Arkansas City High School - Mirror Yearbook (Arkansas City, KS)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 120


Arkansas City High School - Mirror Yearbook (Arkansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1930 volume:

w-m a umrzua 4 n s ? 2' K3 ,E -s 1, Zi 51 A ai v fa L EX'LlBRIS AG ii SJ :E F , 14 L k E 1930 DUI I3 I .ISHN PHI M 5Pflf1fiOHt' USS ,rr-sz'n'lS WJ. i SQIMTI o1L:10'l'l vs oil - X 1 XHQI-RERIIKISQIS 1'l,y ,,,' -X 1 if sv lx. riaansas 'fl y, Ka usens 1 VTCJ thc students of the class of Ifj3I,Wl1O will CZIITQ' on the Search for liiiowledgc, the spirit, :md the ttaf ditions of A. C. H. S., we, the stall' of lqxgo, dedicate this NIIRROR iii the hope that :my light which may conie from this will help to luring out their silliouette more Cleatlv. VT Ocz1stz1s1ll1m1-- l strc, not for thc prcscnt, but fm' thefx1tL11'cH-um: that will I'K'L'2lH thu llSSl7L'i2lIiUI1S, happy hours, zlrtivitics, HHLi tl1cpl'uL1a1 zu'l1icx'cnfcntsmuffin' sfllcftllts of wld rx. C. H. S., has lwccn T110CI1L1CZlVll1'Uf.fl1t' I QAZO Mil'l'm' Sfzlff. 1'ni'r11sT'r'afirm l,ilf11SSPQ f3'r"gen'rui7mf'1ru1rns ...M'1ivl'fiL's lrvmhumhs Yilllilllliilimllllll . 5 ---. -u W... "'.I.."".... ..n..-ng' ,'x. " uv .-If uf. V ar: X 1 I . I . 4 Z 4 MRS. CORA FINEFROCK Member of School Board RALPH C. SOWDEN Member of School Board Dr. L. M. BEATSON Member of School Board PAGE 10 C. G. HOLMSTEIN E. M. BARNARD Vice President, School Board Member of School Board MAXINE FETROW E. A. FUNK High School Secretary Principal of High School Dr. L. E. BRENZ C. E. ST. JOHN President of School Board Superintendent, City Schools l RUTH CURFMAN, A. B. J. D. DAVIS, A. B. GAYE IDEN, B. S. Southwestern College University Southern Calif. K. S. T. C., Emporia Biology University of New Mexico University of Kansas English, Public Speaking Chemistry, Physics E. H. PIPER, A. B. Southwestern College University of California at Los Angeles Mathematics BERYL HARBAUGH, B. S. AMOS L. CURRY, A. B. University of Oklahoma University of Kansas University of Colorado Columbia University Spanish HELEN SILVERWOOD,A.B. ALLAN E. MAAG, A. B. University of Kansas Latin Ottawa University University of Kansas History College of Emporia K. S. T. C., Emporia History, Director of Athletics VIRGINIA WEISGERBER,A.B. Kansas Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin English PAGE ll CHARLES L. HINCHEE, B. M. ADELE E. HILL, B. S. Kansas Wesleyan University K. S. T. C., Emporia Horner Institute, K. C., Mo. University of Chicago Tacoma, Washington Gregg School, Chicago Vocal Music Typewriting ALICE M. CARROW Southwestern College K. S. T. C., Pittsburg Library, Study Hall W. A. SNELLER, B. S. K. S. T. C., Pittsburg Industrial Arts HERBERT CONNER, B. S. Neb. Wesleyan University University of Colorado K. S. T. C., Pittsburg Alva, Oklahoma Coaching, Physical Education Carbondale, Illinois Library, Study Hall DAISY HAMIT PAGE 12 T. C. FARIS, B. S. K. S. A. C., Manhattan Vocational Agriculture GRACE PETZ, B. S. K. S. T. C., Emporia Boulder University University of Kansas Shorthand, Penmanship MAURICE MYER, B. S. K. S. T. C., Emporia University of Chicago University of Kansas Journalism, Social Science INEZ JOHNSON, A. B. LILLIE NEMECHECK, B. S. EDITH JOYCE DAVIS, B Baker University University of Kansas English K. S. T. C., Emporia University of Colorado Geometry, Psychology A. E. SAN ROMANI, B. M. EDNA L. WHEATLEY, Bethany Conservatory McPherson College Band and Orchestra OLIVE M. RAMAGE, A. B. C Ottowa University History A. B., A. M. Baker University University of Kansas English ARL M. HELGESON, B K. SJ T. C., Emporia University of Colorado University of Kansas Bookkeeping, Com. Law K. S. T. C., Emporia Baker University University of Wisconsin Physical Education J. KELSEY DAY, A. B. Southwestern College University of Colorado University of Illinois Biology EDITH AMES, B. S. Friends University K. S. A. C., Manhattan Foods, Clothing PAGE II 3 1 E4 if 'Q ii 3 li 'e E2 oi Ill lil-'I-'ifl-1 df - -wear ' . '. ' f' " '-. -'--fa'eL'1j,,- i karlyzf- , V. 3115- v Pm. , 1 if '-, -f' 'is , l, fy b i ' Pf,f'7s.a'-:' T we l. W QSQQW V X.: ifl li ,fit f if :ijt T , ff ' QA-til 9 :six N: Iiiii A ', T simmons H, the joys and the thrills 'of a Senior! "' A long dreamed vision .realized T And the question comes, "What 'have you done lil' ' When found it materialized?" Q llji "We have fought our football battles ,-,i ,ll ffl 'W 1 And now must tackle those of Life. wa, l J.: " L l Commencement marks the end of play-g 1 ,, H, t if T' ' The beginning of actual strife. T , "We've had our fun infthese wide spacious halls i rf. pg ' And we've created friendships true. ,Q We have tasted victory and know defeat " For our deeds have not been few. in SY. "We ave debaters, 'athletes and musicians, I g . s . . ,J ' Scholastic standards kept in viewg fill' We said, "pay," to the Senior Reception ' -r 4 " And lowered the Class dues, too. "So all in all, we're proud of our class, The class'of Ninteeen and Thirty For in everything that has come our way " i 45" ' We have tried to do our duty." A., ve 1'- f- ' ' ' '-BOLENE FUssEL. ,E i .Q 'if Q' i sim 1 ill Z ,E , fav ii? - -Y-A -n'- - .V - V- V - Y , . ,W , Y . , H N Y-:,,:,1:,1-Lf: L-Q..-.A fr- -,3..:.:-V,-Q...v..-...wr -: . -A-.W 7 .ww , -..W we , , Q r.,t...,........,......,...,........ ,W - ll T , ll ' Illlhliiil ' . get 1 ' ' ii I ' ri- Q .l'. v .i ' , . V - I A , 4 1-AS-1..t,an.1A x -.1...sat,'.. , 4 K- .f J ,Q 5: --r, l.V:diL..i.v.-sfeziitrsu..1'Qni?hhi? X s HZ 'T H X ilii ig ,x, Senior Class DONALD HICKMAN has been class president for all three years. GRACE CANNON was responsible for the clever program of the senior banquet. CAROLYN RUTTER performed the secretary's usual duties. EARL NEWMAN as Student Council representative always had some proposition or suggestion to make. The senior class of '30 has the distinction of being the only class in the history of A. C. H. S. which has invested in a single individual the responsibility of leading its members during its three years of existence. Donald Hickman has proved himself worthy of the confidence of his classmates by himself being prominent in every field of activity in which his class has achieved noteworthy attainment. When the seniors of '30 were sophomores they ran a close race with their upper classmen not only in scholarship, but also in extra-curricular activities. They were well represented in forensics, music, and athletics. As juniors they continued progressive undertakings they had begun as soph- omores. Under the guidance of the sponsors, Mr. Maag, Miss Harbaugh, Miss Iden, Miss Silverwood, and Mr. Davis, the seniors have enjoyed their fullest year. The climax of the year came with the presentation of the class play, "The Lion and the Mouse." Those who represented the school in forensics were Louise Creveling, Harold Hill, Gerald Miller, Woodrow Morris, and Donald Hickman. The personnel of the glee clubs was composed to a large extent of seniors. Those active in solo and quartet work were Dorothy Connor, Dorothy Smith, and Helen Ronsick. Seniors participated in every form of athletics including basketball, football, track, tennis, golf and wrestling. Seniors were members of the Speeders' club. The following seniors received the highest honor obtainable in high school by being elected members of the National Honor Society: Donald Hickman, Jean Dunn, Dorothy Wheeler, Gerald Miller, Dorothy Connor, Ben Atkin, Lorraine Lawson, Helen Thomas, Louise Creveling, Juanita Palmer, Doyle Conely, Mary McFerren, Carolyn Rutter, and Bill Pixley. if3H':fmWs4af:4?'Q A thx .---W.. .. .--.5--................-...,. ..,,, HX: YT,-k V V Y,. - , , -AV , . .-.-A27 f PM 1 Q .- 'ff f. ruff A X- 4--, -'-- ef- --'wr ..-.W . .,-. ...s-.........,.........,. ,g LQ 232532 ,,,,...,....,...,,.......... ..- ,.,,.-,.s.-..,.,.......,-s----..3- , ,, f, ., 'lMy,w .Jan PAGE ll wi if ' ,. , :gf 'ii L .tr gf' , 1 .8353 AM EE LFONARD GOULDEN Honor and Activity Points No record. BRIAN COYNE Honor and Activity Points445 Student Council, 3: Ark Light staff, Editor, 3: Mirror staff, 3: Hi-Y, member, 2, cabinet, 3: Band, 1, 2, 3: bus. mgr. opera, 3: Pep Club, 3: chrm. stud. handbook, 3: jr. class council, 2: Spanish Club, 1: Speeders, 3. DOROTHY WHEELER Honor and Activity Pointsf59 Sec. Student Council, 3: mem. Student Council, 1: Ark Light staff, editor, 3: Mirror staff, 3: cashier, 3: opera: Glee Club, accompanist, 2, 3: state typing team, 2: Quill and Scroll, 3: Speeders, 2: Girl Reserves, 1, 2: group officer, 2: quartet, ac- companist, 2, 3: volleyball, 1: Honor Society, 2, 3. Q ...-..... ........--..,,.. ,.-.. .... ..,....,.. 1 , A JUANITA PALMER JACK CORNISH Honor and Activity Points-42 Volleyball team, 1, 2: Spanish Club, 1: Girl Reserve, 2: jr. basketball team, 2: G. A. A., 2, 3: Speeders, officer, 2, 3: typ- ing: team, 2, 3: speech play, 2: Mirror staff, 3: debate squad, 3: Honor Society, 3. LOIS KIRKPATRICK Honor and Activity Points' -15 Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: group oH'icer, 2: Orchestra, 1, 2. RAYMOND KITTRELL Honor and Activity Points---47 Group officer, 1, 2, 3: football, 1, 2, 3: basketball, 1, 2, 3: class oEicer, 2: Letter Club, 1, 2, 3: Spanish Club, 2. Simms? wimwaifa Honor and Activity Points 23 Ark Light staff, 3: Mirror staff, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3: Orchestra, 2, 3: Speeders, 2. CAROL CUNNINGHAM Honor and Activity Points- 41 Student Council, 2, 3: Mirror staff, 3: Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3: student handbook comm., 3: junior coun- cil, 2: group officer, 1, 2 : speech play, 2: volleyball team, 1: LUCILE McEOWEN Honor and Activity Points -15 Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3: group officer, 1: Spanish Club, 2. ' "'.f?f?fii.?'f 'i 2" If x I , . ' - ' ' - Y-.........., fe .ew--'.f-..,aw '-. Nw f 2 A . -..-........... ..,. .......-, , ,,..--,qv PAGE 18. E525 T54 siL.:".nIrsXa5I .,. ...,. M, -,,ts.,,.,.t.........,...,.,..-,., ..... ..,. ,.. .,, i ,-tandw, W EE LOIS SNYDER MERRITT FOUTS GILBERT HATFIELD Honor and Activity Points-f-3 Girl Reserve, 3. QUINTELLA MARSH TOM CASEMENT Honor and Activity Points 3 Girl Reserve, 3: volleyball team, 1. VERNA GIBSON LUCILLE REED Honor and Activity Points---20 Girl Reserve, 2, 3: group offi- cer, 1, 2, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3: Pep Club, 2. Honor and Activity Points- 32 Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3: Glce Club, 1, 2, 3: opera, 3: football, 1, 2, 3: intramural ath., 1, 2, 33 Band Honor and 'Activity Points 5 Stage myrr. of class play, 3: intramural ath., 1, 2. Honor and Activity Points -12 Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: Speeders, 3: group officer, 3: intramural athletics, 1. UUQ-NCI!! fra. ...........4-L. ,, ....-w-.,.... T., --1 - :'?!!!'J ' nf: 53 A 'ix an Hill-BQ! 4 1- ., xy, .f L., if fu. :cb ot., 95384 Honor and Activity Points 8 Group officer, 2, 3:intramurul ath 1 3 LEO 0'NEAL Honor and Activity Points 3 intramural athletics, l, 2, 3, HARRY BEEKMAN Honor and activity Points No record. .-........,................ ,. .......- er----ff r 4- PAGE 19. l ,,. ., ff X .Rv , xx! . .,, ,V- i 7' ff I A, , x !l.!u'u p-fl ZA DARRELL EMO EVELYN WOLFE Honor and Activity Points--V-5 Spanish Club, 2: Speeders, 3, intramural ath., 3. Honor and Activity Points--18 Girl Reserve, 2: Girl Reserve cabinet, 3: group officer, 1, 3: Glee Club, 2. MARY HEARD JOHN NOLIN HOYIOI' Mid ACtiVitY Points----10 Honor and Activity Points- -12 Girl Reserves, 1, 25 speech play, Hi-Y, 33 Future Farmers As- 3: Speeders, 2. sociation, pres., 3, stock judg- ing team, 2. CORINNE DICKSON CARL AUSMUS Honor and Activity Points- -5 Honor and Activity Points --8 Speeders, 3: Spanish Club, 1: Intramural ath., 1: Pep Club, 3: volleyball team, 1. PAGE 20. group officer, 2, 3. 4 NVILBUR HALL Honor and Activity Points' -1 Intramural athletics. EMERSON PALAN Honor and Activity Points -10 Class play, 3: group officer, 1, 2, class council, 25 Hi-Y, 1. ESTHER HARRISON Honor and Activity Points --13 Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: group officer, 1, 3, intramural ath., 1. E 7 Q GEORGE KROENERT ELIZABETH BOGGS Honor and Activity Points 44 Ark Light staff, 2: bus. mgr., ii: Quill and Scroll, pres., 3: cashier, 2: class council, 2: football, 1, 2: Letter Club, 1, 2: intramural ath., 2: Student Council, 1: Hi-Y, 1. group of- ficer, 1: busketball,1. HARRISON SHEA lil Honor and Activity Points 16 Hi-Y, 1, 2: Hi-Y, pres., 3: Pep Club, 2, 3: Ll. PIXLEY Honor and Activity Points 46 Honor Society, vice president, Il: head cashier, 3: Ark Light stuff, 3: Mirror staff, 3: in- tramural ath., 2, 3: Pep Club, 2, 3: asst. head cashier, 2: 1-nshier, 1: basketball, 1. Honor and Activity Points--14 Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: jr. bas- ketball team, 2: Spanish Club, 2: Glee Club, 3 : Group officer, 3. BETTY BAISINGER Honor and Activity Points-47 Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: asst. cashier,1: volleyball team, 1: Student Council, 2: Speeders, 2, 3: Quill and Scroll, 3: Pep Club, 3: class play, 3: Mirror staff, 3: Ark Light staff, 3: chrm. of assembly program comm., 3. HELEN THOMAS Honor and Activity Points--20 Girl Reserve, 1, 2: Girl Reserve cabinet, 3: Speeders, 3: cashier, 2: volleyball team, 1: Honor Society, 3: Group officer, 1, 3. DAISY DARROUGH Honor and Activity Points 20 Student Council, 1: Girl Re- serve, 1, 3: volleyball, 1: Span- ish Club, 1: group officer, 2: Pep Club, 3: Glee Club, 3. EARL NEWMAN Honor and Activity Points- -22 Student Council, 2: Student Council, pres. pro tem, 3: class officer, 3: Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3: group officer, 1, 2, 3: Glee Club, 3. ROBERT STEVENSON Honor and Activity Points 8 Hi-Y, 2, 3: cashier, 2, 3: group officer, 3. PAGE 21. ,. ,,.,,g ,. I f vw x Q5 my L f fl, fa xg fill HOWARD RHOADES ELIZABETH McELHINNEY DOROTHY CONNOR Honor and Activity Pointsef21 Group officer, 1, 3: Glee Club, 3: intramural ath., 1, 2, 3: class council, 2: Orchestra, 1, 2: Band, 1, 2. MAY BOND Honor and Activity Points---44 Girl Reserve, 1, 3: group offi- cer, 1: Glee Club, 1, 2: Glee Club, librarian, 3: volleyball team, 1, 2: basketball team, 2: G. A. A., 2, 3: tennis squad, 2: cashier, 2, 3: Speeders, 3. RALPH PALMER Honor and Activity Pointsvf Track, 1, 2, 3: captain of track team, 3. Honor and Activity Points--0 CLINTON FISK . Honor and Activity Points---9 Ark Light staff, 3: Glee Club, 3: intramural athletics, 1, 2. PHYLLIS HAMLIN Honor and Activity Points--0 H U 'U -11' Honor and Activity PointsA27 Girl Reserve, 2, 3: Honor Society, 3: sec. Honor Society, 3: class play, 3: group officer, 3: opera, 3: girls' quartet, 3: soloist, 3: mixed quartet, 3. GENEVA BRIDGES Honor and Activity Points--5 Girl Reserve, 1, 3. LORRAINE LAWSON Honor and Activity Points A--45 Stud. Council, 2, 3: Honor Soci- ety, 3: Hi-Y cab., 3: class play, 3: Glee Club, 1, 2: Glee Club librarian, 3: program orchestra, 3: Band, 1, 2, 3: Orchestra, 1, 2, 3. -W in-'MVA M1-,mm-.-vq,-'va-7 , --,A-44-ng!! H . -5 ,, PAGE 22. flew: 112 f ' -1: , ,fr X. 1!m.lx.,L.::.-.a,SJ I! 'H H E im H 1 QI 'T Cl ARICE MORGAN Honor and Activity Points--17 Asst. Cashier, 11 Girl Reserve. 2, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3: Pep Club, 3: group officer, 3. I FN ATKIN Honor anti Activity Points 43 Ark Liirht staff. 