Arkansas City High School - Mirror Yearbook (Arkansas City, KS)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 106
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1915 volume:
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nf Ninvtnrn iiiunhreh jHiftcvn
BOARD OF EDUCATION
B. F. GIGESLIN
W. I-I. l,IGH'1'S'l'ONE
' KATHERINE P. SEYFER
H. H. ALLEN
A. E. LOSTOURGEON
B. W. HOA RDMAN
J. F. HIGNIJICIR
KFOFIIH-Bl' Superintendent! '
J. U. HEFl1'l'll,F1NG
.l. l+'. llIl,I,ll..XNlJ
lj'Sil'S, Vixivs. I'l1ysiuloggy
JOSEPHINE FRAZIER MARY HUME
Latin, English, Methods German, English
l,. U Wet
IVY H.'XSKI'1'l"l' ,vw-
English Language '
MA BEL ANDERSON
General Science, Agriculture, VERA ATKINSON
Botany, Geography English, Algebra-
IPIQANCIS A. SUHMIDT
E, M. DRULEY JENNIE LONG
Director of Orchestra. Music
C. S. HUEY
Principal Manual Training
. -Domestic Art
SNICI"IIg1EI DNINIVHJ. 'IVDNVN
Editor-in-chief .. ........ Leroy Peek
Assistant Editor ....... ., . Ormond Warner
llnsiness Manager ........ .... I Jouis Morgan
Secretary and Treasurer ................. Lena Pittenger
Ruth Wilson Corinne Lesh
T Elmer Fagan 5Louise Hodge
Elmo Berroth Hugh Scott
Tracey Cary Hazel Clubb
Kal l1fFl'j ne Henneberry
Bch muh Ihiluc
Ll-9 :hears fur the
Bch muh Blur.
well QI wish ll hah at havrzl nf rum
Sfugan: 31111 pnunhs,
Qlhapcl hell in stir it in
Qllappev tu mix it 'rnuuh,
Drink tu the health nf A. QI.
The prnttg girls far sinh near,
lHu1: 1uv:'vv the '15 :lass nf LA. QI.
A 5011-Uf-El-511111 fur hvcr.
Bch Qmxcrican Iklrautg Buss
Delphian, Latin and German, Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet '3, Orchestra '4
"When 'ere she fails to make a I,
the world will stop moving
and life will be done."
Philomathean, Latin, Orchestra.
Glee Club '3, '4
For each thing I have a way of
Philornathean Sergeant, German,
Assistant Editor of Mirror Staff
"Nothing pleases me more than
something to study all night."
Philomathean, Normal, English
"RGD1'0Of on her lips, a smile in her
RUTH BURNETT ESTHER ENDICOTT
Delphian, Normal, English Delphian, Normal, Y. W. C. A.
'Laugh and the world laughs with Cabinet '4
you " "Her ways are ways of quif-mess,"
LAURENCE CHAPLIN JOY COZINE
Belles Lettres, German, Class Ser- Philomathean, Latin, Arkansan,
geant '3, Foot Ball '1, '2, '4, Orchestra '4, Glee Club '3, '4
Basket Ball '11 '21 '4- Track ,ZY ,4f "A good bass voice and a. slide
President of Athletic Association trombone is a high enough am-
"Men of few words are the best bition for any man."
MARGUERITE GREGORY BANNER TITUS
Philomathean, Arkansan, Y. W. C. Delphian, Normal
A' Cabinet .'3- Y- W' C- A- He has been neither good nor dis-
H President '4 creetg yet we have nothing
"It matters not how long we live upon which to roast himj
' UNA NICHOLAS svnvm HADLEY
Belles Lettres, German, Basket Philomathean, Normal, Y. W. C. A.
Ball, '2, '3, '4 Cabinet '4
"She builds her rosy castles in the "A smile may be heavenly but this
air, and its cornerstone is a not to suggest thatfgiggling is
solitaire." holy." ,
ELMER FAGAN WINNIE GIBSON
Delphian, German, Mirror Staff Ilelles Lettres, German, Gle-e Club
A bachelor's life for me. '15
When angry, count 10 before you
LOUIS MORGAN CLARA ROTHFUS
Philomathe-an, Latin and Gorman. Philomathean, Normal, Basket Ball
Mirror Staff, Foot Ball '4, Gloe '2, '3, '4, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '4
C111b'3- '4 "When dates and lessons Clash,
There is always lots of Brass in let the lessons go to smash."
the composition of a knocker.
' I- e wma-f5g,,a
PAUL PARMAN 'ERA SLILAUGI-IAN
Philomathean, English, Arkausan Belles lotlrcs, Gcriuzm, Gluc Club
--Chase rue gil-ls, yve got the '3, '4, Class Soc1'cta1'y '4, Basket
nickels." . B211 '4
The girl we like to have with us.
JOE FENTON RUTH WILSON
Belles Lettres, Sergeant, English, Belles Lettros L34-cn-1zx1'y, English,
Class Prvsidont '2, Sergeant '13, '4, Al'kiil1S2ll1, lUll'l'0!' Stuff, Y. W. l'. A.
Foot Ball '3, '4 Cabinet '3, '4, Glce Club '23, '4.
"Many are called but few got up." "Much studying is a. weariness to
Delphian Secretary. Latin, Mirror
"Merry mischief sparkles in her
Plvilcmathean President, German,
lrkansan, Class Secretary and
Treasurer '2, '3, Vice President '4,
Student Council '3, '4, Vice Presi-
drt of the Athletic Association '3.
Glee Club '3, '4, Orchestra '4
"Queen rose in the rosebud garden
Delphian President, Latin, Vice
President of the Student Council.
Glee Club '4
"What shall I do to be forever
Philomathenn. Arkansan, Mirror
Staff, Foot Ball
"Never do today what you can put
off until tomorrow."
Belles Lettres, German, Mirror
Staff, Glee Club '3, '4
"From a little spark may burst a
mighty flame." -
IIA RRY THOMPSON
De-lpliian Vice President, Latin,
Vluss President '4, Vice President
Student Council '4, Arkansan,
lluskct Ball '3, '4, Foot Ball '4
resilient ol' the class but a good
Belles Lettres, English, Arkansan,
Glee Club '4,
"l'n1 going back to Lathamg that's
where Tommy is."
livlphiun, Gllflllilll, Arkansan, Foot
hall '53, '4, Gloe Club '3, '4
Iflv hailed from Wisconsin, we do
not know whether they let him
our or he just escaped.
CORHINH LESH IRNA SIMS
Belles Le-ltros, Latin and Gorman. Flzilomatlwan, English. Glvo Club
Mirror Stall, Class Treasurer '1 '4, Arkansan.
"My Glcry, I try to bo truc to them "You can'l .xlways toll about mix'
Bolle-s I,ett1'es, Gorman, Foot Ball
'11, '4, Basket Ball '3, '4, Glee Club
'11, '4, Class President '3, Vice
lwosidont '2, Student Council '3,
Editor-in-rliiof of tho Mirror Staff.
Foot, Ball lllauagor '4
"His 5-illlllfl :md r-you lmvo Wim him
Belles Lettrcra. Latin. Gloe '4
'11, '4, Arkausan
"l just can't lllfllill my c-yes be-
TRACY CARY HUGH SCOTT
Uollos Lettrvs, I.:xti11. Mirnm' Staff Xie-lphian, German, Mirror Staff,
"I ai11't no teacher's pet." Foot Ban '4
"Wc1'ds, words, words."
Merry Mary play those eyes.
Phllomathean, German, Track
Team '3, '4
"The most mannerly boy in the
"Speech is silver but silence is
In passing through the stage of "An-
nual-litis" we have been severely bent-
possibly cracked, but like a worthless ar-
ticle, we still remain unbroken. We rea-
lize, but alas too late, the egotistm of our
philosophies, our over-stocked self confi-
dence and esteem, and our exaggerated
indifference to the world at large. Fur-
ther in passing through these unknown
heights, and depths, despite the ambrosial
qualities of a high and ever conscious aim
to publish a souvenir that might be cred-
itable to the institution it represents-
our ambiguous and obnoxious ideas have
caused a certain amount of ingratitude or
dislike between ourselves and our fellow
beings. In other words, being not wholly
guiltless, We have made some enemies.
To these individuals we, like a man pre-
paring for that celestial world and land of
eternal joy, make open confession of our
guilt and now apologize from the depths
of our hearts, before entering that hazy
and unknown world that seems to open
Even before this book was published we
thought of things that we wished had
been omitted but like many other realiza-
tions they came too late, so we beg of you
to wear the shoe and smile even though
the fit be poor and the idea somewhat an-
tiquated or rude, and to our host of friends
that by their co-operation and ever ready
assistance have made this book a success,
we hold a sense of deepest gratitude and
extend our hearty thanks.-M. L. P.
WISE AND OTHERWISE
The High School of Arkansas City first
realized our presence on a "September
Mom" in the year of 1911. When we
came they did not think that we were
an unusual class except for our size.
This was exceptionally large for Fresh-
men year but the way has been long and
the cleserters many.
For our President in the first year we
chose Don Wright. He was a leader of
unusual characteristics and under him we
had some very good times. Our first
venture was fraught with dire conse-
quences. The Sophomores, our tradition-
al enemies, held a party at the home of
Pauline Mumaw, north of town. Our
"huskies" went thither to muss them up
a bit and we succeeded but we got a lit-
tle of it ourselves. Next we agreed to
have a long moonlight ride to the Mc-
Adam residence some 'miles south of town.
The party left town about dark. We were
followed by the Sophs., who were glad to
get a chance to retaliate. About the time
for refreshments we were suddenly sur-
prised and for a few moments the lawn
resembled the pass of Thermopalae. Per-
haps we may have been victorious but
peace was declared and we generously
gave them some of our eats.
One morning soon after this as we were
going to school we found the Senior colors
placed upon the school building. We were
young and inexperienced in such matters
but followed the lead of the older classes.
This was the occasion of much excite-
ment which finally ended with the doors
of school being closed against us. That
afternoon, before our conscience began to
hurt us we enjoyed a picnic at the Natural
Bridge. The next morning we all came
back with our fathers or mothers who
promised our future good behaviour.
The next occasion for festivities was a
party at the home of Mildred Popplewell.
At this party we were again molested by
the upper classmen but not seriously. We
had commenced to realize by this time
that they were only trifles in the school
life as compared with the class of Nine-
teen Hundred and Fifteen. But peace was
declared and at the close of the school
year we all had a large union picnic at
Green's Farm. Thus closed one of the
best years of our whole school life.
The Sophomore class was not so much
adictded to merrymaking. We had com-
menced to see the seriousness of our po-
sition and we saw the need of study. For
our President we chose Joe Fenton. The
second year of school was unusually quiet.
It is the popular opinion that the Sopho-
more class is the most big-headed but we
did not seem to be this way. But even
if we did not have very many fights we
did not cease in our good times. Early
in the year we decided to have a party
at the home of Irma Sims. As she
lived east of town we combined a hay-rack
ride with the party. It may be well tu
note here that upon these rides was the
time when we developed our extraordin-
ary vocal powers, and the class is noted
for its singing talent.
Before the year closed we held a line
party at the "movies" and a long moon-
light ride to the 140 Foot Hill. This hill
appeared to be our favorite for we journ-
eyed to its lofty eminence many times
In our Junior year we elected Leroy
Peek for our President. He was our first
presidential "dark horse" as he was chos
en by the women's vote and their majoi-
ity was unrealized until this time. It i.-
not the place in this chronicle to relat.
our illustrious deeds and our fame s..
we will leave that to you as granted. So it
devolves upon us to tell you only of ouq
adventures in the world of joy making.
On St. Valentines day we inet at the
home of Lena Pittenger. There we ex-
perienced one of the best times in our
whole High School life. Then we did some-
thing never tried before by a High School
class. We planned a ride to Ceuda
Springs. We went and woke the town up
Our reception given to the S1n1or class
was truly something to be proud of lt
was held in the lfifth Avenue ball roogn.
The hall was decorated in the colors oi'
both the Senior and Junior classes. The
following will show in substance the eve--
ning's program :
Fifth Avenue Hotel April 25th, 1914
Dinner 8:30 O'clock.
Alice Blair, President of the Seniors.
I". A. Schmidt, Athletic Coach.
Prof. J. F. Bender, Superintendent.
Prof. J. G. Gilliland, Principal.
Toastmaster - - - Leroy Peek
Miss Hodge - - - Vocal Solo
Violin Obligato by Miss Gist
Miss Boylan - - Whistling Solo
Louise Morgan - - Piano Solo
Miss Warmbrodt - - Reading
F. A. Schmidt - - - Vocal Solo
Consomme eu Tasse
Paupieties of Halibut
Roast Philadelphia Capon
Stuffed Giblet Sauce
New Potatoes in Cream
Golden Wax Beans
Salad of Fruit
Strawberry Ice Cream Assorted Cake
' Cheese Wafers '
It was said by those who had been pres-
ent at several receptions that the decora-
tions and all surpassed any of the former
functions. It was declared by all to be a
great success and we deserved it because
we put in many days of hard work upon
We now come to the last year of our
school career. Our numbers have de-
creased down to thirty-three with a rec-
ord of about one hundred and eight in the
beginning. But those who have perse-
vc red will never regret their course and
our only regret now is that we do not
have a few more years of happy school
life. But this is not in the chronicles of
our history and so we will now relate the
last act of our drama of High School life,
vqhich is but the prelude to the great play
of life. '
For our Senior President we decided
upon Harry Thompson. This year has
been spent for the most part in hard study
for a Senior is only commencing to find
that he knows very little and that his
chances for graduation are very small.
