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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 86


Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1932 volume:

N ,ii mx! 1xW10fM" phi ? 3 AW' -URW W TREASVRP. 0 Myggt fx- umm I Y x KX x Y HT-l932 RUTH SCHILLER Editor HARRY WOODBURY Business Manager ARLENE PAGE Assistant Editor 8 N E W NNW f ffwfz7 AMN. A xv, "-Q ,we Af J vt, 5, Tr-easuris of ' I x :hd year i951-1932 A - Bl? ABILENE mon sc:-aoog , Pukliifuecf by The Szniorifgfgssv I A Aiiilene, ' nf gi Foreword UR SUPREME desire will be fulfilled if this edition of the Orange and Brown conveys to you the thought that the Abi- lene High School is a treasure chest, overflowing with stones of rare excellence. Youths come seeking in the halls of A. H. S. rare treasures which have been buried by sue- cessful adventures of the past. They bring to light treasures of science, music, art, and liter- ature, and these jewels of knowl- edge, others of power, and of beauty, sterling character, and golden friendships, are linked to- gether by golden chains, with each link so fine and strong that the whole will endure forever. Memories which will illumine our lives are each day added to our treasure store, and so, to make this, the 1932 Orange and Brown, an invaluable gem is OUR PURP 'K . 3 . .. . , , .. P. 5 1:2 . " ' K V., 4' '4 Q 4' , ' ' A 5 Q-. . w 1... 1+ ,V .mr - , " " Xu. Hn- ' '. 'p l :ff uf' 1 fb' ' , " 'W 5- Neg. .",K:'4 'Qld-3' KY", ' ' ' pf? if-- ,, . 8.-,., ,yi ,, .4 Y , Q , -30' .-. ' , . , '. '. 95.3 .' . N S. K., . .- P., H W. , 8- , .- - -, ,. 4-iw. , ,. g-- . - M ' ,Q-A13 Q QL- .,':- , ', 1 ' ": 'MJ' I f -. 15'--wi ' .L . . 4 . , ' . U - K, gxs . , - 5 ' f xi 1' 'gr'-fi. ' Vw A -.N '.1"'f .1 , ' - f2,i"'f f rr' Q . -. J A , Q. -.5 .1 J v 2',,.' f -2 1,54 b Af xi, x ,A of I .. I Qwtfcgw 1 Zh. A 5 . 'V' . ' ,X 0- Q W5 v' Qt T' .h "Q.'E,f?"L.f'. 3.5 7' ' M '6 L- fi" S33 ' I' ' - A " Q56 5'-if ' '. -1.1 -L' rfy. ' .',' Q ,swf " U 435452 tp' 1-5"yT-in 4, -gl g.'-jii, . ' L' -: L, 1 . A 'u 4' N,- -1"?fg. V px , " Agfa ' fv,f.l,AAn.. , .. ' ' ' ' 5,1 K X, . 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' ' " .,,J , y,,,-gy in 5991, K . ill ' H ' L4 Q f ,Q :We Q, ,ii 4 . 3-lf-nf 7' ,mf ' 1 'Qi A V ' A ' r 46 kkv, , ' N , , 4 Q' K W..w,1- .,.,.,., -, - - ' '-.- Ml ., . .. ,...,-fm" Y xi i g aww--- CONTENTS Pirates Bold Administration--Classes Meetin's in the Hold Organizations--Clubs Activities on the Desk Dramatics-Publications-Athletics Swashbuekling Features--Advertisements o ' on K- 1? , bv? ff- ki '. Y X Ab? xi 5 X flux 'KF Q xii' ff. r ,gf X ,AL r V--f 'X 2, ,,..'g F X S ,au H m 'lf : " 31?-:? ":55f - 'W izfffi' 5,111 A "w X- l .e "" f, Y '. 4 . My-,nz is rH,g,u,,,., "infix-' f 'I ,tr wb awake "W "wif F. A A v .,,.......w"' "' 1 5 . , S gf A' n r N .... A fr r ni .Q J Aj- ' Eff-A M ,, r..-PT5cuIty beautiesi. er get a rlirh Gigolosg Woodman, spare that t ,hiv "' treeg Chargei' 0 ,I deg Ph " A s!!!' Noyj adj: 0. K. at 8100- iv fe A X v 45.1. in--' f, 1 HQ, Now, Loving Tryyingffiaqql intqq. QHUS kloitsg Horseface ami cnmpanyg X Ahenilffwfg are xdfftfflat 14' Whaleffpf a difference a few years makeg X 'Q J X13'5x:Qr.s--q,5:.,,g f -A V -. ' " wg ,ff 5, One N thfyiquefh fl.,Ho-hx' ff Seniors. The Sclxillcrs! ir 1-V .W , X, rx f . , . V. ' 1' '- 'V fv- 4--w ., f ,r -1' V An in 1 f f - X M ' .if K55"5'r 1 , -S fi, ' ,. ug F5555 I Q XM 51113 , ti N! 'r I S J.. f 'XX I f X A3931 , 1 ' ' W 'LIi,,,,,,,, Q., "W 'J pg n ,A r, f v-. T, ,f wsmwf, ,gf 'g5,,', , -,,,.-pa:-wfvf QM 1 f..4-l"-- ' In Memoriam In Memory of om fllend and respected comr-ide FRFD CARINBY YVho xx as unce lslng ln dew otlon to Ll iss IIIKI School, W ho ,fzladlv und xulhnglv endulerl any pel purposes of h1s Class XX hose stralghtforu ard and unaffected fl1SHI'9hlD was tleasured bw all Xuth whom he mme lll Contact W hose death was 21 sew ere blow to the stu dent bodv and hls teachers IVE D11 DICATE THIS PAGE IW THL lIuAR BOOK OF HIS SCHOOI Q I . .' A I Y n Y ' v I ' ' v ' I' 4 1 . . I 1 . sonal discomfiture to further the interests and , .- , A - . . L , , .- . L I , Y , . . . - , D ' 4 A D Y V ' I A Board of Education and School Executives C. XV. TAYLOR, President Teachers and Finance Committee S. R. HELLER Teachers and Finance Committee ULIN STROWIG Buildings and Grounds Committee i 1 F, U. GARDNER SllIJ6'I'illi'Clld9l1t K. S. T. V. lfh11po1'izl, iLife 1'e1'tific':xtvj i'l1iVt'1'Sii y of Kal usais. A. H. ' Cflilllllllizl lfuiversityy A. M. l'. H. HAXVKIGS P1-im-ilxzil lx. T, S. V.. lluys. B. S. Vliillllliliil I'11ive-rsity H. VV. KEEL Buildings and Groumls Comlnittee YV. ll. GRIGG Teachers and l4'in:uu'o Committee L. B. STANTS Buildings and Grounds Committee VERA STEININGER: Mathematics University of Kansas, A. B. Columbia University ETHEL GILES: Librarian University of Kansas, A. B. University of Minnesota University of Colorado ESTHER TURVEY: Art University of Okla., B. F. A., A. B. University of Chicago Columbia University, M. A. NEVA WEISGERBER: German, World History Kansas Wesleyan, A. B. University of Wisconsin University of Colorado LORENE REYNOLDS: Mathematics Colorado Cullege, A. B. MARVIN VAN OSDOL: Physical Education K. S. T, C., Emporia, B. S. MAURINE MORLEY: Latin University of Kansas, A. B. KENNETH ROCK: English McPherson College, A. B. Natural History, Traveling University Northwestern University Faculty MARGARET SCOTT: Home Economics K. S. T. C., Hays, B. S. K. S. C. C. S. T. C., Greeley, Colo. ROY MARTIN: Manual Training K. S. T. C., Pittsburg, B. S, Kansas Wesleyan Stout University FRED ALLISON: Vocational Agriculture K. s, C., B. s. MRS. G. ANDREWS: Latin University of Kansas, B. M. University of Colorado HAROLD E. GEORGE: Music Kansas Wesleyan University, B. S. JUANDA HAWKINS: Physical Education Missouri University M. S. T. C., Kirksville, B. S. Maryville Teachers' College EARL ENDACO'l'1': History University of Kansas, A. B. Graduate Work K. U. THELMA NELSON: Commerce Kansas Wesleyan University, B. S. Kansas Wesleyan Business College Washburn College MABEL PINSON: Commerce K. S. T. C., Emporia, Il. S. Columbia University, M. A. Oregon University PAUL E. COLLINS: Physical Science Peru State Teachers' Col- lege, A. B. MRS. A. E. JONES: Home Economics K. S. C., B, S. x O MIRIAM L. DEXTER: English Journalism K. S. C., B. S. University of Chicago University of Wisconsin MARJORIE TAYLOR: English University uf Kansas, A. B Marquette University LEONA GRISWOLD: Music New Eng. Cons. of Music Hays, B. S. Am. Cons. of Music, North western University ESTHER CHRISTMORE: - English University of Kansas, A. B. University of California WINNIE SCOTT: Commerce K. S. T. C., Emporia, B. S I E355 Q: .. .. FOURTH ROW: Dieter, Green, Mal-tins. THIRD ROW: R. Schiller, Kelley, Gragg, Green, Van Ostlol, Martin, Gump, Myers, Wells. SECOND ROW: Miss Turvey, Haynes, Fengel, Romine, Weller, Carney, Case, Stevens, Morley. FIRST ROW: Morse, D. Dieter, Chase, J. Dieter, Welsh, Makins, Rogers, Gleissner. Student C HE STUDENT Council, student governing body of the Abilene High School, held the inauguration of officers for the year 1931-32, May 12, 1931. Those given the oath of of- fice were: President. John Dieterg vice-presi- dent, William Greeng secretary-treasurer, Al- fred Makins. The purpose of this organization is to pro- mote in all ways the best interest of the school, to aid the internal adminlstrationjof the school, to foster sentiments of lawi and order. to promote the general activities of the school, and to develop in the student a grow- ing appreciation of membership in a democ- racy by providing educational possibilities and privileges of participating in such a dem- ocracy in the school. This year's outstanding accomplishments included the furtherment and betterment of the student activity ticket plan. the mainten- ance of the lost and found department, aid in the prevention of stealing by compelling all locke1's to be locked. and the supervision of the making and disbursement of the charters for all the organizations within the school. The Student Council also included the Jun- ouncil ior play on the activity ticket: entered a school float in the Dickinson County Free Fair: gave entertainment between the halves of all home football gamesg supervised the making of several copies of the counci1's con- stitution to send to those schools who re- quested it. and sponsored many interesting chapels throughout the year. On October 23 and 24 Jean Rogers, Lois Welsh, John Dieter and Miss Morley, head sponsor of the organization, represented the Abilene Student Council at a meeting of the Missouri Valley Federation of Student Coun- cils held in Topeka. Several committees functioned throughout the year in the organization. These commit- tees were required to hand in written reports of their procedings at the close of each se- mester. The social gatherings of the club included a picnic and an annual spring banquet held at the Callahan Tea Room. followed by a line party at the Lyric Theatre. Miss Esther Turvey and Mr. Van Osdol were also sponsors of the organization. 0 1 Senior Class History MARILYN FRITZ l-IRE I A DARK-HAIRICIJ Pirate queen with haunting eyes and tea-rose com- plexion, for a small piece of silver I would gladly dis:-lose the future. Though I have not the gift of prophecy. I ani inclined to reverie. For just a few moments of your time I shall trace for you the path of the largest band of pirate youths who have traversed the halls of A. H. S. The events of their first year 011 the high seas were a get-acquainted hike at Morton's grove and a chapel program on Kansas Day. They began anew their journey as Sopho- mores with a hike at Murphys grove. An appropriate Thanksgiving program was given in November. A deviation from the serious was a ring toss at the annual carnival, where- by the skillful found their fortunes. The next year they changed the style of the class rings and chose the Cowboys head as their insignia. 1,11 November 20, 1930, the annual Junior play, "The Arrival of Kitty." was given. They bade farewell to the Sen- iors, whose Caravan had guided them ill their journey, with a banquet in an Egyptian tem- ple. At last, they neared the climax of the jour- ney with glad hearts. They conducted the Christmas chapel. as has been the usual cus- tom. In March. fifteen of the band were chos- en as members of the Abilene Chapter of the National Honor Society. and twelve members were elected to the National Quill and Scroll Society. The Senior play, "Smilin' Through," was presented April 22. But when they reached the last semester and were guests of the Junior class at a ban- quet prepared for them as a farewell, there was a hint of sadness. The all-day picnic, and the Alumni banquet. were final climaxes of pleasure. The leaders of this last year were: Deloss Iiomine. president, Claude Coleman, vice-pres- identg Clyde Harris, seeretaryg Vernon Stev- ens. l1'BilSlll'6l'Q Melvin Martin and Alma Chase. Student Council representatives. Misses Marjorie Taylor, Esther Turvey, WVinnie Scott, Esther Cliristmore, and Mr. J. Earl Endacott were sponsors of the class. And the caravan of pirates still goes on in quest of varied treasurers. But the vagrant thought of the band shall return as haunting memories and in firelight glow each will often rebuild the scenes of High School days. x 0 f BERNEITA ALTMAN Professional Attended school in Salina my Freshman year, In Abi- lene I was in the Operetta 35 hockey 2-3-45 baseball 2-3-45 Annual and Booster staffs5 G. R, 2-3-45 G. A. A. 2-3-45 in the Senior Christmas chapel 4, and in G. R. chapel 35 also in Honor Society. ROY BEACH Professional Actively took part in Hi-Y work during my Freshman, Sophomore, and Senior years5 and was one of the charter members in the Archery Club 3. DOROTHY BLAESI Professional Was class historian and class secretary 35 a member of hockey and baseball teams 1-25 G. R.5 Commercial Club 3-45 Germar Club 3-45 G. A. A. 1-2-35 president of Thalia Club 3, secretary 25 attended G. R. Manhattan conference in 19305 and am a member of Honor Society. VADA BOWERSOX Commercial Attended school at Junction City my Freshman yearg was in Operetta 2-3, and play interlude 35 Orchestra 45 Jr.-Sr. committee5 Glee Club 1-2-35 G. R. 2-3-45 Ars Di- cendi 35 Ish Chay Jay 45 Commercial Club chapel 45 and am a member of Honor Society. ZELLA MAY BRITT Commercial Took my Freshman year at Chapman5 was in the Or- chestra 45 Jr.-Sr. cummittee5 a member of G. R. 2-3-45 Commercial Club 3-45 and Ish Chay Jay 4. JEANETTE BROWNING Professional Played hockey 1-25 Booster staff 45 Debate 35 Oration 35 Orchestra 3-45 Jr.-Sr. committeeg class night 25 class chapel 15 G. R. I-2-3, cabinet 45 Ars Dicendi secretary 2- 35 Symphonium 3-45 G. A. A.5 Christmas chapel5 and G. R. conferences at Abilene, Manhattan, Clay Center, Con- cordia, and Camp Wood5 also Senior play. MARIE BUCHANAN Professional Was in the Junior play and Operetta, 2, and play inter- lude 35 played hockey and basketball I-2-35 and tennis 2-35 Booster and Annual statfs5 National Honor Society5 Declamation 35 Debate 3-45 Jr.-Sr. committee5 class night 15 Glee Club 35 G. R. 1-25 cabinet 3-45 German Club 35 Ars Dicendi treasurer 35 Student Council 35 G. A. A.5 Senior Christmas chapelg G. R. conference Manhattan 2, Camp Wood 3-45 Hi-Y minstrel 15 and G. R.-Hi-Y frulic 15 Senior play., HERMAN BURKHOLDER Industrial Arts Was a member of the Industrial Arts Club my Fresh- man and Sophomore years and belonged to the Future Farmers of America my Freshman year. VERNA BULLINGTON General Played hockey my Freshman year5 was on Jr.-Sr. com- mittee5 a member of 'the G. R. 1-2-35 Home Economics Club 4. BERNICE CALLAHAN During my high school days I belonged to the Commer- cial Club 45 Home Economics club 45 Girls' Glee Club 3-45 Madrigal Club 45 G. R.5 and participated in the Junior and Senior play interludes 25 and the Operetta 3-4. x O ,f FRED CARN EY General Was in the Operetta my Sen ior year5 a member of the picked Glee Club 45 belonged to the Industrial Arts Club my Junior year, JOHN CHAIN Professional Was on the Booster staff and Annual staff my Senior yearg a member of the Hi-Y Club 2-3-45 belonged to thc Ars Dicendi Club in my .lun- ior year. MARY ANN COFFENBERGER General Belonged to Jr.-Sr. Recep- tion committee5 was a mem- ber of the G. R.5 and belonged to the G. A, A, LEONA COULSON General Was in the Operetta 1-2-3, and the play interludes 35 I was a member of the Orches- tra 1-2-35 played a cello solo in the C. K. L. music contest 3-4. I belonged to the G. R. 15 was secretary of the Sym- phonium Club 45 and took part in the Senior Christmas chapel. LUCILLE CRAMER Home Economics Held a membership in the Girl Reserves 2-3-45 played hockey during my Freshman year. I was a member of a Jr.- Sr. Reception committeeg be- longed to G. A. A. 1-25 and the Home Economics Club 1-4. VESTA CAVENDAR Combined Commercial Was on Jr.-Sr. committee5 Commercial Club 3-45 presi- dent of Ish Chay Jay 45 and went to the G. R. conterence at Camp Wood in 1931. ALMA C HASE Combined Commercial Played basketball 15 was on Booster staffg took part in class night 13 belonged to G. R.5 Commercial Club 3, vice- president 45 Ars Dicendi 35 Ish Chay Jay 45 Student Coun- cil 45 and went to Clay Cen- ter for G. R. conference in 1930. CLAUDE LYMAN COLEMAN Industrial Arts Held the vice-presidency of the Senior class. I made the track team 35 was a member of a Jr-Sr. Reception commit- tee5 belonged to the Future Farmers of America 1-3-4. Esriiiiftoutson "' Home Economics Was on the Booster staff 45 a member of the Orchestra four years5 and belonged to the G. R. my Freshman and Soph- OIIIOFE years. IVA CRIDER Combined Commercial Held a membership in the Girl Reserves throughout my Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior years and also be- longed to the Ish Chay Jay Club in my Senior year. x O f IIOSETTA DARLING General Attended the G. R. conference at Clay Center 35 took part in the Operetta 3-45 was a member of a Jr.-Sr. com- mittee5 chosen for picked Glee Club 4, belonged to G. R.5 and was a member of the Home Economics Club. GLEN DAVIES Industrial Arts Took part in the Junior play5 was vice-president of the Industrial Arts Club 25 and was both vice-president and president of the Archery Club 3. PHYLLIS DENTZER Professional Was in the Junior play5 the Operetta 1-2-45 play inter- lude 4. I played hockey, baseball, and basketball 1-25 on Annual and Booster staffs5 a member of Orchestra 1-25 Band 1-2-35 Pep Band 35 in picked Glee Club 1-2-45 class night 2-3, and Senior Christmas chapel. I belonged to G. R. 1-2, cabinet 3-45 Ars Dicendi 35 Madrigal Club 2-4. I attended G. R. conference at Clay Center and Camp Wood, and Journalism conference at Lawrence. Also in Senior play and National Honor Society. JACK DESSENBERGER General Played football my Sophomore year5 was on Annual staff5 belonged to Hi-Y 1-25 Student Council 25 and took part in Senior Christmas chapel, .IOHN DIETER Professional Was vice-president of the Junior class and was in the Junior play. I was a member of Annual and Booster staffsg was a golf letterman 2-35 athletic manager 35 Debate let- terman 2-3-45 Jr.-Sr. committee5 was in class night 1-35 class chapel 15 Thalia chapel 35 Annual sales chapel5 Sen- ior chapelg a member of I-Ii-Y cabinet 45 vice-president and secretary of Ars Dicendi 2, critic 35 Student Council secretary-treasurer 2, vice-president 3, president 45 Thalia Club 2-3-4. I also was a delegate to Journalism confer- ence at Lawrence 4, and Student Council conference in Topeka 4, and am a member of National Honor Society. l GEORGE EICHOLTZ Professional Was on the Annual staffg a member of Orchestra 2-3-45 the Pep Band 3-45 and Band 2-3-4. I was a member of a Jr.-Sr. committee5 class night 15 Hi-Y 45 Industrial Arts 1-25 Symphonium Club 3, and Senior Christmas chapel. Also in the Senior Play and author of Senior class will. EARL EMIG Professional Belonged to the Hi-Y 1-25 and was a member of In- dustrial Arts Club in my Sophomore year. I was on the basketball team 3-45 Booster and Annual staffsg and on a Jr.-Sr, committee. I also participated in class night 3. EDNA EMIG Combined Commercial Belonged to the Girl Reserves during my four years in high school. Was also a member of the Commercial Club 3-45 the Ish Chay Jay Club 45 a Jr.-Sr. Reception com- mittee, and the Chorus 1. VERNA ENGLE Combined Commercial Played baseball, captain 25 and basketball 4. I was a member of a Jr.-Sr. committee and Junior play commit- tee. I belonged to the G. R.5 the Commercial Club, vice- president 3, and president 45 and the Ish Chay Jay Club 4. Also a member of the National Honor Society. MARY FELBUSH Business During my high school days I belonged to the G. R., the Commercial Club 3-45 Ars Dicendi 3. I was a member of a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee and sang in the Chorus 1. x O . f Ll-LO FOLTZ General Pfuyel toothall Il-345 and was on the track team 3. I was on .1 Jr.-Sr, committee: was an incmber of Hi-Y 1-2-35 the Commercial Club 1-25 the Industrial Aims C.ub 2-35 Fu- ture Farmers of America Cluo 3-3: wa, in the Senior Christ- mas chapel, .md sang in the flmrus l 2. RALPH GANIBER Industrial Arts Was on the tennis team 35 in the Band and Orchestra 3- 4: a member of the Hi-Y 1: Future Farmers of America 1- 25 and Symphoniuni Club 2-3. I was a delegate of the F. lf. A. at the Hutchinson fair 15 and belonged to the Concert Urchesrra and Band 3-4. WILLIS GINDER Business Made letters in track during my Junior and Senior years. I specialized in the high jump. KENNETH GOODWIN General Was on the Annual and Booster staffs in my Senior year and spent much time on the year book. I also belonged to the Hi-Y Club 1-2-3 and took part in the Senior Christ- mas chapel 4. LESTER GREEN Business Was an active member of the Hi-Y Organization in my Junior and Senior years and was a member of the Commer- cial Club 3-4. Also in the Sen- ior play. MARILYN FRITZ Combined Commercial Was in the Junior play5 on 'ha Annual staff and a Jr.