Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1931 volume:
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IHI Bl Al ON O1 IIGHT
Q H 5 -1 : J P J
H.-nu-. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1m11,y.
Fo rewo rd
The Searchlight of Knowl-
edge in this, the
1 931 Orange. and Brown
plays upon the outstanding
events, activities, associa-
tions and achievements of
the students of
Abilene High School
If these students, in future
years, with the aid of this
record of 1930-31, can live
over in their memories the
happy hours of high school
life, the purpose of this
will have been realized
I ! , 5
.!..-,..---...-0 ------- .-.-4. 1
Q. ....- .-.--- . H.-ng.
Table of Contents I
Lighting the Way
Concentrated Beams E
Urganizations Clubs E
In the Spotlight
Features Advertisements 5
CCLU BS I
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X " M Rst
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Lighting the Way
KN x X " X' 'ax '
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F. C. GARDNER, Sl11JC1'il1tC1ldCllt
K. S. T. C., Emporia, Life Ccrtificntc
University of Kansas, A. B.
Columbia University, A. M.
V. NV. TAYLOR. I'1'0Si1le11t
Tea1cl1v1's and Fi11:111ce COI11l11ilf0l'
II. XV. KEEL
Buildings and Grounds l'n111111itt1-0
S. R. HELLER, Vice-President
TG21K'1101'S and Fillilllije C011llI1itfC0
XV. U. GIIIGG
TQ2li'1lt51'S :mel Fillilllifli COI1lll1itf9C
Buildings and Grounmls U01lllI1iftC0
L. B. STANTS
Buildings and Grounds CUlllIl1ittUO
FRED ALLIS1 DN
K. S. A. U., B. S.
MRS. G. ANDREWS
lllllV61'Siiy ut? Kansas, B. M.
PAUL E. COLLINS
Peru Static Teacliers' College, A. B.
ESTIIER UR1 NVE
Kansas XVvsle-yuii University. A. B.
MIRIAM L. DEXTER
K. S. A. C., B. S.
University of Chicago
University of XXTiSC01lSlIl .
University nf Kansas, A. B.
Grzlduatv XVork K. U.
NV. A. FLYNN
K. S. T. U.. Hays, B. S.
Education and Agriculture
K. S. A. U., M. S.
HAROLD E. GEORGE
Kansas XVes1eyan University, B. S.
C. E. HAWKES, Principal
K. S. T. C., Hays, B. S.
University of Kansas. A. B.
University of Minnesota
University of Colorado
New Eng. lions. of Music, Hays, B. S.
Am. Cons. of Music, North XVCSYGFII Uni.
.I UANDA HAXVKINS
M. S. T. C.. Kirksville, B. S.
AYHRILL .I l'll"FCOAT
K. S. T. C., Emporia, B. S.
MRS. A. E. JONES
K. S. A. C., B. S.
lil DY MARTIN
K. S. T. C.. Pittsburg, B. S.
Vniversity of Kansas. A. B.
K. S. T. U.. H1llD0l'l2l. B.
Colorado College, A. B.
McPherson College, A. B.
Natural History, Travelin
K. S. T. C., Emporia, B. S.
K. S. A. C.
C. S. T. C., Boulder, Colo.
K. S. T. C., Emporia, B. S.
University of Kansas, A. B.
Columbia University, A. M.
University of Kansas, A. B.
University of Okla., B. F. A. and B. A
University of Chicago
MARVIN VAN OSDOL
K. S. T. C., Emporia, B. S.
German and World History
Kansas NVesleyan, A. B.
University of Wisconsin
University of Colorado
MRS. EDNA SAMPSON
MRS. LAURA FULLER
,ll LIIN IJIIGTER,
J A N E KE IC L,
THIRD ROW: Miss Morley, Miss Turvey, Keel, Green, Hensley, Klover, Buchanan, Bert. SECOND ROW:
Smith, Johnson, Seaton, Mr. Yun Osdol, Case, Baer, Makins. FIRST ROW: Romine, Dieter, Stevens, Hurd,
McCull0li, Riekeman, Goodwin, Haynes.
HE STUDENT COUNCIL, the governing body of the Abilene High
School, held the inauguration of officers May 12, IQSO. Those installed
were: President, George Makinsg vice-president, john Dieter, secre-
tary-treasurer, jane Keel. The purpose of this organization is to promote in
all ways the best interests of the school, to aid the internal administration of
the school, to foster sentiments of law and order, to promote the general ac-
tivities of the school, and to develop in the student a growing appreciation of
membership in a democracy by providing educational possibilities and pri-
vileges of participating in such a democracy in the shool.
This year's outstanding acomplishments included the furtherment of the
student activity ticket plan, the sponsorship of new traffic system and beau-
tification of school campus, the supervision of auction sales of the "lost and
foundu articles, and the chartering of organizations. The Booster, bulletins,
and school chapels furnished efficient means of keeping the student body in-
formed as to the proceedings of the Student Council.
The social gatherings of the club included a picnic and an annual spring
banquet held at the Carroll Tea Room, followed by a line party at the Lyric
Theatre. "Spring" was the theme of the entertainment.
The sponsors of the Student Council were: Miss Maurine Morley, Miss
Esther Turvey, and Mr. Marvin Van Osclol,
S E5Cl'0l'Il ry- Treasurer
IRENE WELLS Commercial
Class Treas. 45 G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Booster 45 Arm-
nual 45 Chorus 15 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Christmas
Chapel 45 Typing Team 35 Hockey 1, 2, 35 Com.
Club 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay 45 Quill 25 A. A. 2, 35
'tHistory prize essays are not difficult-much."
THELMA AYERS General
Class Treas. 1, 25 G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Booster 45
Class Night 15 Chorus 1, 25 Class Chapel 2, 35
Com, Club 3, 45 Ars Dicendi 45 Parlimentary Drill
35 Art 2, 35 Quill 25 Hi-Y Minstrel 25 Jr.-Sr. Com.
"Short but sweet."
EARL BANDLOW Commercial
Hi-Y 2, 45 Jr. Play 35 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Com. Club
3, 4, Officer 45 German Club 45 Com. Club Chapel
'tYes, I look down on the world."
HOWARD BANGERTER Professional
Annual 45 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Parliamentary Drill 35
Thalia 2, 3, 4, Officer 45 Quill 2.
"Louder and funnier."
ROWENA BERT General
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Booster 45 Student Council 45
Jr. Com. 35 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Hockey 1, 2, 3,
45 Parliamentary Drill 35 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Ars Di-
"Yes, four years is a very short time."
ALMEDA BLACK General
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 35 Jr. Play 35
Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Class Night 35 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 15 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 45
Class Chapel 35 Hockey 2, 3, 4, Capt. 35 Ars Di-
cendi 3, 45 Parliamentary Drill 35 Math Club 3.
"Boys do not interest me."
RUTH BRETCHES General
Basketball 45 Ish Chay Jay 45 G. A. A. 45 Volley
Ball 45 Independence High School 1, 2, 3.
'AI think so, too."
ALMA BROWN General
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Jr.-Sr. Com. 3.
2Brown is the most important color."
EFFIE BUSHEY ' General
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Booster, Annual5 Chorus 1, 25
Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Hockey 1, 2,
3, 45 Parliamentary Drill 35 Thalia 2, 35 Art 2, 35
Quill 25 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Hike Master 45 G. R.-Hi-
Y Christmas Chapel.
"Don't you think boys are-terrible?"
JOHN STEWART Professional
Class Pres. 2, 45 V.-Pres. 1, 35 Hi-Y 1, 25
Booster5 Student Council 2, 35 Class Night 15 Glee
Club 1, 25 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Basketball, Football 3, 4,
Capt. 45 Operetta 1, 25 Class chapel 25 Track 3, 45
Thalia 25 Science 35 Quill 25 Honor Soc., Pres. 45
'KOhl You great big handsome brute.
DONITA MCCULLOH Commercial
Class V.-Pres. 3, 45 G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Pianist 25
Cabinet 45 Honor Soc.5 Annual5 Student Council 2,
45 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Christmas Chapel 45 Class Chan-
el 1, 45 Debate 3, 45 Commercial 3, 45 Ish Chav
Jay 45 Ars Dicendi 2, 3, 4, Pres. 35 Parliamentary
Drill5 Quill 2.
"Words of wisdom are worth a kingdom."
ELSIE HOEFER Commercial
Class Sec. 45 G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, Pres. 45
Glee Club 2, 35 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Christmas Chapel
45 Operetta 2, 35 Com. Club 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay 45
Parliamentary Drill 35 Quill 25 Madrigal Club 3, 45
Hon. Soc. A
"Yes, I like the Knight time the best."
EVELYN CHASE General
G. R. 3, 45 Booster5 Jr. Play 35 Class Night 35
Glee Club 3, 45 Operetta 45 Class Chapel 35 Typ-
ing Team 35 Ars Dicendi 3, 45 Art 35 Manhattan
High School 1, 2.
"Behave, little boy, behave."
CHARLES CHENEY General
Hi'Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 1, 25 Jr.-Sr. Com, 35
Art Club 25 Sr. Play.
t'Talk is cheap because of my mass production."
HARRY CISSNA Gent-ral
Hi-Y 45 Band 35 Christmas Chapel 45 Operetta
45 Jr.-Sr. Com. 3.
"My Packard hasn't got stuck on a wad of gum
LEO COLEMAN General
Ars Dicendi 45 Parliamentary Drill 35 F. F. A. 35
Football 45 Track 2, 3, 4.
"Hard times can't last forever."
FAYE CONN Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 1, 25 Jr.-Sr, Com.5 Bas-
ketball 1, 25 Hockey 1, 25 Play Interlude 35 Com.
Club 45 Ish Chay Jay 45 Parliamentary Drill 3.
"Methinks my life is richly shrinedf'
LONA CONN Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Booster5 Glee Club 25 Chorus
15 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Basketball 1, 25 Operetta 25
Hockey 1, 25 Play Interlude 35 Com. Club 45 Ish
Chay Jay 45 Parliamentary Drill 35 Art Club 1, 2,
35 Quill Club 2.
'AI believe in being merry, but not in being mar-
HOWARD DAWE Industrial Arts
Treas. 35 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Foot-
ball 3, 45 Trark 2, 3, 4.
'tNo one can call himself a man until he is six
YIOLA DERRICK General
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 25 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35
Parliamentary Drill Club 3.
"Obi I wish I had some one to love me."
HAROLD DUNHAM General
Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 F. F. A. Club 2, 3, Officer 25
Industrial Arts Club 3.
"My ambition is to be a motor cycle demon."
DORIS ENGLE Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Ish Chay Jay
45 Parliamentary Drill 3.
"I hide behind a mask of silence."
HERBERT ENGLE Industrial Arts
Jr.-Sr. Com. 3.
"Mutt and Jeff are my favorite comic charac-
MARGARET FINDLAY General
G. R. 1, 2, 3, Booster, Jr.-Sr. Com. 1, 2, Com.,
Basketball 1, 2, Hockey 1, 2, Parliamentary Drill
3, Art 1, 2, 3.
"Every maiden has heaven for a looking glass."
LELA FELBUSH Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Com. Club 3, 4.
'il walk in a golden dream."
HELEN HANSON Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Typing Team 3,
Hockey 1, 2, 3, Com. Club 3, 4, Ish Chay Jay 4,
"All her manners do reveal,
A mind most modest and genteelf'
MARIE GUNZELMAN General
G. R. 1, 2, 3, Class Night 3, Operetta 2, 3,
Class Chapel 2, 3, Play Interlude 3, Com. Club 3,
Parliamentary Drill 3, Accompanist: Orchestra 3,
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 3, Madrigal Club 4.
t'How I can pound that piano."
JOHN GRIFFITH Gencral
Jr.-Sr. Com, 3, Football ZZ, 3, Science 1.
"Remember that the turtle won the race."
MAURICE GOODWIN Professional
Annual, Student Council 4, J.-Sr. Com. 3, Sci-
cnce Club 3, Honor Soc.
'fThe Annual staff is what holds me up."
Track 3, Football 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Jr.-Sr.
Com. 3, F. F. A. 2, 3, Ind. Arts Club 3.
"I'll admit that I'm good."
EFFIE GANTENBEIN Commercial
G. R. 3, 4, Jr.'Sr. Com. 3, Com. Club 3, Ish
Chay Jay 4.
"We are such stuff as dreams are made of."
SYLVIA EWING Commercial
Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Parliamentary Drill 3, Manchesa
ter High School 1, 2.
"How near to good is what is fair."
DOROTHY HAYNES Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Class
Chapel 3, Com. Club 3, 4, Ish Chay Jay 4, Quill ZZ.
"I'll get married the first time the sun sets in
BRUCE HEATH Profesnional
Class Pres. 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster, Class
Night 2, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Class
Chapel 1, 2, 3, Ars Dicondi 2, 3, 4, Parliamentary
"I'm a politirian for the sake of politics."
IRMA HENDERSON Commercial
Class Night 3, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Basketball 3 4,
Volleyball 4, Baseball 3, 4, Ish Chay Jay 4, Par-
liamentary Drill 3, Salina High School 1. 2, G. A.
'tShe surely has a surplus of energy."
MARJORIE HENDERSON C.xnime.cial
Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Ish Chay Jay 4, Parliamentary
Drill 3, Salina High School 1, Z.
t'Everyone should have a sweet temper, I have."
MARK HENDERSON Commercial
I-lil' 4, Jr.-Sr. Com. Il, Commercial Club 3, 4,
Pres. -1, Parliamentary Drill 3.
"Mark my word, I will graduate this year."
EARL IIENSLEY General
Jr.eSr. Com, Il, Stuclcnt Council 4, Basketball 2,
3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Scif
ence Club 3.
"I'll wake up some day."
HAROLD HERSH Industrial Arts
Orchestra 4, Band 4, Jr.-Sr. Com., Ars Dieencli
4, Parliamentary Drill 3, F. F. A. 2, 4, Livestock
Judging Team 3.
'tAllcz oop, Ivlll gonna' be a lion tamerf'
BERTHA HOSIE Commercial
G. R. 1, 2. 3, 4, Chorus ZZ, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3,
Basketball 1, Hockey 2, Com. Club 3, 4, Ish Chay
Jay 4, Parliamentary Drill 3.
"I smile on the least excuse,"
BEULAII HURLEY Commercial
G. R, 1, 2, 3, 4, Annual, Chorus Z, Jr.-Sr.
Coin. 3, Christmas Chapel 4, Basketball 1, 2, Com.
Club 3, Ish Chay Jay 4, Pres. 4, Hockey 1, Z,
Ars Dieenmli 3, Parliamentary Drill 3, Art Z, Quill
'tYou clon't nc-efl to give me that same old line
FORREST IRETON General
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Jr.-Sr. Com., Parliamentary Drill
"Wonder where I come in at."
ANNA JACOBS Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y Min-
"lilly heart is like a singing bird."
HELEN JEFFCOAT Commercial
Operetta, Maflrigal Club, Glee Club, Class night,
G. R., Hi-Y Minstrel, Girls, Sextette, Com. Club,
Glee Club Chapel.
"God bless 'em, one and all."
AVIS KLOVER Professional
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres. 4, Booster, Annual,
Student Council 4, Chorus 1, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Christmas Chapel 4, Hockey 1,
2, 3, 4, Thalia 2, 3, 4, Quill 2, G. A. A. 2, Il, 4,
Pres. 4, German Club 4, Baseball 3, Hon. Soc, 4,
'tLet's talk of Spring."
MIRIAM LADY Commerciiul
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Ish Chay Jay 4.
"Names always mean something."
JOHN LAHR General
Jr,-Sr. Com. 3, Science Club 3, Industrial Arts,
'AI smile UD down from on high."
ELDON KNOX General
Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Orchestra 4.
"I get many harcl knox from life."
LETA LENHART Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 2, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3,
Coin. Club 3, 4, Ish Chay Jay 4.
"Simplicity is true greatness."
GAIL LEONARD Professional
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster, Annual, Business Mane
ager, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Band, Chorus 2, 3, Jr-Sr.
Com. 3, Basketball 2, 3, Class Chapel 1, Football
3, Thalia 2.
"I'm a gail and I take 'em by storm."
HARRY LUNDGREN General
Booster 4, Science Club 4.
"I'm a wise cracker, aren't we all?"
MARIE MCBETH Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, Jr.fSr. Com. 3,
Coin. Club 3, 4, Ish Chay Jay 4, Parliamentary
"Yes, I use Pond's too."
Hi-Y 4, Booster, Jr, Play 3, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3,
Basketball 3, 4, Football 4, Track 3, 4, Debate 4,
Ars Dicencli 4, Modeste High School, Stockton
High School 1, California, Tennis 4.
"Built like a flagpole."
RUTH KEAN Professional
G. R. 1, 2, Il, 4, Booster, Annual, Chorus 1, 2,
Hockey 2, Play Interlurle 3, Ars Diuendi 3, 4,
Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Basketball 2, Class Chapel 2,
Thalia 2, 3, Art 2, 3, Quill 2, Honor Soc. 4.
"Blondes prefer gentlemen but not gentle men."
KENNETH KURN General
Hi-Y 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, Jr-Sr. Com. 3, Cmn.
Club 3, 4.
'lWords not rleeclsfl
ORVILLE KLAMM General
Hi-Y 2, 4, Booster 4, Annual 4, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3,
Typing Team 3.
HI may be a Klamm but I'm not an oyster."
CATHERINE McCLINTICK Commercial
G. R. 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Class Night 3, Jr.-Sr.
Coin. 3, Class Chapel 3, Com. Club 3, 4, Ish Chay
Jay 4, Parliamentary Drill 3, Pawnee City, Neb.,
High School 1, 2.
"She's only been here two years,
But has been firmly established."
GORDON McCOY General
Hi-Y 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 4, Quartet 4, Jr.-Sr,
Com. 3, Operetta 1, 4, Typing Team 3, Com. 3, 4,
Parliamentary Drill 3, Senior Play.
"Somebody has to be quiet."
LTVALYN MCDONALD Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Jr. Play 3, Class Night 1, 2, 3,
Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Chapel
2, 3, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Com. Club 3, 4, Ish Chay
Jay 4, Art Club 2, 3, Volley Ball 4.
"I'll say what I please when I please."
DARREL McLAUGHLIN General
Orchestra 4, Band 2, 3, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Com.
Club 3. 4.
" 'Tis spring, tra la, tra la."
RICHARD MCWILLIAMS General
Hi-Y 1, Booster, Jr.-Sr, Com. 3, Chorus 1, 2,
Christmas Chapel 4, Class Chapel 3, Football 3, 4,
Parliamentary Drill 3, Senior Play.
"I am only an innocent boy." fSaid with fingers
GEORGE MAKINS General
Class Pres. 1, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster, Annual,
Orchestra 3, 4, Band 3, 4, Student Council 2, 3, 4,
Pres, 4, Sec.-Treas, 2, Jr. Play 3, Class Night 1, 2,
Glee Club 1, ZZ, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Christmas
Chapel 4, Operetta 1, 2, 3, Class Chapel 1, 2, 3,
Cheer Leader 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Art 2, 3, Sr.
"Responsibilities make one grave."
VAN MAYO General
Booster, Annual, Christmas Chapel 4, Operetta
4, Class Chapel 3, Golf 3, Science 3, Officer 3,
"You can take me out of Missouri, but you can't
take the Missouri out of me."
CLEASON MINTER General
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Jr. Play 3, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Class
Chapel 1, LZ, Com. Club 3, Senior Play.
"I bally well like the Chase."