We have held a few parties to the motion
picture shows. The great event of the
year was a kid party held at Christmas
time. We all came dressed as little chil-
dren. Harry Thompson played the part
of Santa and gave each of us a small
This closes the history of the Class of
Nineteen Hundred and Fifteen. Perhaps
none of us will ever be famous but we
hope that the High School will remember
us. Even if it forgets us we will always
remember it for there we have spent four
of the happiest years of our life and we
fondly hope that our dealings with the
outside world will be as pleasant as those
of our High School life. Some will go on
to halls of higher learning while others
will enter the world, but each will keep a
place in his memory for "Our Dear Old
May 1, 1930. Of what particular inter-
est is this date to me? Why should it
mean more to me, than any other of the
three hundred and sixty-five days of the
year? These were the qutstions I asked
myself as I gazed at the calendar in loe-
wilderment. Iiike a flash those qticstions
were answered. Fiftean years ago the
Class of 1915 of the A. C. H. S. were en-
joying themselves at one ol' the many pai'-
iies given by that class. It was on this
night that those present unanimously:
agreed upon a proposition suggested by
Harry Thompson, president of the class.
How well I remember the manner and the
exact words used by my old schoolrnate
in putting his propositon be-fore us. He
ludicrously stepped to the center of the
room and said: "Listen a minute, guys.
Ihave something else up my sleeve be-
sides 1ny 'mighty arm that I want to tell
you about. Fifteen years from tonight
the members of this class will meet to-
gether at the home of that member of
the class who first succeeds in receiving
the death wound of Cupid's arrow and
this member must send announcements
of his death to every other member of
this class." Cupid wishing to make a sure
shot aimed his deadly arrow at the broad
breast of Louis Morgan who is now a fa-
mous surgeon residing at 1915 Orchard
avenue, Los Angeles, California.
Will all of them be there? Will they
be glad to see this little bald-headed bach-
elor? These were the questions that
passed through my 'mind as I sped away
from San Diego toward Los Angeles in
my 1930 model Hupmobile. Upon arriv-
ing at my destination I alighted from my
car and walked to the door of a magnifi-
cent California bungalow. Upon ringing
the bell I was heartily received by my old
chum Morgan who grasped me by the
hand and fairly shouted "Hello, 'F' old
boy!" Ile then conducted me into an ele-
gautlv furnished room in which there
was a very large table richly spread and
encircled by many handsome men and
Dr. Morgan told me that some of the
members of the class were unable to be
present but had sent their regrets and
told of their respective achievements.
Following the dinner, which was well
seasoned with "Don't you remembers,"
the guests informally as in years gone by
gathered in the drawing room and of
course Tommy, our former manager, took
charge of us for the second time. "I am
sure," said Tommy "that we are all very
sorry that it is impossible for every mem-
ber of the class of '15 to be with us to-
night but nevertheless we have received
word from the stray ones and we will now
learn what has become of them." He
then held up a newspaper that contained
as much information as the world's al-
manac and as much news as the Kansas
City and Denver Post combined.
"This," said Tommy, "is the last edi-
tion of th Arkansas City Daily News,
now editef? by Elmo Berroth, showing the
permanent effect of that Senior year of
Next was a letter from Brainard Tay-
lor which read as followsi "I am very
sorry that I cannot be with you but I am
conducting a, series of evangelistic meet-
ings at Hackney and it is therefore an utter
impossibility for me to be with you." I
was not at all surprised to hear of Taylor's
outcome because I always knew he had
that mighty voice for some great mission.
The following information was obtain-
ed from the other letters:
Ruth Burnett-Florence N ightengale II.
Laurence Chaplin-Seal fisherman in
'Joe McCarty---President of the A. C. Ice
Ester Endicott-Teaching history in A.
C. H. S.
Antonio McAdams -Famous Novelist,
latest work, "Why She Never Married."
Ormond Warner- Farn. demonstrator
of Sumner county, Kansas.
Marguerite Gregory--Secretary of the
Y. W. C. A.
Sylvia Hadley-Married to a wealthy
Mary Vawter-Milliner, shop 315 South
Summit street, Arkansas City, Kansas.
'Annis Thompson--Teaching botany in
A. C. H. S.
Joy Cozine-Trombone Soloist of U. S.
Una Nicholas-Wife of a Kansas City
"Now," ,said Tommy, "that we have
learned how well the absent members
have prospered, let us see if those present
have done equally well. Now each ln
turn state your position in life."
Hugh Scott-Ring-leader of a circus.
Tracey Cary-Traveling salesman for
the Alfred Benjamin Tailoring Co.
Elmer Fagan-Serving second term as
U. S. Senator from California.
Joe Fenton-Admiral of U. S. Battle-
Paul Parman-One of the greatest elec-
trical engineers in the United States.
Leroy Peek-Steel structural engineer.
Hazel Clubb-Wife of a French Noble-
Winnie Gibson-Wife of a Silverdale
Katheryne Henneberry - Member of
Kansas State Legislature.
Louise, Hodge, Ora Straughan, Ruth
Wilson, Lena Pittenger- Musical com-
pany making tour of the world.
Corrine Lesh-Unclaimed blessing.
Carroll McDowell-Kindergarten teach-
er at Denver, Colorado.
Clara Rothfus-Coach at Lady Jane
Grey School for Girls, at Binghampton,
Harry Thompson-Coach at Wesleyan
University of Illinois.
Banner Titus-County Attorney of
Cowley county, Kansas.
After having spent a very pleasant
evening talking over old times the guests
departed for their respective homes, each
fellow proud of the other and also possess-
ing a feeling of great pride for the class
of 1915 of the A. C. H. S.
SENIOR PLAY '15
"THE DREAM THAT CAME TRUE"
RANNEY'S FIFTH AVENUE OPERA HOUSE
May 25th, 1915
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Nan Worthington ----- Ora Straughan
Gordon Clay - - Harry Thompson
Margaret Byrnes - - - Hazel Clubb
Mrs. Jenkins - - Irma Sims
Florabel Mullins - Carrol McDowell
Emmy Lou Norton - - Corrine Lesh
Nora - - - - - Ruth Burnett
Delphine Norton - - Katheryne V. Henneberry
Peggy Gilbert - - - Winnie Gibson
Angelina Maud - Louise Hodge
Jack Brown - - Louis Morgan
Miss Louisa Hawkins Una Nicholas
Miss Mehitabel Biddle - Winnie Gibson
Bobbie Burns - - M. Leroy Peek
Billy Best - - Laurence Chaplin
Mrs. Allair - - - Winnie Gibson
Doris Hall - - - - Lena Pittenger
Lord Algenon Regnold - - Tracy Cary
Charles Norton ---- - Hugh Scott
"On the Old Missouri Shore" - - - Chorus
"Just A Wearin' for You" - M. Leroy Peek
"Underneath the Irish Moon" - - - Chorus
Foot Ball Parts, etc - Junior Boys
CLASS OF '16
Simeon Harrington ----- President
Vetis Ammons -
Harry Woody -
Gladwyn Boardman -
The ever victorious class of lvineteen
Sixteen, started their Junior year off
quickly by affording plenty of amuse-
nients for us to attend. Our class, other-
wise known as the athletic class, is cer-
tainly "THERE" when it comes to pro-
dusing athletes. In order to carry on ath-
letics in the best way possible we must
first have a good leader. To select good
ones they chose from the class of 1916
Carl Amnions, the speedy foot ball man,
who was also the captain of the foot
ball team. His most noted brother, Vetis
Ammons, was the captain of the basket
ball tcam. The second team is composed
of three Junior boys, Harry Howard,
Harry Woody and Bryon Grove tcaptainl.
There were four third year High School
men who starred in the Winfield vs A. C.
game. Also there were six letter men in
foot ball from the Junior class. In the
girls' basket ball team we have three girls
1 - Vice President
baecrctary and Treasurer
- - Sergeanat-Arms
namely, Ruth Weddle, Vera Downing and
The following is the synopsis of our so-
cial functions: The first act was our
party given at Ruth Burkey's home, the
specialty after the first act was a moon-
light ride given by Juniors and Seniors.
ln the next act our greatest "stunt
was pulled off" by having a Hallow'een
party in the "Gym," The special guests
were the Faculty and the remaining fool
ball squad, who were new members of
The last act consisted of a party given
at the home of Rachel Horton, which was
indeed a decided success as are all things
the Juniors do. Now we bid you one and
all good bye as Juniors and will be ready
to say "How do you do" as Seniors. Then
we will be the largest and best class of
graduates that A. C. H. S. has ever had-
Ruby Warner S
Helen White '
CLASS OF '17
William Hardy ------ President
Ornie Payden - -
The Sophomore class of this year is
known as the color "Hoisters," on account
of their various attempts to place their
colors, the black and yellow, in conspicu-
ous placcs about the High School. The
class is also noted for its parties, moon-
light rides and wienie roasts.
The first act in a social line this year
- Secretary and Treasurer
was a moonlight ride to the home of
William Hardy, next was a wienie roast,
then a party. at the Spangler home on
New Year's Eve, also a watch party at the
"Gym" and last a surprise party on
"Slim" Payden. Many more parties and
moonlight rides are anticipated.
Max Baker Dena Day Carl Zimmerman
William Bell Verna Day F1'8HCiS THYIOI'
.Tulia Hynd .
Charles Wells T,
W ' ' 'Y
CLASS OF '17
CLASS OF '18
Frank Denton - ----- President
Lovclle Gragg - - - -Vice Presdient
Ircne Bloomheart - - Secretary and Treasurer
Sarah V cdder
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H. S. O RCIIIQSTRA
Y. W. C. A.
no A ,fm
Y. W. C. A.
Marguerite Gregory - - - - President
Ruth Wilson - - Vice President
Alice Pfisterer - - - Secretary
Ruby WH11191' - Treasurer
The Young Women's Christian Associ-
ation ol' the High School has had for its
purpose the past year the development of
Christian character and higher moral
A number of activities this year have
been the Weekly meetings on Wednesday
afternoons, led mostly by students, an in-
teresting Bible studv class taught by Mrs.
Cotterman, the opening reception for all
High School girls, the Christmas tree and
party given to about fifty poor children,
a mission reading circle, a number of
candy sales and a few social affairs made
up most of the more prominent activities
ol' this organization for the year.
The association sent one delegate, Mar-
guerite Gregory, to the Western Student
Conference at Estes I'ark,,Colorado, last
summer and hopes to send one or more
this year. Six of our girls attended the
State Y. W. C. A. conference at Eldorado
Although the Y. W. C. A. work has not
been as extensive this year as we would
have liked, we feel that it has been an in-
spiration to'a nu'mber of girls, that it has
helped to develop leadership among its
members and afforded an opportunity for
a week day expression of our religious
lives. We hope that in the future our Y.
W. C. A. will include all the girls in High
School and any others who care to join,
and that it will become a greater factor
for good in our school than it has ever
been in the past.
ST UIJENT f'OUNf'IL-FIRST TERM
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s'rUDEN'r COUNCIL-SECOND TERM
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Antonio McAdarf. - - - President
Harry F. Thompson - Vice President
Katheryne Henneberry - - Secretary
Helen M. White - - Treasurer
Elmer Fagan - - Sergeant
Miss Helen May White represented the Arkansas City
High School in the Reading Contest held in Richmond Hall
by Southwestern College on May 7, 1915.
John Wiley -
Fred Leach -
Gladwyn Boardman - - - - President
John Long - - Vice President
Ruth Wilson - - Secretary
Mildred Boylan - Treasurer
Ioe Fenton - Sergeant
7-Prodigals return. Yenz kept busy
sweeping up hay seed which fell out of
8-Foot ball practice begins.
9-Freshman asks Gillie if she can
take glee club work.
12-Seniors elect annual board, and
take in picture shows. "Poor Tommy."
15-Payden shot off too much. Iodine,
eggs, ice and a lot of rumors-that's
all, except soda.
16-Every one quiet.
17-Physical Training commences.
18-Seniors go to 140 Foot Hill. Who
said watermelon? Freshies swipe Sophs'
21-Beauty show. Large number of
High School boys in attendance. Sophs
get the Freshies, cops take them awa
from them. Fall festival starts.
22 - Half holiday-Schmidt advertises
for epirdermis, guards and centers feel
puffed up. Circus day.
23-Freshies have a party-lots of
ice cream and "Postoffice."
28-Foot ball scrimmage.
29-Woody gets canned.
