Anthony High School - Jolly Roger Yearbook (Anthony, KS)

 - Class of 1920

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Anthony High School - Jolly Roger Yearbook (Anthony, KS) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1920 volume:

PURPLE ft GOLD | z Published bq Q'he Senior Class Jlnthonq High School 19202 QTpURPLE ft GOLD Foreword When, falling on your weary brain, Like a mild mid-summer shower The dreams of youth come back again Clear dew drops, early morning’s rain Dropping on the ripening grain, As once upon the flower. Just fan the mouldering dust away, And turn these pages by, And smile a little and be gay; As thoughts return of yesterday, When life was in its early May, And you in Anthony High.Bebiraiton (To the IFaculty, (To our Parents: Co the Alumni, (To tl|c Junior»: (To the joiner (Classmen, Aub to all tubents Alike: (To all in (General 3Hho Hohc (Our School, (To Rro (One in particular: IHe, (Die Class of 192H Respectfully Debicate tips Hook.mmm BflHberi ALLEN ASSTE -ED CUMMINGS ATHLETIC LD' JONES . ASST.f US f GIV ANNUAL qhe Cpurple RHODES tO-IN-CHIEF RANDELS rsus-MGr STAFF CjELSCHNER PHOTO ED GALLOUP AS5T r us-MGrv ATKINS ON - SOCIETY CD 7PURPLE ft GOLD f20 Statement from Supcrmtmbtttt tbgcrton The PURPLE and GOLD appears in its sec- ond annual issue. It serves a double purpose. It is a means of expression of the impulses and im- pressions of life in the Anthony High School and hence has a distinct educational value. It is at the same time a history of the inner life and spirit of the school, such history as is found in no ether records of the school. As an achievement a well planned and well executed annual is a worth while project in any school. As a reminder of those great days when life was flowing out into the larger and more com- plex relationships, when feelings and emotions ran high, when victories were so precious and defeats so disgraceful, before the sordid affairs of life, and the keen fierce competition of business had forced themselves upon us, the PURPLE and GOLD will always be as a gleam of spring sun- shine, or a refreshing breeze on a sultry summer night. The PURPLE and GOLD should continue to be an annual affair of the school as a whole- some expression of the present to become a beau- tiful reminder of the past. The class of 1920 carries with it the best wishes of the Anthony High School. MR. T. A. EDGERTON Kansas State Normal, Emporia Superintendent 1919-1920 ■yvff PURPLE ft GOLD |?2 DOAT D. EDUCAriON GAf D HOOPES LIMhl f D nr er MEYEP, Df YDEN lf WIN 10MR. W. M. RE1DNER B. S., Carthage College, Illinois Chemistry 1920 MISS ELSIE FESSENDEN Kansas State Normal B. S., University cf Colorado Domestic Science and Art 1920 PURPLE MISS CELIA MULVEHILL A. B., Kansas University Normal Training 1920 ft GOLD J20  I) PURPLEJ ft GOLD Ifo MISS FRANCES LUDEMAN A. B., Kansas University History and Spanish 1920 MISS MAUDE SMITH A. B., Cooper College Mathematics 1920 MRS. NORAH MORRIS B. S., State Normal Commercial Course 1920 14MISS ANNA SCHMIDT A. B., Fairmount College English and Latin 1920 Kansas University B. S., Kansas State Normal English 1920 MISS MARIE ALLEN Librarian MISS MAUDE COOK Fairmount Kansas City Voice 1920 MISS ALMEDA MARTY Manhattan Lindsborg Chicago Piano 1916-1920 16 11 PURPLE ft GOLDJ 2 CHARLIE CARR And then I float—away, away, To moon-lit castles in Cathay. General Course. Sec. and Treas., ’17, '20. GERTRUDE COOPER There must be some work in her, For not much has ever come out. General Course. wmmm EDWARD JONES The golden rays of sunset Beam upon his head so fair. And the color of that planet Is deeply rooted there. Football, ’19, ’20; Vice Pres., ’18; Class Pres., ’19, 20; Basketball, ’19, ’20; Track, ’20; Asst. Business Mgr. Annual. ERMAL CUMMINGS Football is a game of eleven. Baseball is a game of nine Hockey is a game for seven. Fussing is a game of mine. College Preparatory. Glee Club, ’19, ’20; Tennis, ’20; Basketball, ’19, ’20; Athletic Editor Annual.LILLIAN BRUBAKER Those eyes, so dark and so deep. General Course. Operetta, '17, '18, '19; Glee Club, JOHN GRISWOLD I was a failure so pronounced I didn’t need a sign. General Course. Glee Club, ’18. KATHRYN BOYERS If quietness be a virtue, then she’s a millionaire. General Course. EUGENE GALLOUP The fashion doth wear out more apparel than the man. General Course. Football, ’18; Vice Pres., ’20. Assis- tant Business Mgr., ’20. 19NELLIE HELMLEY Her motto is: “Children should be seen and not heard." Normal Training Course. LOUIS BURLIE Come here and see what I have found, Tis but a man with mind profound, General Course. VALORA BLACKBURN She thinks twice before she speaks, And then generally says nothing. General Course. Glee Club, '20. ySYpURPLE ft GOLD Tp? j LESLIE BURGMEIER I have but one claim to glory—I have never discovered the North Pole. Normal Training Course. GLADYS RANKIN “The doctor is sure that my health is poor. He says that I waste away.” Commercial Course. Basketball Capt., ’19. ’20. MARION WARREN You were something of a dandy in the good old days of yore. General Course. Glee Club, ’17, ’18, ’19, ’20; Operet- ta, ’17, ’18, ’19. GRACE CLARK Golden hair her head was crowning. And she was fond of quoting Brown- ing, And she knew a hundred legends of the old and golden time. General Course. Senior Will. CLARENCE LYDICK Don’t let your head swell up too greatly. Don’t let your stride be too blamed stately. General Course. 21sr= OjPURPLE ft GQLD 1 $ RAY ALBERT RANDELS I’ll stake Harry, Dick, Tom or Jack When e’er he comes my way. My conscience pats me on the back And says that I’m O. K. College Preparatory. Football, ’17, ’19, ’20; Basketball ’18, '19, ’20. Capt. Basketball, ’19, ’20; Capt. Baseball, ’19; .Pres. Athletic Association, ’20; Tennis, '18, ’20; Operetta, ’17, ’18, ’19; Glee Club, ’18, ’19. Track, ’18, '20. WINIFRED RHODES If I had my wish. I’d cut this out And I’d go and fish. College Preparatory. Glee Club, ’18, ’19, ’20; Operetta, '17; Vice Pres., ’19; Editor of An- nual, ’20. CARL WHARTON He wears a halo all the time And he is growing wings. General Course. LUCILE MULFORD Choice words and measured phrase Above the reach of other men. Normal Training. Glee Club, '17. 22GLADYS ALLEN She is as fair as a maid need be, With a merry laugh and a merrier tongue. General Course. Operetta, '16, ’17, ’18; Glee Club, '16, ’17, ’18; Sec. Athletic Associa- tion. ’19, ’20; Basketball, '16, ’17, ’18, ’19; Assistant Editor. RAYMOND FRYE He’s a daisy and we’ll take things as they come, For a man is only human and his halo’s on the bum. General Course. Glee Club, ’18. GLADYS HATFIELD Silent in seven languages. Normal Training Course. PAUL HECK When I was formed, one fateful day, The maker threw the mold away. And said, “Improvements now shall cease, I have produced the masterpiece.” College Course. Glee Club, ’18, ’19; Operetta, ’18, ’19; Sec. and Treas., ’19; Yell Lead- er, ’19. 23yjjpPURPLE ft GOLD | LLOYD VEATCH I am as ready now as I will be two weeks hence. Let's get it over with. General Course. Glee Club, '18. HAZEL BIRCHENOUGH She walks in beauty like the night When nights are most serenely fair But J. H. Caesar she’s a sight, When she’s got on her Sunday hair. Normal Training. CLARENCE DAVIS My supply of hot air and “Vacuum is unlimited. General Course. Track, ’20. PAULINE POTTER Cheer up, the gods are with you yet You always have the suffragette. Commercial Course. Basketball, ’18, ’19, ’20; Glee Club, ’17 and ’18. 242 IOUISE BELSCHNER All compliments to her are t ile, She has adorers left and right. General Course. Glee Club, ’17, ’18; Operetta, ’17; Basketball, '18, ’19, ’20; Photo Editor of Annual. DONALD DeTAR The man who delivers the goods. General Course. Glee Club, ’18. ETHEL ATKINSON Memorizing is my special forte, I bang the piano as though it were sport. Of course I’m not little, nor am I cute. But no one denies that I'm a “beaut.” Normal Training Course. Glee Club, ’20; Society Editor of Annual. NELLIE COMES I worry, worry, all day long, To one and then another, Sometimes to ma, sometimes to pa And then to our professor. General Course. Glee Club, ’17, ’18, ’19.w PURPLE ft GOLD ETTA STITES Don’t take early affairs too seriously, Etta. Normal Training. Glee Club, ’17, ’18. THOMAS KUHNS I am the jewel of our class I’ll have you to know, I make people laugh, Wherever I go. General Course. LVELYN EOACH The sporting life’s no joke Here’s where I cut it out and Show the world that I’m alive. Normal Training Course. CHARLES McCALEB He’s naught but bones and legs and trunk, And lights and lungs and kindred junk. Normal Training Course. ralRPLE ft GOLD "I ? HUTCHINSON pr es i GISH T:C HOOPE9 V • PRES- (Liu' (Class nf ’21 As we near the close of our third year in the Anthony High School and take a retrospective glance at our past enjoyments and achievements we feel well pleased with them. Although there were originally eighty-five in the class and there are now but forty-three we consider the ones that have stuck together these three years as the dearest of our friends. During the three years we have enjoyed a great number of parties and picnics the most enjoyable of which were the all-day picnics at Drury. There have also been two box suppers which we have greatly en- joyed. The chief social events of this year were our entertainment by the Seniors on St. Valentine’s Day, the Junior-Senior banquet on April 24th and our picnic at Drury on May 22d. Among other things of which we may boast, if you will kindly give us permission, is our talent and ability in athletics. During our Freshman year there were a number in our class who made places on the teams and many more showed great ability. In our second year athletics were rather handicapped by the “flu” epidemic but nevertheless our class showed up well, especially in basketball and baseball and in tennis the champions were from our class. During this Junior year we have taken the lead in athletics and the majority of men on the different teams were Juniors. The class as a whole has always been very active and took a leading part in all activities. When we were Freshmen we subscribed for a larger Liberty bond than any other class and there is also a small amount of musical talent in our class as the Glee Clubs contain many Juniors and the High School male quartet is composed of Juniors. There is also a double male quartet which contains seven Juniors. Our greatest hope and ambition at the present time is to be the (first class to graduate from the new high school which is now under construc- tion. ;; 5: 28 51 PURPLE fr GOLD gZ Olin Knight Stella Strange Trecy Howard George Roberson Ruth Gish Avis Hay ter Harry Cary Elsie Bottorff Vernon Asper 29Valeda Blackburn Frank Miller Rosa Varner Robert Boucher Edith Stewart Pearl Turner Lloyd Miller Ina Maddox Arthur Garrison Lillie Cox 30Elizabeth Wood Ray Whitney Mabel Ludeman Roland Burchfiel Ernestine Mosher Ora Denton Glenn Lacy Estella Rankin Harold Edgerton Ida Jensen 31Kenneth Halbower Hazel Dora Adclia Havelick Mary Jordan Phillip Corbett Olaf Potter Leroy Montague George Griesingcr George Truby PURPLE' GOLD 1 ]? AH S 102 1 3233First Row: Maurita McAdams, Josephine Moyer, Maurice Buck, Maurice McAdow, Dale Card, William Schuyler, Elfrey Cox. Second Row: Mildred Chiltum, Effie Fox, Claude Shaver, Joyc Gallcupe, Mary Miller, Pearl May, Fern Pilant, Dorothy Lett. Third Row: Maude Fl!nn, Elsie Ehrle, Fern Jones, Chester Harri son, Emily McAllister, Dolly Reed, Mamie Bettis.PURPLE ft GOLD Jfo 2 diu' (Class nf '22 Dale Card Beatrice Tannehill Marguerite Richard Harold Brand President Vice President Sec. and Treas. - Yell Leader COLORS—Red and White The Sophomore Class had three boys, Harold Brand, Chester Harrison and Dale Gard, on the football team. Harold Brand also received a seven- inch letter in basketball. Two Sophomore girls, Dorothy Lett, and Mary Miller were on the Girls’ basketball team. j jskiplimuorc Excursion On the first day of May the class of 1922 went on a picnic to Drury. The plans had been carefully discussed and they all agreed they must get an Ehrle f.tart. True to their instructions the cars began to congregate at the Alamj Hotel just as the Cox were crowing, and as the Pearl and Opal gates of dawn were opening at Aurora’s magic touch. Chester Harrison was there in his Hue racer but made the mistake of heading his car south. Marguerite Richard says, "Turner around, Chet, we’re not going to Spring.” Beatrice Tannehill was the last to