MIRIAM MOORE Professional
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, G. R. Cabinet 4, Glee Club 4,
Jr.-Sr. Coin. 3, Operetta 4, Com. Club 4, Ars Di-
cendi 3, 4.
"If there were only more of the Moore kind."
FAYE MUNGER Professional
G. R. 3, 4, Class Night 3, Glee Club 3, 4, Jr.-Sr.
Com. 3, Christmas Chapel 4, Operetta 3, 4, Class
Chapel 3, 4, German Club 4, Madrigal Club 4,
Honor Soc., Declamation 3.
"Life is a drama, I am the star."
CELESTA MURPHY General
G. R. 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2,
Jr,-Sr. Com. 3, Basketball 1, 2, 4, Hockey 1, 2, 4,
Com. Club 3, 4, Art 1, 2, 3, G. A. A. 2, 3, 4,
Baseball 1, 2, 4.
'AI like to stand close to Endacott's door."
WILLIS MYERS General
G. R. 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, Booster, Chorus 3, Jr.-
Sr. Com. 3, Industrial Arts Club 3.
'Tm a big wheat man, I'm for the Miller's.
IDA NAGELY General
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Parliamentary
Drill Club 3.
"I d0n't say much, because I don't need to."
PEARL NASH Professional
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, Class Chapel 3,
Parliamentary Drill 3, Normal Training 3.
'tBeing quiet is a virtue."
OPAL NEWVCOMB General
G. R. 4, Booster, Ars Dieendi 4.
'tDramatics will be my life work."
GEORGIA O'DEI.L Professional
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster, Annual, Chorus 2,
Tlialia Club 2, 3, 4, Quill Club 2, Sr. Play.
"Kathleen Norris is my ideal."
VERA PARSONS General
G. R. 1, 2, Chorus 1, 2, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Parlia-
mentary Drill 3, Ars Dicendi 4, Normal Training 3.
t'Does anyone know where KB' is?"
THIRZA PATTERSON Commercial
G. R. 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Jr.-Sr. Coin. 3, Chorus
4, Opeietta 4, Christmas Chapel 4, Com. Club 4,
Ish Chay Jay 4, Parliamentary Drill 3.
"Yuh big bunyw
NADINE PERRY General
German Club 4, Sr. Play, Operetta 4, Longford
High School 1, 2, 3.
"Ship ahoy, Admiral."
DORIS PIN KHAM Professional
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster, Annual, Glee Club 4,
Chorus 1, 2, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Basketball 1, Class
Chapel 3, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Thalia 2, 3, 4, G. A.
A. 4, Girls' Glee Club, Madrigal Club 4, Ars Di-
'lWe1l, why don't you say something?"
DOROTHY PINKHAM Professional
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster, Annual, Glee Club 4,
Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Hockey 3, 4, Thalia 2, 3, 4, G. A.
A. 4, Madrigal Club, Ars Dicendi.
"I'm the decided blonde."
DELBERT PYKE Commercial
Hi-Y 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Oper-
etta 1, 3, Com. Club 3, 4, Art Club 2, 3.
"Women may come and women may go, but I
go on forever."
MAYE REISS General
G. R. 3, 4, Jr.-Sr, Com. 3, Com. Club 3, 4,
Parliamentary Drill 3, Lucas, Kansas, High School
UThe original strawberry blonde."
ELMER RIEKEMAN Professional
Annual, Student Council 4, Jr,-Sr. Com. 3, Sci-
ence Club 3, Ind. Arts Club 3, Honor Soc.
"Annual science shark QI have to turn over to
RUBY RUCAS Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 2, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Com.
Club 3, 4, I. C. J. 4, Treas.
HA? my name implies, I'm a rare gem."
DORIS SAMPSON Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster, Annual, Chorus 1, Jr.-
Sr. Com. 3, Basketball 1, 2, Hockey 1, 2, Play In-
terlude 3, Com. Club 3, 4, I. C. J. 4, Quill 2.
"Just a minute."
ISLSTON SCHRADER Industrial Arts
Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Industrial Arts Club 3, 4.
"I can get by on my grin."
GLADYS SCHWENDENER Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Chorus 1, 2, Jr.-
Sr. Com. 3, Operetta 4, Com. Club 3, 4, I. C. J.
4, Parliamentary Drill Club 3.
UA lose among the thirnsf'
OPAL SCOTT Professional
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Night 1, Glee Club 1, 2,
Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Chapel 3, Hockey 1, 2,
3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Basketball 2,
3, 4, Ars Dicendi 2, 3, 4, Parliamentary Drill 3,
German Club 4, G. A. A. 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4,
G. R.-Hi-Y Play 1, 2.
HI should be able to sing
I sure try hard enough."
LEE SCRIVENS General
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Booster, Annual, Class
Night 2, Chorus 3, Christmas Chapel 4, Operetta
4, Class Chapel 1, 2, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track
2, 3, 4, Debate 4, Ars Dicendi 4, Parliamentary
"Dependable is the word."
DEANE SEATON Industrial Arts
Hi-Y 4, Student Council 4, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, F.
F. A. 2, 3, 4, Livestock Judging Team 2, Grain
Judging Team 3.
"A sound mind in a handsome body."
BETTY SHEARER Professional
G. R. Cabinet 2, 4, Sec. 2, 3, Booster, Annual,
Orchestra 3, Student Council 2, Class Night 1,
Glce Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Operetta 2,
3, 4, Class Chapel 2, 3, Play Interlude 3, Ars
Dicendi 3, Thalia 2, 3, Quill 2, Honor Soc., Sr.
Play, Madrigal Club 4, German Club 4,
"There is a time for everything."
VIOLET SINGER ' Commercial
G. R. 35 Basketball 15 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Hockey
15 Com. Club 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay Club 4.
"Singing in the Rain."
KYLE THURBER Professional
Hi-Y 45 Booster5 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Operettu 45
Class Chapel 35 Annual.
"The worm will turn, but it looks the same on
the other side."
EVERETT TOPLIFF Industrial Arts
HifY 2, 3, 45 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Industrial Arts
OMA TOWNSEND General
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Com. Club 35 Jr.ASr. Com. 3.
"No, not Oma Gosh."
KENNETH WARD General
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 45 Chorus 2, 45
Jr.-Sr. Com. 35 Christmas Chapel 45 Operetta 2, 45
Football 2, 35 Com. Club 3, 45 Parliamentary Drill
"I really turn out good models."
LILLIAN WEAVER Commercial
Sec. 15 G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Editor, Annual5 Jr.
Play 35 Class Night 2, 35 Chorus 15 Jr.-Sr. Com.
35 Class Chapel 1, 25 Hockey 1, Z5 Ish Chay Jay
45 Parliamentary Drill 35 Quill 25 Sr. Play5 Honor
'KI do big things for one my size,"
KENNETH G. WEBER Commercial
Hi-Y 45 Operetta 45 Com Club 3, 45 Parliainene
tary Drill 3.
"We wonder if the G is for 'Gizzle.' l'
RUBY WEIR Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 B0oster5 Annual5 Orchestra
1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 45 Band 45 Chorus 25 Jr.-Sr.
Com. 35 Class Chapel 35 Com. Club 3, 45 Parlia-
mentary Drill 35 Art Club 2, 35 Quill Club 25 G.
A. A. 3, 4.
"I am musically inclined."
ALMA SHEETS Commercial
G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 25 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35
Hockey 1, 25 Com. 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay 4.
'lWell, here I ainf' '
MARTHA SPARKS General
G. R. 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 35 Operetta 45
Hockey 2, 35 Com. Club 45 Glee Club 45 Parlia-
mentary Drill 35 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3.
HERBERT STARK Industrial Arts
Hi-Y. 3, 45 F. F. A. 25 Jr.-Sr. Com. 3.
"The size of the mind is what counts."
LOIS SWAN Commercial
G. R, 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 1, 25 Jr.-Sr. Com. 35
Com. Club 3, 45 Ish Chay Jay 45 Parliamentary
L'Observe the dignified air."
EARL WEINHOLD General
Jr, Play 3, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Football 3, Com.
"Silent and lwe hnpej thoughtful."
BERNICE WHITE General
G. R. 1, ZZ, 3, 4, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Chorus 3.
"Keep trying, is a good motto."
IMOC-'ENE WHITE Commercial
G. R. 3, 4, Class Night 3, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Bas-
ketball 3, 4, Volley Ball 4, Com. Club 4, Ish Chay
.lay 4, Baseball 3, 4, Parliamentary Drill 3, G. A.
A. 4, Honorary Soc., Salina High School 1, 2,
Hockey 2, 4.
"The flower of wisdom on a stem of laughter." '
DOROTHY WHITEHAIR Professional
Booster, Annual, Class Night 3, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3,
Christmas Chapel 4, Parliamentary Drill 3, Thalia
4, Normal Training 3, Quill 2, German Club 4,
"What she doesn't know isn't worth knowing."
KATHERINE WHITEHAIR Commercial
G. R. l, Chorus 2, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Com. Club
3, 4, Ish Chay Jay 4.
"You may not hear me, hut I'm still here."
FRED WINSLOW General
Hi-Y 3, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Basketball 1, 3, Foot-
ball 3. 4, Track l, 2, 3, 4, F. F. A. 2, Industrial
"Be simple but not simple minLle1l."
ROBERT WOOLVERTON Industrial Arts
Hi-Y 1, 2, Chorus 1, 2, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Indus-
trial Arts Club 3, 4.
'AO wotta life!"
Basketball 3, 4, Industrial Arts, Sec.-Treas. 3,
Jr.-Sr. Com. 3.
HOh! Sleep, it is a gentle thing."
WENDELL CURTIS General
Hi-Y 1, Basketball 1, Jr.-Sr. Com. 3, Football
3, 4, Track 3, 4, Industrial Arts 3, 4.
UA friend of all."
We the class of 1932 dedicate
this las in in mury to our filend ani
whose life mth us ceased on the
mo nin of November Z4 1900
Y . 1 . , -
' ' 'i U' 'H 'I 4
. . , t
classmate, Verlin Herchenroeder,
Y - g . Y 0
Junior Class History
,By ARLENE PAGE
HE SEARCHLIGHT now falls upon the dignified Juniors. At least that
is what we think we are, with an enrollment of one hundred thirty stu-
dents, and each striving for some great achievement. Miss Marjorie
Taylor, head sponsor, was assisted by Misses Wiiiiiie Scott, Averill Jeffcoat,
Esther Turvey, and Mr. Endacott. The officers were: President, Fred Sav-
idgeg vice-president, John Dieterg secretary. Dorothy Blaesi, treasurer, Har-
ry VVoodburyg student council representatives, Marie Buchanan and Jack
The Juniors changed the style of class rings this year, and chose their
own pattern, which was an engraved picture of a Cowboy's head with the
words, "Abilene High School, 1932?
Perhaps the greatest event was the Junior play given November 20. The
cast included VVillia1n VVinkler, portrayed by Glenn Davies, Aunt Jane, his
sister, Phyllis Dentzer, Jane, his neice, Marie Buchanan, Bobbie Baxter, Lor-
en Muench, Benjamin Moore, l-larry VVoodburyg Ting, a bell boy, John Die-
terg Sain, a colored porter, Marvin Rasherg Kitty, an actress, Marilyn Fritzg
Suzette, Aunt Jane's maid, Eva Oard. The prelude was presented by the High
School Orchestra while the first and second interludes consisted of tap danc-
ing and music by the Boys' Madrigal Club.
Of next importance came the annual Junior-Senior. Even though the
Seniors and faculty were held in suspense. the great event was finally staged
at the City Auditorium, April 24. An Egyptian theme was used this year, and
the decorations, program, and entertainment were very successfully and clev-
erly carried out to that effect.
A picnic planned for October was postponed and held in the spring.
As was the usual custom, a clever stunt presented on class night ended
the activities of the year.
The class as a whole was outstanding in its scholastic, literary, musical,
and athletic abilities, and as its members become more successful in future
years the Searchlight will ever continue to point them out among the out-
standing characters of 1928-32.
FRED SAVIDGE, JOHN DIGITER,
IJURUTHY BLAESI, HARRY XVUODBURY
.lI'NI4 DR CLASS
FOURTH ROW: Beach, Davies, Green, Clark, Cramer, Cavendar, Coleman, Fritz, Buchanan, Dentzcr, Chain
Emig, Burkholder. THIRD ROW: Fair, Carney, Ginrler, Coulson, Emig, Engle, Blaesi, Felbush, Darling, Gary
Goodwin. SECOND ROW: Coulson, Britt, Bullington, Chase, Bowersox, Butler, Altman, Crider, Browning
FIRST ROW: Dessenberger, Barr, Dieter, Corwin, Eicholtz, Coffenberger, Barr, Dawson.
FOURTH ROW: Laughlin, Morton, Jones, Herchenroeder, McCulloh, Gump, Lippencott, McCleskey, Kamm
Hobson, Hern, Menges, R. Lipps. THIRD ROW: Lanning, Marston, Harris, Lahr, Houlton, Haberman, Ham
ilton, Lane, McCleery, Marshall, Lambeth. SECOND ROW: Logfanecker, Jones, Johnson, Johntz, Merrill
Meier, Klamm, Hosie, Issitt, Jacobs. FIRST ROW: Haynes, Hicks, Merrill, Hoefling, Gray, Herchenroeder
B. Lipps, Horner.
FOURTH ROW: Muench, Puckett, Schiller, Weller, Page, Picking, Milligan, Robertson, L. Reed, Robertson
Po0ler.THIRD ROW: Savimlge, Rasher, Schiller, Smith, Riekeman, F. Reed, Schiller, Romine, Topliff, Pientka
SECOND ROW: Wilkins, Woolverton, Simpson, Monroe, Scott, Whitehair, L. Reecl, Miller, Walters, Pientka
FIRST ROW: Simms, Simmons, Miller, Oarrl, Woodbury, Stephens, Milham.
NOT IN PICTURE: D. Chase, Curtis, Gamber, Ginder, Huston, Isaac, Martin, K. Monroe, Morley, Nash
To Joe Leckione our friend ant.
classmate who depxrted from his
life on Septcmbel 'l 1900 e
c1ss of 19m dullcate thi as
YVILLIAM GREEN, LUCILE MURPHY,
RUTH FENGEL, MARY FAIR,
Sophomore Class History
Pay ADAH CAROL S'l'OCKlNG
URING OUR first year as apprentices, wc. the Sophomore class. painted
only a green background on the canvas of Abilene lligh School achieve-
mentsg and although the upper classmen may have thought we would
always remain in the same stall for ever and anong we believe we have as a
whole earned our place as juniors in the halls of A. H. S. This year we have
been busy adding touches of color to the picture which will be completed af-
ter depicting, in still brighter colors, our remaining two years,
One hundred and fifteen students were enrolled September 1, 1930, in our
class. From this number our journeymen painters were chosen: President,
Williaiii Greeng vice-president, Lucile Murphy, secretary, Ruth Fengelg and
treasurer, Mary Fair, jane Case and Merle johnson represented us in Student
One of the brightest colors was added after we celebrated with a picnic
held in the fall of the year at Baer's grove, games were played and refresh-
ments enjoyed. Our winning of the Annual Selling Contest also added color,
as did our part in athletic, scholarship, and musical events. In honor of the
Seniors, Class Night, we gave our part among the other class entertainments,
which were. as they have always been and probably always will be, enjoyed
by each and every one of us.
But along with the happy colors we were sorry to add gray tints when
joe Leckrone, who had already made our yet incomplete picture more per-
Having gained much as Sophomores under the guidance of the master-
painters, Miss Esther Crowe, Miss Ethel Giles, Mrs. Genevieve Andrews, and
Mr. Fred Allison, we are looking forward to the time of co-operation, and
happy memories of our years in Abilene High School.
FOURTII ROW: Felhush, Blgn-si, Allen, Fengel, Emig, Eggleston, Boughner, Bogart, Engle, Frey, Chaves,
THIRD ROW: Beaim-r, Brincefielrl, Exley, Eilnert, Bath, Cress, Conn, Fair, Casanova, Bistline. SECOND
ROW: Calluhun, Bet-k, Atnip, Baer, Cheney, Fink, Buhler, Case, Banzerter. FIRST ROW: Brooks, Dull,
Burclizml, Bynum, Bennett, Free-n.zxn, Gruhhs,
FOURTH ROW: Mzmeel, Kelly, Graff, Litchliter, Hinkle, Keel, Jones, Long, Mellor, Green. THIRD ROW:
Myers, Hoover, Jorclzm, Moore, Holemun, Johnson, Hees, Funk, Hout, McAdams. SECOND ROW: Hollen-
back, Medley, Gregg, Johnson, Hoffman, Kugler, Krisher, Howard. FIRST ROW: Morrison, Medley, Hersh,
Hesselbarth, McNall, Loy, Schrader.
FOURTH ROW: Strunk, Wells, Scott, Woolvcrton, Peek, Wilson, Weir, Murphy, Schiller, Nortoff. THIRD
ROW: Sexton, Switzer, Murphy, Smith, Snider, Stroda, Sehwenclener, Robertson, Sr-liwenclener, Pepper. SEC-
OND ROW: Welsh, Sutton, Wnulverton, Phelps, Rock, Yuhl, Fuller, Wick, Stocking. FIRST ROW: Seaton,
Vzinve, Sclirufler, Steele, Phillips, Stark.
NOT IN PICTURE: McWilliams, V. Switzer, Tremor, Daugherty, Coffenbergcr, Coulson, Wili.
I1 ICR BERT MEULI
Freshman Class History
By lNTARG1'XRlfT VVI l lTEl'l AIR
EAR YE, Upperclassmen, while we relate the achievements of our little
band, whom you have looked upon with superiority and sometimes con-
tempt. Wl'1ile we have borne all this patiently we are proud to bear
the name the Freshmen of 1930-31. Since Freshman week. March 17-20, we
feel that We have been thoroughly initiated into high school life.
The officers of the Freshman class were chosen at the first class meeting.
They were: Alfred Makins, President, Harry Leonard, Vice-Presidentg
Gwendolyn Romine, Secretary, Herbert Meuli, Treasurer, and Ruth Hurd
and Donald Deiter, Student Council Representatives. The sponsors were
Miss Reynolds, Miss Morley, Mrs. jones and Mr. Collins.
The first social activity was a hike held at Baer's grove. Games were
la ed and a bountiful Jicnic sub :er consistin of wieniers pickles, buns a -
l I g , :
ples, cookies, and pop was enjoyed by all.
The Freshmen have taken part in almost every activity in high school
the girls in basketball, hockey, and volleyball, and the boys in basketball, foot-
ball, and track. The Freshmen sold Eskimo pies and candy bars at the Her-
ington-Abilene basketball game.
On class night the Freshmen gave a clever stunt which ended the activi-
ties for the year. Although every one of us has enjoyed our Freshman year,
we feel We are of more importance as we near our Sophomore year.
FOURTH ROW: Brown, Gans, Connor, Clark, Eisenhower, Glick, Gia-se, Ayers, Coulson, Duckwall, Haslouer,
Eiselee. THIRD ROW: Bowersox, Duffy. Engle, Bcrzer, Ifroeliell, Ilarris, Ilartenstein, Brooks, Foster, El-
bert, Goodwin, Flannagan. SECOND ROW: Davidson, Hamilton, Amsbaugh, Forsland, Coleman, Dieter, An-
derson, Ayers, Dahnke, BC'I'QE'l', Faris. FIRST ROW: Gordon, Gish, Aushvrman, Cole, Buhrer, Donelly,
Baugess, Ijetlie, Gambei,
FOURTH ROW: Holmes, Mculi, Nelson, Kohart, Moore, Korn, Knox, Miller, Moyer, Anderson, Lewis. THIRD
ROW: Issitt, Leffingwell, Lauer, Huston, Jury, Hite, Houser, Hoover, Hockensmith, McMillan, Leonard. SEC-
OND ROW: Kauffman, Landis, I-Iuzu, Ike, Hurd, Milligan, Knoll, Landis, Hicks, Kauffman, Hoffman, FIRST
ROW: Wilson, Marston, Makins, Nelson, Hautman, Lesher, King, Jury, Nemcchek, Martsalf.