30-Elect cheer leader. Sophs put
colors on fire escape.
2-Freshies trim Manual squad.
4-Doctor Hamburger lectures in
Chapel. Grade schools attend.
5-Vote cast for Student Council.
6-Board hears about Kaw City's spir-
7-Board's constitution weakensg he
hears more Kaw City dope.
9-Skunked Kaw City. Lots of mu-
tual feeling and also brotherly love.
Schmidt had to do some arbitrating.
High School boys occupy peanut row at
Rex.--Hints on toe dancing.
10-Some A. C. H. S. girls hike to Chi-
locco. World series start. Some of squad
to Wichita. Too much harmony goes
hard with Morgan's car.
11-Crook goes to Sunday school.
12-Boston wins again. Exams.
15-Boston wins pennant. Notable de-
pression in finances.
14-Climax-first physics exam.
16-Poor Newkirk-we didn't like to do
it, but we had tog A. C. 99, Newkirk U.
20-Lecture in Chapel.
23-Gillie accommodates foot ball squad
and read their telegram from Blackwell
to class rooms. YES? We play Black-
well "?" Nero gets desperate. His man-
ners as a Mascot wouldn't pass, so he lost
24-Morgan and Co. gets home.
26-Long, Woody and Tal quit school.
27-Tal, Woody and Long start back
30-We clean up on Wellington, 35 to
13. Junior party at Gym.
31-Hallowe'en. Tal finds a spook.
2-High School boys attracted by
photograph display at Newman's.
6-We have some foot ball enthusiasm
7-We go to Wichita. We weren't
web-footed so therefore could not score.
8-The morning after the night before.
Elmo dissipates and is christened by a
new name-"Tre," A. C. boys invest in
Wichita stock, at stock yards.
10-Solo by Gillie.
13-We skin Southwestern seconds,
19-Perry High School trimmed by A.
22-Senior girls defeat Freshies in in-
ter-class tournament and Junior boys de-
feat Sophs. We start selling tickets for
24-Lots of enthusiasm in Chapel.
Tal delivers a deaf mute oration. Peeky
soliloquizes. Schmidt ditto.
25-Turkey day. Foot ball boys soreg
can not eat turkey for dinner. Wellington
eats too much turkey. We have the largest
crowd ever turned out to a foot ball game,
more than 900.
26-Everybody happy. We end up the
most successful season we ever had.
27-Scotty saws some wood.
30--Spelling omitted to celebrate.
2-Senior boys lose to Freshies. Soph
girls lose to Junior girls in inter-class B.
4-Senior girls carry off inter-class
cha'mpionship by defeating Junior girls,
21-19. A. C. H. S. swamps Ponca City,
57-5 in first B. B. game of season. Sounds
like one of the foot ball scores.
7-Some Senior girls entertain a del-
egation from Southwestern.
11-A. C. cleans up on St. Johns, 59-4.
12-Bunch of Junior and Senior boys
dissipate. CNel1ie, where art thou ?J
13-Sunday. Same bunch goes to
church to atone for their misdeeds.
14--Senior girl puts on Phoenix dis-
15-Pay day, when we all wish we were
working for A. T. S. F., and so do Curtis
16-Have they got your name yet?
Certain A. C. H. S. boys get the "willies."
First good skating.
17--Snow storm. Seniors held c1as.s
meeting and decide to have a kid party.
18-H. S. orchestra renders several
selections in Chapel. B. B. boys
make first trip of the season to Kingman
and win by a score of 28-27. Second team
clean up on Ponca City, 32-20 and H.
girls win from B. C., 24-2. Frankie Adams
puts the jinks on Hanson's aspirations for
the lightweight championship.
19-B. B. boys lose to Wichita, 39-42.
Tommy some man.
21.-Smitty takes in Neptune's Daugh-
ter, stays for two showsg pronounces An-
nette Kellerman some mermaid.
24-Christmas Eve. Y. W. C. A. gives
Christmas tree to kiddies.
25--Christmas day. Alumni plays
regular H. S. boys and are defeated, 34-20.
28.-Seniors have a kid party. Some
of the Lots have trouble over mistletoe
question. Lots of candy, curls, toys,
gets in bad with some one but they kiss
and make up.
29-H. S. boys clean up and remodel
letters north hills.
h 3?---New Year's Eve. Sophs have watch
party but forget to watch their eats.
Some upper classmen pronounce Sopho-
more girls good pastry cooks. Big bunch
H. S. boys celebrate at-?
1-New Year's ball at Highland hall.
2-A. C. Boys beat Kingman, 38-19.
Girls beat Ponca City, 39-9.
4-Monday-back to the bushes again.
Bender gives us a fatherly talk on discip-
line and offers us some New Year's reso-
5-Election of officers for literary so-
6-Peggy Grove discovers something
in Botany class. Innocence is bliss.
8--Foot ball boys step into limelight
again. Get their letters and Vet gives
an oration. H. S. orchestra in Chapel.
We get up pep for Winfield game, but
lose game by 2 points. A. C. girls beat
Winfield girls, 15-5. Tal and Leach drown
their sorrow in "Spirits of Turpentinel'
11-Reverend Coombs address in Chap-
12-Peeky loses section of one of his
13-Gillie gives a lecture on morals.
Foot ball boys have Stag at Ammons' and
hold a pool tournament of which Joe F.
and Chapie are champions.
15-Yell practice, Leach and Harring-
ton. We get another B. B. scalp-A. C.
335 Hutchinson 24. A. C. seconds 105
18-Senior class meeting.
19-Joe McCarty and Art Wallace bc-
come silent partners in prominent A. C.
20-First term of school ends. Final
21-We have a vacation and the basket
ball boys go to Newton with two vacan-
cies. Board has an attack of backache
and can't go. Tal decides to stay home
and study. Newton trims us, 47-22.
22-We come back by cleaning Halstead
26-24 under a great handicap. A
23-The boys return home. Joe Mc-
Carty tells of fabulous beauties which he
found at Halstead. He got a 5 cent shoe
shine and also a ten cent shave.
24-Several changes in program. Ed.
Wilkinson returns to the fold.
25-Mr. Lash gives a lecture in chapel
26-Committee on finances make call
on John Long's pocketbook while he is
partaking in one of the S. S. B. B. league
27-Juniors have a class party at the
28-Big doings in Chapel, yell practice
The Seniors formed a line party to the
Rex after which the girls entertained the
boys with a swell feed.
30-Nickerson gets our goat. Seconds
lose to St. Johns, by two points. Our
cheer leader gets a purse.
31-Blizzard. Record attendance at
gentlemen's aid society which 'met at the
Fifth Avenue Synagogue.
1-Senior boys revised the songs in J
Chapel. Miss Haskett gets peeved.
2-Bender has a talk with four Senior
3-Practice yell in chapel. Gillie talks
in the right spirit. We clean up Newton
34-17. Several of the boys become flush.
Business College enjoy the game.
4-Spelling omitted to celebrate. We
have Chapel and Gillie supplies us with a
rare variety oi' wit. Newton defeated
5-Number of the boys go to Wichit.
to older boys' convention. September
Morn at opera house. SOME SHOW. Del-
8-Arthur Cooper has hard words with
Glllie. Ht goes on a vacation.
5?-Sophs have their class picture
taken. Nominations for student council.
10-Election of student council officers.
Tate ruins "an Artist's Pride" on TayIor's
head. Tal and Sam also have few unchar-
itable words and resort to something else.
11-Freshmen have their picture taken.
12-B. B. boys go to Nickerson. They
lose a hard fought game, 26-34. Gillie
leads a very enthusiastic and inspirinf'
Chapel services. Dwells on the ruinous
effects upon the character which the
crime of treading upon the grass exert
upon the student's mind. Leach and Gillic
war. Literary program. A. C. girls
trim Newkirk girls 37-4. Second tea
loses to Business College first team, 23-28.
13-A. C. wins from Hutchinson.
Pe-eky makes a friend. A. C. boys pro-
nounce the Hutchinson bunch very good
14-B. B. boys return home.Peeky
looks like a Hebrew.
5-Orchestra in Chapel. Mr. Bender
gi es a magnificent talk upon morals. A.
C. H. S. B. B. girls wipe up on S. W.
Freshmen, 28-5. '
16-Only two students in the entire
school had to come to spelling conference.
This school is going to the dogs.
17-V. Creighton gives a lecture on ef-
18-Lyceum, Oxford company.
19-Belles Lettres gives a very magnif-
icent program. Second team goes to
vvichita. Gillie gives a very inspiring and
enthusiastic speech in Chapel, calls down
the boys in the rear. Yell practice.
Freshie makes a break and sits on the ros-
trum during literary program.
20-A. C.'s Gala Day. 'Girls and sec-
ond team boys carry off tournoment at
vxichita and bring home two big silver
cups. Eighth grade trims Winfield
Eighth grade, 29-26. A. C. first team de-
feats Wichita 28-27. The game was so
close that it was terrifying to a few A.
C. boys who were particularly interested.
Ministerial Association starts a reform
22-Washington's birthday. We get a
23-Spelling omitted. Mr. Gilliland dei-
livers another very enthusiastic speech.
Bryan and Mildred Grove also make
24-Tommy gets down with the mumps.
26-A. C. plays last game of season on
home court. Trims Halstead 31-29.
Morgan has pugilistic aspirations but
stubbed his toe and the sidewalk knocked
it out of him.
27-Delphian society puts on a play-
1-Exam. week. Hi
2-Some boys take up physical train-
3-Bender makes a farewell address.
5-A. C. girls to Newkirk. We trim
6-Seniors form a line party of four
couples. Boys have slumber party at
'I-Annual board picture taken.
6-Gillie ANNOUNCES a song.
9-J udge Freeman lectures in Chapel.
A. C. girls trim Cooper college, 20-5.
10-Grade cards. High School presents
Mr. Bender a present.
12-A. C. demoralizes Winfield. Girls
win, 39-11. Boys, 37-31.
15--Gillie makes a speech. B. B. boys
presented with carnations for their ex-
cellent work at Winfield. Another slum-
ber party at Tate's, according to Hoyle.
16-Cicero class gets a lecture on pro-
hibition and woman's rights by Miss Fra-
17-Hurrah for Ireland.
18-Gillie starts a canning bee.
22--Senior party at Parman's. Tickie
breaks up the china ware. Best attended
party of the season.
24-Mrs. Shreeves of Winfield W. C. T.
U. stirs up enthusiasm in Chapel for the
coming tag day.
25-B. B. teams go to Lawrence.
26-Vacation. Junior-Senior boys take
a hike. Leach jumps off straw stack, soft
landing. Both teams win.
27-Signs of approaching spring. Jody
gets a haircut.
28-Hail to the conquering heroes, bas-
ket ball teams return.
29-Mrs. Seyfer comes with consola-
31-? and son entertain us in chapel.
1--To hell with yuh.
2-Delphian program. Sophs had a
wienie roast that wasn't. Have you heard
of the two Junior hoboes?
5-Hair cutting time for Seniors.
6-Freshies follow suit.
7-Gillie loses his pedestal. Rex
theatre is installed in Chapel.
8-Miss Haskett plays guardian angel
for the annual board and gets her wing
9-Annual board on carpet. Plead
guilty. Sophs have party and pass out
10-Miss Haskett makes retribution.
11-New prof. makes a speech. Nose
holding contest in room 4, class dismissed,
12-Sixteen appears on steeple and
then disappears. Juniors wail.
13-Belles Lettres program. Ladies
15-Junior moonlight ride to Green
farm. Senior visitors. Seniors to the
19-Seniors to reception at Winfield.
22-Juniors do the heavy.
23-Junior-Senior reception at Fifth
Avenue hotel. I never reared my boy to
be a soldier.
26-School starts at eight o'clock.
Foot ball and basket ball boys have wienie
roast at Headgates. Some new members
initiated into the ancient Order of Royal
Stuck-ups. Woody elected foot ball cap-
tain. Vete is elected basket ball captain.
27-Skinnie Ammons gets 'married.
Tommv has a birthday. Cops run bunch
of H. S. boys off Summit street. Sim
Harrington gets Stuck-upg Federal build-
ing 12 P. X.
28-Tommy treats the gang.
30-Spring Fanatics. r
1-High School wins first prize at
2-Same old story.
3-Mildred Boylan whistles in Chapel.
4-Seniors have a five o'clock break-
fast at Headgates.
5-Canned music in Chapel.
6-Belles Lettres program. Enthus-
iasm in Chapel for track meet. Miss
White gives a reading.
7-Track meet. A. C. gets her usual
9-Junior lads go kodaking.
10-Phonograph sings for us again.
Gillie hates to wear out more than two
needles at a time. Mrs. TeWalt here for
12-Mrs. TeWalt gives reading in Chap
13-Seniors sore because Profs. won't
let them conduct Chapel on account of
not supplying any spiritual food for
which the services are conducted. Track
team to Fairmount. Chap. breaks high
17-Physics Exam. Seniors finish
18-Couple of Seniors meet County
19-Bondsmen in demand.