arrive, and gave as her reason that she over- slept. because she had worked so late the evening before Poston her books. Emily McAllister said, “We thought you had to Moyer lawn.” All answered to roll call taken by Miss Schmidt, and Prof. Reidner, with his Saxon Limosine and his Smiley countenance, led the way. Eastward into the dawn the Long line of cars sped on. O’er hill and Dale, down the dusty road they went without mishap, until suddenly Maurice McAdow’s Ford began to Buck, and finally came to a stop in the Lee of a Large cliff. With considerable Grace Maurice crept under the car and after getting one eye blacked with grease and his left ear filled with hard oil, discovered the trouble to be a shortage in the gasoline tank. This was remedied by a liquid loan from Bill Shuyler, and again the procession went on its way filled with the Joye of motoring. They soon arrived on the river bank at Drury and went into camp in a leafy Glenn where the Fern grew in clustering Garlands in the Lee of the rocky hillside. Ruth Jones was appointed chief Koch, and Mildred Chittum and Luella Smith were named as assistants. They had forgotten to bring flour in which to fry the fish. Ida Ferguson said she knew a Mary Miller, who dwelt by the river a mile below, and offered to go for seme flour, but the crowd said let Maude Cooke the fish as the way she Broyles them is better than frying anyway. The crowd then divided into groups, each selecting its own diversion. Maurita McAdams. Maude Flinn Frances Huffman and Nellie Walters sought the shade of a tree and became engaged in teaching their Dolly to Reid. Mr. Sydney with his natural instinct for hunting, set forth into the jungles in search of large game. He had not gone far when a Fox came past at a Galloup. Air. Sydney had, however, failed to bring his trusty gun on this occasion. However, not wishing to lese such a chance to make himself famous, he set out in pursuit. Being a great track man he soon overtook his quarry, and tied a string about his neck. He then led him into .camp. At sight of the Fox all the rest of tne teachers became frightened and began to scream. And Miss Ludcman cried out, “Please don’t Lett him go.” At dinner Bill Shuyler became Blowey and began to tell when he was a little Shaver, and how he used to Brand cattle in Wyoming. Then Grant Adkisson told about the time he was a Harold under George V of England. Someone made light as to the truth of these stories. But Bill offered to Bettis a dollar that they were at least original, which was better than some of us could do. During the afternoon while endeavoring to climb a tree Harold Brand fell to the ground nearly breaking his Lcgg. Ruby however, began comforting him, and he soon became a Wellman. Evening came, and each wended his homew’ard way glad w’ithin his heart that he had been there.8 Back Row: Glen Cothern, Grant Adkisson, Harold Brand, Ruby Lac, Garland Lee, Margurite Richardson, Maude Broyles, Nellie Walters, Lavcta Poston, Beatrice Tannehill. Bottom Row: Wellman Koch, Alta Long, Ruth Jones, Pearl Montague, Phyllis Turner, Eva Legg, Ethel Blowey, Grace Dillon, Luella Smith. THE SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM Listen, my hearties, and I will tell Of the Sophomore Basketball team, We have the rest all beat to—Well, You understand what I mean. The Seniors came first in all their might, They thought they had a pipe, But after forty minutes they gave up the fight This shows what we do with their type. Next came the Freshies, so the schedule said, And we had thought so, too. Until we found they were home in bed Completely stopped up with the “Flu ’ But even at that they had nothing on us. Because we were in the same fix. Still we had a team ready to mix up the fuss But the Boss of the Freshies said “Nix.” While we were waiting for the next scheduled game We got a game with Spring. They brought a bunch of cowpunchers up And we certainly made them look tame. Then came the Juniors; last game of the season They said we were going to look sick; But after the game, if we did look sick I am sure they were not the reason. Now for an award for each of the men: Cox comes first, you know, Because he’s so fast when he starts down the court, Though he’s guard he never misses a throw. Then comes Gard, he’s also a guard, That you can tell by his name. When it comes to keeping his man from the goal, That’s where he gets his fame. The next place is Shuyler’s. You say, how can it be? Because it takes a good man to play center. His spectacular playing fills spectators with glee. But he doesn’t believe they could do any better. Brand comes next because he’s Captain, And he’s such a fine looking guy The girls all giggle with delight When he goes passing by. And last, but not least, tho he’s rather small, Comes Lee, he’s our star forward on the left. The girls just won’t leave him alone at all They seem to think he has the heft. Then there’s Adkisson. our professional Sub. He has magnificent poise, And when something over him they try to rub He uses his Avoirdupois. This little story has no end, Because the Sophs are best in all, So here’s to the good old class while we wend Our way thru the A. H. S.39 First Row: Victor Truby, Floyd Shellenbergcr, Floyd Goddard, Joseph Jones, Carl Younce, Leland DeTar, Hujfh Cullison. Second Row: Clair Chapman, Delinar Bottorff, Floyd Lacy, Karl Miller, Charlie Burlie, Albert Mitchell, Wallace Howard, Homer Kuhns, Howard Carrithers, Paul Thrasher. Third Row: Mildred Pierce, Gladys Heck, Gertrude Harper, Florence Stark, Pearl Jones, Edith Owen, Ruth Allee, Velma Dilts, Mauritn Asper, Fourth Row: Ethel Price, Velma Quinn, Gladys Stover, Ida Carr, Pauline Turner, Dorothea Beard, A mes Miller, Vera Berry. PURPLE ft GOLD diu' Class of ’23 Wallace Howard, President Maurita Suesz, Vice President Carl Younce, Sec. and Treas. CLASS COLORS—Purple and White. CLASS FLOWER—Violet. CLASS YELL Hail, thunder, sleet, rain Get out of the way of the freight train, Toot, toot, FRESHMEN!!! “iFrcslntian 3foolisbttes®” Helen Whitney and Dony Small. Who have known each other for a decade, Will soon be walking down the ‘Hall’ With Pauline Turner as their maid. Hugh Cullison and Leiand DeTar Thru Hugh’s eyes of azure, blue, Both were admitted to serve at the bar In the recent year of 1492. Stephen Elliott caught some trout. And gave them all to ‘Agnes Miller,’ Part of them she had to throw out, And the rest are aoout to kill her. Floyd Lacy is considerablv short; Also is little Ethel Price; Twill not be long ’till he begins to court, Then for the throwing of rice. Marie Bell and Mildred Ball, Magnificently dressed in pink, Unfortunately each took a fall, While enjoying the sports of the skating rink. Leona Clinton and Effie Brook, Vera Berry and Maurita Asper, Would be surprised in the city of Shook, That our paved streets surpassed her. Victor Truby is a merry old soul, He only cares for Pearly Jones, Who made for him a picture roll Which he prizes above all he owns. The two Carls, Miller and Younce, Each fancied the same black eyes; The latter sent a car at once, To get this little Miss Reba Wise. Dorothea cannot change Her golden hair and eyes of blue; Wallace cannot keep from saying, “I’ve been looking all ’round for you.” Gladys Heck and also Stover Were strolling down the lane; Far at the back of a field of clover Was Eddie and that fearless Bryant, Sad, but both had gone insane. i 41FirJt Row: Harold Sturdevant, Theodore Wood, Bernice Huffman, Thelma Shroycr, Louis Ilamn, Reba Wise, Minnie Brook, Ruth Hentz, Ruth Bell, Stephen Elliot, Marie Bell, Amber Adkisscn, Mildred Ball, Elizabeth Rose, Helen Sturdevant. Second Row: Earl Ruan, Hazel Diamond, Della Armstrong, Faye Caress, Merle Ilartwick, Ruth Armstrong, Helen Whitney, Naomi Schultz, Alma Diamond, Rose Shroyer. Thi.d Row: Charles Weed, Rcy Kykeridall, Harold Harris, Ervin Prouse, Edward Gallager, Edwin Edgcrton, Bryant Turner, Muurita Suesz, Lucile Sluss.“iFrcsItman jFooIislincss Cort nucd from P Jc 41 Homer Kuhns and Charlie Burlie, That Carrithers and Harold Harris, Please don’t act so awfully surly, We know that you can hardly bear us. The Diamond girls told Velma Dilts That they saw Charles and Theo Wood; This made Velma stand on stilts, To take in all she could. Sir Floyd Goddard and Irvin Prouse Louis Hamm and Earl Ryan, We can stand a little grouch, But, Roy leave a little of that ‘Ryan’ Take all the Ruths of the Freshie class Put them in a sack and shake; Methinks each fearless little lass Would say, “There has been an earthquake.” Joe Jcnes is a portly lad, Strong and very fine in size; I believe, regardless of the warty neck, In statue he would take the prize. Delmer Botorff, strong and cheerful, Fell in love with Maurita Suesz; After all cf his talking so careful, He left the house to have a little peace. The curly haired Neyomi Schultz, After a sight of the brilliant Mitch- ell, Decided at once the final results; But alas, Merle Hartwick showed the ritual. Lucile Sluss and Velma Quinn, Were going up to town; Lucile wore a ’possum grin, And Velma wore a frown. Clair Chapman, a lovely writer, Who seems to be afraid of the dark, Came in one day and sat down beside her. The D. S. champion Florence Stark. Harold Sturdevant likes good eats. He’d make a dandy hasher; If needing help to serve the sweets, Just call on Pauly Thrasher. Ralph Stums that wobbly fellow, Shined out in his evening dress, While he was eating strawberry jello. He visioned Ida Carr and Faye Caress. Helen Sturdevant with eyes of brown And Edith Owens with golden nair, Make up the beauties of the town, A lype of Kansas girls so fair. I will kindly ask my reader. As I was asked to be the leader, Allow me please. To bring in the rest of the names with ease. Altho it may not be in style, To line them all up in a pile, You should not criticize the writer. If you only knew, she is a fighter. The rest of the Sophomore class tc be. On the following lines you’ll see: Amber Atkinson and Della Armstrong And Gertrude Harper may sing a song. But Bernice Huffman and Isabel Rose If they don’t like poetry may write some prose. Bessie. Rose and Thelma Shroyer. Wish Floyd Shellenberger to be a lawyer.A j unnnaru uf the 1919 jFnuthall jicasmt Football practice was called by Capt. Faubion Monday of the second week of school. About thirty men came out to try out for places on the team. The prospects for the season looked bright as most of the men from the year before were back again, and there was a lot of raw material to work on, such as “Chet” Harrison, often spoken of as the “human tank.” Mr. Sydney went out to coach the team and right from the word “go” he insisted that the men train and keep in as good physical condition as possible. The first two weeks he kept them busy kicking, catching and rolling on the ball, and later they spent some time tackling the dummy. Wellington announced that they were going in to get the state cham- pionship, so the coach decided it would do the boys good to go up against them. A game was matched with them here for September 19. The line up chosen for this game was practically the same all season. Weight Age Position Truby 165 ... 18 Full Back Faubion, Capt 142 ... 18 Right Half Brand 145 ... 16 Left Half Randels 182 ... 17 Quarter Harrison 215 ... 15 Center Jones 162 ... 17 Right Guard Hoopes 145 ... 17 .. Left Guard Halbower 158 ... 17 Right Tackle .. Left Tackle Gard 155 ... 16 Cary 142 ... 16 .... Right End Suesz 174 ... 17 I eft End Whitney 148 ... 16 Sub. Allee 165 ... 16 Sub. Montague 120 ... 18 Sub. Asper 160 ... 