FOURTH ROW: Vance, Stantz, Tobias, Yorgenson, Sparks, Robertson, Newell, Schiller, Schwendener, Van
Duyne, Shearer, Scott. THIRD ROW: Thorpe, Rider, Reiss, Sloop, Teas, Simmons, Sampson, Yancey, Scheufele,
Whitehair, White, Tylcr. SECOND ROW: Steele, Thurber, Weber, Recd, Sapp, Pientka, Whitehair, Romine,
Rogers, Stevens, Si-aton, Whitehair. FIRST ROW: Strawsburg, Parker, Weaver, Peters, Stoffer, Nichols,
Webb, Owens, Rissman.
NOT IN PICTURE: Warhurst, W. White, D, Engle, Crum, Hollar, Hottman, McDonald, Phelps.
Departments of A. H. S.
UST AS MODERN science and inventions have developed so have the ecl-
ucational systems all over the country and foremost among them is Abi-
lene High School. Starting out in 1880 with one course and five stu-
dents, the school has enlarged until there are now over 500 pupils and six
courses, Professional, Commercial, Home Economics, Industrial Arts, Agri-
culture and General.
Four years of Latin and one of German comprise the language depart-
ment. lt is the purpose of this department not only to give the students a
knowledge of the ancient civilization upon which his own is founded but also
to give him a greater appreciation of his own language which has been de-
rived both from the Latin and the more modern language, German.
The Physical Science department including Chemistry, Physics, Physical
Geography and General Science is an aid to all students in that it not only
gives them the fundamental laws of nature but also aids the students to do
better in life those things he chooses to do.
The fundamental idea behind the History department is not only for per-
sonal development but also to make history appear as a wondrous chain, the
links of which were forged one by one from the past of our national life.
The girls of today have wondrous opportunities in the Home Economics
department. Clothing, foods, and home decoration develop in the girl an un-
derstanding of the principles of those things essential to the home, giving
her practical experience so she can become a better member of her family
Expression, appreciation and grammar are the three distinct divisions of
the English department. All phases of English, English and American liter-
ature, oral and written composition, drill on grammar fundamentals, and cre-
ative work are stressed at some time during the four years of English.
Journalism develops in the student an eye for news, better composition work
and greater appreciation of the literary works. Public speaking moreover
contributes more to the development of personality than any other course.
Amateur skills are given to the boy as one of the chief aims of the man-
ual training department. These skills consist mainly in the use of tools that
will enable them to do ordinary repair work about the home, to read blue
prints and plans and to estimate the value of work done by a worker of
Valuable information and actual experience in the everyday problems of
farmers is given the boys of the agriculture department. A four year course
is offered, during which time, many projects are considered and worked out.
The library, although not a department of study, gives the most valuable
service to all. It contributes to all phases of school life and aids many in a
Pupils desiring to lead a business life find the Commercial department a
great aid. Through bookkeeping, typing, and shorthand, a business life is
developed. Following the four years' course the student would be able to
graduate with all the essentials necessary for a life in the business world.
The main objective of the commercial course is to train and qualify stu-
dents for business or stenographic positions. As much practical work as is
possible, is done for outside and school organizations. Special form work and
informational background are stressed.
Both boys and girls are required to take a two years' course in physical
training. Through this training better sportsmanship, higher ideals, and
stronger characters are developed.
Appreciation of the beautiful and an artistic taste is developed in the Art
department. This work will serve to aid the student to always keep his sur-
The instrumental and voice sections of the music department work to-
gether in order to aid the talented student to further his musical abilities and
to give all an appreciation of good music.
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THIRD ROW: Avis Klover, Ruth Kean, Miss Reynolds, Betty Shearer, Georgia 0'Dell. SECOND ROW:
Faye Munger, Dorothy Whitehair, Irene Wells, Imogene White, Elsie Hoefer. FIRST ROW: John Stewart,
Lillian Weaver, Donita McCulloh, Maurice Goodwin, Elmer Riekeman.
National Honor Society
HE HIGHEST honor bestowed by any high school, membership in the
National Honor Society for high schools. was conferred February 26
upon fourteen seniors when they were initiated into the Abilene High
School chapter of the organization. The 1931 class is the fourth class gradu-
ating since Abilene received its charter.
Members must be chosen from those whose grades place them in the up-
per third of the Senior class. Judging on scholarship, character, leadership
and service to school, thc group chosen cannot be over fifteen per cent of the
Senior class. Those initiated were: Maurice Goodwin, Elsie Hoefer, Ruth
Kean, Avis Klover, Donita McCulloh, Faye Munger, Georgia O'Dell, Elmer
Riekeman, Betty Shearer, john Stewart, Lillian VVeaver, Irene VVells, Imo-
gene White, Dorothy XN'hitehair.
Principal Charles E. Hawkes presided during the formal initiation service
at which time several of the alumni members also took part. The speaker of
the evening was Mr. L. j. Secard, head of the department of business admin-
istration of Kansas VVesleyan University.
Wise-lookirig owls glared from their central positions on the long tables
in the dining room of the Evangelical church where the dinner was served to
the fifty guests, including the initiates, members of the faculty and alumni of
the Honor Society. Smaller owls, perched on the nut-cups, clutched tiny
place-card scrolls on which were listed the names of the initiates. Calendulas
added the orange for the school colors. The parents of the new members
were invited to the initiation service.
The pin of the organization represents the keystone and the flaming
torch, symbol of knowledge. The pins are furnished each year by the board
of education and presented during the initiation service.
At a meeting of the organization on February 6 the following officers
were elected: President, john Stewart, vice-president, Dorothy VVhitehair5
secretary, Donita McCullohg treasurer, Maurice Goodwin. The head sponsor
is Miss Lorene Reynolds.
. an Weaver. As- FIRST ROW: Thurber, Sampson, Kean, Pinkham, Weaver, Hurley, Mc
sistant Editor: Dorothy Whitehair. Culloh, Makins, SECOND ROW: Klannn, Wells, Goodwin Wh' '
Business Manager: Gail ter, Riekeman, Dorothy Pinkha
, itehalr, Dex-
Legnard, ln. THIRD ROWS O'D
Bangert ' '
ell, Leonard, Klo
er, Weir, Mayo, She ' '
Orange and Brown
NDEAVORING to live up to the high standards set by previous year
books the Annual staff of l93I sets as its goal an Orange and Brown
which will rank as the best among high school annuals. The Senior
class of 1931, elected Lillian VVeaver, editor: Gail Leonard, business managerg
Dorothy Wliiteliair, assistant editor.
As editors of the various departments the following were chosen: Ruth
Kean, snapshots: George Makins and Beulah Hurley, art, Howard Bangerter
and Ruby Weir, photographs: Lee Scrivens and Avis Klover, athletics: Kyle
Thurber, publicationsg Betty Shearer, music: Donita McCulloh, debate and
dramaticsg Dorothy and Doris Pinkham, societyg lrene Wells, organizations,
Georgia O'Dell, calendar, .Elmer Riekeman and Maurice Goodwin, featuresg
Doris Sampson and Orville Klamm, typists and Van Mayo, assistant business
manager. lXliss Miriam Dexter is adviser.
This year the former method of awarding half-day holidays to IOO per
cent classes in the sales contest was replaced by a new method. Students
selling annuals were given reductions on the price of annuals in proportion to
the number sold. An installment plan of buying was introduced, thus en-
abling more students to possess books.
The annual staff joined with the Booster staff to give a banquet in honor
of the newly elected Quill and Scroll members.
The Orange and Brown of past years has brought many honors, to the
school in national and state judging contests, and the present staff has at-
tempted to make this, the Searchlight edition of the book a t
tive of school life.
, rue representa-
FIRST ROW: Thurber. Ayers, Newcomb, Jones, Kean, Sampson, Conn,
Doris Pinkham, McWilliams. Klamni. SECOND ROW: Lundgreen, Miss
Dexter, Chase, Whitehair, Wells, Bert, Dorothy Pinkhain, Shearer, Mak-
ins. THIRD ROW: Leonard, O'Dell, Bushey, Klover, Weir, Stewart,
Mayo, Myers, Scrivens, Heath.
Business Manager: Elbert Jones, As-
sistant Business Manager: Ruth
Kean. Feature Editor: Georgia O'Dell.
News Editor: Betty Shearer.
URING the school year the Abilene High School Booster has had as its
aims: co-operation between students and faculty, the stimulation of
sportsmanship and true school spiritg the raising of scholastic stand-
ardsg and the encouragement of daily newspaper reading. This year's officers
were chosen for the various pages. They were as follows: Dorothy Wfhite-
first page editorg Richard McVVilliams, assistant editorg Irene Wells,
second page editorg Georgia O'Dell, feature editor: Betty Shearer, third page
editorg Harry Lundgren, assistantg Van Mayo and Bruce Heath, boys' sportsg
Rowena Bert, girls' sportsg Elbert jones, advertising managerg Ruby Wier,
Miss Miriam Dexter, adviser, divided the class into groups of fours. Each
group in turn issued the Booster during the second semester. In this way
the ability and experience of every member of the class were developed.
A special eight-page Booster was published for the Christmas issue. An-
other special issue was the Scandal Sheet.
On Kansas Day the journalism Class published the Abilene Reflector.
This year the Journalism class sponsored the Christmas story and poem
contest. Cash prizes were given to those whose articles ranked best.
During the year members of the class participated in the International
Quill and Scroll Contest. Those Whose writings were entered in the contest
received very high honors.
Four members of the journalism class, Betty Shearer, George Makins,
Gail Leonard, and Dorothy Wliitehair, and Miss Miriam Dexter, attended the
Journalism Conference of High School Papers held at Lawrence.
SECOND ROW: Irene Wells, Dorothy Whitehair, Avis Kluver, Miss Miriam Dexter, Evelyn Chase, Ruth Kean,
Dorothy Pinkham, Georgia O'Dell, FIRST ROW: Ruby Weir, Lillian Weaver, Gail Leonard, Elbert Jones, John
Stewart, Betty Shearer, Doris Pinkham,
Quill and Scroll
ANY HONORS were won during the school year of IQ3O-3I by the Or-
staffs. As a reward for their work,
fourteen members from the staffs were chosen members of the lnter-
' ' f h'fh l mol
national Quill and Scroll Society, an honorary organization or ig sc it
journalists. ln order to be eligible, students must rank in the upper one-third
of the class in scholarship and do outstanding work in journalism.
ange and Brown and Booster
'lihe Orange and Brown and Booster staffs jointly entertained the 1931
members at a banquet the first part of May. ,-Xt this banquet Mr. C. M. flar-
ger was the principal speaker. Former members conducted the initiation
service at which time the Quill and Scroll pins were presented.
re as follows: Evelyn
Those initiated and their positions on the staffs a
Chase, Boostc-rfFirst page make-up editor, Elbert jones, ,Booster-.fXdver-
' ' U iiwftr' Ruth Kean Boosterf,f'Xssistant advertising manager, An-
llSll1b' ma zg' , , . .. ,
nual-Snap shot editor, Avis Klover. Boosterflhird page make-up editor.
Annual-Athletic editor, Gail Leonard, Booster-Circulation manager, An-
nualfBusiness manager' Georgia O'Dell, Booster-Feature editor, Annual
by J ZS l t
-Calendar editor, Doris Pinkham, Booster-Assistant seconc page eel ,
Annual-Society editor, Dorothy Pinkham, Booster-lfirst page reporter,
Annual, Society editor, Betty Shearer, Booster-third page editor, Annual-
ML si t editor, ohn Stewart, Booster-Collector, Lillian Weaver, Annual ed-
1 c j
itor, Ruby VVeir, BoosterfBookkeeper, Annual-Photograph editor, lrene
VVells, Boloster-Second page editor, Annual-Organization editor, Dorothy
Whitehair, Booster-lfirst page editor, Annual-Assistant editor.
Honors were won in each of the Quill and Scroll contests entered during
the year. lflbert Jones won honorable mention in an ad contest, Gail Leon-
l honorable mention in headline writing, Georgia O'Dell, honorable men-
tion in editorials and features, preliminary honors in the Scribner Short Story
Contest, a feature won fifth in the nation, and an interview placed second in
the K. U. contest, and John Stewart won first in the state for his business
Officers of the club are: president, Gail Leonard, vice-president, Georgia
O'Dell, secretary, Betty Shearer, and treasurer, Dorothy Whiteliair.
Through the efforts of the adviser, Miss Miriam L. Dexter, the ideals
of the Orange and Brown and the Booster staffs were more easily attained.
FKCOND ROW-K. Schiller, Merrill, R. Schiller, Bushey, Klover, Miss Taylor. FIRST ROW-Altman,
Smith, Miss Hawkins, Johntz, Jones.
Girls, Athletic Association
HE MOST important achievement of the Girls' Athletic Association dur-
ing the yearis work was joining the State G. A. A. Under the sponsor-
ship of Miss juanda Hawkins, girls' athletic director, the constitution
and point system were changed according to state rules. Abilene ranked in
class B. Besides the usual sports used to gain points, points are awarded for
participation in skating, hiking, horseshoe pitching, and swimming.
The Girls' Athletic Association was first organized in the Abilene High
School in the fall of 1928. Much interest was taken in the club that year and
the organization had a membership of fifty-five. Being such a success from
the start, the G. A. A. has continued to grow this year and much is expected
of it in the future.
The state awards are: First award, with 600 points, a ping second award,
with 1200 points, the school letter: third award, with 1600 points, the state
letter, and a charm is given as the final award for 2000 points.
The Freshman girls were introduced in the fall by a Vagabond hike. Qther
activities of the organization were: a masked Halloweien party, a "puff and
pant" party and the annual "AU banquet which was held May 14. At this
banquet the various rewards earned during the year were presented.
The sponsors were Misses .Iuanda Hawkins, Marjorie Taylor, and Lorene
Reynolds. The executive board consisted of: President, Avis Kloverg vice-
president and program chairman, Gertrude jones, secretary, Katherine Schil-
ler, treasurer, Ruth Schiller, hike captain, Effie Bushey, social chairman,
Hannah Merrill, finance chairman, Lucile Johntz, publicity chairman, Ber-
On May 1, the gymnasium classes gave a demonstration of their athletic
ability in the City Auditorium, and on May 9, sixteen girls with the club spon-
sors went to Lawrence to enter the Play Day activities there. During the
week-end of May 15, the old and new executive board enjoyed an informal
visit at Brown's Memorial camp.
The purposes of the different committees are: Social, to plan all social
events of the year, finance, to originate and execute some plan of earning
money for the club each month, program, to plan each of the meetings which
are held twice a month, and to make them as interesting as possible by a va-
riety of programs, and publicity, to keep the entire school well informed of
the different activities of the G. A. A. The chairmen of these committees
were chosen by the elected officers.
FOURTH ROW-Phyllis Dentzer, Evalyn McDonald, Ruth Fengel, Miriam Moore, Marie Buchanan, Avis Klov-
er. THIRD ROW-Faye Munger, Miss Juanda Hawkins, Betty Shearer, Miss Averill Jeffcoat. SECOND
ROW-Donita McCulloh, Miss Crowe, Georgia O'Dell. FIRST R0W7Elsic Hoefer, Miss Steininger.
Girl Reserve Club
ROM THE OPENING of the school year when the Girl Reserve rush
committee lent aid to the Freshmen and the Big Sisters entertained at
the Little Sister party, until the closing meeting, everybody was kept
busy and happy. Through posters and bi-weekly programs the theme, "The
Sky," was carried out quite effectively. From the study of the sky the mem-
bers gained an increased knowledge of it. "Lucky Stars" caused much won-
der and excitement as to who they were.
The club this year was composed of two hundred and thirty-five mem-
bers who co-operated with the Red Cross, City Federation, and the Y. W. C.
A. At Christmas time the club members sang Christmas carols. The annual
joint Hi-Y and G. R. chapel was given at Christmas time.
Social events included: September, Big and Little Sister Party, February,
Dad and Daughter Party, March, ,Hi-Y-G. R. Frolic, and the Friendship Din-
ner, May, Mother and Daughter Banquet.
The officers for the year were: President, Elsie Hoefer, vice-president,
Avis Klover, secretary, Phyllis Dentzerg treasurer, Ruth Fengel, while the
committee chairmen were: Social, Betty Shearer, conference, Miriam Moore,
program, Marie Buchanan, music, Faye Munger, service, Georgia O'Dellg
membership, Avis Kloverg publicity, Evalyn McDonald, student council repre-
sentative, Donita McCulloh. Sponsors of the club were Misses Vera Steining-
er, Juanda Hawkins, Averill Jeffcoat, and Esther Crowe. A city committee
of twenty, under the presidency of Mrs. Arthur Hurd, composed the advisory
board. This committee aided the club in many Ways.
Conference representatives to Estes were: Avis Klover, Evalyn McDon-
ald, Thirza Patterson, and Miss Esther Crowe. Camp Wood representatives
Were: Marie Buchanan, Phyllis Dentzer, Marilyn Fritz, Miriam Moore, and
Miss Steininger. There was also a conference at Clay Center to which the
club sent eighteen delegates. Much was gained from these conferences.
FOURTH ROW: Marvin Rash:-r. Loren Mueneh, William Green, l"ram'r Wi'sun, John Graff, Kenneth Good-
win. THIRD ROW: Lee Serivens, Mr, Martin, Mr. Follins, Herman Bath. SECOND ROW: George Makms,
Vernon Stevens, Clyde llarris. FIRST ROW: Donald Donnelly, Frank Bynum.
Hi- Y Club
HE H l-Y Club. whose purpose is to create. maintain. and extend. through-
out the community and school, high standards of Christian character and
to band boys together lor clean living, clean speech. clean sports, and
clean scholarship, began early in the year to strive for the foregoing ideals.
In the fall the HI-Y sponsored the annual pep parade, thus starting foot-
ball off on its victorious season. During the entire school year the club mem-
bers gave valuable assistance for the betterment of athletics, such as aiding
fans to secure safe parking space at the over-crowded night football games.
A fellowship party was given in honor of the Freshmen at which time
they became better acquainted with the purpose and ideals of the club. As a
result of this party many Freshmen became Hi-Y members.
At Yuletide the club joined with the Girl Reserves i11 the presentation of
the annual Hi-Y-G. R. Christmas chapel. A very touching drama, portray-
ing the birth of Christ, was presented. A white gift service followed the play.
In the spring a series of vocational talks was given by well-known busi-
ness men of the city.
The officers for the year were: President, Lee Scriveng vice-president,
Clyde Harris, secretary, Frank Bynum, treasurer, Herman Bath. The com-
mittee chairmen were: Program, john Graff, publicity, john Chaing social,
France Wilsong service, Kenneth Goodwin, entertainment, George Makinsg
music, Marvin Rasherg world brotherhood, Loren Muenchg student council
representatives, Williani Green and Vernon Stevens.