-S" ccmmitteeg belonged to the G. R.5 Commercial Club 3, treas urer 45 Ars Dicendi 35 and Ish Chay Jay 4. I was G. R. dele- gate to Camp Wood and at- tended the G. R. conference in Concordia 4. I am a member of the National Honor Society. LORITNA GARY Professional Was on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee and I belonged to the German Club my Senior year. I also was a member of the Home Economics Club 4, and took part in the G. R. program I. BRUCE GLEISSNEII General Was in play interlude 25 and was on the Booster staff. I be- longed to both the Orchestra and Band 1-2-45 took part in class night 15 was a member of picked Glee Club 25 the Hi- Y 1-2-45 German Club 45 and attended Hi-Y conference at Beloit 1, and Camp Wood 1-2. I attended Lawrence High my Junior year. MARY HELEN GRAY Professional Played basketball 25 on the Booster staff5 Debate squad 35 in the Orchestra 2-3-45 Jr.-Sr. committee5 class night 3 and Thalia Club chapel 3. On the typing team 35 belonged to G. R.5 Commercial Club 3, par- liamentarian 45 Ars Dicendi 35 Ish Chay Jay 45 G. A. A. 1-25 Thalia, treasurer 2, vice-pres- ident 3-45 and was in the Sen- ior Christmas chapel. I was in Senior play and National Honor Society. JOE GUMP Industrial Arts Made a football letter 3-45 was on a Jr.-Sr. committee5 class night 3. I belonged to the Hi-Y 35 Ars Dicendi 2-35 Industrial Arts, sergeant-ab arms 1-25 Future Farmers of America, secretary 15 and the Student Council 1-4. x O c f X Al PREY IIAMILTON Business Was on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee and belonged to thc G, R. four years, and Commercial Club two years. CLYDE HARRIS General Was treasurer of the Sophomore class and secretary ol the Senior class. I belonged to the Hi-Y 1-25 vice-p!'eSi- dent 3-45 and the Industrial Arts Club 1-2-3. GEORGE HAYNES Professional Was in the Operetta 1-25 played football 3-4 and golf 35 was on the Booster staff5 in Orchestra and Band 1-2-3- 45 class night 1-35 picked Glee Club 1-25 Archery Club vice-president 35 Student Council 1-3-45 and was in the Senior Christmas chapel. Also in the Senior play. ELDRED HERCHENROEDER General Was a member of a Jr.-Sr. committee5 took part in class night 1-25 and Commercial Club chapel 3. Belonged to the Hi-Y 1-25 Commercial Club 3-45 Ars Dicendi 35 and the Industrial Arts Club 2. JOHN W. HERN Was a member of the Orchestra 45 Pep Band 3-45 Band 3-45 and belonged to the Hi-Y Club 3-45 also the Symphon- ium Club 3-4. TWILA HICKS Professional Was in the Operetta 3-45 belonged on a Jr.-Sr. commit- tee5 to the Orchestra 3-45 to the G. R.5 G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 the Symphonium Club 3, secretary-treasurer 4. I took part in class night 2 and was on the picked Glee Club 4. I also attended the G. R. conference in 1929. RICHARD HOBSON General Belonged to the Industrial Arts Club in my Junior year and also was an active member of the Future rarmers of America Club in my Junior and Senior years. NELVA I, HOHNER Secretarial Was on both the Annual and Booster staffs, and on the Debate squad 3-45 I was on a Jr.-Sr. Reception com- mittee and took part in the Commercial Club chapel 3. 1 belonged to the G. R.5 Ars Dicendi Club 2, secretary 35 Commercial Club 35 Ish Chay Jay, critic judge 3, and in the Senior Christmas chapel, I attended the Journalism conference at Lawrence in 1931. Also in the Senior play. ANNIE HOSIE Secretarial Was on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee5 and took part in the Ars Dicendi chapel 2. I belonged to the G. R. 1-2-3- 45 to the Commercial Club 3, advertising manager 45 Ars Dicendi 2-35 and Ish Chay Jay 4. LUCILLE HOULTON Combined Commercial Was typist for the Annual 45 on the Jr.-Sr. committeeg and made the typing team my Sophomore year. I belonged to the G. R. 1-2-3-45 the Commercial Club 3-45 and the Ish Chay Jay 3, secretary-treasurer 4. 6 1 RA YMON D HOUSTON Made letter in foo.ball 3-45 and in truck 3-45 I also was an active member of the I-'uture Farmers of America Club INA ISSITT Business F Took part in the Operetta in my Senior yearg also was in the picked Glee Club 4. I belonged to the G. R. Club Zig the Madrigal Club 45 and par- ticipated in the Senior Christ- mas chapel. LILY JOHNSON Professional Was in the Operetta 1-Z-45 and in the Junior play inter- lude 4. l played hockey 1-2-3- 45 was a member of Pep Band 4, Band 45 Jr.-Sr. committee and the picked Glee Club 1-2-4. I belonged to the G. R. 1-2-3, cabinet 45 Commercial Club 35 German 35 Ars Dicendi 35 Mad- rigal 45 G. A. A. 2-3-45 and took part in the Senior Christ- mas chapel. I attended the G. R. conference in 1-2, and Camp Wood 3. Also in the Senior play. GERTRUDE JONES Professional Vice-president of the Fresh- man class and secretary of the Sophomore class. I was in the Operetta 1 and played hockey 1-2-3 and basketball 1-Z. I was on the Booster staff and took part in G. A. A. chapel 25 and Commercial Club chapel 4. I belonged to the G. R.5 Commercial Club 3-45 Ish Chay Jay 45 and G. A. A. sec- retary 1, president 2, and vice- presimlent 35 and was in Sen- ior Christmas chapel. I took the "A" test 1-25 and attended the G. A. A. play-day at Hays 1 and Lawrence 3. Also in the Senior play. REVA H. KLAMM Professional Took part in the Operetta 45 and was an active member of the G. R. 1-2-3-45 a member of Ars Dicendi 3 and of Thal- ia 4. X LEROY ISAAC General Was on a Jr.-Sr. committeeg belonged to the Hi-Y Club 1-2- 3 and attended the I-Ii-Y con- ference at Beloit 15 a member of the Industrial Arts Club 1- 2-35 and Archery Club 3. NINA JACOBS Combined Commercial Played basketball in my Freshman year5 was an active member of the Girl Reserves 1-3-45 and was a member of the Ish Chay Jay Club 4. LUCILE JOHNTZ Professional Was in the Operetta 2-3-4, and Junior play interlude 4. I played basketball and hockey 1-Z-3-45 and baseball 1-2. I was on the Annual staff and Jr.-Sr. committee5 class chapel 1-25 G. A. A. chapel 1-25 pick- ed Glee Club 3. I belonged to the G. R. 1-2-3-45 Ars Dicendi 35 G. A. A. 1-2, executive board 3-45 and Senior Christ- mas chapel. I attended the G. R. conference in 1929 and 1930. Also in Senior play. ROY W. KAMM General Was a member of a Jr.-Sr. committeeg the Hi-Y Organiza- tion 45 and the Future Farm- ers of America Club my Sopho- more, Junior anrl Senior years. DOROTHY LAHR Combined Commercial Was a member of a Jr.-Sr. committee in my Junior year5 a member of the G. R. 2-3-45 a member of the Commercial Club 3-45 and the Ish Chay Jay Club 3-4. 0 -f -f lr-' RUTH LAMBETH Secretarial Participated in girls' athleticsg played hockey 2g base- ball I,-3g basketball 1-43 and played in the Orechestra 3-4. I was a member of the typing team 35 and on the Jr.-Sr. committee. I also belonged to G. R. 1-2-3-43 Commercial Club 3-4, Ars Dicendi 29 Symphonium Club 35 and G. A. A. 2. DALE LANN ING General Was treasurer of the Freshman class, played tennis 2-35 was on the Booster staitg belonged to Hi-Y 1-2-33 Ars Dicencli 3g and took part in the Senior Christmas chapel. HAROLD LAUGHLIN Professional Was in the Operetta 1-2-3-45 on the Booster staffg a member of Orchestra 1-2-3-4g Pep Band 1-2-3-45 and Band 1-2-3-4. I also belonged to Hi-Y 1-2g Industrial Arts Club 1-2-35 and Symphonium Club 2-4. Also in the Sen- ior play. ROBERT RAY LICHLITER Took part in the Pep Band 1-2-3-45 Band 1-2-3-45 be- longed to Hi-Y Club 1-2-35 and Symphonium Club 4. ROBERT LIPPS General Was on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee in my Junior yearg belonged to the Hi-Y Organization 2-35 and also ro the Industrial Arts Club 2-3. EMMA LONGANECKER Home Economics Participated in the Operetta 43 played girls' hockey 1- 2-3-4, girls' baseball 1-2-3, girls' basketball 1-2-3-45 and girls' volley ball 2-3. I was also a member of a Jr.-Sr. conimitteeg belonged to G. R. 1-2-3-4g G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Home Economics Club 1-2g and took part in the Senior Christmas chapel. RAY McCLELLAN General In my career in Abilene High School I was a member of the Orchestra during my Junior and Senior years. JACK McCLESKEY Professional Was a member of the Orchestra 1-2-3-45 Pep Band 1- 2-3-45 and Band 1-2-3-4. I also belonged to the Hi-Y Club 1-2-35 Industrial Arts Club 1-2, and was treasurer of the Symphonium Club 3, and president 4. JOHN McCULLOUGH General Made letters in football 2-3-45 in basketball 2-3, and in track 2. I also belonged to the Hi-Y organization in my Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior years . EUGENE MARSHALL General Was a member of the typing team in my Junior yearg and belonged to the Hi-Y Club in my Freshman, Sopho- more, Junior and Senior years. x 0 1 MARY MARSTON Home Economics As a student in Abilene High I was a member of the Orchestra in my Senior year and belonged to a Jr.-Sr. Re- ception committee. IOLA MEIER Professional Was a member ot the Booster staff and on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee. I be- longed to G. R. 1-2-3-45 Ger- man Club 35 and G. A. A. 1-2- 4. BRUCE MERRILL Professional Was on the Booster and An- nual staffs5 on a Jr.-Sr. Recep- tion committee5 and took part in class night 3. I also belonged to Hi-Y 15 Industrial Arts Club 25 was in the Annual Sales chapel 45 and was also in the Senior Christmas chapel. MILDRED MILHAM Combined Commercial Participated in a play in- terlude 25 played girls' hockey 25 girls' basketball 25 belonged to G. R. 25 Commercial Club 3-45 and to the Ish Chay Jay Club 4. HELEN MILLER Belonged on a Jr.-Sr. Re- ception committee5 to G. R. 1-2-3-45 Commercial Club 45 Ars Dicendi Club 35 Student Council 25 took part in the Senior Christmas chapel5 and was also in the Freshman class chapel. MELVIN MARTIN General Was a member of the Ox'- chestra in my Junior and Sen- ior years and was also the boy representative to the Student Council from the Senior class. ROBERT C. MENGES General Was in the Operetta 25 on the Booster staffg in Pop Ban-l 3-45 in the Band 3-45 on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee: belonged to the Hi-Y Club l- 3-45 Industrial Arts Club 2-ll, and was a member of the Sym phonium Club 3-4. l was also in the Senior play. HANNAII MERRILL Professional Was vice-president of thc Sophomore classg in the Opel'- etta 25 played girls' hockey 1- 2-3-45 girls' basketball 1-2-3-45 and tennis 2. I was on the Booster and Annual staffs5 on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee5 in class night 2-35 a member of G. R. 1-2-3-4, treasurer 2, vice-president 45 Ars Dicendi vice-president 35 G. A. A. 1-2-- 35 president 45 Senior Christ- mas Chapel5 attended the play day at Lawrence 35 in Hi-Y play 15 attended G. R. confer- ence in Manhattan5 and Camp Wood 45 and was a delegate to the N. S. P, A. conference in Chicago 1931. I was also elected vice-president of the National Honor Society and in the Senior play. ALFRED C. MILLER ' Industrial Arts Was a member of the Hi-Y Club 35 of the Industrial Arts Club 1-2-35 and of the Future Farmers of America Club 1-2. I was also in the Senior play. GRACE MILLIGAN Professional Played girls' hockey 25 girls' baseball 1-2-35 girls' basket- ball l-2-3-45 and volley ball 3. I also belonged on a Jr.-Sr. Re- ception committee5 to G. R. 1-2-3-45 German Club 45 G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 and went to Lawrence in my Junior year for the G. A. A. play day. x O 1 PAUL MILLIGAN Professional Attended school in Laurel, Mississippi my Freshman year, and at the Trevecca Academy in Nashville, Tennes- see my Sophomore and Junior years. There I was presi- dent of the Debating Club 3. KERMIT MONROE General Was a member of the Hi-Y organization and on a Jr.- Sr. reception committee. THELMA MYERS General Attended school at Manchester during my Freshman and Sophomore years and went to Longford for my Jun- ior year. At Abilene I became a member of the German Club 4. JAMES NASH Industrial Arts During my four years of school I made letters in foot- ball 2-3-45 belonged to the Industrial Arts Club in my Freshman year and participated in the Senior Christmas chapel. EVA OARD General Was in the Junior playp Operetta 45 and in a play in- terlude 1. I played girls' basketball 1-25 was on a Jr-Sr. Reception committeeg Commercial Club play 45 made the typing team 45 and the picked Glee Club 4. I was also in G. R. 1-2-3-45 Commercial Club 3-45 and G. A. A. 1. X ..- ARLENE PAGE Combined Commercial Was on the Booster and Ahiual staffsg in class chap- els I-25 Orchestra 35 on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committeeg made the typing team 3g belonged to G. R. 1-2-3, cabi- net 4g Commercial Club secretary 3-45 German Club vice- president 45 Ars Dicendi 35 Ish Chay Jay 45 G. A. A. 1 Z-35 and attended the G. R. conference at Clay Center in 1930. I was also elected to the National Honor Society. PAUL PICKING Commercial Participated in the Freshman class chapel5 Hi-Y chapel 25 and was cheer leader 4, I also was on a Jr.-Sr. Recep- tion committeeg a member of Hi-Y I-2-45 and the Com- mercial Club 3. LORETTA PIENTKA General Attended Enterprise High School during my Freshman year. In Abilene High I was a member of a Jr.-Sr. Re- ception committeeg and belonged to G. R. 3-4. MARIE PIENTKA General Attended Enterprise High School for my Freshman year. While in school at Abilene I belonged on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committce5 and was a member of the G. R. or- ganization 2-3. BRUCE PUCKET General Was in class night 15 a member of the Industrial Arts Club 1-25 and on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee. 0 f MARVIN RASHER General Was in the Junior play5 the Operetta 1-2-3-45 Senior play interlude 3-45 and Junior play interlude 2-3. I was athletic manager 25 played in the Or- chestra 1-25 Pep Band 1-25 Band 1-35 on a Jr.-Sr. Re- ception committeeg took part in class night 1-25 in the Boys' quartet 3-45 and picked Glee Club 1-2-3-4. I was also a member of Hi-Y Organization 1-2-3-45 German Club 15 Mad- rigal Club 1-2-3-45 and attend- ed the Hi-Y conference at Be- loit in 1929. LAVONE REED General Attended Chapman High School in my Freshman and Sophomore years. In Abilene l was a member of a Jr.-Sr. Re- ception committee5 and was a member of the Commercial Club 3. TWILA ROBERTSON Home Economics Was a member of a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee: G. R. 1- 2-3-45 G. A. A. 1-25 and Home Economics Club 4. DELOSS ROMINE Profession al Was class president 45 on Booster staff5 made letters in Debate 2-3-45 a member of a Jr.-Sr. Reception ci-mmittee5 took part in class night 2-35 and class chapel 1. I was a member of the Ars Dicendi Club 2, president 35 Student Council 3-45 participated in the Annual Sales chapel 35 and the Senior Christmas chapel. I was also a member of the National Honor Society. GLADYS SCOTT Profession al Was in the Operetta 1-2-3- 45 Senior play interlude 35 and Junior play interlude 3-4. I played girls? hockey 2-35 girls' baseball 25 was in the picked Glee Club 1-2-3-4 5 Girls' Sextet 35 belonged to G. R. 1- 2-3-45 and to the Madrigal Club 1-2-3-4. LAVAUGHN REED General Was a member of the Ili-Y Club 1-2-35 and the Commer cial Club in my Junior year. l was also on a Jr-Sr. Reception committee. ALVIN RIEKEMAN Industrial Arts Was a member of a Jr.-Sr. Reception co1nmittee5 belonged to the Hi-Y organization 15 and to the Future Farmers oi America Club 1-2-3. I also was m the judging team in the Ag- riculture Department 3. WARD ROBERTSON General Attended Manchester High School during by Freshman and Sophomore years. In Abilene 1 was a member of the Hi-Y Or- ganization5 Industrial Arts Club5 and on a Jr.-Sr. Recep- tion committee. FRED SAVIDGE BOSTON General Was Class president 1-2-35 Student Council 15 class chapel 1-25 class night 2-35 Jr.-Sr. Reception committeeg football 3-45 basketball 35 and basket- ball letterman 4. KATHERINE SCHILLER Professional Was in the Operetta 1-25 played girls' hockey 1-2-3-45 girls' baseball 1-25 girls' bas- ketball 1-2-3-45 volley ball 35 Annual staff5 Orchestra 3-45 Jr.-Sr. committeeg class night 25 Thalia Club chapel 35 and Glee Club 1-2. I beionged to G. R. 1-2-3, president 45 Com- mercial Club 45 Ars Dicendi 2- 35 Ish Chay Jay 45 Symphon- ium Club 3, vice-president 45 G. A. A. 1-2, secretary 3, vice- president 45 Thalia Club 2-35 and Senior Christmas chapel. I also attended the G. R. confer- ences at Manhattan, Clay Cen- ter, Concordia, and Camp Wood. I was a member of the National Honor Society, and in the Senior play. x O 1 N. NEVIN SCHILLER Industrial Arts Was in the Operetta 45 made letters in football 1-2-3-45 and track 3. I was on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee5 in Boys' Quartet 45 picked Glee Club 45 a member of thc Industrial Arts Club 1-25 Madrigal Club 45 F. F. A. 1-25 and took part in the Senior Christmas chapel. RUTH SCHILLER Professional Played girls: hockey 1-2-35 girls' baseball 2-35 girls' basketball 1-2-35 and volley ball 3. I was editor of the Orange and Brown5 on a Jr.-Sr. committee5 in the Thalia Club chapel 35 belonged to G. R. 1-2-3, cabinet 45 Com- mercial Club 45 Ish Chay Jay 45 Student Council 2-45 G. A. A. 1-2, treasurer 35 and the Senior Christmas chapel. I also attended the G. R. conference in 1930 and 1932. and was made secretary of the National Honor Society. COVERT SIMMONS 'General Took part in the Operetta 1-2-3-45 Junior play inter- lude 1-2-3-45 and Senior play interlude 1-2-3-4. I played in the Orchestra, Pep Band, and Band 1-2-3-45 was on u Jr.-Sr. Reception committee5 belonged to Hi-Y 1-2-3-45 and to the Symphonium Club 3-4. FRANCES SIMPSON Business Played girls' hockey5 girls' basketball 15 was in the Chorus 1-25 a member of the G. R. Organization 1-2-3-45 Commercial Club 3-45 G. A. A. 1-2-35 and attended the G. R. conference in 1930. FREEDA SMITH General Was in the Operetta 1-45 played girls' hockey 1-2-35 girls' baseball 1-25 girls' basketball 1-2-35 in Freshman class chapel5 G. A. A. chapel 1-25 Commercial Club 3-45 Ars Dicendi Club 35 Student Council 35 G. A. A. l-2-3-45 and took part in the Senior Christmas chapel. VERNON STEVENS Professional Was treasurer of Senior clasS5 on the Booster and An- nual staffs5 on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committee5 in G. R.- Hi-Y. Christmas chapel 45 a member of Hi-Y 2-3, presi- dent 45 Ars Dicendi treasurer 35 Industrial Arts 25 Stu- dent Council 3-45 and in the Senior Christmas chapel. I also attended the Hi-Y conference at Topeka in 19325 be- longed to the Thalia Club 2-3-45 and was elected president of the National Honor Society. I was also in the Senior play. VIOLA TOPLIFF Combined Commercial Played girls' hockey 15 girls' basketball 1-25 was on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committce5 in Chorus 1-25 belonged to G. R. 1-2-3-45 Commercial Club 3-45 Ish Chay Club 3-45 and G. A. A. 1-2-3-4. MARVIN WATSON General' Was a member of the Future Farmers of America Club l-2-3-45 member of the Hi-Y 25 and the Industrial Arts Club 1-2-3. ELEANOR WELLER Professional Was in the Operetta 1-2-3-45 Senior and Junior play interlurles5 played girls' hockey 2-35 girls' baseball 1-25 girls' basketball 2-35 volley ball 2-35 Booster staff5 in Or'- chestra 3-45 Pep Band 35 class night 2-35 typing team 35 in picked Glee Club 1-25 belonged to G. R. 1-2-3, cabinet 45 German Club 45 Symphonium Club 3-45 G. A. A. 1-2- 35 and in the Senior Christmas chapel. I also attend the G. R. conference at Manhattan and Clay Center. AGNES WHITEHAIR Combined Commercial Played girls' hockey 1-2-3-45 girls' baseball 1-25 anal girls' basketball 1-2-3-4. I was on a Jr.-Sr. Reception com mitteeg belonged to G. R. 2-3-45 Commercial Club 3-45 Ish Chay Jay Club 45 G. A. A. 3-45 and participated in the Senior Christmas chapel, x 0 f VORECE WILKINS Home Economics Was on a Jr.-Sr. Reception commitleeg belonged to the G. R, Organization 1-2-3-45 and took part in the G. li. Kansa- Day chapel and G. R. Wuriml r-Lowsliip chapel. HAR R Y WOODBURY Professional Was treasurer of the Junior classg in the Junior playg Op- erelta 1-2-3-45 Senior play in- terlude 2g Junior play inter- lude l-23 Booster and Annual staffsg on a Jr.