17 Sub. Average 158 lbs. 16.4 yearsPURPLE GOLD W 8 In the Wellington game the playing showed lack of practice and team work, but it was evident that there was good material and lots of room for improvement. The next week the coach showed the team where their weak points were and the men set in with great effort and hard work to remedy these faults. The next week the team was sent to Blackwell to play. Four of the regular men had been put off so the team went considerably crippled. But they did their best and never lost spirit even after they were again defeated 55-0. By this time it was quite evident something had to be done. Things could not be allowed to go on in this way all season. Coach Sydney decided to change the po- sitions of several of the team, which proved to be an ad- vantage, for on October 3, when the team went to Kiowa to play it was an easy victory for Anthony. Captain Faub- ion tackled too low and was knocked senseless for a while. As a result he carried a black eye for something like four weeks. The score was 25-6. The next week Kiowa returned the game. It was a cold, damp day and consequently the crowd was small, but those that were there saw a mighty good game. The best team work so far in the season was shown, which shows that “Practice Makes Perfect.” Kiowa tried passes and open work but with small success. Final score, Anthony 39, Kiowa 0. On October 18 Conway Springs came for a game on Anthony’s field. There was a large crowd at the game, as several members of the Athletic Association got out and sold tickets. This was another easy victory for the Anthony team. All the subs got to play and declared it was almost as good practice as bucking the first team. Jones got his ankle hurt and had to go out of the game the first half. The score was 59-0. The next Friday, October 24, Kingman came here for the biggest game of the season. The day was ideal, and a very large crowd was out. The teams were well matched and the game was exciting right from the first. At the end of the first half the score stood 6-6. Then it seemed Anthony lost pep and Kingman was not long in taking advantage of the weakness and scored again and again. In the last quarter, however, the boys woke up and did some real play- ing. About three minutes before the whistle blew Randels went straight through center and made another touchdown, the goal was kicked and the score stood 24-20 in favor of Kingman. Anthony kicked off and recovered the ball, by a series of line plays and off tackle bucks the ball was rushed to 50Kingman’s four yard line when the final whistle stopped the game. The next week a very crippled team went to Medicine Lodge due to the abundance of ducks in the country, as some of the boys preferred duck hunting to practice. With a bunch of subs the team fought desperately for a half, at the end of which the score stood 0-0. Truby was knocked out in the second quarter. Brand and Randels were allowed to suit up and finish the last half of the game. The team tried many trick plays and final- ly got the ball within striking distance, then Ran- dels passed the ball to Gard and he made a touch- down. There was no more scoring and the game ended with a 6-0 victory for Anthony. This was the first time an Anthony team had ever defeated Medicine on their own field. A week later the team played Deer Creek on their home field. This game proved to be only a farce. When the whistle blew the score stood 107-0. Practically every man on the team made a touchdown. On Armistice Day the team went to Cherokee to play the champions of Oklahoma. They played on a garden plot and the punts and passes were broken up by the telephone wires. The game was very close for a half, but several of the Anthony men were knocked out so Cherokee scored at will during the last half. The game ended 45-0 in their benefit. The fel- lows can say for Cherokee, they had the best team played against this year. The next week when Medicine returned the game, .with the regular team we defeated them 59-0. Argonia came to Anthony with an almost clean record but we sent them home with an 88-0 de- feat. Then came the final game of the season. The boys gave up their turkey dinners to play Attica on Thanksgiving day. Attica came here with the determination of settling old rivalry which exist- ed between the two schools. No worse day could have been picked for the game. The morning dawned very cold and by noon it was snowing and sleeting worse than any day last winter, the large crowd we had contemplated having was of course a disappointment but there was a good bunch of students out to yell, as well as some loyal business men. The teams were compelled to wear gloves while playing. The game was a close contest, all the way thru, but when the final whistle blew the score stood 16-0 in Anthony’s favor. The twotouchdowns were made by Suesz and Randels, and Randels also made a drop kick. This closed one of the most successful seasons that an Anthony team has enjoyed. Nine out of the thirteen games were won. Next year prom- ises to be even a greater success. Jones, Faubion and Randels go out, but their places can be well filled.MALrtOWOf POTT jonc: AHS WHITNEY TPurVY CAPTRANDCLS rSasKetJiuIl GRIEVING MOOPtt Of AKlO COACH f tiONfcr (Dic Uaskct (Throfacrs » C » Captain Randels playing his third year of basketball held down the left guard position. He generally took the ball from his opponent and cleared the floor with his dribble toward the basket. He had the knack of finding the basket pretty regularly also. “Dutch” Potter, the speedy little forward, was always hitting the basket if given only half a chance. He sure will reach his “Climax” next season. Jones at left forward was playing a stellar game until he played hooky at school one day. He was then laid on the shelf for the rest of the season. Halbower broke in at forward and proved to be a real basket hitter before the season was over. He showed a good scrapper and seldom failed to rough his opponent just a little the harder. Whitney, playing at right guard, always had the knack of beating his opponent to the ball. He is a Junior and another season has big possi- bilities for him. Truby at center played a good clean game artd usually got the jump on his opponent. He always played a hard, clean and consistent game. He has another year in H. S. Basketball. Brand at guard broke into the game a little late in the season. His hard, fast playing won a place for him on the team. He is a Sophomore. Miller played “sub” at forward and hit the basket pretty regularly at his favorite angle. Griesinger, too, played “sub” at forward and bids well for a permanent place on the squad next season. Hoopes played “sub” at guard and showed up well. He has another year for Basketball and with his usual hard practice should be a regular next season.PURPLE EC GOLD Captain Rankin Coach Dixon Whitney Potter Cummings Hayter Allen Miller Belschner Lett F - PURPLE £c GOLD f 2 j lu'litriu of iBasketlmll Artiliitics Pecause of the shortage of coal in December A. H. S. was closed for several weeks, of course the students were all glad for the liberal holiday but on the other hand in some cases, it was wished things might have gone on as per schedule. One of these cases was Basketball. As it happened the teams did not begin to work until about the first of January, a month or more later than the neighboring schools. But when things did begin they went with a bang. At the end of the second week the teams were picked. The members of the girls’ team were: Gladys Rankin, Captain ..............Forward Louise Belschner ....................Forward Dorothy Lett, sub....................Forward Pauline Potter........................ Guard Ermal Cummings ....................... Guard Helen Whitney, sub.....................Guard Gladys Allen ......................... First Center Mary Miller................... Second Center Avis Hayter, sub......................Center The boys’ team were: Edward Jones ....................... Forward Olaf Potter..........................Forward Ray Whitney............................Guard Ray Randles (Captain) ................ Guard George Truby .........................Center Kenneth Halbower ....................... Sub Clarence Hoopes ........................ Sub George Griesinger........................Sub Harold Brand ........................... Sub Our first game was with Kiowa, January 14, on the Kiowa court. As a few of the parents objected to the teams going in mixed crowds, it was arranged that the teams should be allowed two cars each, and the girls were to have a chaperon for each car. This made expenses quite a bit more, for a number of the players had cars of their own which would have been donated gladly if they could have picked their load, but it could not be so. Cars were hired to take the teams. Of course the teams were not consulted on the matter but we smiled sweetly and said, “It might have been worse.” The girls’ game that night was too one-sided to be interesting. We had only had two weeks practice while they had been out at it for six weeks. They had us outclassed in team work, size, and especially goal throwing. The final score was 20-8 in their favor. I 56The boys' game was considerably different. After Anthony got warmed up and used to the court they laid Kiowa in the shade in ; 11 re- spects. The score was Anthony 30, Kiowa 20. Two nights later, Saturday night, the Coach took the boy's tea n to Harper to play. This game was close and very exciting as both teams put up a good clean fight all during the game. When the final whistle blew Anthony had 21 points to Harper’s 15. The next Friday night the teams went to Caldwell. For a while it looked as if the trip would have to be given up because of the icy condition of the roads, but luck came our way and we were permitted to go. The trip was made with no accidents, but with much sliding and slipping of the cars and consequent screaming of the girls. The girls’ game was an easy victory for Anthony as our team outclassed them in every respect. The girls’ score was 13-7. The boys’ game was close all through and at no time was anyone sure how the game would come out. The point made by Ran- dels just before the final whistle blew decided the game in our favor by a score of 16-15. After the game the Caldwell teams invited our teams to a spread in the Domestic Science room and we were introduced to the mem- bers of their teams. We were certainly treated royally and came back with a good impression of Caldwell. The next Saturday Harper was supposed to play us on our court but they decided not to come. A game was then substituted with the Alumni, in which the High School team defeated them 38-25. On February 6, Caldwell came over here for the return game. This was the first game of the season on our court but due to some of the students getting out and selling tickets we had a very good crowd. As in the other Caldwell game both Anthony teams were victorious. The girls’ score 18-9 and the boys’ score 38-12. After the game we served them to oyster stew in the Methodist church basement. The next Friday Kiowa came here to play. This proved to be a hard fought game, especially for the girls. The Kiowa girls made the state- ment that they would beat Anthony no matter how they did it. Beat us, they did! We were ahead till the second half but they crowded up on us and beat us 18-14. Our boys had no trouble in defeating them by a score of 25-13. Excellent team work was displayed all through the game. On February 20 we went to Wellington for our first game with Sum- mer High. Their court was very good. The girls’ game was not very ex- citing. Before the game started they were very dubious about the out- come, in fact they admitted they were scared of us as we only missed beat- ing them by one point at the Winfield Tournament in 1919. But a3 early as the first half it was quite evident that we were defeated. Coach Dixon had changed the places of two of the girls and that put them to a great dis- advantage. Pauline Potter got knocked out in the first half and Helen Whitney took her place and played a very good game. The score was 13-29 to Summer’s advantage. The boys certainly played well, displaying the best team work of the year. Wellington boys went into the game confident of the victory. But they soon realized they were up against a better team than themselves.The game was fast, however, and the final score was Anthony 28, Sum- mer 20. As there was no game scheduled for February 27 Coach Reidner took the boys to Spring to play. Because of the rivalry between the two schools the game was sure to be hard fought. Anthony’s team work was poor. In this game Anthony met their first defeat, the score was 8-35. In our next game with Spring, March 2, the game was closer, the score being almost tied all the game. The team played better basketball and not so much roughness. Again the score was for Spring by 20-14. Our last game was with Wellington on our court. There was an excep- tionally large crowd and much enthusiasm was demonstrated by both sides. Mr. Reppert refereed a good game. The girls’ teams both put up a hard fight but Sumner again defeated Anthony by a score of 39-22. However, the boys piled up many more points than the opposing team. Halbower displayed his skill in placing the ball in the basket. The final score was in Anthony’s favor 30-12. This ended a very successful season for the boys, having won eight out of ten which were played. But not so for the girls. In the season of 1919, the girls went through undefeated but this year luck seemed against them and they lost four pf the six games played. However every one did their best. Next year Anthony will make a strong bid for the state cham- pionship. 