Many of the new features carried out in the various Hi-Y meetings were
due to the efforts of the sponsors, Mr. Paul Collins, Roy Martin. and Prin-
cipal Charles E. Hawkes, who have given much of their time to the better-
ment of the club in the school.
THIRD ROW: Blacsi, Miss Scott, Page, Patterson, Ireton, Green, Miss Crowe, Fritz, Pyke, Felbush, Caven-
der, Hamilton, Barr, SECOND ROW: Bowersox, Hanson, A. Hosie, Hocfer, Engle, Gray, M. Felbush, Houlton,
Emig, Conn, Hoefling, Henderson. FIRST ROW: Haynes, Ayers, Britt, Chase, Bundlow, B. Hosie, Bullington,
Crider, Horner, Miss Pinson.
THIRD ROW: Moore, Reed, Weir, Picking, McCoy, L. Reed, Ward, Reiss, Swan, Singer, Wells, Rucas. SEC-
OND ROWQ Jones, White, L, Reed, McClcery, Smith, Weber, McLaughlin, McDonald, Murphy, Sampson, Mt:-
Beth. FIRST ROW: McClintick, McCulloh, Monroe, Sheets, Whitehair, Lenhart, Sparks, Sehwendencr, Lam-
HE ABILENE HIGH SCHOOL Commercial Club was composed of sev-
enty members for the year 1930-31. Miss Mabel Pinson was head spon-
sor, assisted by Misses VVinnie Scott and Esther Crowe. The object ot
the club is to develop leadership and individuality in its members. Those eli-
gible are juniors and Seniors specializing in commercial work, however,
those students taking any major commercial subject are included as associ-
ate members and may attend any meeting.
The meetings, held once a month, were in charge of permanent chairmen
assisted by program and entertainment committees. Lois Swan was the
program chairman, while Annie Hosie was entertainment chairman.
The initiation of the new members at a Hallowe'en party, the annual
Christmas party, and the meeting in honor of the incoming Juniors were the
outstanding social meetings of the year.
In December a play, "Georgie Plays Iflis Handf, was presented in chapel.
The cast included Nelva Horner, Lois Swan, lfarl Bandlow, and Kenneth
Weber. The play was much enjoyed.
The officers for the year were: President, Mark Henderson, vice-presi-
dent, Verna Engle, secretary, Arlene Page, treasurer, Earl Bandlowg adver-
tising managers, Delbert Pyke and Thirza Patterson.
TOP PANEL-THIRD ROW: Weaver, Hoefer, Bretches, Singer, Patterson, Mcfflintick, Swan, McDonald,
Wells, Rucas, Henderson. SECOND ROW: Lenhart, llanson, Whitehair, McBeth. Engle, Gantenbein, Haynes,
Conn, Sampson, White. FIRST ROW: Huxley, Husie, Schwendener, l.zuly, Miss Pinson, Henderson, McCul-
BOTTOM PANEL-FOURTH ROW: Horner, Chase, Dentzer, Buchanan, Parsons, Kean, Weller, Gray, Felbush.
THIRD ROW: Johnson, Schiller, Browning, Johntz, Mr. Rock, Smith, Jones, Hosie, Woolverton. SECOND
ROW: Gump, Jones, Murphy, McCulloh, Scott, Romine, Coleman. FIRST ROW: Merrill, Dieter, Ayers, Scriv-
ens, Miller, Stevens.
Ish Chay Jay Club
HE ISH CHAY .TAY CLUB, consisting of the advanced shorthand class,
has been organized for three years. The name of the club is involved in
three shorthand characters, "sh, ch, and jf' respectively. Its purpose is
to build a larger vocabulary of linglish and shorthand words, and to gain a
more definite knowledge of the principles of shorthand.
A playlet entitled "Daring Daughtersl' was presented in chapel by Lil-
lian VVeaver, Imogene White, Leta Lenhart, Irene VVells, Beulah Hurley, and
Evalyn McDonald. Officers of the club were: President, Beulah Hurley,
vice-president, Lois Swan: secretary-treasurer, Ruby Rucas.
The state typing teams included: McCulloh, Hurley, Wells, Conn, Han-
son, amateursg Gray, VVeller, Lambeth, Houlton, Page, novices.
Ars Dicendi Club
HE ARS DICENDI Club was organized in September, 1930, for the pur-
pose of cultivating by practice and experience the correct manner of ap-
pearing' before an audience. First semester officers were: President,
Deloss Romineg vice-president. Hannah Merrill, secretary, Jeanette Brown-
ing, treasurer. Marie Buchanan: sergeant-at-arms, Dale Lanningg critic,
John Dieter. Second semester officers were: President, Joe Gump, vice-
president, Lee Scrivensg secretary, Nelva Horner: treasurer, Vernon Stev-
ens: sergeant-at-arms, Leo Coleman: critic, Evelyn Chase, sponsor, Ken-
INDUSTRIAL ARTS: THIRD ROW-Hobson, Woolverton, Schrader, Long, Engle, Glick, Menges, Blaesi, Lahr.
SECOND ROW-Coffenberger, Phillips, Hollenbeck, Froelick, Martin, Beamer, Johnson, MeNall. FIRST ROW
-Marston, Donnelly, Shraeder, Gruhbs, Harris, Miller, Bogart, McAdams, Carney.
F. F. A.: FOURTH ROW-Huston, Felbush, Kelly, Riekeman, Kamm, Frey, Hursch, Woolverton, Hobson.
THIRD ROW-Bogart, Nortoff, Coleman, Seaton, Strunk, Allison, Engle, Woolverton, Chase. SECOND ROW
--Fink, Stark, Yuhl, Bennet, Coleman, Riekeman, Schiller, Dawe, Whitehair. FIRST ROW-Martsalf,
Nemecheck, Bistline, Rissman, Sloap, Whitehair, Jury, Woolvcrton, Coleman.
Industrial Arts Club
llE lNlJL'S'l'Rl.XL ,-Xrts Club was organized in 1929 and has been ac-
tive in the Abilene 'High School since that date. This year the club had
a membership of forty-three with an average of thirty-five in attendance
at each meeting. Meetings were held twice each month in the manual train-
ing room at which time pictures of different industries and vocations were
shown. Speakers who would give good reliable information on the different
occupations were often included on the program.
An animal picnic was held in lllay for those members who had attended
at least three-fourths of the meetings, and field trips were made to some of
the local industries for first-hand information.
Officers for the year were: President, Elston Schrader, vice-president,
Lester Schrader, secretary-treasurer, john Lahrg sponsor, Mr. Roy Martin.
F. F. A. Club
HE FUTURE FARMERS of America, a club that is both national and
state in character, was organized for the third time this year in Abilene
High School. The purpose of the club is to facilitate an intelligent
choice of farming enterprise, to develop rural leadership, and to arouse in
Abilene High School a keener interest for Vocational Agriculture.
The officers of the local chapter were: President, Elmer Riekemang vice!
president, Harold Kelly, secretary-treasurer, Donald Engle, reporter, Ken-
neth Whiteliairg student council representative, Dean Seaton, sponsor, Fred
D. Allison. In joining each member pledged himself to a club creed.
'IHIRD ROW-Emig, Kluver, Whitehair, Keel, R. Schiller, Robertson, SECOND ROW-K. Schiller, Case,
Gray, Morley, Blaesi, Iloffman, Pinkhznn, FIRST ROW-Long, Welsh, Cheney, O'Dell, Stevens, Bangerter.
THIRD HOW-Shearer, Blaesi, Whitehair, Kluwer, Perry, Hoes, Haslouer. SECOND ROW+Buehanan, Case,
Nash, Weisgerber, Munger, Scott. FIRST R0W+Coff0nberger, Bath, Nelson, Blaesi, Welsh, Keel.
HALIA, an honorary club for Latin students, was organized in honor of
the Muse of Comedy. The club membership is limited to those pupils
taking second and third year Latin with grades of "B" or above. Its
purpose is to promote the interest of the students in Latin and old Roman
custom. In November the club presented a chapel play, "In Honor of Vergilf'
in commemoration of the two thousandth anniversary of Vergil's birth. On
December 5, Thalia had a "Kid Party." At the january meeting, Thalia met
with the German club. At this time Miss Neva VVeisgerber described the
Rhineland. Rome, Pompeii, and Florence.
This year's officers were: President, Dorothy Blaesig vice-president and
program chairman, Mary Helen Grayg secretary, Lois VVelshg treasurer, Sam
Longg sponsor, Miss Maurine Morley, who is the Latin instructor.
GERMAN CLUB, Der Deutsche Verein, under the sponsorship of Miss
Neva VVeisg'erber, was organized this year for the first time in A. H. S.
The purpose of the club is to further an interest in German as well as
to keep up the social interest of the class. Any student taking German is
eligible to join the club.
The following' officers were elected at the first meeting on November 6,
1930: President, Betty Shearerg vice-president, Faye Mungerg secretary, Jane
Caseg treasurer, jack Nelson. Dorothy Whiteliaii' was appointed chairman
of the program committee for the entire year.
ORCHESTRA: lst VIOLIN-Weir, Baer, Knox, Murphy, Merllev, Martin, E. Coulson, Lambeth, Page, Schrad-
er, Weber, Gray. Znd VIOLIN4Goodwin, Miller, Makins, McClelland, Hollenback, Huston, Jones, Ford. VIOLAS
-Hicks Osborne Kerns Woolverton. CELLOS-Leona Coulson, Lora Coulson, Browning. BASSES-Leonard,
Bushey,iSehiller.'OBOELDahnke. CLARINETS-Laughlin, Haynes, Eicholtz. BASSOON4L. Gamber, TRUM-
' ' ' lA- NE-M Cl kv Bath. TUBA-
PET-R. Gamber, Gordon, Stransburg, Yante. HORN Hollar. TROMBO c es ev,
Makins, Graff. PERCUSSION-Simmons. PIANO-Weller, McDonald.
BAND: PICCOLO-Schrader. FLUTE-Case, CLARINET7Laughlin, Eicholtz, Welch, Keel, Hersh, Leonard,
Berger, D. Zook, Hauser. SAXOPHONE-Litchliter, Weir, Duckwall, McLaughlin, Froelich, Dentzer. BAS-
SOON-L. Gamber. CORNET7Gordon, Baker, W, Zook, Hottxnan, Strawsburg, R. Gambcr, Stoffer. HORN
-Hollar, Hern. BARITONE-L. White. TROMBONE-McCleskey, Bath, Miller, Mangel, Grubbs. BASS-
W. White, Graff, Hollenback. PERCUSSION4Si1nmons, Weller, Marston, Dull, Brooks.
Orchestra and Band
TTH AN ENROLLMENT of forty-six in Orchestra and forty in Band,
the two classes made a good representation for Abilene High, under
the direction of Harold George. The groups had an unusually complete
instrumentation. The orchestra played on many occasions, and at a concert,
given at the City Auditorium April 6, it gave an interesting performance for
school patrons. The league contest number was played, as well as a varied
selection of classical numbers. The vocal department assisted in the concert.
The band played at all football and basketball games and made several
trips to out-of-town athletic events, thus inspiring pep in the crowds.
From the orchestra, forty were chosen and from the band, thirty, to rep-
resent Abilene High in the Central Kansas League contest held April 17.
Soloists were chosen at the elimination contest torepresent the school in the
solo events of the C. K. L. contest. The soloists chosen were: Harold
Laughlin, clarinetg Eleanor Vlleller, pianog jack McCleskey, tromboneg Leona
Coulson, cellog and Ruby VVeir, violin. Ruby placed second in violing Leona
placed third in cello, and Jack McCleskey placed third in trombone.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB: THIRD ROWfWells, W. Scott, Millcr,Patterson, Black, Conn, Dorothy Pinkham,
Shearer. SECOND ROW+Perry, Bowersox, Callahan, Miss Griswold, Hoefer, Johntz, Buchanan, Chase. FIRST
ROW-Kugler, Weber, Doris Pinkham, Mungcr, O. Scott, Walters, G. Scott.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB:THIRD ROW-Casanova, Muench, Ward, Miss Griswold, Tremer, Peck, McCoy. SEC-
OND ROW-Schwendener, Simmons, Phelps, Woodbury, Scott, Rasher. FIRST ROW-Lauer, Nelson, Die-
Girls, Glee Club
GROUP Ol" 'l'VVliN'l'Y-FOUR girls selected from those enrolled in the
regular glee club course in the high school curriculum, represented
Abilene High in the Central Kansas League Music Contest held at Sa-
lina April 15, and were successful in placing second among the seven schools
represented. Marie Gunzelinan was the accompanist.
A sextette chosen from the club was also entered in the contest and rank-
ed first over all present. lt included Gladys Scott, Faye Munger, Opal Scott,
Evelyn Chase, Betty Shearer, and Nadine VVells. Opal Scott, solo contestant,
also placed first in the vocal contest. Miss Leona Griswold directed the
Boys' Glee Club
HE BOYS' GLEE CLUB was chosen from the regular glee club classes
with the result that a group of sixteen picked voices represented Abilene
at the Central Kansas League contest. Rehearsals were begun under the
direction of Miss Leona Griswold shortly after the contest number was an-
nounced. The group, though comparatively small, took third place at the con-
Gordon McCoy represented the school in boys' vocal solo and received
second place in the league. A quartet selected from the club included Charles
Scott, Loren Muench, Kenneth VVard, and Gordon McCoy.
THIRD ROW: Perry, Wells, W. Scott, Miss Griswold, Patterson, Pinkham, Shearer, Black. SECOND ROW:
Dieter, Chase, Munger, Doris Pinkham, O. Scott, Jeffcoat, G. Scott, Walters. FIRST ROW: Carney, Nelson,
Rasher, McCoy, C. Scott, Woodbury, Ward.
FOURTH ROW: McClellan, Gamber, Martin, Leonard, Graff, Menges, McCleskey, Laughlin, McLaughlin.
' D k ll Simmons. SECOND
THIRD ROW: Stoffer, Hollenback, Bath, Bushey, Mr. George, Weir, Weber, uc wa ,
ROW: Makins, Lambeth, Browning, Gray, Weller, Schiller, Hicks, Baer, Eicholtz. FIRST ROW: Hollar, Gor-
don, L. Gamber, McDonald, Goodwin, Huston, Strawsburg, Marston.
HE MADRIGAL Club of Abilene .l-ligh School was organized near the
first of the year as an honorary group of mixed voices selected from
both the boys' and girls' glee clubs. The group elected as its officers
the following: President, Harry VVoodburyg vice-president, Evelyn Chasey
secretary-treasurer, Betty Shearer, librarian, Faye Munger.
The group entered the Central Kansas League Music Contest at Salina
and were awarded second place with only Salina, the winner of the entire
contest above them.
OR THE FIRST time in the history of A. H. S. a music club has been 01'-
ganized under the direction of Harold George. The club attempts to
promote intellectual appreciation of music for individual members. The
club includes students of the instrumental department who are members of
the band or orchestra and who are interested in more active work than the
band cor orchestra alone can offer. The officers of the club for the year
were: Vice-president, Covert Simmons, secretary, Lennice jean Baer, and
treasurer, -lack McCleskey.
At each of the regular meetings a program was presented by members
of the organization. A party in the gymnasium, at the first of the year, was
very much enjoyed. On April 28 the club went to Baer's grove for a picnic.
ee as ,
SECOND ROW: Richard McWilliams. Lee Scriven, Gorrlon McCoy, Nadine Perry, Avis Klover, Charles Cheney,
George Makins. FIRST ROW: Betty Shearer, Cleason Minter, Georgia 0'Dell, John Stewart, Lillian Weaver.
"Arrival of Kittyn ,
Marilyn Fritz, Glen Davies, Phyllis Dentzer, Harry Woodbury, Eva Oarcl, Marvin Rasher, John Dieter, Marie
Buchanan, Loren Muench.
"I n Melody Land"
Green, Chase, Munger, Rasher, Mangel, Wells, Leffingwell, Walters, Hicks, Weber, Vance, Jordan, Scriven,
Scott, Muench, Perry, Patterson, Ward, Hicks, Kugler, 0. Scott, G. Scott, M. Moore, Johntz, McCoy, Shear-
er, L. Moore, Simmons, Lichliter, Jeffcoat, Bishop, Fengel, Lane, C. Scott, Dieter, Snider, Nelson, Conn, Peck,
Miller, Callahan, Conner, Knox, Yorgenson, Reed, Flannigan, McMillan, Darling, R. Hicks, Thurber, Altman,
Casanova, Bowersox, Woodbury, Mayo, Meuli, Schwendener, Black, Miller, Landis.
FIRST ROW: Dieter, Browning, McCulloh, Jones. SECOND ROW: Rock, Buchanan, Horner, Romine.
Debate, Oration, Declamation
HIS YEARS debate team was composed of Nelva Horner and Elbert
Jones, affirmative, and John Dieter and Deloss Romine, negative, with
Donita McCulloh, Jeanette Browning and Marie Buchanan, as alter-
nates. The subject for debate this year was, "Resolved, That Chain Stores
Are Detrimental to the Best Interest of the American Public."
This year Abilene had an unusual record. At the beginning of the year,
nineteen were enrolled in the debate class, and each one took part in at
least one of the fifty-four debates which Abilene competed in.
The tournament this year was held in Salina, February 21. Abilene's
affirmative defeated Lindsborg's negative in the first round. Our negative
was defeated by Herington in the first round. Salina's negative defeated our
affirmative in the second round.
Abilene placed fourth in the tournament.
Jeanette Browning, in oratory, and Marie Buchanan, in declaination, rep-
resented Abilene at Ellsworth, April 7. Jeanette placed fifth and Marie
fourth. Jeanette also placed second in the County Contest held here March 23.
Abilene's representative in oration was chosen in an elimination contest,
March 9, with Mr. Endacott, Mr. Hawkes, and Miss VVeisgerber, as judges,
ranking Jeanette Browning, first, Deloss Romine, second, Leo Coleman,
third' and Lee Scriven fourth.
Mr. Rock took eight members of the debate squad to the tournament in
Hutchinson where they gained a good deal of valuable experience although
they did not enter into the final elemination contest. Each team debated
four times in the tournament.
Mr. Kenneth Rock, who has been the coach for debate, oration, and de-
clamation, deserves much credit for the success of his representatives in add-
ing fourteen points toward the Central Kansas League Sweepstakes.
5, - 4
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Ye Cowboys' Triumph
NCIZ AGAIN Coach Marvin Yan Osdol has developed a winning C. K. L.
football team. Stuart Dunbar, of the Salina journal, has made the
statement that "Coach Van was born under a lucky star." VVe of A. H.
S. believe, however. he will have to admit that something besides luck has en-
abled Van to turn out three champion football teams in six years.
One of the reasons Van has been successful the last few years is due to
the able assistance of Floyd "Newt" Currier. Newt trained the linenien while
V ' 7
X' an took care of the backfield men and ends.
Captain john Hjohnnyl' Stewart. two-letters. piloted his men through
the year successfully. VVhat johnny didn't know at the beginning of the sea-
son, Van soon taught him. lle filled the position of quarter back, being a
good ball carrier and line plunger.
Harry "Lover" jones, "captain-elect," one-letter, played his first season
for A. ll. 5. Ilarry played both in the line and backfield, displaying' a good
brand of football in both positions. Much is expected of Harry the coming
FL TY' GINDFR one letter played his first and last year for A. H. S.
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" ' ' f tl x season. His place will
"Lefty" played a beautiful brand of football thioughout It
be hard to fill next year.