-Sr. Reception committeeg took part in class night 2-3g and marie the pieke ed Glee Clubs 1-2-3-4. I was also a member of the Hi-Y Club 1-25 Industrial Arts Club 1-25 Madrigal Club, president 35 Annual Sales chapel 35 Sen- ior Christmas chapelg and also in the Senior play. X CECELIA WILSON Business Was a member of the G. lt. Organization 1-25 and a mem ber of a Jr.-Sr. Reception com- mittee. JOSEPHINE WOOLVERTON Professional Played girls' hockey 1,2-35 girls' baseball 1-25 was on .4 Jr.-Sr. Reception committeeg belonged to G. R. 1-2-3-4, Commercial Club 49 Ars Dicen di 35 G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 took part in the Annual Sales chapel and attended the G. R. Camp Woou conference. MARIE ZEIGLER Professional Was a member of the G. R. 1-2g Commercial Club 45 Thal- l3 Club Z5 and attended the Talmage High School in my Junior year. 0 f Junior Class History ALICE HEES E, 'l'llIC MEMBERS of the class of 1929- 33, believe that we. too. have done our bit toward storing np treasures in the A. H. S. Treasure Chest. Our officers for this year are: President. Alden Carney: vieerpresidelit. Max Beamer: secretary. .lane Case: and treasurer. Virginia lflmig, Besides the class officers which we elected for our Junior year. we were represented in the Student Council by William Gragg and Ruth Fengel. Our able sponsors were Miss Thelma Nelson. Mrs. Genevieve Andrews, Miss Ethel Giles. Mr. Fred Allison. and Mrs. A. E. Jones. Our first social event of the year was a very enjoyable picnic in the form of a modern hay ride. XVe again changed the pattern of the class rings. the form now being a handsome ring bearing the new seal of the school and having an green and black enamel background. XVe presented as our Junior play this year. "The Importance of Being Ernest." a very entertaining and amusing play with princi- pal parts portrayed by Mickle Menzie. Jane Vase. Thalne Engle. and XVilliam Gragg. This year we were also permitted to be the 0 first class to hold our most' important social event of the year at the new Sunflower Hotel. This. our Junior-Senior Reception, was held on April 8. Tlirougliout the entire year members of our 4-lass represented the school in various im- portant activities. Several of our classmen were active in the Operetta a11d Senior play interludes. Adah Carol Stocking placed first in the poetry division of a contest sponsored by the Journalism department. William Gragg represented the school in oratory. Besides these activities, several members of our class represented our school in the C. K. L. music contest, and last, but not least. we were well represented in football, basketball, and track. Our final activity of the year was our usual sketch which we presented on class night. Now, as wc, with deep regret say goodbye to the Seniors of 1932. we are accepting fl great responsibility, NVe must be the leaders of this school for the following year. Thou we realize it will be difficult even to rival the work of the class which has gone before us, we shall exert every effort to improve upon its work. if at alll possible. and continue collecting' treasures for the A. H. S. Treas- ure Chest. Q! John Allen Marion Atnip Herman Bath Max Beamer Francis Blaesi Marvin Bogart George Buhler Gilbert Burcha rd Jane Case Charles Chaves Wilma Coulson Verla Cress Marjorie Eggleston Virginia Emig Mary Fair Max Ferguson X L. Jean Baer Pearl Bangerter Flossie Beck Virgil Bennull Florence B0llgllIll?I Alberta Brooks Frank Bynum Robert Casanova Arlene Cheney Josie Conn Clifford Daugherty Norman Dull Thaine Engle Charles Fair Ruth Fengel Donald Fink 0 I FOURTH ROW SECOND ROW Mary Forster Ruth Howie Marion Freeman Kenneth Jensen Noble Frey Alvin Johnson Richard Funk Charles Johnson John Graff Beulah Jones William Gragg Lucile Jordan William Green Jane Keel Jr. Haberman Percy Keller Alice Hees Harold Kelley Charles Hensley Emma Kiekel THIRD ROW FIRST ROW Ethel Hensley Ellen Krishcr Dwight Hesselbarth Marie Kugler Loren Hoffman Sam Long Erma Holeman Richard McAdams Stephen Hollenback Alfred McKanna Nadine Holmes Claude Mangel Velma Hoover Albert Martin Paul Hopkins Georgia Medley Dorothy Hout Wayne Mellor Alzina Howard Mickle Menzie O f ldiia Mae Morrison Lucile Murphy Nelva Pepper Ra-xfurrl Phelps Kenneth Pooler Lister Svhrafler Virginia Schwenrlenur Willmil I1 Sr-ntl Glenna Sexton Lola Stark Cordelia St roda Frances Switzer Nniline Wells Lois Welsh Lester Wisby Franeis Woolverton x O Howard Myers Allen Nottorf Cleason Phillips Wilma Phillips Lois Schrader Eileen Schwendener Phylis Seaton Lillian Seely Bernadine Steele Ada Carol Stocking Viola Switzer Margaret Tinkler Hermine Wili France Wilson Wayne Woolverton Frederick Yuhl Sophomore Class History By TABITHA DAVIDSON FTICR THE launching of our good ship in our Freshman year and starting our search for the Treasure Chest of knowledge. our second year saw us at far sea sailing at a rapid speed. At times our speed was slackened by great breakers, but we hope to be carried on to a successful landing two years from now. There were one hundred thirty-three in our little crew this second year. Some were un- able to continue the search. Occasionally o11e or two were picked up from some ship- wreck and added to our crew. For captain or president of our crew we elected Dean Issitt: first niate or vice-president. Gwendolyn Ro- mine: log keeper or secretary, Margaret VVhitehairg purser or treasurer, Herbert Meuli: and for first and second lieutenants or student council representatives, Jeanne Rogers and Donald Dieter. The finding of precious jewels of English. Latin, geometry, also sportsmanship and companionship, was an incentive to us to con- tinue our search. Other things that encouraged us greatly were the recreations we had. First we took a deck stroll to Baer's Grove. VVQ played games and enjoyed ourselves immense- ly. Our radio was a great pleasure to us. It brought us many interesting reports. While listening in we heard the report of the Abi- lene-Ellsworth football game and the great success our representatives had in selling hot dogs, candy bars, and gum. WVe also heard the Abilene-Herington basketball game and that our representatives sold candy and Es- kimo pics. Then in the spring We took anoth- er stroll on deck. Perhaps the thing longest to be remembered was the night we all gathered in the lounge and saw the stunt that a few of the crew patomimed for us. All of our little gatherings served to break up the ordinary routine of the search. Perhaps the greatest stimulation we had on our search was the encouragement of our guardians of the deep, who at times gave us much aid. Under their careful guidance we are now ready to enter our Junior year. Our guar- dians for this year were: Miss Lorene Rey- nolds, Miss Mabel Pinson, Miss Leona Gris- wold, and Mr. Paul Collins. FOURTH ROW: D. Berger, Conner, Duckwall, Giese, Brown, Burnett, J. Ayers, Brooks, Haslouer. THIRD ROW: Hockensmith, Harris, Goodwin, Froelich, Donnelly, Bowersox, Asling, Gans, Eisele. SECOND ROW: B. Berger, Hite, Gamber, Anderson, Hicks, Elbert, A, Ayers, Flannagan, Hartenstein, Fisher. FIRST ROW: Davidson, Bethe, Foster, Coleman, Amsbaugh, Gish, Hamilton, Buhrer, Forslund, Fuller. FOURTH ROW: Leonard, Korn, Meuli, Knox, Hopkins, D. Miller, lssitt, Moore, Holmes, Hoover. THIRD ROW: Ko- hart, Mullins, McCe1lan, Marstolf, King, H. Jury, Owens, Hollar, Houston, F. Miller. SECOND ROW: Makins, A. Jury, Morris, Marston, O. Landis, Lauer, Knoll, McDonald, H. Kauffman, Hugg. FIRST ROW: McMillan, Hoffman, Nichols, F. Kauffman, Hottman, Doris Martin, D. J. Miller, Nelson, Hurd, Milligan. FOURTH ROW: Teas, Yancey, L. White, Van Dyne, J. Whltehair, Yorgenson, Sparks, Thorpe, Simmons, Stantz. THIRD ROW: Scheufele, Strawsburg, M. Whitehair, Sloop, Schwendener, Rider, Schiller, Shearer, Pientka, Weaver. SEC- OND ROW: Tyler, T. White, Webb, Scott, Weber, Stoffer, Warhurst, Romine, Rogers, Sampson. FIRST ROW: Dahnke, Lesher, Stevens, Thurber, Vance, RISSIIIEIII, Steele, K. Whitehair, Seaton, Reed, X Freshman Class History By MABIGL MIGLLOR RITE EMERALDS, showing only their green hues in the early autumn sunlight, were the one hundred forty-six Freshmen to arrive and begin their eager search for the bigger and better treasures of A. H. S. As the days grew shorter and then again longer. the little jewels began to display iridescent shades as was becoming to them. and also fitting to show their readiness to be advanced. Under the worthy sponsorship of Miss Neva IVeisgerber, Miss Margaret Scott, Miss Vera Stcininger and Mr. Roy Martin. we were carried safely to the Sophomore shore losing: o11ly a few of our members on the way. and finding a few who had strayed to replace them. At the first class meeting held early in the fall, Vaughn Ayers was elected presi- dent, Lucille Holmes, vice-president: Doro- thy Buchanan, secretary: XVayne Zook. treas- urer: and Peggy Morse and .lohn Gleissner, Student Council representatives. In brilliancy of minds, we tied first place on the Ilonor Roll with the Sophomores as our only competitors. Our brilliant hues were prominent in both girls' and boys' athletics and all other school activities. Our talented troupe furnished much valuable material in Debate. Oration, Declamation, Glee l'lub, girls' basketball and hockey. football: boys' basket- ball and track, showing that the future of the school is in capable hands. XVe also have participated in such clubs as are open to us. Late in the fall, we held our Freshman hike at Baer's Grove. Different means of trans- portation were provided by the classmen. Games were played and a car wreck was fea- tured for additional excitement. Although some were badly used during Freshman IVeek. we managed to survive the strain. l4lV9I'yfllIIlg' considered, both the up- perclassmen and the Freshmen enjoyed them- selves. Class night, a clever one-act play was pre- sented by members of the class having the most dramatic ability and was approved of and enjoyed by all present. FOURTH ROW! Gay, L- Anthfmyv Bynllmy FlSl19l', Fargo, Franklin, D. Chaves. Black, Eshelman, E. Baker, Bushey, Dawson. THIRD ROW: R. Anthony, Garten, E. French, Buchanan, Burnett, H. Emig, Bogart, Altman, Dull, D. Eieholtz, Campbell, Felbuihy Cobb- SECOND ROW? Baer, Buff, C0l'Win, A. Brown, L. Anthony, V. Eicholtz, Ford, E. J. Davis, F. Engle, Cavender, J- Baker, P' Davis, Cffiley. FIRST ROW! A. M. Davis, Funk, M. Brown, Dayhoff, Espenshade, Buhrer, I. Emig, Ayers, Coulson, Chase, FOURTH ROW: A. Milham, Green, McDonald, Menzie, Lippincott, Myers, Koch, Mellor, Livengood, Lambeth, A, Mil- ler, MHSOYI, l'l2l'1'- THIRD ROW! HHYHQS, I- Miller, MCKHl'Ina, Morse, Martin, Johnson, Holmes, Huston, Lauer, Len- hart, Leckrone, Leffingwell. SECOND ROW: A. Nelson, Hamilton, Markley, Lucicr, Havener, Ginder, R. Kauffman, H. Kauffman, Hutchinson, Mrllnay, Kerns, McCoy, Morris. FIRST ROW: Kean, Holeman, Larson, B. Miller, Gleissner, Moore, L. Milham, Hesselharth, Moot, Henderson, Hottman. FOURTH ROW: Sapp, C. Reed, Warder, D. White, Anderson, E. Shafer, Townsend, Peck, Rucas, Phelps, C. Shafer. THIRD ROW: Thiel, L, White, Pooler, Norman, Pepper, Romberger, Schmidt, Provance, Peatling, Rowden, Stroda, Wil- more. SECOND ROW: Nottorf, Osborne, Walter, Steele, Whitehair, Shearer, Sparks, Sare, Pricm, Pientka, Woolver- ton. FIRST ROW: Weyant, Wardall, P. Reed, Singer, W, Zook, D. Zook, Rassette, Robertson, Weller, Sutton. x O mf Freshman Class O X Calendar ERE ARE recorded those events which are associated with the administration. fac- ulty, or classes. Lyceums. hikes. Chapels, plays. and vacations. are all given recogni- tion-of sorts. SEPTEMBER 1+The first day of school. Nine more months of dodging chalk. erasers. etc. SEPTEMBER 18-Alumni visit school. Gosh. do you suppose this year's Seniors will ever look that funny 'Z SEPTEMBER 21aThe Junior Hike. Of course they had fun. Dumbells always do. OCTOBER 6-Sophomore hike. How many necking parties did you say you counted? OCTOBER 15-Missionary in chapel. YVas it good? Even our Freshmen are going to be missionaries now. OCTOBER 20--Student Council picnic. Up at five. Breakfast at seven. School at eight. Ho, hum. OCTOBER 22-4Freshman hike. Spare my child! Did Dorothy's mama know she had the car? NOVEMBER 5 and 6-Teachers' meeting. We're betting our teachers hold their own with the best of them. NOVEMBER 12-First Lyceum. That's gonna be good. I'm going. Say, whoid lend me ahdime? NOVEMBER 13-.Iunior Play. It was good but it could have been better. NOVEMBER 16hMr. Gray entertains us. Fond memories recalled to mind of those hap- py days under him. NOVEMBER 19-Freshman pictures. Poor little greenies. Each one wanted a picture for his mamma. NOVEMBER 20-eSophomore picture. A lot of little Sophomores sitting in the sun, the 1-:unera broke. then there were none. DECEMBER 6+Visitors' week. Oh. tl1ere's .lohnny's teacher. XVe must go see how he gets along in his classes. etc. DECEMBER 12WLyceum. A Medley Dual. It must have been a dual. Sounded like some one iI1 pain anyhow. FEBRUARY 22-Lyceum. Arabian Speak- ers? .lust how many heads did you cut off. Mr. ? Good Golly. MARUH T-At last n chapel. And Mr. Ma- lott tells us about the Hawaiian dancing girls. MARCH 17-Student Council feast. A swell time was had by all, even the dates who were there. MARUH 21-Chapman chapel. The Irish. The Irish, how we enjoyed the Irish. APRIL 1-Spring' vacation. April fooI's Day. Over five hundred fools enjoyed their vacation. APRIL 8-Jr.-Sr. reception. Rasher was grand, but so were the bottles of 1. APRIL 22-Senior play. Say, who would have thought Hannah was that good? Prob- ably Hannah. APRIL 27-Chapel at Chapman. No, they didn't throw bricks at us, but we were plenty scared for a While. MAY 15-Baccalaureate. I11 the midst of the preachers sermon. SVhile his thoughts are beginning to soar. Comes a rude and uncalled for disturbance. 'Tis a Senior beginning to snorc. MAY 1Sfljoinnient-einent. That's all there is. There isn't any more, as Ethel Barry- more would say. 0 L N 1 ..- 1- u 1 Q ...- H 5. Y f Ei ' 2 - 1-11-. 1 ' 516115 ' ' , 1' mil ai 4. -ljwvjtl mini V Farm , was ,,.... i , V' """ ' Y 1 AY' 'mfg 4' ii' 'K A -1 eg Housewivcsg Healthy, thy, l'?'g'Atq'active, ohlg Tough- lien 1,3 ,. W iesg Puellae pu! ' Budfgeiee' ere's to b L er halfg Ruffiansg f"1"'v- " ' f.-1 " " . ' '- X Beginner ' Old fa beaut ies with a pa ' Ni :Jnese lassies' ' - . I - vw ,. - v PP , 3 , f X, 4 lzat 1 ! X ' ' - 'IN Miss P.n igh . 5 Llberty bels Ccrackedj, .. 1,4 , 2 ' - A .V f 1 x 1 - -A SYN ff - i ,f R i: A 57-3:5-3' ' ,ii 4 xi. .. if N, -. ........ ---- I ,,. F L .-....-...X i , f ,AW b .fN,,.,..L...,4,,,nllt -Aff? x3?" 1f' '-- X ' " ' " Q """' , X im I, S 'WBT' gg, as wi ,f xa Q A, ,,,.,Q? s I ups- 1 QA-Q' .. 135 451, 255 .T -iw ' g - f ,it , 1323, qv. billiii v bgilgzx . , , 'iw V4 42 ' i 1-ffvfifaf 1. A , 1 Q6-I -. ' 'P ,'H:HR1!ifT':"5'f.iE?f,,1ii4:.fi'i,Qit 53555 N55 'ii Treasures of A. H. S. NOWLEDGE - CHARACTER - Friend- ship-these, likened unto precious jewels, the most valuable treasures any student could ever hope to possess. are found within the treasure vault of Ab i l 9 I1 6 High ' , School. , S This h u g e Q treasure vault, ul ' our golden cas- Migefifu, ket. was erected ' ,'-Q" - during the year f Q 1919, and since v' , V that time has 6" 4 . sy' been the center ' -0' of civic interest with its courses of study, student organizations. departmental clubs, athletics, music, drama, etc., which have forced it to grow into this lively, ambitious, self-approv- ing institution of 1932. This golden casket at the present time con- tains more than 500 gems, each one diligent- ly striving to sparkle and shine out more brilliantly than the others. Upon entering A. H. S. one has the oppor- tunity to pursue any one' of the six valuable courses offered. They are: Professional. which prepares the student for college: Corn- inercial, which trains the student for a busi- ness life after graduationg Home Economics. which trains the girls for domestic duties of their future livesg Industrial Arts. which de- velops the amateur skills carried on in the Manual Training departmentg Vocational Ai:- riculture, which includes the actual experience in the everyday problems of farmersg and the General course, which includes a variety of subjects, and which one takes only to study the subjects he is most particularly interested in. As ever onward we seek through the golden days of our high school life, we become more familiar with the valuable departments in our institution. Our language department consists of three years of Latin and two of German. The pur- pose of this department is to give the students a more thorough knowledge of the ancient civ- ilization upon which his own is founded, and to give a greater appreciation of one's own language, which is derived from both Latin and German. The Physical Science department is a great aid to all students, in that it gives them the fundamental laws of nature, and aids the stu- dents to do better things in life if they so wish. This includes Chemistry, Physics, Physical Geography, and General Science. Our History department makes history ap- x O pear as a silver chain, the links having been forged one by one from the past of our na- tional life. Many exceptional opportunities are given to girls in the Home Economics department which develops in the girls an understanding of the principles of those things essential to home life. Likewise the boys are given their chance in the Manual Training department to develop their skill in the use of tools that will enable them to do ordinary repair work, read blue prints, and estimate the value of Work done by a worker of wood. Valuable formation and actual experience in the everyday prob- lems of farmers is given the boys of the Agri- culture department. Many valuable and in- teresting projects are worked out during this four-year course. Perhaps of greatest importance is the Eng- lish department which specializes in four dif- ferent phases of English-English and Amer- ican Literatureg oral and written composition: drill on grammar fundamentals, creative work expressed in Journalism, and development of personalities in the public speaking course. A new method was worked out in which every student taking English would be required to divide his year into four parts and take nine weeks of each phase. The Library in the Study Hall is extensive- ly important in that it contributes to all phases of school life and aids many in self- education. The Commercial department is the most popular. Through this department an inter- esting business life is developed. The objec- tive of the commercial course is to train and qualify students for business or stenographic positions. Other important departments are the Art department, which develops appreciation of the beautiful, and creates artistic tastes: the Instrumental and Vocal departments of mu- sic which work together in order to aid the talented student to further his musical abil- ities, and to give all an appreciation of good music. Then lastly, but not least, comes the Physical Education department in which both boys and girls are required to take a two years' course in physical training. It is through this training that better sportsman- ship. higher ideals, and stronger characters are developed. Thus. the valuable characters and precious friendships are also formed by the outstand- ing scholastic and social events in which we participate, the various school activities which function during the year. and our every day associations with the many different students in A. H. S. We have pursued and discovered-and now we can live happily over the past precious memories which have inevitably accumulated. X Q---Y THIRD ROW: Al.man, Blaesi, Bowersox, Buchanan, Dieter. SEWOND ROW' Dentzer, Engle, Gray, Fritz, Merrill. llllS'l' ROW: Page, Romine, Stevens, K. Schiller, R. Schiller. National Honor Society IFTICIGN STUDENTS of the Senior class were chose11 for the National Honor Soci- ely by Principal Charles Ifl. Hawkes and four members of the faculty. These students were chosen from the upper third of the class for their scholarship, service to the school, qual- ities of leadership, and character. At the meeting of March 1, the following officers were elected: President. Vernon Stov- cnsg