2, 3: Mirror staff, bus. myrr., 3: Hi-Y, 1, 2: Hi-Y chrm., 3: bus. rmzr. of class play, 3: football, 1, 2, 3: Letter Club, 3: Pep Club, 3: intramural ath., 1, 3. VIOLET KLOXIN Honor and Activity Points- -6 Girl Reserve, 2, 3: Spanish Club, 2. I , HARRY CHAPMAN Honor and Activity Points- 25 Football, 1, 2, 3: intramural basketball, 1: basketball, 2, 3: Letter Club, 2: Letter Club, vice president, 3: group odiicer. JEAN DUNN Honor and Activity Points 69 Class officer, 1, 2 3 Girl Reserve. pros., 3: group officer, 1, 2: volleyball team, 1: Pep Club, 2, 3: Quill and Scroll, 3: Speeders, officer, 2, 3: Glee Club, 3: state typing team, 2: Mirror, 3: Ark Lifzht, 3: Rose Maiden, mer., 2: Honor Society, 2, secretary, IZERYL WALTRIP Honor and Activity Points 2 Asst. cashier, 2. -.---x .. . ,. ,.,.. 1, ,N . Eie,..'Yl?f5gQ Q EEEM 4' inns EQex RUTH GILMORE Honor and Activity Points 4 Girl Reserve, 1, Si. LORN MORRIS Honor and Activity Points -3 Student Council, 3. UDF CARDNER X . 1 Honor and Activity Points 24 State typing: team, 2: Speeders, officer, 2, 3: cashier, 1: nsst. cashier, 3. ,, W .. - -,WM A 15, '- pi fr H 'Illl' --......, 'Y P 'X WW A77 fx .imvw ii: be lliilliil PAGE 28. ,LA .1 , WE , .Q Eiga MEM? JOHN CURTIS MARY McFERRIN WADE WILLCOXEN Honor and Activity Points-25 Group officer, 1, 3: tennis, 2: Poli, 1: intramural ath., 1: Student Council, 2: class coun- cil, 2: Letter Club, 2. 3: cap- tain of golf team, 3. ISABELLE BUZZI Honor and Activity Points----7 Girl Reserve, 2, 3: volleyball team, 1, 2. PHIL MANSFIELD Honor and Activity Points 45 Student Council, 2. v . . ....-,- ..--- .......-1...,Q.N.,.-. . -..A-...,.-.. .. Honor and Activity Points -24 Honor Society, 3: Girl Reserve, 2, 3: G. A. A., vice president, cashier, 2: tennis, 2: volleyball, 2, 3: Speeders, 2, 3. MILTON JONES Honor and Activity Points-6 Group officer, 3: intramural ath. : tennis. ZEODA HARGETT Honor and Activity Points-42' Girl Reserve, 3: group officer, 3: Speeders, 2, 3. 81215581 mwiqaq .waaf-A Honor and Activity Points-330 Group officer, 1, 2, 3: football, 1, 2, 3: intramural athletics, 1, 2, 3: class play, 3: wrestling, 3: Letter Club, 3. BOLENE FUSSELL Honor and Activity Points---'26 Mirror staff, 3: Girl Reserve, 1, 2: Girl Reserve, cabinet, 3: class play, 3: group officer, 3: class council, 2: intramural athletics, 1: Speeders, 3. WARREN PALMER Honor and Activity Points-V 0 4 v. , . Q . Nr v-----'H -- ......-......-.......-..,..... 24 - it... 4-----1-f PAGE 24. fi A-QL Ww,,Q-,b-'Vg gi LAWRENCE LEWIS MILDRED GRAY JUNE TODD Honor and Activity Points -8 Honor and Activity Points 3 Honor and Activity Points 2 Intramural athletics, 1, 2, 3: Group officer, 2: intramural Girl Reserve, 3. Speerlcrs, 3: football, 1. athletics, 1. GLADYS SMITH DAVID ALLARD CAROLYN RUTTER Honor and Activity Points' 3 Honor and Activity Points -15 Honor and Activity Points 33 Group officer. 3: intramural Intramural athletics, 1, 2, 3: Girl Reserve. 2, 3: group oll'i- athletics. Student Council, l, 2: sec'y of cer, 2: cashier, 3: Ark Light soph. class, 1. staff , 3: Mirror staff, 3: class play, 35 class olficer, 3: Quill and Scroll, 33 Honor Society, 3. ELGIN QUINN ELIZABETH GILBERT VELMA HUGHES Honor and Activity Points -20 Honor and Activity Points 7 Honor aml Activity Points 6 Hi-Y, IQ: football, l, 2, 3: in- Girl Reserve, lg group officer, Girl Reserves, l, Spanish Club, tramural athletics, 1, 2, 35 25 intramural athletics, 1. lg l'ep Ululu, 3. truck, 2. PAGE 25. f---A--.""""H-D Pf lisfgefiig H f2i"7'lH5l,il X X i x HELEN RoNsicK Honor and Activity Points---15 Intramural athletics, 1: Glee Club, 2, 3: quartet, 3: mixed quartet, 3: Speeders, 3. KENNETH KINSLOW Honor and Activity Points H19 Wrestling, 1: intramural ath- letics, 1, 2, 3: group officer, 2: basketball. 2: ifroup officer, 3: Hi-Y, 3. WILDA DAUTRICI-I TH ELMA HOLMES Honor and Activity Points- 21 Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3: Spanish Club, 1, 2: intramural athletics, 1. EUNICE THOMPSON BE Honor and Activity Points-45 Mirror staff, 3: Girl Reserves, l: cabinet, 2, 3: speech play. 3: Glee Club, 2, 3: G. A. A., 2, 3: Pep Club, 3: Speeders, 2, 3: group officer, 2: intramural athletics, 1. SSIE AKERS Honor and Activity Points--G ADRIAN DAVIS Honor and Activity Pointsf31 Football, 1, 2, 3: basketball, 1, 2, 3: Letter Club, 1: sec- retary, 2: president, 3: group officer, 2: intramural athletics. KENNETH CIRCLE Honor and Activity Points-24 Basketball, 1, 2, 3: intramural athletics, 1: Spanish Club, 1: class play, 3: Letter Club, 3: Pep Club, 3: group officer, 3. DONALD HICKMAN Honor and Activity Points- A8515 Class president, 1, 2, 3: debate team, 1, 2, 3: orchestra, 1, 2, 3: Band, 1, 2, 3: intramural basketball, 1: Hi-Y, 2, 3: Pep Club, 2: group officer, 3: special orchestra, 3: soloist, 2: Speeders, 3: Honor Society, 2, 3: pres. Honor Society, 3. HUHOI' and Aiffivity P0iHtS "'f 4 Speeders, officer, 3: volleyball Volleyball, 1: cashier, 3. team, 1, .,.JLNv,.....-....-.......,........-.....,..,..,,i 'NV YY., Y if f' " Iv! H ? 655 My WW-is . 1. --W . wcimjf' - in wwf ll PAGE 26. l GARDNER HARMON Honor and Activity Points -25 Hi-Y, 2, 3: speech play, 3: band 1, 2, 3: Spanish Club, 1, 21 Pep Club, 3: group officer, 1. CLYDE FITCH Honor and Activity Points 6 Intramural athletics, 1, 2, 32 football, 1. IVAL GIBSON 2 52.555 tg., . ' ' Ya In vs, 9 , " 'SN vi1'C'- Thx "flu S L ' . 331- M ' 'l ,ft ji: 3 ' I 'QZFELQ' if-7T."vt ., gf? Ma .fo g DOROTHY SMITH DOYLE CONELY Honor and Activity Points 11 Girl Reserve, 3: Glee Club, 3: Quartet, 3. FRANCES POWER Honor and Activity Points -17 Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: group officer, 1, 3: Intramural ath- letics, 1: Pep Club 3: Spanish Club. 1. Honor und Activity Points -18 Honor Society, 3 : Student Council, 1, 3: Intramural athletics 1, 2, 3: track, 1, 2, 33 Letter Club, 2, 3: cashier, 2. EVALYN PARIS Honor and Activity Points 7 Girl Reserve, 1: group officer, 1, 3: intramural athletics, 1. Honor and Activity Points 12 Girl Reserve, 2, 3: izroup ol'- ficer, 2: Spanish club, 1, 2. ...---.... -...4 K ,, Honor and Activity P0intfsf..17 GL!-:N BELT MXLDRED SMITH Girl Reserve, 2, 3: group o leer I A - - p - L 0 1, 3: cashier. 2: Pep club, 2: H"n"r md ctwlty Umm intramural athletics, 1. Hvmllflumtv ......1........-c.,..-,., ...,....:...:x1E E H :5,,,: ,F i Y NW, JA 'ITQYEFETIT iilxisfii? H E H W iii' in Bl! N ,....,....t.,,,:,.,,-.-,.,-.-..T-1 8 5 PAGE 27. Ev ' Inf Tw 3' ...Q xii 33, 4.1. 5 1 A i .L :zu ii.. . +5 fx? ha QE isa vs K Q BEN OGILVIE ARLEEN NEWMAN GERALD THOMAS Honor and Activity Points-25 Student Council, 1, 3: class play, 3: Glee club, 3: Pep club 2, 3: intramural athletics, 1, 2: football, 1, 2: group officer, 2. GRACE CANNON Honor and Activity Points-53 Mirror staff, 3: Girl Reserve, 1, 3: Girl Reserve vice pres., 2: class officer, 1, 3: class play, 3: Glee Club, pres., 3: G. A. A., 2, 3: Pep Club, 2, 3: ten- nis, 2: intramural athletics, 1, 2, 31 group officer. 1, 2. ERN EST WENTWORTH Honor and Activity Points -0 PAGE 28. Honor and Activity Points-6 Girl Reserve, 2, 3: Speeders, 3. ROBERT REYNOLDS Honor and Activity Points- -12 Cashier, 3: Mirror staff, 3: Pep club, program chrm. , 3: group officer 1, 2:. BYNA SMITH Honor and Activity Points -2 Girl Reserve, 2. 1 re vw vez." ., ., ., A ,,.. ' jd: N I :af ... A 51.1 Z. Honor and Activity Pointsff14 Group officer, 2, 3: football, 1, 2, Letter club, 1, 2: intramural athletics, 1. MURLINE MOORE Honor and Activity Points--24 Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: group of- ficer, 2, 3: string quartet, 3: program orchestra, 3 : orchestra, 1, 2, 3: class council, 2. RUBY MCHENRY Honor and Activity Points 2 Girl Reserve, 3. ff f--W---Y .2- ,a- IRANCES LAWSON HARRY MAY GERALD MILLER Honor and Activity Points- 17 Cashier, 3: Girl Reserve, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3: class play, 3. MARY MORRELL Honor and Activity Points 4 Group officer, 3. l DITI-I VVEBER Honor and Activity Points 50 Girl Reserve, l, 2, 3: Girl Re- serve cabinet, 3: group officer, l: volleyball, 1: Spanish club, 1, cashier, 2: Speeders, officer, 2. 3: mer., speech play, 2: mpzr., class play, 3: state typing team, 2: Mirror stuff, 3: Ark Light stuff, 3: Quill and Scroll, 3. Honor and Activity Points -12 Golf, 1, 2: group officer, 3: intramural athletics, 2. GLEN SORENSON Honor and Activity l'oints 8 Spanish Club, 2 : Ark Light staff, 3 5 group officer, 3. RUSSELL LEWIS Honor and Activity Points 23 Basketball, 1: football, 2: in- tramural athletics, 2, 3: group officer, 3: Glee Club, 3: Athletic Board, 3: cashier, 2: track, 3. Honor and Activity Points 45 Group officer, 2: Honor Society, pres., 3: president Student Council, 3: Mirror staff, Il: senior play, 3: debate, 3: Speed- ers, 2, 3: Pep Club, 3: student handbook comm., 3: business manager of Rose Maiden, 2. VERNICE SMITH Honor and Activity Points 25 Group officer, 2, 3: Girl R serve, 1, 2, 3: Speeders, 2. 1 intramural athletics, 1. HELEN CURTIS G. A. A., 2, 3: Speeders, 2, . officer, Speeders, 3. PAGE 29. Fonor and Activity Points lo Volleyball, 1, 2: basketball, 2 's 1-Y-f Y 4 - fy- , -A ? '12-MJ? it Missa H3315 HELEN AUSMUS RALPH FREEMAN Honor and Activity Pointsfl Volleyball, 1. SHELBY BELL Honor and Activity Points--6 Honor and Activity Points-nl Intramural athletics, 3. Cashier, 2: group officer, 2: DOROTHY BURKS intramural athletics, 2. JULIANA CUNNINGHAM Honor and Activity Points Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: group officer, 1, 2: volleyball, 1: public speaking play, 2: Glee Club, 2, 3: Pep Club, 3: cheer leader, 3. Honor and Activity Points'-3 Volleyball, 1: Girl Reserve, 3. VIRGINIA CLAYTON Honor and Activity Points--M16 Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: Glee Club, 2. 3: group officer, 1: Spanish Club, 2: junior council, 2. 3 mzsrecaxsi i . l ,..l CLARENCE BURKS Honor and Activity Points '3 Cashier, 3. AGNES GANNON Honor and Activity Points-26 Volleyball, 1: Girl Reserve, 1, 3: group officer, 1, 2, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3: Student Council, 2. LOUISE CREVELING Honor and Activity Points--'68 Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: Pep Club, 1, 2, 3: class officer, 1: senior Play, 3: pub. speaking play, 2: editor Mirror, 3 : Speeders, 2, 3 : Quill and Scroll, 3: volleyball, 1: Glee Club, 3: groub officer. 1, 2: Ark Light staff, 3: Honor Society, 3: Stud. Council, 2, 3: cashier, 1. Q5-I""2'i""""""i "Mi """M 3?7:f""""" ""'u""""""""' ,ff W L..,-,,c - 5 'T ? ., L, CH.. PAGE 30- will 5'i1iaiEESE!'?-5'-l4'iiB ,F ,..-..-,--.-,-..., . .,,.. ,,.,..,., .. RUBY HALL NEWTON HOWARD Honor and Activity Points'ff2 Group officer, 3. KI' NNETH GOWAN Honor and Activity Points 1 Intramural athletics, 1. CFCIL GIBSON Honor and Activity Points -38 Senior play, 4: Pep Club, 3, 4: group oH'icer, 3: football, 2, 3: track, 2, 3: wrestling, 1, 2, 3: intramural athletics, 1, 2, 3: Letter Club, 3, 4. qu--,W A.. Honor and Activity Points -? Spanish Club, 1: group officer, 2: Glee Club, 2: Orchestra, 2, 3: Band, 2, 3: football, 2: Pep Club, 2, 3: Stud. Council, 3: public speaking play, 3: Glee Club, 3. JOHN JOHNSON Honor and Activity Points--0 GLADYS KEM PER Honor and Activity Points -6 Glee Club, 2, 3. .UHF IC!! mf" Y :.2-+'effQQtu SEE' nunmix,Q OLIVE BURNETT Honor and Activity Points 23 Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 3: group oiicer, 3: G. A. A., 2, 3: volley- ball, 1, 2: basketball, 2: Span- ish Club, 2. CLEMMONS GODFREY Honor and Activity Points 9 State stock judging contest, 2: intramural athletics, 3. WILLIS KELLER Honor and Activity Points U 2' 'IIIIC "2 , --r-A: -------75' qnqiffw, 'C li 9 Q9 in ' A PAGE 31. !f'fzfff?i'l5llq , a 1 Y 1 -1 '1-qq5fqwwi:,'.pf-fy-wry' ,ywgfffrggpf-3 -1, F, , ig? A-. A , I ',- " E?'5vAiH E 'f x 1' K I QJL X CHARLES McDOWELL WOODROW MORRIS VERNON COPPENBARGER Honor and Activity Points---5 Honor and Activity Points---20 Honor and Activity Points Intramural athletics, 13 group Hi-Y, 3, senior class play, 3, Cashier, 3. officer, 25 cashier, 3. group officer, 33 debate, 3: oratory, 3. MERLE McIRVIN Honor and Activity points. ,g JUSTIN MUSSON DOROTHY DRUMGOULD State Sf'0Ck judging C0I1t8St, 2- Honor and Activity Points--2 Honor and Activity Points Spanish Club, 2. Volleyball, 1 2 Spanish Club BILLIE OWEN Honor and Activity Points423 3 0 h t , 13 B d, 1, 2, 3 Sginishl-aClub, 1?nHi-Y, 2, 3: MADELINE PAINTER RENN MOSIER. music tryout, 3: Glee Club, 3, Honor and Activity Points-0 Honor and Activity Points chairman student lyceum com- Speeders, 3 mittee, 3. 53 am wr 1-mf on -Q:-W--.-,-1 ----..-.-W. -V... ,......,., 5 ,VY .1 A , M, ,,,-...,. ,, ..,. ..-M .,.....--. PAGE 32. 1 f ' , ifssi Six we vi we .ana ,M . ,, V .... . , , 1, .,t.,,.,...Mt.,l WILLIE ELDRIDGE CARROLL WISELY DONALD YOUNG Honor and Activity Points--8 Honor and Activity Points 0 lion'-fr and :Act-VI'-Y Pfnnts '4 Intramural athletics, 1, 2, 3: Iublw Speuklng Play- 5- Hi-Y, 13 Spanish Club, 2. ROBERT RUCKLE BYRON SMITH RUBYIG POE Honor and Activity Points 13 Honor and Activity Points 6 Honor and Activity Points lil Group officer, 2: Glee Club, 33 Group oH'icer, 3. Girl Reserve, l. 2: senior play, Quartet, 3: music tryout, 3. 3: Spanish Club, 2. WILMA SMITH RALPH SCHWARTZ MADALINE PORTER Honor and Activity Points 9 Honor and Activity Points ll Honor and Activity Points lil Glec Club, 3: Girl Reserve, 23 volleyball, 2: Spanish Club, 1. ff 53 123 111 2 Group officer, 2, 3: Pep Club, 2: Spcedcrs, 3: Glee Club, 2. PAGE 33. A e as 1 ,lfiiifyigwa asain xf' RAYMOND WERNEKE Honor and Activity Point3'f2 Spanish Club, 2. HELEN WOMMACK Honor and Activity Polnts-11 Speeders, 2, 33 Girl Reserve, 2: volleyball, 1, Spanish Club, 1. FREDERICK MORGAN Honor and Activity Points---30 Group officer, 1, 35 class officer, lg Glee Club, 1, 2, Band, 1: intramural athletics, 1, 2: opera, 1, 2: quartet, 29 solo, 2, wrestling, 2. r ,---. ... ...,,, ,... ......................-.....-..Y,..............--.., VIVIAN WRIGHT Honor and Activity Points----10 Volleyball, 1, Girl Reserve, 33 Student Council, 3. SHERRILL SMITH Honor and Activity Points-46 Hi-Y, 2, 4: Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, Band, 1, 2, 3, group officer, 1, speaking play, 4: 3, public drum corps, 2, cashier, 1. HAZEL JOHNSON Honor and Activity Points--7 Volleyball, 13 cashier, 2. gquwmmgg , l?1E?,5,g 51.-fr. - .,.-.f . W , ,,., ... . 1. w-..,,,...--.,.,,..,.,,,-,....,..,....i,ij,m xw, it.. PAGE 34. awaikwdu ROSS SYMES V Honor and Activity Points 8 Glee Club, 2, 3 : group officers, 3. MARIE THOMPSON Honor and Activity Points----0 BILL ALLEN Honor and Activity Points-H3 Intramural athletics, 1, Span- ish Club, 1, 2. Tx ,. W W. Z -.' e. . .3 tis is .V . K , , 14.3 L- ,"" A . . , T , 5, gxj . N VERA RIDGEWAY ERNEST THOMPSON ERMA WILSON Honor and Activity Points -3 Honor and Activity Points---2 Honor and Activity Points--4 Group officer, 2, volleyball, 1. Group officer, 3. Girl Reserve, 1, 3. THORNTON CARTER MARY SHOUP HOWARD MORTON Honor and Activity Points --5 Honor and Activity Points- -15W Honor and Activity Points 0 Hi-Y, 1: intramural athletics, Girl Reserve, 1, 2, 33 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. 4: Speeders, 45 volleyball, 1. :fl HUHWINWIHQ . f' if-Y Tx. ,.,.,. .,... li Q1 :qi -G Q.---.-.---......, ,.,.. .. .,..,...-.- f.,......... ...,..--S-. 