20-Track and basket ball letters given
25-When Dreams Come True. Swell
27-Life is just one Damn thing after
28-Faculty relaxes. Such relief.
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In the track meet between the classes
the Seniors won with 545 points. The Jun-
iors took second with 47 points, then fol-
lowed the Freshmen with 35 1-2 points,
and the Sophomores last with 6 points.
Pov Robinson of the Senior class set a
new reeord with G firsts and 3 seconds,
making E9 points. He won all the field
events except the shot which was won by
Bryan Groveg Fred Tieach won the 100 and
2209 Dan Bloomheart the one-fourth and
one-half mile: Hinton the mile and Robin-
son the hurdles, and the Juniors won the
relay race. Ribbons were awarded those
finishing first, second and third in each
In the first annual inter-class cross
country race the Juniors won first, Fresh-
men second, Sophomores third and Se-
niors fourth. Merle Hinton finished first,
Carl Ammons sc-cond, Sim Harrington
third. Raymond Warren fourth and John
The winner received his High School
More interest was taken in inter-class
basket ball than formerly. First team
players were barred on both boys' and
Many new players took part and the
games were closer and more hardly con-
tested flmn in previous years.
The Senior and Junior girls' teams were
tied for first place, in the play off the Se-
niors won the inter-class championship.
In boys the Senior, Junior and Fresh-
man teams were tied with the same num-
ber of victories and the triple tie was not
Scores by girls were:
Seniors 45 Juniors 9.
Freshmen 143 Sophomores 18.
Juniors 155 Freshmen 18.
Sophomores 10g Seniors 12.
Juniors 195 Seniors 21.
Boys' inter-class basket ball:
Freshmen 355 Sophmores 15.
Seniors 153 Juniors 7.
Seniors 183 Sophomores 11.
Juniors 163 Freshmen 13.
Freshmen 16g Seniors 10.
Juniors 183 Sophomores 15.
, ' af
' 1 :L
1. H-,. .-3.
A FOOT BALL SCORES
. . . . 3 Southwestern 2nd 0.
A. C. H. S. 73 Kaw 0.
A. C. H. S. 91 g Newkirk 0.
A. C. H. S. 353 Sumner County 13.
A. C. H. S. Og Wichita 0.
A. C. H. S. 375 Southwestern 2nd 6.
A. C. H. S. 273 Perry 0.
A. C. H. S. 305 Sumner County 0.
Total-A. C. H. S. 2505 opponents 19.
QilE1I'f91'b21Ck. Weight 142
CARI, AMIXIONS fCaptainJ
Left Hallfback. Weight 142.
Centvr. Weight 152
Fullback. Weight 158
Right Halfback. Weight 155
Right Tackle. Weight 165.
Ioft and Right Tackles
Right Guard. Weight 185.
Left End. Weight 154
End and Halfback. Weight 145
Left Guard. Weight 175
Left Tackle. Weight 155
Guard. Weight 140
End. Weight 135
End. Weight 140
The High School eleven finished their
1914 season in a blaze of glory, defeating
Sumner county 33 to 0 in the last game on
Thanksgiving day. Not a game was lost
by the Purple and Gold warriors and the
record gives Arkansas City the best claim
to the championship of southern Kansas.
The Southwestern College Seconds with
their usual husky bunch were subdued in
two contests by the largest scores made
for several years. Perry, Oklahoma
High School with a strong team met a
similar fate and the Sumner County High
School of Wellington likewise lost two
contests to A. C. H. S. by a large majority.
The plucky Newkirk boys were swamped
and at Kaw under the old style "Three
down and five to go" rules the Purple and
Gold were victorious. At Wichita, play-
ing during a heavy rain and through a sea
of mud, a nothing to nothing game was
staged. In all but two short periods of
time Arkansas City carried the fighting
into Wichita's end of the morass and had
it not been for the great defensive work
of Elam, A. C. would have emerged victor-
ious. The season was a success financi-
ally as well, and dark blue jersies with
gold felt monograms were awarded to the
fifteen regulars. Unlike the teams of the
lastfew years Arkansas City had a very
heavy line and a heavy, fast back field. The
team rounded into shape early owing to
the large number of last year's team who
were back and because of the foot ball
camp held at Green's ranch the week be-
fore school started. Captain Carl Am-
mons whose work had attracted attention
over the state for the last two years,
played the best game of his High School
experience, his fast runs around end
and twisting runs through broken fields
again earned for him recognition as half
on the "All-State High School" selection.
Harry Woody, captain-elect for 1915,
played end last year and in the early
part of this season, when on account of
his excellent blocking, speed and ability
to give interference he he was moved to
right half-back where he played a steady
game all year. On defense he played
end. Laurence Chaplin who captained the
1913 team played this year at full-back
where his hard plunges, forward passing,
and goal kicking together with his defen-
sive line backing made him one of the
mainstays of the team. Vetis Am'mons at
quarter played the best season of his
High School career. He has played this
position three years, he handles the ball
clean, passes well and mows down his
man in interference like a Maxim. Above
all he keeps a cool head and uses very
good judgment in running the team, in-
variably finding the weak points of their
defense and taking advantage of their
mistakes. Joe McCarty after trying
other line positions with varying success
became a fixture at center where his
smooth, even passes and blocking on of-
fense and aggressive charging on de-
fense earned him a respected reputation.
Harry Thompson, 186 pounds, at left
guard was a "stone wall" on defense.
Often his hard charges carried him
through the opponent's line, nailing their
back field men in their tracks. He is one
of the best High School guards in the
Gladwyn Boardman, 188 pounds, play-
ed right guard and was the third member
of the trio center on which many a well
ai'med play of the enemy went on the
rocks. Louis Morgan also played guard
and while lighter than "Board" he filled
the place with credit to himself and the
team. He is fast down the field, on kicks
and meets plays low on his position. Si-
meon Harrington, in addition to holding
numerous other positions, held down left
tackle on the team. Sim has the knack
of being on the spot when the opponents
make a "fluke" and grab up the ball. This
is his third year regular on the team. Une
play this year Sim did not get away with
was his attempted criss-cross with the ref-
eree in the Wellington game. Leroy
Peek, manager, 1914, played regularly at
tackle the first part of the season until
he injured his knee. Roy is a good, steady
man on defense and hits the line hard
when carrying the ball on a tackle swing.
Joe Fenton played tackle on both sides
of the line and is one of the most aggres-
sive, nervy players on the team, he never
gives up and always comes back hard.
Arkansas City had two pairs of ends
both above the average. Brainard Taylor
at left end played a cool, steady, depend-
able game, using good judgment in
tackling and spilling the play if he could
not get to the 'man with the ball.
Sam Payden also worked at left end.
Sam's "long suit" is catching forward
passes in most any position. He is the
only Freshman to make the team. At
right end, Fred Leach played brilliantly,
always down fast on kicks. On defense,
he played safety, where his speed and
dodging caused him to be one of the best
ground gainers on the team. With this
year's experience and a little improve-
ment in blocking interference he will
make a back field man hard to stop.
Hugh Scott also played well at right
end. He has the grit and resolute de-
termination that make him a dependable
player, he "boxes" his tackle well and
Arthur Wallace played a star game
against Southwestern seconds, kicking a
placelkick and running with the ball for
While Chaplin, McCarty, Taylor,
Thompson, Peek, Morgan and Scott grad-
uate and their loss will be much felt, the
remaining seven regulars form an excel-
lent foundation on which to build an-
Others who played on the team were
Elmo Berroth, Bryan Grove, Garnett
Clary, Ornie Payden, Robert Warren,
Herman Magnus, Homer Williams, John
Long, Ed. Davis and "Red" Lohmann.
- 'f ii
.f - ' E .,
ip " 2?!ll!lJt?l
ff - ,L '
FOOT BALL EXPERIENCE
The Arkansas City High School, stu-
dent body and faculty have always been
proud of their athletic teams, and espec-
ially so when witnessing a foot ball game
in which every nerve is tingling with loy-
alty for the eleven who are endeavoring
to uphold the honors of their school.
While the High School can justly be
proud of the records established by form-
er teams, we doubt if any class has a
right to feel more proud than the staunch,
ever-loyal class of Nineteen Hundred and
Fifteen. Eight of the fifteen letters pre-
sented were won by members of this
class. Our team met teams of greater
weight and beat them, they met like sized
teams and beat them, and met smaller
teams and whipped them. In fact, the
team of this year can rightfully claim the
championship of northern Oklahoma and
southern Kansas, and can boast of a total
of two hundred and fifty-six points to her
Every one was confident of a winning
team this year and no one more determined
than the squad who sacrificed one week
before school commenced, indulging in
foot ball practice, when the thermometer
registered 100 degrees most of the time,
and continued regular practices until the
season closed with a big victory.
The team was toughened by scrimmage
with the Business College and the sec-
onfl team: and ready for their first game,
which was with the Southwestern Seconds.
For some reason they did not cross our
goal line while we ventured across theirs
for three touchdowns.
A week of light practice passed and the
meek and lowly ones from Newkirk came,
not to minister but to be ministered unto.
It was a long race, an average of about
five downs for a touchdown and when the
whistle blew we had a total of ninety-
The team seeking unconquered worlds
invaded an Indian camp known as the
Kaws, and emerged from the charred and
grim colored territory, with not many
scalps, but with a victorious squad.
The Southwestern Seconds came again
with vengeance plainly written on their
brows. The whole team played wonder-
fully and deserve special praise for the ex-
cellent interference and running. The
final score for this game was thirty-five
points for Arkansas City and six points
Wellington was the next to meet our
undefeated squad, and with many long
runs and good offensive and defensive
work on both sides the score ended
thirty-five to thirteen in our favor.
'Ihc most important but not the best
game of the season, that with Wichita,
followed. It is said "the history of the
game lies in the mud." It was a case of
two very anxious teams seeking to score
and neither side was able to do this.
The best and cleanest played game of
our experience was the one with Perry.
The Perry squad was a bunch of good na-
tured and gentlemanly fellows. The score
was thirty-three to nothing in our favor.
The last game of the season was on
Thanksgiving day with Sumner County
High School. A splendid effort was
made to sell tickets and nine hundred en-
thusiastic rooters witnessed the closing
game of the greatest foot ball season we
have ever seen. We made five touch-
downs and kicked three goals, thus de-
feating them by a large score.
Every man is to be congratulated on
the clean gentlemanly game he played.
JSSQYS JS3ASKlE21F JBSATLTL.
The boys' basket ball season for 1914-
15 has been a great success both in the
number of games won and in a financial
way. The team played good, fast, consist-
ent ball throughout the year. In the Ar-
kansas Valley League, considered the
fastest in the state, Arkansas City finish-
ed third, Newton and Reno ahead of them,
Wichita was also tied for third place.
Every team in the league with the ex-
ception of Reno was defeated at least
once. Our ancient and honorable rival
Winfield came down early in the season
and nosed out a two point victory but
we evened up matters in the last game
on their court, winning from them 36
to 31. The team entered the state tourn-
ament at Lawrence and defeated Baldwin
but lost out to Atchison. Those players
who were awarded letters for the 1914-
15 season were: Vetis Ammons, Carl
Ammons, Laurence Chaplin, Gladwyn
Boardman, Harry Thompson and Leroy
Peek. Others who played with the first
team part of the season were John Long,
Harry Howard, Hugh Scott, Bryan
Grove, Lovell Gragg, Joe McCarty, Sam
Payden and Arthur Cooper. Vetis Am-
mons, Captain and re-elected for 1915-16
was the main reliance of the team all year.
His steady passing and team work over
the floor together with his field and free
goal throwing were largely responsible
for the team's showing this year. Carl
Ammons at the other forward was prob-
ably the fastest moving player in the
league and for that reason one of the
hardest players to keep covered. Tal's
clever, sensational goal throwing in the
last half of the Winfield game insured us
Arkansas City was fortunate in having
two good jumping centers. Both Board-
man and Chaplin took the tip quite reg-
ularly throughout the season. Gladwyn
Boardman, Captain of last year's team
has height and strength, two valuable as-
sets for a center and these give him an
advantage in passing the ball and guard-
ing his opponents. Laurence Chaplin
played a steady, consistent game through-
out the year, he has the habit of out jump-
ing his taller opponents regularly and is al-
so a good guard and goal thrower. Harry
Thompson and Leroy Peek played reg-
ularly at guard and through their defen-
sive work, our opponents were held to
low scores. Peek plays an aggressive,
close guarding game, covering his for-
ward well but is more inclined to foul
them than Thompson, who with his six
feet two inches height and reach was able
to get around and over his man effective-
ly and without fouling. "Tommy"' is also
a good goal thrower. The two guards
and Chaplin graduate this year and their
places will be hard to fill. John Long
played guard the first semester but did
not continue the later session. Harry How-
ard at guard during the last Winfield
game, showed class and will make a strong
bid for the place next year. Hugh Scott
by his aggressive work in the Halstead
game helped win a close, hard contest.