vice-president, Hannah Merrillg secre- tary. Ruth Schiller: treasurer, Berneitn Alt- man. "Scholarship is the power of the mind to dispel ignorance :ind superstition through sci- entific investigation of truth." "Leadership is the power of personality that blazes the trail for IlJ21l1'S upwa1'd climb." "Character, the composite of all the com- mon virtues, sets the seal of righteousness upon our every endeavor." "Service is the beginning and end of our education." The first scholarship honor society for sec- ondary schools, Phi Beta Sigma, was founded in 1900 by the late Dr. William B. Owen. Abilene High School made application for membership, and charter No. 674 was granted to us January 24, 1932. From this was devel- oped our present National Honor Society with chapters in the principal cities of the l'nitod States. The motto is, "Light Is the Symbol of Truth." The colors of the orgniiizntion. blue and flame yellow. make this motto even clearer. Blue is the symbol of tl1e truth within. born of surity of thought. The yellow of the flame symbolizes light with which truth radiates the world. Initiation was held Tuesday, March 15, in the Presbyteriaii church. The service was presided over by Principal Hawkes. Mr. Mar- till acted as secretary, and a number of alum- 11i members took part. After being fully ini- tiated, the new members received the emblem of the society, which is the keystone and the flaming torch. The speaker of the evening was Mr. R. B. Laing, of Abilene. The tables were very appropriately decor- ated, the nut cups being so made as to repre- sent graduates in their caps and gowns. In their hands, they held a scroll, representing the diploma, which contained the names of the students eligible for initiation. x 0 1 11- THIRD ROW: Altxnan, Dieter, Buchanan, Romine. SECOND ROW: Dentzer, Stevens, Gray, Weller, Merrill. FIRST ROW: Woodbury, Page, Schiller. Quill and S A REXVARD for their conscientious ef- forts in school work and journalism, twelve members of the Senior class of Abi- 19119 were selected as members of the Inter- national Quill and Scroll Society. A charter was granted Abilene High School in 1928. In 1930, ten members were selected and initiation was held for the first time. Fourteen more were initiated in 1931. The Orange and Brown and the Booster staffs joined in entertaining the new Quill and Scroll members at a banquet in May. Alumni members of the organization conduct- ed the initiation service. "Humor Colyum" was the theme of the banquet. Sterl McClin- tick was "Colyum" conductor, and contrib- utors included Gail Leonard, Harry Wood- bury, Junior Haberman, Georgia O'Dell, Joe Gump, and Mr. Rock. Those persons who were initiated and their accomplishments in the 1931-1932 year are: Berneita Altman, feature editor of Booster, art editor of the Orange and Brown: Marie Buchanan, make-up editor of the Booster, edi- tor of the Reflector on Kansas Day, and dra- lnatics editor for the Orange and Brown: Phyllis Dentzer, author of school history and Scroll proof reader of tl1e Booster, and society editor of tl1e Orange and Browng John Dieter, edi- torinl page editor, feature editor for the Or- ange and Brown, third place and honorable mention in Quill and Scroll contests, and third place in the state for his "Service to the School" report: Mary Helen Gray, Booster re- porter: Hannah Merrill, editor of the Booster, president of the Kansas Inter-scholastic Press Association, girls' athletics editor of the An- nual: Arlene Page. editor of the Booster, and assistant editor of the Annual: Deloss Ro- inine, Booster feature editor and collector: Ruth Schiller, editor of the Orange and Brown: Vernon Stevens, sports editor of the Booster, third place in the south central states on his news story on the Quill and Scroll con- test, and publications editor of the Orange and Brown: Eleanor Weller, feature editor of the Booster: and Harry Woodbury, business man- ager for the Annual. Those persons who were elected as officers were: President. Harry Woodbury: vice-pres- ident. Ruth Schiller: secretary, Vernon Stev- ens: treasurer, Phyllis Dentzer. Miss Miriam Dexter, as sponsor of the year-book and school paper, was sponsor of the club. x O 1 . Aw e ? - -. jx-f x- A . ,aw i l . i " film ' YQ G. -Cabinet NH OF THE most treasured possessions in A. H. S. was the Girl Reserve organiza- tion. It was composed of approximately one hundred seventy members and four sponsors. The purpose of the organization was to pro- mote Christian living among the girls, to raise the physical, social, mental and moral standards of the school: and to prepare the members for a life service. Through posters and bi-monthly programs the theme. "Sails," was successfully enforced throughout the year. The happy voyage began with the Big and Little Sister party. The club later co-operat- ed with the Y. W. C. A. in giving a tea for the mothers who were interested in their work. At Christmas time the annual G. R.-Hi-Y White Gift chapel was again presented. Carols were sung to keep up with the spirit of the season, and just before the holidays each member was given a lolypop doll as a Christ- mas present from the organization, to store away with all other treasures acquired during the year. Community week was a new feature intro- duced this year. During this week special events were planned, including the Sunday on which all members attended church in a body. A special G. R. window was on dis- play at Case's. Other important events included a birthday party in which the fiftieth anniversary of the Girl Reserve movement was celebrated, the Easter carols which were sung to the 'tShut- ins" on Easter morning, the Shipmate and Dad and Daughter party, and last, but not least. the annual Mother-Daughter banquet which was held as a final event at the close of the year. N. S5 A -.-.'r l 'll' .-- A if l -5 F L .E V 1 ' Q xg? V ' -i ik 1 x si' -I EC, 1 1 r if f 5 N 1 . . if ' I 1 H if , as Sa 353, . L. Z VV i f T ' '39 .N . . Mft "lu ,V , , .s . . . ll E , ' 551 ' it V 'V F - 4 51 . .Q -,- . . ti 'hxigfg-it "HIE Ms ' Ywllilaf. Q' , . r -- Et 2 l - E. . as . fi a X A Q J 9 'wa Y vky' , g. F t FIFTH ROW: K. Schiller, Merrill, Fengel, Romine, R. Schiller. FOURTH ROW: Davidson, Buchanan, Page, Wel- ler. THIRD ROW: Cavender, Browning, Dentzer, John- son. SECOND ROW: Miss Hawkins, Miss Steininger, Miss Reynolds. FIRST ROW: Miss Nelson. The officers of the year were: President, Katherine Schillerg vice-president, Hannah Merrillg secretary, Ruth Fengelg and treasur- er. Gwendolyn Romineg while the committee chairmen were: program, Phyllis Dentzerg publicity, Arlene Pageg social, Marie Buchan- any service, Vesta Cavenderg finance, Jeanette Browning: devotions, Tabitha Davidsong mu- sic, Lily Johnsong pianist, Eleanor Wellerg and student council representatives, Ruth Schiller and Jane Case. Miss Vera Steininger was head sponsor of the organization. Other sponsors were Miss Hawkins, Miss Nelson, and Miss Reynolds. A city committee, under the presidency of Mrs. Arthur Hurd, composed the advisory board of the club. x O f FOURTH ROW: Collins, Stevens, Beamer, Webb, Makins. THIRD ROW: Graff, Goodwin, Menges, Dieter. SECOND ROW: Carney, Meyers, Green. FIRST ROW: Martin. Hi-Y Cabinet NDEAVORING T0 LIVE up to the high standards of Hi-Y organizations, the Hi- Y Club has been very active in Abilene High School since it was organized eleven years ago. Its purpose is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high ideals and standards of Christian char- acter and living. The officers for the year of 1931-32 were: Vernon Stevens, presidentg Max Beamer, vice- presidentg Claude Webb, secretaryg and Al- fred Makins, treasurer. Howard Myers and Al- den Cnrney were elected as Student Council representatives. The committee chairmen were: John Dieter, programg John Graff, fi- nance. The sponsors for the club were Paul Collins and Roy Martin. Among the various activities of the organ' ization for the year was the sponsoring of the Zllllllltli snake dance and pep rally. The snake dun:-0 was led through the town and out to the athletic field, Where a large bonfire was made. From there the paraders went to the Tip Top Cafe for ai free lunch. Most of the group then went to the show at the Seelye Theatre. The Hi-Y Club joined the Girl Reserves at i'hl'lSfll1tlS time in giving the annual White Gift chapel. 011 the twentieth of April, the Hi-Y Club again joined with the Girl Reserves to listen to M. H. Malott speak on the "Shrines of the Hawaiian Islands." l-'our members of the cabinet were sent to the Echo Conference which was held in Tope- ka. January 16. Those who made the trip wore: Max Beamer. Alfred Makins, John Graff, and Vernon Stevens. The theme of the convention was "Youth's Adventure With God." and was for the purpose of creating more interest in Hi-Y work. Ill order to obtain money for the treasury. the club sold candy bars and gum at one foot- ball and basketball game. They also sold candy bars and gum on field day. The club holds its meetings every other Wednesday during activity periods in the study hall. There were thirty-nine members this year, of which about one-half were new members. xg O f THIRD ROW: Page, K. Schiller, R. Schiller, Fritz, Lahr, Engle, Gray. SECOND ROW: Topliff, Milham, Jacobs, Cav- ender, Lambeth. Houltun, Einig, Whitehair. FIRST ROW: Britt, Smith, Jones, Bowersox, Miss Pinson, Hosie, Chase, FIFTH ROW' Green, Houlton, Hamilton, Holmes, Hout, Jordan, Scott, Allen, Wells, R. Schiller, Fengel, Miss Nelson, Guion. FOURTH ROW: K. Schiller, Emig, Lambeth, O. Medley, Page, Fritz, Engle, Callahan, Cavender, V. Switzer, Miss Scott, Hullenback. THIRD ROW: Pepper, Howie, Phillips, Whitehair, C. Hensley, Ziegler, Jacobs, Woolverton, See- ly, Miller, Smith, Miss Pinson. SECOND ROW: Freeman, Gray, Tinklcr, Hosie, Chase, Baer, Bowersox, Britt, Crider, Steele, E. Hensley. Ish Chay Jay Club HE ISH CHAY Club, organized ill 1928. is composed of the advanced shorthand class. Miss Pinson is sponsor. The purpose of the club is to build a larger vocabulary of English and shorthand words and to gain a ll10I'6 definite knowledge of the principles of shorthand through reading and writing. Meet- ings are held once :1 month. A plnylet entitled, "Just :1 Little Mistake." was presented in chapel by Vesta Cavender. Freeda Smith, Gertrude Jones, Katherine Schiller. Alma Chase, Lucille Houlton. It was directed by Nelvzt Horner. Officers of the club were: President, Vesta Cavender: vice-president, Gertrude Jones, secretary- treasurer. Lucille Houlton. A club critic, Nelva Horner, was elected to give construc- tive points on the meetings. The state typing teams included: Gray, Schiller. Page. Houlton, Horner, ama- teursg Scott. Fengel. XV. Phillips, Krisher. Oard, novices. Commercial Club HE COMMERCIAL Club of 1931-32 in- cluded fifty-five juniors and seniors spe- cializing in commercial work, with Miss Ma- bel Pinson as head sponsor. and Miss VVinnie Scott and Miss Thelma Nelson. assistants. Stu- dents taking any elective subject may be as- sociate members. The officers: President. Verna Engle: vice- president. Alma Chase: secretary, Lennice Jean Baer: treasurer. Marilyn Fritz. Chair- men: program. Gertrude Jones, entertainment, Josephine YVoolvertong and parliamentarian, Mary Helen Gray. In celebration of the tenth anniversary, former members were entertained. An open meeting was held at Thanksgiving time. Soph- mores were guests at the March meeting. The last meeting of the year was at picnic. A play, t'Let's Make a Budget," by John Allen. Gertrude .Iones. Ethel Hensley, Charles Hensley. and Vada Bowersox was given in chapel and at Sand Springs Literary. x O f - Y THIRD ROW: Bynum, Weller, F. Blaesi, Riekeman, Keel, Nelson. SECOND ROW: Page, Hees, Haslouer, Milligan, D. Blaesl. FIRST ROW: Welsh, Wili, Case, Schrader, Ayers, Br-ar. THIRD ROW: Whitehair, Harris, Miller, Meuli, Schiller, Keel, Gray, Stevens, Blaesi. SECOND ROW: Asling, David- son, Klamm, Miss Morley, Case, Hoffman, Thurber, Dieter, FIRST ROW: Bowersox, Stevens, Morrison, Welsh, Emig, Rogers, Faris, Hurd, German Club ER DEUTSCHE VEREIN, a German club composed of first and second year Ger- man students, was Sponsored by Miss Neva Weisgerber. The purpose of the club was to further the interests in the study of German, and to keep up the social interest of the class. Students with a C average only were eligible to mem- bership. The officers elected at the first meeting were: President, Dorothy Blaesig vice-presi- dent, Arlene Page: secreta1'y-treasurer, Frank Bynum. Interesting meetings were held once a month. At the first meeting all new mem- bers were initiated. A meeting in the form of a Valentine party was held in February, and in March the St. Patrick theme was carried out. A special meeting was held in April at which all the Junior High School students taking German were invited as special guests. An early morning breakfast at BroWn's Lake was held as a final event of the club. Thalia Club HALIA, AN HONORARY organization for Latin students, was organized in honor of the Muse of Comedy. Membership Was re- stricted to classes above elementary Latin, and to those students who had at least an average of "B" in the course. The purpose of the club was to promote the interest of the students in Latin and Roman customs. Special reports were given by dif- ferent students during the year on the gods and goddesses, names of the months and their Latin derivations, Roman foods and games, and Roman Calendars. The theme of Va1entine's Day was carried out in the February meeting, and reports were given on the origin of St. Va1entine's Day. A party was given at the end of the year for the old and prospective members. Officers of the club were: President, Vir- ginia Emigg vice-president, Margaret White- hair: secretary, Iona May Morrison: treas- urer, Jeanne Rogers: sergeant-at-arms, Sam Long, and sponsor, Miss Maurine Morley. x Q . df SECOND ROW: Merrill, Schiller, Keel, Stevens, Morrison, Johntz, Welsh. FIRST ROW: Holmes, Milligan, Medley, Altman, Miss Hawkins, Miss Taylor, Miss Reynolds. Girls' Athletic Association , IIE GIRLS' ATHLETIC Association execu- tive board consisted of fourteen members. officers, and committee chairmen. Hannah Merrill was presidentq Katherine Schiller. vice-president and program chairmang Jane Keel, secretaryg Vivian Stevens, treasurer: Grace Milligan, social chairmang Lucile Johntz, finance chairmang Berneita Altman. publicity chairinang Georgia Medley, song loader: Nadine Holmes. pianist: Iona May Morrison. hike captain: and Lois XVelsh, Stu- dent Council representative. The sponsors of the club were Miss Hawkins, Miss Reynolds. and Miss Taylor. "Sports" was the theme for programs the first semester. Plays and a talk on "Health" by Dr. T. R, Conklin, Jr., were second se- mester features. The G. A. A. held several social activities during the year which were enjoyed by the large group that attended them. The first was a box supper at which a short program was given before the boxes were auctioned off to the boys. The next was a roller skating party held at the skating rink one night after school. On Fcb1'uury 29 the girls of the club gave a leap year party in the high school gym. The girls brought their dates and entertained them during the evening with several stunts, songs, and food. The awards earned by the girls in the as- sociation were presented in a general assem- bly the last week of the school year. Ruth Schiller and Lucile Johntz were the only ones to receive the highest award. a state "K" pin, which is given for two thousand points. The girls awarded state letters were: Han- nah Merrill. Iona May Morrison, Jane Keel, .lane Vase. Ruth Schiller. Katherine Schiller. and Lucile Johntz. A letter HA" in the school colors was award- ed five girls who had earned twelve hun- dred points. They were Stelouise Hocken- smith. Ruth Hurd. Hannah Merrill, Inez Hicks. and Lois VVelsh. Helen Lucile Hutchinson, Mickle Menzie. and Josephine Woolverton. who earned six hundred points during the year, were awerd- ed state G. A. A. pins. On April 30. ten girls and two sponsors went to a playday at Lawrence. These girls were selected by the sponsors for their inter- est in athletics and G. A. A. work. Those girls who made the trip Were: Iona May Morrison, Hannah Merrill. Katherine Schiller, Jane Keel, Ruth Schiller. Vivian Stevens, Peggy Morse, Inez Hicks, Lucile Murphy. and Grace Milli- gan. The girls ended their activities by spending a week-end at Mary Dell camp. Both the old and new executive boards and sponsors went to the camp and plans were made for the bet- terment of the club next year. Members of the 1933 executive board who attended camp were: Iona May Morrison. presidentg Lucile Murphy, vice-presidentg Viv- ian Stevens, secretary, Peggy Morse, treas- urerg Jean Goodwin, publicity chairman: Stelouise Hockensmith, social chairman: Georgia Medley. finance chairmang Inez Hicks. hike captaing Mildred Yancey, Student Council representative: Lois Coulson, song leaderg and VVillmith Scott, pianist. O .gf FOURTH ROW: Ward, Weller, Brown, VlLells, Schiller. THIRD ROW: Miss Griswolfl, W. Scott. Johnson, F. Bynum, Miller, Carney. SECOND ROW: C, Scott, G, Scott, Leffingwcll, Menzie, Meuli, Callahan, Buchanan, FIRST ROW: Larson, Issitt, Weber, Corwin, M. Bynum, Dieter. 9 l THIRD ROW: L, Gamber, Hollenback, R, Gamber, George, Mc-nges,'MeCleskey, Hern, Laughlin, SECOND ROW: Froe- lich, Schrader, Keller, Goodwin, Simmons, Schiller, Weller. FIRST ROW: Marston, Hicks, McDonald, Huston, Dahnke, Moot, Baer, Hollnr. Madrigal Club HE MADRIGAI, Ulub, consisting of twen- ty-four picked Voir-es from both girls' and boys' glee clubs. was organized witl1 Miss Griswold us sponsor. Officers were: President, Alde11 Carney: vice-president, Herbert Meuli: secretary-treasurer, VVi1linith Seottg librarian, Mickle Menzie. A charter was purchased and names of members were placed on the back. A dinner for members and guests, and :1 hike were giv- en. The group sang in the spring concert and the C. K. L. contest in which they placed fourth with Lindsborg. Symphonium Club HIC SYMPHONIUM Club, organized in 1930 by Mr. Harold George. proniotes intellec- tual :lpluw-eizltioii of IIIHSIC for individual lllPlllllPl'S who are members of the band or or- vhestrn. and who are interested in more ac- tive work than the band or orchestra alone can offer. Officers were: President, Jack Mc- Uleskeyz vice-president, Katherine Schillerg secretary. Leona Coulsong treasurer, Twila Him-ks, At each ol' the regular meetings a program was presented. On February 18, club members and guests enjoyed a banquet. Orchestra and Band ITH A MEMBERSHIP of fifty-two in Orchestra and fifty in Band, under the direction of Mr. Harold George, our school had an good representation in the music contest. The Orchestra assisted i11 the entertainment before and between acts of the Junior and Senior Play and Operetta. The Orchestra gave a chapel for the school. On April 5, it gave 21 concert in the City Auditorium for the bene- fit of the community. Jane Keel, piano contestant in the League contest, placed second. Percy Keller was cor- net soloist, and Leona Coulson was cello solo- ist at Salina. HE BAND played at all home football and basketball games, and made several trips to out-of-town athletic events. Much pep was inspired in the crowd by our able Band. On February 27, the Band played for the Junior High Dickinson County Basketball Tourna- ment. Several soloists were chosen to enter the League Contest from the Orchestra and Band. Harold Laughlin, clarinet soloist, placed first: Herman Bath, trombone soloist, placed thirdg and the band also placed third in the contest. The music department tied for second with Lindsborg. Salina was first. 