1-W 'AK lj C-aka Mfgg lllllllii PAGE 35. Y qllrllllllllllkllillu Class OPAL STEBBINS ascended to presidency the sec- ond semester. STEPHEN WRIGHT, who filled a vacancy left in vice-presidency, was elected a class officer second semester. MARY MAZE has ably carried out the responsibil- ities as secretary and was overly active during class picnic. LACHLAN BEATSON distinguished himself as a class officer by his marked leadership in Student Council. After two years experience in high school the junior class has proved that it is fully capable of maintaining the excellence that it established for itself in Junior High. Entering high school a year ago last fall this class decided not to be insignificant little sophomores. Setting about to distinguish itself, the class soon gained recogni- tion in athletics and continued its good work in forensics and music. The sophomore class of '29 helped the school to win the Ark Valley scholarship contest by ranking high in all the subjects. At the beginning of the year the class realized, that as juniors, it had added the responsibility of keeping this record. It has quite ably done this, in fact it even raised its standard of achievement this year. The present officers of the class are: Opal Stebbins, presidentg Stephen Wright, vice presidentg Mary Maze, secretary-treasurer, Lachlan Beatson, Student Council representative. The business of the class has been done by the junior council, a group of members chosen by the class. Lawrence Moyer was elected president of the class at the beginning of the year but resigned because of ineligibility at the end of the first semester. PAGE 36. 'f Ms "qu .ILVWQW lllln 6565 , llllll .55 'I Top row-Robert Bowman, Mildred Wilson, Mary Givens, Erma Wallace, Mabel Skidmore. Second row-Gretta Brown, Francis Lang, Naomi Baker, Ruth Christolear, Maxine Caster. Third row-Lila Lundy, Helen Holman, George Jack, Questa Rice, Lottie Young. Fourth row-Irene Wilson, Lorene Dinnen, Mildred Floyd, Roy Hughes, Glenna Bills. Bottom row-Rosetta Blackshere, Lavena Stevenson, Opal Stebbins, Verda Harris, Cecil Nolin. w 7 Qqliln-gg V S S is llll ::. ::i B iw' . fi ,Qp if 1 4 1 Y R , .. R Z , it L 1 ' R I 1- - ' M f. , -5 , W f' Ei' A -A Q - . ,, Ili: rr' iii' 1 K. I .. s'I':: . .. " 1- V55 " A 9 ' .Vril--9' ' ?W"'f f WW W5 : , APU. - I 'J' V ' fi' ,gi 2195 , 1: if' A .ik 333' f' b ,V ' '3 1 . ,N 4 - i ., r L -K'X R --x:: ,,.-:., :- . n ew fl Li "iw, , . ,gf 3,15 , - eil- 1. .I K ,Q ' . , is . - , ., 4,15 34 - 'wif 'V E ffl l M -5 - S 'di gt.f .2f f' -1 gi ' f-aff, fl , - f. i B " ' , - H Q ., fgi 53:32 f , r Q , ,- r is ' R if 1, ' 'E I -Q-" - 5. X5 -' ri! , -J, 5 , it L A 'g la: - K- sl ,K . K, - Lyfiyy 2" " 1 1- , . 5 Lf- - , , . . ,X V t , ew W e t 1 'N D A l f 51. -f 1 L.. f - -- 51 A ' D' . 1 1 M ' 's f B F ' . '13 .1q..e: , ' rs? -Q 'TNQ gr .fx- -zs' ' . :ff . -- Mmm .va 7 ' -L t . ' L. " ' ' 2 ',k,gg,,2,, K .E I 7' idea J. Pm ' - iQ '51j A ik, .K ' . iii? fr A 1 5 1. In A K 1 iii? 'Q' 'lf - if - f" il -V gg, ' L l . N ' A. Top row, left to right-Frank Harriger, Alma Lewis, Vivian Bloomfield, June Plumley, Pauline Goff. Second row-Elsie Foster, Orrin Kneedler, Effie Swenson, Arlene Seal, Dorothy Brandon. Third row-Thelma Gillock, Mildred Stites, Robert Stanton, Mary Schwartz, Alice Stephenson. Fourth row-Irma Reece, Lorena Camp, Inez Bloomfield, Claude Turner, Floy Nolin. Bottom row--Audrey Sallee, Cleo McBride, Valeria Becker, Lucille Marsh, Robert Frailey. 'U 215 Ti 'SYS Ei -- fe -- f'-'- 'Hg l.'-s-ee- ""' -L Y -Y--rf""'-' ' I,- R xxx , -- PAGE 33. Q ,E ...f :V 5. :sm r- i, . sr ,. .,q-:-.,,f...4fug,,,-mr.- "' 'W-A f Hr.-'L-11-'sm-'11 f'f,.f-TQ?"fi?a t. Aj 'fQll liifffgfl IIIILWP 1 naw - Top row, left to right-Ruby Mathews, Billie McCord, Thomas Talley, Francis Nellis, Charles Earlougher. Second row- -Wesley Farrar, Bertha Brown, Herschel Houston, Elvin Davenport, Lewis Franklin. Third row-Junior Kiesow, Warren Quinn, Lorraine McLain, Clarence Rogers, Albert Mick. Fourth row-Keith Fuller, Howard Newman, Paul Kirkpatrick, Glenoral Whittaker, Eugene Smith. Bottom row-Clinton Brady, James Alexander, Beryle Elliott, Francis McKeever, Louise Leach. A Qgiilulsg llll he ::. :: ' 'i fm sl. I. K ,. . l , . f- 2 1 3 e r l , KK E, ,. . S , , 3 S " f I V 4 . V K ' -'L- ' Y A 1 K .Q . A-Q if -, ' .. -,-. - ., 'A " --,-. 5 A i 1 -s x f -. ld , l 1 Wmh is 1 h, . . K . KK .. W S - 'E' . - la m'.. it 45 Wu- 1 ' S - fe K- Y f .f -as - '- -K K ' S?-f' - 1' K 4 - V. i s ., KK ,pal 9 L5 Q f . . . . it ,.., N I .A, K , , K A . , flfffi VX fr , . .l . . e -- KK K K V K K 'Q'ij j7,5 1 K A. . ,. .. 11 . - sv . - ' . saw .- h'.. 4 ww - . J - ' ., K K K B .. K K ,K K K EJ., KK K K . K , 1 K Mfg I " 'f We f- ! 1 'f 1 K 5 x ' . 5 Q 5 ,sw Z . i . g t.. ' . l f ' A 'fm -, . - 'E -P . , . 12 ' N I . . .-1 ,4,... 1 , , , ..,: . JK K Top row, left to right-Virginia Shea, Hubert Bartlett, Donald Ward, Stephen Wright, Lachlan Beatson. Second row-Howard Kinslow, Luella Hume, Woodrow Gibson, Robert Brown, Loran Lynch. Third row-Charles Clack, Addison Downing, Estelle Hamilton, Cecil Houston, Irwin Hampton. Fourth row-Donald Lewis, Howard Mingle, Ory Helton, Doris West, Bryce Anderson. Bottom row-Elmer Baker, John Winter, Carl Oldroyd, Weldon Wahlenmaier, Anna Mae Wood. PAGE 40. Top row, left to rightf-Robert Winter, Margaret Menefee, Winifred Roberson, Margaret Powers, Juanita Webb. Second row-Isabelle Smith, John Campbell, Estelle Mathiasmeier, Etta Chandler, Ella Vivian Richardson. Third row4Janice Whittle, Leona Shurtz, Edwin Miller, Gwendolyn Freeman, Mary Maze. Fourth row-Josephine Wells, Lois Lancaster, Wilda Hunt, Oscar Eckler, Ella Honn. Bottom row-Hazel Bacastow, Josephine Pollard, Virginia Yankee, Doris Jacobson, William Turner. PAGE 41. Q 1 . M l Top row, left to right-Glen Harrah, Dorothy Lemmon, Enid Bishop, Mary Frances Lemasters, Pearl West. Second row-Mildred Wanner, Albert Baird, Mildred Grainger, Bessie Anderson, Ruth Derry. Third row-Margaret Kilburn, Doris Miller, Dennis Landers, Maxine Finnell, Beulah May. Fourth row-Dorene Burton, Vivian Johnson, Alice Huezel, Alvin Hellyer, Wilmagene Young. Bottom row-Edna Harwell, Gwendolyn Schroyer, India Beall McCullar, Ruth Hill, Elmo Morton. "7 'QQ in rr YB 'EF- ' V - '-..,,..z,.... -......-..- .,.-N.,.- ....,..,.......-,.,.,...,......, - 'ljufgfb PAGE 42. A fxfradag mn IIIIKQ5 Top row, left to right-Catherine Baylis, Eugene Funk, James Brown, Joe Warren, Kenneth Walker. Second row-Lawrence Moyer, Eleanor Ambrose, Harold Waddell, Walter Ranney, Harry Betts. Third row-Charles Chrisman, Lloyd Pickett, Helen Billings, Catherine Wetmore, Claire Nylen. Fourth row-Walter Probst, Donald Whitehead, Clarence Pool, Wilma Harsha, Hugh Darby. Bottom row--Ralph Frieze, Hall Collinson, Farol Connelly, John Smith, Ernestine Scott. ,gguu -aug yy Ill I ' ::. ::' RWE "Ill ll .,. , e L of IVREIII illll liflllll f S f Top row, left to right-Ivan Dewine, Lucille Reynolds Lee Thompson Thelma Furry Second row-Helen Linn, Norwood Amos, Helen Snydei Leonard Bell Third row-Harold Lazzelle, Thelma Dinneen, Claudius Blackshere Charlotte Higham Fourth row-Wilma Smith, Bruce Kennedy, De Lila McElh1nney Wilmer Day Bottom row-Louis Hart, Ruth Henry, Mildred Simpson Malcolm Jacques ..,.. ,. , , ..Y--. ,... ix 12 4 ...iw-1-,T .....:12..-- - Q. ,.. - .--V W Y PAGE 44. ffiilusg gnu mf arg, gy itfiilfl-.f lg C.-..---, , - Top row, left to right--Edward Stacy, Ila Pointer. Rl I --1 '-.-1' "w- "-'e""""'4ll Egfimgii IIN H1252 A . AF' lllllis-,Qi X Second row--Mildred Wells, Leverne Ogle, Tanner Dickerson, Elizabeth Cramer. Third row--Jack Jukes, Glen Touchtone, Phillip Payne, Ethelyn Nichols. Bottom row-Harry Mills, Lula Cronk, Edna Peters, Delbert McElhinney. A 5!""!! e if'W"ei naH'WH 'o"llll s'o" , f' W ui lfilfiffl n uinnnann A MV' ex PAGE 45. 3? 'iaioiiqg jizgggli Sophomw ckjh s v GERALDINE PARMAN was marked as a leader by the entire school. It is quite unusual for a girl to lead her class. MARGARET LEWIS as Student Council member could always be depended upon. BETTY ANN STAUFFER always carried out the secretary's duties. WILLARD HILL was always willing and ready to do work at hand and was an able leader. Leadership in activities has marked this year's sophomore class as an unusual one. The class entered upon its high school career in '29 with a championship record, having won several O. K. league championships while in Junior High. Such a class was assured of recognition in Senior High. The keen competition of the Ark Valley league made the sophomores a valuable asset to the school in athletics and music. Although not representing the school in forensics, sophomores have been alternates in forensic teams and by next year some strong material is expected to develop. Capable leaders have directed the business of the class in an efficient manner. The sophomores elected the following oificersz Geraldine Parman, presidentg Willard Hill, vice presidentg Betty Ann Stauffer, secretary-treasurer and Margaret Lewis, Student Council representative. gqmwmuuu' lk . M .. in . ix --A--. V- f- --1 ... . -..M f , .W , ,W .. , .' of ,W W, 4 'r T PAGE 46. aaoteifmi ,fem In llllliih x Sopliiioinnioires Upper panel, left to right: Row one!-Frank Gravette, Farrell Dickerman, Donald Patterson. ,Frederick Maier. Dale Tavlor. Bill Buechnm-. Robert Koetting, Joe Goulden, Vernon Trenary. Row two-Edward Brenz, Melvin Atkin, Alvie Criger, Richard Lemasters, Williard Hill, Max Lintecum, Berlyn Dillow, Eugene Cornish, J. D. Deskins, Jess Stewart, Charles Dickerman. Row three-Chester Kloxin, James Bahruth, Ray Sandefur, Eldon Baker, Marion Crowe, Ray Douglas, Logue Amos, Charles Smith, Richard Turnipseed, William Magner. Lower panel, left to right: Row one-Caroline Newman, Jessie Morgan, Maurine Essex, Helen Mansfield, Dorothy Fink, Josephine Busch, Jacqueline Reid, Elsie Walker. Row two-Mary Ellen Carlile, Holland Petty, Anna Clack, Pauline Paul, Doris Brewer, Jean Kyner, Ruth Dorrance, Geraldine Parman. Row three-Mildred Schlecht, Margaret Lewis, Evelyn Emerick, Helen Turner, Jeanne Slater, Vivienne Brady, Anna Marie McKeever. v -5 1. 2 tif' :Q zfk J PAGE lllIl10 ll"al'?S Upper panel, left to right: Row one--Dorothy Wardlow, Julia Hicks, Alma Herbert, Helen F. Farrar, La Von Day, Esther Lewis, Mona Harp, Mary Canfield, Eleanor Hall. Row two-Maxine Sears, Barbara Mills, Ruth Turner, Hazel Chandler, Mildred Binford, Louise Boggs, Bessie Hume, Marjorie Hailey. Row three-Eva Mae Lemert, Evalyn Lane, Irene Henry, Frances Miller, Maryon Harris, Alene Haynes, La Verne Freeman, Loren Thornton. Lower panel, from left to right: Row one-Mary Ann Morrissey, Kathryn Messner, Wilmagrene Brooks, Wilma Harwell, Muriel Obenchain, Ida Virginia Mathis, Kathleen Floyd, Marjorie Lindenberger. Row two--Violet Herbert, Ruth Champ, Jean Berry, Ellen Kittrell, Velma Blatchford, Grace Harris, Zella Bishop, Cecile Mitchell. Row threeAffJuna Marshall, Marjorie Mayfield, Flavia Lemert, Velta Newman, Ruth Bowen, Hannah Atkins, Ella Louise Brown, Celeste Allard. PAGE 48. rm, 'i 10 HD lilliib lllTll0 lI"il'TS Upper panel, left to right: Row one-Fred Whittle, Warren Kittrell, Edwin Ogden, Howard Morrissey, Thomas Lemmon, Arnold Chapman, Harold Wilhelm. Row twoe-James Rutledge, Gorman Osborn, Ralph White, Raymond Walker, Allan Tayloe, Walter Wilson, James Zellner, Woods Dickey, Claude Wilson. Row three-Charles Bryant, Rostein Newton, Maurice Lane, Edward Gordon, Alfred Miller, Mahlon Hellyer, Cilvester Huffaker, Woodrow Rice. Lower panel, left to right: Row one-Merle McGee, Claude Randell, Henry Kraph, Joe Bennett, Jasper Henson, Corlyn Lewis, Leonard Wahlenmaier. Row two-Robert Townsley, Robert Reeder, Burton Stockton, Laud Gann, Gillie Clifton, Lionel Teufel, James Cravens. Row three-Ivan Nellis, Emmett Lundy, Harold Bowlby, John Corlett, Russell Bernard, Thomas Norman, Fredric Freeman. x 3, My PAGE 49 Soplhoinniornes Upper panel, left to right: Row one-Leota Keller, Wilma Wilson, Evelyn Scantlin, Miriam Somerfield, Maxine Wright, Goldie Robinson, Lorene Ogle, Ruth Pate, Eulalia West. Row two-Tillie Cain, Thelma Sneed, Mary Reeder, Lucille Palmer, Norna Wolfe, Gladys White, Ella Sneed, Louise Teufel. Row three-Lucille Wilson, Thelma Casida, Marjorie Venne, Bonnie Southern, Mildred Rudisell, Ruth Palmer, Velma Murdock, Mildred O'Connell. Lower panel, left to right: Row one-Maxine Coulter, Faye Morgan, Marguerite Davis, Mary Nichols, Ada McCammon, Florence McIntyre, Audrey Evans, Pauline Drumgould. Row two--Hazel Jones, Marguerite Boyer, Ruby Ridgeway, Jean Sanderson, Marjorie Hackney, Mary Schroeder, Florence Griifith. Row three-Lois Powelson, Opal Gilmore, Doris Sloan, Edna Mae Watson, Betty Ann Stauffer, Maxine Elston, Helen Deering. l PAGE 50. Sopiiiiomnnorces Upper panel, left to right: Row onevJames Sawtelle, Ernest Harver, Morris Creswell, Doyle McCammon, Robert Fitch, Doyle Kemper, Leslie Miller, James Johnson, Alvin Lazzelle. Row two-Wayne Turner, Warren Talley, Gerald Lewis, Jack Fitch, Arthur McKeever, Ernest Malone, Elmer Richardson, William Bunch. Row three-Guy Markland, Earl Bell, Gordon Stewart, John Flick, Vinson Tingley, Clio Hadley, Alva H Gilbert Clark. erlacher, Lower panel, left to right: Row one-John Mathis, James Fortune, Kenneth Engleman, Clemmens McKee, Harold Stultz, Harold Giblin, Elbert Bly. Row twofCarl Nugen, Elmo Meek, Ted Reynolds, Jewell Huffaker, Owen Gibson, Leonard Estep, Louis Wollard. Row three-Frederic Shea, Warren Stoner, George Himelic, John Stout, Albert Nugen, Dick Powers, Clio Garrison. PAGE 11 . 'I E 5 Q E Q fi f! o 3 H , FF ,- 1 Q M ix ,A Q IIIIIHIIIIYIEIIIIIILI1 Girlsy Drum Corps This is the second year in which the girl's drum corps has been organized. It was organized in 1929 by a group of freshmen who have carried on the work this year. Several other girls have joined the group this year en- larging it. These girls have been active in generating pep both at the football games and at the basketball games. Their uniforms add attraction to their appearance and to the drills. The girls spend much time on their drills and are always willing to participate in helping make the athletic games peppier and to add novelty to them. Grace Harris was the leader of these girls and she de- cided what drills they were to do and led them in these drills. The drum corps met twice a week to practice for its drills under the direction of Archie San Romani. The costumes of the drum corps consisted of white trousers and white sweaters with purple and gold capes. The following girls made up the drum corps: Top row, from left to right. Vivian Johnson, Mildred Wells, Naomi Baker, Mildred Binford. Bottom row, from left to right. Cleo McBride, Mildred Grainger, Wilma Harsha, Mildred Wilson, Arlene Seal, Grace Harris. PAGE 54. Q 'A ' ' X73 'Jil Sli' i V- .,,,,,..,.-...-......-- ---W-. ------- -ff'-A -'H' Mlimiratvcs oil lpfcnizainiccfei 7 The Cast Richard, a pirate chief ,,,,,,,,,,, . . . . ,,,,,, Norwood Amos Samuel, his lieutenant . Y,,,,,YY,,7,,7,,,,,, Stephen Wright Fredric, a pirate apprentice ,,,,, ,.7,, . .Dennis Landers Major-General Stanley of the British army .. .,,,,r,,,r,,,,, .. .. 7,,, ,,,, . . .. .. 