BOYS BASKET BALL
The season's record follows: February the twentieth will long be re-
A. C. H. S. 57g Ponca City 5. membered in basket ball in the A. C. H. S.
A. C. H. S. 353 St. John's College 17. On that day teams from our High School
A. C. H. S.
A. C. H. S.
A. C. H. S.
A. C. H. S.
A. C. H. S.
A. C. H. S.
A. C. H. S. 26
A. C. H. S. 17
A. C. H. S. 33
A. C. H. S. 25
A. C. H. S. 28
A. C. Il. S. 28
A. C. H. S. 31
A. C. H. S. 9
A. C. H. S.
A. C. H. S.
A. C. H. S.
5 Kingman 27.
3 Wichita 42.
5 Kingman 19.
3 Winfield 33.
3 Hutchinson 25.
3 Newton 47.
3 Halstead 24.
3 Reno 34.
3 Newton 18.
3 Reno 34.
3 Wichita 27.
: Hutchinson 21
9 Halstead 28.
g Winfield 31.
3 Baldwin 5.
3 Atchison 24.
3 Alumni 18.
The final standing of the Arkansas
Reno ...... . .
Kingman . . .
Hutchinson . . .
.. ..., 11 3
.. .... 9 5
the title on the
won seven straight victories, winning two
silver loving cups and defeating the
league leaders in the Arkansas Valley
League. The teams defeated were Wich-
ita Seconds, Mullenville, Anthony boys,
Spring Township girls, Anthony girls,
Winfield Manual and Wichita High
. . ..
.786 .".. 'X
.143 Q 1
"SP BETHEAN H ARRINGTON
" ' I .u1.?, -
BASKET BALL EXPERIENCE
This year as our third year in the Ar-
kansas Valley basket ball league proved
the most successful of them all.
Our first Arkansas Valley team
took championship of the cellar. Last year
the team began to work better and we
finished in fifth place. This year we tied
for third place with Wichita, who took
the championship at the Emporia State
Tournament. From the result of these
years it can be seen that it takes time to
develop a team.
The first league game of this year was
played at Kingman in which we nosed out
a one point victory after a hard fought
contest. The next evening in a fine game
we lost to Wichita by only a few points.
Our next trip was up to Newton and Hal-
stead. We lost at Newton because of the
backache and ineligibility rules kept too
many regulars at home. Mr. Hugh Lee
Scott came to our rescue about this time
and in a whirl wind game we beat Hal-
stead the next night.
On the Nickerson-Hutchinson trip we
lost to Reno and won from Hutchinson.
On all these trips one game was lost
and the other was won. Not only on trips
but also at home we seemed to have al-
ternated success. The week after we de-
feated Hutchinson we were scheduled to
play Wichita who was then leading the
league. As the time grew nearer every
man was determined that we should break
our 'Jinx and win from Wichita, which
would be two games in succession. On the
day of this game a tournament was held
at Wichita and our girls and boys sec-
ond team won the championship of south-
ern Kansas. Not being wholly satisfied
with the idea of a second team man hav-
ing more glory than we, every man went
into the Wichita game with a determina-
tion which no previous Purple and Gold
supporter has ever surpassed. With
such spirit there was only one outcome
and that was victory. In the best game
of the season we avenged our defeat at
Wichita and when the timekeeper's whistle
blew the score stood 28-27.
Our "jinx" broken we easily won the
two remaining games with Halstead and
the last one with Winfield with whom we
had tied in the league and therefore was
an important factor as to whether or not
we should surpass our old rivals.
The team was sent to the Lawrence
tournament March 26-27 and secured a
victory over Baldwin in the first round
of games. After that night the officials
would not let us play in the tournament
any longer for some reason or other, so
we came home.
With the termination of the season
came the end to a team which was bound
by the closest ties of friendship. Of the
six regular men, Peek, Chaplin and
Thompson will graduate. Carl Ammons
has left for the West, but there is still
a chance of his returning next year, and
Vetis Ammons and Boardman who are
the only regulars that will be back next
year for sure.
Besides these six men, second team men
who have participated in games are How-
ard, Scott, S. Payden, Gragg, McCarty
and Grove. With all of these men back
next year with the exception of Scott
and McCarty and with an additional
number of second team men such as
Woody, Wiley and Bloomheart, .and
plenty of raw material which is fast de-
veloping, the old Purple and Gold will
again have a team next year which will
be as good as the best of them.
S 1' '1 EAM
GIRLS BASKET BALL
The A. C. H. S. girls' basket ball team
elected Mildred Grove captain and Clara
Rothfus manager for the season of 1915.
The season opened with class games
which caused much excitement and rival-
ry between the classes. The Senior girls'
team proved to be the best of the four
teams by winning inter-class champion-
ship. Then things began in real earnest
and the team consisting of Verna Down-
ing, Charlotte Scruton, Ruth Weddle,
forwardsg Una Nicholas, Clara Rothfus,
centers, and Mildred Grove Ccaptainl,
Ora Straughan, guards. We played our
first game with Ponca City January 2,
our girls winning by a large score. This
success continued until we struck our
Waterloo and even then we were not out-
classed. We played two college teams,
Southwestern Freshmen and Cooper col-
lege, both teams were composed of husky
girls who never dreamed of being beaten
by a high school team although at that
same time the A. C. girls held the title
"Champions of Kansas." The Cooper
girls were held to a no-field goal game,
which was due principally to the good
work of the guards, although the for-
wards and centers plaved equally as well
at their positions. But we were a little
better to Southwestern girls, letting thanx
have one field goal, while we were success-
ful in getting eleven of the same. Per-
haps of all the games played the two with
the Winfield girls were most exciting.
The rivalry of our towns and the loyal
boosting accorded each team added to the
game and the weaker team played
with vigor and vim. After defeating
all the teams in this part of Kansas and
northern Oklahoma, we entered the tourn-
ament at Wichita and added another title
to our list, "Champs of Kansas," also an-
other cup. Since this wasn't enough for
us we went after larger game, entering
the tournament at Lawrence. All the
teams were on the lookout for the A. C.
girls and each dreaded to play us. We
were successful in our first game with
Rosedale, however, we were doomed to
disappointment a few hours later when
we met Whitewater. As the old saying
goes-"Heads I win, tails you lose"-
well, we brought up the rear. During
the last two years the girls have played
thirty-four games with other High
Schools and colleges and lost one game
out of the entire list which is a record
any college would be proud of. The girls
were lead by the classy little captain,
Mildred Grove, who played 'her position
at guard probably unsurpassed by any in
the state. Her working partner, Ora
Straughan, having the uncommon ability
to make an accurate pass with either
hand, proved to be one of the most con-
sistent guards of years.
Una Nicholas seldom missed the tip at
jumping a center, and Clara Rothfus, the
speedy little second center never failed to
pass the ball to the fastest of forwards,
Charlotte Scruton, Ruth Weddle and Ver-
na Downing who were sure to cage the
ball. The girls feel that they owe their
success to their coach, Francis Schmidt
because of the efficient training and per-
sonal interest he has taken in each and
every girl of his team. Since only two
members of the team graduate, the pros-
pects are the brightest for a winning team
next year. J
RECORD OF 1915
Ponca City 9.
Ponca City 14.
Southwestern KFreshJ 5
Spring Township 12.
Cooper College 5.
A. C. H. S. 39,
A. C. H. S. 14,
A. C. H. S. 263
A. C. H. S. 283
A. C. H. S. 37g
A. C. H. S. 245
A. C. H. S. 353
A. C. H. S. 345
A. C. H. S. 203
A. C. H. S. 303 Winfield 11.
A. C. H. S. 13g .
10.5 Whitewater 13.
A. c. H. s.
i ' '
F , ?4,.r
'L 1 We-'
X , VIS
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GIRLS BASKET BA L-L-FIRST TEAM
BOYS BASKET BALL---SECON D TEAM
The High School second team 'made a
record this season which would have been
a credit to the first team a few years ago.
In addition to defeating several local
teams and occasionally turning out and
playing the regulars to a standstill, they
defeated Ponca City High School and held
the fast Chilocco seconds to a 10 to 11
score, also held Southwestern second team
to a 21 to 19 game. February the 20th
the team entered the Southern Kansas
tournament at Wichita and won three
straight games, defeating Wichita sec-
onds, Mullenville and Anthony High
Schools and thereby won -the beautiful
silver trophy cup given by the Southern
Kansas Teachers association. The players
on this team are in direct line for the first
team and will undoubtedly give a good ac-
count of themselves next year. The play-
ers and positions were: Sam Payden,
Lovell Gragg and Louis Morgan, forwards5
Bryan Grove, captain and center5 Harry
Howard, Joe McCarty and Harry Woody,
guards. Arthur Wallace played a good
game at center the first of the season. O.
Payden and G. Clary also played.
The year's record is as follows:
A. C. H. S. 325 Ponca City 20.
A. C. H. S. 205 Business College 22.
A. C. H. S. 105 Chilocco 11.
A. C. H. S. 195 Southwestern Acad. 21.
A. C. H. S. 185 Wichita 17.
A. C. H. S. 175 Mullenville 15.
A. C. H. S. 265 Anthony 19.
BOYS BASKET DAIAI.-SICUONIJ TEAM
Ki Cfi9G 3iQ Gi9Csif9Q9UK9
Ggoeicsxac-ri-9G G vGiiJ 9s'QG5
g9C4?'DG'i:5D Cr'E9 2DQ90Q9
Our track team did not finish as suc-
cessful a season as our other athletic
teams. Several of the events in which our
last years showing was good and we had
built up hopes of winning in, proved to be
weak places this year.
Bloomheart and Robinson of last year's
team were out again as was Chaplin of the
1913 team. Around these three veterans
the team was built.
At the Southwestern meet Humboldt
won with 24 pointsg Anthony 23, Winfield
15, Arkansas City 12. In the meet at
Wichita, Anthony made 303 Caldwell and
Winfield each 203 and Arkansas City 19.
Captain Laurence Chaplin set a new Ar-
kansas Valley record in the high jump
with a leap of five feet nine and three-
fourths inches, winning thereby a gold
medal. He also won second and a silver
medal at Winfield, in the same event.
Daniel Bloomheart won first and a gold
medal in the 440 and third in the half at
Winfield and third places in these events
at Wichita, each place carrying a bronze
Roy Robinson was undoubtedly the
best all-around track 'man in the school but
because of the arrangements of events
and a lame hip he was prevented in the
meets from coming up to his practice
marks. As it was he won five bronze
medals for third places in the pole vault,
broad jump, discus and 120 low hurdles.
Bryan Grove improved rapidly as the
season progressed and put the shot 41
feet at Wichita, getting second place and a
Merle Hinton, the little Freshman dis-
tance marvel running against a Veteran
J0QGi9JC4i:"J 9 , C5i9J
field secured third place in the mile in the
Fred Leach, manager, running his first
year did Well in the hundred and two-
twenty and next year by faithful training
should be a point winner.
Gragg, Woody, Shaw, Ornie and Sam
Payden, Ray ond Robert Warren, Curtis,
Harrington, Wiley, Nelson, Howard, Car-
ter and Knapp were on the squad.
Chaplin, Bloomheart, Robinson and
Grove made their track letters this year.
One of the problems for next year will
be a suitable place to train. The nearest
available place is the block and a half of
round just south of the City Water Works
building, which is large enough for a quar-
ter mile track and is only two blocks from
the Gymnasium. It would make an ideal
plavground in summer and a valuable ad-
dition to Paris Park.
A. C. H. S. records made in competition
with other schools are:
220-yard dash, U. Gribble, '09-.23
100-yard dash, U. Gribble, '09-.10 2-5.
440-yard-dash, U. Gribble, '09-.53 3-5.
880-yard run, H. McMillan, '09-2.07 2-5.
Mile run, Harrington, '14-4.58 3-5.
220 low hurdle. E. Animons, '11-.27.
120 low hurdle, R. Robinson, '14--.14 4-5
Broad jinp, E. Ammons, '10-.19.
High jump, L. Chaplin, '15-5.9 3-4.
Pole vault, R. Robinson, '11-10.2.
Shot, R. Leekley, '12-45.1.
Discus, R. Leekley, '124111 feet.
Hammer, H. McMillan, '09-123 feet.
Javelin, H. Snyder, '14-137.1. y
Half mile relay, '11-1.40 2-5.
Mile Relay, '08-3.52 3-5.
The base ball team of A. C. H. S. began
practice with the first warm days of Ap-
ril, which consisted mostly of taking the
kinks out of their arms by playing catch.
Base ball as a game has been greatly
handicapped because it comes at a time
simultaneous with the track season. And
if a good track team is to be had, attention
cannot be given to both.
Coach Schmidt has handled the thing
nobly in supervising and training both the
track and base ball teams. There were
several practice games, one with a local
bunch whom we defeated, the score being
5 to 4. Next we had a game with a bunch
of rustics called Prairie View whom we
again defeated to the tune of 18 to 8.
A. C. H. S. has some excellent material
and would develop one of the fastest
High School teams in the state with a little
more practice. At the time of this writ-
ing there is a good prospect of several
more interesting games, including several
trips to nearby towns, Newkirk, Ponca
City, Fairfax and others.
