANK I . i I ,g,..-.,.. ..-.. ..--- ......-- .. .. .. ..... -...-..g. lm... 1 1 1 1 ...11111111111111.-11111111.11-,.1,,,, -1111--1111111111111111111--1111-111111111-11111111111111111111-111 11...-.11111M...11111,,,,111:1....,.11111-11111 ..- 1 .- 1 111111.11 Professiomzl Cards Orville Baskett Matt Guilfolye Attorney at Law Attorney at Law Phone S2 Phone 165 Kar1Rugh Dr. Paul G. Hutchison Law er Eyesight Specialist y Phone 145 Abilene, Kansas Bennet Sz Bennet S, S, Smith Osteopathic Physicians Phone 487 Attorney at Law Abilene, Kansas Dr. G. Batchelder Paul H. Royel. Chiropractor Phone 1360 Attorney at Law Over Abilene Nat'l Bank Office Ph. 654 Residence PI1. 407 Dr. R. B. Miller Dental Surgeon Abilene, Kansas T. R. Conklin, Sr. Surgeon Dr. G. D. Hampton - Dentist Dr. J. N. Dieter Case Bldg. Phone 93Ab1lene, Kan. Physician Dr. F. M. Worley Dentist Office Phone 254 Residence 316 Abilene, Kansas Office Ph. 70 Res. Ph. 289 Wm. Mclnerney Dentist Over A. M. Ward's Jewelry Store Phone 395 Case Bldg. Lee Hutton Dentist Abilene, Kansas 315175 Broadway Q Abilene, Kansas Dentist Dr. R. M. Blachly L. G. Heins, M. D. Physician Sz Surgeon Dr. S. Steelsmith Physician T. R. Conklin, Jr. Surgeon Phone 274 Res. 341-1406 Thayer and Thayer Dental Surgeons Office Ph 905 Residence Ph. 1349 208VZ N. Cedar 1:1111111111111111111,1111-11111111111111-11111-11111111111111... 1 111111: 1 x . 1' ii- "" ----------- -f-' - ' fi- ---- ----------- - -1-----+ i 5 5 Toofr SWEET STEAWSEUEGS SEoP y l Magazines l Candy and Cigars Fountain Service Luncheonettes UNITED NEWS l COMPANY C. G. Van Doren, Manager i I .i....-,...- -....-....-....-....-,...- ..-....-....-.,..-....-...g. 'ldndyz You had better watch your step in my clztssrooni. Beulah: XVhat,'s the niztlter, flooring loose? Frances Kehler: .-Xren't you going out to see lleta make a parachute jump? Loren: Naw, she'1l probably Wear knickers. Jane K.: VVhere is your chivalry? Cass G.: I turned it in for a Buick. a!.u1m. 1---1111 n-nniuu-nuiinogo PRODUCE lflELD SEEDS and 1 5 FEEDS OF ALL KINDS. VVe treat you square E l the year round. : i l T - T Ben Kessinger i Phone 715 T Home of Printzess T Garments l l Q ! Phone 1078 l 312 Broadway AEiL1-ENE, KANSAS T +,......,.....,..1,,.,1 1.,.,1,..1....1.,..1....-. .1....1.... John Hugh: For Sale-new baby car- riage bouglil in errorg too busy with ities. And there is Starl, high school beau XVith whom she used to mush. No wonder slie's a blushing bride: Ye Gods, She ought to blush. D0 Emma: I Want :L pair of bloomers to wear around my gymnasium. Salesman: Yes llliliiilllll And what size is your gymnasium. 'Z' the great sun of 1930, will shin u1m-1uu1nu1un1un.. 1 1 1 1 1 1nu1:u , Senior stars, tossed forth in- - to the vast universe of life from C l more brilliantly with the polish f of their Abilene High School T CELTCCYS. 2 ln this Silver Anniversary edition of the Orange and Brown the Seniors will carry l with them a tangible record f I . T time. A o their high school days, the most ' precious memories of a life- - To the teachers, students, - citizens, and advertisers who l have made possible the publi- I cation of this twenty-fifth An- nual of the school, We extend our deep appreciation. THE STAFF Qin-nu 1--L- i11111 i 11:11:40 sfalulvm -11-1 111111 1 NYM!!


Suggestions in the Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) collection:

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