0 of FOURTH ROW: Jordan, Lippincott, Wells, Weller, Miss Griswold, W. Scott, D. Miller. THIRD ROW: Bynum, A. Mil- ler, Darling, G. Scott, Asling, Fisher, Corwin. SECOND ROW: McMillan, Engle, Callahan, Scheufele, Smith, Buchanan, Hicks FIRST ROW: Thurber, Weber, Issitt, Morrison, Menzie, Stocking, Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Ward, Brown, Miss Griswold, Weller, Schiller, Snider. THIRD ROW: Meuli, A, Carney, Hensley, Schwendener, Picking, F. Carney. SECOND ROW: Leffingwoll, Leonard, Woodbury, Bynum, Scott, Fisher. FIRST HOW: Nottorf, Lauer, Dieter, McDonald, Dull, Larson. I Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs HE GIRLS' Glee Club, composed of thirty voices, and directed by Miss Leona Gris- wold, placed second at Salina. The Girls' Sex- tette, composed of Gladys Scott, Willmith Scott, Dorothy Miller, Lily Johnson, Nadine Wells, and Ina Issitt, tied for fourth place. Lily Johnson placed second in high voice. Na- dine Wells was low voice contestant. X GROUP of twenty-six boys, under the di- rection of Miss Griswold, placed fourth in the Central Kansas League Contest. The boys' quartet, composed of Harry Woodbury, Marvin Rasher, Ralph Gamber, and Jack McCleskey, represented us also, and placed second. Ralph Gamber was our high voice contestant and Charles Scott, low voice. O we .f Calender ULLUXVING TIIIS are the functions of the sehool elubs. music department, and hon- or soeieties, Perhaps you were in them. lVe hope this will help to freshen your IIN-'Il101'j'. Sl'll'TI'lMRIflR I4-G. A. A, hike. It IVEIS such a deligslitful evening. it rained all the time. Now the girls have web feet. NUVICMBICR lSfAno'ther liyiiillllll. Gosh. was it grand? Peg won all of our hearts. IJIGCEMBICR T-Lyceum. Bye Rye Black- birds. It was worth a dime and how. lJl4lf'lCllIBl4IR 15511. R. Carols. Hey. can you whistle? "i'arolers. stay away from my door." JANUARY 18---Illnd of first semester. Just a11other page turned in the history of our Seniors. FEBRUARY -1 7CUllll1l8l'Cifll Club Chapel. A play with a moral. f'Let's all start a budget." FEBRUARY 12312. R. Dad and Daughter party. Oh, you should have seen Daddy play games. Speaking for inyself, 1,111 glad I didn't. IPIGRRUARY 29--G. A. A, Leap Year party. Talk about Leap Year dates and table man- ners-thal's about the limit. MARCH l5fHonor Society Banquet. Our habitual thinkers are honored guests at a banquet. MARCH 181L3'C91lID. We clapped until We were worn out and then they ran out on us. MARCH 24-School Music Contest. Noise, noise, noise. I pitied the dog, I pitied the cat, but envied the man who was deaf as a bat. MARCH 25--Easter ineeting. NVhat did they meet about? I'll bet they were hunting liaster eggs! MARVH 2S+IJl'2ll'll2lflL'S c-lass play. It should have been good: they 11121410 enough raeket praetir-ing it. says Iindaeott. APRIL 54Musie Voneert. George drilled them hard. and he drilled thein long, and they finally learned their little song. Al'RlL 12412. A. A. eleetion. Speaking of professional politicians, those girls are they. APRIL llflsh t'hay .lay l'lub pienie. NVhy do they have pic-nies anyhow? They're al- ways the same. Al'Rll. 15-Music Contest. As usual. Abi- lene wasn't first, but we did tie for second. APRIL 19'-C0lI1l1lPI'0l2ll Club banquet. A banquet? Surely some one tried to steal the eats. APRIL 21--If1'2l1IlZlflI'S class chapel. They called il the "Underdog." The only underdog.: we saw was the audience. Terrible. APRIL 25-State typing contest. XVe would have won if the judges hadn't been crooked. MAY 2---Lyceum. Collins the second is good enough to show us some sounds. MAY 13-Band Concert. We bore our suf- fering in silence. You see, we had to listen. MAY 14+G. A. A, Camp. Off to a Week- end of sunshine and sun tan, let's hope sun- burn too. 'f L nv ' z. 5 , 1 W sf. ., K, .. 'fra " 1 . m y ,s.-.M Q 213- may - f zbhi. 'mini ., 4.,, ,U H '59 2 ,525 1 Lgiigfs fi KA!! V K Y . R, C, Rig Q' ji 'Ta-94 I afliiiivz, fri' Qmiggl-Q.jif:-5 fxf' 151 iii il- f' ., Q - fi ? N , fb 1--ca 5" ,,,Ji- Aff- AAZ. ' 3 L "1 , SECOND ROW: Mr. Rock, Gregg, Green, Runiine, Miss Christmorc. FIRST ROW: Nelson, Ilornl-r, Slevens, Buchanan, Dieter. Debate HE DEBATE SEASON for this year closed with the Central Kansas League tourna- ment held at Abilene, Ifobruary 20, The question debated throughout the state this year was, Resolved: That the several states should adopt legislation providing for compulsory uneniploynient insurance. Abilene had a most successful season in de- bate this year. In October a contest was held and a squad of ten was chosen. Each mem- ber of this squad participated in several de- bates throughout the season. Other than con- testing against many adjacent schools and literary societies, seven members of the squad entered the debate tournament at Lawrence in December, where they gained very valu- able experience. Preliminary debates were held at Chronis- ter, Sand Springs, Holland, Industry, Milton- vale, Concordia, Clay Center, and Enter- prlse. The first squad of ten included Donald Die- ter, Hazel Huston, YVilliam Gragg, and Bruce Xexnechek in addition to those who were re- tained throughout the season, Instead of the customary two teams, a fi- nal squad of six was selected in January. This squad participated in the remainder of the de- bates for the season. The final squad was, Marie Buchanan, Nelva I. Horner, John Die- ter, NVillian1 Green, Deloss Iiomine, and Ver- non Stevens. Abilene placed second in the Central Kan- sas League tournament. Our affirmative team lost to Salina's negative team in the fi- nals, giving Abilene second in the league. Declamation, Oration ILLIAM GRAGG represented us in the Kansas City Star oratorical contest and the Central Kansas League contest. The Kan- sas City Star tlratorical contest was held at Abilene on March 16. Gragg won first place, which entitled hiin to enter the district ora- torical contest at Herington. Our representa- tive placed second in the district. Phil Brainwell of Belleville won the Star contest at Kansas City and was the represent- ative of this district in the national contest. The Central Kansas League contest was held at Herington on April 21. Ellsworth placed first and Abilene second. The sub- ject of William Gragg's oration Was, "Our Constitution and Future Democracy." In the oratorical contest which determined the Abilene representative,' Jeannette Brown- ing. Eugene Dawson, Bruce Nemechek, and XVillia1n Gragg took part. Declaination contestants from which the Central Kansas League representative was selected, were Jack Nelson, Iola Meier, Marie Buchanan, and Nelva Horner. Our representative in the Central Kansas League contest in declamation was Jack Nel- son. The contest was held at Herington in connection with the oratorical contest. Nelson placed fourth with his reading entitled "The Only Child." Much of the success of our two representa- tives is due to the efforts of Esther Christ- inore who coached Jack Nelson, and Kenneth Rock who trained William Gragg. Mr. Rock also coached debate. Through the efforts of these two sponsors We were able to add points toward the sweepstakes CHD. 0 X -.q,--- SECOND ROW: Keel, Graff, Allen, Gragg, Case. FIRST HOW: Baer, Engle, Menzie, Beamer. STANDING: Stevens, Laughlin, Schiller, Simmons, Buchanan, Menges, Merrill, Haynes, Browning, Jones, Miller, Gray, Green, Johntz, Eicholtz, Cramer. SITTING: Horner, Johnson, Woodbury, Dentzer, Simpson. Junior Play HE ANNUAL JUNIOR class play, "The Importance of Being Earnest," by Oscar XVi1dc, was presented November 13, at the City Auditorium at 8:15. This comedy farce is about two young philanderers, John Worthing, played by Thaine Engle, and Algernon Monchieff, played by lVilliam Gragg, who pretend to be the same person, only because their lady-loves, Hon- orable Gwendolyn Fairfax, played by Miekle Menzie, and Cecily Cardew, played by Jane Case, liked the name "Earnest," The Rever- end Canon Chaubles, was played by John Allen, Miss Prism, Ceci1y's tutor, Jean Baer: Lady Bracknell, Gwendolyn's mother, Jane Keelg Merriman, a butler, Max Beamer. The play was very ably coached by Miss Esther Christmore. Scenery was in charge of Miss Esther Turvey. Interludes were di- rected by Miss Leona Griswold, and Miss Juanda Hawkins. In appreciation of Miss Christmore's work, Alden Carney, president of the Junior class, presented her a bouquet and a volume of Os- car Wilde's poems, from the cast. Senior Play USE DECKED GARDEN. shaded lights, and soft music was the setting for "Smilin' Through." presented April 22 at the Pity Auditorium. Kathleen Dungannon, a lovable Irish girl, was played hy Hannah Merrill, and her uncle, John Carteret, Harry YVOodburyg Ellen, the Irish housekeeper, Marie Buchanan, and Dr. Owen Harding, George Haynes, the friend and doctor of the familyg Moonyeen Clare, John Uarreret's sweetheart, Phyllis Dentzerg Jere- llllilll WVayne, Vernon Stevens, her siste1', Mary Clare, Jeannette Browning, and Wayne's son, Kenneth, who was in love with Kathleen, Robert Mengesg his rival, Willie Ainley, Harold Laughling and guests at the wedding, Lucile Johntz, Mary Helen Gray, Gertrude Jones, George Eicholtz, Lester Green, and Alfred Miller. Lily Johnson was soloist, Katherine Schiller, pianist, and Covert Sim- mons, violinist. The play was coached by Miss Esther Christmore. Her staff included: Miss Esther Turvey, Miss Marjorie Taylor, Miss Winnie Scott, and Earl Endacott. x O X "is"W9! ""' Operetta HE HIGH SCHOOL Operetta, "Valentien," a two-act musical review, was presented December 4 at the City Auditorium at 8:15. It was a presentation of the music depart- ment under the direction of Miss Leona Gris- Wold. The lnusic included some chorus and solo numbers taken from the opera "Faust" The first act took place in Germany in the seventeenth century, just before a war. Val- entien, portrayed by Loy Leffingwell, and Rupert, Marvin Rasher, are two officers who are leaving for the front. Marguerite, Gladys Scott, a peasant girl, and also Valentien's fiancee, does not regret seeing Valentien leave, as her interests have been elsewhere in the few weeks previous. Elaine, Lily Johnson, Rupert's financee, was very sorrowful at his departure. Frank By- num, as the "fickle Englishmanf, Siebal, too dignified to fight, took care of the ladies in the absence of their lovers. Nadine Wells, captain of the Fair, directed the rehearsal, celebrating the return of the soldiers. First maiden of the chorus was Willmith Scott, first youth, Alden Carney. The second act started with two dancing X... . couples, Pierrette, Io11a May Morrison, Pierrot, Harry VVoodburyg Nanette and Phillipe, Joanne Rogers and Glen Simmons. Tom and the Squire were played by Donald Dieter and Jack Nelson. The Egyptian girl was Mickle Menzie: trumpeter and messenger, Percy Kel- ler. This act took place after the war ended.. In this act, the soldier boys returned to their sweethearts with the exception of Ru- pert, who had been killed at the front. He was bemoaned by his fiancee, Elaine. Mar- kuerite welcomed Valentien with open arms, much changed in her attitude since the war. After a joyful meeting, they journeyed to the fair prepared in their honor. Miss Margaret Scott had charge of cos- tumes, which were typical of the Germans at that period. Miss .Iuanda Hawkins had charge of the dances, which were put on by the Physical Education classes. They also put on the interlude between acts. Mr. Harold George directed the high school orchestra which gave a prelude. Irene WVi1more had charge of the ticket sale. Eleanor Weller, ac- companied by violin music by Lennice Jean Baer, was accompanist for the production. O ag is if THIRD ROW1 Page, Gump, Fritz, Chain, R. Schiller, 'Goodwin, K. Schiller. SECOND ROW: Houlton, Einig, H. Mer- rill, B. Merill, Dentzer, Woodbury, Blaesi. FIRST ROW: Horner, Stevens, Johntz, Dieter, Altman, Dessenberger, Dexter, Orange and Brown N AN attempt to live up to the high stand- ards which have been set up by the pre- vious year books, the annual staff chose as its theme, "Treasure Chest,'l for the 1931-32 Or- ange and Brown, which was carried out in a niodernistic manner. The Senior class elected Ruth Schiller, edi- torg Arlene Page, assistant editorg and Harry XVoodbury, business manager. Kenneth Good- win was assistant business manager. The following persons were appointed as editors of the various departments: photo- graph editor, Bruce Merrillg feature editor, .lohn Dieterg s11ap shot editors, John Chain and Lucille Johntzg art editors, Berneita Alt- inan and Jack Dessenbergerg boys' athletics. Earl Emig, girls' athletics, Hannah Merrill: publications and student council, Vernon Stev- ensg music, Katheline Schillerg debate, Nelva Horner, drama, Marie Buchanan, society edi- tors, Phyllis Dentzer and Marilyn Fritzg or- ganizations, Dorothy Blaesig calendar, Joe Guinpg and typist, Lucile Houlton. Miss Mi- riam Dexter was sponsor of the yearbook. During the summer months Ruth Schiller, Arlene Page, Harry Woodbury and Miss Dex- ter journeyed to Wichita to study different x O types of annuals and make plans for the 1513.5 Orange and Brown. Many new features were decided upon for this yearbook. Changes were lnadv in tho snapshot, calendar. and society pages. For the first time in the history of the Orange and Brown the Juniors were given the privilege of having their individual pictures in their class section rather than the customary group pic- ture. The feature sentence u11der each Sen- ior's picture was also dispensed with, and a change was made ill the form of individual write-ups. The Orange and Brown was entered in one state and one national contest. The contests were the Kansas State College contest and the National Scholastic Press Association con- test. This year the underclassmen were given a chance to buy their annuals in twenty-five cent installments per month. The seniors were allowed to buy their annuals in one dollar in- stallments. The Annual staff in collaboration with the Booster staff gave a banquet in honor of those persons who were elected to membership in National Quill and Scroll society. sf' FOURTH ROW: Herrill, Romine, Menges, Gump, Goodwin, Chain. THIRD ROW: Horner, Emig, Dentzer, Merrill, Bu- chanan, Lanning, Weller. SECOND ROW: Browning, Altman, Meier, Page, Gray, Haynes, Gleissner. FIRST ROW: : Stevens, Oard, Chase, Dexter, Coulson, Jones, Dieter. Booster HE ABILENE HIGH School Booster, spon- sored by Miss Miriam Dexter, has endeav- ored throughout the year to co-operate in ev- ery way with the students and faculty. to raise the literary and scholastic standards of the school, and to stimulate sportsmanship and true school spirit. This year various members of the journal- ism class acted as editors of the Booster. Ar- lene Page and Hannah Merrill were alternate editors for the first semester. During the second semester, the following persons were editors of the various editions: Phyllis Dent- zer, Vernon Stevens. and Marie Buchanan. .Iohn Dieter was editor of the boys' edition and Berneita Altman was editor of the girls, edition. Other members of the class acted al- ternately as heads of the different sections. Three special editions were published by the class. On Kansas Day, the journalism class published the Abilene Daily Reflector with Marie Buchanan as editor. Bruce Gleissner acted as editor of the scandal sheet, which was published i11 the spring. At Christmas a special six-page Booster was issued which announced the winners of the story and poem contest, sponsored by the journalism class. During the second semester a new begin- ning class of journalism was formed in order that the Juniors might be better prepared to publish the Booster the following year. This class was allowed to put out one issue of the Booster before the end of the year. Alice Hees and Bruce Merrill were assignment editors. Members of the journalism class entered papers in two Quill and Scroll contests. In the first contest, Vernon Stevens placed thi1'd in the south central states on his news story. and .Iohn Dieter placed third in the same area on his editorial. and received honorable men- tion on the vocabulary test, He also received honorable mention on his advertisement. Bruce Merrill, Nelva Horner, John Dieter, and Phyllis Dentzer. accompanied by Miss Dexter. attended the annual Journalism Con- ference al Kansas University at Lawrence. At this conference, Abilene High School was elected president for the 1932 conference ses- sion. Hannah Merrill was appointed chair- man. and she, accompanied by Miss Dexter, went to Chicago to the N. S. P. A. Conference as delegates from Kansas. x O A 1 TOP PANEL-'SECOND ROW: Engle, Longanecker, K. Schiller, R. Schiller. FIRST ROW: Milligan, Merrill, White- hair, Altman. LEFT PANEL-SECOND ROW: Jury, Thorpe, Sapp, Yorgensen, Bushey, Shafer, Coulson, Milligan. FIRST ROW: Stev- ens, Steele, Fargo, Tyler, Buchanan, White. RIGHT PANEL: Morris, Jury, Steele, Pientka, Milligan, Yorgensen, Thorpe, Shafer, Girls' Athletics FTIGR STIFF competition offered by un- derclassmen, the Seniors won the bas- ketball tournament, which was the o11ly sport in which an interclass tournament was held. ln the first game, the Seniors defeated the Sophomores, 41-8. In the next game, the Jun- iors won from the Freshmen, 27-4. The Sen- iors defeated the Freshmen, 58-9. The Fresh- men and Sophomores then played, the Sopho- mores winning, 24-16. The Seniors succeeded in winning the tournament by defeating the Juniors, 31-15 in the final game. Hannah Merrill, Berneita Altman, Emma Longaneck- er, and Grace Milligan played forward for the Seniors. The guards were Katherine Schiller and Verna Engle. Ruth Schiller played jump center, and Agnes Whitehair, running center. In volley ball and hockey, there were tourn- aments held among the gym classes. Each class was given a color. Vivian Stevens was captain for the win- ning hockey team. The rest of the "Blue" team were: Adda Jury, Doris Thorpe, Doris x O Sapp. Bll1'Lf5l Yorgensen. Georgia Bnshoy, Clytie Shafer. Anna Milligan. Bernallello Steele. Pauline lfargro, Imogene Tyler, Doro- thy Buchanan, and Thelma White. The victorious "Blue" volley ball team was captained by Adda Jury. The rest of the team were: Imogene Tyler, Burga Yorgensen, Ber- nadelle Steele, Clytie Shafer, Thelma White, Cecelia Pientka, Anna Milligan, and Doris Thorpe. Hockey is for the girls what football is for the boys. It is a wholesome outdoor sport dur- ing the fall days. Volley ball is a comparatively new activity in the girls' athletic department, having only been played for two years. A large group of girls was out for this activity, but no tourna- ment but the color team tournament was played. Miss Hawkins also took her gym classes to the school tennis courts for some instruction in this sport, but no meet was held, either be- tween the classes or out-of-town teams. I Football Lettermen NEVIN SCHILLER ..... LEO FOLTZ .............. HOXVARD MYERS ..... RAYMOND HUSTON .... 'ror now half back ,A,,, .. center .....,,, half back ..... full back MIDDLE ROW CLAUDE MANGEL ..............---- HARRY JONES qcaptainy ,,,,.. quarterback JAMES NASH ........................ .- JOHN MQCULLOUGH ....,. ALFRED MCKANNA ........ JOE GUMP ...............--------- FRANCIS WOOLVERTON GEORGE HAYNES .......... WILBUR WHITE ....,.. fNot in pictureb tackle ..... BOTTOM ROW tackle end guard . quarterback ..... . half back ..... .--- guard ............, end ............... ..