VVENDELL "BUDDY" CURTIS, one letter, has finished his high school football
days this year. 'tBuddy" had a marvelous sprint, and was a good broken field run-
ner. Buddy's equal will be hard to find.
FRED 'WVINSN NVINSLUXV, two letters, playing right half, was one of the most
reliable a11d consistent players on the team. i'VVi11" was always in the game, giving it
all he had. Fred has played his last year for A. H. S.
EARL UZUBIGRU HENSLEY, two letters, has played his last year for the Orange
and Brown. "Zuber'y was one of the most feared men in the league. Ile could always
be depended on to make yards for the team when they were most needed.
1 4 4
RICHARD 'MAO' MCVVILLIAMS has played his lust you 1' for the colors. ' Mac'
was one of the light men, but what hm- lacked in sim- he nizule up for it by his grit.
He was always in the game fighting.
LI'lI'l "TUIGB" SCRIVEN played left ond tlirougli the season. Ile was 21 little
light. but always gave- his teuni all ln- hurl. "'l'ovIv" has plalywl his lust yi-:ir for the
ELBICRT "UAL" JONES played 1-enter. was 5llXY2lj'S in the gzinu- fighting. Ile
displayed a good brmul of SDUl'fSl11HIlSl1l1i in :ill his plziyiiig. "l'z1l" is also leaving us
HONVARD "DOGGY" DAXVE displayed :1 good lnmml ot' football during the past
Season. He was one of Van's lienvies, :ind allways flu-:llt the other tonin plenty of pun-
ishment while i11 the game. "Doggy" has played his lust ya-zu' for the Orange and
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FOURTH ROW: Chaves, Savidge, Kelley, Gump, H. Jones, Nash, F. Woolverton, Curtis. THIRD ROW: Coach
Van Osdol, Foltz, Hensley, E. Jones, Dawe, Iluston, Mcfleskey, McCullough, Asst, Coach Currier. SECOND
ROW: Lanning, B. Schiller, N, Schiller, Stewart, Winslow, Mangel, lileyers, McWilliams. FIRST ROW: Scriv-
ens, Beamer, Haynes, Elbert, Dieter, I. Schiller, W. Woolverton, Ayers, Green.
OQTBALL of 1Q3O had an appeal for every boy in A. H. for was not
Abilene to have night games? The night feature was a novelty, and so
it was that some seventy-five men reported the first week for practice.
Much competition was given for every berth on the team. Van had only six
lettermen around which to build a championship team. but as several other
big huskies were on the field, he was not discouraged.
Nine games were played. ln the first game, the Hands showed their
ability by taking Marion into eanip for a IQ-7 vietory. This game was played
under the soft glow of the 65,000 kilowatt giant lights that illuminated the
entire grounds. It called out the largest audience that ever witnessed a game
on the field.
In the second game the team displayed an entirely different brand of ball,
being so much improved that it seemed like a new team. The team was
pitted against one of the best teams encountered during the season, Concordia
letting them gain only one touchdown. The seven games that followed in
rapid succession were up and down, victories and defeats. The Hands suf-
fered defeat from Clay Center and a slight loss from Ellsworth. Herington,
junction City, Chapman and lXlcPherson tasted a defeat at the hands of the
Cowboys. The Turkey Day game with Salina was a glorious closing for the
golden-shirted Cowhands, beating the Maroons 26-0.
The team this year was piloted by john Stewart who was a very efficient
player throughout the season. The Cowboys next year will be led into bat-
tle by Harry jones, left half. Harry is one of the hardest hitting backs in
the league this season, and will be a valuable man next fall.
SECOND ROW: McCullough, Dawe, Van Osdol, E. Jones. FIRST ROW: Casanova, Savidge, H. Jones, Hens-
ley, Stewart, Gimler.
TARTING the basketball season of '31, several promising recruits backed
by three veterans. Hensley. Stewart. and F. jones, gave much promise
for a very successful season. Two experienced basketeers were added
to the ranks of the squad this season, Harry jones and Glen Ginder, who
proved to be valuable players Ztlltl dead shots for the basket.
Coach Marvin Van Osdol gave the team a good season opener when he
led them on the floor against Concordia. This game proved to be a thrillerg
the score at the end of the fourth quarter stood 20-20. The tie was played
off, "Cal" Jones shot a beautiful basket from inid-court, and the Cowboys
For the second game Van took the Golden Cowboys under his arm and
journeyed to junction City, where they again were victorious, defeating the
Bluejays 30-17. Herington was the next team to taste defeat, the Hands
downing the Railroaders 26-7. The next game proved to be just as thrilling,
though not so exhilarating, as the score was reversed and the Ellsworth Bear-
cats took home the honors, 21-13.
The Hands played in eleven more games all of which proved to be fast
and exciting. Salina and Herington dropped both their encounters to the
Cowboys but McPherson and Chapman found opportunity knocking at their
doors and split the series with Abilene, each team winning one game and los-
ing one game. Lindsborg and Ellsworth proved to be jinx teams to Abilene
since the Cowboys were defeated in both encounters.
Abilene, with six games won and six lost in Central Kansas League com-
petition, could rate no better than third in league standing.
The Cowboy Basketeers played four games outside the league, one with
Concordia and two with the Bluejays of junction City and came out vic-
torious in these encounters. The fourth game was in the regional tourna-
ment when Abilene met Lincoln at Salina. After a close hard-fought game,
Lincoln won by a score of 20-IS.
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Guard Une Letter
Filling the berth of both guard and
forward. Harry played a good brand of
basketball throughout the season. and
relnarkable basketball in some of the
5.f2lllll'S. Ilarry plays the 14211110 type of
basketball as Hensley. being steady and
alert. He is the only letternian to play
again next season.
ICLISICICT "1 'Alf' .If BNHS
lforward Two Letters
Elbert played at either forward or
eenier. XVhen the team was pushed the
hardest and needed a basket most, he
would get a lucky streak a11d start sink'
ing long shots. "Cal" has played his
last year with the Hands. and the Gol-
den Cowboys are indeed sorry to see
IIUXVARD "1'U1"' DANVH
Center Une Leiter
Dawe. center and guard. was one ol'
our big men on the court. His size niade
hin1 one of the most valuable men on
both offensive a11d defensive playing.
Dawe's consistent playing won hini his
berth on the team.
FOURTH ROW: Gamber, Van Osdol, Lanning. THIRD ROW: Seriven, Weinholrl, Ginder, Newell, Bennett,
Martsolf, Frey, Coleman. SECOND ROW: Grinder, Winslow, Stewart, Woolverton, Dawe, Schiller, Schrader,
Green, Webb, FIRST ROW: Dieter, Hensley, Schiller, Kelley, Cheney, Elbert, Jones, Ayers, Chaves, Haynes.
Track, Tennis and Golf
N SOME competitive sports it is easy to develop a winning team each con-
secutive year, take a basketball player, if he is a well built man, a coach
can develop a good player. But in track. a coach finds other difficulties.
He may have a husky squad out but they lack what is necessary for a good
So it was with the Cowboys. With the lettermen Dawe, Scriven, Stew-
art, Hensley, Chaves, and Wiiisloxx' returning, prospects for a good team were
not so dark. But the squad experienced difficulties. They lacked dash men.
The Cowboys had three practice meets and the C. K. L. meet during the sea-
son. ln the first meet with Marion, the Cowboys were victorious. The next
two meets, a triangular and a quadrangular meet, saw the Cowboys taking
second, Herington winning the triangular meet and Salina the quadrangular.
The C. K. L. meet on May 2, found the Cowboys off trim. They failed to
take any first and only two seconds. They were clear out of the running at
the end of the meet, Salina placing first with 34, Ellsworth, ZQQ Lindsborg,
212, Herington, 185 Chapman, 172 5 Abilene, 162, and McPherson, 152.
In tennis also the Cowboys had a jinx, as only two men reported to play.
The girls of Abilene and Salina did not compete in tennis this season.
The C. K. L. tennis meet was held for the first time on the new courts.
Here again the Cowboys were found at the end of the string. Ralph Gamber
and Clyde Harris played doubles losing to Herington. Dale Lanning succeed-
ed in finishing fourth in the singles. McPherson proved to be champions of
tennis, Herington and Abilene tying for sixth.
Golf in the season of '31 was also unsuccessful. After running off a
tournament among Cowboys contestants, John Dieter and George Haynes
turned out with the best scores. Four golfers from Abilene met Salina in a
practice meet. Dieter of Abilene met Connelley of Salina, champion of last
season, and lost by only four strokes. Rasher, Haynes, and Graff were the
other players, and turned up with nice scores.
The C. K. L. golf meet this year was held at McPherson, Haynes and
Dieter were the two players from Abilene. They succeeded in placing fifth
in the Central Kansas League.
VOLLEY BALL-SECOND ROW: Whilv, C. Murphy, McDonald, Bretchvs, Bert. FIRST ROW: I. Hender-
son, Bushey, Pillkhillll,
HOCKEY-Miss Hawkins, K. Schiller, Weller, R, Schiller, Longanecker, Merrill, Smith, Johntz, Johnson
Jones, Altman, Woolvcrton, Whitehair.
BASKETBALL-SECOND ROW: Bretchcs, Blnrk, Bushvy, McDonald, Klover. FIRST ROW: C. Murphy, I
Henderson, Pray, White.
Girls' Valley Ball
UCH INTEREST was displayed by the girls in volley ball, which was
introduced this year for the first time in Abilene by Miss juanda Haw-
kins. The Seniors and juniors played the first game of the tourna-
ment. The final score was 36-I3 with the Seniors victorious. The next
game was between the Freshmen and Sophomores. The Freshmen succeed-
ed in defeating the Sophomores after a hard battle. SI-28. ln the final game
of the tournament the Freshmen opposed the Seniors and after some diffi-
culty the Seniors gained an advantage of 47-I3 over the Freshmen. This
made the Seniors the winners of the tournament.
The players were: Seniors-C. Murphy, McDonald, l'inkham, Bushey,
Bert, White, Henderson, and Bretches, juniors4K. Schiller, R. Schiller,
Weller, and johnson, Sophomores-Medley, Hout, VVeir, Conn, Exley, Fen-
gel, Wells, Scott, and L. Murphy, Freshmen-Horner, Flannigan, Davidson,
Milligan, Ike, Conner, Hicks, Sapp, and Haslouer.
, , Girls, Hockey a
UST AS THE boys went out for football in the fall so the girls went out
for hockey practice. Four years have passed since hockey was first in-
troduced in A. H. S., and during that time its popularity has increased
surprisingly. The Juniors, under the leadership of Captain K. Schiller, were
victorious after having won three gzunes. The Freshmen and Seniors both
lost to the Juniors, I-O, and the Sophomzorcs boived to the jmiiors 2-O. ' U'n-A
der the onslaught of the Seniors, the Freshies lost 5-O, and were also defeated
by the Sophomores 3-o.
No points are awarded in the State G. A. A. for superior playing, only
those who participated in eight hours of practice gained points.
Those who played on the teams were: Seniors-Klover, captain, Bert,
C. Murphy, Doris and Dorothy Finkham. McDonald, Bushey, White, Hen-
derson, Black, and O. Scott, juniors-K. Schiller, captain, R. Schiller, Mer-
rill, jones, Smith, Longanecker, G. Scott, johnson, Buchanan, Weller, and
Iohntz, Sophomores-Medley, captain, Case, Keel. Morrison, Welsh, Eggle-
ston, Wick, L. Murphy, A. Murphy, Hout, Weir, Cheney, Schrader, and Sea-
ton, Freshmen-C. Seaton, captain, Stephens, Goodwin, Whitehair, Tyler,
White, Harris, Rogers, Davidson, Landis, Faris, McMillan, and Dahnke.
FTER SOME stiff competition offered by the underclassmen the Sen-
iors won the interclass tournament. In the first game of the tourna-
ment the juniors defeated the Freshmen, 27-7. ln the next game, be-
tween the Seniors and Sophomores, the Sophomores bowed to the Seniors
with the score 26-9.
The final game which was perhaps the most exciting of all, and which
decided the champion team was that between the Seniors and Juniors. At
the end of the fourth quarter the Seniors were victorious, the score being
The players were: Seniors-Pray, Bretches, lllurphy, Bushey, McDon-
ald, Klover, Henderson, and VVhite, Juniors-Longanecker, Milligan, Alt-
man, K. Schiller, R. Schiller, Whitehair, Corwin, Sophomores-Medley, Hout,
L. Murphy, Seaton, Keel, A. Murphy, Boughner, Schrader, Conn, Freshmen
-Houser, Gans, Seaton, Sampson, Steel, Stephens, Yorgenson, Davidson,
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Senior Class History
EPTEMBER of 1927 initiated the 1931 graduating class in the ways and
means of A. H. S. It welcomed the 126 Freshmen, ushered them into the
hurry and hustle of high school life, and made every possible attempt to
assist them in following the high school routine.
And these Freshmen were speedily learning. ln the small time of three
weeks they had ventured upon their first activity, their annual hike. The
football season brought the first laurel to the present graduating class, for
they proved themselves the most outstanding salesmen of hot-dogs, candy,
and pop, not to mention chewing gum that had ever entered this school. Nor
were they content to rest upon the support of this record. The Chamber of
Horrors, at the annual carnival, expressed still further their desire to continue
the good work.
Along with these bread-winning activities came the social enterprises.
On October 29, 1929, the Junior play was given. It was an entertaining
comedy entitled "Her Step Husband," and was coached by Miss Neva
VVeisgerber, Junior sponsor. On February 14, 1930, the "Valentine Fantasy"
chapel was given. Likewise in the latter part of 1930 they entertained and
consoled the graduating class before them.
In the last short year they added to their previous honors and brought
before the penetrating rays of the Search Light, a record worthy of pride and
recognition, under the sponsorship of Miss Neva VVeisgerber, Miss Mabel
Pinson, Miss Vera Steininger, Miss Margaret Scott, and Mr. Roy Martin.
Not the least of these achievements was the unique Christmas chapel in
which "the good o' days of '31" were reviewed by the remarkable scientific
instrument, the antiquafer, so capably operated by Van Mayo. Later the
members of both the Honor Society and Quill and Scroll were chosen from
their ranks. The Senior play "Green Stockings" gave a riotious climax of
comedy to this career of achievements. Miss Marjorie Taylor skillfully di-
rected the performance.
The Junior banquet in honor of their upper classmen bound the classes
closer than before with brillance and "advice" The Senior Spread and Alum-
ni Banquet followed in chronological order, and May of '31 found the Senior
class and officers: President, john Stewart, vice-president, Donita McCu1lohg
secretary, Elsie I-loeferg treasurer, Irene Wells, Avis Klover and Elmer Riek-
eman, student council representatives 3 leaving A. H. S. to set new standards in
the world that lay before them destined to proclaim their failure or success.
STATION S-L-O-P BROADCASTING ON A FREQUENCY OF EVERY FIVE
MINUTES, BY AUTHORITY OF THE ABILENE HIGH SCHOOL AND
THE "PUT-'EM-OUT-OF COMMISSION."
ADIES AND Gentlemen: For the benefit of the graduating class of '31,
we will now broadcast a program telling of the whereabouts, howabouts,
and whenabouts of your former Senior classmates of Abilene High
School during the past thirty years.
Pardon the interruption, folks, while our bouncer, Mark Henderson,
drags out some loafer from the studio. lncidentally, it's Van Mayo, our once
most brilliant prospect, Cha hal.
Now, ainit that somethin'? Ruby Rucas, Almeda Black, Helen Jeff-
coat, and Maye Reiss are all confirmed old maids and are working for the
Salvation Army. Harold Dunham, Lone Star King, recently won a race with
his puddle jumper. It took Doc Bandlow three hours to bring him too. Har-
ry Cissna is happily married to Bertha Hosie. How are all the little Austins,
Maurice Goodwin was seriously injured when trying out his new Austin
Donyt get grabby.
Two weary Willies.
The executive body.
"Babes in the woods."
biplane. Some of Herby Stark's special rye was said to have blown up and
set the plane afire. His wife, Ruth Bretches, is still waiting for the insur-
ance. Wait and hope, Ruth, wait and hope!
Well, well, another perfect 1natch! Kenneth Ward and Opal Scott just
celebrated their thirtieth wedding anniversary. They were presented with
a large dog muzzle by Mrs. Charles Cheney, QDoris Englej. And that re-
minds me that john Stewart recently got a divorce from Effie Gantenbien
who charged extreme cruelty as the motive. Leo Coleman, Fred Winslow, Ev-
erett Topliff, and john Lahr recently took a rock breaking contract from the
government. It may last twenty years with good behavior.
My Gosh! Mrs. Elston Shrader Qformerly Lois Swanj is teaching elec-
trocution at Sing Sing. She is taking the place of Elmer Riekeman who tried
to bite in two a wire that contained 20,000 volts. They buried him with hon-
ors. George Makins, God bless his soul, is still in high school trying to pass
physics. Incidentally, Pearl Nash is the physics instructor and George claims
that if he doesn't pass pretty quick, he's going to marry the teacher. He
Elsie Hoefer, Kenneth Weber, Sylvia Ewing, Miriam Lady, VVillis Myers,
and Ida Nagely have just completed a bugology course in the school for fee-
ble minded athletes. Listen to this-Georgia O'Dell recently went into hys-
terics to explain what a waffle is to Donita McCulloh. Elbert Jones, whom
vulgar people call "Carp," is leading contender for the heavyweight boxing
championship of the universe. But, first, he will have to defeat Gail "jug"
Leonard who has been practicing up.
Wal, wal, and well, well, Gladys Schwendener, Lela Felbush, Dorothy
Haynes, Alma Sheets. Irene VVells, Miriam Lady, and Alma Brown are in
Hollywood competing in a bathing beauty contest there. Thelma Ayers vs.
Rowena Bert! These two fair damsels are contesting for the women's golf-
ing championship of the universe. Thelma claims a disadvantage because of
height. Evelyn Chase, Ruth Kean, and Effie Bushey will be seen on the
stage! They will be co-stars in the modern play "Love's Labor Lost." Clea-
son Minter is attempting to get a corner on the wheat market, but we bet
that he'll have a hard time with such efficient men in the stock exchange as
Howard Dawe and Zuber Hensley.
Harold Hersh has invented a machine that tells bedtime stories that can
put kiddies to sleep. It will be tested on such night owls as Dorothy VVhite-
hair and Doris Sampson. Howard Bangerter is counting eggs for the Klamm
hatchery. Once a brilliant inventor, he was driven to drink by the death of
his pet garter snake and rapidly sank to the depths.
Here's a hot one! Lillian Weaver, now a widow, recently bought the
great McCoy Clothing House, and probably will succeed in putting it back
on its feet. McCoy had hard luck. Earl Weinhold, his chief clerk and bot-
tle Washer, absconded with all the company's funds and is now enjoying him-
self in Europe. Q
Nadine Perry and Avis Klover are both teaching school in District No.
29. They have a way about them that charms little children of all ages-one
to forty-one. Faye Munger is a missionary in India and from what we hear,
she is surely teaching those turbaned heathens what's what and who's how.
O. K. Spike! Robert Woolverton, Kyle Thurber, and Violet Singer are giv-
ing concerts in Germany at this time. Pity the poor Dutchmen! Katherine
VVhitehair has rivaled her cousin Dorothy by winning an endurance contest
for dancing. Doris Engle, Helen Hanson, and Marie Gunzelman are now
on Broadway, New York, starring in a play called "The Three Musty Steers."
And oh, how musty! Viola Derrick and Thirza Patterson are known as the
best blues singers radio land has ever known-that is, besides the other 45,-
ooo. Beulah Freeman is teaching psychology over the radio nowadays.