7,,, . ,,,,, . . Paul Kirkpatrick Edward, a sergeant of police ,,,, ,,,, ,,,,, . . . Merritt Fouts Mabel, General Stanley's youngest daughter .. . .. . . ,,,,,rr, ,,,r, . Mary Geeslin Kate, General Stanley's daughter., . Ruth Dorrance Edith, General Stanley's daughter . Dorothy Connor Isabel, General Stanley's daughter La Verne Freeman Ruth, a piratical "maid-of-all-work" ,,,,,,,,,,, Elsie Penfield The scene of the opera "Pirates of Penzance" is during the period of the reign of Queen Victoria of England. The plot is woven around Frederic, who is apprenticed to a pirate gang by Ruth, his childhood nurse, instead of to a pilot as his father had intended. This part was effectively played by Dennis Landers, although it was his first stage appearance. Mary Geeslin, who played opposite Dennis, portrayed the part of General Stanley's youngest daugh- ter delightfully. Paul Kirkpatrick should also be commended upon the way he entered into the part of Major-General Stanley. In the first act he told the pirates that he was an orphan, as they themselves were, to make them release his girls. In the second act he continually lamented the fact that he had told a falsehood and finally at the end of the opera is astonished though happy to find that the pirates are really noblemen who have gone astray and who promise that they will give up piracy. This was Paul's first appear- ance on the stage. Elsie Penfield portrayed the part of Frederic's childhood nurse, who had done wrong and was trying to make amends for it, exceptionally well. The Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs were ably directed by C. L. Hinchee, music supervisor of the High School. Miss Edith Davis and Miss Edith Ames had charge of the Girls' Glee Club costumes. PAGE 5 l llllconnoir' Society The only honor organization in the Arkansas City High School is the local chapter of the National Honor Society. This chapter has been organized six years. The organization is based on four cardinal principles: Leadership, Scholarship, Character, and Service. Member- ship to this society is the highest honor which can be con- ferred upon a high school student. Only members of this organization may be graduated with honors. To be eligible for the election a student must rank in the upper third of his class in scholarship, must have rendered service to the school, been honorable in character, and shown ability in leadership. At the beginning of the year there were only four seniors to carry on the work of the Honor Society. Those four were Donald Hickman, Gerald Miller, Dorothy Wheeler and Jean Dunn. At the election held during the first semester four more seniors were elected. Those were Ben Atkin, Lor- raine Lawson, Helen Thomas and Dorothy Connor. Six seniors were chosen at the second election. They were Doyle Conely, Bill Pixley, Mary McFerren, Carolyn Rutter, Louise Creveling and Juanita Palmer. Seven juniors were elected at this time. They were Etta Chandler, Estelle Hamilton, Josephine Wells, June Plumley, Josephine Pollard, Robert Stanton, and Lachlan Beatson. PAGE 56. o Quill and Smell A chapter of the QuHl and ScroH, nadonal honor society for high school journalists, was organized in the Arkansas City High School for the first time this year. The Quill and Scroll was founded at Drake University, Iles B4oines, 1926.In the Ilnited States there are more than 300 high schools that publish a high school paper vvho are rnernbers of the society. The best work of the journalism students was sub- mitted to George Gallup, national secretary-treasurer of the society, who chose those whose work in news stories, headhnes or adverhsenwnts was excephonaL There are scholastic qualifications as well as jour- nahsdc quahicadons to hdfHL The QuHl and ScroH is much like the Honor Society in that a student must be in the upper one-third of his class before he may be con- sidered for adnnttance. George Iiroenert vvas chosen president of the local chapter and Betty Baisinger was chosen secretary. These officers held their positions all yeal Those students who were taken in during the first semester were Dorothy Wheeler, Carolyn Rutter, Ben Atkin, Brian Coyne, Betty Baisinger, George Kroenert, and Jean Dunn. Six more students qualified by doing exceptional work in the journalistic field during the second semester and were selected by the national secretary-treasurer. Those who qualified were Edith Weber, Bill Pixley, Jack Cornish, Helen Wommack, Lois Kirkpatrick, and Louise Crevehng. Fisfiimwmwmzs -'-"-'--- --- - ---- ---W - --.-- --,- A 53 rg ..,.g,,.,,.,,........,.....,,.....- ..,.,,. ........... -,., ,,,,...-.,. -0- i,. -...... .X 1' 2 , N 1 ...,,. ,. .4 V ,i ..,...n-....-...A-..-........,. . ......,,......,... ,. .. .,...... . ,UW-. We X: T-:J K. B sg PAGE 57- . - 1 r .,f ,, ft, N 'Y its it 2 Y 1 23:-M rr! K .fl-. i ll lli:Y In 1921, an active chapter of the Hi-Y was organized in the Arkansas City High School. R. H. Lane, present Y. M. C. A. secretary, was instrumental in the founding of the local club and was its first sponsor. The purpose of this national organization is Uto create, maintain, and ex- tend through the school and community high standards of Christain character". Three school projects were sponsored by the Hi-Y this year. In cooperation with the Girl Reserves, a fashion review was presented in the form of a pay assembly. The two groups also undertake the management of the lyceum course, dividing the proceeds between them. A property manager is elected from each group and they work to- gether to take care of, and supply all stage properties needed in the various numbers on the course. Perhaps the most important project sponsored by the Hi-Y was the financing of the student handbook which made its first appearance this year. Noon dinner meetings were held bi-monthly in the Y. M. rooms at the Monroe hotel. Vocational guidance was the theme of these gatherings. Local business and pro- fessional men and women have been secured as speakers for these occasions. f Cabinent meetings are held every Wednesday evening in the Y. M. rooms. The more detailed business of the organization is taken care of through this body. Impor- tant business that requires the opinion of all the members is presented in general meetings. Every year the Senior Hi-Y takes part in a joint meet- ing with the Junior College and Junior High School Hi-Y clubs. This meeting is usually held in the fall and vacat- ion experiences are the main topics of discussion. The Hi-Y helped to furnish the transportation for the Girl Reserve conference and was on duty during the period of the convention. Several Hi-Y boys also serve the mother-daughter banquet every spring. Fifteen boys were sent to Wichita to the state con- vention as representatives of the local club. PAGE 58. Qgllllllnll R128 CTVCS The Girl Reserves, one of the Christian organizations of the school, has been the largest and perhaps one of the most active organizations in the school this year. The Girl Reserves had an especially interesting theme. "Treasure chest," this year. In all the programs and enteitainments this theme was carried out. Many new and interesting things were done by 'the oipranization this year. The Girl Reserves have been more active this year than ever before. Perhaps the most outstanding event and the one which will longest be remembered by the girls was the Girl Reserve conference held here December 6, 7 and 8. The theme of the conference was "That the being' of me may have room to grow, that my eyes may meet God's eyes and know. I will hew great windows, wonderful windows, measureless windows for my soul." This theme was an inspiration to all the girls who attended the con- ference. During the week of February 10 to February 14, a "Sociability Week" was held. This week was participated in by all of the students under the auspices of the Girl Reserves. The climax of the week came on February 14 when an all-school carnival was held in the little gym, lower hall, and some of the Junior College rooms. The all-school party was such a success that it will be an annual event under the auspices of the Girl Reserves. Another new project was "Service Day." This service day was held April 12. The money received from this will be used to send girls to summer camp. The chairmen were program, Eunice Thompson, fin- ance, Edith Weber, music, Erma Wallace, social, Helen Thomas, membership, Luella Hume, social service, Bolene Fussell, publicity, Evelyn Wolfe, ring, Luella Hume. President , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,r,r,,,, J ean Dunn Vice president s,,, s,,, L uella Hume Secretary .. ,,,s,s.. ,s,s,..,.,s,v.c.,,,ss H June Plumley Tl'6-3SuI'cI' ,,,,,,...,,. ,,...,.,, . , ,,,s,,,, ,.,,, L ois Lancaster Student Council representative ,..,,.. Doris Sloan PAGE 59 Q MHTTOT An annual student project is the editing of the Ar- kansas City High School yearbook, the Mirror. It is edited by a staff of seniors and printed in the High School printing department. Editor-in-chief W W Staff W ,,,7,.,,,7.. ..,,.,,,, L ouise Creveling Assistant editor , ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,s, A Business manager Assistant business manager ,,,,,,,, D1'3m3tlCS ..,7,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,7,,,,,, Music ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,s.,,, Forensics W 7 Publications, Hi-Y Girl Reserves e,,,,,,, Boys' athletics ,,,,,,, Girls' athletics ,,,,,, Snapshots ,,,,,,,.,., Calendar W e,,, W Class poem W. , Humor W ,,e,, W Artists e.,.le,,,,, Sales manager ..,,, Typist ,,,,,,,.,.,.,, W Sponsors e,,e,,, Josephine Pollard Ben Atkin Robert Brown Betty Baisinger Dorothy Wheeler Juanita Palmer Brian Coyne W Edith Weber ..,l , WWCWW Bill Pixley .WWWWGrace Cannon Eunice Thompson Carolyn Rutter Bolene Fussell Carol Cunningham Alma Lewis, Vernice Smith, Jack Cornish Gerald Miller Jean Dunn Maurice B. Myer, Allan Maag PAGE 60. The Ark llailglhut Publishing of the Ark Light provides a practical course in journalism and printing, beside giving all the news to the student body. The paper is issued bi-monthly by the Senior High journalism class. . Editorial Staff . Editor, first semester ..,...,..,,..,,.,,,,77,.,.7.....,...... .Brian Coyne Editor, second semester ..,, ,,,,...,,7,,,,,,,,, Dorothy Wheeler Associate editor .,,.7.v....,. ,.,,,,,7.7,77,, ............ ,i,,.77 , , Ben Atkin Literary editor ,,,,,.,, , ...,.,. , ,.,,,,,, , ,,,,..... Louise Creveling Feature editors ,.,......... ,,,.,,,,,. J ack Cornish, Carolyn Rutter Through the Keyhole ,,v......... ,Jean Dunn, Helen Ronsick, Clarice Morgan Sport editor .,,...,,,,..,...,....,...,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,...,.,..,,,,,,,,,,, Bill Pixley Exchange editor ,.v........,.,7 Betty Baisinger, Glenn Sorenson Reporters ,,........,...,7,,,,,,,,,....., ,,,,7,,,, , ,...7.,. ..,, V i rginia Clayton, Helen Thomas, Olive Burnett, Delbert Champ, Helen Wommack, Lois Kirkpatrick, Robert Stanton, Josephine Pollard, Etta Jean Chandler Business Staff Business manager .. ,,,,,.,,,,,......,rr,,,,.,.....,,.,.,i, George Kroenert Associate business manager 7,v.....,,,77,,,,,,,,,... Clinton Fisk ASSlStantS .7 ,,,,,,...... ,.,,,,,.,..,. ....l,.,,,,.,,, , 7 ,,,Walter Ranney, n Milton Jones, Russel Lewis, Kenneth Kinslow. Circulation , ,.,7,,7,.,... . ..,.,,,,, ,Edith Weber, Carol Cunningham V dk., wg , If Z if ,gf , A AR e'a:g4L:' ei1fQHT K Q nk r uni M frm ect ersy Qilllllilb ll? Speeders' club is a typing organization for the purpose of creating more interest in speed and stressing especially rhythm and accuracy. To become a member of Speeders' a student must be passing in all subjects, writing with an accuracy of 85 per cent, and making the following speed: first semester, 40g second semester, 453 third and fourth, 50. The member- ship of the club is limited to 25 during the first sem- ester and 40, second semester. If at the end of a six-weeks period a member fails in a subject his name is dropped from the roll and if the stu- dent passes in that same subject the next period, his name is again placed on the roll. The club meets the first, third, and fifth Wednesday's of each period at 7:30 in room 108. If a member is tardy, he is fined five cents, if absent without excuse, 25 cents. At the first meeting of each period election of officers is held. A speed test is given and the papers with an ac- curacy of at least 85 per cent are ranked according to points fper cent of accuracy plus rate of speedj. The member having the highest ranking is president: second, vice-president, third, secretary-treasurerg fourth, Ark Light reporter. Claude Gardner and Jean Dunn have been' the only two students holding the office of president during the cur- rent year. Others who have held offices are: Juanita Palmer, Zeoda Hargett, Edith Weber, Helen Wommack, Gerald Miller, Mary McFerren, Helen Curtis and Mary Shoup. New members are always given a written invitation to Speeders' and a club badge. On their first attendance they are initiated and take the oath of the club before becoming full-fledged members. The following students were members of Speerlers' this year: Betty liaisinger, Louise Creveling, Helen Curtis, Jean Dunn, Claude Gardner. Zeoda Hargett, Mary Mclferren, Gerald Miller, Juanita Palmer, Vernice Smith, Eunice Thompson, Edith Weber, Helen WVommz:ck, Bolene Fussell, Helen Ronsick, Lucille Reed, Juanita Webb, Bessie Akers, Donald Hickman, Mildred Warmer, Hdcn Thomas, Arleen Newman, Madaline Porter, Geneva Orahood, Renn Mosier, Thelma Payne, Mildred Floyd, lla Pointer, May Bond, Dorene Burton, Brian Coyne, Corinne Dickson, Mary Shoup, Lawrence Lewis, Eugene Funk, Darrel Emo. Alive 5't"nhen'wn. PAGE 62. iCHlSlil1llfClI"Sy Cilltlllb Since school banking was installed in the Arkansas City High School the per cent of students banking has increas- ed from 67 per cent on October 27, 1925 to an average of 84 in 1930. The school banking is handled through the conferences. Each conference elects a cashier and an assistant cashier. The cashier holds his position until the end of the school year unless he has received five stop signs. The stop signs come from the bank and they signify that the cashier has made a mistake. When the cashier receives five of 'these stop signs he is automatically dropped and a new cashier must be elected by the conference. The head cashier this year was Bill Pixley. Robert Stan- ton was assistant head cashier. Next year Bob will be head cashier. The head cashier is elected by the cashiers' club which is made up of the cashiers from the confer- ences. He is elected from the junior class and is assistant head cashier while a junior and becomes head cashier in his senior year. ' The goal of the school banking is to induce the spirit of thrift into the students. Every Tuesday is and each conference tries to get 100 per cent of the mem- bers present to bank. When a conference has banked 100 per cent it receives an honor certificate. Twenty-two rooms out of 23 have received honor certificates. Room 107 has banked 100 per cent 26 times out of 31 bank days. The highest per cent in banking for the school was 97 per cent on November 19 1929 and on December 17, 1929. The greatest amount banked this year was 33303.02 which was banked on December 31, 1929. The cashiers this year are as follows: Ton row, from left to right. liill Pixley. Bch Stanton. Vernon Coppenhaiver, Junior liie-eow, Kenneth Kinslow, James Sawtellc. Middle row, from left to right. 1-4':' 11-' wry ' . - W... , . .. v.: gr- 4 . .J-I -lf :. -.3 . w. -1 'f 3: A AQ Pil ar. Leondis Kelley, Stephen WVrip:ht, Luellu Hume, Josephine Wells, Wilda Dautric-h, Rosetta Blau:-kshere, Maxine Wright, Dorothy Wheeler, Virginia Yankee, Robert Reynolds. Bottom row, from left to right. Faye Morgan. Jcan Sanderson, Thelma Casidn, Lcona Shurtzc, Mildred Iludisell, Carolyn Rutter, Caroline Newman, May I3cn'l. 5'17!?"'TfiE3CZ'JT'Y1'5i - -.. -... .. ..,, .... 