61PURPLE ft GQLD 7 Cljc Dramatic Art Class The Dramatic Art Class was organized the second semester with Miss Smiley as teacher. They have worked out a number of plays and pre- sented them in chapel and have shown remarkable talent and ability for amateurs. Their work has been received with enthusiasm by ,the student body. “THE BURGLAR” This amusing little farce was presented by the dramatic art class on March 22, 1920, at chapel. The situation was very clever. Five frightened girls at night in a cottage developed bad cases of nerves over a burglar, but it turned out to be a cat. CAST Valerie Armsby ....................... Stella Strange Freda Dixon .......................... Trecy Howard Mabel Dover ......................... Lillian Brubaker Edith Brent.............................. Mildred Gish Peggy Burton ........................ Elizabeth Wood “THE TRUTH ABOUT JANE” “The Truth About Jane,” a very clever little comedy appeared in chapel, March 23, 1920. The spoiled daughter, who causes her mother, sisters, and especially the old fashioned aunt much worry, turns out to be the most efficient and useful member of the family. This play was warmly applauded by the student body. “THE SHADOW OF THE GLEN” “The Shadow of the Glen” was presented by the dramatic art -class March 24, 1920. The part of a lonely unhappy woman was played by Ermal Cummings. Her husband, Kenneth Halbower, made a hit with his uncanny pretention of death. Ray Randels took the part of a tramp, and Lloyd Miller, the part of a young lover. “AFTER THE GAME” A lively comedy given by the dramatic class early in May, 1920. The atmosphere of college life and loyalty, the sparkling wit, charming, tender love story of this play is delightful. CAST Elizabeth Earle ........................ Edith Stewart Nancy Morris .......................... Winifred Rhode? (Grave and reverend Seniors.) Katherine Keir .......................... Ora Denton Marie Murston ................................... Mabel Ludeman (Gay and festive Juniors) Virginia Randolph .............. ........ Ruth Gish Florence Vernon ........................ Stella Strange (Meek and submissive Freshmen.) Jane, (a maid) ......................... Beth Smiley Jack Morton, (half-back of varsity team) ... Gertrude CooperPURPLE ft GOuTYfc “RIDERS TO THE SEA” “Riders to the Sea ’ supposed to be an utter tragedy, was turned into a comedy by an accident which almost threatened the lives of the supposed dead man and his mother. This play was given at chapel March 16, 1920. The costumes and crude stage setting were very clever. CAST Maurya, an old woman ................... Pauline Potter Bartley, her son .................. Kenneth Halbower Cathleen, her daughter ................... Nellie Helmley Nora, a younger daughter................... Ruth Gish “MR. BOB” A two act play, was given at the High School building in April. An ad- mission was charged, the proceeds minus the expenses of the Dramatic Art Class were added to the Athletic Fund. “Mr. Bob” is a story of two girls. Bob and Kitty, just out of college, and how they attempted to deceive Philip Royson as to the personality of Bob, to think she is a man. The arrival of Brown begins a complication as to his identity. Not until the end of the play is he given a chance to ex- plain his errand. The love affair of two servants serves to heighten the humor of the plot, and Aunt Becky's mania for homeless cats gives cause for much amusement. The story end3 by Philip and Bob falling in love with each other, as all good stories end. CAST Philip Royson ....................................... Ray Randcls Robert Brown, clerk of Benson Benson....Kenneth Halbower Jenkins, Miss Rebecca’s butler......................Lloyd Miller Rebecca Luke, a maiden lady ............. Pauline Potter Katherine Ragers. her niece ......... Ermal Cummings Marion Bryant, Katherine's friend......... Avis Haytcr Patty, Miss Rebecca’s maid...........Lillian Brubaker SOPHOMORE PARTY The Sophomore class had a party on September 19, 1919, a large number attended and a great deal of sport was had at the expense of cer- tain teachers. 1 j 63£2E PURPLE ft: GOLD X junior - Senior Banquet One of the most important social events of the year was the pretty and unique Junior-Senior banquet which was given at the Methodist church on April 24th. The four-leaf clover was the predominating decoration and every- thing was carried out in green and white, the Senior colors. The pillars were wrapped with green and white paper and alternate strips of green and white were also draped from the pillars and the center of the room to the walls. The decorations on the table corresponded. The place cards were in the shape of a four leaf clover and were made of green and white tinted paper. White carnations with the green foliage were also used on the tables. As is customary a program and playlet were given soqn after the guests arrived. The program presented considerable variety as shown by the following: Selections ..................................... Orchestra Piano Solo, “Polish Dance,” by Scharwenka.....Estella Rankin Vocal Solo, “Till the Sands of the Desert Grow Cold,” by Ernest R. Ball ........................ Harry Cary “The Gypsy Trail”......•............. Junior Male Quartette Reading, “The Initiating of Mary Eilen” Miss Frances Cornick Piano Solo, “Polonaise,” by Kroeger...........Mary Jordan Vocal Solo, “The Moon Drops Low,” by Cadman ..........................-....... Avis Hayter Comedy, “A Girl to Order”..........................Juniors “Funiculi, Funicula.” ............... Junior Male Quartette The play, “A Girl to Order,” had a good cast and was well presented bringing forth many rounds of laughter. The cast of characters was as follows: Dudley “Dud” Elliott, a Senior .............. Olaf Potter Howard “Lady” Clayton, a Junior, his room mate Harry Cary Earl “Biscuits” Nelson, a Sophomore............Ray Whitney Fred “Puck” Evans, another Junior.........Clarence Hoopos Mr. Elliott, “Dud’s” father ............... Robert Boucher Elsie Jordan ..........-.............-........ Ruth Gish (The scene was in “Dud” Elliott’s room at college.) 64ysjl purple Goii5p At the conclusion of the nrogram we were seated at the tables w we enjoyed a fine banquet. The menu follows: Mint Ice Meat Loaf Gherkins New Peas Potatoes au eratin Hot Rolls Head Lettuce Salad Thousand Island Dressing Cheese Wafers Brick Ice Cream Cake Coffee Mints here •« :: After this repast we were entertained by a number of witty and well given toasts in which the good luck of the four-leaf clover was brought out. The toasts were as follows : “Clover Time" ........................Clarence Hoopes “In Clover" ............................ Edward Jones “Making Hay" ......................... Winifred Rhodes “Sunshine and Clover" .................. Ray Randels “Finding the Four-Leaf" .................. Miss Smith “Wear It In Your Shoe"...........................Mabel Ludeman Guy Hutchinson was toastmaster. As souvenirs of the occasion the menus were made in the form of lit- tle booklets of green and white paper which contained the menu, program, toasts and the Senior and Junior class rolls. BOX SUPPER Considered from financial, culinary and social angles the box supper given for the benefit of the High School Athletic Association February 1G, 1920, in High School auditorium was a decided success. An excellent musical program preceded the auction of the boxes. Misses Ermal Cummings and Ethel Atkinson played several duets which were good and excellently played. Solos by Ray Randels and Olaf Potter were greatly appreciated, and the singing of the boys’ quintette, Harry Cary, Robert Boucher, Olaf Potter, Ray Randels and Guy Hutchinson earn- ed for it much merited applause.BASKETBALL PARTY The girls’ basketball coach, Miss Dixon, entertained the girls’ and boys’ basketball teams at the house of Miss Durling, 425 East Main street, on March 12, 1920. The greater part of the evening was spent with games and music. A delicious two course luncheon was served. The remainder of the evening was spent in story telling. INITIATE FRESHMEN The upper classmen of the High School gave a reception September 11, 1919, for the members of the Freshmen Class. The major portion of the evening was spent in initiating the Freshmen to the High School. The last number of the program was the car ride given the majority of the Freshmen boys when several miles from town they were relieved of their shoes and allowed to walk home. SENIOR CLASS PARTY The Senior class had a class party and oyster supper January 20, 1920, in honor of Marlin Faubion, a member of the class, who was soon to leave for California. Although the Senior boys were not well represented their places were taken by the Junior boys. GIVE HALLOWE’EN PARTY Miss Winifred Rhodes entertained thirty guests at her home on 224 South Springfield Avenue. The girls masqueraded as witches; the boys, as ghosts. The evening was spent with games which appealed only to witches and ghosts. A two-course luncheon was served.. ENTERTAINED AT ROOK Miss Ruby Lee and Miss Pearl May entertained about fifty guests at a progressive rook party Nov. 20, 1919, at Miss Lee’s home, 702 N. Spring- field Avenue. Miss Gladys Allen and Charles Carr made the highest score. Light refreshments were served.67 PURPLE ft GOLD [ ?4 Senior Class History We, the class of ’20 in order to leave a more veracious account of our past deeds and achievements do hereby bequeath and dedicate this, an authentic history of our High School years, to our submissive successors, who hope, sometime in the near future to occupy uur exalted position. It was truly a great day in the history of the town and we feel sure the effects were felt all over the state—when nearly four years ago seventy green-looking scared freshman climbed the stairs and were informed by the Seniors that they must have tickets for chapel—but we were looking out for them and they didn’t fool us. For a while we were somewhat trampled upon, but gradually growing more confident of ourselves we held a class meeting—elected ('lin- ton Lett president and planned a weinie roast which was held in Truby’s pasture. The Seniors entertained for us and although we were all stiff with fright we had a very good time. We next had a Hallowe’en party at the Methodist church and then finished the year with a party at the Fair Grounds which will long be re- membered for the great amount of oranges and pop that we consumed. We entered upon our sophomore year gloriously triumphant, for we had passed one milestone toward graduation. The first social event of the year was a kid party at Sloop’s Hall. Long glistening curls, short skirts, and knickerbockers were in evidence and we enjoyed the games and re- freshments which were childhood favorites. Another impressive remembrance of our Sophomore year was the “Walkout” on Washington’s Birthday. How we enjoyed that hafl holiday —and the finals which followed. Quite early in the Spring, we could not resist the lure of the country, so we had a picnic supper at Bluff City, although it was cool, a huge bonfire kept us warm and added romance to the setting. By this time we Sophomore girls had become such excellent and effi- cient cooks that the Juniors simply would have no one else prepare and serve the banquet for the Seniors. In our butterfly wings, we carried off the event with wonderful success. We closed the year with a picnic at Drury. Although the class arrived in installments, we all had a good time and received a healthy coat of tan and sunburn. One of the first social events of our Junior year was the Freshman reception, an annual event of the Anthony high school, at which time the Freshman meet their future school mates and get a taste of the hardships and knocks that they will have to endure during their first year. The next event that aroused the spirit of the Juniors was the melon party. Don’t you remember how Chink Carr swiped some of the melons and hid them in his Buick? Well, perhaps you don’t, but we know six or eight who do. Later four Junior boys entertained the