Heaven help the radio fans.
My, My! Irma Henderson has been hunting for a man ever since Zuber
left her. We're still hoping, Irma, still hoping. Her sister Marjorie has
found her man, a millionaire well digger. Beulah Hurley, Forrest Ireton,
and Anna Jacobs all own stock in a strawberry farm in Arkansas. Eldon
Knox, Leta Lenhart, Miriam Moore, and Vera Parsons are joint owners of
what was the Darrell McLaughlin eating house. Business has improved as
have the chief stockholders.
Harry Lundgren and Evalyn McDonald are known as the world's great-
est human fly team. They can even climb the great skyscraper that houses
the Pinkham Sisters' School for Music, Doris and Dorothy Pinkham, incor-
Oh, too bad! Celestia Murphy, world's greatest woman detective, re-
cently brought Delbert Pyke and Deane Seaton to justice for wife desertion.
Well, we don't blame them much. Martha Sparks and Oma Townsend are
taking in washings at two cents per pound. Don't ask for credit! Ruby
Weir is playing the violin in lmogene White's orchestra over the radio tele-
vision station at A. H. S. Therefore, A. H. S. stands out like a black cat on a
And last, but not least! Wlendell Curtiss and Bernice White are both
teaching school in China. Their mottos are "Spare the child and spoil the
I hope you enjoyed this program, ladies and gents. Please send all rot-
ten eggs, decomposed garbage, etc., to the A. H. S. Annual staff if you appre-
ciated the program. Richard McWilliams, announcer.
E, THE CLASS of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-one, weak of back but
supreme of mind, do pass on, bequeath, give and will the following
items to deserving individuals and groups of individuals:
To the VVhole School we leave the furrowed desks where so many ditch
diggers have obtained a start.
To the juniors we leave the joys of Physics, the privilege of sleeping in
study hall, and the famous history quizzes.
To the Sophomores we leave our best wishes, and the hope that they
might make better juniors than the Class of '32.
To the Freshies we leave our splendid example of supremacy in all activ-
To the Janitors we bequeath the inkwells to use for holes in doughnuts.
To a Certain Bunch of unlucky individuals we leave the terrible, devitaliz-
ing, killing job of putting out the next annual before going completely insane.
PERSONAL ENDOWM ENTS i
Richard McWilliams leaves his good humor to his kid brother.
Imogene White leaves her vim and vitality to Hannah Merrill.
Charles Cheney leaves his profound silence to little Donald Dieter.
Howard Dawe leaves part of his length to Clyde Harris.
Bruce Heath leaves his political influence to John Dieter, if he needs it.
Earl Hensley graciously leaves everything but Irma Henderson.
Elmer Riekeman and Dorothy Whitehair leave their knowledge to Mr.
Collins in case he should need it.
Darrel McLaughlin leaves the space which he filled to any three fresh-
Herbert Stark and Mark Henderson leave enough room for one more
Harry Lundgren, still hoping to graduate, leaves nothing which he can
use next year.
Van Mayo leaves his peaceful UD sleeps in class to Marvin Rasher.
Howard Bangerter leaves the job of supplying the Annual staff withx can-
dy to whoever wants it.
Harry Cissna and john Stewart leave all they have, nothing, to Van Os-
Proof of evolution.
"Me 'n youfl
Ye dispenser of historical knowledge
What's the meaning of this?
Specimen from insane asylum
What's so funny?
Break that clinch.
Why the gloom?
Earl Bandlow, john Lahr, Elbert jones, and John Griffith leave a fund
for the promotion of higher ceilings.
Harold Dunham leaves his motorcycle to Earl Engle.
Willis Myers leaves his interests on East Eleventh to Joe Gump.
Kenneth Ward and Gordon McCoy leave their howling to any radio con-
cern needing them.
Betty Shearer leaves Physics forever.
Gail Leonard and Cleason Minter leave a long list of dates. listed accord-
ing to temperature to Roy Beach and DeLoss Romine.
Forrest Ireton, Miriam Lady, Irene Wells, Everett Topliff, and Maye
Reiss leave six bottles of peroxide and four pounds of raspberry juice to any-
one wishing to become a strawberry blonde.
Lillian Weaver leaves the job of bossing the Annual staff to the King of
Avis Klover leaves a book on "Horsemanship" to the library.
George Makins leaves his bright cracks for Endacott to abuse History
students QPD with.
Ruth Kean leaves a type reducer to Miss Dexter.
Herbert Engle and Orville Klamm leave a book on "Habits of Angle
worms" to the Prince of Wales.
Kyle Thurber leaves a muffler to George Haynes.
Elsie Hoefer leaves a vacancy on the honor roll.
Opal Scott leaves all her possessions to her sister.
MAURICE D. GOODWIN
G. A. A. VAGABOND HIKE
Attired as vagabonds, the Freshman girls were entertained by the old
members of the G. A. A., September 4. The girls hiked to Morton's grove,
where games were played and later a lunch consisting of bacon and cheese in
buns, pickles, lemonade, and watermelon, was served around a bonfire.
BIG AND LITTLE SISTER PARTY
The annual Big and Little Sister party was held in the high school Tues-
day, September 9. A playlet, coached by Miss Juanda Hawkins, revealed the
Freshman girl and her problems. The girls were urged to join by G. R. com-
mittee chairmen, then an entertainment was given by those who had attended
camp. Games were played in the gym, and refreshments were served.
HI-Y BROTHERS FROLIC
X The Hi-Y's entertained their Freshman brothers in the high school gym,
September 19. The first part of the program consisted of a comedy cleverly
enacted by George Makins and Richard McWillia1ns. Two solos were given
by Mr. Collins accompanied by Nelson Cahill, who also played a few numbers
on the piano. Games and refreshments followed in the gym.
SOPHOMORES TO BAER'S GROVE
The Sophomores assembled for their first hike Tuesday, September 30,
at Baer's Grove. After playing various games, a picnic lunch was served.
Baseball and horse shoe were the principle games played at Baer's Grove
October 7. After eating, all gathered around a campfire where the Senior
yell was practiced.
The first Freshman class activity was held Thursday, October 20. After
eats, and games, which were both very much enjoyed, the party returned in
"The Arrival of Kitty," a three act comedy, was presented by the junior
Class in the City Auditorium on November 20, 1930.
The High School Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Harold George,
gave a half hour prelude before the rising of the curtain at 8 o'clock.
The part of both the hero and heroine was very capably played by Loren
Muench. His impersonation of 'fKitty', kept the audience in great suspen-
sion wondering what would happen next.
The cast included: William Winkler, Glenn Davies, Aunt jane, his sis-
ter, Phyllis Dentzer, jane, his niece, Marie Buchanan, Bobbie Baxter, Loren
Muenchg Benjamin Moore, Harry Woodbury, Ting, a bell-boy, john Dieter,
Sam, a colored porter, Marvin Rasher, Kitty, an actress, Marilyn Fritz, Suz-
ette, Aunt jane's maid, Eva Oard.
Much of the success of the play is due to the able coaching of Miss Mar-
jorie Taylor and Miss Averil jeffcoat.
The first interlude, Rap Tap Buck Dance, under the direction of Miss
juanda Hawkins, featured Patty Shearer, Betty Faris, Mildred Yancey,
Rosemary Gans, jean Rogers, Iona May Morrison, and Stella Louise Hocken-
The second interlude featured the Boys' Madrigal Club under the direc-
tion of Miss Leona Griswold.
For the first time in the history of Abilene High School, the music groups
presented to the citizens of Abilene a musical revue. lt centered around two
newlyweds, played by Faye Munger and lllarvin Rasher, who, on their honey-
moon, tour the different countries of the world and enjoy the native songs
of each, The gypsy girl and the cigarette girl of Spain both ,lend color to the
production. On their return to America, they are entertained at the frater-
nity house of a friend, William Green. Solo parts also were carried by Nadine
Perry, Loren Muench, Loy Leffingwell, and Aletha NValters.
For the first time a Dad and Daughter party was given in the high school
gym February 12. A play entitled, "And the Lamp VVent Out," a reading en-
titled, "Callin' the Youngins" by Opal Newcomb, and stunt songs were the
features given in the auditorium. A special :scxtette sang "Lear Old Dad
of Mine." The guests were then conducted to the gym whe.c they were en-
tertained by games, and refreshments were served.
HONOR SOCIETY BANQUET
On February 26, fourteen new members were initiated by alumni mem-
bers into the National Honorary Society. The wisdom of the organizations
was cleverly portrayed by a wise old owl, perched on each nut cup. L. J.
Secard of the Department of Business Administration at Salina Wesleyan,
was the speaker of the evening. Those who were initiated were: john Stew-
art, Maurice Goodwin, Elmer Riekeman, Betty Shearer, Ruth Kean, Faye
Munger, Lillian Weaver, Imogene White, Irene Wells, Elsie I-Ioefer, Georgia
O'Dell, Donita McCulloh, Avis Klover, and Dorothy Whitehair.
STUDENT COUNCIL BANQUET
The Student Council dinner was carried out very attractively on March
12, at the Carroll Sisters, Tea Room. The theme used was, "Ain't It a Grand
and Glorious Feeling?" The initial letters of the name "Student Council of
Abilene High School," were used for the titles of the respective toasts. George
Makins, president, acted as toastmaster. The following toasts were given:
"Springtime," Marie Buchanan, "Comrades," Charles E. Hawkes, f'Adieu,',
Rowena Bert, "Holidays," Maurice Goodwin, "Spring Fever," Donita Mc-
Culloh. The entire party formed a line party to the second show at the Lyr-
ic Theatre after the banquet.
"Green Stockingsi' under the direction of Miss Marjorie Taylor, was pre-
sented by the senior class, April Io, in the City Auditorium.
What ure they, Free
Why Fords grow nhl.
A pair of pairs.
We admit we're good.
Another couple of eoup
Aw right, none of that!
Oh! Lookit the monkey.
Professor of Bugology.
You big burly brutes.
Down and out.
Advertising tooth paste.
American boy Chaser.
Who wants to fight?
United we stand, divide
d we fall
The setting of the play was in England. All three scenes took place in
the Faraday home. The characters were Mr. Faraday, Richard McVVilliamsg
the eldest daughter, Celia, Lillian Weaver, the other daughters, Lady Tranch-
ard, Avis Kloverg Madge Rockingham, Nadine Perry, and Phyllis, Betty
Aunt Ida, Georgia O'Dell, was visiting the home during this time and
Martin, Gordon McCoy, was the family's old servant. Other characters in
the play were Raleigh, George Makinsg Stele, Charles Cheney, and Tarver,
Phyllis's fiance, Cleason Minter. john Stewart portrayed the part of Colonel
Smith, Celia's mythical hero.
Miss juanda Hawkins had charge of the first interlude, which was a
dance by Iona May Morrison and Jean Rogers. The second interlude was
under the supervision of the music department.
On the night of April 24, the Seniors entered the City Auditorium to find
themselves in the Libyan Desert, for the theme carried out for the annual
Junior-Senior was that of Egypt. The decorations included little mummy
coffins filled with candy and nuts and pyramids and sphinx scattered through-
out the desert. The artistic "Temple of Karnak" was featured on the stage
and many other Egyptian scenes were portrayed. Mrs. Ralph Lucier and
Florence Anna Fritz played beautiful Egyptian music while the guests sat
down to a delicious three-course dinner, delightfully served by eighteen
Freshman girls clad in Egyptian costumes.
Arlene Page acted as toastermaster for the evening. Fred Savidge, pres-
ident of the Junior class, welcomed the guests with a toast, "Hi Hi," after
which John Stewart, Senior class president, responded with "Shah" Marie
Buchanan and joe Gump gave interesting toasts on Pharaohs and Shebas.
Kenneth Rock was next introduced, and gave a very interesting toast on
Baksheesh fmeaning tipsj. jean Rogers gave an oriental dance entitled "Des-
ert Moon Dance." Supt. C. F. Gardner concluded the toasts with a farewell
address entitled "Mizpah."
The last feature of the evening was a silhouette "Shadow Serenade Or-
iental," by Marvin Rasher and Aletha VValters who represented the "Boy and
Girl of the Nile." The Spirits of the Nile were portrayed by Lily Johnson
and Harry Woodbury, Mary Louise Monroe was the Dancing Nymph of the
At the Senior Spread, May 8, the rainbow, representing the "End of the
Day," was the color scheme which was attractively carried out in the room
and table decorations and the ruffled voil dresses of the waitresses. The
menu also was quite unusual.
John Stewart, president of the Senior Class, presided as toastmaster
throughout the dinner. The toasts given were: "Morning," by Evelyn Chase,
"Showers, Sun, Rainbow," Avis Kloverg "Sunset," Mr. Endacottg "Night,"
Lee Scrivensg and "Dawn," Mr. Hawkes.
Other features were a tap dance, "Making VVhoopee," given by Jean
Rogers, a reading by Marie Buchanan, and a vocal duet by Gordon McCoy
and Kenneth Ward.
The Girl Reserves held their annual Mother-Daughter banquet May 5, at
the Methodist Church, celebrating its eleventh anniversary. The officers for
IQ3I-32 were installed, using the customary candle service. The new presi-
dent, Katherine Schiller, acted as toastmaster and had charge of the entire
SENIOR HIKE-CLASS NIGHT
The Seniors celebrated their last hike together with an all-day picnic on
May 18. In the evening they came back to the high school auditorium and
were entertained with an enjoyable program given by members ofthe under-
Sunday Evening, May Seventeenth
Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One
Invocation .,..... .....,,. l Jr. Fuller Bergstresser
"Deep Riverf, American Folk Song. arranged by ..........,. Burleigh
Scripture ....... ,,...,........,......,VV..... ...,... I Q ev. E. F. Buck
"Ships That Pass in the Nigliti' ...........,..... ....... S tephenson
Sermon .......... A.....,....l......c.......... l.......... I Q ev. E. H. Dahm
Benedietion ......... .....cl., R ev. E. Brodhead
8 :oo o'Clock
Tuesday Evening. May Nineteenth
Nineteen .llundred Thirty-One
'tPriests," March from Athalia ........................, ....... lN flendelssohu
High School Orchestra
Invocation ..,.................i,,..............,......l...,................. Rev. David Townley
Introduction of Speaker ...... ....... P rin. Charles E. Hawkes
Address ...,........................, ................ D r. W. A. Irwin
"Mosaic Overturef' arranged by .............,.............................. Seredy
High School Orchestra
Presentation of Diplomas ..............cr....,................... Supt. F. C. Gardner
Benedietion ......................... ......... R ev. C. W. Roll
Festal March in C ................,............................. ......... C adman
High School Orchestra
SEPTEMBER 2-School opened. "Bells, Bells. Bells. Oh.
the ringing of those Bells!"
SEPTEMBER 3-14'i1'Slf Chapel. "Just the beginning of
SEPTEMBER 4-Vagabond Hike. "T1'2lIllll. tramp. tramp.
the girls are coming."
SEPTEMBER Qgliig and Little Sister Party. "Ah. be
SEPTEMBER 19-'tSec-oncl Uhnpel. And still they won-
der why some Seniors snore on the first row."
SEPTEMBER lllvlfirst Booster out. A11d may the
Saints preserve us!
SEPTEMBER 22-First Pep Chapel. "Rah, Rah, Rah,
who gives a whoop!"
SEPTEMBER 24-First G. R. Meeting. Yes. the G. R.
has already begun to show its colors.
SEPTEMBER 35-Pep Rally. "Heap high the timbers.
Upon the dying embers"+and give us our hot-dogs!
SEPTEMBER 26--First Football Game. Ah, Marion,
OCTOBER 3-Game with f'OllCOl'!ii2l. XV:1s it good? And
OCTOBER 7-Senior Hike. The annual stiff-legged ex-
OCTOBER 11-Student Council llike. "Hep, hep, 'round
they go, Taking their hike in the Gym below!"
OCTOBER 10-Herington Game. f'XVe wanna touch-
OCTOBER 24-Clay Center Game. "Anybody seen a
stray pigskin lying around loose?"
OCTOBER 31-Junction Game. 'tAnd away went Johnnie
for a touchdown."
NOVEMBER 11-Chapman Game. XVho said the war was
NOVEMBER 12-Lyceum. Just another lecture.
NOVEMBER 14-McPherson Game. Who cares how cold
it gets just so we have plenty of hot dogs.
NOVEMBER 18-Sketch of the Junior Play. All about
the arrival of the discontented "pussy."
NOVEMBER 20-Junior Play. "The Arrival of Kitty"--
and how she arrived!
Bad. but not bad. You see, we got beat!
21+Ellsworth Game. Good, but not goodg
Chain Store Racket.
25-Salina Debate. The beginning of the
NOVEMBER 26 TO DECEMBER 1-Thanksgiving vaca-
tion. Doc-tors, get your pill boxes or prepare to oper-
NOVEMBER 27-Salina Game. Goodbye, little pigskin,
DECEMBER 1-Tommy Ryan in Chapel. 'tOh, just look
at th' big strong mans."
DECEMBER 2-Chapman Debate. Now. you're talkin'
DECEMBER 7-Junction, Basketball. "Shoot, doggone
ye! shootg the Sheriffs on our side."
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DECEMBER 8-Coininercial Club Fhapel. 'tAn office, an
office, my kingdom for an office."
XVho can talk
R like-Einporia Tests. XVe'd be willing to bet
anything: before you took those tests,
know it afterward.
R 12+-Musical Review. Speaking of harmony.
-Debate Tournament at Hutchinson.
the longest? That was not the "ques-
DEUEMBER 15-Uhristnias Uaroliiig. Miss Steninger.
"Uh, girls. we're all off!" Patient listener from up-
flung window. "Ya-s. Miss, but th' wind sorta drown-
ed the worst. XVon't you coine in before the neigh-
bors start throwing things ag'ain'!i'
DECEMBER 16-CO11lIll01'Cl2ll Club Party. lt's high time
they comnience "accounting" for themselves.
DECEMBER Jti4Junction Debate. Just a11otl1er Vocabu-
DECEMBER 19--Buckeye School Debate. Oh, did some-
body say something?
DECEMBER 191B6f.flIllllllg of f'llI'lStIllil,S vacation. Any-
body seen anything of the hotwater bottle? Aw, Ma.
1 need itg l'n1 just learnin' t' skate on ice, dontcha
JANUARY 5-Ellsworth tlanie. "XVatch 'en1, Cowboys."
JANUARY tl---Clay Center Debate. Thats it. inake 'ein
eat their own "hooey."
JANUARY 124Debate at Union School. Really. Hender-
son should hear about this, don't you think, Mr.
JANUARY 16-Ellsworth tlaine. A foul fl'2lIlll'. eh? XVhen
there were some of the prettiest chickens in the
book worni would bring that
1 93.1 unction l Debate.
our point? XVhy. nnan. elll'
H uh ?
llow nluch? XVell, you
Begineth. Yes, some
Ah, and did we prove
debators are sharp as
Hurray! NVe beat ieln.
see, our boys wuz, well,
JANVARY 20-Heringrton Debate. Difference between
a debate and an arguinent-the debate has timed re-
JANUARY 22:-Lincoln Debate. XVO,1'0 absolutely con-
vinced that it's not so niuch what you say as the way
you say it.
JANUARY 29-Clay tlenter Debate. "De bait on a good
strong line" dat's whut we've been handin' 'em.
JANUARY 30-Salina Game. "Stay with your mang
now's no time ti separate with our score somewhere
in the background."