'f v 4, Q ' VN W,,,,,,,,,,,,, , . .fe si fl ' ." fv ', 9 - . az. ' g7f J PAGE, ea. G. A. A. The Girls' Athletic Association is a branch of the phy- sical education department and the members are selected from that department. This is an organization which has recently been founded and, though it has developed a great deal, it is expected to take a much greater place in the school in the next few years. Eligibility in the organization is earned by making points. Many phases of the physical education work are represented in these different ways of making points. A girl is eligible to receive a letter if she has hiked eighty miles, if she has a reasonable knowledge of tennis and can play a fair game herself, if she is able to understand and play a decent game of basketball and volleyball. The hiking is essential and it is better that a girl is above average in all the requirements but it is possible that she might excell in tennis and make a number of points for that which would average her points if she were unable to swim. The membership of the organization has been, as a rule, composed of juniors and seniors because the soph- omores are required to take gym work and they find it difficult to work on the outside requirements for G. A. A. But in 1929 two sophomores made a letter. Enid Bishop and Mildred Grainger were the first sophomores ever to make a letter and it is hoped that many more will work for a letter during the first year. If the same requirements are met the second year a letter member may be eligible to earn a chevron. In the point system of the school the members are given five points for being a letter member and two points for the work if they take advanced gym. Miss Edith Davis is the sponsor of the G. A. A. The members of 1929-1930 are Helen Curtis, Mildred Grainger, Olive Burnett, May Bond, Juanita Palmer, Grace Cannon, Eunice Thompson, Mary McFerrin and Enid Bishop. The officers for 1930 were president, Olive Burnettg vice president, Mary McFerring secretary, May Bondg Ark Light reporter, Juanita Palmer. PAGE 64. Stwllem Qoumci The Student Council of Senior High School is an or- ganization which represents the student body and faculty. Every organization of the school is represented by one student representative in the Student Council. The Student Council's outstanding accomplishment this year was the sponsoring of the student handbook which was published for the purpose of explaining in full school activities, eligibility to activities, the honor and activity point system and personal trait cards. The committee taken from the Student Council which had charge of the handbook was: Brian Coyne, chairman: Carol Cunningham, Newton Howard, Gerald Millerg Josephine Pollardg Willard Hill and Betty Ann Stauffer. Sponsors of the handbook were: Maurice Myer, Harold Gish, Allan Maag, and E. A. Funk. ' This year the Student Council has also been respon- sible for writing letters promoting good will between the schools which Arkansas City High School met in athletics and other inter-school activities. These letters have brought about unusual results in the cooperation among the schools. The handbook will be especially beneficial to sopho- mores or new students who enroll in high school and are not familiar with the school activities. The book will be revised from year to year when changes are necessary zndkbeginning next year each sophomore will be given a oo . The officers are: Gerald Miller, presidentg Earl New- man, president pro-tem, Dorothy Wheeler, secretaryg and Lachlan Beatson, sergeant-at-arms. Student Council Membersg Top row Brian Coyne, Carl Oldroyd, Lorraine Lawson, Earl Newman, Ralph White, Willard Hill Doyle Conely, Lorn Morris, Woodrow Gibson, Jesse Stewart, Leonard Estep. Second row Helen Deering, Dorothy Fink, Dorothy Wheeler, Helen Turner, Frances Farrar, Carol gunnimrham, Etta Chandler, Vivian Wright, Mrs. Daisy Hamit, Margaret Lewis, Eva Madge Givens, lla ointer. First row Jean Dunn, Mildred Wilson, Faye Morgan, Newton Howard, Gerald Miller, Gordon Stewart, Walter Ranney. Lachlan Beatson, Charles Clack. The members of the Student Council whose pictures are not included are Kenneth Kinslow, Louise Creveling, Doris Sloan and E. H. Piper. ' A :.l PAGE 65. g?7' Lai 0 , 'fr A ' Girls Glee lv' - is If: 1-25 , A Ex W im TZQSQQQ The girls' quartet was composed of Dorothy Con- nor and Dorothy Smith, sopranosg and Helen Ron- sick and Geraldine Parman, altos. Dorothy Connor and Helen Ronsick were in the mixed quartet with Stephen Wright and Carl Old- royd. These quartets sang at the civic clubs, in assembly and at a literary club of a neighboring town. The Girls' Glee Club has sung several times in assembly this year. The number for the Ark Valley music contest at Wichita was t'Pleadingy' by A. Walter Kramer. Al- though the Glee Club did not place very well in the contest, the girls received excellent training and it is hoped that the Girls' Glee Club will place higher next year. Thirty-two members of the original club were chosen to go to Wichita. The officers of the Girls' Glee Club were Grace Cannon, presidentg Josephine Wells, vice-presidentg and Juliana Cunningham, secretary and treasurer. Virginia Yankee and May Bond were librarians. PAGE 66. oysi c ifjlluls at V q' d s , M: ,, me T, .,f.wi:r.r:w,1.zz,,iu ,i:m, The boys' quartet this year was made up of Laud Gann, first tcnorg Stephen Wright, second tenor: Carl Oldroyd, first bassg and Ivan Dewine, second bass. The quartet sang' at several of the civic clubs, in assembly and at a few neighboring towns. With Charles L. llinchee for director this year, ihe Boys' Glce Club has been one of the most popular inuiical organizations of the High School. They have :sung for several of the civic clubs of the city and also for assembly. Thirty-two members of the Boys' Glee Club re- presented the High School at the Ark Valley music contest at Wichita. Although they did not place, they received valuable training for later years. The number chosen for this was "Clorinda" by Salter. The members of the Boys' and Girls' Glee Club made up the mixtd chorus. The number sung by the mixed chorus at the Ark Valley music contest was "My Love Dwelt in a Northern Land" by Elgar. The officers of the Boys' Glee Club were Dennis Landers, presidentg Kenneth Judd, secretary and treasurer. Lorraine Lawson was librarian. PAGE 67 PAGE 68. Bamll An organization instrumental in producing plenty of school pep is the High School Band. A. E. San Romani, director, has built the Band from a nucleus of five pieces when he first came here to the present organization of 50 members. At the first of the year Lloyd Pickett was elected drum- majorg Walter Probst, assistant directorg D onald Hickman, presidentg and Addison Downing, librarian. The Band does not enter the Ark Valley league music contest but entered a Band contest sponsored by the Ponca City Chamber of Commerce at Ponca City. First place and a cash prize of S50 was won in this contest by the local band. In compliance with a request by the Arkansas City Chamber of Commerce, the Band attended the South Haven annual fall fair. The Band furnished music for this occasion and presented a concert in the afternoon. During the past year, the Band presented several con- certs at home. One of these was the patrons' concert pre- sented on the 24th of April. This concert was to show the parents what sort of work is being done in instrumental work in the High School. The Band was an ever present feature at all basketball and football games, other athletic events and pep assem- blies. Orixflliestra Under the direction of A. E. San Romani, the orchestra has completed one of its most successful years. It tied for first place in the Ark Valley League music contest and received much praise and commendation on its perform- ance in both playing ability and interpretation. Like the Band, the Orchestra presented several concerts which were well attended by the public. One oi' the most important duties of the Orchestra is furnishing music for the opera, senior and public speaking class plays. Much of the success of these productions goes to the music departments. As a branch of the orchestra Work, Mr. San Romani has selected from the regular orchestra group a select instru- mentation and has instituted a salon orchestra. This or- chestra has been in popular demand throughout the year and has played for many civic clubs' banquets and other private affairs, one of these being the teachers' banquet. A string quartet is also chosen from the orchestra and the personnel of this group is changed from time to time in order to give different persons a chance to get the ex- perience. This organization acts somewhat in the capacity of the special orchestra, playing for many of the same things. The personnel oi' the orchestra consists of 55 members. 15.1-an .- , PAGE 60 Mrllqlliue lvvllnollce Townys Vlllalllkiiirigw The annual play presented by the public speaking classes this year was "The Whole Town's Talking." The play is a very popular play written by Anita Loos, author of "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes," and "But Gentlemen Marry Brunettes." The plot was centered around the plan of Henry Simmons, a wealthy business man, to have Chester Binney, a bashful and unmodern young man, marry his daughter, Ethel. The two men told Mrs. Simmons and Ethel that Chester had had a previous love afair with a famous actress and this caused much commotion in the household. J. D. Davis, supervisor of the speech work, directed the play. Cast of Characters Chester Binney .. .. .... .........,. .............,,.............. L 1 oyd Pickett Henry Simmons ..... . ............. Gardner Harmon Ethel Simmons ............ ..... E lla Vivian Richardson Mrs. Henry Simmons .,,.......... Virginia Yankee Letty Lythe . .... ........... .........., M a ry Heard Donald Swift ...... . ....,. . Donald Young Roger Shields ...... ...............,, S herrill Smith Sally Otis ......... . .... . Josie Hollingsworth Lyla Wilson ...... ........,..,,. E rma Wallace Sady Bloom .... .,.,. . Audrey Sallee Taxi Driver .. ...... Newton Howard Lois Lancaster Maid .. , . PAGE 70. lllll C' OH Ellllflli U? OlLllS'Pfw "The Lion and the Mouse" was presented by the senior class of 19730 as its annual play on April 25. The play centered around John Burkett Ryder, a modern financial king, whose character portrayed the domineering influence which he holds over his family and business associates. He allowed nothing to stand in his way and 'trampled everyone under his feet until he was beaten by Shirley Ro fsmore, the daughter of his enemy and the girl who is in love with his son. The cast ol' the play was chosen and directed by J. D. Davis. Cast of Characters John Burkett Ryder Mrs. John Burkett Ryder Jefl' Ryder Shirley Rossmore Judge Rossmore Mrs. Rossmore Kate Roberts Fitzroy Bagley Senator Roberts Reverend Deetle Jane Deetle Miss Neshit 'Fhurza Eudoxia Butler Gerald Miller Dorothy Connor Cecil Gibson , Carolyn Rutter VVoodrow Morris Louise Creveling Betty Baisinger Emerson Palan Kenneth Circle Lorraine Lawson , Grace Cannon Frances Lawson Ruby Poe Bolene Fussell VVade VVillcoxen PAGE 'Tl 4 5 E 2 Q 5? L4 Fi 5' ,Q E we X1 ri If 5 5 5 U fx U i i 4 ,Q Q. z 5 VEIIIIWIIII-'I lFlCKDll"lP?lUl,Sll1CS One more trophy was added to the collection in the case outside the study hall door by the debate team this past year Ark City was very fortunate in the selection of her team this year. Donald Hickman, a member of the affirmative team, completed his debate career of three years on a championship team, tying with Woodrow Morris for the rank of first place. Woodrow, a negative team member, entered A. C. H. S. this year, but displayed a high ability in forensics. Josephine Pollard, Donald's colleague, dis- played such prowess in the wielding of words that A. C. H. S. may expect great things of her next year. Then the last-but not the least. for he ranked third on the team- Gerald Miller. Gerald is a senior this year and it was his first appearance in forensics. He exhibited such speech qualities that it was regretted he had never gone out before. The first debate of the season was with Wellington, who was sent down to defeat with an eight-point margin. Winfield, the next opponent, also bit the dust, leaving Ark City with the southern division championship. Newton won the northern division championship, and in the fray that ensued, Ark City came through smiling-- with a one-point victory. Of the 14 debates participated in by the teams, three were lost. Josephine Pollard will be the only first team member back, but Jesse Stewart, alternate for the negative team this year, should contribute his ability to the team next year in an effort to uphold the honor won this year. The other alternate was Juanita Palmer. -a DONALD HICKMAN JOSICPHINE POLLARD GERALD MILLER. PAGE 7L Lf -gr' -Af -- ..- .-.Q . . , 44, - w ' . .,.., -,... .. .-, ..,,.,. . H! Y .Q 5281311 iFlOll"'P3llllSiCCS Missing victory by one point, A. C. H. S. once more carried a banner of talent into an activity. Newton with a :-'cole oi' seven to A. C.'s eight, carried victory home, but A. C. 'throught home the bacon" with second place. Two represenatives-A-Louise Creveling and "Pete" Hill-carried A. Cfs pennant with great ability, having for their alter- nate .less Stewart. In the 'final contest at Wellington, November 20, Louise, with the topic "Learn to Fly," placed second in individual ranking while "Pete" placed sixth with "Lightn- ing". Extemporaneous speaking draws upon one's ability to think while standing. It is very seldom that former preparation is of much use to one, although the prepara- tion is thorough. The ability to speak extemporaneously lies in the ability to think and formulate one's thoughts while saying what one has already formulated. Ark City's public speakers have long excelled in this activity, and it is hoped that they continue to do so. Woodrow Morris, who represented Ark City in the league contest held here, easily won first with his oration "The World's Hope for Peace". This was the first year Woodrow attended A. C. H. S. but during this year he has found time to bring home one cup and to help bring an- other . In the oratorical contest sponsored by the league, the oration must be written by the orator, and not only the orator judged but his oration is also judged. Thr- last event of the year in forensics was interpreta- tive reading. This year Ark City was well represented by Louise Creveling. Louise tied for second place with Winfield. The reading which she gave was t'The Blue Velvet Gown," by Zona Gale. WOODROW MORRIS LOUISE CIHCVELING HAROLD HILL PAGE ep The Pep Club of Senior High School during 1929 and 1930 formed an organization which noticeably aroused the spirit of the school, which had seemed indifferent for some time. The aim of the Pep Club is to form a nucleus of the school pep so that there will be uniformity and organiza- tion of pep throughout the school. The officers were: president, Charles Earlougherg vice president, Zella Bishop, secretary, June Plumleyg Student Council representative, Newton Howardg chairman of stunt committee, Robert Reynolds. The Pep Club sponsors good feeling between the towns and to show this, a luncheon was given to the two teams after the Thanksgiving football game November 27 with Wellington, and also another luncheon on February 21 to the team of the Arkansas City-Winfield basketball game. Gold sweaters trimmed with purple and a purple bull- dog were selected as the costumes for the Pep Club. At each game a section was reserved