rest of the class at the home of our President, Edward Jones. k 68PURPLE ft GOLD J20 The Senior class of 1919 proved their social ability when they enter- tained the Juniors with a Valentine program, which was highly enjoyed (especially the stick candy), by every member of the class and school. About this time our music instructor, Miss Prosser, commenced w’ork on the operetta the “Mikado,” which proved a great success. On May the tenth the Juniors entertained the Seniors at a reception and several members of our class gained fame for themselves in the farce, “Heirs at Lawr,” given for the Seniors’ amusement. The reception and din- ing rooms were decorated in Japanese style. Miss Cunningham of the Do- mestic Science and Art Department and our class sponsor supervised the work. The next social gathering of the year of 1919 was the party given by the High school girls; in honor of the Senior girls. The last stunt that the Juniors pulled off was the picnic at Drury the last day of school. We had such a good time that a few forgot to start home early enough to escape the rain storm and spent most of the night in a ditch. After a glorious vacation we re-entered the ranks of High School for the fourth time with an enrollment of forty-one. We immediately proceeded to organize with Edward Jones, President; Eugene Galloup, Vice President; Charley Carr, Secretary and Treasurer, and Ray Randels, yell leader. First, to show our social ability we entertained the Freshies on Friday evening and to let them appreciate and enjoy the fresh air, some were taken for a car ride. After seeing that they were not overburdened with clothes they were left to walk back to town. The coal shortage stopped our progress for four weeks but we returned on December 29, with renewed “pep” to finish our Senior year. The sec- ond semester found our class somewhat decreased in number but not in spirit—and so to start the second semester out right we gave an oyster stew as a parting shot at Marlin Faubion who was soon to leave us. The party was well attended especially by the Senior boys, there being four present, but the Juniors came and more than made up the deficiency. Four other members of the class also have left us. Marie Elliott at- tending Wichita Business College, Eugene Pennington entered a high school in Missouri, Clair Cox persuaded another member of our class to go before the minister and we lost Beatrice Pollock. Gladys Nordgren also became dissatisfied with her last name and is with us no more. Not being able to give the Juniors presents at Christmas we presented them with Valentines instead. As we didn’t want to disappoint the Fresh- men we also served stick candy. The Junior Farce people with a month’s work presented on April 24, 1920, “A Girl to Order,” with Cary as a girl. There were so many talented Seniors but no suitable building could be found to display this talent so no Senior play was put on. The Juniors entertained us with a magnificent banquet on April 24, which was enjoyed by members of both classes. Our Bacalaureate services were on May 16, at the Methodist church. U And Last but not Least, we graduated in the Methodist church on May 20. 60 PURPLE ft GOLD jS I} (Class liiill We, the Senior Class of 1920, being of sound mind and fully realizing that we are about to depart from this wordly existence, do hereby ordain and decree this to be our last will and testament. Section One. Article 1. To the school in general we will the right to use, respect and honor the New High School Building. Article 2. To the present and future faculty we will the right to occu- py the numerous windows during chapel. Article 3. To the Senior Class of 1921 we will our dignified positions, also the right to lend a helping hand to all timid Freshmen. Article 4. To the Sophomore Class we will our ability to collect class dues. Next year may they be able to pay their Annual Bill on time. Article 5. To the Freshman Class we will the right to sell chapel tickets to the incoming Freshman. Article 6. To the incoming Freshman Class we will the right to act green and giggle in all chapel exercises. Section Two. Article 1. To the Anthony High School we leave this class roll as a remembrance of the great deeds performed by members of the Class of 1920. Article 2. To the High School Library we will a copy of the Nineteen Twenty Gold and Purple. Article 3. To the president of the Junior class we place in his care the cane which is in turn to be left in care of each succeeding Junior president. Section Three. Several individual members of the Senior class have personal property which they wish to dispose of in the following manner. 1. Charles McCaleb wills his art of making love to Roland Burchfiel. Carl Wharton wills his lady-like manners to Glen Cothern. Louise Belschner wills here ability to have dates to Valeda Black- 2. 3. burn. 4. 5. son. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. den. Edward Jones wills his speckled expression to Edwin Edgerton. Ray Randels wills his right to sleep in all classes to Guy Hutchin- Eugene Galloup wills his bootlegging ability to Mr. Edgerton. Lillian Brubaker wills her frailness to Mildred Chittum. Gladys Allen wills her voice to Miss Smiley. Marion Warren wills his lease on Main street to Chester Harrison. Gladys Rankin wills her athletic ability to Ethel Price. Ethel Atkinson wills her ability to tickle the ivory to Miss Fessen- 12. John Griswold wills his excessive flesh to Welman Koch. 13. Lucile MuKord wills her studiousness to Harold Brand. 14. Winifred Rhodes wills her editorial ability to Glen Lacy. We the Senior Class of 1920, will all of our GLORIES to Mr. Reidner. SENIOR CLASS OF 1920. R. A. Randels A. E. Jones Witnessed by: The Janitor. The Truancy Officer. 70PURPLE ft GOLD 'Jff (Djc Calc (Ouija CLctIi It is human nature to always be prying into the secrets of the future and the class of 1920 as they stand on the threshold of their life’s work would lift the curtain which conceals their future destiny; if perchance they might know where fate will lead them from the doors of the old A. H. S. Ouija the prophetess, reveals many strange things to her faithful devotees and two members of the class, Beth Smiley and Nellie Helmley, who seem to possess the proper control were chosen as the one3 to hold the seance and see what secrets Ouija might reveal. Their first thought was of Gladys Allen, always a leader in her class— surely she would have a brilliant future. Long Ouija wavered and then laboriously spelled—South Africa, converts heathen—and we thought of course it meant a missionary—when low, she finished—to dance. Then Ouija told of a Handout Joint down Bowery Way with Louise and Eugene Galloup as genial managers, the story ended with the words— Camels and Two percent. When asked of the two friends Hazel Birchenough and Valora Black- burn we were told that they were to run a boarding school. Valora would organize a dancing class and also a very prosperous class in flirtation by correspondence. And our quiet girl Kathryn Boyers — Ouija almost blushed in the telling that ten years hence would find her in “Kutie Kewpie” Sunshine Alley’s great success. After this we were obliged to rest for a while but Ouija soon recovered her composure and resumed. We were told that Louis Burlie in the short space of a year would attain great popularity as captain of the Manchester Rubberneck Team, and Leslie Burgmeier is to be Lord High Executioner in the Bashful Society of the same city. When asked of Lillian Brubaker our brilliant pianist—Ouija wavered and finally said—she could but wouldn’t, but of Ermal Cummings there was much to be said concerning her work in the prevention of Arguments between married people. Upon being consulted about Charles Carr, Ouiia promised that he would meet his fate in the famous movie actress Ura Lyre, and Clarence Davis, in the short space of five years would become a well known lawyer, being retained as counsel for Freckle Chaser Company of wfhich Edward Jones is the prize salesman by his demonstration of before and after. Concerning three of our class members, Paul Heck, Donald DeTar, and Thomas Kuhns, a harrowing prophecy was unfolded—owing to their scien- tific research work in trying to establish communications with Mars—thru the action of some high explosives with w’hich they are working they will be summarily dispatched to that planet but their relatives need have no fear for they will return safely in the same wray that they went. Mr. Edgerton has declined a second term as president and is taking a short rest in Anthony. Ray Randels sings at pink teas, devoting the pro- ceeds to Settlement Work in Harper. Miss Fessenden’s Lectures on the Darw’in theory have been well received in both this country and Europe. When asked of Raymond Frye and Marion Warren we wfere told that owing to their inability to land themselves a wife with a Ford, they would try their luck with a flivver of the air, with better success. 71John Griswold and Nellie Comes, we wondered what Ouija would say —truly there is a brilliant future—a traveling two piece orchestra with John and Nellie teaching and giving entertainments in folk dancing, chorus work, violin, piano and elocution, with Clarence Lydick as manager. And of Gladys Hatfield and Carl Wharton we were surprised to know that two years would find Gladys as a beautiful model for ladies’ fancy wearing apparel at Jett’s, and Carl is also employed as hair dresser, he knows exact- ly how to put in the crimps. When consulted about the teachers of the A. H. S. Ouija wrote rapidly and readily and five years certainly brings changes, for Miss Ludeman is at this time a fervent exponent of the Lovers Stroll, Miss Marty is the director of the Happy Hooligan Jazz Orchestra at Shook. Miss Mulvehill is coaching a Missourian for his coming match with Dempsey. And Marie Allen runs a confectionery—but the advice came—beware of sweets. Mrs. Morris is now engaged in keeping order in her home but not with such great success as at the old A. H. S. Now for our brilliant pupil Lucile Mul- ford we were surprised when Ouija told that in the short space of ten years she would develop into the Champion Tiddle De Winks player of the town. And our friend Charles McCaleb—what of him—two short years would find him as owner, manager and living exponent of an exclusive barber shop. Both are located at No. 13 Mexican Avenue, Kansas City. Of our Athletic Girls, Pauline Potter and Gladys Rankin—a brilliant future was foretold—doing the double somersault act for the Great Fakir circus. Consulted further concerning our teachers we were told that five years still find Mr. Reidner living in single blessedness, while Miss Schmidt has her life’s wish and is living in Kiowa and Miss Smith still hurls chunks of Geometry at the unfortunate Freshmen of Freeport. Miss Smiley no longer teaches—she sings in the Merry Widow Cabaret. Mr. Sidney has been elected U. S. Senator from Arkansas while Miss Cooke has developed into our admirable specimen of domesticity. We could hardly believe it when Ouija told us that two short years from her graduation day Gertrude Cooper would be known as a trainer of elephants in Barnum and Bailey’s circus, where Grace Clark is also a famed naturalist—for she never uses make up. Concerning the future work of our old friend Winifred Rhodes we were told that her greatest work had been to establish a home for friend- less cats. Ethel Atkinson is ticket seller of the Come Hither Theatre in Osh-Kosh, Michigan. For Evelyn Roach and Etta Stites, Ouija prophesied a brilliant career as joint managers of a pop factory located somewhere in Oklahoma.. By this time Ouija was very weary and when asked concerning Lloyd Veatch it only said—you know it—Good Night. —Nellie Helmley.PURPLE ft GOLD 'If P “(Ccst 311 e iFnr ct” Alumni of flic Anthony thigh School Grace Russell Class of 1888 F. C. Firestone, Wichita Minnie Thorp, Hawley. Okla. Laurence Holdridge (deceased) Lizzie Walton, Kansas City, Mo. Class of 1889 Mary Springer, Severance Dr. Ilin Forbes, Hot Springs, Ark. N. E. Crocker, Bluff City Class of 1890 Frank Buckingham Lew Crane (deceased.) Ed McCullough, Siloam Springs, Ark. Sadie Clawson, Trafford, Pa. Hugh Fain (deceased.) Rilla Manning, Chicago, 111. Carrie McDowell, Blackwell, Okla. ill! Class of 1891 Fannie Smith, Los Angeles, Cal. Chas. Poorman. Alva, Okla. Tom Davis Ada Mack, Chicago, 111. Robert Beard, Muskogee, Okla. Class of 1892 Ned Wright