FEBRUARY 3-Chapman Game. Oh, please, let's not talk
FEBRUARY 5-Annual Sales. "Oh, yes, I'll bring that
2151.75 toniorrowg I just forgot it today."
FEBRUARY 5-Fistic Bouts and Follies. "The brutes!
What are they doing to our little Johnnie?', "Hush,
Darling. He's only lost four teethg he'll be alright as
soon as he pulls himself together."
FEBRUARY 12-11. R. D1111 111111 I1:111g'111111' 1'21I'1Y. 11111111
girl, "YVl1y, I 11111111 k1111w lllj' 11111l11y 111111111 be so fool-
ish, after 1111 1111111111111 111111 111111, 11111!"
FEBRUARY 24?Ly1f1111111, "1.i1111i11 :1i1"! Xvllili' fl11v11r
please, 511111 will y1111 l111v11 11111 g11111s s11'11i11e11 11111Z"'
FEBRUARY 2fi+H1111111- S1111i111'y 1111111111: 'l'11e 111'11i11s of
1110 111'11wd? S11l1111111111 XVII11 s111111k 1l111i1' 11111111 111e11'!
I 11621111 sonlethiug 1'1111111.
FEBRUARY 27-Swiss B1111 Ri11e'111's. "XVl1y 111111 s11u1111s
like 1111011 i11 111e e'111111 11111 1111ys w111111 w11 11i1111'1 get
111i1k from C'111ll19l1S1'11 K'11YVS.u
MARCH 11-G. A. A. I'2l1'1j'. "1111111l All A1'11111111" we sup-
pose that 111111111s.
MARCH 9-0r111111'y q'1',V-11111. "Uh, 1J1111i111. w1111l11 that
you were 11I'I'0 to 11111112 11111 1111. w1111. j'1111.1'Q 111'11b11b1y
having 11 11111 111' 1111111 w11111'11 you 111'11. 1111yw11y.'1
MARCH 12kS11111e11t 1'1111111'i1 Hillllllllxf. T1111 11s11:11 ques-
tion: How were 11111 11111s1s? T1111 11s11111 :111sw111': T1111
MARCH 25-S1111111:1rs11i11 T1-sts. "I111w y1111 feel now?
Rotten. those 111s1s IIINYZIXN 11111 1111x111 lllj' li1'111'."
APRIL 9-Se11i111' 1'1iI,1' 1'1l1IlN'1. 1111. we 1l2l1'1' s111111 1111111112
APRIL TY-Re1111i111: 111111 11111111111 1'111l11'N1, W1111 will 11111111-
teer 111 1111 11111 j11l12'1'S:'
APRIL IOES11111111' l'l11,1'. Yes. 111111 w1111 w111'11 11111 "f1l'Cl'll
Stockings" is w11111 we w1111111 like 111 k1111w.
APRIL 14-Mr. I11111g1- i11 F1121 1111. 'l'11ki111" 1111vi1'11 is like
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tive 11's g'11i11g 11,1 1111.
APRIL 111-Music 1'l1111111l. lylllil' 1'11ll11ws, 1'l1ei1' knees shook
APRIL 21-1'11111111111'ei111 f'1l111 11111111i11g for 1111- S11 l111bll10I'GS
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APRIL 221--T1'111'k Meet. "T112lf'S e11i111's play." seoffed 21
Senior girl 1'11e11111ly. "I XY211k 11011111 every night!"
APRIL 2-1-.11111i111'-S1111i111' B11111111e1. 11111 111il1'1'1L'f1 111111 be 21
A1 NYIIZIIZ' 1'1'iz11 fighting!
APRIL 28-Night S1-l111111. .lust 2ll1011ll'1' "night l1111'111'11 1116
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MAY 14-UA" B11111111111. 11. A. A. 1'1l1'y 11111st IIEIYQ 111111 Rl
1111111 time. All we e1111111 get were the o11i1111s.
MAY 18-l'l11ss Night. The 11eg'i1111i11g of 111e 111111.
MAY 19-Aye, yes, 111111 111 w11111.?
MAY 20-Al1111111i Billlfllllxf. XVl1111'11 G1'111ls 1l1'1i f1I'1111S, 111111
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MAY 2I+S1-11001 Ends. Iilllfl 11111 l1111y 111 iI1L112'1l21I11i Se11ior.
'iAl1f1 Wllflf 111-11 you going 111 1111 ffl forge your XVEIY up
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You win find QUALITY and SATISFACTION in
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oUR PHOTOGRAPHS TELL THE sToRY
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I 1 1 , I 1
1 1 X o11 Lan 1
1 1 1 ALw1xYs FIND 1
: I APPROPRIATE PRESENT I
1 at o11r 1
- -1 - ., , -
' BIORE -
1 511512111 Mranh lathes 1 1 1
- 5gg1Q9111,Ng,gfQ151g3 1 1 No Matter Whzit the 1
1 1 1 o11QI1s1oN 1
I may be
I ' . . , , .
L - I Expert Repair Work bpeclalty
I I I - . , I
1 I E jewelry and Electmc Store -
, I I I
I I By the Sign of the Clock
1 I . . .
' 111 the Miclcllc ol the Block
Z ,Q 1 on .B1'O'I,ClNV'I. 1 1
Roye1 -Johnson I I ' 'I I
. I , 1
1 1 G. E. Goodell 81 Sons 1
I I I I
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XA M IG FA YUIIITIII FOOD A M IZITION
Lois SI1rz11I1:1' ---Fish gills ,,,, ,,,.,, ,E.. I I 1-zivyweiglil, l'h2l,1l'1Di0ll
F11-rl Carney -- .... 'l'z1.1l11oles -- ,,.,,,. ---To like Trigonometry
.Iohn Stewart ,.,.,, ,.,. S oot, ,.v, -- .,.,,,..., Hidden
Iflllmeri Jones --- ,.,., .... ' llillfflll .,..,, .,...,,,.... B ully
Il1I'ha1'd Mc-XV1l11ams - .... Horseteeth --- ......... Mattress tester
K1-nneth XKYZITCI ,..,,. .... . -Xxle grease -- .,.. Human fog horn
I111ofxene XVl1ite --- .... Hot tar ,.,,. ---Anything
Orville Klamm -- ---Rusty cans --- ---- Be 21 fireman
Howard Dawe ---- ---Mud --------- ---- C him-lien thief
Marie Biichzman --- ---Grasshoppers --- ---- Drive a Ford
John Stewart, ------ ---Prunes -----.- - ---- I'l1 bite
Howard Bangerter -- ---- Tar paper --- .---- .--- H ardware king
4'I111r1es Cheney --- ---- Old shoes --- ----.- ---- I laclio announcer
Iinrl Hensley --------------- Sardines --- -.-.------.-.- None
13911--111,....111-1.11-1-11- -11111 1 -- 111111-1111--1111-IT? 3o11-.111- '-11--1111-1111-1- - 1 -1-- 111111-3,
I I I I
1 First 1
1 F U R N 1 s H
YOUR HOME S
1 FURNITURE 1 1 1
: 1 :
I ' Z : :
.- ,f'1" It I 1 1
I I I 'I"'J"l T ll I I -
1 -1 111 1 1 C S 1 1 J.C.PENNEYGO '
2 I 1-'fr 1 1 3 E . 3
I -1, What 1 I 200-202 N. Cedar Abilene
Z ' PM 1'F1H. ,1.--13.1 You 5 : -
1 125-11 . . 'Q 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
I I I I
1 VICKERS 1 I 1
Phone 500 I -
- T , ,
oi9111111- -111-1111-111111111-11 -11111-.11--1.-11 - 1-ut: Ubi--1111-111-1111 11111--111-1111-1111-1111-1111-1 1--11,1--111111151
im.-I.- - -...,..I..-..,.-....-M..I-.-.- .. ,M ,.-..g, -3,
I Oni' ubefulness :is citizens will I
lie cletcrininecl lmy our ziliility to
I Hunestlyzlncl lrZ1i1'ly to thc l
l prulileins of life.
I ess- I
I l I
I Heath Printing Co, I
I I I
5- - -I.- --I ------- I-I- - I--, - I.-4 - KI-- - -+
' learn Truth, and to apply it I
Mark l'IO1ldl-?l'SUll A-
Frank Bynum -
Mzibi-I Pinson ,,
Paul Collins ......,
l?0nzild Dieter ,.,.,,.
Bob Brooks ,.,.,.,.,,
Stephen Hollenbeck ,-
Mzu'jor'1c Prev ,,,,.,,
Milk , ,,....,,,,t,, --,,
Slcyiwclcet tails --
XX et plusli-1'
S2lll1:!1'lil'2llll --,,,-,, ,,..
Iiaw potatoes --,
R lC.X I JY-TC J-VYIZXR
,,,,15lI words Iwi' minute
--- Nlzin sized In-ard
rn ,awww up
A--- fo graduate
Noble Frey ,,,,..,. ....... S kunk nil --- .,,, Fzlrnier
Georgia O'LJel1 --, Jello ,-,,., ....,.....,A X ullmress
James Nash ,,,.,............ Iiziw eggs --, ,,,,,,,.,,... New wir
Ilan- .l.I - ..., - .iil - I.I. - ..I. -. ...I - IIII - .i.. -..I-nI-- - IIII -1? gm- III. - -1- .III -- IIII - I... -'+-- -- -I-
I I ! , .
I DUCKVVALIJS 1 I LSHOCKEY
O - I I
1 Variety Store V 55
! l Q
g THE 5 Q LAN DES
MOST l'OPlfl.iXR STORE
IWKINSUN COUNTY II,XRIJXYiXRl2 1ft'RN1'1'u
QIKXUTY- FARM iiibxcl I INIQRY
The Best for the Price
g That YOU will Appreciate lhe niost complete stock
PRICE 5 5 in Dickinson County.
That Is Equallecl and Nev-
er Surpassed. 5 Abilene, Kansas
.if.-....-....-....-...,-.......................-....- -....-....-..f4 i,....... -.-- .......- .-. -....-....-I..
'!"' "" ' " - l-' ---"- ' " ' " 'Q'
T Ready-to-Wear T
HOME OF PRINTZESS
Q Abilene, - :- Kansas
Q- ..,s - ..L. -..-..--I ---- l-- lrll -- L-w. -it----QA
Gaylord Newell .,,. ....
J ohh Lnhr ..,.....
Dorothy Blaesi s,,,,
John Ileecl Allen --- ----
Evzt Ozird - .....Y.. ----
Max Beamer ....,
Don lluekwall --
Opal Scott ..,,..
Elmer Hollar --
FA VORTTIC FOOD
Fish food ,,,,,.,,
Snake ears ..,.
Pine cones ---
Glenn Davies ,,..,s, i:::Ilubber natils ---
George Haynes ..,,... .... 1 Thalk .... ,... . ,
John Graff .....,..,... .... I ilubher ,,..
Marjorie Henderson .......,.
PI...1.,.i-.- .1.-W... L..-..,............m1.in1..,.1un--mi--ui
YV EAR CLEAN ULOTHE S
ABII-ENE CLEANSING CO
im- .-. ,n...m.-....nu- - 1 1 - -
'SA Good l'l:1ce to Meet Your
COLD DRINKS Illlfl CANDY
mi.. 1.rl-im-nu-imlun-:H1 1. .. ...in-
U-,----Ilun at boiler factory
----..-lie in 21 zoo
---He Mrs. Sheetz
---Big poultry man
---Finish my plane
---'Fo frown once
---Prince of lV:1les
---To be boss
Bruee Merrill --------------- Huy seeds --------------.--. G-ueSS
l?0H1IvII1 Illl 1 Ilvl 1 IIII 1 Illl -- llll 1 1 1 flll -1Iu- IIII 1111- Illl 1IIvI1 IIII 1 vlll 1 IIII -- 1 1Il'I--I1 1'-' 1"" 1 """"'
E Cuts the Price
R. H. VIOLA SL SONS
Everything and Then Some
Wliat we do, eh? Well. we sell
Shoes QStarsj Groceries fLeej
Sporting Goods CReachj
Athletic shoes qibhog A116119
Notions QButler Bros.j Luggage QI-ucej
T School Supplies CSouthWest Co.j
Work Clothes QFitsj
Rubbers tService, Best on Earthj
E Yes, and thousand and one little things, all tending to reduce the over-
head. Cuts the price? Well, rathcr15 stores and one overhead.
God Speed to Graduates
4...-.....- --.-- ----- . H.- -....-....-....-....-H..-.... -------- -. ..
Q..-.,-. - ... -. .... ,,.. - .. ,... ...,!, ,l...-,..,.,.. ..,. - ... .. .... - .,., - .... -. -,.-...-.,..-..,.-,..!.
I I I
Chas. Gans Nation Wide Brands of
Lovent Silk Hose
i Muusiug XVear
Y - -N I CT ' Z l 17' S ' S -
EVERY KIND Kxowiv i Ruehl H 1111115 mtl
Scranton Lace Curtziiiis
"' r ' D - : .
313 N. Bflvq. Ihone 89 Beldillgs Silks
' "" - "" - "" " "" - "" ' ' ' "" - "" - "" - "" - "" ' Puritzin Draperies
TIN HOUR' of Thfiff Aiueriean Lady Corsets
DICKINSON co. 1s1.DG. Sz DC B0 VMC BfHSSiC1'S
, . ., , All Reputable and llepemlable
LOAN ASSN. v v J ,Y
at Our Low I rices
Chas. W. Gans i i i
smmfy C. H. Pinkham
315 N. Bclwy. 821 Son
I I I
+-- -'A: - - --'f1- KAI' - '-" - Ivlv - f-f- -1- - - Ill- ---fu ii- -t1- - '--- - '-'- - ---- -- '--' - l-'- - f'+' - -"- - '1't --'1-1'-- 1---P
INIAGINE! Ileporteri Mr. lilidzicolt, what is your
l':lt'I,ll2ll1lS swimming in pool roonxsl
worms having an expression of' joy.
Horses sleeping' in ladies' arms!
Smilies cl11-wing: guml
Vows singing songs!
opinion of the mzijority of your pupils?
l'In.ly: I think that they should Ire twins.
liepo1'tei': Th:1I's :L Compliment, isn't it?
I'l111ly: No, most of them are too dumb
for one person,
Seniors act ing' nut ural 7 TZ
C. Minter: H0w's your Car?
-g linuk: Ibicl you get a hair cut?
YUYIIOIII No, I had my ears moved flown
IV- M3'f'I'sZ You know I Uilllll afford one, hull' an ineh.
l'. M.: But l thought you had one. --
XY. M.: I have. 'l'haLt's how I found out
After itll, ZL duek is just il chin-lieu on
conI1ln't afford one, gnow shoes,
-.,.,-..,.-..,.-.,..-.1-.-....-....-.., ,-,..i-...I-....-....-.......,..-I........-.,..-I...-,...-..i.-,.,,-....... I.. .-....-..Q1
GULBRANSEN PIAN OS i
MAJESTIC ELECTRIC RADIOS
Sheet Music a Specialty I
New Victor Records Weekly I
dun-H111 1111 1 1111 1111-11111111 1111 1 1111 - 1111 1 1111 1 1111 - 111I 1 1111 1 1111 1 Illl 1 IIII 1 IIII 1 IIII 1 IIII 11111 IIII 1- IIII 1 111111 1 11111--Q
.F .-,.i..- ,-ui.-. -...I-mi-I - -tm-I 1 -1-I-'NH PYHYII1 -1nw1mI--w11m-w-------in-1 - -uv-wi.
E. E. Bratcher
I offers the best
I XVATUHIGS AND DIAMONDS
I AN EFFIK TIIGNT REPAIR
We VVonder W'hat Will Become of:
Cissnzi and his ten-ton truck,
E. liiekeman and his Weak mind,
Cheney and his deep silence,
C. Harris and his huge size,
J. Lahr and his misplaced eyebrow,
Tuffy and his perpetual gloom,
Endy and his brilliant students,
M. Beamer and his big llaekard.
Collins and his one-cylinder Words,
F. Munger and her profound knowledge,
H. Dziwe and his dwarfed stature,
I. WVhite and her solemn action.
I ifRe1w:scR1RT1oN I
I is the most important work We
is to deserve to he your drug-
I gist and supply you and your
I . . . I
I home with sick-room supplies
I :is well as toilet requisites :tml
other goods carried by a high
T class drug' store.
Luebbe's Drug Store
There was Z1 teacher named Endaeott,
And History the subject which he taught,
Then there was Vera M. Steininger,
XYith mathematics to rilne with her,
Next science by Mr. Collins,
And you've been through a. couple of
Also Miss Ethel Giles,
Nlfho kept the library and files.
HW1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1,,,,1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, .1 ,,,, ..., b?n- uliu - wxrm 1 uuuu 1 uwuw 1 luuw 1 uwun 1 xuwu 1 uuwu -- uuwu -1uu1m1 Irll 1?
I I -
You Are Always lvGlC01D6 Darling Tire Service
I ifoUN'l'A1N DRINKS I I, , , , I
I Sieherlmg Tires and Tubes
I I I, . I
I Top Cafe SLIVICC That Pleases
I - . I
Ablhxne S Best Plieue 1236 413 N.W. 3rd
1 ----- llli - llll ----- I I I- I .-. , I
- : " "" 1 "" '-'HI' "" 1 "" -' "" 1 "" 1 "" 1 'I" 1' "" ""' "I i
For AI'THo1:1z1aD DISTRIBUTORS
2 , , 5 for 5
I QLALIVIY WORK OR The Elgin and the Celebrated I
SERVICE GRUEN NVATCHES
I can I Priced from 21514.85 up T
I The store of Reliability.
I Values XVhere Quality and Lowest I
I Golden I Prices Are Combined. I
I ALFRED M. WARD
I Cleaners I Jeweief I
I I I I
5,111.1 1 -1:1 1:1 111111 n1u.g qisu1uu-- 111111111 nu1lm1uoa
pf4i.-un- -IuI-.nI-nn-Im-uu-nr-niI-mi -M1455 a,q..,,,,1 .. in.,..,,,,..,,,,1,,,,A,,,,1,,,A A ...,,,,..,,
I Our Hiffhest Aims I
I I I
I are I
I ooon SERVICE I
.IX place of Recreation for a I
E Combined With I
I I I . - I
clean QZIIIIC-lglll1ZlI'ClS, and all i
f BICST QUALITY. I 5
I I I the latest games. I
- I 'X C I I' I l
I Candies and Confections I I ' mm 'mc U - I
I I I I CANDY, I
I Your Patronage Appreciatecl. I I I I I
I C HI'.VVlNC1 GUM,
I I I soFT DRINKS I
I I I I
I Owens Sz Callahan I I Ci. H. H 0 W L A N D I
I Third and Cedar ljf0IJl'lCt0l'
. I - I
oifI1:iIi-ini-ini-III:-nII-nu-InIn-IIviiin-:III-Im-niiinuag H0M1IIH- I- -Im1IvIv1uu-un-un-un- -nu-nu-Q
Fred S.: YYl1y do you C-all nie 'Pil,u'rom'?' Lady: Do you know Where Donald Die-
,-X1'le11r-: YYOII, every time you call you ter lives?
make :L little progress. Iioy: Yes'm, but he ainyt home. If you
--3 give me a penny 1'11 find him for you.
UNQ, I Qan'I give you an appointment l.:uly: All rigghtg hu-ro you are. -XXYIIRFC is
this afternoon: I have eigliteeii cavities he?
to fill," said the dentist and he turned Boy! Tm him.
from the telephone and picked up his golf ff-
clubs. On flllllllifiilll
--g lie-tty, do you intend to accept John?