-- three letters two letters one letter two letters three letters two letters three letters two letters one letter one letter two letters two letters one letter X 0 cr! THIRD ROW: Van Osdol, Slrawsburg, Garten, Carney, Savirlge, Ayers, N. Schiller, Myers, D. Cliaves, C. Cliaves, Cur- rier, SECOND ROW: Green, McKanna, Gump, F. Woolverton, McCullough, Huston, Jones, Foltz, Nash, Mangel, El- bert. FIRST ROW: White, Coleman, Haynes, Scott, Makins, W, Woolvcrton, I. Schiller, Webb, Kelley. Football Squad BILI-lNI'l'S 1931 football season was nol outstanding in respect to the Ill'llIllJ61' of games won. or their final standing in the Cen- tral Kansas League. but other factors entered in which made the season worthwhile. Valu- able training was received by all players which will contribute to a better fl-Ftllll in the following years. ' Tl1e first day of school. a call was put in for football players. Some forty prospects turned out for practice, none of whom were returning lettermen. .Around a good number of returning let- termen. Van built a team piloted by Uaptain Harry Jones. which was popularly thought "as good as any." but were at a disadvant- age in getting those elusive things called 'tbreaksf' A The first game of the sea- son was with the Alumni team. consisting of past A. H. S. stars. In this game the high school team was out- weighed by about twenty-five pounds on the average by the ex-stars. and were beaten by a score of 14-6. In the first league game of the season. Abilene played Herington and was held to a 7-T tie. Next on the Central Kansas League program came the Ellsworth game. In this game the Cowboys battled the Bearcats to a 14-0 victory for the Cowboys. This game was the first game that Abi- lene played up to their form X this season. Next came a non-league game with the Junction City Bluznlays, i11 which the Uowboys emerged again as tl1e victor by a score of 26-7. Other games of the season were Chapman. Abilene losing by S-05 bICl'll0l'S0ll, Abilene losing by a 14-13 score. Another defeat for the Abilene Cowboys came in the game with B.lC1'llPl'S0ll. The game was a close. hard fought one. It was no game to bet on. as first one team and then the other seemed to have the best chance of winning. Mr-l'herson made a score of 14. making their final touchdown in the third quarter. while the Abilene Cowboys could only run up a score of 13, thus losing by a score of 14-13. The annual Armistice Day football game with tlhapman turned out t0 be a thorn ill Abilene's side. The score. 8-0 in favor of the Irish. ln the last game of the sea- son or the usual "Turkey Day" game with Salina, the Gow- boys overcame the odds of playing a better rated team on their home field, and beat the team leading the Central Kan- sas League. 111 this game the Cowboys played true to form and at last got their portion of the breaks. The heavier Salina team was outplayed throughout all the game by the Cowboys. This upset of Salinafs by the Cowboys lost them undis- puted first place, leaving COACH MARVIN VAN OSDOL them tied with Chapman. " THIRD ROW: Wisby, Green, Ayers, Townsend, Chaves, White, SECOND ROW: Makins, Gragg, Van Osdol, Rasher, Webb. FIRST ROW: Casanova, Emig, Myers, Savidge, Mangel, Fink. Basketball Squad T THE BEGINNING of basketball season. an interclass tournament was held to de- termine the most promising players. These, making up both the first and second teams, started practice immediately. VVith no re- turning lettermen, Coach Van Osdol built up a team that showed the rest of the Central Kansas League teams plenty of competition. It held up well until the last of the season when they lost their last three games, leaving them in fourth place in the Central Kansas League race. In the coming basketball sea- son. a more experienced team is expected, as only two men graduated. Starting the Central Kansas League sched- ule of games, the Cowboys played the Chap- man Irish. displaying the best brand of bas- ketball they had played so far that season. The Cowboys emerged victor- ious by a score of 25-18. In the second league game, the Cowboys met the Hering- ton Railroaders. The game was close but the Cowboys pulled out with a win over Herington by a close score of 15-13. With two wins in the Cen- tral Kansas League race, the Abilene Cowboys played Mc- Pherson. The score was against the Cowboys the whole game. In the final quar- ter it looked for a while as if Abilene might win, but the Bulldogs tightened up their defense, and the game ended 14-9 in favor of McPherson. Leading the Salina team throughout the first half, the X FLOYD CURRIER Cowboys slacked up in the last half and the Salina Maroons forged ahead to win by a score of 30-29, This was one of those close. hard fought games in which the last goal wins. Salina getting this last and deciding goal. XVith a standing of two victories and two losses. the Cowboys entered the Chapman game with blood in their eyes. Their deter- mination seemed to take effect. and they out- playcd the Chapman Irish. winning by a score of 20-16. The second Horington game was a slow game. bringing at 28-1-l victory for Abilene. Overcolniiig the odds when playing the Lindsborg Vikings, Abilene forged ahead to a two point lead, winning by a score of 14-12. As il result of the Lindsborg game Abilene was tied for second place in the Central Kansas League. The Cowboys entered the Ells- worth game with a desire to win. and come out of the game victorious with a 26-18 vic- tory. Making the winning point on a foul after the game was over, McPherson beat the Cowboys for their ninth suc- cessive victory with a 14-15 score. After fighting a hard battle with the Salina Maroons, Ab- ilene went home on the short end of a 24-20 defeat. ' The last two games of the season the Cowboys lost to Lindsborg and Ellsworth, end- ing the season in fourth place in the Central Kansas League. X Basketball Lettermen ROBERT CASANOVA-forward Playing his second year with Abilene. Cas- nova was a smooth. fast player. He was sec- ond in points in the C, K. L. "Cas" has an- other year to play with Abilene High. One let- ter. EARL EMIG-forward Emig played a steady and dependable game of basketball throughout the season. He played his last year on the Cowboy team. One letter. FRED B4lSTON1G'Ilil.l'd Freddie played his last year on the team. His graduation will lose for A. H. S., a guard who could hold the best players to a few scores. One letter. HOYVARD M YER S--guard "Squirt" proved to be a powerful guard and one who was feared in the C. K. L. "Squirt" will be back next year for another year. One letter. CLAUDE MANGEL-guard "Bernard" plays a good, steady game, breaking up many of the plays of the oppon- ents. as well as accounting for a good many scores himself. "Bernard" has another year. One letter. DXVAINE WVHITE-center "Whitey" was reputed to be one of the fastest and cleverest floor men on the league. He accounted for more than his share of the points, as well as playing a good center po- sition. One letter. LESTER WISBY-guard Wisby was a new player to the C. K. L. this year. and before the season was over, he was feared by most players in the league. One letter. x O 1 SECOND ROW: Casanova, Graff, Gamber. FIRST ROW: D. Dieter, Haynes, Merrill, J. Dieter. Tennis and Golf ENNIS IS THE next to final Central Kan- sas League event. Several likely tennis players reported for tennis tryouts on the high school courts. An elimination contest was held and the four best were to play in the ventral Kansas League tournament. A prac- tice match was held with Salina in which Alu- lene was defeated. On May 4, the Central Kansas League tournament was held at Lindsborg. Abilene placed fourth in boys' doubles and fifth in boys, singles. Salina won first in both doubles and singlesg Ells- worth took secondg Lindsborg took third, and Abilene, llhapman' and McPherson tied for fourth place, The squad consisted of four new men this year, They were: Ralph Gam- ber. Bruce Merrill, Robert Casanova, and John Dieter. Three new clay courts are being fixed up at the athletic field and as soon as they are worked flown into shape, they will make very good courts to play on. The three north courts are still gravel and they are in better condition than they were last year. The annual golf tournament was held at the Country Club to determine who was to rep- resent Abilene in the Central Kansas League tournament. The representatives were John and Donald Dieter. The tournament was held on the Chapman Country Club course. Two dual meets were held with Salina this year, Abilene losing both times. A new method was used in the meet this year. Both players had to count their strokes together for the final score. The Cowboys fin- ished in third position, coming in with a to- tal of 181. Salina was first with a total of 176, and Herington was second with 178. Other positions were claimed in order by Liudsborg. Chapman, McPherson, and Ells- worth. For the first time in years, Abilene did not have an ent1'y in the Central Kansas League track and field meet which was held in Sa- lina, Saturday, May 7. Few boys turned out for this sport. A few steady men re- ported for practice, but not enough to make it worth while to waste time on track. Sev- eral requests were received by Mr, Marvin Van Osdol to turn his energies to baseball rather than track. A meeting of all the boys was held and a vote was taken on their choice of continuing track, or dropping it al- together and adopting baseball. The result was that track was discontinued and baseball took its place. A very good team was expected as quite a few of the boys had had previous experience in the Twilight League and on oth- er teams. Practice was held every night, ei- ther at the athletic field or the city park. A game was scheduled with Salina at Salina on May 4. Abilene was defeated. Several oth' er games were scheduled for the rest of the school yea1'. All considered. minor sports were fairly successful this yearg and the greatest value received was the interest which was aroused in the under classmen in these sports. Junior High is beginning to conduct tournaments in most of the minor sports, this gives the boys a groundwork in which to build for future at- tainments. It is observed that more candidates tried out for the various sports this year than ever before and while the majority of the team members were upperclassmen, there are numerous Sophomores and Freshmen who barely failed who will be back to carry on in the future. Next year's prospects in Tennis, Golf, and Baseball appear exceedingly bright. A number of lettermen will return, and the interest de- veloped this year will be increased. x 0 .ef Calendar N THIS LAST section are recorded the deeds and accomplishments of our debaters, ac- tors, athletes, and journalists. SEPTEMBER 25-Lindsborg game. Abi- lene's cocky football team becomes less cocky. OCTOBER 9-Herington game he1'e. The railroaders were another big surprise. Any- how it was a good game. T-T. OCTOBER 16--Ellsworth he1'e. At last our teams click. They really looked good. 10-0. OCTOBER 23-Clay Center here. YVe Want- ed a touchdown. In fact several of them. XVe were still wanting them when the Whistle blew. NOVEMBER 4-McPherson here. The re- port of the year. VVl1y don't our boys start training? 14-13. NOVEMBER 11-Chapman here, That last straw broke the camels back. Chapman beat ns 8-0. WVe wanted two touchdowns. NOVEMBER 26-Salina there. Water, wa- ter, everywhere and not a drop to drink. It was a grand mud battle and to think we won. DECEMBER 21-Clay Center there. The highly touted Tigers we-rcn't so hot. They only beat us one point. JANUARY 6-Chapman there. And so we win our first league game. 25-18. JANUARY 6-Chapman debate there. Abi- lene has real prospects for a good debate team. JANUARY 12fHerington game there. XVQ take the Railroaders to a cleaning. JANUARY 15-Junction City here. They were easy, or maybe our boys were good. JANFARY ltlfSalina here. It couldn't last forever. Salina won 29-30. JANUARY 29-Journalists edit Reflector. and learn about type condensers. JANUARY 26-Cliaprnan game here. The Cowboys take another game from the Irish. 29-10. FEBRUARY 2-Ellsworth here. The Bear- cats visited us and we passed a very happy evening: FEBRUARY 5-Lindsborg there. A success- ful season. We beat Lindsborg on their own court. l-1-12. FEBRUARY 10vHerington here. The Rail- roads-rs came to Abilene, to be defeated. FEBRUARY 11-Declarnation contest. How sad and pathetic those readings XVGTE. FEBRUARY Bulldogs come honors. 14-15. FEBRUARY FIC BRVARY our last, home team. 26-29. 19-McPherson here. The to visit us and carry off the 20-C. K. L. Debate tourney. 26fLindsborg here. We lost game. VVell, they had a good MARCH 28-Dramatics class play. It was good. but then. they always are-don't you know '? MARCH 16.-Goun-ty oratorical contest. The sob-stuff party got together. MARFII 30-League Typing. Keys, Keys. Keys, Oh, the ringing of those keys. MAY 10-Quill and Scroll banquet. The "l7olyumists" have their innings. Y , , ,, 4, -.Auf ' ' ,1 . Swashbueklipgifiii, TM fI?eat11resfAdvertisQg16rIits ti A I . H. 1 . Q M .. , gh I ,x. I 1 414' ' ' If ' ffm , f L. i 'FJIFSI-Q f 5 . , 13? A Iy-Urflirimsg Filpo' loversg Spirit offlflfig Dare? devilsg Beautifuls and hand- somesg Snowbouriiifpicturesqueg,,aQQgiack" musicig Roughnecksg The Cos- sackg My wot furi,,pfQ'E?eg of 3 More lyceumg Those dreamy eyesg ,Us Tlddli usg mga, run'hwaS1'g5iYe-edg Where's the cage?g Rotten yeggsfgjffrxue Igljvy-.nmirrorf Horses'?g Cornfed lnssesg Looking up. 1 . v' ,. :' ' k j x 'ji' ' ' ' ' : V J' 'V 1 N is if W if W1 ': X ,ffl uk fl Y ., QL if - Ii. -VT ,9,,E,. ,441 fy? ,,, H 4. Y- Commencement Baccalaureate Sunday Evening, May Fifteenth Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Two Invocation ...,.. ....,....,..................,............................ R ev. I. E. Brodhead Music- Moonlight ......,.,..................................................... ....... B eethoven Girls' Double Sextette Scripture ,.... ,..................,,,,..................,.,,... R ev. Charles Colas Music- Love Is Spring ...........,.....,,,...,........,,,,............... ,........ M endelssolin Girls, Double Sextette Sermon ............... .. ......,.,...,,..,............................,,,.,... Rev. C. W. Roll Benediction ...,... ....... R ev. David Townley City Auditorium liight o'Clock Graduation Weclnesclayf, May Eighteenth Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Two Processional- Festal March in C ,,..................,,.,.................,...,.. .............., C adrnan High School Orchestra Invocation .......................,.............,....,..................... Rev. Dr. E. F. Buck Introduction of Speaker ...... .,.., .,.........,.................... P r in. C. E. Hawkes Address ..... ....,....,..........,...,..,................,..,.................. C harles M. Harger Chairman State Board of Regents Music- VVillia1n Tell QSelectionj .......,................................ Rossini-Seredy High School Orchestra Presentation of Diplomas ,...................,................,.. Supt. F. C. Gardner Benediction ..............,.......... .......... R ev. Dr. Fuller Bergstresser Recessional- Spirit of the Hour ..............,.....,...,....................... ........ -I ohnson High School Orchestra City Auditorium Flight o'Clock Class Prophecy By BERNEITA ALTRIAN T WAS THE year 1952. I sat day-dreaming, and wondering what had happened to the class of '32, I must have fallen asleep for a vision came and stood before me and told me it had come to disclose the fate of the class of 232. This is the story: Rosetta Darling who was jilted by her ar- dent admirer, Deloss Romine, has gone to South Africa, devoting all her time to the heathen. Jack McCleskey Went along on the mission as a doctor. Alvin Riekeman, camp- ing near the mission. is on an elephant hunt. John Deiter, the old miser, has become a wealthy salt manufacturer, and has hired Dorothy Blaesi to count the grains of salt that are manufactured. George Eicholtz double checks her Work. In the recent national tiddle-de-winks tour- nament Mary Marston and Eva Kelley de- feated Mary Ann Coffenberger and Annie Hosie in the finals. George Haynes has be- come a licensed poet and is devoting his life to writing love sonnets to his wife, Nina Ja- cohs. Dale Lanning a11d John Chain have re- mained pals throughout all these years and have become heroic firemen. They have just saved Joe Gump's studio from destruction. His model. Frances Simpson, was shaken up from the excitement and is recuperating in James Naslfs self-constructed home for the feeble minded. Leo Foltz is running a night club and has hired Emma Longanecker, Grace Mfilligan, Eleanor XVeller, and Gladys Scott as a feather weight dancing team. Melvin Martin and Ray McClellan are the best customers at the bar. His orchestra includes: Roy Kainm. saxo- phone: Roy Beach. drumsg Claude Coleman. piano: Glen Davies, cornetg and Nelvin Schil- ler. slide trombone. Marvin Rasher is now pastor at the chapel at Leavenworth. Kenneth Goodwin is engaged as sampler at the AbilenA NVorks. Fred Bos- ton will have as his ninth wife. Marie Plent- ka. He has just discarded her sister Loretta. Kate Schiller is the traveling model for the Vovert Simmons Leg Insurance Company. Katherine l1e1'self has one billion dollars' worth of insurance. At the all-round contest held at the Mil- ford Messiah. Herman Burkholder won first in yodeling. Twila Robertson fi1'st in the hog-calling. and Vernon Stevens first in throwing slams defeating Alfred Miller by knocking him off the stage. I-Iannah Merrill and Lily Johnson are wait- ing tables in a hash-house in Chinatown. Jack Dessenherger is a gigolo in the Gleissner Night Club and Freeda Smith is hostess and X specialty dancer alternately. The Coulson sisters have improved their method of blond- ing hair and are selling the dye for ten cents a quart bottle. Jeanette Browning and Mary Helen Gray are giving dancing lessons. Their star pupils are .Dorothy Lahr and Lucille Cramer. Clyde llarris. Lester Green. and XVillis Ginder have joined the Foreign Legion. Ruth Schiller is giving lessons in reducing at Elmo. Josephine NVoolverton has become the demure Wife of Bruce Merrill who is a minister at the Third Methodist Church. Marie Buchanan and Marilyn Fritz are counting the grains of sand on the beach at Long Island. waiting for their dream men to come sailing into their arms. Phyllis Dentzer, Arlene Page. and Viola Topliff are running the roulette wheels at Monte Carlo. Zella Britt, Vada Bowersox, Vesta Caven- der. and Iva Crider have gone to represent America in the International Beauty Contest to be held in Harry Vvoodburyls castle in Rome. Aha! We find Earl Emig to be the Sultan of Instanbul. and in his harem we find Verna Bullington. Gertrude Jones, Twyla Hicks, Alma Chase. and Verna Engle. Lucile Johntz is making a world wide tour in an ox-cart. Bob Lipps is a professional at tying knots. He is a Justice of the Peace, but it is said that he made a slip knot of the cases of Eugene Marshall vs. Marie Zeigler. and Bob Menges vs. Cecilia Wilson. Agnes Whitehair, Ruth Lambeth and Edna Emig are gathering eggs on the butter and egg farm owned by Orville Pulley. Ralph Gamber has a patent on his new horn. No one has wind enough to blow it but himself. Lorena Gary and Vorece Wilkins are leaders of the Girl Scout Expedition to the West Pole. Ina Issitt, Nelva Horner. Audrey Hamilton and Lucile Houlton are bell hops in the Ritz Hotel. Richard Hobson is a salesman for Hot VV21- ter i'an't radios. He just can't sell 'em. Marvin Watson, Lavaughn Reed, and Paul Milligan have formed the Human Fly Team, and fly about doing nothing. Thelma Meyers, Eva Oard and Mildred Milham are Working their way through the Hit and Miss College, missing most of the classes. Reva Klamm, Lavone Reed and Iola Meirs have joined the Head Hunters, hunting for males! Alas! John McCullough, Leroy Issac, Har- old Laughlin and Eldred Herchenroeder are still seniors in A. H. S., and I am-But just then I Woke up. 0 f Class Will E. THE CLASS of Nineteen Thirty- two being of sound mind and memory. and considering the trials and tribulations of our strenuous high school career. do make and ordain this will superior to all heretofore :is the last WILL AND TESTAMENT XVe bequeath to the Juniors the little speeches against caps and gowns. and to car- ry on the fight we began. Also we bestow upon you our ability to make the best of grades and the act of skimming through exams without any preparation whatsoever. Sophomores, you need 11ot worry longer. but bask in the sunshine as we have rolled the vlouds of hardship away. To the Freshmen, you poor, misdirected. misguided. green, ignorant and bewildered people, we leave the glorious thoughts of Freshman VVeek. To the office force, we leave tons of forged excuses, bits of paper and lost books. AND HEREBY VVE DESJGNATE THESE MORE PERSONAL THINGS Marie Ziegler leaves to Hazel Huston her will power over boys, being understood that it be used on Stephen Hollenback. Eva Oard bequeaths and leaves all her the- atrical make-up to Mary .lean Mcllnay. John Chain and Dale Lanning leave nothing, but relieve Laura of the daily recording