The team was composed of the follow-
ing players: Taylor, Groves, Robinson,
Morgan, S. Payden, Gragg, Orendorf, O.
Payden, Carter, Cooper, Howard, Woody,
Brandhouse and Warner.
WHO'S WHO AND WHY.
On a windy day in March, in 1894 a tiny
bald-headed baby girl was born into this
dreary world-She was born on a farm
in the northern part of Cowley County
and spent the greater part of her earlier
days with her two sisters and brother
roaming over the hills, playing in the
creek, riding horseback, and many other
things a farmer's daughter ever did and
many things that no other ever did.
When five years of age she started to
school and went about six months out of
the year. One summer her mother and
father traveled for their health so they
drove over Oklahoma and southern Kan-
sas in a wagon, and on this trip for the
first time she saw Indians. After spend-
ing several years in a country school she
moved with her mother and sisters to
Latham and was in school there one year.
The next year she went to Blackwell
where she gained 'most of her book knowl-
edge. After finishing the grades there, she
attended the academy of the State Bap-
tist college in Blackwell but after two
years school closed so she had to hunt an-
other school which was Latham High
School. As that is a small school with
few advantages it was not hard to per-
suade her to leave it for A. C. H. S.--in
which school' she is a member of the
Senior class and will finish High School
work this year if it should be her luck.
Eighteen years ago, on the fourteenth of
February, some parents rejoiced over the
birth of their fourth baby girl. The father
tells her that another baby never cried
more nor harder than she and that he
walked the floor with her for two years.
She was very fond of chewing gum in
her youth, especially of chewing that
which someone else had previously chew-
ed. She would not stop until one day her
father put some tobacco in some gum
which she found and since then she has
not cared for gum.
She was very anxious to start to school
when her playmates did, because she
could not "keep house" by herself, but
when she started, it was not as interesting
as she had hoped. She was told she
would like it better later, so lived on hopes.
Her father, sister and she went to the
Wor1d's Fair at St. Louis for three weeks
according to previous decision where they
had a very enjoyable time.
She only went four years to school in
the little town and then they moved to a
city. The children were very lonely but
felt more at home after they began go-
ing to school. Nothing important has
happened besides the eighth grade grad-
uation and the time when sister and she,
when going back to their home for Christ-
mas, were put on the wrong train and
walked home the thirteen miles from the
village where they got off.
A few years ago her parents moved
from Wichita to Arkansas City where
she entered High School and enjoyed ev-
ery moment until confronted with the in-
junction, "Write an autobiography."
On the last day of July, 1897, in Brook-
ville, Kansas, a new citizen came to the
United States. He was not an exceptional
child and nothing unusual happened dur-
ing the first five years of his life.
When he was five this family moved to
Canyon City, Colorado and there he lived
for two years and received his first taste
of school life.
In 1905 his parents moved to Arkan-
sas City. He entered school here in the
third grade and there are still a few who
are 'members of his class.
On entering High School he was very
studious but still liked fun. In his
Freshman year he with several others at-
tempted to break up a house party at
Pauline Mumaw's but were not successful.
When a Sophomore he settled down to
studv and was progressing well, when he
was tempted by strike and received two
When a Junior he awoke to the, fact that
school is not all study but pleasure. That
year he joined a group of boys called
"Night Owls." They were chased from
the streets several times but he persisted
and soon won reputation for bass singing.
This. his last year, has been uuiet with
only a few minor class scraps. The "Night
Owls" have not sung lately but they will
soon be heard again.
On Thanksgiving morning several years
ago parents rejoiced over a sweet little
baby. This was a girl and at that time
they thought there was no equal but
many have changed their minds by this
At the very earliest age she developed
a fancy for cats, which is an -indication of
a typical old maid, but she has not come
to that stage yet. Other such old maidish
traits seemed to attract her also.
ning to learn table manners, etc. She also
had become rather rough and played In-
dian like a regular tomboyg took a great
delight in making playhouses, getting into
scraps, standing in corners, pinning
strings and papers on people's backs, etc.
When she was six years old she took a
fancy to riding horseback. The first at-
tempt was a failure when trying to ride
a pony, so she had to walk home. She
also tried to ride a pet monkey which
greatly surprised her by giving her a firm
seat on the ground.
At the age of eight she had a great ex-
perience with pumpkin pies. One day
while her mother was gone she thought
that the pie on the shelf looked good so
she put her fingers into it.
As she was very mischievous, she de-
cided to scare her sister but the joke was
on her, because the dog took after her
and she had to cry for help.
Our grandmothers say that children
are foolish who do not get falls. She has
received many falls and we guess the say-
ing is true for she has proved to be bril-
liant in all her classes, especially in his-
An only child was born February 12,
1895, on a farm six miles southeast of
At the age of six she started to school.
It was a country school with a lady teach-
er of whom she was very fond and was
teased by the children as being the "teach-
er's pet." One day while playing "Black-
man" she accidentally tore another girl's
dress and the teacher said she must bring
a needle and thread. But the next day
she was instructed by an older girl that
she didn't need to, so she didn't, and the
next day the little girl's dress was neatly
At the age of four she became as stub-il Her mother and she spent one summer
born as' all good children and was begin- in Colorado but she was so small that she
didn't remember very much about it, but
what interested her most, were the animals
at the city park and the little train.
When she was eight years old, she at-
tended a country school and gathered per-
simmons and hickory nuts and then when
there was snow, went coasting.
to Wichita she
Moving from there
lived next door to her grandfather, who
used to tell her many
stories and then when
she had to write
compositions she used some of those old
They then moved to Arkansas City,
where she attended school at the Fourth
ward but nothing exciting happened ex-
cept when some one was sent to Mr. Ben-
der or when the boys would bring a lizard
to school and scare the girls.
She entered High School and has suc-
ceeded in getting through four years and
she dreads to think that these are her last
High School days.
One Senior boy's advent into this world
came on April 27, 1897, on a farm near
Ponca City, Oklahoma. Not liking the sur-
roundings very well, he moved to a much
better town, known as Arkansas City, Kan-
At the age of six he began his education-
al career, at the Second ward school. For a
while things went off smoothly but he
then began to have a streak of bad luck.
It started off in this manner, when a boy
hit him with a tin can which split his up-
per lip and he was compelled to go with
that scar for several months. In the fall
he built a playhouse-built it all but the
roof. One day in attempting to climb
upon the playhouse he slipped and fell on
a pile of boards. He managed to get up
and run to his mother crying for help.
When the doctor arrived his verdict was
a broken arm.
In his boyhood days, time went on for
another year without anything of import-
ance happening. But this luck could not
go on. In the next summer he fell through
between two boards, one having a nail in
itg this time he had to have five stitches
taken in his knee. He was just recovering
from this when he got into a smashup
and a ladder fell on his arm, breaking it
at the wrist and elbow.
Two years passed without anything hap-
pening and he was beginning to think his
"jinx" had left him, but he fell from a
horse and broke his arm.
He then started carrying papers for the
Daily X-Rays and later for the Traveler.
Yes, he is still going to school. From the
ward schools he came to the High School
and joined the class of '15.
A certain Senior was born on September
21, 1897. When she was a mere child her
parents moved on a cattle ranch in south-
ern Oklahoma. Having no companions,
but stock she became a peculiar girl and
talked much to herself and the animalsg
seemed much older than she really was and
became very quiet.
After many odd experiences on a ranch
she started to school at the age of eight
and went to this country school for one
year. Then her parents moved to a small
town, where she grew up with many other
children but because of being so daring
and unafraid was called a "tomboy."
Later she moved to Arkansas City and
has lived here for five years. She gradu-
ated from High' School this spring. Since
moving here she has changed greatlyg is
now tall and has dark hair and eyes. She
has also changed from being quietg'and,.is
so lively that but a few will ever believe
that when a child she was quiet and rather
reserved. ' - p
She was never a very popular little girl
although she had 'many good friends. She
always believed in havingra good, time and
always saw the funny side of everything.
But like everyone else there were two sides
to her disposition. She had some "tem-
per" which she has shown more or less
all through her life--the fact that she
cried most of the time during the first
three months of her life goes to prove that
when she didn't like things she let folks
know about it.
She first walked when she was eleven
months old and her father says he can't
remember the time when she didn't talk.
This little girl always loved to roller
skate. She skated to school, from school,
during recess periods, all noon, except for
about three minutes for refreshments and
after school until dark. The way she liked
best to skate was to catch hold of the back
of a bakery or fruit wagon and after a
short ride she would stop off for a few
minutes for light refreshments.
Now of course girls do not always stay
small so like the rest, had to grow up. She
now clerks in a store. Not long ago she
stepped on a lemon drop and sprained her
This Senior is now seventeen and has
better times every day. Every morning
starts a new puzzle for her and she won-
ders what it will turn out to be.
A girl was born in Bloomington, Indi-
ana, February 10, 1896.
She moved with her parents in 1902 to
Arkansas City, Kansas and has lived here
The first winter in Kansas she- had the
mumps--the second winter brought her
the measles but nevertheless she liked
At the age of seven she started to school
at the Fourth ward and went there for
She is a member of the Senior class in
the High School, but recently went to a
The person under discussion began life
upon a farm Cnot by his consent, however!
but the time spent there was short and un-
eventful. From the farm he moved with
his parents to town, where he was first in-
troduced to the trials of school. The mys-
teries of the first grade were solved in the
school of that city, which was in Missouri,
and then he was again moved, this time to
the state of Kansas and to a fairly large
town where he went through the usual
routine of boys-marbles, tops, ball, shin-
ny, and as little as possible of books, es-
pecially dreading speaking day.
Work at home was not unknown to him
for it was early discovered that he could
paint and his acquaintance with a brush
covers many years of his early life, his ex-
perience was with solid calcus only and
could hardly be classed as artistic.
When he reached the Seventh grade he
was again moved, this time to Arkansas
City, Kansas, where he began his school
work at the First ward.
The first year at High School was the
most eventful and trying of all his school
life, having a horror of speaking in Chapel.
The later years brought forth nothing
so very exciting, but much hard work. The
social events of his class somewhat re-
lieved the continuous grind of school
HIGH SCHOOL JOURNA-LISM
The purpose of a High School course in
journalism is two-fold, to broaden the stu-
dent's mind and educate him, to employ
language as a means, and to develop a
friendly feeling toward all people. Journ-
alism vitalizes composition work. The
English language is given a practical use,
and the desire of the serious student is
satisfied when he sees his own work in
print. Newswriting develops character,
for as the Work must be done by the re-
porter method-asking questions, the in-
terviewer must acquire tact, culture,
pleasant presence, quick perception of
news values, integrity, charity, and men-
tal breadth. The student must have a
retentive memory, a sense for apt phrases,
an ability to think, listen and talk al'most
From a High School course in newswrit-
ing, it is impossible to make each individ-
ual a Dickens, a Thackeray, a Bowles, a
Walters, a Mark Twain, a Kipling, a
Davis, a Sinclair, an Ade, an Irwin, a Cobb
or a Corey. Our plan is to create a taste
for the use, and an appreciation of the pure
English as used by the conservative ed-
itors of this country.
Local occurrences, features, ideas,
places, and personalities can be made the
basis of High School composition, for this
vital element of news, interests the stu-
dent. He cannot make something definite
nor concrete unless he has the material.
The reason that many students dislike
composition is that it deals too much
with abstract and intangible subjects.
Thought building in news work comes
from asking questions. Ideas spring from
the same source. The secret of skill in
this work, however, is not knowledge but
Irving Cobb addressing Yale men in
journalism, indicated his keen insight and
philosophy by the following examples:
"Writing is a trade to be learned, like
"I don't believe there is such a thing
as a born writer."
"An education neither makes nor mars
a man if he is born to be a newspaper
man-I do not say born a newspaper
"Good reporters are the scarcest and
most valuable things in the newspaper
business today." I
"One of the best features of a course
in journalism is that it is as good as an
antidote for too much English. The
tendency of many courses in literature is
to give the idea that the English language
is an end and not a means."
In our course in journalism this year
we have studied the three types of stories,
news, human interest, and feature 5 also
the technical form of exposition known as
the editorial. In these forms we have
observed that the regular rhetorical laws
are usually set asideg that the answer to
the questions who, what, why, where,
when and how constitutes the lead. Con-
trary to literary narration the climax is
placed near the beginning. The difference
between rhetorical narration and the news
story lies in its structureg the primary
motive of the news story is to inform.
Built on a shred of news, the human in-
terest story is designed to divert, amuse,
or entertain. Three classes are based on
the qualities of humor, pathos, and unique-
Taken from the realms of experience,
history, literature and science, the feature
story with very little of the news element,
either instructs or entertains.
The editorial is the expression of the pa-
per's opinion on current affairs and is cal-
culated to influence the reader for or
against certain lines of action. Its range
covers all news. The purpose may be to
inform, to convince, to persuade, or to en-
Combined with a knowledge of history,
science and religion, the student of journ-
alism is equipped to become an intelligent
member of his community. The United
Amateur Press Association of America
has recommended students of our High
School for membership.