for the club and by its attractive appearance and hard yelling it very success- fully formed a nucleus of the school pep. The head cheer leader this year was Lloyd Pickett and the two assistants were Juliana Cunningham and Elbert Bly. Charles L. Hinchee, A. E. San Romani and Miss Edith Davis were the sponsors of the organization. The School Band also belongs to the Pep Club as a body, but the members are not elected individually. The elected members of the Pep Club are: Carl Ausmus, Earl Bell, Elbert Bly, John Campbell, Kenneth Circle, llrian Coyne, Charles Earlougher, Fredrick Freeman, Frank Gravette, Cecil Gibson, Gardner Harmon. Orie Helton, Harold Hill, Newton Howard, Roy Hughes, Gerald Miller Lawrence Moyer, Ben Ogilvie, Lloyd Pickett, Bill Pixley, Robert Reynolds, Ted Reynolds, Harrison Shea, Robert Stanton, Jess Stewart, Raymond Walker, John Winters, Ralph VVhite, Enid Bishop, Zella Bishop, Betty Baisinger, Loume Boggg Inwene Burunn Grace Cannon, Louhe Chevehng, Juhana Cunninghann Jean Dunn, Dawy Darrough, Maxine Elston, Kathleen Floyd, Elsie Foster. La Verne Freeman, Mildred Grainger, Wilma Harsha, Ruth Henry, Velma Hughes, Vivian Johnson, Marjorie Lindenberger, Katherine Messner, Clarice Morgan, June Plumley, Frances Power, Bonnie Southern, Opal Stebbins, Eunice Thompson, Helen Turner, Erma Wallace, Mildred Wells, Mary Givens. PAGE 76. -fetltoiti Qlitiili To obta1n membership to the Letter Club one must earn a letter in either football, basketball, track, tennis, golf or wrestling. The letter award is given on recommendation of the coach. Before being made a full fledged member each candidate must go through a process of iniation that leaves a doubt in none of the minds that they are in an organization of athletes. The ceremony usually takes place in the form of a picnic-picnic for the other members. Each candidate is severely paddled at the hands of the none too lenient members. The Letter Club has been in existence for 10 years. This year the organization is headed by Adrian Davis, a letter- man for three consecutive years. There are more members this year than any previous year. Members of the letter club who made their letter in a major spo1't enjoy the privilege of free admittance to High School athletic con- tests. The followinpz are members of the Letter Club: Dennis Landers, Carl AHSIIIIIH, Frederick Mori, Merritt Fonts, David Allard, George Jack, Wade Willc-oxen, Robert, Drown, Milton Jones, Harry Mi s Georue Kroenert, Charles Clack, Lam-hlan Deatson, James Rutledge, Kenneth Circle, lien Atkin, lflgin Quinn, Ralph Palmer, Warren Kittrell, Jack McLean, Doyle Conelly, Gerald Thomas, Delbert Lhxms Kenneth Kinslow, and Arnold Chapman, p 5 K, E 5 2 I 1 3 f 1 2 5 1 s i I 'Q s i JAMES RUTLEGE fcenterb, the sophomore who alternated at quarterback, had a bullet-like pass in his right arm and could call his shots in true marksman style. With his distinct voice and football knowledge he is Well fitted for the field- general position. JAMES SAWTELLE fupper leftl, another sophomore who showed up well, carries lots of "beef" and is all there when it comes to filling or making a hole in the line. Jimmy found too many lettermen ahead of him, but with proper polishing up will turn out real football. DELBERT CHAMP flower rightj, the smallest man on this year's squad, was by no means the least dangerous. Champ had more than his share of scrap per cubic inch. Champ did not see much action, but could turn in his plays when called. LEVERNE OGLE fupper rightj was given honorable mention in the Ark Valley selections. Ogle at end was tall and fast and could snag passes from seemingly impossible angles. His hard fighting attitude brought him much praise and meant havoc to opposing ball carriers. I-Ie'll be back next year. WADE WILCOXEN flower leftj at center was a mainstay in the defense. Wade saw action in practically every game, performing his duties, backing up the line in good style. His height and long arms suited him to the center position. Grad- uation Will take him from the Bulldogs. PAGE 78. I 5 5 HARRY CHAPMAN fcenterj No less than a motion picture is needed to show the hip- movement and snappy broken field running of Harry Chapman. The Bulldogs lose a fighting quarterback in Chappy. Starting the season at end he broke into the limelight as a ball-lugger against VVinfield. MERRITT FOUTS flower rightj, was named on the all-Valley selection as a guard. Fouts was the heaviest man on the team and though he was too slow to run interference, he was effective on defense. Fouts played tackle generally but was sometimes alternated at guard. He is a senior. WESLEY FARRAR fupper leftl, could be seen at guard in practically every quarter. "Wes" at times, was slow to come out of the line, but could run dependable inter- ference. Teamed with Fonts on defense they made the left flank of the line impenetrable. He'll be back. ARNOLD CHAPMAN flower leftj, coming from last year's Junior High champs, proved to be a capable understudy to Wilcoxen at center. "Army" saw action in nearly every contest and should develop into a valuable center with more ex- perience. He rarely failed to take out the opposing guard. BILL BUECHNER fupper rightj is remembered by every football fan for his dash to the Hutchinson goal line with a recovered fumble that failed to count. Though not a regular, his speed on the cinders makes him a bright prospect at end. xr' - j . ..,-.,.e ..', 7 M -I ,Q PAGE 79. WARREN KITTRELL fupper rightl starting the season at end was one of the soph- omores to make a berth. Kittrell tried hard all the time and was unusually successful in his attempt to turn the play in. With a little increase in weight he will do Curry lots of good. LAWRENCE MOYER flower leftj walked into some unusually strong competition at tackle, but started the majority of games and saw action in practically every game. Big, fast, and not afraid to hit hard, Moyer should make an outstanding lineman next year. He ran interference exceptionally well. He is a junior. ELGIN QUINN flower rightl although not a regular, got in enough quarters to entitle him to a letter. Quinn served in the line at tackle and guard. This is his third year out for football, his first as a letterman. The Bulldogs will lose a willing worker in him. BEN ATKIN fupper leftj missed three practices in three years, those on account of sickness. Ben, at halfback, proved he could tote a pigskin by his long gains in the Turkey day game. He has the spirit that keeps the coach in good temperament. He is a senior. JUNIOR KIESOW fcenterl was a dependable substitute for the fullback position. Kiesow lacks size and weight for the battering ram's job, but could hit the line for a gain when needed. He will be back in the moleskins for the Bulldogs next fall. PAGE 80. CLINTON BRADY flower right? carried the brunt of the Bulldogs punting. Brady was at halfback in nearly every game. He lacked ability to shift when carrying the ball, but his march against Winiield was a feature of the year. Brady will be wearing cleats next year. JACK MCLEAN fupper leftj was kept from appearing in the lineup regularly by eligibility rules. McLean was also a punter. Alternating at halfback, Jack showed natural ability to carry the ball. His sprint after the gun fired came near winning from Newton. Jack has worn the Purple and Gold for his last time. RAYMOND KITTRELL fcenterj was probably the most outstanding lineman of the '29 Bulldogs. Ray started at guard and was shifted to tackle to strengthen the weak- ness there. Kittrell was one of the co-captains. He had an uncanny way of break- ing through to throw his man. His diploma comes in May. ADRIAN DAVIS iupper rightj started the season with an 88-yard dash for a touch- down against Ponca. Davis, at fullback, was small but could rip through the least opening. He carried the pig-skin over for three of the Bulldogs' four touch- downs. We lose the other co-captain in Davis JOHN FLICK flower left! a recruit from last year's Junior High eleven loomed up as a bright spot in the backfield. Flick did not draw a regular calling this year but is probably the most promising of this season's substitutes. PAGE 81. Coach Amos Curry found a group of inexperienced and light-weight football aspirants in answer to his first call for football practice. Due to lack of weight in the line, an attempt was made to develop a fast charging line and make up in speed what they lacked in weight. Only three lettermen were back in thel moleskins to build the '29 eleven around, Ray Kittrell, George Kroenert, and Adrian Davis. Kittrell was retained at guard and Kroenert, his running mate for the two previous seasons, was shifted to the backfield. Davis resumed his duties at fullback. The first two games were dropped to Ponca and Hutch- inson, largely on account of a. seeming lack of pep on the part of the High School in general. After a sensational ifevival of enthusiasm the Bulldogs went into the El Do- rado fracas with a spirit that was good to see. The con- test was lost-but lost in glory. The following week the first win was turned in at the expense of the rival Win- field Vikings. The strong Newton Railroaders were battled to a tie and the following two games were dropped Foot ball Summary 1929-30 Ark City , , , ,,,, Ponca ,, , Ark City ,,,,, H , , Hutchinson Ark City El Dorado Ark City Winfield ,, Ark City Newton Ark City Eureka Ark City Wellington Baslkeltlballli Fate guided the 1930 basketball quintet through a sea- son marked with narrow margin defeats. The team was put under the guidance of a coach new to Senior High, Herbert L. Conner, due to the resignation of Ernest Uhrlaub. The season as a whole provided more exciting and hotly contested games than any for several years. Practically every game was won or lost by a close score, decided only in the closing minutes of the game. It can safely be said, however, that in those games, Whether won or lost the team gave its best and fought with a spirit that made it hard to lose. The Ark Valley season was opened at El Dorado in a struggle that ended with the Wildcats forging ahead 29 to 26. The following week found the locals the lesst for- tunate in an extra time game with Hutchinson that went two extra periods. The climax of the season' came when the Bulldogs threw a scare into the strong Newton Rail- roaders that nearly materialized into a victory for the locals. But as in many previous games the Arks lacked the final drive and after tying the score in the closing minutes lost 33 to 29. Basketball Summary 1929-30 32 ' Ark City Newkirk ..,,,,,. Ark City.. ...... .. ...... Ponca . . Ark City El Dorado Ark City, ...,.. Hutchinson ., Ark City Wichita East ........ Ark City .....v... ..... N ewton . ......,,..,..... , Ark City ......... ...... W infield ,.... .. Ark City Wellington ,,,,.,,...... Ark City Wichita North Ark City El Dorado ....... Ark City Hutchinson .. ...,., M Ark City ...,.,... ........ W ichita East ,,,,,,,, Ark City Newton .,...,,.,, Ark City Winfield ..... . Ark City .... .. ,,..... Wellington Ark City.. .. ,, .... Wichita North PAGE 83 ADRIAN DAVIS flower leftj. To Davis goes the distinction of holding a regular berth for all three years. Davis, one of the cleverest defensive artists in the league, was elected honorary captain by his team this season. KENNETH CIRCLE fcenterj. Circle was the dark-horse of the season. Although a member of the squad the two preceding years, he had never loomed out until his senior year. His floor game at forward, was a feature of every fracas. GEORGE JACK fupper leftj. Jack, the tallest man on the team, started practically every game at center. George was valuable to the quintet for his offensive ability. At the close of the season he led the Bulldogs in individual scoring. He has no equals in the Valley on the jump. ARNOLD CHAPMAN Qupper rightl. Arnold started the season with a flashy brand of basketball but failed to land a permanent berth in his sophomore year. He has an uncanny eye for the basket and does sensational work under the basket. JAMES RUTLEDGE flower rightj. Rutledge is another member of the sophomore class who looks promising. Jim has had experience a tboth guard and forward and is capable of fitting in at either position. PAGE 84. Cissf-.E, .V 1- -3 g N .x . are .... Q r . so ,I .,,, gkW?'i 4 -qfw , . ,de iw in, :JV ,X 5 wwmrwWmo . g, xg' A 'x RAYMOND KITTRELL flower leftj. Kittrell, holding down a guard position, earned three letters in basketball with the Bulldogs. Ray's type of game wasn't spectacu- lar but opposing forwards can testify that he delivered the goods. HARRY CHAPMAN fupper rightb. "Chappy" was the midget forward of Conner's crew. Though handicapped by his height, Harry played an outstanding fioor game and contributed his share of the tallies. The Bulldogs will lose Chapman. JOHN FLICK fcenterj. Flick, a sophomore, saw action at guard in a majority of the games. Many remember his great game at Winfield when fouls had removed Kittrell. Flick handles the ball well and gets it off the backboard. ' HAROLD WILHELM flower rightl. Wilhelm was seldom seen in first team games but the big sophomore was a mainstay in the line-up of the "Padukas". "Lena" was worked at center but occasionally at guard. A LOUIS HART fupper leftj. Hart was an outstanding forward of the "Padukas", and was occasionally seen in first team play. Though rather slow on his feet he is good under the basket and has a good eye. I Bl' Ill!! 'xg'--'Y-'---------..... .., ..... -....I....II W , ,A . fly., gli! Y.,h,g Y, hd... M i W N hwy: --hbf i i if Q Q --ix--. Ii N..,..., ,... .-....,,,,....,r-...... ,,.. ..