and worry of their sixth hours. Rosetta Darling and Emma Longanecker leave one slightly used YVestinghouse reducer to Miss Vera Steininger. Berneita Altman leaves with relief, a vacant chair in the physics classroom. Jim Nash bequeaths and leaves his hot dates, canned heat and late hours to "Al" Makins. Roy Beach reserves his ability of wiggling his ears for Bill Owens. Freeda Smith and Gertrude Jones leave sev- eral "College Humor-s" for the enjoyment and pastime of Lila .lo Moore and her friends. Earl Emig and Bruce Merrill bequeath and leave all knowledge of 562 watermelon patches to anyone who feels equal but re- fuse to part with anything of actual value. Jack McCleskey leaves his trombone blues to Herman Bath. Katherine Schiller, Hannah Merrill, and Lucile .lohntz leave a large assortment of hair dyes which Hannah says "aren't so hot." John Dieter leaves the following motto for all boys in love: Find 'em, fool 'em and forget 'em. Bob Lipps leaves to the office a large slice of silence to be distributed to those noisy Freshmen. Eleanor Weller wills a wrecked piano to the music department as a result of hor pound- ing and heartbreaking noises. George Haynes leaves his ability to write su- preme and rare poetry to John Gleissner. Harold Laughlin wills his ability to sleep with his eyes open to Bill Green. Harry lVoodbury bequeaths to Mr, Collins a 1932 volume of practical jokes and wise- cracks. .loe Gump and Leo Foltz leave to Miss Giles a large collection of chalk. burrs, and bolts as a soothing remembrance of those study hall racketeer days when the student ruled. And other residue left after this will has been executed. we leave to the incoming .Freshmen to be divided equally and used as a starter for the oncoming high school ca- ree1'. Signed: GEORGE EICHOLTZ XVitnesses: Marie Buchanan Bruce Gleissner Marilyn Fritz Social Even ts BIG AND I.l'l"l'LE SISTER PARTY EI'Tl'lMliER l0. the big sisters of the Girl Reserves led their little sisters to the an- nual party. A model program was enacted after which cnch of the connnittee chairmen urged the girls to join their committee. Fol- lowing this. games were participated i11 and refreshments served. VAGABOND HIKE Gaily adorned as vagabonds. the G. A. A. girls, with the Freshman girls as guests, hiked to Baer's Grove. Monday, September 14. Games were played and then Heats" handed out in true Vagabond style. The eats con- sistcd of sandwiches, pickles, and iced wa- termelon. GIRL RESERVE TEA For the first time in their history, the Girl Reserves and Y. W. C. A. gave a tea, October 15, for the purpose of interesting the mothers in the Y. W. The women were entertained by different specialties of the girls and Mrs. U. A. Sterl spoke to the women on the duties, obligations, requirements, and dues of the Y. XV. C. A. STUDENT COUNCIL BANQUET Six-thirty on the morning of October 20 found seventeen members of the Student Council, with their sponsor, Miss Maurine Morley, at Brown's park for a breakfast con- sisting of bacon and eggs, buns, pickles and hot chocolate. The social committee chair- man is Ruth Fengel and those assisting her for this event were: Food, Eleanor Wellerg transportation, William Green, fire building, Alfred Makins and Joe Gump. 0 X HOME ECONOMICS HE HOME Economics Club was organized February 11, 1932. The purpose of this club is to create interest in making better homes. The sponsors of the club were Miss Margaret Scott and Mrs. A. E. Jones. Officers elected at the first meeting Were: President, Esther Coulson, vice-president, Alice Heesg secretary, Vivian Stevensg treasurer, Melva Fisherg song leader, Bernice Callahang typist and reporter, Velma Hoover. The committee chairman Were: Program, Marilyn Fritz, con- stitution, Margaret VVhitehairg membership, Opal Mae Landis, election of song and name, Bernadine Steele, election of motto and aim. Joy McMillang and pin committee, Charlotte Shearer. The dues were fixed at fifteen cents a se- mester. The club met the first and third Tuesday of every month. The pin committee made arrangements for the awarding of pins to girls doing outstand- ing work in home economics at home and at school. The most interesting event occurring dur- ing the club year was the trip to the State Convention at Salina. About fifteen girls from the Abilene club attended this conven- tion, and many new ideas and suggestions were received. ARS DICENDI The Ars Dicendi Club was reorganized this year in the dramatics class taught by Miss Christmore. Officers elected were: President, Deloss Romineg vice-president, Alden Carneyg secretary, Lois Schrader, treasurer, Thaine Engle. Meetings were held in second hour drama- tics class, with the president officiating, and utilizing strict parliamentary drill during the whole time. In this class, practice banquets were held with different members as host and hostess. The main dinner was held March 10 in the upper hall of A. H. S. Lily Johnson was toastmistress, and twenty members at- tended. The theme was carried out to repre- sent St. Patrick's Day. A brief but appetiz- ing meal was served by Mrs. Jones' food class. Toasts were given by Audrey Hamilton, Percy Keller, Mary Forster, Lester Green, and Nelva Horner. Iona May Morrison gave a tap dance, accompanied by Mineta Carney. Renee .lohnson played popular numbers during the meal, and Miss Esther Christmore, coach, gave criticisms on the toasts given. The two mock banquets were in charge of Deloss Romineand Alden Carney. G. A. A. BOX SUPPER An exact replica of an old-fashioned "box social" was held October 29, and sponsored by the G. A. A. A short program was given in which the G. A. A. orchestra was the main feature. The X O party ended with the sale of the boxes by "Squirtl' McWilliams, auctioneer. STUNDENT COUNCIL BREAKFAST Six-thirty on the morning of October 20, seventeen members of the Student Council, with their sponsor, Miss Maurine Morley, met at Brown's park for a breakfast consisting of bacon and eggs, buns, pickles, and hot cho- colate. FRESHMAN HIKE Fifty-four freshies piled into cars and drove out to Baer's Grove on October 22, after school. Games were played and a fast game of base- ball was enjoyed by all. The group was re- freshed on wiennies, buns, pickles, cider, and cake. MOTHER-DAUGHTER BANQUET The Girl Reserves held their annual mother- daughter banquet April 29, at the Methodist Church, celebrating its twelfth anniversary. The officers for 1932-33 were installed, using the customary candle service. The new pres- ident, Ruth Fengel, acted as toastmaster and had charge of the entire program. MADRIGAL CLUB DINNER January 22, the Madrigal Club dinner was held in the upper hall of the high school. Each member was allowed a guest. Marie Bu- chanan entertained with a group of popular songs on the piano as they entered. Mary Mildred Hooper gave some readings and Mar- vin Rasher sung a vocal solo accompanied by Willmith Scott. HONOR SOCIETY BANQUET On March 15, members were initiated into the National Honor Society. R. B. Laing of Abilene was the speaker. The members in- itiated were: Berneita Altman, Dorothy Blaesi, Vada Bowersox, Marie Buchanan, Phyllis Dentzer, John Dieter, Verna Engle, Marilyn Fritz, Mary Helen Gray, Hannah Merrill, Arlene Page, Deloss Romine, Kather- ine Schiller, Ruth Schiller, and Vernon Stev- ens. JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET In the Daffo-Dilly Cafe, a group of Seniors and Juniors met to enjoy the evening. French food was served while the guests listened to the program. There were no toasts. Baby Rose Marie iJoan Nicolayb, the town's tiniest tip- tap dancer, tappedg Al Jolson fMarvin Rash- erl, sang several numbersg Sir Harry Lauder iDr. H. H. Bennetj, presented an enjoyable number on his bagpipes, and Heather Gordon Ueanne Rogersl, a highland flingg Galli-Curci fMrs. C. E. Hawkesj, sang several delightful numbersg the Mills Brothers CThe Cotton Pickin' Fourj, gave their imitation of the real thing, and to fill in and top it off, Russ Co- lombo tSammy Smithj, furnished special mu- sic. JUNIOR PICNIC Monday, September 21, the Junior class all started out for a hayrack ride, ending at Brown's Lake where swimming and boating were enjoyed and food was served. SOPHOMORE HIKE Baer's Grove was the destination of the Sophomore class, October 6. Games were played, and about six o'clock refreshments were served, consisting of wieniers, buns, pickles, cakes, and cider. STUDENT COUNCIL BANQUICT The annual student council banquet was held March 17 at the Callahan Tea Room. .Iol1n Dieter, president of the council, was toastmaster. 'tClay Pipes," the first toast, was given by Alma Chase. Deloss Romine spoke on "Blarney St0ne,"g VVilliam Gragg, "Green 1'igs"3 Hannah Merrill, 'The Emerald Isle", and Mr. Rock concluded the talks with "Sham- rocks." After the banquet, the forty-two members and guests formed a line party to the show. Memory Gems As we know them and as others know them. Bert" Altman-I'eople i11 love think other peoples eyes are out. Dotu Blaesi-A gentle maid, of rural breed- ing. By nature first, and then by reading. "Jean" Browning-She generally designs well, has a free tongueg and a bold inven- tion. ff Buck" Buchanan-Really and truly! I've nothing to Wear. tt May" Bullington-While men have eyes, or ears, or taste, she'll always find a lover. .4 Dessy" Dessenberger-The quarrels of lov- ers are the renewal of love. t'Doc" Dieter-They say he is a very good scholar, aye, and he says it first. "Ikey" Eicholtz-Everything comes if a man will only wait. "ElI1lg"1H6 is never less at leisure than when at leisure. "Cass" Gleissner-Love thyself and many will hate thee. l. Frosty" Foltz-I love fools' experiments. I am always making them. Annie Hosie-Affection warm, and faith sin- cere. And soft humanity are here. .lack Mctlleskey-The only man who really is what he appears to be is-a gentleman. "Chasey" Chase-She sees, hears, and knows all. but looks wise and says nothing. Vesta Gavender-She is as good as she is fair. "Rosie" Darling-It is easy to manage others' affairs, but sometimes our own bother us. "Vernie" Engle-As everyone should wish to be. "Benny" Marshall-Woman will sometimes confess her sins, but I never knew one to confess her faults. "Sorry" Bowersox-Hair brained chatter of ir- responsible frivolity. "Kate" Schiller-Her hear-t's like a lemon, so nice. She carves for each lover a slice. "Hank" Merrill-'Tho she looks so bewitch- ingly simple, Yet there's mischief in every dilnple. "Bob" Menges-She I love is far away! "Skeeter" Watson-Shallow men believe in luck. Paul Milligan4Knowledge comes, but wis- dom lingers. "Swede" McCullough-Who can wrestle against sleep? Vorece XVilkins-I's wicked, I is. 1'se mighty wicked. Twyla Hicks-Her air is so modest, her aspect so meek, so simple, yet sweet are her charms. Marie Pientka-Patience is a necessary ingre- dient of genius. "Heinie" Il1ll1liH9A-HQ was a man of an un- bounded stomach. 4'Ruthie" Schiller-There is a face whose blushes tell affection's tale upon the cheek. "Blondie" Stevens-Be thee born in barn or hall, 'Tis manners makes the man and all. Alvin Riekeman-There was something very remarkable in his countenance-the com- mandments were written on his face. Arlene Page-In this world the salary or re- ward is always in the inverse ratio of the duties performed. "Beany" Merrill--Should life all labor be? "Soapy" Woodbury-I'm sure he's a talented man. "Rasher"-An experienced, industrious, am- bitious, and often quite picturesque exag- gerator. Lucille Houlton-It is not enough to be goodg one must do it in the right Way. x. O 1' "Bob" Lipps-This fellow's wise enough to play the fool. .4 Melvin" Martin-He lived at peace with all mankind. In friendship he was true. Vaughn" Reed-He gabbles like a goose among the tuneful swans. it "I':lI1l'l'll6" Longanecker-One who is ready enough to do the Samaritan, without the oil and two-pence. "Mac" McClellan-NVe are all as God made us, and often a great deal worse. "Burkyl' Burkholder--A jolly and true hap- py fellow. "Les" Green-I say that women and music should never be dated. "Kenny" Goodwin-He cannot try to speak with gravity, but one perceives he wags an idle tongue. "Hary Melen" GrayhBetter late than never. "Go Jump"--Don't put too fine a point to your wit, for fear it should get blunted. rf Tuffy" Haynes--You look wise. Pray cor- rect that error. "Her-k" Herchenroeder-Once did I tell a thousand lies, and then I was in love. "Irish" Horner-She was marked by nature for a widow, and the man who should dare to marry her would doom himself. 'iLil" J ohnson-The blue fearless eyes in her fair face, and her soft voice, tell of English race. "Luce" Johntz-That girl has no more head than a periwinkle. "Jerry'f J ones-A blooming lady-a conspicu- ous flower, admired for beauty, for her sweetness. ltalph Gamber-I love to see a gentleman with a tender heart. I don't know, but I think 1 have a tender heart myself. Roy Beach-Life's a jest, and all things show itg I thought so once, and now I know it. Zella Britt-She is kind-hearted and serv- iceable in all the relations of life. "Elyut" Boston-He lives content, and en- vies none, not even a Monarch on his throne. Mary Ann Coffenberger-She's short and sweet, and hard to beat. Esther Coulson--Alas! The love of woman: it is known to be a lively and a fearful thing. "Eddie" Emig-Show us how divine a thing a woman may be made. Claude Coleman-If you want a knowing one, by few am I supplanted. "Johnny" Chain-I-Ie loves to chat with the girls, I know l'Tis the way with the men -they're always sol. Cecelia Wilson-She is a maid of artless grace, gentle in form and fair of face. Lorena Gary'iThy smile can make a summer where darkness else would be. t'Frankie" Simpson-She has a charming fresh color. Yes, when it is fresh put on. Glenn Davies--Positively the best thing a man can have to do is nothing, and next to that, perhaps, good works. "Milly" Milham-It takes something else be- sides 'cuteness to make folks see what'll be their interest in the long run. "Scotty" Scott-She is the very pineapple of politeness. "Shorty'i Schiller-'Twas you that kissed the pretty girl, 'Twas you, sir, you! Audrey Hamilton-Her face does more good in a sick room than a bushel of powders or a barrel of bitter draughts. HAggie', Whitehair-Toiling, rejoicing, sor- rowingy Onward through life she goes. Lucile Cramer--If she be not in love with some man, there is no believing old signs. "Crunch" Harris-A true and brave and downright honest young man. Eva Lucile Kelley-If I was asked, "What is the chief value of man now-a-days," I should immediately reply, "IO per cent." "Ruthie" Lambeth-When men flatter, sign, and languish, think them false-I found them so. t'Smithy" Smith-1 lov'd him till I found he wouldu't love me! and then I discovered he hadn't a good feature in his face. Thelma Myers-4We know nothing of tomor- rowg our business is to be good and happy today. La Vone Reed-The woman that deliberates is lost. Dorothy Lahr-I'm getting in spirits very low, I'd be content With an elderly beau. Grace Milligan-Though she was on pleasure bent, she had a frugal mind. "Red', Topliff--Look, dear child, before you : leapg for as you sow you re likely to reap. Loretta Pientka--A maiden never bold. Twila Robertson-The time will come when you will look into the mirror with regret. "Dippy" Laughlin-They never taste who al- ways drinkg they always talk who never think. X 0 X "Pick" Picking-To be conscious that you are ignorant is a great step to knowledge. "Little Eva" Oard-Youth is a blunder. Reva Klamm-A good heart is better than all the heads in the World. Alfred Miller-A bag of flees is easier to keep guard over than a woman. "l"I'ifZY" FritzivShe was so tall, slender and gay. And loved to make a grand display. "Jocko" Lanning-Thou art so troublesome a lover: there's hopes th0u'lt make a more than ordinary quiet husband. Ninn Jacobs-A good reputation is more val- uable than money. Mary Marston-Righteousness exalteth a na- tion. "Ikeyi' Isaac-Those who in quarrels inter- Dose, must often wipe a bloody nose. 'tOney" Coulson-VVhy should I blush to own I love? 'Tis love that rules the realm above. "Kerm" Monroe-One has always time enough if one will apply it well. HCove" Simmons-My only books were wom- an's looks. And folly's all they taught me. John Hern--I am not a politician and my oth- er habits are good. Marie Ziegler-A tender hearty a will inflex- ible. Roy Kamm-One still strong man in a blat- ant land. Lucile Houlton-A fair exterior is a shining recommendation. Eleanor Weller-Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat, and therefore, let's be merry. Richard Hobson-They that govern the most make the least noise. Willis Ginder-Wise men say nothing in dan- gerous times. Josephine Woolverton-God's rarest blessing is, after all, a good woman. Ina Issitt-That virtue was sufficient of her- self for happiness. Jokes Marvin VVa.tson was a bit shy, and after Geor- gia Medley had thrown her arms around him and kissed him for bringing her a. bouquet of flowers, he arose and started to leave. l am sorry I offended you, said Georgia. Oh, I'm not offended, replied Marvin, I'm go- ing for more flowers. You have acute tonsilitis, said the doctor. Say doctor, said Marilyn, don't flatter me, tell me what's the matter with me. Mr. Stevens: Tl-iere's nothing Worse than to be old and bent. Vernon: Yes, there is, dad. Mr. Stevens: Vvhat is it? Vernon: To be young and broke. Love is indeed a. curious thing, Wiggles like a lizzard: It turns itself about the heart, And penetrates the gizzard. Mrs. Engle to Mr. Engle: It sounds as if Ver- na is trying to play the piano with one hand, Mr. Engle: Yeah, I suppose young "Squirt" is playing with the other. Lorena Gary tindignantlyl: You had no busi- ness to kiss me! Charlie Chaves: But it wasn't business: it was pleasure. Alfred M.: Could you learn to love me? Nelva H.: Well, I learned shorthand in three Weeks. Little Brother: Ha! Ha! I saw you kiss sis! Claude M.: Er--ah. here's a, quarter! Small Brother: And here's 10 cents change. One price to all, that's the way I do business. How are you getting along' at school, Glenn? asked Mr. Strawsburg. Fine, answered Glenn, I have learned to say "thank you" in German. Good, replied her father, that's more than you ever learned in English. Lois Coulson Cin butcher shopj: Please, Sir, have you a. sheep's head? Bob Froelich: No, Miss. I have only my own. Lois: It won't do. Mother wants one with brains in it. Dwight Hopkins: My, how fast your heart is beating. It sounds like a drum. Auline M.: Yes, tha.t's the call to arms. Lily J.: It takes some brains to succeed in so- ciety. George Eicholtz: Why, you always seem to get on well enough. Jim Nash: Have you ever loved before? Gertrude J.: No, dear, I have often admired boys for their strength, courage, good looks or intelligence, but with you it's all love, nothing else, Lester Wisby: YVhy do girls always smile at me? Dorothy Hout: Because they are to polite to laugh out loud. Mr. Fink: Now son, I want you to be good while I'm gone. Donald: I'll be good for a nickel. Mr. Fink: I want you to know that you are my son and you must be good for nothing. Endy: Only fools are positive. Paul Milligan: Are you sure? Endy: I'm positive. Mr. Cheney Qfuriouslyl: I'l1 teach you to kiss my daughter. Jack Mc.: You're too late, Sir. I've learned al- ready. Mrs. Hensley: Charles, Laura complains that you are always late. Chas.: It isn't my fault, ma, they always ring the bell before I get there. x Q f as-u-lm-H I-n ----- . ---- .. - .. ....... Q. ! l 2 -QUALUHLM i I -isTYLB-. i 2 -sEBVICEe- 3 .xr THE L1cAs'r POSSIBLE SPRICES Is Our Motto Sterl Brothers Herky fatter another quarreljz So you won't kiss and make up, dear? Ruth S.: XVell, I won't make up, Officer fto Mickle Menziel: Say, don't you know anything about driving a car? Mickle: I most certainly do. VVhat is it you would like to know? Harold Kelleyt Half pint of ice cream, please. Soda, Clerk: Do you want to eat it here or take it with you? Kelley: Both. in... ,..1 - -i-- --m- - - -i--'- -n.1.-..- -...