Claude Brand, Kingsbury, Ind. Maude Arnold. Douglas, Wyo. Anna Par.tier, Temple, Formosa Allen Hilts. Kansas City, Mo. James Cherry Orley Northrop, Lawton, Okla. Lillian Beard, Cclo. Springs, Colo. W. L. Hall, Washington, D. C. Class of 1893 Melissa Nash, Sanford, Fla. Will Meyer, Liberal Sadie Davis (deceased) Edward Campbell, Harper Maude Arnett (deceased) Bert Northrop, Lawton, Okla. Lillian Marsh (deceased) Class of 1894 Mertie Odor Boyer, Hunnewell Edna Odor McGuire, Buena Vista, Col. Class of 1895 Eva Goudie, Wichita Lettie Davison, Anthony Mamie Martin, Weatherford, Okla. Anna Tubbs J. Paul Fain (deceased)i PURPLE ft GOUTI20 Class of 1897 Mattie Moore Sara Davis, Seattle, Wash. Myrtle Fain (deceased) Helen Riley Ferrel Tuck Early, Oklahoma City, Okla. Stella Pantier Bowers Nina Pantier Timmons Class of 1898 Alta Wright, Carlsbad, N. M. Raymond Shidler, Lake City Laura Smith Whitney, Anthony Agnes Mattimore, Anthony Helen Engel (deceased) Class of 1899 Nina Miller Trask, Wakita, Okla. Roy Poundstonc, Kansas City, Mo. Robert Hucsman, San Diego, Cal. Isaac Shelton (deceased) Agatha O’Farrell, Okla. City, Okla. Mabel Brown, Mullan, Idaho Class of 1900 Libbic Carrithers Burdy, Harper Fred Olmstead, Anthony Knote Withers, Emporia Will Poundstone, Marion Louise Bristol Statts, Topeka Winnifred Mattimore, Anthony Class ef 1901 Ned Edwards Eggleston, Wichita Frank Fain (deceased) Jerry Cook Olaf B. Lydick, Wichita Myrtle Gwinn Bradford, Wichita Blanche Tucker Lydick, Wichita Class of 1902 Floyd Cook (deceased) Mamie Hughbanks Johnson, Anthony Grace Bowen Blowey, Waldron Winona Pfander, Peoria, 111. Otha Burchfiel, Oklahoma City, Okla. Class of 1903 Elmer Watkins, Iola Olive Burchfiel, California Class of 1904 Minnie Croft Fox, Anthony Pearl Bundy Litta Bird Gwinn, Newkirk, Okla. Zelma Small Iva Evans, Anthony Class of 1905 Maricn Evans Fox, Wichita Salome Kastens, Anthony Veda Stewart Siner, Anthony Edna Shoemaker (deceased) 74PURPLE GOLD Will Wood, Washington, D. C. Arthur Crooker Joe Hamilton, Ponca City, Okla. Class of 1906 Clyde Simmon, Anthony Millicent Noftzger, Wichita Mary Poundstone, Marion Class of Ena Kirkpatrick, Anthony Kate Blackburn Weaver, Sedgwick Edna Semple, Wichita Edith Semple, Wichita Bertha Morris, Anthony Alma Halbower, Anthony Harriet Deewall, Argoma 1907 Helen Orr, Anthony Frances Brown, Cartersville James Smith, Anthony Harry Wood, Anthony Arthur Poundstone, Anthony Ralph Yowell, Wichita Earnest Cannon, Los Angeles. Cal. Frances Feyc, Anthony Lorenc Hamilton. Blackwell, Okla. Vilona Cutler, Miami, Fla. Blanche Clow, Tribune Jessie Patterson, Anthony Class of 1908 Kate Rutherford, Anthony Odie Pyles, Tuskogee, Ala. Everett Hager, Kinberly, Ida. Edwin Hunter, Lawrence Beatrice Rife, Anthony Fred Hamilton, Altoona Lorene Ball Stapleton, Anthony Mae Smithson, Wichita Willamina Heacock, Eureka Helen Simonson Watt, Harper Mabel Class of 1909 Nellie Gates, Anthony Gertrude Tuttle, Anthony Dorothy Morris McVay, Wichita Marjorie McMahon. Andover Faye Simmons, Wichita Fulwider, South Haven Class of 1910 Miriam Jacobs, Anthony Clarence Jacobs, Anthony Marion Hoath Cammack, Santa Palo, Cal. Hazel Kennedy, Alhambra, Cal. Earle Kennedy, Alhambra, Cal Cecil Burchfiel, Winfield Martha Hunter, Anthony Vera Gibbon, Indianapolis, Ind. Nellie Brant, Los Angeles, Cal. Vernon Bean, Anthony Grace Krider, Wraldron James Prouse, Anthony Arthur Littlepage, Anthony James Edwards, Parma, Ida. Clayton Law, Anthony Clarence Law, Anthony Guy Neal, Anthony Clyde Faubion, Manhattan Earl Hunter, Anthony ♦ Class of 1911 Reba Blackburn Couch, Anthony Mary Clark, Anthony Hazel Miller, Anthony Dcra McCleave, Wichita Nannie Walcher, Blackwell, Okla. Adabelle Burchfiel, Winfield Anna Baker Michner, Wichita Hazel Oliver, Attica Anna Poundstone, Anthony Otto Caton, Anthony Carol Shidler Combs, Parsons Olin Brockett, Anthony Sylvester Watkins, Anthony Claude Wakefield, Waco, Tex. Raymond Deewall, Argonia Floyd Holder Max Kirk, Conway Springs Gay Neal, Anthony Lee Randcls, Anthony Lester WellsPURPLE ft GOLD j 2 I ne Morgan, Kaw City, Okla. Elsie Demin? Lcckwood, Neodcsha Mildred Clarkson, Anthony Mildred Allen Brown (deceased) Mabel Leslie, Wichita Alta Randel8, Wichita Ruth Wooley Kropp, Anthony Class of 1912 Swanhild Miller Rowe, Freeport Rosa Wilson, (deceased) Ray West, Wichita Mabel Penrod, Manchester, Okla. John Meyer, Liberal Richard Davidson, Pratt Bertice Poundstone, Anthony ‘ Elsie Bevington Meyer, Anthony Milo Bird, Anthony Thomas Blackburn, Topeka Anna Carr, Anthony Fae Clark Prouse, Anthony Fae Durham, Anthony Roy Durham, Anthony Clinton Hoath, Anthony Class of 1913 Ruth Hoath, India Hazel Jennings Tibbetts, Fredonia Dora Lockett, Wichita Edith McMahon Jordan, Wichita Edgar Miller, Anthony Edith Shelton, Enid, Okla. Mary Weldon. Springfield, Mo. Annette Wood, Anthony John Wood, Anthony Class of Hiatt Arnold, Buffalo, Okla. Gavieta Burchfiel, Anthony Frances Carr, Anthony Zula Clark Reed, Anthony Floyd Comes, Anthony Maude Cooke, Anthony Mary Cornick, Anthony Glen Hamilton, Anthony Florence Hunt, Anthony Harold Irwin, Anthony Katherine Jennings Miller, Los An- geles, Cal. Russell Jump, Anthony Captain McKee, Winfield Nellie Miller Small, Wichita Delmont Montague, Anthony Edw’in Watt, 1914 Bertha Nold Hunt, Anthony Ruth Thcmas, Manhattan Mabel Sluss Hoath, Anthony Adelma Rice Cadamy, Anthony Alfred Nordgren, Anthony Theodore Shidler. Lake City Mildred Geitgey Powell, Anthony Artie Sanders, Anthony Latta Thomas, Manchester, Okla. Lizzie Davis Kastens, Anthony Ruth Durham, Anthony M Elam, Anthony Clifford Firestone, Lawrence Grace Fite, Anthony Marie Fox, Kansas City, Mo. Henry Wilson, Anthony Anthony • Class of Ruskin Couch, Anthony Imah Bird, Anthony Maurita Laughlin Watkins, Anthony Mildred Hilts, Anthony Floyd Bowen, Waldron Ruby Hartwick, Anthony Giace Griswold Douce. Kingman Gladys Burchfiel, Wichita Alice Hamilton, Anthony Frances Ludeman, Anthony Eschol Leslie, Wichita Charles Lydick, Anthony ?.eba Marts, Anthony Irene Meyer, Anthony George McMahon, Wichita Beulah Price, Anthony James Price, Anthony 1915 Bruner Burchfiel, Winfield Leora Brooks, Anthony Claude Cadamy, Anthony Walter Cary, Woodward, Okla. Lloyd Diamond, Anthony Marie Durham, Anthony Olive Gilbert Mason, Anthony Henry Gates, Anthony Richard Ryan, Ponca City, Okla. Floyd Reynolds, Anthony George Randels, Eldorado Robert Schmidt, Frepcort Frank Strange, Anthony Clio Tysor, Anthony Maurita McMullin. Manchester, Okla. Earl Wilson, Waldron Amos Small, Wichita to 76PURPLE ft GOLD Class of 1916 Herbert Barrett. Anthony Mary Adelaide Bassett, Anthony Helen Ball, Anthony Imogene Beebe Randels, Eldorado Walker Will:am Bird. Anthony James R. Clark, Anthony Thelma Connell, San Antonio, Tex. Laurence Cornick, Anthony Carson Halbower. Anthony Nellie Hoke Sheehey, Belle Plainc Ethel Jump, Anthony Allie Mac Hatfield. Anthony Olive Law Cornwell, Wichita Ruth Miller, Anthony Vera Neal, Anthony Omie Neal, Anthony Margie Y Wralter Nordgren. Anthony Ernest Callison, Anthony Helen Ehrle, Anthony Estella Griesinger, Anthony Frank Hoath, Anthony T eroy Gillespie, Anthony Bessie Hill Turner, Anthony Inez Hoke Helmley, Kiowa Zola Kropp Ryan, Ponca City, Okla. Esther Oshorn, Hutchinson Carl Strange, Arkansas City Milford Powell, Anthony Ellis Stackfleth, Anthony Helen Wood, Anthony Ruth Watkins McElroy, Anthony Ruth Walters Raberding, Harper ;ungberg, Anthony Susie Ball Hathaway, Wichita Hobart Burchfiel Ida Carr, Wichita Clara Carrithers, Anthony Mabel Clarkson, Anthony Carl Comes Herschel Cornwell. Anthony Archie Cox, Anthony Vda Durham, Anthony Vinnea Loughead Jmnie Marts, Wichita Roy Meyers, Anthony Ada Montague, Anthony Elsie Pekar Class of 1917 Leon Faubion, Los Angeles, Cal. Minnie Freeman, Emporia Harry Halbower, Anthony Durland Hilts, Anthony Wilbur Hunter, Anthony Fred Infield, Anthony Nadine Irwin, Anthony Effie Jones. Anthony Katie Loughead Alfred Raberding. Harper Hazel Stanley, Anthony Marie Thayer, Waldron Harold Wilcox (deceased) George Wood, Baker University Jennie Woodworth, Anthony Class of 1918 Zclma Marie Allen, Anthony Grayce Elizabeth Belschner, Anthony Mabel A. Blackburn Kjelling. Freep’t Paul Linn Blankenship, Anthony Bernice Briggs, Anthony Electia Clinton, Anthony Imogene Couch, Anthony Evelvn Edmundson. Anthony Pearl Getz Albaugh, Freeport William Greve, Freeport Ralph Marts, Anthony Florence Meyers, K. S. A. C. Gavetia Miller. Anthony Charles McMilHn Earl Neal, Anthony Alice Pr'ce, Anthony Horace Randels. K. S. A. C. Mabel Reynolds, Wichita Bennie Rose Dale Simcnson, Anthony Herbert Hattie Williams. Anthony Thelma Small, Anthony Lillian Smith, Arkansas City Hazel Staley, Anthony Sallie Toler, K. S. A. C. Dewey Hansbarger, Anthony Ethyle Griesinger, Anthony Lrroy Griesinger. Anthony Eileen Hoodlct, Wichita Faye Hansbarger Peters, Anthony Celiaruth Keller Effie Kuhns, Anthony Ester Hunter, Anthony Herman Lee, Anthony Raymond Luce, Anthony Gladys Vannaman. Anthony Gordon Walters, Anthony Ethylle Watkins Koelling, Freeport Howard Wilcox. Baker University Graydon Brittain Rose, Anthony 77Class of 1919 Walton H. Howard, Anthony Mamie Clark, Anthony Robert A. Gwinn, Anthony Alma Loraine Jack. Anthony Charles E. Couch, Wichita Minnie Margarette Howe, Anthony Barney H. Hartley, Anthony Irma Irene Diamond, Anthony Arthur D. Edgerton, Anthony Grace Marie Barber, Anthony Era Belle Clutter, Anthony Howard Jones, Eldorado Louise Brinkman Clarence Brooke, Anthony Lena Sarah Orme, Manchester, Okla. Rena Lillian Catherwood, Anthony Nelson Meek, Anthony George Marion Clutter, Anthony Birdie Garrison, Anthony Warren Wharton, Anthony Opal Maude Lacy Lila Mitchell, Anthony Helen Neal, Anthony Morrice Denton, Anthony Ruby Elizabeth Ross Phyllis Carrithers, Anthony Linley C. Heck, Anthony Anna Maye Strange Allen A. Ludeman, Anthony Aural L. Westbrook Grant Kilborn, Caldwell Ruby Oneta Luce, Wichita Perry E. Thurman, Anthony Elsie Maye Kuhns, Anthony (Class IJoent Our ship we launched in '17 With a hardy Freshman crew. And we sailed for unknown seas I ween With a pilot staunch and true. Away on a four years voyage With the faculty at the helm. In our search for useful knowledge We sailed through many a realm. We touched at the Isle of Sophomore When our first year’s voyage was e’er, Then away to the Junior Mainland Not knowing just what was in store. Far out on the rolling ocean Our battles were fought and won. A few of our comrades have fallen. But the rest of the crew sailed on. On to the port of Commencement Which we hailed from our four years cruise, Of course at times may have varied Our aim never once did we lose. “Tonight w'e have launched” is our motto And “Where shall we anchor” our craft? When at last the long cruise is ended And our voyage is over at last. So farewell to thee old A. H. S. We shall all miss you aplenty, But through the years we trust you will ever Remember most kindly the class of 20. —Clarence Davis.PURPLE ft GOLD j 2t (Lu (Oitr Abfortiser The following pages contain the names of leading merchants, business and professional men who have made the PURPLE and GOLD possible. You can show your appreciation by patronizing them.SISTER BROTHERS' PURPLE H GOLD Yfi BLONDIE -BLACK! Ir USED TO IT ! ! . UNCLAIMEDPjTpurple ft gold p iPardyMavk. Style and Quality Supreme PR1NTZESS Distinction in Dress COATS AND SUITS You Are Invited To Call and See the New Modes of Apparel All Ready for Your Choosing PURDYS Merchandise of WorthPURPLE ft GOLD School Calendar Sept. 1—Faculty meet to oil ma- chine, tighten the screws and make Freshmen scream. Sept. 2—Freshmen begin to show their colors. Fearing that they will forget to have a class meeting Sydney calls one hoping to be elected presi- dent. Seniors have meeting to elect officers. Sept. 3—We hear more of the teach- ers’ temper and temperament. Plans for shaving the heads of certain Freshmen are talked over. Juniors have class meeting, “very private.” Sept. 4—Chapel—Miss Cooke sang — more announcements, that’s all. Sept. 5—Friday, thank Heaven. Sept. 8—Monday again and as hot as—Helen. Sept. 9—Everyone writes a story of his hie for Miss Smiley. Sept. 10—Who got Pennies’ craps— I wonder? Sept. 11—Reidner is an army man and used to army discipline. Roberson elected cheer leader and football cap- tain. Faubion makes a speech. What will the Seniors do to the Freshies at the reception tonight? Sept. 12—Fr. girl to Sr. — My goodness, wasn’t it dreadful the way some of the boys left the girls tc go home alone and went car riding. Sept. 13—Lloyd Veatch and Clar- ence Hoopes are troubled with their feet this morning—we told them not to walk too fast. Sept. 15—Smiley lays down the law as to conduct in report room. Sept. 16—Football practice night and day. Chet says he’ll get thin this way. Membership of Glee Club swells when they meet together. Sept. 17—Penny makes first trip to office. Sept. 19—Pep meeting. Every one too sleepy to yell much. Football game with Wellington. Anthony beaten 25 to 0. Sept. 23—Seniors have committee meeting to make our program for chapel. The Citizens National Bank ANTHONY, KANSAS Capital and Surplus $100,000.00 A strong bank for all the people. Interest paid on time depositsBOYS AND GIRLS After graduating, the chances are that you will be look- ing around for a place to buy lumber and building material. I can conscientiously recommend to you: The Badger Lumber Company There are two reasons why I would like to have you trade with them. The first is. that I know you will be satisfied, and the second is, that I personally want your patronage, and will try and treat you in a way to merit a continuance of your further business. The Badger Lumber Co. The Home of Good Lumber. F. N. Rood, Mgr. Anthony, Kansas For Motor Service Call JAMES J. COSTA, Jr. Service Plus Satisfaction. Motor Repairing, Machine Work and WeldingThe Anthony Ice Salt Company 84Oct. 4—Say but our team is alive. Anthony 24, Kiowa 5. Oct. 5—Reported in Kiowa that there was a nut on the Anthony team —which one did they refer to ? Oct. 8—More typewriters unpacked in Miss Geelan’s classes, what draws the pupils—teacher or the love of study. Oct. 10—Pep—plus a grand display cf determination. And we licked Kiowa all over creation. 