THE SPRING FANTASY
The Spring Fantasy or May Day Festi-
val has, in two years stepped into our
school as a permanent organization and
one of the chief events of the year. Upon
these occasions the entire work of the
school is taken into consideration and pre-
sented before the May Queen. This honor
was held last year by Miss Ruth Wilson,
and this year by Miss Lena Pittenger.
The descriptive dances presented under
the direction of Misses Hodge C'14J, and
McCluney C155 proved to be one of the
most interesting and beautiful features of
the play. Miss Haskett of the English
department deserves the credit for making
these occasions a success.
"THE STALLED AUTO."
fBy a Freshmanj
As I was going along the road on a
horse and I heard an automobile comming
behind me. I gave part of the road but
he never and when we came side and side
I was in the ditch where I had been pushed
by the auto. I sonn cralled out and no-
ticed the number it C8847 Kan.J Then
one day I went to town in the waggen and
I met this same man and he would not give
me ony road agin and it was the same man.
Then I met him again when I was comming
home from town and he was stuck up in
a mud hole and had been there for an
hour. He asked 'me to pull him out but I
THANKS TO JOE
The Annual Board wishes to express
their gratitude to Mr. Joe Fenton for his
splendid work on this year's calendar. We
believe it is the best one "up till yet."
For the benefit of our readers we will
state that Mr. Fenton did not insert the
impro-? Yes you have it, they came from
an outside source.
THE WILL OF THE CLASS OF 1915
Brainard-His artistic writing to Louise
Lucile-Her exceeding tallness to Slim
Clara-Her place as second center to
Mary Helen Gardner.
Banner-His-silence to Peg Grove.
Ruth W.-Her poetic ability to Vera
Ormond-His spelling grades to Philip
Carroll-All her hair switches to Clari-
Paul-His love of girls to Sim Harring-
Winnie-Her curly hair to Alice Pfis-
Harry-His striped tie to Sam Payden.
Louise-Her ability of concentration in
Psychology class to Hack Clary.
Joe-His pipe to Ed Wilkinson.
Hazel-Her little black and white hat
to Lillas White.
Esther-All her noise to Ivy Campbell.
Elmo-His journalistic ability to R. C.
Katheryne-Her monopoly on Gillies' of-
fice to Runt LaSarge.
Tate-Miss Haskett's love for him to
Marguerite-Her gift of gab to Helen
Elmer-And bequeaths his unpopular-
ity with the feminine gender to Dan
Sylvia-All her black hair to Helen
Ruth B.-All her freckles to Albert
Antonio-The Delphian society to the
care of Max Baker.
Corinne-Her crooked steps to Miss
Leroy-His bashfulness among the la-
dies to Mark Davis.
Ora-Her popularity among the Senior
boys to Rachel Horton.
Una-The twelve cents that Bryan
Grove owes her to Vetis Ammons.
Joy-His sweet tenor voice to Harry
Edith-Her domestic science note books
to Verna Downing.
Laurence-His athletic ability to Slim
Lena-The piano stool to Augustine
Mary-Room 15 in A. C. Hospital to
Scotty-His quiet dignity to Herb Youn-
Irma-All her unused permits to Helen
Annis-Her "Hello Girlie" to Ruby
Cora-Her knowledge of Physics to Gil-
Louis-His monopoly on Mildred Boy-
lan to Frank Denton.
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STRAY LEAVES FROM CHAPEL HYMNAL
1-"I never noticed him until a minute
ago. How angelic he looks. Wonder if he
knows how to play pool? Watch him roll
his eyes aroundf'
2-"You need the sleeves of Lewis'
3-"Every once in a while Mr. - steals
a look at Miss Sleeth and she returns it."
4-"Scots, Wha Hae" Benders Favor-
5-"I wish I had a date for the game."
6-"A tea-kettle sings when it's full,
but who in the H- wants to be a tea-
7-"Mine eyes have seen the cutest
fellow in Winfield."
8-"I am setting on the front seat-
Lots of fun up here, believe me!" KH. C.
on front seat in Chapel for talking.J
9-"Bender has one at homey maybe
this is his."
10-"Hazel said you had the best look-
ing eyes and hair."
11-"Alpha Hatfield said that Lena Pit-
tenger said that she thought you were
just simply beautiful"-Katheryne and
Corinne giving trade lasts.
12-"He talked to me for nearly an
hour tlast night! and didn't know it."
13-"Bob and I aren't going to stay
13-"There is the cutest dress down
there but it is a regular party affair."
1. Come late if possible then you will
be seen to a better advantage.
2. Never bring a note book. You can
borrow paper from your friends and the
noise created is but a slight distraction.
3. If you haven't a fountain pen some
one will loan you a pencil which you can
sharpen during class. This enable those
nearby to cough without being hard.
4. Sleep if possible because the in-
structor prefers an interested class.
5. If sleep is not agreeable, talk to the
girl next to you. Her giggles at your wit-
ticisms "enthus" the teacher.
6. Throw ink on the floor for thc
school has a janitor for the express pur-
pose of keeping them clean.
7. Lastly, don't take notes, because if
you follow these rules you will remember
everything that has been said.
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James tin Latinj-"I don't like the Way
the Romans made their chairs."
Miss F-"Why don't you like them,
J-"They were only large enough for
Sim-"Mary, what do you think of my
new shoes ?"
Mary-"Why Sim, they're just im-
Prof. Gilliland-"What does the word
vacuum mean, Hugh ?"
Hugh S.-"I've got it in my head but I
can't get it out."
Miss Haskett-"Dan, have you read
your 'Romeo and Juliet'?"
Dan Bloomheart-"No, ma'am."
Miss H.-"Well, what have you read ?"
Dan-"Hair and socks."
Harry Woody Cin English Class study-
ing Spenserj-"Somebody's taken my
Miss Haskett-"Has anybody Harry's
Fairy Queen ?"
Miss Frazier-"W hat part of speech is
James Cummins-"Nominative plural."
Miss Anderson--"Fools can ask ques-
tions that Wise men can't answer.
Wise Freshie-"That must be the rea-
son we all flunk in our tests."
F It I f
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Miss Lupton fSpeaking of Scouring
Fu-ahesj-"Rachel, what's the lesson to-
day ?" '
Rachel-"Why, them there things call-
ed scrubbing brushes."
Mr. Gilliland-"You started out well
this year but I'm afraid you're coming out
the little end of the horn."
Garnett Clary-"Well, that's the end
Miss Hume-"What tense do I use when
I say 'I am beautiful?' "
Harry Howard--"Remote past."
Freshman-"Why did they call a foul on
him ? I dicln't see any feathers."
Captain-"Of course you didn't, you
muttg this is a picked team."
Teacher fin Freshman Englishj-"He
drank the toast in silence' Is this sen-
tence correct ?"
Freshman-"Noi He ate his toast in
Guide-"That is a negro cemetery."
Visitor-"Ah, I seeg a kind of blackber-
Grovie-"Ye Bo Ijust saved a guy's
Senior-"How's that '?"
Grovie-"Well, you know I shot at him
and missed him." '
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THE WORLD'S ALMANAC
1. To talk, laugh, study, chew gum and
write notes in Chapel because Miss Has-
kett would feel lost if there wasn't some
one to call down.
2. To go to Gillie as much as possible
for permits so he can keep up his record
for asking questions.
3. To go to spelling without studying
the lesson, it makes a nice big guest list
for the evening reception.
4. To yawn all day at school so the
teachers will know you were out late.
5. Girls, to bring your own mirrorsg
some one needs the big one worse than
6. Freshmen, to bring library books or
something of that sort to employ your
time in study hall lest you get your name
down for idleness.
7. To gather your books up and be
ready to leave as soon as the first bell
rings, if taking any subject in room 3,
Miss Kisling does dislike to have any one
in the room at second bell.
8. To clear your throat if you want
to attract some one's attentiong it is a new
signal, teachers will never guess.
The following receipt for loneliness has
been handed to us: One-half cup of "Ser-
enaders" songg two cups of Katheryne
Henneberry's gigglesg a pint of Esther
Endicott's quietnessg three grams of Gil-
lie's Chapel solosg one quart of Una Nich-
olas' love lettersg one-half dozen Peek's
winksg one skein Alpha's yarnsg one-half
dozen Tal's napsg ten minutes of Clara
Rothfus' hunt for books. Dissolve well
in Franklin's milk bottle and let stand for
two of Tommy's minutes, then pour five
drops into one of Morgan's spoons and
take every time we have a speaker in
1-A stand in with the faculty will
smooth a good deal of rough roads.
2-Don't tell a girl you feel it your
duty to take her to a class party.
3-Dance while you like itg you'1l soon
be too old to enjoy hopping around.
4-A stitch in your side loses your ap-
5-The dew Cduej point is the point
where compensation begins. Only study
in Chapel laboratory days-too much
mirth excites Gillie.
6--Arrange your hat and coat neatly
in the hall, straighten your hair, gather
up your books and ask the girls with you
if the powder is on straight. All this has
a pleasing effect on Miss Haskett and
Miss Kisling and if they haven't time to
show their appreciation in words they will
at least close the door in your face.
7-It is no longer good form to snor
aloud although quiet sleep is still very
8-Having entered a class room, spot
a friend across the room and cough, whis-
tle or throw some "shot" at him. If this
fails to attract his attention maneuver
around behind him and slap him on the
back while you ask him if he was study-
ing something-He will without a doubt
take a little time to TALK to you.
OH HAPPY DAY
When we can talk in the halls.
When Physics lessons are over.
When the "Mirror" comes out.
When we are graduated.
A new excuse might prove fatal to
Gillieg don't spring it.
LOST-One box of candy somewhere in
200 block on North B street.-Boardman.
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THE WORLD'S ALMANAC
Gnats are small,
Most Polite-Paul Parman.
Most Serious-Banner Titus.
Most Jealous-Louis Morgan.
Most Modest-Esther Endicott.
Most Southern-Una Nicholas.
Most Ambitious-Joy Cozine.
Best Fake Sport-Elmer Fagan.
Best Politician--Yens Yensen.
Most Popular-Lena Pittenger.
Most Irish-Joe Fenton.
Most Childish-Mary Vawter.
Hardest Workers-Annual Staff.
Spending Sunday evenings at 820 South
To "report at the office"-Hazel.
To change classes Without hearing
Gillie gently murmur, "Let's have no talk-
ing now, this isn't the place for talking."
-Clara and Ruth.
To "just loaf" and have a good time-
To play basket ball.-Una.
To learn "poetry,"-Lena.
Letting some one else work the Physics
BY AXIOM I.
Gas pipes are long,
Ornie Payden is long,
Therefore Ornie is a gas pipe.
Most Precise--Marguerite Gregory.
Best Scholar-Ormond Warner.
Most Romantic-Antonio McAdams.
Best All Around-Harry Thompson.
Most Interesting-Ora Straughan.
A SENIORS IDEAS OF HAPPINESS
Happiness--is that sensation which
makes the sun shine brighter, the world
move faster and every one to be in good
To get a correct result for an experiment
in Physics the first time we try.-Ora
To ride around all day with a car full of
To be with Mildred--Louis.
To have a fire drill during Physics hour
Louise Hodge is small,
Therefore Louise is a gnat.
Fazors are sharp,
Elme Fragan is sharp,
Therfore Elmer is a razor.
Peaches have rosy cheeks,
Grace Davis has rosy cheeks,
Therefore Grace is a peach.
Turkey eggs are freckled,
Arthur Williams is freckled,
Therefore Arthur is a turkey egg.
Potatoes are Irish,
Katheryne Henneberrv is Irish.
Therefore Katheryne is a sweet potato
Ghosts are white,
Helen is White,
Therefore Helen is a ghost.
Freshies are green,
Sylvia is Green,
Therefore Sylvia is a freshie.
Johnson is a prize-fighter,
Lucile is a Johnson,
Therefore Lucile is a prize-fighter
,S 'f ' 'HA
THE WORLD'S ALMANAC
. Police Court.
Professor Bender found guilty of chew-
ing Spearmint and sentenced to a lecture
from Professor Gilliland.
Elmo Berroth arrested for vagrancy in
Wichita. Sent home for punishment.
Fenton and Cary charged with arson.
Sparks set fire to buildings on corner of
Fifth avenue and Second street. Found
guilty but appealed to the probate judge.
Titus charged with drunkenness and
contempt of court, and sentenced to
thirty-one days in jail.
Sam Payden charged with disturbing
a soprano in the choir by escorting a
voung lady to church. Sentenced to cease
from all social frivolities for six months.