Gail: XVhen was War declared. That, all depends on airs-uinstanees.
Van: The day dad put cigar asnes on the What Circ-umstanees?
new rug. NYhy, his, of course,
ni.I-,..I-.I,.-....-.-I..4-.Ii-.II.-..I.I-..I.-.,...- .- -.I.-..i1- - ....I..-..I.-.,..-..I.-..I.-I..I- - - - -1- -II.-Ig?
I - I
I We offer to the young people of Abilene schools I
I the same faithful service and courteous accornmo-
I dations We have extended to their parents through
all our history. I
THE ASSOCIATED BANKS OF ABILENE
ABILENIE NATIL BANK cgiTizIcNs BANK I
FARMRRs NA'l"L BANK ttoMnRRei.xL s'mTR BANK
'Elin' 1-111-11-1111--11-11111 -111 I nn1nfJ
4...-....-.,.,.-. -.i..-.i....-....-....-....-.m-...i.-.H.-...,..- 3.
3 SAY l'l' w1TH mowiius T
T The Conservatory T
Fiowm-A Wiwi iam-ywiit-1-Q
tttt t tt - tttt A tttt A t t A t tt A t tt
Mrs. Szunpsoni lt Says here in the paper
that 'the young.: girls today are zihuiidfm-
im.: all restrictions.
Mr. Saimssoni XVell, I'd better not 4-nt:-h
Iwi-is without hers onf
llzirold Hersh: lVhz1t'S wrong' with your
Mark Henderson: Oh, she had ht-r face
lifted three times to get rid of at double-
vhin, but She over did it :uid now ht-1' face
is stretched So tight that every time she
Sits down hor eyes go shut,
.g...........-- - ... .- - - ... -
i 1 0 . 9 Q . -1 K
T Q f i
T HEZHEASTQH T
L G 1 if T
Fm- All Time
E H 1 C H o L T Z
4- - -i,. - iiii --i-- --i- --m- --,- - -,-i - -.-- - .--, - - A-1-T.-T--4.
lloggit-1 Huy bo, what aiu yo enrriu' iii
dot package der?
Dieter: U' dat? lint nm jus oker.
Doggiei Ulcer? Fo' Dilllltlll' furniture?
Dieter: Nuw, tztpinke1', fo' makin' pud-
Helen M.: Did you ever sit up with ll
XVilliS M.: Partly.
H. Miller: lVhzit dn you mezui "partly'?"
XY. Myt-rsi XYell, I Set up 0lli't! with Leo
Folts, :uid he-'S dead from the llL'Cli up.
yy..- .,., - .,.. - .,., -,- - .... - .,.. - .... -. .... .-.,-,... .,.. .. ,,,,, - .,.. .. ,,,, ,.,.. ,,,, - ,,,, .,,,,- .. ,,,, - - .,.. -,........,?,
A , Goon CLOTHES
I' STETSoN HATS
MANHATTAN SHIRTS Q
N 'www' HAHTMAN TRUNKS
Good Clothes for Men and Boys
i...-....-..-T.- -..,.- .- -...-.. .... .- .. -.,- -M- -...- - .... ..........-i....,,...........5
pin.-ni.-ii..-ilu-uniIm- ilu.-In--1.1.-.I... 1 1.6,
f McCullough Filling i
1 Station 1
I Gas, enmse, oiL I
I Phone 871 I
: -.,.,1,.,,1nil....i.u-i -. ....in1ini1m.1 .. ...m.. :
I XYelcoinv ,-X. ll. S. Students I
Coats, Dresses, Shoes, Hats
Mary Grace Shop
i.- ...i - ..., - ..,i - ...i - iii. - ,i.i - ...i - iii. - ,..i - ii,. - ...i - ,..i -Ii
I'i'oi'essor de Viteh nnnount-es that the
names of all half-wits in Topeka always
begin with the letter M. XV4- have disuov-
ered the same thing.: here in A. H. S. As
proof It-t us submit the names of El few:
Mctfuy, ArICXVllll2LITlS, McDonald, Mzikins,
AlL'L2lllI-Yhllll, Myers, Minter, Munger, und
lIL'XNvllllZl1NSI XYhy! t-Ven lmgs wmild11't
Makins: Thzit makes you and me difI'e1'-
ent, don't it?
Iicoiioiny, Coinfort :ind Long I
!l.ife nizike Buick Owncrs,I
Huick Believers. Ask the man
who drives a Buick. i
I . . I
T Abilene Buick i
s,xi.1Qs .nw sicnvifit
I , .
2 XX hen Butter .Xiitoinohiles :ire
I Built-liuick Xlvill Build Them.
q..-..,.-II- .,-..I.-,.,.-.,..-.I........-.I,,-I..-.,..-,,I.- g,
limi SL'1'lYL'llSI XYhy did you heat Uheney
up to that dzint-e lzzst night?
John Stewart: Hu insulted Betty.
Iwo S.: He only sztid Betty danced like it
.luhn Sl4,'XY2L1'f'fIl1f my niistztke-1
tlioiiglit he said heifer.
I-Ivrlwrt Stark: 1 vztught :L big fish the
Hztiwmld lfllllllilllli XX'hz1t was it? ,X whnlei'
Ht-rlmert Stark: Nauv, I was using: whziles
7- iiii - fiif - fiiii ---------- I - - -I-P iii' ---- I rr- I- - - - -I-if
HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS
Philco Radios General Electric Refrigerators
We Strive to Please I
TRO WIG BRO .
agen- lnu- -- - ..l. - flfn -nn- llfl -am- lwll - lwl. - lklf - --nu-if
i sHELLHAAs 1
I PHARMACY I
A Complete Stock ot :
DRUGS AND DRUGGISTS'
Lowney's and VVhitman's
Agent for Eastman Kodaks
Try Our Fountain Service
I PHONE 133 I
Mrs. Merrill: Ibon't you want to be the
girl that people look up io?
Hannah: Naw, I wariuzt be the kind of
girl that people look around at.
She gazed longingly into his eyes.
"John," she purrerl, "would you put
yourself out for me?"
Hllarling, I'tl do anything for you," ro-
mantic John replied.
"Then do it," she yelped, gazing' up at
the clock. "It's past midnight, and I'm
VMPw'MMPMTmM? ttti t't'
The Laundry Method gives a
g finish and style to shirts with
T or without attached collars or T
i cuffs, that is an essential mark i
5 of a well-dressed man.
i 9 3 2 5
Abilene Steam I
'iou-nn-iuI-n1M1ml-un1uu-iini-unu- -- -nu-Q l
I and I
I sEELYE I
Dickinson Quality Theatres
Latest and Best l
1 Pictures i
1 at all t'mes. i
I Students Always Find a Wel- I
come at These Theatres.
-ig.-un, I--mi-un1un-in.1i-n-m1nn-- .ii-11.111145
Sign in front. of garage:
Cars washed, 51.00, Austins dunked, 50e.
Mrs. .lusthitchedi Now dearly what would
l gct if I cookcil meals like that for you
for at year?
Dr. Ditto: Probably my life iusurzuiee.
Caller-YYhat a Cozy little breakfast
room---and the wall is so artistically
Mrs. Fuller: Yes, this is Where my hus-
band cats his grape fruit.
I A Popular Place-at a
Purdy Style Shop
Ready-to-VVear, Millinery and A
Ladies' Exclusive 1
Phone 930 i
I Abilene, Kansas I
gg.-....-. -......- .......-....-....-....-.....-i...-...-....-...gg gg.-I...-.i .-....-....-....-....-....-....-ii.-i...-....-........fJ
is -.......... -.... ......... , ...... . ...... , 3,
THE ABILENE DAILY REFLECTOR
Only Daily Paper in Dickinson County
ALL LOCAL NEWS ALI. STATE NEXVS
ALL WORLD NEWS
YOUR HOME PAPER
THE REFLECTOR has one of the best equipped job
Departments in Central Kansas, modern machinery,
first class workmen, artistic work.
FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS SERVICE
Today's Telegraph News Today
The "ORANGE AND BROWN" and the "HIGH SCHOOL BOOSTER"
are printed by the Reflector Press.
-2...-.i..- .- .I.-....-..,.-...,-.I.....,.....,.,.- I I-. I.-..i.-iq q...-................I..-....-....-....-..I-my-..,.-..i.-....-W.-yq,
i wi1.s0N 141405. I
Vztinting and Decorating C0.
I SIIERXVIN-XVILLIAMS :intl KY- I
I ANIZIC Paints. Idiiziixwls. Varnisli- T
I es. Modern Weill l':11rurs, Glass, I
I Stensils. Bruslies. Sundries. I
' l'l1unu T43 10-1 N. VV. 21111 I
I .- .. - - I
I , I
I Meet Your Ifriencls
I . . I
I Fairview Barbecue I
I Chicken Sandwiches
I ZI Specialty
l'Ii0ne IZOO 1204 N.W. 3rd
"So you went to the hospitzil for :Ln op-
e1'zLi,i0n. 'VVh:tt did the doutor get out of
"A new ilLlt0lH0IJllG.H
He: ls your mother-in-lztxv still in St.
Him: Satyi She zLin't still ztnywhurc.
Bill Green: I'I'enderlyI: A inomiliglit
night, :L beautiful girl, what at QOIIIIJIIIZI-
L. Johntz: Goodness! Does that show?
'3""" "" ' "" ' "" " "" ' "" - "" ' "" ' "" ' "" - "" ' "" - "" -If
Complete Stock 0f
I Domestic and linportcd Toilet
I G00cIs4C0ty, I"ICJl1g'ZlgZ1l'1f. Sha-
ri, Lentheris, Cara Nome, I
I Cherainy. I
I Mrs. St0vcr's Bungalow
I Candy. I
I . .
Unexcellecl.l'0untzun Service E
The Rexall Store
Qi.-H.- .. ...,..... - ... ...., - -H..-, -..,..,.,..y gi.,......,- ..... .-......,.-..,.-.......,.- -,..,..,, -.......
'LXKIT A GOOD LOOK
I SICIC THAT I
I NEHI I
IS ON 'I' H E BOTTLE
I -. - - -.-...-...,-....- - -.,- I
i A. ll. S.
I IItt2IlI4lllZl1'I't'I'S All Sclmol Supplies I
I Typowi'itv1's for rent or sale
I Stzxtiuiieiy. latest l'U1'l'9t'f styles T
I At Your Store
I IIIIRT HOOK STORII
Faye: After l'1I sung my 1-iivore, I lieztlwl
the g65IlII6lll2l.1l fI'Ulll one of the papers uztll
George: Goodness! And did you hztve to
XVliy docs Endztcott always seein t'lust-
erecl when he talks about the Morinons
Iizivim: more than one Wife?
Freslinmn: Some people have all the
luck. Look at xV2LShlUgtOll and Lincoln,
both born on holidays.
.2141 llll 1 IIII 1 vllv 1 IIII 1- llli 1 lilv 1 IIII --11 I I-un-no?
i -QUALITY, T
at the Least Possible I
ls Our Motto I
I see I
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NO S.XLli IS t'oMi'l.12'1'1i myanbf mopfgqgg
I . I I I
- You A1415 5rx'ri5F1.1cn Z Bnvesfmcnt Com canv 1
I I I I
I Insurzlncc, Loans, Invest-
9 3 3 Abilene, Kansas
I I I I
I - I I I
- Harris Grocery i T g
PIIONIC 26 v
I S I i PRODLC 1 s I
I - IVIRESTONE TIRES
North Side Grocery
I I I Cruse Motor Co. I
PHONE I2 Abilene, Kansas
I I I I
-3-I.-W.-.ml-.W-In,-.,.,-W.-H..-.,..-.,..- -..i.-,.,.-.ji QL
Mr. IIZIXVUI Sn your boy is fretting.: :ln l'l2ll'l XY.. I lleill' yuu'vc- been visiting: i11
early start? the south.
Mr. lNIn-XVillian1s: Yep, lufs In-en hrvlzlin' Hnnniei Yes, it's il gm-:lt country, but
up niidgl-tx wid ll Daisy :mir rifle. they 4l0n't have no 1-ottnn-tails there.
-- lllnrl NV.: llow come?
Clizlrlottc H.: VVl1y are you so hot? Bunnie: NVell, the boll weavol run the
Gail L.: I'm wearing one of those two rabbits to death trying in get thu cotton
hunts suits. out of their tails.
Ifreshmsini NYhnt causes that mlm' in the Collins: l gave :L man 504- once for SHA
library? ing my lift-.
Senior: l suppose it's from the dead si- XYifv: Thou what did he do?
lemze in there. Collins: llc gave me bzwk 250 in L'l'1E'Lllg'3-
nnuvuu1 -ui-im-.m- - 1 -I -wi-.i..-im-ml-m4-u.i-.m-m.-im-mi-m---mi-mi-my-.m-.m- - -m.-y.1Z4
BELLE SPRINGS I
Q PURITY ICE CREAM I
Fora YoLJR PARTY OR socrru. FLiNC'l'ION siciwic I
5 ' ICE cieiaxixi IN EITHER
1Nniv1DL1ix1. mourns on FANCY niasioiv isreiciiqe
I The Belle Springs Creamery Co. I
I Manufacturers of I
. . I
"Belle Springs" Creamery Butter
LOCATED AT I
i ABILENE SALINA T
g,..-.,..- -..,.-,,.,-..,....,...-......,...- ... - .. .. .... - - - .. .. .. .. -.,..-,.,.-..,,.-,.,..-,..-- -......,..i,
pgen1uIu-- 1 1: 1 1:1 1: 1 1r41 1IIIn1Ii', R0n1nn1un--nu1i1111111111 1u 1111 uu1I5f,
H. R. Kugler
i Hardware and Plumbing
I Nash Cars
llunting and Fishing Supplies
E - III1 -- -' -1-11 '111 ' ' If
Q THE l
I HARDING TRANSFER CO. I
5 Established 1887
3l2M N.W. 2nd Phone 72
Q-------------A .... .... .1.1 ,QM1 ,Q.1 .i.1 ..., .Q.Q .... .h.Q .,., VWY.
Maris- B.: lJon't you know that there are
gerins in kissing?
Bill G.: Say girlie, when 1 kiss l kiss
hard enough to kill the g0l'll1S.
Then there is the Seotehnian who
wouldn't let any more of his daughters
get married because he was sick of rice.
Girls, when they Went out to swim,
Once dressed like Mother Hubbard:
Now they have a bolder whim:
They dress made like her cupboard.
Produce, Field Seeds
l Feeds of All Kinds i
i . i
Vle treat you scuare the year
I ' l ' I
i et-ee i
Q ONE DAY SERVlCE
l in town.
l BON TON BEAUTY SHOP
I Phone 801
l , I
i Skilled Hint-1':1toi's in :ill lilles ol' T
2 Beauty XVo1'k. 5
l l'l+lIiMANl'IN'l'S A SPICOIALTY E
Miss .lc-ffvoztt. fdiseovering Lefty look-
ing :tl hor grade lmookl. VVhy, Glen, I ani
Lefty: So ani I, I thought you had gone.
A higzunist is at man who is a glutton
Gale L.: Doctor, What's your favorite
Dr. Conklin: Sleighingz
Gale L.: Ah, but I mean apart from bus-
Complete Service I
l . . I
T Our service to honie-builders
i enilmodies all the elements that T
l are essential to- l
l SATISFACTION l
5 CENTRAL i
Building Material i
l Phone 147 S
QI--Im1nn1u 1Im1m1I II--Im1Im1I -Im--II1In:---mid liwu-IIu-H-w1-H'-I'iI-HI-""-'H'- '1""" --"H- Q!
1.1111 1 1.1 ..m1.m1n1 1.1 1 1
1 1 1M-.,..,1,,,,1,,.,1..,.1,,,,1.,1..- 1 1 1 1,...1
Pro essional Cards
Karl B. Rugh
Bennet Sz Bennet
Dr. G. L. Batchelder
Uvvr Abilene N:lt'l Hunk
OIT. Ph. 654 Res. I'11. 407
Dr. R. B. M1llGlq
Dr. G. D. Hampton
Wm' 151412. Ahilem-. Kansa.
" D " X4 r :IW
Htl. Ill. 10 Hes. lh. -NJ
Hvs-1' A. M. XV:11'rl .lvxvvlry Store
l'llHll0 S4535 Cause Bldg.
ZHSIQ Iimlwy. Alvilone. K:111s:1.
Dr. R. M. Blachly
P 1 'lJlCN'l'lS'l'N b
1111. Ill, .HM lux. lll. 1.--LI
Dr. J. N. Dieter
Ray G. Gomel, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
T. R. Conklin, Jr. M. D.
KEEN BEAUTY SHOP
Over Cmnmcrcial State Bank
E. N. Farnham, D. D. S.
F?lI'llll'l'S N:1t'1 Bunk Bldg.
I'l1o11o HT Alxilm-ne. Kansas
T. R. Conklin, Sr.
Plllbllll QT-I Rm-. Ii-ll-l-MHS
Thayer 85 Thayer
2153 LQ N. Ueflun'
, ,,-..-, .. ... ...,-, --.. ..--:F
r,..- -.. ....-,,..... ... .. - - - - ..
I I 0 0 T
I ri A ppreeiatiori i
As the rays of the searchlight of knowledge played upon the differ-
T ent duties and phases of work that is involved in publishing this annual,
I we found that without the good will and co-operation of everyone who
A Ula a Dart in such an undertakin ', its success would be ini iossible.
I I 5 I
To our advertisers. students and citizens, friends all, who have co-
I operated with us and supported us in making possible the success of this
2 11 I Oranfre and Brown, we extend our sincere thanks and a J ireciation.
I 6 ' I
i THE STAFF L
'!u-.I.I.-i..,- ...i.,.-.i.,.-..I..-I....-.,.-.,...-.....-,....-,.I-II.- .... ... -.....-,I.I-I...-.,..-.,..-........,.-..i..-I..-........I-...,-My
Mr. Reiss: Hey, llale, stop that rar-ket.
I c'ztn't even hear myself think.
llale: I7on't worry, Dad. You are not
lieulah: XVhen we are married I'lI share
all your troubles :ind sorrows.
Ilossz lint I have none.
Beulah: I said when We are married.
Teacher: Try this sentence: "Take the
vow out of the lot." XVhat mood?
A1 Makins: The t-ow,
?..-,..--.I..-....- .... -Ii... I-....-.I .. -I-.-,I-,..I,...i..5.
I KING VANDERBIELT I
I lJurzint-l'lymouth-De Soto
I Sales :md Service I
i lfiiiiiit- lfil :sm N. iamfiwp-ti
To the Graduate ,
I XVll0l'l-FVUI' you go:
I Wliatt-vt-1' you do- I
Modern home eoinforts E
I . . . I
Are waiting for you. T
I R. L. i2siiELi1,ixN I
,5......... ----- . --.--- ui.- of 4.--..,.- - .- ... .-...- ... .- - .. -,...,
The latest Scotch football yell: "Get
that quarter batik."
Faye: Why were you born in Kansas?
George: I wanted to be close to my
mother. N,-hm .-
Harry J.: Freddie, how would you like
to earn :L quarter?
Freddie: Fine! How?
Harry J.: Get me a look of your sister!
Freddie: If you'll give me fifty :rents
l'lI get you the whole wig.
-..I .---. . ..--- . - ...- .gi
I Abilene Auto Sales 1
I ' I
I IXLH EVKGLEIIX I
John Dull Irwin Herren
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