39-0. Oct. 11—End of six weeks term. Oct. 13—Report cards out—a few fatalities. Oct. 17—Conway Springs now up a tree-o. Our score 59, theirs 0. Oct. 24—Kingman here—we won’t ray who won the game this time—you should remember. Oct. 31—Crowd went to Medicine with the team. We won of course, we liod the steam. Nov. 6—To Wichita now the teach- ers go away— Good! We’ll have a holiday. Nov. 7—Anthony’s reception great and grand. Licked Deer Creek, ’till they couldn’t stand. Nov. 14—Medicine’s feet must weigh a ton. Beat them by 0 to 51. Nov. 21—Better hurry up—you’re late. Surpassed Argonia 0 to 88. c--------------------- Hoopes Grocery Both Phones 21 Your Trade Solicited Quality and Service the Best Highest Market Prices Paid for Produce v y Do It Electrically— With the many Electric Appli- ances that we have on display, the drudgeries of life can be easily elim- inated. We do wiring, and our showing of fixtures is complete. Anthony Electric Company PERRY E. THURMAN, Manager Phone 126 232 W. Main PURPLE" GOLD In the Heart of Anthony THE-----------BIG—BUSY—STORE 4 LEADERS Style—Service—Quality—Assortment Satisfaction Always Guaranteed Pay Cash and Trade atPURPLE ft GOLD )? Nov. 26—And now Thanksgiving time is here, And we came out ahead in the Anthony-Attica smear. Dec. 29—We now pick up our dis- carded books And oh—my dear, such frowns and looks. Jnn.l—Happy New Year to all. Jan. 3—First Saturday session— everybody happy? Jan. 8—Electric bell out of commis- sion. Jan. 10—Joy—the bell is heard once more. Jan. 12—Y. W. C. A. lady speaks in chapel on the evils of tobacco and chewing gum. Jan. 14—Junior class pins now ar- r:vc. They're classy, sure as you’re rlive. Jan. 15—Basketball game at Kiowa. Jan. 19—Senior class meeting. Jon. 20—Senior party — M. E. church. Jan. 22—Mid-term exams begin to- day—tests, tests, tests, tests, tests, and then some more tests, and some more—and well, one more test. Jan. 24—Exams end — everyone heaves a big sigh. Jan. 26—New semester begins to- day. Hurrah! Jan. 27—Boys’ quartet sings in chapel, enjoyed by everyone present. THE ONLY HOTEL In Anthony With Private Bath, Heat, Hot and Cold Running Water In Rooms. THE ALAMO Anthony’s New and Leading Hotel F. M. Wilcox, Prop. Mrs. 0. F. Morrison, Mgr. We Invite Comparison of Our Pianos and Players with any on the market. We ask you to see the Straube Players admitted to be the easiest play- ers made — transposing device that plays any piece in seven keys. Especially advantageous for singing. Automatic expres- sion and graduation levers; also harp attachment, which is very fine for dancing $275 to $700 Woods Jewelry Music Co i Jan. 2D—No more sit ns—Oh, rapture! yaH PURPLE El GOLDnfz Saturday ses- Fcb. 3—Basketball game with Cald- wall. Gcc—it was great. One score 15-1«, ether 13-28. Feb. 10.—Mr. Grainger speaks in thapel. Subject: “High school part of the community.” Feb. 13—Senior girls play rest of High. Sure did make them wipe their eyes. Feb. 15—And now’ to the Juniors we give valentines. Each one contain- ng cute little lines. Feb. 20—Pep meeting in assembly 3:20 P. M. Game with Kiowa at home. Feb. 24—Box supper at high school building great sport. Popularity con- test, good cats, and everything. Feb. 26—George Roberson shows his capacity for yelling on the chapel desk at pep meeting held 3:15 P. M. Mar. 7—Grade cards out—Long faces in evidence. Mar. 12—The B. B. teams enter- tained by girls’ ccach, Miss Dixon. Seniors lose one cf prominent mem- bers. Mar. 14—The plays, “Riders to the Sea,” and “Truth About Jane,” pre- s nted in chapel. I For a Little Recreation Stop at The Idle Hour Pool Hall Hill and Wegner THE HOME STATE BANK Member Federal Reserve System Deposits Guaranteed v " Big 4 Radiator Manufacturing Co. Radiator Repairing Oxy-Acetyline Welding All Work Guaranteed Night-Day Phone 145 123 E. MAIN PURPLE ft GOLD | Z Buick Cars DEPENDABILITY Oakland Cars ) QUALITY International Trucks qFRVTCE Samson Tractors ) MODERATE Goodyear Tires Hood Tires PRICES 111 Benson-Buick Sales Company M. R. Benson L. R. Vance y Boys of A. H. S. Get a little education first, Get a little money next, Get a little girlie, then Go to Gard Elliott’s for the furniture and live happy ever after. Rah! Rah! Rah!PURPLE ft GOLD ftO A Cellarless Furnace The Ideal Areola hot water heating plant for residences, stores and schools which have no cellars. A competitive plant to hot air, produced by the American Radiator Company. J. E. HIXSON 209 W. Main St. Plumbing Phone 119 J. E. Couch Land Company Real Estate, Farm Loans. Insurance, Abstracts of Title. Descriptive Literature and Price List sent on request. E. R. Limbird D. J. Hilts J. J. Bingham Limbird Hilts The Modern Grocers Your patronage appreciated here. Phone us if it is GROCERIES YOU WANT I?Mar. 17—A few wearers of the GREEN today. Mar. 23—“The Burglar” put on — poor cat. Mr. Bechtold talked—most made some of U£ weep—but it helped in the sale of annuals. Mar. 24—Another farce in D. A. class—no outsiders allowed—oh you Mulo and cake. Refreshments were fine. Mar. 25—Death of Frank Meyer. Mar. 26—Girls have basketball pic- tures taken. Mar. 29—School dismissed to at- tend funeral of Frank Meyer. Mar. 30—Sidney says we’ll have a tennis and baseball team. Rah, Rah for our side. Seniors sent out circu- lars to alumni. Mar. 30—Senior Class meeting — Important Business. Apr. 1—April Fool! The joke’s on you. Apr. 2—Seniors endeavor to pay their owed’s. Baseball fiends looking for good weather. Apr. 5—Juniors now begin a farce. But they’re not all given parts. Apr. 6—Interesting talk by Rev. Chittum. Graduate Then I am going to work for WALTER C. FANNING CO. The Cleaners For Electric Service WE HAVE IT Lighting Fixtures, Motor Repairs and Electrical Appliances Assure you a Square Deal and Reasonable Prices. Lett Electric Company Ui 91 PURPLE ft GOLD 2l Apr. 7—New experiment in Lab. Lloyd looking at seif in looking glass. Track started. Apr. 8—Normal training class go visiting. Apr. 23—Tournament at Kingman. (Tennis.) Apr. 24—Junior and Senior ban- quet held. Never will it be excelled. Apr. 25—Now this is all that’s hap- pened yet, But plenty more will you can just bet. • • This old world likes to laugh; New jokes are hard to find; A whole new editorial staff, Can’t tickle every mind. So if you meet some ancient jokes, Decked out in modern guise Don’t frown and call the thing a farce Just laugh—don’t be too wise. • • • An optimist is the fellow who makes lemonade out of the lemons handed him. • Of all sad words of tongue or pen, The saddest are these — I flunked again. LEE’S GROCERY Phone 410 A. LEE, Prop. QUALITY GROCERY f X f Office Phone 11 House Phone 480 Anthony Creamery Deming Auto Company and Ice Cream Company Dealers in yrV DODGE BROTHERS Motor Vehicles Brunswick and Republic Tires and Tubes. 238 West Main St. Anthony - Kansas High Grade Butter, Ice Cream and Sherbets v  PURPLE tt GOLDl 3 HUDSON SUPER A SIX Hudson-Kennedy Motor Co. H. E. KENNEDY CHARLES MORTON Hudson and Essex Cars Accessories and Repairs PURPLE GQLDl ? A. W. Howard W. H. Howard Howard Son Real Estate and Insurance WE WRITE Fire, Lightning, Tornado, Automobile, Plate Glass and All Kinds of Insurance. Let us figure on land exchange deals with you. Your Dollar Earns One Hundred Cents In satisfaction when spent with us. Drugs, Toilet Specialties, Fancy Candies. Fountain Service in Connection. Palace Drug Company Phone 505 Cor. Main and Jennings % 94 fi PURPLE ft GOLDIfz A Carl W harton Lucile E Mulford Marion W arren Donald D E Tar Gladys R ankin Ev E lyn Roach Pauline Po T ter Paul H eck Etta Ma E Stites Glady S Hatfield Eugen E Galloup Clare N ce Davis Hazel B I rchenough Katherine B O yers Valo R a Blackburn Gertrude C ooper Louis Bur L ie Gr A ce Clark Le S lie Burgmier Glady S Allen Winifred Rh O dcs Raymond F rye Ray Ra N dels Ermal Cumm I ngs Thomas Khu N s Nellie E Helmley John Ful T on Griswold Chari E s McCaleb Edward Jon E s Lillia N Brubaker Nellie Vic T oria Comes Charles W Carr Lloyd V E atch Louise Belsch N er Ethel A T kinson Clarence L Y dick • • • Miss Mulvehill—Oh well, the voting machines haven’t gotten this far west yet. George Roberson—How fast do they travel? They ought to be getting here. • • • • George Roberson—They should publish and announce in the report rooms about a week ahead before put- ting into effect this law about snow- balling. Charles Carr—The snow’d all be gone by then. • • • What is desert? Miss Mulvehill—It may be too much water or--- Charles Carr—It may be too much hot. AUTO TOPS BUILT AND REPAIRED li: i: FOX AUTO TOP COMPANY PAUL W. OLSON, Manager Toler Auto Company Phone 4. Ford Cars and Supplies —That’s All—PURPLE ft GOLD p wmcmsrm For everything in Hardware, Sporting Goods, Cutlery, Guns, Ammunition and Implements. “Our Stock is Complete; Our Prices Right." Make our store your headquarters. Meet your friends here. We are at your service. You are always welcome. We appreciate your patronage. Quality, Service and a Square Deal. Wright-Brown Hdw. Co. —Phone 29— THE WrtfCfftSTER TOREPURPLE ft GOLdH In the morning I went to my teacher, r y? In the morning to Miss Schmitt I went I asked her if I could pass English, She said: “I’m afraid that you can’t.” Anthony Tailor After this I went to my father. After this I went to pa-pa; I asked his advice on the subject, He said: “Go consult your ma-ma.” Shop And Dry Cleaners Her answer seemed rather restraining Her answer did not appear right, Suits made to order. We guar- She said the best thing she knew of antee our alterations to give Was for me to stay in at night. My hopes lie over the ocean, satisfaction. My hopes lie over the sea; We give special attention to I’m afraid I’ll be old and gray-headed Before a wise Senior I’ll be. accordion pleating and dye (With apologies to “My Bonnie.”) work. If it is impossible for you to laugh at the jokes of the age, for pity’s PHONE 115 sake don’t laugh at the age of the jokes. • • • Egbert-Freeman Where will the school be going? What’s it going to do? First Evor West of City Hotel What’s the use of having it When the ’20 class gets through? E. C. SCHMIDT Automobiles, Trucks, Tractors and Lalley Farm Lighting Plants. Phone 97 $ — : : — 1902 1920 For Eighteen Years This Firm has been Boosting for Anthony. We hope to continue for at least A Hundred More. Quality Makes Our Controlled Brands Popular King Parrot Fruits Murdock's Extracts Del Monte Fruits Crescent Crackers Murdock’s Coffees King Parrot Spices Log Cabin Maple Syrup Murdock Spices King Parrot Vegetables King Parrot Preserves Del Monte Vegetables Excelo Cake Flour The Anthony Wholesale Grocery Co. Importers and Jobbers. Alva, Oklahoma Anthony, Kansas.PURPLE ft GOuTtfzO Oxford Confectionery Where you can