-..n... . Nu.. imiswlsiiimia PAGE ss. x, v- llmitrainriiuirall Probably the most successful and closely contested season since the start of intramural basketball was won by Washington. The quintet, composed of material from the conferences of Misses Adele Hill, Grace Petz, and Beryl Harbaugh, was a fast aggression that handled the ball with ability that was pleasing to watch. The team was captained bylWillie Eldridge, who led his team in scoring ability and was an outstanding forward of the Missouri Valley minors. Teamed with him at for- ward was Malcolm Jacques. Jacques possessed an uncanny eye for the basket when given an open shot. Allard proved a capable and dependable defensive mainstay, and with Keller handling the long range shootingf in nice shape made up a strong guard combination. Frailey was able to get the tip from many of the intramural centers and got his share of the field goals. Washington opened the season against Kansas and met their only defeat of the season 25 to 18. From that time until the last week of the season. Kansas was the favorite with Grinnell the only doubt. But the Washington cagers failed to see it that way and started a winning streak that was never stopped. The eyes of the intramural follow- ers were again trained upon Washington when they tri- umphed over Grinnell. Grinnell tied up the lead by handing Kansas its first defeat, making a play-off necessary. In the play-off Kansas drew Grinnell and turned the tables to defeat them for the right to meet Washington for the championship. The game was played before the entire student body and was one of the fastest and most exciting games played on the local court. Washington claimed victory by the close score of 20 to 18. Eldridge was an offensive sensation, bagging five field goals. Allard climaxed the season with an outstanding defensive performance. Ogle and Quinn carried the burden for Kansas. Top row, left to right-A--Willie Eldridge, Willis Keller, Farol Connelly. Bottom row- David Allard, Bob Frailey, Malcolm Jacques. PAGE 86. Vllqrafclk The track team under the tutelage of Coach Herbert Connor has gained enviable results during the past season. Probably the greatest performance was at the Ark Valley invitation meet, when the Bulldogs finished second to Wichita East, after giving them a close run. In all other meets entered the Arks placed high. After dropping the first meet of the season, a dual affair with Ponca, by a scant four point margin the undermen showed heels to Winfield in another two-way fracas. At Norman, the Bulldogs placed fourth in the Oklahoma Relays, a field of high school teams from five states. By a large margin the locals breezed through the Tonkawa invitation meet for first place, and also won the annual quadrangular meet consisting of entries from Wellington, Winfield, Arkansas City and South Haven. The team was captained by Ralph Palmer, a point winner in both hurdle events and the mile relay team for three years. Harold Wilhelm, the sophomore timber topper, was an outstanding individual of the various meets. Wilhelm was victorious in every high hurdle race entered this season and lost only one low hurdle race, that at the Oklahoma Relays where he was narrowly beat- en after a stopping to look back. He set a new record in the low hurdles at Tonkawa. In the field events Coach Conner was fortunate in hav- ing several talented artists. Tingley and Landers placed first and second in the majority of the meets in the pole- vault. Tingley hung up a new record at Tonkawa with a vault of 11 feet 314 inches. Buechner after placing second to Ausmus most of the season in the broad jump got off a leap of 21 feet 1016 inches to shatter that record. Lewis and Davis were consistent point winners in the weights and Davis in the high jump. Conely won several firsts in the 440. Top row, left to right Talley, Conner, Carter, Mimrle Middle row Ausmus, Cullinson, Stewart, Rutledge, Kiesow, Davis llottom row Wilhelm, Conely, liuechner Lewis, Palmer, Moyer, Timzley. llanders . PAGE 87 GTTHSV ViFCElUlllTllclS As a sport, tennis is one of the best. It demands care- ful training as does football, basketball and track and it necessary that one is an alert thinker and has complete control of his body. The keynole is t'accuracy" and like everythink else this is obtained through practice. It has been said many times that good tennis players are "born not made." This is true to a certain extent but it has also been noticeably true that those who seem to have all the qualities of making a good tennis player are thos who take the least interest in it. So it is usually those who like it and work hard who make the best players. Tennis offers study and character and teaches the meaning of sports- manship as much as any other sport. It is a game enjoy- able to both boys and girls. In the last few years, the popularity of tennis has been increasing rapidly and especially in the public schools. A1-kansas City can boast of having the most tennis activity of any of the surrounding towns of its size. For some time the biggest handicap was the lack of good courts Now, the school has four chat courts which its keeps in good shape during the spring and fall of the school year. During the summer theupkeep is left to the players them- The teaching of tennis is begun in Junior High but the real technique is not taught until Senior High under the instruction of Miss Edith Davis. Those in the girls tennis squad this year were May Bond, Mary McFerren, Celeste Allard, Frances Miller, Mil- dred Grainger, Carolyn Newman, and Audrey Sallee. The following were on the team: May Bond, and Mary McFer- ren, single: Celeste Allard and Frances Miller, doubles. PAGE 88. 1 ,,,,.. V.. Boys? Tennis Tennis is a sport that has gained a great deal of popu- lariyt during the past season. Interest and anxiety that heretofore have never shown were witnessed this year. The boys' tennis team has no authorized coach, but is under the management of athletic director, Amos Curry. As a means to enable the picking of a team to represent the school in the Ark Valley, Curry paired the likely candidtaes for a school tournament, which conjesfted mat- ters rather than aided them. Dual meets with Winfield and the Junior College served as a means of decision and Jones and Stanton were chosen to represent Ark City in singles and Pixley and Nolen teamed together in doubles. In the dual meet with Winfield the Bulldog net men were hopelessly defeated. Every boy lost his match. The Junior College, the same week, took another meet from the High School with Stanton the only winner. Jones and Mills were the only lettermen to return :from last year's squad. Jones, the Bulldogs ranking player is a senior and will not return next year. Stanton, the other representative in singles, will return next year. The doubles combination will be split up by the graduation of Pixley, but Nolen will return. Mills and Houston, junior members of the squad, should make good material for the coming season. PAGE 89 lllvresftlliing The Bulldog wrestlers were hard hit this year by the ineligibility list. Some of the most promising point get- ters were usually ineligible. The squad this year was in charge of Cecil Gibson and Amos Curry. Wrestling has not been carried on long enough in Ark City schools to arouse much interest in the student body. This is per- haps the reason that no more boys reported for the try- outs. Lawrence Moyer, 165 pounder, was one of the out- standing men on the Bulldog team. At the Ark Valley tournament he wrestled his way into the semi-finals. Wesley Farrar, though out of some of the matches on account of injuries, always gave a good account of him- self. Frank Gravette, Donald Whitehead, and Lachlan Beatson were very plucky wrestlers. The only member of the squad to be graduated this year is Wade Willcoxen. Wade was somewhat handicap- ped this season because of injuries recieved during foot- ball season. The Bulldogs should show considerable im- provement next year. Top row Luchlau Beatson, 125 pounds: VVe-sley Farrar, 155 pounds, James Cravens, 95 pounds. Middle row Cecil Gibson, trainer: Frank Gravctte, 115 pounds: Harold Bowlby, EI5 pounds: Donald Whitehead, 105 pounds. Bottom row Lawrence Moyer, 165 pounds: Amos Curry, coach: Wade Willcoxen, 155 pounds. PAGE 90. l Gdl Though the golf team failed to retain the title of cham- pions it earned last year, Ark City was well represented in the Ark Valley tournament and placed second. The touiney was played on the local Country Club course in a downpour of rain. The Winners, VVichita East, played ex- cellent golf in spite of the rain, winning by a wide margin. Brown was medalist for Ark City with a total of 163. Curtis, captain of the local pill chasers, turned in a 1693 Burks, 1713 and Kinslow, after turning in the lowest score of the day on the first round came in with 173. Golf has been handled by Carl Helgeson for the past two seasons. It is largely through his efforts that such a fine showing was made. Douglas and Godfrey participated in several dual meets and gave every one a tussle for his place. Prospects for next year are bright in spite of the fact that three regulars will be graduated. Brown and Douglass will return and with Bill Curtis, a Junior High comer, should form a nucleus of a team hard to beat. Left to right Carl Helgeson, coach: John Curtis, Thomas Lemmon, Robert lirown, Ulemm n Goxlfrey, Harry Mills, Kenneth Kinslow, Ray Douglas, Max Lintecum. . . , .,,t.,.,,.....,..,M.i,i..l.,.., ,W i.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 ,c Us .uw-,-rpg.,-., f if arp H -Wg1wWW-,-,,a,W,,,,,,, -w-f-gvumwgfq-f. H .V U.-ivwqrw,wu5ife--m- PAGE if 5? fa I2 If eg E T 1 . ku H1 5 Q Iliillllilii 'It E 5 'Q L .A N 4 H , I 5. ii L Q , . 3 . -. 'i :- A 1? 4 E 25 A PAGE 95 Re J M AalaJl"" W , A X 1 Q Q. f 1' M SG 35f1. ,, V- W hoope? """Q f-ff K K. K' -N V WHEN, vi-ou'x E ' Q V , N I .L -.. Q A ffl "L' Z' 3 -52. Ligzqf Georgiey Sr1w.Q"'5y, AAjyzMn fvraglan. S ff x 1 k 9 Sf Cvrls 5' Jwmmxe .W PAGE 96. Laffy Helen 1 0 Jane Which is Francofs? Tumboysv XXTHE RADE LETTER CLUB 17111 E R if 3 if DREMER C: l E fx Q 13 7115 5,m1.y :mb 607' LAVFRNE 5i519Sn5aarnf fmnypf IIA'-'Mi x Q2 MEIIT WF ALL ? iilll IAQ! I IC 1 if 22512 PMSHIIBEIWQ 47.1 .J Ill!! -s b P Munoz "l ,.il. n bu.. E in H -U E 'Q 1, H ' Jxfwi' : f ig 'f FM xvia- if , 3 -FW ff' ' 5 ' ,Qin I ,nt .- .. ,. .. .. " . ' 'K ' la . N , W hw - ' "i-xfflif wg-QL "ffl 249 1 , . -rw mfr J PAGIC tlth, L, W. f. vu: 4 ' c . F v K I was V554 Ailil 'B K K Mr. Maag: Class, this is the worst recitation I've ever heard. Why, I've done -three- X J fourths of it myself. Miss Ramage: Who was Columbus? Laud Gann: The Gem of the Ocean. Mr. Funk: In what course do you expect to graduate? Walter Probst: In the course of time. Jimmy R.: Say, Lena, what is the most nervous thing next to a girl? Harold W. : Me, next to a girl. Francis Power fin physicsj How much does a pound of water weigh? Mary Heard: fEnjoying trip around farml And that man over there, I suppose he's your hired man. Ralph Palmer: No, we don't have a hired man now. That's the first vice president in charge of the cows. Miss Iden: I will now take some oxygen and then some chloroform. Sleepy Voice, ffrom rearjz Good idea. Mary Ellen C.: Do you think it will stop raining? Senior: It usually does. Bus M.: How're my chances of getting through this course? Miss Iden: The best in years, my boy. After the horse came the automobile-after the automobilecomes the collector. Mr. Manning: Mr. Funk, I believe my grandaughter, Jaunita Palmer, is attending school here. Mr. Funk: Oh yes, she went to your funeral last week. Miss Wheatley: Give a sentence with the word "artesian." Vinson T.: O ma! Johnny and Jimmy artesian the baby! Another thing that four out of five can have is a bridge game. Jimmy R.: I don't see how you can afford to take so many girls to those high-priced eating places. , Johnny F.: That's easy 5 I always ask each girl if she hasn't been taking on weight, just before we go in. Love makes the world go round-looking for a job. Definition of a big city-millions of people being lonesome together. Some people don't believe in New Thought. They just use the old ones over and over. '!!!""""'.!! . M, Y ,,.,,, Y... 4 .... ., . W.. . 'Lise IOAI if i.il93f9Jia A fntfhfu HEFWIII llnA?4l5" llllt 65 I Humor llllll Q65 Herschel H.: I hate those impromptu complexions, don't you? Donald: What do you mean? Herschel: Those they make up as they go along. Professor in aeronautical history: Can anyone name the first aeronautical journey? Voice from back of room: Fly paper. Bobby Brown: Did you marry that girl of yours or do you still get your own breakfast and mend your own clothes? George Kroenert: Yes. Miss Ramage: Tell me something about the Mongolian race. Erma Wallace: I didn't get to go: I had the flu. I Jane: I hear your aunt saw a specialist about her attack of kleptomania. Dot: O, yea. He said she should take things more quietly. Lloyd P.: Darling, in the moonlight your teeth are like pearls. Louise B.: Oh! indeed! And when were you in the moonlight with Pearl? Dear Miss Smith: Sherrill was absent this morning. Will you please tell me what kept him out of school? Dear Miss Nemecheck: Sherrill is keeping time for his father. Last night he cum home with an example about how long would it take a man walking three miles an hour to walk two and one-half times around a field four miles square. And as Sherrill ain't no man, we had to send his pap. They left early this morning but I don't know when they will git back. Please make the next problem about something else, as my husband hasn't the time for such things. Grace: Mary tells me she's been offered a name part in Shakespeare. Do you believe it? Carol: O, I expect it's "Nothing" in "Much Ado". Mr. Maag: Why don't you answer me? Don Young: I did, Mr. Maag, I shook my head. Mr. Maag: But you don't expect me to hear it rattle away up here do you? Dave: How did you get along in Caesar? Bus: Fine, Caesar and I rode through the Gallic war on a pony. Dot W.: Raymond told me I was the eighth wonder of the world. Betty B.: What did you say? Dot.: I told him not to let me catch him with any of the other seven. Betty B.: I'm eight years old. How old are you? Frances P.: Twelve. Betty B.: My, you certainly are well preserved. Bob Stanton: I'll bet you don't know the difference between a camel and a dromedary. Lachlan B.: Humph. -- ,, r 5'f""!! l g: B V lIElUllKlIllCllJlI" Gerald M. fin poetic frenzy, as they stroll along the shorejz Roll on, thou deep and dark blue ocean, roll! Edith W.: Oh, Gerald, how wonderful you are! It's doing it. Harry M. : In this package is something for the person I love best. Zella B.: I suppose it's those suspenders you said you wanted. Mr. Cunningham: Wasn't that young Allard who left the house as I came in? Juliana: Yes, daddy. Mr. Cunningham: Didn't I issue an injunction against his seeing you anymore? Juliana: Yes, daddy, but he appealed to a higher court-and mother said, "Yes." Mr. Curry: I want some hot poppered but corn-I mean cot buttered bop corn-that is-cornhottered pop butt, or rather hop cuttered pot born, I mean-O well, gimme some peanuts. Hinchee: Dorothy Connor sang that song in a haunting manner. San Romani: Do you think so? Hinchee: Yes, there was just the ghost of a resemblance to the original air. Mr. Davis: Can you give me a definition of an orator? Woodrow: Sure. He's the fellow who's always ready to lay down your life for his country. Dot Spruill: They tell me Ruth only married Tommy out of pity. Geneva Orahood: Is that so? A sort of compassionate marriage, eh! Eunice: Mary could have married anybody she pleased. Bolene: Then why is she still single? Eunice: She never pleased anybody. Eleanor A. : When I got home last night mother thought I was expelled. Janice W.: How's that? 1 Eleanor A.: I took a few books home. Miss Johnson: Do you know why I flunked you? Dusty R. : I haven't an idea. Miss Johnson: Correct. Mr. Helgeson: This book will do half your Work for you. Beryl W.: Give me two of them. Coach Curry: Why didn't you turn out for track practice yesterday? Hall Collinson: I had a date, sir. Coach Curry: Had a date, did you? Hall Collinson: Yes sir, but I didn't break training. A miss is as good as a mile, you know. PAGE 102. A , .. ,. ., r4...,.. 1 Y E- 11:-.'it-.591-3 3 September . . . we . 1 41 .15-,mu'n iff" .1 -, CfZ1lii6lIllCIii46llI" SEPTEMBER 9-Students swarm the halls of A. C. H. S. School begins. A September 10-Sophomores lose themselves in halls. Are rescued by such persons as Brian Coyne, Norwood Amos, David Allard, and Charles Earlougher. September 11-Seniors' first problems in physics are due. Donald Young is sure he will flunk the course. September 12-First assembly is held and students smother to death while "Papa" Funk gives the sophomores instructions. September September September September September September September September 13-Are you superstitious? 14-Saturday. 15-Sunday. 16-Hum-ml This going to school is such an awful bore! 17-First bank day. Wonder where all the bank books could have gone? 18-First physics test. Of course no one passed. Don't be silly! 19-Girl Reserve assembly. These girls believe in getting started early. 