Corinne Lesh ........... Hugh Scott
Lena Pittenger ......... Leroy Peek
Beulah Drew ...... Laurence Chaplin
Verna Downing. . .Germany Williams
Charlotte Scruton ..... Tal Ammons
Ruth Burkey ......... Harry Howard
Irene Bloomheart ..... Frank Denton
Ethel Carlton ........ Luther Harris
Helen Blevens .......... Algie Fitch
Augustine Moncravie. . .Lovell Gragg
Mildred Grove ........ Walter Fesler
Cora McClaskey .... Ormond Warner
Mildred Boylan ....... Louis Morgan
Louise McPherson ..... Harry Woody
Ethel Ruf ........... Arthur Cooper
Alice Hestwood ........ Sam Payden
Dena Day ......... Antonio McAdam
Flossie Chaplin ...... William Hardy
Edith Vaughn .......... Albert Rau
Helen White ..... .... B ryan Grove
. . .Oran Powers
Ruth Wilson .....
Sylvia Hadley ............ Roy Lolhs
Pauline Green ...... Herman Magnus
U JUST IMAGINE
Chapel period without talking.
Carrol McDowell flunking. p
Ruth Wilson not laughing.
Elmer Fagan doing the high jump.
Mr. Gilliland without something to do.
Louise Hodge not "pretty peeved."
Harry H. and Ruth B. not together.
Alpha Blevens without something to
Marguerite Gregory fat.
Art Cooper bald-headed.
Miss Haskett Physical Training Teacher.
Ruth Burnett flirting.
Mary Vawter, yell leader.
Eunice Goodwin bashful.
Leroy Peek not winking.
Irma Sims Without Lena.
Grace Davis Without rosy cheeks.
Carl Ammons studious.
H. S. students noisy in library.
Joe Fenton missing a nap.
Seniors quiet in spelling.
Georgia Booton a brunette.
H. S. without Gillie.
Lucile Johnson seven feet tall.
Esther Endicott cutting class.
Mr. Bender "really" bald.
Katheryne Henneberry sad.
Tracy Cary not having the last word.
Hazel Clubb not hungry.
Ora Straughan not blushing.
Gillie singing a solo in Chapel.
Class picnic over before morning.
Elmo and Tate on time for Senior Eng-
Clara Rothfus breaking a date to
The J. O.B.'s not causing a disturb-
Visitors in Chapel without a speech
There's a meter in accent,
There's a meter in tone,
But the best of all meters,
Is to "meet her" alone.
There's a letter in accent,
There's a letter in tone,
But the best of all letters
Is to "let her" alone.
THE WORLD'S ALMANAC
WE WANT TO KNOW-
When Gillie's going to stop askin' ques-
Why some kids like the back row in
When Alpha will be on time.
Why the Senior boys like the Junior
Why Chapel is a "Prayer Meeting."
Who ever saw Marguerite or Esther
ilking to a boy.
Why Taller doesn't sleep more.
Why Miss Haskett likes the Seniors so
When the cheese became of age.
How long a short rope is.
Xlfhy cold can't get in but heat can get
Who's the "Mirror's" Business Manager.
When Harry and Marry will work to-
Who works Corinne's and Ruth W.'s
When Gillie can work an experiment
ithout "I don't know whether this will
ork or not but -"
"What're you goin' to do in 'Literary' "
A flunk is a bit of unappreciated effort.
A band is a bunch of horns blown for
le purpose of producing discord.
A I. is a recognition of your ability as a
A tablet is something you buy for your
iends. K i .
A school seat is something for you to
A James, vulgarly called a "gym" is a
ace where the boys amuse themselves
hile their clothes are airing.
A study period is a place to :get a grade
deportment. I '
A Domestic Science kitchen is a place
here nice little girls are taught to make
A permit is the same as a hunting li-
A victrola is a miniature Ford which
A bluffer is one who recites without
A date is something Seniors never
have on school nights????
All for the Girlies-Joe McCarty. il
Along Came Ruth-Harry Howard.
I want to Go Back to the Farm-Tom-
Do the Funny Fox Trot-Paul Parman.
Silver Threads Among the Gold-Miss
Let By-gones be By-gones-Louis Mor-
I Want a Little Bungalow-Fib Hadley.
Land of My Best Girl-Ormond Warner.
Baby Love-Mary Vawter.
Can't You Hear Me Callin-Sim Har-
He'd Have to Get Under-Phillip
In the Palace of Dreams-Tal Ammons.
I Want to be Somebody's Baby Girl-
I Miss You Most of All-Una Nicholas.
I'm Crying Just for You-Harry Woody.
My Love Would Fill a Thousand Hearts
Would You Take Me Back Again.-
Don't make eyes ata bashful fellow-
he may take you up.
Don't do all the reciting in agriculture
-the class might think you a farmer.
Don't wait 'till the last minute to make
a date for Annual Board Meeting, you
might get stung. .
Don't get sore at a joke on yourself,
people 'might think you a grouch.
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The Senior Class and Annual Board of
Nineteen Hundred Fifteen Wish to express
their deep appreciation and gratitude to the
firms Whose advertisements appear on the fol-
lowing pages. These advertisements repre-
sent the "Up-to-the-Minute" business men of
our community and we join with them in solicit-
ing your patronage. They are reliable. You
have not given your due co-operation to the
Annual Board until you have read the adver-
tisements of the men who are one of the great-
est factors in making this book a reality.
TERR Y'S DAIN TY SHOP
Quality and Cleanliness First. Ice Cream
Sodas, Lunches, Candy and Cigars
r ?llBUlii1T'5 I Child
S H i y ,H , , X r N k
gahxes Qllcahg-in-illlrav Gimfxncnts
S it Arkaxrsas Glitg, Ziiansas l Sk t
A TTEND TH
ARKANSAS CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE
Tulle S?ioo2w W ith a Complete Course of Study and Trained Teacher
rite or ata og
E0 Go Pfes
Curtis fa- Ames
5fNWThe Home National Bankwm
j ARKA SAS CITY, KANSAS
1' Established 1888, ' 'A
.' S3?P'fal a"dE9!IlE5 S51 553102
Dspssitazfy tar tha Uaitacdl Statss
15 Depositary tar ttns Stats at Kansas
5: Dsgnssitsry tar Cswllsy Csannty
EE Dsgussitsry tar Otstatncmirmla Stats a tlas
was CLAY an an stasis
Pianos, Victrolas, 1
P0l.llf!'y, Eggs, Buffet' Sewing Machines
And Hides ana' Repairs
411 south Snmmarw BQFPHONE 45 Pl 96 325 soup 5 5
Everything in Dry Goods.
W ll ui1Q sriNltHAnrjWEnEllbE
l L Wm smnn
I :,fi,,Z Q rl' H cl . .
1 Ti :EM uuly ar ware M
L BW MF
t Automobiles "WE" " G
l L rnnLs cuum
fGOLLINSUN Hlnnwlnf cu,
Q We want Your Business
K. Satisfaction Guaranteed
Expert Tuner and Dealer in
HIGH GRADE PIANOS Geo. M. Getter, Prop.
222 N. 8th Sf. Phone 451 Phone 530 210 W. Central
Jesse MQRGAN MUSIC Co.
6 y High Grade Pianos
6 RJ . ' ' Player Pianos and Victrolas
i ' Arkansas City. ---- Kansas
Sporiti g Goods Evezfyftllnirm Electrical
nAAAAAAA ------ -v-vx. -------- ------ -sf --vvvs. ----- -vvx, -+--------- -
SOLLITT 85 SWARTS
Corner Drug Store
Ive Cream gltlas tljeuwaywthe Girls Like Them
H. H. ALLEN, the GROCER
...We Hove What You Want...
Phones. . ...127 and 128
PACKING HUUSE CASH MARKET
BERROTH E? CO.
Goods Delivered to all Parts
of City by .MFTL'h0WlS, Delivery
T B. oLD1eoYD so Sozvsi
3 SS ""' 6
H2 -'H EH
M1 '- T5
52--fin -Q35 gm
ral-Hz 3 Q53 SEQ
--,,,-' -fH-- rw-
- .. c'1"4
" 2' 5.2
A. e. MQTQR CAR CQMPANY
Hupmobile, Detroiter, Saxon: Accessories,
Supplies and Repairs
bon't OtoMSee the blobe ana' Direct Actioii Ranges Before Buying
CQAL AND GAS RANGES
ana' Everything in Hardware ana' Implements
Call ana' See Us Plione 39 102 S. Summit
RARDWARE CQMRARRF-up .
RURHTY C. E. MASTERS
RIITCHEIRT A ,, .
1 CREAM AND ICES .
non ADE CANDY, ICE
W Y. V ,VA H 224 South Slllllllllf Street
FRANK M. PEEK
208 E. Fifth Ave. Phone 245
A C C GUYQTO'-M
Real Estate, Renata! and lnsaraizce. Tax Collector
And Notary Public
REAR HOME NATIONAL BANK BUILDING -PHONE 205
THE SECURHTY STATE ANR
We Invite Your Business.
QPJEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT 'WITH US,
E- C- PYE Sailtllr urh
Drugglet s7lze .Place to gat
we o::pSg::2i2-:Fit GEO. CHANEY, Prop.
YOIII' BllSlIl6SS V A l2 u2NF soqj Aw -h
STURTZ CANDY KITCHEN
The Popular Ice Cream and Chili Parlor for Ladies
and Gentlemen. Everything in the Confectionery line
Phone 800 324 South Summit street
swmvr CLOVER BRAND 3011110 e9 Jarvis
C A Qealers in
llilllllvtl Goods and Pure
I-'ood l'l'0tlllC'tS Are C
BFQT-Tr 0 I
, A .72ui0m0bz'les
THE ARKANSAS cm tes co.
ff Pure I ce
..,.,,,,vvvvvvxAA. , AVWNW XN-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-AA,.-.-1.-v-.-.-.-.-v-v.-.-vv,-.-v-AAAAAf.-.AA,vV- .-.A.-.-.-.-V.,
LESH OIL COMPANY
Oils of Quality.
1 LUTHER PARMAN
Ask Your Grocer for
Red Seal and Butler
Nut Bread. Everything
in Fancy Pastry.
143 S. Summlt. A Phone 63
The Arkansas City High School boasts
of one of the largest, finest and best
cquipped gymnasiums in the state. A
required course in physical culture, ex-
tending into the Ward schools and direct-
ed by the most efficient teachers procur-
able is but one of the many noteworthy
phases of the Arkansas City School Sys-
OF INTEREST T0 EVERY
We have served your senior class in the way of Jew-
elry and Stationery and are prepared to fill your every
individual need in Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry and
Stationery of the finest quality at lowest possible prices.
JACCARD'S BOOK OF GIFTS
Makes it possible for you to buy your gifts direct
from the manufacturer and thereby secure beautiful
distinctive wares at especially low prices. Write for our
"Book of Gift"-Mailed Free.
Broadway and Locust
fMermod, Jaccard 8 King Jewelry Co.j
The World's Grandest Jewelry Establishment.
umlacciliesg Teg erfym
Lesernw. MQTCEEHHEEHQ Cen
Jnitensrnezdennis E E E
T T T W TTHBFHEMAFTT T
51 0 1
The Arkansas City Milling Co.
A ' - - A A -fsA.r-v-.-rv-.-Av-1-v-.-.-v-.-.--.-.-.-,A-v-v-rv-.-JvfAf.-v-
,AD H, MQQRE
TUILQC-fico.,JDa1fice Grocer Phone 05
E. KIRKPA TRI CK
Furniture, Carpets, Qeensware, Stoves and
Arkansas City, Kansas
N gzaiural as ,fife H
0. IC. UNSICLL The Centra!
Exclusive Agent Haydzvaye Co.
Benjamin Clothes Try Us Next Time
Knox Hats Phone 9
Ll'NlIHill, LA'I'll, SlllNtRl,l'IS, SASII, INNDRS, Sl0l'lilllNt-ZS, LIME, Illlll'K
HEU HAH IHANSFEH Ell.
n Office Phone 122
3 Res. Phone 481
Home National Bank
lW. H. Parman
3 Second Hand
A. M. F A R L ECY Man
PHONE - - - 121 Phone 446
LIGHT AND PUWER
I F lor tge Best oELEverytg1ing in
t e ewe ry ine, ee us
oo J. T. '
n 3 Jeweler and Optician
MThce Mega of one Bosal FV
for Mme leans?"
. 1 . 4 , , ,
313 S. 3uJ.1 f1ft . Plhomce 3 3
BAJDDGJEJR JLIUTMJBSJEJRZ CQ.,
D WD Irecopendlmfnenng Agent
All Kinds Of
W. W. SMITH H. R. BRANSTETTER If You Try 3 King You Wm BUY K 3
'A A l 'ki ,
15" , , ag
A Q 2
BUILDING voN'I'1zIICT011s ax
sum' 506 SOUTHSUIIIIIT ST. "The Ca' of '10 fegfefsu
HILL-HOWARD MOTOR CAR C0.
II E ROSEBERR Y eo SON
Rea! Estate, Loans, Insurance
when Yon Ask for
HENNEBERR Y'S BA CON
INSIST ON GETTING UNE GF OUR 3 BRANDS
ARK, SWEET CLGVER or FAVGRITE
HENNEBERRY fl CUMPANY
All Meats Inspected by Uncle Sam
THE TRADERS STATE BANK
ARKANSAS CITY. KANSAS
CAPITAL 8 SURPLUS ---- 840,000.00
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