get the best that money can buy. Phone 118 Display Advertisements. • SPOONS! SPOONS! —Sixty Different Styles— Call and see them. CUMMINGS HOOPES Headquarters across the street from the Methodist church. Get the Habit. SMILE Buy the germs of DALE GARI) They are cheap and your money will be refunded if not perfectly satis- fied. • USE CONCENTRATION Good for weak students. In large bottles. Compounded at the Warren Laboratories. • » WANTED A position counting money for per- sonal use. Address: Harold Brand • • WANTED Better Sleeping conveniences added to recitation rooms. Ray Randels. " $ 99Society Brand Clothes Have the same relative meaning- in clothes that the Doctor Degree has in the highest book learning. No student should graduate with- out wearing It distinguishes you from the others. Mueller Bros. The home of Society Brand Clothes.yjl PURPLE R GOLD 'w The First National Bank ANTHONY, KANSAS Capital and Surplus $90,000.00 Member of the Federal Reserve System of Banks Strongest in the World. MAKE OUR BANK YOUR BANK F. C. Gish, Pres. Harry Roberts, Vice Pres. G. W. Halbower, Vice Pres. W. Johnson, Cashier ---------------------s Central Barber Shop For All Barber Work Baths and Shoe Shines Heck and Son, Props. V Miss Ludeman—Thomas, have you any current events? Thomas Khuns—Naw, I’se groin’ to give that one about that there rocket, but Don gave it. • • Miss Ludeman—Ed, when did you hear of E. V. Debbs last? Ed Jones—Oh, last fall. Miss Ludeman—Well, what about him? Ed Jones—Oh, he wasn't nice er somethin'. • Miss Mulvehill—What is an offense against religion? Charles Carr—Murder. Miss Mulvehill — What are the duties of the juvenile court? Ed Jones—Caring.for mean kids. Miss Mulvehill—Well, they ought to get you then. Miss Mulvehill—You never heard of a caucus? Charles Carr—Shure, they had one here, onct. Columbus made an egg stand but some Italians of less renown have made a peanut stand.The Novelty Theater ANTHONY, KANSAS Devoted Exclusively to the Proper Presentation of the Silent Drama. MRS. B. KOCH SON Owners and Managers The Palace Cafe Ed. C. Wolff, Prop. 127 East Main Phone 289 Anthony, Kan. VULCANIZING —and— RETREADING Anthony Tire Hospital E. A. Gehring, Prop. Anthony - - - Kansas 1) PURPLE ft GOLD tzd? $ I :: il: The light that says “There it isl” 'pHE fuse may blow out or the power plant break down. Take no chances of being surprised without light in the dead of night An Eveready DAYLO protecta you against all the evils of darkness. Don’t ask for a flashlight—get an Eveready DAYLO. The Costa Hardware Co Service and Satisfaction  -A'i JI rui«KLC Cv UULJL j-■•: ’= Bose Auto ine r resnman wanuers u uk As verdant as the grass And every time the class bell rings, He runs right off to class. The Sophomore smiles disdainfully Upon his verdant brothers, And wonders if he ever seemed As green as they to others. Company The Junior holds hi8 head quite high And walks with measured tread And from the look upon hia face You know he js well read. Automobile Supplies Repairs for Ford Cars QUALITY AND SATISFACTORY SERVICE. THE LEADING GARAGE Phone 185 V J The Seniors are so dignified That they won’t look' at you, And if you crack a joke on one, Hell sure get in a stew. In Psychology. Miss M.—Define association, Mar- ion. Marion—I can’t define it but I can give you an example. Miss M.—All right. Marion—Well, when I think of you I always think of someone else. Question—Why do you suppose Marion associated him wtih Miss M.? IRWIN POTTER REXALL NYAL Leading Druggists Bring Your Prescriptions to Us. Lj I it 105 Reasons Why Rural School Graduates Should Attend The Anthony High School Anthony is the county seat of Harper County. Anthony is the logical educational center of Harper County. Anthony is the main shopping and social cen- ter of Harper County. Anthony is a town of beautiful homes. Accom- modations for high school students are easily se- cured. Anthony is a town of churches and wholesome moral influences. It prides itself in exterminating all conditions which would injure the morals of the high school boys and girls. Anthony has a civic pride in its schools. An- thony is completing one of the prettiest and most modernly equipped high schools in the southern part of Kansas. Anthony has many miles of paved streets which make a clean town. Anthony’s high school is fully accredited, offers all standard courses, many electives, has a large faculty, large student body, and its graduates enter all colleges without examination. Anthony is the town to which you come for shopping and social enjoyment—why not come here for your high school education? Anthony Board of Education v 106 purple: ft GOU5 l2rt mis aub j cutgs Ki Yi Yi Sis, Boom, Bah Anthony, Anthony, Rah, Rah, Rah, Ki Yi Yi Sis, Boom, Bah Anthony, Anthony, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Zip Zip Zoo Raski Ki Yi Hot, Cold, Wet, Dry Get there Eli, Anthony. Rackity yackity, yackity yack, Rackity yackity, yackity yack, Hullaballoo Hullabaloo How-do-you-do, How-do-you-do, Anthony, Anthony, Anthony. Iky-Iky-Iky, Zip, Zep, Zay, Rock, Chalk, Jay, Hawk, What do you say? Anthony. One-a-zip, Two-a-zip, Three-a-zip-a-zam, We’re from Anthony And we don’t give------- A Rip Van Winkle Or a big Bull Pup, We’ll fight like the---- And we never give up. Strawberry shortcake Cranberry Pie V-I-C-T-O-R-Y Are we in it? WELL I GUESS Anthony Basket Ball YES! YES! YES! Gazoola, Gazoola, Gazoola, Gezza, Get out, get out, get out of the way, Rabo, Rebo, sis boom bah, ANTHONY HIGH SCHOOL Rah! Rah! Rah! Cigarets, Cigarets, Butts, Butts, Butts, Nutz, Nutz, Nutz. Stand up and cheer Cheer loud and long for dear old High School, For today we raise the A. H. S. Above all others, The sturdy band now is fighting And we are sure to win the fray. We’ve got the vim, we’re sure to win, For this is dear old High School day. Rah! Rah! Rah! J 107PURPLE ft GOLD UO Fred W. Olmstead Drugs and Jewelry Eyes Examined — Glasses Fitted Your Satisfaction is Our Success Portland Coffee House STEVE RYAN, Proprietor r In the Heart of Anthony Best Place to Eat. c Wiiiifa 3) When you have tire or battery trouble don’t forget our phone number. Our service car is at your command. Kern Bros. Phone 92 244 W. Main 1C8 ]j PURPLE ft GOLD f20 Found in a Junior Note Book. The Senior’s time is nearly run Next year we’ll put on airs, And departing leave behind us, Footprints just as big as theirs. We cannot change our natures— It is beyond our reach. A girl that’s born a lemon Can never be a peach. Lives of Seniors all remind us, We must strive to do our best, And departing leave behind us Notebooks that will help the rest. If tea leaves would that give cof- fee grounds for divorce? Sr.—We Seniors are not what we used to be. Fr.—What used you to be? Sr.—Freshies. For Good Looking Girls Only. I pr iaouoo noA uoau snoptuo Today’s best should be tomor- row’s starting point. We try to follow this rule in all our work. That’s what keeps us busy fill- ing appointments. Van Dolah Studio Anthony, Kansas S - S “Sprague Service.” Our service car at your disposal DAY OR NIGHT Storage by day or month. We never sleep. You can get in or out of our garage 24 hours out of each day including Sunday. Expert repairing by expert mechanics. Sprague Garage Machine Shop E. H. Sprague, Prop. ANTHONY, KANSAS PHONE 132 ill 109 PURPLE goliTT Rock a bye Freshmen in the tree top As long: as you study the cradle will rock. But when you stop diggin’ the cradle will fall, And down will come Freshies, credits and all. • • • The Seniors dropped their books. The gentle Juniors turned around with frightened looks, The Sophies trembles at the sound, for that noise but declared,. That another qareless Freihie had tumbled down the stairs. • A poor man can’t afford to steal and a rich man doesn’t have to. There’s something wrong with the system. If air has no shape has Chloroform ? There’ll be no faculty there, There’ll be no faculty there, In heaven above where all is love, There’ll be no faculty there. Highest Cash Prices for Poultry and Eggs Phone 238 Anthony Poultry and Egg Co. ASTIME ETE and EC’S PLACE Anthony Bakery Fresh Bread Every Day Pastries a Specialty 110 QfPURPLE ft GOLD f2qs I f Anthony Book Store News Stand f THE SWEET GIRL GRADUATE will always find a beautiful hat All kinds of school supplies. for every occasion and one to Notions and Toys on Display all match every gown. the year. E3 W. C. BUCK, Prop. The Ladies Hat Shop Exclusive Millinery v : S Chester was violently investigating the grass along a country road when accosted bv a farmer. “What arc you looking for my son?” Chester—“I was cranking that d----- Ford, and it flew out of my hand.” • “Have you read ‘Freckles’?” Beth Smiley—‘‘No, I have brown ones.” I stole a kiss the other night; My conscience hurts alack! I think I’ll go again tonight And put the blamed thing back. Lives of football men remind us, We can raise our standards higher, And departing leave behind us Half our faces in the mire. • • If there were no restaurants in An- thony where would the school board? • Miss Ludeman—Get to work, Carl. Carl—Well, I have to think don’t I ? Puzzle—Who ever supposed that it was possible? Anthony Steam Laundry Phone 108 E. A. HANCHER M inGOLD The Anthony Booster Club is always Boosting for Anthony 112A DV ERTISEM ENTS LOST—Somewhere between 8:30 A.M. and 2:65 P. M., sixty golden mo- ments. Finder please return to Eugene Galloup. • • Poems on Use of Pony. 1. Wisely a man may get his grade, 2. If he never courts the pony’s aid. 3. If ever he mounts the noble steed 4. He’s sure to find himself in need. 1. In highest regard we hold those to be, 2. Who no virtue in the pony see. 3. Who train one up for every q lizz, 4. Will find themselves put out of biz. (Teachers read the above lines in order written. Students in order of 1, 3, 2, 4.) • • In American History Class. Miss Ludcman—Marion, why was the Know-Ncthing party so called? Marion—I dont’ knew. • Members of the Know-Nothing party: Marion Warren, Clarence Ly- dick. v «■ Maybe you will like this, and Maybe you won’t. Maybe we care and maybe we don’t Maybe you’ll get stung, and Maybe you won’t. Maybe we care, and Maybe we don’t. Maybe you’ll do better, and Maybe you won’t. Maybe we care, and Maybe we don’t. Oh, tradesman, in thine hour of eeeee If this annual you should ccccc Take our advice and now be yyyyy Go straight ahead and advertiiiii WANTED—By the boys. Hair that will pompadour. • • WANTED — By American history class. Tablets and pencils on test day. FOR SALE—An elementary geom- etry. Used very little. Inquire of Ruby Lee. For information about the different color and number of socks worn by Edward Jones in one men'h see L. B. • o Music lessons. Both Vocal and Instrumental.—Gladys Allen. • • A Senior’s Meditation. When we in the Freshman ranks did stand Wo looked with awe at the Senior band, And thought that if we in that place could be Our greatest troubles soon would flee. Now we inhabit the high place, But still our troubles have to face, Coupled with sorrow, work and fun That started when we had just begun. The ocean wide we heped to span. Filled with the learning of the land; Knowledge we thought we had galore, But, Lo! the distance of the sho-e. » Parody by the Sophomores. Lost night as I lay on my pillow, Last night as I lay in my bed; I wondered if ever these lessons Could be pounded into my head.PURPLE ft GOLD (Chtss intS VERSE I. We’re loyal to our classes And to the Purple and Gold; hor a bright luture we arc- planning, For the class we love the best. CHORUS We’re the class of 1920 We’re the class that’s full of pep, As we glance back o’er the years, We recall fend memories, Of the days we spent in Anthony Hi Never they will fade away, As we leave you now, never to return So dear old High School, good-by. VERSE II. Our Green and White has never been defeated In all the sports that we enjoyed; May the other classes be victorious In everything they do. Tune—I’m Waiting for Tomor ow to Come. 114 The Staff at IDork (Ehank Heafrcn, 3lt 31s 'Bone C. 7 V. ( At last the PURPLE and GOLD is out. Much sleep have we lost over it. There may be some- thing in it that doesn’t just suit you, or maybe your kodak picture isn’t in it. Nevertheless, we did our best and hope that our efforts will be appreciat2d by every reader. We Seniors wish to thank the merchants and other people who advertised in and helped the PURPLE and GOLD. —The Editor. 115 » «

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