--MQ. I ! Z Z 2 - " S 5 THE 5 T QABILENEFIDURMIIIS i T C ANYW' ' i 5 E - In HN',i::l"1 4 2 5 i i H Q ew nwm L E GPABEEEDE ! AslLrNE.KANs.g e 1 Z I .gi -......,,..-....-. ....,,-,,,-,...-....-....-....-..........-.......,..-.:, "Here, son," said Mr. Funk to his son who was helping him drive a. bunch of cattle. "Hold this bull a minute, will you?" "I'd rather not, dad," answered Richard, "I don't mind being a director in this company, but I'll be darned if I want to be a stockholder." "Any empty bottles," asked the junk man of Dale Lanning. "I should say not," snapped Dale. "Do We look like we drank pop at this house?" "Any beer bottles then, sonny?" ventured the junk man. ,------s--,-wM,--W,-mMmmm-rmMHWMmWM .i.i ,,n. ..,1 .... .,., ,.,i ,,,y ,,,y ,,ty ,,,y ,,,, i I 1 I Q Z wmv mul: Mm. - L Distributors Q CROWN i 5 HAVASAK 5 Q i Q B L U E B. 1 B B o N 2 FLOUB 5 ABILENE - KANSAS I 1 ' i ..-..-.........-..........-...,....,....., ,.... ....,.-....-,...-....-,,..-....-.,-..,.-W-....-....-...-....,............. .-...-....-...-...-...-.......-ng. Q..-... --,--..--- - - -....-IM? I 1 I I I I SHEARER'S I SHOE STORE I I Phone 792 3rd and Bdwy. I I I I I I .-...- .... - .... -...- .... -..- ... -..,- .,.. -...- .... -....-. -.. I G L E I S S N E R ' S I I Domestic and Imported Toilet i Goods. I Mrs. Stover's Bungalow Candy. I Unexcelled Fountain Service. I 1 THE REXALL STORE I I , . I 4..M-....-.........-...-....-.,,.-....-,...-....-...,......-....-....-.......q, Mrs, Van Osdol: Are all men as stupid as you are? Mr. Van Osdol. No, my dear: look at all the bachelors there are. Paul P. Do you think kissing is unhealthy? Viola T.: I don't know. I've never beenA Paul: YVhatZ Never been kissed? Viola: No! I've never been ill after it! Mr. Foltz, looking in son's closet: VVhere did all those empty bottles come from? Leo: Search me, I never bought an empty one. in1uH-nn-nn-nu-In--nn-m.-m.-mI-.In-lm-nu-nu-11.11 .i-- q, OUR LAUNDRY METHODS give a finish and style to shirts with ' L or without attached collars or cuffs, I I that is an essential mark of a Well- ! dressed man. GIVE Us I A CHANCE 5 j TO PROVE 7 j IT. 7 I ABILEN E 3 STEALILAUNDRY I L.-.-.-..-.-..-..-.-..-..-..-..-.-......l 43.-...- - -... - -I--- I- ----- - ----I-H 5' I I PALAOEOAEE I VVhere Abilene Eats I I CONE IN AND TRY Us i I I Bob Chance I I Prop. I ,-...-.-...-.-..- -..-.-.-...-.-..-..-.. I I I I DOn't let a Flat I SPOII, YOUR DAY! I I I Phone 1236 413 N. W. 3111 I Darling Tire Shop -i-..,......-...,-....-....-....-..,.-....-,,.-....-....-..........-.,..-........i. Miss Giles: Yes, Alfred, I'm a pretty good thought reader. l can usually tell what a per- son is thinking. Alfred Me.: In that case, Miss Giles, I beer your pardon. La.Vone ll.: Are you fond of indoor sports? Ellen 1-1.1 yQs!providing they go home early Marie l".: They're saying now that an onion a day keeps the doctor away. Rosetta IJ.: Yesfbut what's the good of that if it keeps all the other boys away too? g...-....-,..,- -....-....,-....-........,--.....-..- -....-.,..-...,-...Q QUALITY AND SERVICE Johnson Market 306 North Buckeye Phone 9 We Deliver I I I L 1-. -. ...- -:.-i---u-im------ .vil -1- ---1- --vv - ---- -I--1----I-H l I . I You Are Always Welcome i I Try Our FOUNTAIN DRINKS I I I TIP TOP CAFE , I I Abilene's Best I I I 'in-111111 1 -uu1ll1nI-ll-ll-nl-IIQII-Hl1ll1lt! e---- ---- --H ------------ -I----r l I T K 1 I Q- I I L, 40,1 I I 01,1 JO! 192' Q I in 0 Q? T I 0 QQ- 5 I 'PO 152 I T M V 0 T 0 1 l ...- -- ------ I T I Y or T i 1 PRoDUcTs Firestone Tires T Cruse Motor Co. T I T Abilene, Kansas S .i...,-I.,-.,.,......-,..i......-....-,,..-I-I-..........-.,..-........,.-..,.-MQ. "I told you," said Laura apologetically to Lois, "that I should whip vou if you did not tell your father you had run away from school, didn't I?" "'1'hat's all right," responded Lois Welch who had run off to Salina. "I didn't tell him. One of your liekin's is a pie- nic by the side of one of dad's." Endy: YVhat is the difference between a bat,- tle and a massacre? Melvin Martin: A battle is where a whole lot of whites kill a few Indians, and a massacre is Where a whole lot of Indians kill a few whites. in- llll -.m- ..i. - ii.. - ,..i - ..,, - .... -i..- ..ii .- .rii -...-. .... - .1.. -.---mu? I I I ,ixX,.,b, L T T if T I HOWARD KEEL Kuppenheimer T Good Clothes T T i Stetson Hats I Manhattan Shirts ,.- i.ii -i.i-..-.I-...I-.i-.i-l-.,-..-..-..-....l Q.,-ii- - -......,,N- .... -,........- ,... I ' . 2 -Phot0g'raphs- i I Kodak Finishing Picture Framing T I l The photographs in this Annual were made at our studio. T - T T J effcoat's Studio i iiii - iiii - iiii -i- iiii -M- iiii - iiii -i- iiii - iiii - iiii - iiii - - The "A Good Place to Meet Your Friends." I Cold Drinks and Candy Billiards and Pocket Pool T I ALEX. VVHITEHAIR, Proprietor i 3.I.,......-..I-....-......,,i-....-.I........-....-...-...-..,.-,..-,.....i. Charlie Chaves after his first flight in Glen Davies airplane: Mistah Pilot, ah has to thank you fo' both dem rides. Pilot: W'hat are you talking about? You had only one ride in that plane. Charlie: No! Sah! Ah done had two-mah lust an' mah last. Johnny Snider begging in the upper hall: Lady, l really do not know where my next meal is coming from. Mrs. Jones: YVell, this is no information bu- I'eZl,U. Q..-....- .- -..-,- - ......-. -. -,.,.....-...-.,........- Q. I I Bratcher's Jewelry T The Source of Beautiful Jewelry l , L I Phone 387 310 N. W. 2nd p1n.1un1nu.1-nn-unQuutnnqmquuin-uu1gn-1:1 4....-...-..-....-.......-I..-....-..,.-..-.......-..I..I......-. +--I-- ---- - ---- - '--' - ---- -- -- -- --I--H+ . I Q I Q L I l i l l I Abilene Auto Sales T T T 7 JOHN DULI, IRWIN IIERRIN i -...- in-.,I-I,,.m........ 1.1.1 1 .. -. -II, E You Can l Always Find an I L APPROPRIATE GIFT l at our l STORE. l G. E. Goodell 85 Sons ! -1- "How are you coming along with arithmetic, Dean?" asked his dad one night. Dean Issit: Well, I done learned to add up the noughts but the figgers still bother me. Jack Dcssenberger: Well, since you don't want to marry me, perhaps you will at least re- turn the ring. Berneita Altman: If you must know, your jeweler has already called for it. Endy: You can't sleep in my class. Kermit Monroe. If you'd talk lower I could. ago:-uni IIII -uII-u-nn-nII1nn111.1ul1m1I.n1nn-.ll-...1..1. L L ABILENE THEATRES :- : - :- - 1- l LYRIC l SEEYLE l Q - : - :- - 1 2 The 2 Home of l Quality T Entertainment l L ! . . . . l i , I Let Our Work T Be i Your Pleasure 4..-...I.........-...-............,...-.............-..,. 4...-..-..,.-...-.,...........,......-........-...........- Iiu-nu- -' - n-I -- -m- -- -I-I -- -m- - II-iv? "ALL THE WORLD'S A STAGE" l ! ! L E . . . and man Inust L dress the part he ! i hopes to p l a y ! I l l L g Royer-Johnson Abilene -1- Kansas I I .g....-....-.,..- .....,,-.........-....-.,........-.,,-....-....-...-.n...:,. Laura: Ye're late this morning, Vorece. Voreee VVilkins: VVell, say, when ah looked in the glass dis morning ah couldn't see myself there, so ah thought ah'd left for school. It was only sometime aferwards dat ah discovered that de glass had dropped out of the frame. Miss Taylor: "When I say, 'I was hanclsomef I am using the past tenseg when I say, 'I shall be handsomef I am using future tense. NOW Bill, tell me what tense I am using when I say 1 am handsome'?" Bill Owens: Pretense. .!.......-....- .... ..,..-.......,.-.....-I.- ....- ....- ...-...Q I Our Usefulness as Citizens E i Will be Determined by Our I E Ability to Learn Truth and T L to Apply lt- i lflUNli5'l'LY and FI-XIRLY 3 to the Problems of Life. ax ! . l l ! L I l l ! I l I. L l l Q ! l Heath Printing Co. i "F ,?,,,,,,,,,,., ..,,,.. ,,,, - ,,., ..,,,, -...-- - -I...-WO? I I THE LAST WORD I I I -in- I I DRESSES j PAIAMAS 3 1 SWIM SUITS I I C. H. Pinkham 8z Son I I'-M-----------BI 1'1' 11++ ---- ---- '-" -'1- ---- 4-- ---- 1 I I WHHTNEYS i 3 DBUGSTOBE I i i I Prescriptions, Drugs and Fountain : Service. I I I We Deliver Free. Phone 150 203 N. Broadway I I -g--..- .... - .... - .... - .... - .... ...I..- ,,., - .... - ..., - .,.. .. ,... -....- .... ..,.-..g. Ile Loss and Gwendolyn were visiting Aunt Martha, Auntie, wishing to test their manners, set a large and a small piece oi' cake before them and said: "Now, I want to see which of you is the more polite." "Oh," said Heinie, seizing the larger piece, "Gwendolyn is." Bill Gragg: I thought you had a date with Mary tonight? Thavne Engle: I did, but when I saw her leave the house with someone else just as I was arriving, I got so disgusted that I called it off. -g...-....-....-.,.-....- -....-..I........-.II-....-....-...I-M.-....-.....-g I We offer to the young people of T I Abilene schools the same faithful I Q service and courteous accommoda- I I I i tions we have extended to their par- 2 ents through all our history. i ABILENE NATIL BANK I 5 I CITIZENS BANK j I FARMERS NAT'L BANK I I COMMERCIAL STATE BANK I I I ,ini-un ------------ -n-.Q 'E' "!' I I I SHOCKEY I AND 3 LANDES 5 1 I I I I I I - I T Hardware, Furniture, Floor Cover- i ing, Farm Machinery. I I I Frigidaire Sales and Service I The Most Complete Stock in I Dickinson County I I I ' I I . ABILENE, KANSAS 2 I I -1-..........-....-.,..-....-................,,-.,I-....-,.......-..-....-..i. Mother: Harry, you said you'd been to Sun- day school. Harry Leonard: Yes'm. Mother: How does it happen that your hands smell fishy? Harry: I-I carried home that Sunday school paper, arf, an' th' front page is all about Jonah an' th' Whale. Doctor: Did you follow my advice and drink water one hour before breakfast? Robert Ray Litehliterz I did my best but I eouldn't keep it up more than ten minutes, Doc. 10.1 llyl 1nnvvynvnllvllu1-luv llll 1 IIII vvmi lrll lllvlvllrlSllTl1llTll? z I I STRAWSBURGS I I I Ready-to-Wear i and Q T Gift Shop I I Home of Printzess I I Garments I I PHONE 1078 I 312 Broadway Abilene - :- -1- Kansas I I . .:...-....-..I.-..n- - -,I-. - - -.....I..-I..-I.-.--..i. if..-ning -lv -i11nn-vn-un-+m- - -- :-nu- --m-Iwi, I I I JCPENNEYGQ zoo-zoz N. Cedar I Abilene, Kan. i s I I I I I I 4. .....,...-.......,.-.....-,...-..u....,..- I.-...........-.....-H.-....-1...--4. Harold L.: Katy, clear, in the moonlight your tee-th are like pearls. Kate S.: Oh, indeed! And when were you in the moonlight with Pearl? Lois S. I tell you no boy ever made a fool out of me. Percy K.: Then, who was it? Yelma H.: How can a black cow give white null? that makes yellow butter? Mildred H.: For the same reason that black- berrxes are green when they're red. !n--im-n- -nm-nv- 1 n-4-- -ml- -i-n- --.nun-vita? IJ-HAWK LUNCH i I VV'ha.t a Whale I I I I . I of a difference a few steps make I I 5 toward an appetite. Dutch Nelson Prop. I 4,..-..,.-i...-..........-....-,..,-....-.......,,.-................,-....-.m.-..,!. Miss Pinson: XVhy 1l0n't you answer me? Mary Helen G.: I did, Miss Pinson, I shook my head. Miss Pinson: But you d0n't expect ine to hear it rattle way up here, do you? Carol Morris: He may be the apple of his mother's eye but he's not even appealing to me. Bob L.: VVhenever I learn anything I store it away. Bruce l,.: Well, 1 hone you learn how to play your saxanlume. iu"""'i"-"""""""'n"'"""""M"""""""' ' ' ' ""I"""" "" """""'l"" " ' 'N' "' 'H' """"i' BELLE SPRINGS . PURITY ICE CREAM ' FOR YOUR PARTY OR SOCIAL FUNCTION SERVE ICE CREAM i I in either INDIVIDUAL INIOULDS OR FANCY DESIGN BRICKS - I I The Belle Sprmgs Creamer Co. I Established 1886 I I Manufacturers of "Belle Springs" Creamery Butter Located at ABILENE ' SALINA i I 4 -ge.......,...-....-.W-H..-,...-.. -,.,...,,-..i-I,-M.-. -....-.....-, -.,.- ..-...-,,,-:..-.,,.-...-, .-...-,,....,..-......., -M-,,-..-. THE ABILENE DAILY REFLECTOR Only Daily Paper in Dickinson County ALL LOCAL NEWS ALL STATE NEWS The ' ALL WORLD NEWS YOUR HOME PAPER THE REELECTOR has one of the best equipped Job Departments in Central Kansas, modern machinery, first class workmen, artistic Work. FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS SERVICE Toolay's Telegraph News Today 'ORANGE AND BROWN" and the "HIGH SCHOOL BOOSTER' are printed by the Reflector Press. ,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1un1nn-q-un-M1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -.n1uu1 ,5.....,,...-..............-.i...........- -................. 1 . I I I I I I I Heat Your Home L I With Gas 1 . I I I I I I THE KANSAS POWER Sz LIGHT co. s i I . . . Natural Gas Division j : i ! Z l 1 1 ...-.,.,...,..-..,...,......-..-.,............-.,.............-..-..g. Sam Long: Where's Atoms? Mr. Collins: I expect you mean Athens, don't you? Sam: No, I don't: it's Atoms, the place where eVerything's blown to. MoKanna: VVhere did you ever get that fun- ny looking dog? Hannah Merrill: l'11 have you know he's a police dog. Mac: You never saw a police dog that looked lik th t' 6 3 . Hank: No, but my dog's in the secret service. 3.........-.........-....-....-...-..i-....-.i-....-....-..i-...-...-...-!. I 5 It i ! I . , L Q I I i I The Ladies' Store T I DRY Goons E I and . 4 READY-To-WEAR i I I I I I - I i Gift Items 1 I I i Phone 34 S 3l'ti and Bdwy C. A. Case, Prop. inI.-........H-mi-,,...m.-.......n-mi..ym-.--1-u....-.I--,.-.,i, -: gs.:7::7:m1:.:::::::7::1:.:7:: ,, :u-1.11-::+:: E A 1: I I Beautify With i Pictures I I i I I I T The i- i G I F T i I For All Times I Q I I I p I I EICHOLTZ g The F Picture Framer I .i-..............-.....-....................................i. A small automobile was seen hopping along a road in a peculiar fashion. A man in a. big touring car drove up and said: "What's the mat- ter buddy, engine trouble?" Ralph Hinkle in his Austin answered: "No, I just have the hic- coughs." Van Osdol in gym class: Hey you! Mark time. Bob Brooks: NVith my feet sir? V H seen n thin mark an: ave you ever a y g time with its hands? Bob: Clocks do, sir. iglimi- lll. - mi- llll -w- llll 1 llli - nunn -:n-- iunn -1111 llll 1uw-nu-Inq. 1 THE KLEANALL I for One Day Service and I Best Cleaning f in Town. Phone 318 309 N. Buckeye 4..- ..,, - ,,.. - .... - .... ... ,... .. - .......- .... ....-...-..-...-..-..i. 933154111 llll 1uu1 lluz 1un1 llll 1 llll vulv llll vlul Illl llllvllnlnlvnl? BERT'S Book sToRE I Our Watchwords: I Quality and Service 5 I I x Gifts and Greeting Cards S T Typewriters for Sale or Rent We Have the Style in Stationery , 1 4.,1.-...i-....-...-.N-...,....-M-..-....-...-...-m.....-..-4. -....g.-,1.......-......1.u1n1.,,....u1u1:n --' A -' ' "'- ' "7" T --'W W 11:10-1: :: : ,:: ::7::7:-.Y ::-:..-5 ::4:.1:- :, :: :: George H. Penwell, M. D. DR. G. H. HAMPTON Physician and Surgeon DENTIST Phone 960 Abilene Case Bldg. Abilene, Kan. 4I3M W. 3rd Kansas Phone 931 T H A Y E R KEEN BEAUTY SHOP Cosmetics 81 PHONE 239 T H A Y R Over Commercial State Bank Dental Surgeons E, F, STARK Gas Anesthesia Osteopathic Physician MSW N' Cedar Phone II84 3142 N. Bdwy GOLDEN BELT MCCULLOUGH CLEANERS FILLING STATION For Quality Work or "Serving you will be a pleasure" Service Q Phone 871 DRS. BENNET 8z BENNET Phone 487 SUNFLOWER BEAUTY SHOP Phone 1010 Wilson Brothers Paint and Wall Paper Store Painting, Decorating, Papering. Abilene Hardware -- wi Plumbing Windmill Sz Plumbing Co. O' HAMILTON H. R. KUGLER 303 Spruce Street Nash Cars Fishing Supplies Toliver Machine FRED SOUTHWORTH Shop LIFE INSURANCE Phone 486 United Building Over Abilene National Bank Off. Phone 654 Res. Phone 407 DR. R. B. MILLER Dental Surgeon Abilene, Kansas KARL B. RUGH LAVVYER -...-g1pi-n.-qn-u.-q.1-..n.-....,...-...1..-..,,......-.,-,,.1,.,., -11.1...1u'1u..-.m.-..m-u.1nu--.-n.,.----n- in-- Compliments of -I I I I I I I Phone 45 . Sunflower Drug H9 Store CARL A. HENSEN I Free, Prompt DeIivery . I Soda Sundries Toilet Articles I T. R. Conklin, Sr. M. D. Surgeon I I T. R. Conklin, Jr., M. D. I Surgeon L. G. Heins, M. D. Physician and Surgeon I I I Dr. J. N. Deiter Physician I II I LUEBBE'S I DRUG AND FOUNTAIN SERVICE I Phone 98 s H E L L H A A s' Q P H A R M A C Y I PHONE 133'u-ut... -'I' v!u1n-nn-'11nn1--111111-.1-n-nu1Isn1I1n1 1 1 1. I GOOD CHICKS I I y are the I 4 as foundation I I If for I I ':: GOOD I I mg, POULTRY I . '1P ' FLOCKS I I L I E-2:11270 . I I ...I EA I gk, which help to I I Max Q., I : ,I educate m a n y I I f PAA.. I gl' ' boys and girls. I I I Baker Hatchery Abilene, Kansas I GOOD POULTRY SINCE 1903 .i...-.,...-..-..-..-..-.....-.......................i. .g..-.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.i. I FOOD VALUE I I and I FOOD SATISFACTION I I Shop the Modern Way I I I I O n SKAGGS I ' FOOD smug I i I I "A Surety of Purity" a''"'-iw-M-u--n-4--W-..-..1..1---auf!-?"l 'i""l1ll-u1-u-n--.--.-..-..------- --I--.--..--.lf I Our Motto I I NO SALE IS COMPLETE I until I I YOU ARE SATISFIED I I I I I I I Harris Grocery I PHONE 26 - North Side Grocery ,. I I PHONE I2 .i...-....- .....-....-.W......-I.-...-....-1.-----------f.-.if .!..-..-...-,.......-..,-......-...-I.-..-It-...................!. I Before you buy any watch, compare it I I With u GRUEN! i I VVeigh these points of Value: Uncanny I I Accuracyg Inner Qualityg Modern Beau- f I tyg Honestly Priced. I I ALFRED M. WARD, jeweler i Established in 1899 i I The Store of Reliability I I -..- ....-,..-,.-..-..-..,-..-...-..-...-.-..., I I . I A. H. S. GRADUATES I I T While you are roaming, I Plan for "home comforts" I I For Soon you'll be homing. - I R. L. Eshelman I .i.......... -.I.I-....-...-......,.-..I-...-I..-M-I..-....-..-...,...4. XVorkmen were making repairs on the wires in A. H. S. one Saturday When Earl Emig wan- dered in. !sn-n1u-I-nn-n--nn-m11.--mI-m.-un1uu-..I- inn-uni, I I DUCKWALL'S Variety Store I I I I THE I I MOST INTERESTING STORE I in I I DICKINSON COUNTY I I - -..-...-..-,.-,.-..-..-..-..-.,......-. I I I SAY IT WITH FLOWERS I i : I CONSERVATORY I - I I Phone 244 I I I Flowers VVirecI Everywhere I I.-..-...-.....-..-.I-..-...-......-......-..--.4 Lennice Jean: How'd you get that smudge on your face? Pat N.: VVell, honey, the car broke down and and I won't go to this school any "Wha.t you doing?" he asked. 'tlnstalling an electric switch." "I donlt care," he jerred. "We're moving away, more nohow." Check room attendant: Did you get the right coat and hat? Marvin Rasher, slightly under: No, thangsh a. lot. q..--.-...-....-...-..I-..I-...-,...-i........-,....-....- .I-...I-....', IN APPRECIATION As we continue to glance throughout I this precious memory book, We pause a I nionient to dedicate these few lines of I thanks and appreciation to everyone I who played 21 part in the success and un- i dei-taking: of this, our 1932 Orange and ' Brown. i Especially do we extend our sincere I thanks to the Business and Professional I mon of Abilene, who think enough of 7 our school to patronize us, thus making : possible the production of our yearbook. I I To :Ill other friends and ardent sup- I porters. we also express our gratitude I I had to fix it. Lennice Jean: Sinee when do you grease your car with red grease? What! A little squirt like you a wild animal trainer ? "My size is the secret of my success. The lions are waiting for me to grow at little larger," re- plied Benny Henderson. 2 for their willing co-operation, without : which, this treasure book of ours would I have been impossible. I I Sincerely. I THE srnrr I I .g..-..-...- - -.1-- -. - -..-..-....-..-..,.-..--4. .!.I.....-..,-I....,..-...-....-II-....-....-.....-......I..-....-...-.Q I I I Comlzlctelq 'rebx-was I WWW ':. . I 5 fbi' tht I-I i E U 2 I convenknce I-I-f I ofquesw N I I If I in Ii 2 .A :III-JPLUW 5 I .wmeeee I I HOTEL ,rf I I Qtll nowen A I ABILENE. KANSAS I TO HAVE A GOOD TIME T For their principal social events, z Abilene High School students, like 2 I all important community organiza- I I iions. choose the I I I I Hotel Sunflower I BANQUETs DANCES PARTIES I Unexcelled Guest Service I I Virgil IC. Hurst, Mgr. Telephone 1600 I I I .i.,.......-.I-. -.,.-..-M.-...- -....-I..-I..-.I-...-.....4.

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

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


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


Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Abilene High School - Orange and Brown Yearbook (Abilene, KS) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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