20-Ark Light makes its debut in the halls of A. C. H. S. It is seen that Brian is our new editor. It was thought he had some purpose in going with Betty Ann. September 24-Girls' Glee Club is selected. First- meeting of Pep Club is held. September 25-G. R. cabinet has first meeting. Much gossip exchanged and anuenjoy- able time" reported. September 26-Big fracas ensues as class elections progress. September 27-lt was wondered just how many times Ray walked down the hall with Dorothy. OCTOBER October 1-Class officers elected. First football scrimmage with St. Johns. October October October October 5 October 7 October 8 October October 10 October 11 October 12 October 17 October 18 October 21 October 22 October 23 October 24 October 25 October 26 October October 2-"His Honor, Abe Potash". 3-Sophomores dash around looking for bugs. 4-First pep assembly, in preparation for Ponca City game. --Something went wrong and Ponca City won the game, 13 to 7. -Student Council meeting. Boys' Glee Club practices. -Bank day. Bill says the per cent is better. 9-First Girl Reserve meeting. -J. A. Newson gives talk on Indians. -Snake dance uptown the evening before the Hutchinson game. A-Football game with Hutchinson. Score, 20 to 0, their favor. -Assembly. Ark Light staff has picture taken. Band boys go to South Haven. -Mary Canfield and Ralph Fieize were seen together today. -Cashiers' meeting. G. R. cabinet has meeting. -Almost everything has meeting. -Girl Reserve program, "Lifting the Lid." Remember it, Eunice? -English classes present "1dylls of the King" in assembly. --"Victory" is wedded to "Ark City" in pep assembly for El Dorado game. --A. C. loses El Dorado game. Is this getting to be a habit or something? 29-Banking. More decorating. 30-Well, well! Everybody has school spirit and they can hardly decide who to give the prize to. fPardon, Miss Johnson.J October 31-Teachers go to meeting. Three cheers! School is out and the Arkalalah is in full swing. November November November November November November November November November NOVEMBER 2--A. C. wallops Winfield! l ! 4-Health exams start. 5-Gee, wouldn't it be awful if our feet were dirty when they are examined? 6--G. R. has play, "The Child." Very childish, donchaknow! 7-Russian Cossack Chorus makes big hit. Lecture on "Winfield Relations." 8-l-'ep assembly for Armistice game at Newton. 11-Armistice day program. A. C. ties Newton with 0 to 0 score. 12-Senior council has meeting to discuss class dues. 13-Pep club makes big plans for next game. PAGE 103. EEE? ra IVF' gi- 1 2 we M-for 3 Q bf " X -.,., T. gnnf fgaa .gr ' . . ...r 1 tears - :Zi U " f., . f Q52 5355 Qiqilliifliblfllldiiltll' November 14-19-Journalism students go to Lawrence. November 20-Extemp contest at Wellington. Mulvaney Concert Company presents lyceum number. November 27-Thanksgiving program in chapel. Parade up town for Thanksgiving game. November 28-A. C. loses game with Wellington-18 to 0. DECEMBER December 2-Students recover from turkey dinners and start back to school again. December 4-Grade cards. Oh, how some flunked! December 5-Journalism tea with Ponca City staff. Glee Clubs present program in assembly. December 6-Lieurance concert. G. R. conference begins. December 7-8-G. R. conference. Banquet Saturday night. December 9-Honor Society election. December 10-Ben Atkin, Lorraine Lawson, Dorothy Connor and Helen Thomas are Honor December 11 December December December December December leads. Society members now. -Teachers have banquet at Osage Hotel. 12-Pete Hill advertises public speaking play in assembly. 13-"The Whole Tow-n's Talking." Success even if it was Friday, 13. 17-Honor Society induction in assembly. 18-De Jen has all mystifled in lyceum number. 19-Principals in opera selected. Dennis Landers and Mary Geeslin have December 20-Merry Christmas! School is out! December 30-It's all over, school again. December 31-Opera practice begins with a vim. JANUARY Alumni give assembly program. "Is Faye Cusac in the audience?" A. C. loses game with Hutchinson. Three cheers! The big snow is on. Six members made the "Pen and Ink." Rah for the journalists. 10-A. C. trims Wichita East by large margin of one point. 11-And then Newton wallops A. C. a dirty one. 14-The first Ark Valley debate. A. C. gets decisions at Wellington and here. 16-Big rally for Winfield game. George Kroenert elected president of and Scroll. First semester ends. A miracle happens and Byron Smith passes. Miss Raymond tells how to be beautiful. Should her word be taken for it? A. C. debaters out-talk Winfield. And the basketball team outplays Wellington. A. C. also beats Wichita North. This winning streak is great. Uh-huh! A. C. should have knocked on wood. Winfield won the game. January 2- January 3- January 6- January 9- January January January January Quill January 1 7- January 22- January 23- January 24- January 25- January 28- January 30- Maag's conference gives assembly program. It was never known be- fore how many students had "Elizabeth" for a middle name. January 31-A. C. loses to El Dorado. February February February February 5 6 7 FEBRUARY -A skit from the opera is given in assembly. -Dress rehearsal for opera. -It happens. -The opera must have affected the team. Lost game with Hutchinson. -Big sociability week begins. February February -G. R. play. Mirror staff picture taken. February 8 10 E-Valentine booth is erected. All right, lovers, here's your chance. 13 February -Mr. St. John gets terribly sarcastic about the high school lovers. Tish, tish! George was one last year, you know. February 14-Geraldine Parman and Earl Newman crowned queen and king at all- school party. February 15-Lose to Newton. Never mind, A. C. is used to it. February 17-Ark Valley championship debate. A. C. won here and lost at Newton. That decides championship. We win. - .- .........- .- .P UPEI fill!!! ..i.-..-1..-,.,...,. .-...-....l'J-1 'T - ...-,.............,-. f?'ia'.e . Ea 1.ff.'c,..5ff ll PAGE 104- Hamann!! 1f'Df""""'TNX -- .. up c C uc Eigkikliffggt EMR Calendar EHSBEMQ February 18-Honor Society election. Six seniors and seven juniors make it. Con- gratulations! February 19-Woodrow Morris places first in oratory contest. February 21--Winfield wins again. Anyway they got to see Cornelius do the charleston. February 24--This is awful. Nothing exciting for three days. February 25--Donald Hickman is elected most outstanding student. Will have picture in K. U. yearbook. February 26-Tryouts for music contest at Wichita. Wells, Clack, Connor, Landers, Parman, and Dewine will represent Ark City in solo events. February 27-Honor Society induction in assembly. February 28-Team wins last home game of season. Play Wellington. MARCH March 4-Teachers' association present "The Marriage of Convenience." March 5--Preliminaries for interpretative reading contest begin. March 6-Music contestants give numbers in assembly. March 8-Ark City doesn't do so well in music contest. Winfield takes first. Why didn't those judges like polka dots? March 10-High School has the Junior College basketball team for supper. Are they digestible? March 12-Big scramble as seniors try out for parts in play. March 13-Harbaugh's, Hill's and Petz' conferences in intramural basketball cham- pionship. March 15-Mr. Arklan gives lecture on pictures. Wonder if Dorothy was afraid the Mona Lisa would capture Ray? March 20-Louise Creveling takes second in interpretative reading contest. March 21---Seniors must have given the sophs practice in running. The insignificant little things won the track meet. March 26-Red letter day! No night practice for senior play. March 27-We lost track meet with Ponca City by four points. S'terrible! March 31--Senior get parole from prison at class banquet. APRIL April 1-Sure fooled the editor. Nothing happened. April 4-Oh boy! Lots of people smell the elephants! The circus has come to town. Spare the maidenly blushes! April 10-Quill and Scroll members get to attend big shindig at Ponca. April 11-We win track meet at Wellington. April I7-Junior College Tigerama for seniors. April 18-Easter program. April 25-Senior class play, "The Lion and The Mouse." April 26--State typing contest at Winfield. Excuse our dust, folks! We've got a rep' for pep. MAY May 1-Hi-Y and G. R. show us the fashions as was and is. More fun! May 2-Junior College gives big play. Of course we have to patronize the base- May May May May May May May May May ment U. 3-We show our heels at the Ark Valley meet at Wichita. 6-Speech department has big blow-out. Wonder if Mr. Davis made a good "after-dinner" speech? 9--Just two more of these Fridays and then the big grind will be over-Whoopie! 13-Journalism class edits Traveler and shows Arch Jarrell the who's who's and what nots. 14-Attended school today. 15-Same. This is getting old. Full moon's been out for two days now and studies are so boring. 23-And it's all over but the shouting. Seniors are wondering what it's all about. Bet they'll always wonder. 25-Baccalaureate sermon. Delicious refreshments were served and an enjoyable time reported by all. Yeah. 27-And there'll be a hot time in the old town tonight. Commencement is over! Hip, hip, hurrah!! Goodbye! fwjwwuwgq of Ji--------K.----A ....-.......,.....,.c-,...l I, Qi? 9:1 Tl f .........,..... .....,.,,.,...........,.....,.. ,..,.,-.........-..,.-lx- lil Aixigii M smrsiaseskamvmb PAGE 105- NAME PAGE Akers, Bessie Y,,,,,.,....... 26, 62 Alexander, James ,,..,...,,..,. 39 Allard, Celeste .....,,, 48, 88, 66 Allard, David .....,,,., 25, 77, 86 Ambrose, Eleanor .,,,,.,.......Y, 43 Ames, Edith .......YY,........, 13, 59 Amos, Logue ,.,......wY,,.........,Y, 47 Amos, Norwood 44, 58, 67, 68 Anderson, Bessie ........,........,, 42 Anderson, Bryce ......v,.,...... 40 Atkin, Ben ..23, 56, 57, 58, 60, 61, 76,'77, 80, 82 Atkm, Melvin, ,..,......,,,........, 47 Atkins, Hannah .,,.,..,......,.... 48 Ausmus, Carl.,20, 76, 77, 80, 82 Ausmus, Helen ,,.... .......,, 3 0 Bacastow, Hazel ....,.. ......,,, 4 1 Bahruth, James ,,,.,.. YYYVV .... 4 7 Baird, Albert .......,,, ...,,4... 4 2 Baker, Eldon ....e,4........,,4....... 47 Baker, Elmer ,......,..,4......,,,,.. 40 Baker, Naomi ,........,,.,.. 37, 54 Baisinger, Betty .,.21, 57, 60, 62, 71, 76 Bartlett, Hubert ..,,,,4........,, 40 Baylis, Catherine .,,.,........,,.. 43 Beatson, Lachlan...36, 40, 56, 65, 77, 90 Becker, Valeria ......,,,,......., 38 Beekman, Harry ,,,.........,,.... 19 Bell, Earl ,.,.....,,v,.........,,, 50, 76 Bell, Leonard .,....,,. ..,,,.... 4 0 Bell, Shelby..., ,.,,.... 4.... . ...30 Belt, Glen ,,,,,......,,, .,,4,... 2 7 Bennett, Joe ,.,.......,,. ....,,,,, 4 9 Bernard, Russell ,,.. ....,v........ 4 9 Berry, Jean. .....,..,,,......., 48, 69 Betts, Harry .,.......,.,, .....v....., 4 3 Billings, Helen ..,,,.,,,,,,........, 43 Bills, Glenna. .,,........,,.,.......,,, 37 Binford, Mildred ...48, 54, 66 Bishop, Enid. ,......,,,, 42, 64 Bishop, Zella ,.,,,......,..,,. 48, llmllex NAME PAGE Cain, Tillie ,,,,,., ..... ..... 5 1 Camp, Lorena ,,.,,,,,,,,,, 38, 69 Campbell, John ,,,,,,,,,,. 41, 76 Canfield, Mary ,......... 48, 66 Downing, Addison ,.,..., 40, 69 Downing Raymond . Cannon, Grace 17, 28, 60, 66, 71, 76 Carlile, Mary Ellen .47, 66, 69 Carrow, Alice ,,,,..,,,,,,........... 12 Carter, Thorton ....,.,,,,,,,..,.., 87 Casement, Tom ,,,,,,.,,,..,...... 19 Casida, Thelma ,..........., 51, 63 Caster, Maxine ,,,.,.,....,.,....., 37 Champ, Delbert ..... 77, 78, 82 Champ, Ruth ,..............,,,.,,, 48 Chandler, Etta ,,,,,,,.,,,. 41, 65 Chandler, Hazel .....,.,.,,,,,,,,, 48 Chapman, Arnold 49, 77, 79, 82, 83, 84 Chapman, Harry 23, 77, 79, 82, 83, 85 Chrisman, Charles ...,,,,,,,,., 43 Christolear, Ruth ....... 37, 66 Circle, Kenneth .. 26, 71, 76, 77, 83, 84 Clack, Anna ...,,...... .,.., 4 7, 69 Clack, Charles 40, 65, 77, 69 Clark, Gilbert .........,..., 50, 69 Clayton, Virginia ......, 61, 66 Clifton, Gillie ,,,,,,,,,....,........., 49 Collinson, Hall ..,. 43, 66, 68, 77, 87 Conely, Doyle ..27, 65, 77, 87 Connelly, Farol ......,..... 43, 86 Conner, Herbert .,,,,,,,,, 12, 83 Connor, Dorothy ..,.... 22, 56, 66, 71 Coppenbarger, Vernon ..,, 63 Corlett, John ,,,.,,,,. .,.,.,.,,,...,. 4 9 Cornish, Eugene .,.. 47, 68, 69 Cornish, Jack ....,,,, 18, 57, 60, 61, 67, 69 Coulter, Maxine .,,,.,,,,,,.,,, 51 Coyne, Brian ., 18, 57, 58, 60, 61, 62, 65, 68, 69, 76 NAME PAGE Dickerman, Farrell ,,.., ,.., 4 7 Dickerson, Tanner , .,.,... 45, 68 Dickey, Woods .,....,,..,. ..... 4 9 Dickson, Corrine ......, 20, 62 Dillow, Eeryln .,,......... ...,.,, 4 7 Dlnneen, Lorene ,,,,,,,........ 37 Dinneen, Thelma .,....,, 44 Dorrance, Ruth ..,,,,,,.... 47, 66 Douglass, Ray ..,.... -.,.47, 91 Drumgould, Pauline ..,.,..,,. 51 Dunn, Jean .. 23, 56, 57, 59, 60, 61, 65, 66, 76 Earlougher, Charles .39, 58, 67, 76 Eckler, Oscar ,,,,,..... .,,.,...... 4 1 Eldridge, Willie ,,,,. .....,, 8 6 Elliott, Beryl ,,,....... ,,,,,..... 3 9 Elston, Maxine ,,,,,,..... 51, 76 Emerick, Evelyn ...,,,,,,,....., 47 Emo, Darrell ,,,,,.,....,,,, 20, 62 Engleman, Kenneth 50, 68, 69 Essex, Maurine ......,..,.......... 47 Estep, Maurine ,l......,,,,,,..,.. 47 Evans, Audrey ...,,, ......,, 5 1 Faris, T. C. ,,,,,......,,,,........ 12 Farrar, Mary Frances 48, 65 Farrar, Wesley,.,29, 67, 79 82, 90 Fetrow, Maxine ,,,,,,,....,.,,,,, 10 Fink, Dorothy ,,,,. 47, 65', 69 Finnell, Maxine . .....,,,,.... 42 Fisk, Clinton ,,,,,.. 22, 61, 67 Fitch, Clyde .,,,,,,,,......,,,,,,.,, 27 Fitch, Jack . ,....,,,,,.... ....,,, 5 0 Flick, John ,. 50, 81, 82, 85 Floyd, Kathleen ,,,,.,. 48, 76 Floyd, Mildred , ,,..,...... 37, 62 Fortune, James ........,,,,,,..... 50 Foster, Elsie ...,,,,,,,.......,,,,Y, 38 Fouts, Merritt ..., 19, 67, 77, 79, S2 Frailey, Robert ...38, 82, Freeman, Gwendolyn Blackshere, Claudius ,,,,l,... Blackshere, Rosetta ..., 37, Blatchford, Velma ,,,........,,,. Bloomfield, Inez ,,,........ 38, 66 Bloomfield, Vivian ...,.., 38, Bly, Elbert ,.,,,, 50, 68, 69, Bly, Genevieve ,,,,,.......,,,,,,,,. Boggs, Elizabeth ,,,......, 21, Boggs, Louise ....,,,.,,,,,,. 48, Bond, May .,..., 22, 62, 63, 66, 88 Bowen, Ruth .,.,,.....,c,,,,, 48, Bowlby, Harold .,...,... ...., 4 9, Bowelson, Lois ..,,,,, .,..,.....,. Bowman, Robert ......,,..,,,....... Boyer, Marguerite ...... ...,,,,,,, Brady, Clinton ,39, 77, 81 Brandon, Dorothy ,.....,,,,,,,,, Brenz, Louis ..,...., 47, 68, Bridges, Geneva ..,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,. Brooks, Wilmagene ..,. .,,,,,, Brown, Bertha ,,,,,,,,,,.,.,. ,... 3 9 Brown, Ella Louis ,,,,,,,,...... 48 Brown, Gretta ..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, 37 Brown, Robert 40, 58, 77, 91 Bryant, Charles .,49, 68, Buechner, Bill . 47, 79, 82, Bunch, William 50, 68, 82, Burks. Clarence ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,. Burks, Dorothy . , . Burnett, Olive ..... ,. ,,,. 61, Burton, Dorene 42, 62, Busch, Josephine ,,,,,,,,, 47, Buzzl, Isabelle ,.,,.,.,,.,...,,,. ., PAGE 106. Cramer, Elizabeth ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 90 Cravens, James .....,,,.,,. 49, Creswell, Morris ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 50 Creveling, Louise 56, 57, 60, 61, 62, 65, 66, 71, 75, 76, 30 Criger, Alvie ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 47 Cronk, Lulu ,,,.,..., ,,,,,,,, 4 5 Crowe, Marion ,,,,,,.,,,,.,,...,, 47 Cunningham, Carol ,,,, 18, 60, 61, 65 Cunningham, Juliana 30, 66, 76 Curfman, Ruth ,,,,,,,,,,,, 11, 59 Curtis, Helen ...,,.. 29, 62, 64 Curtis, John ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 24, 91 Darby, Hugh .,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 3 Darrough, Daisy ...21, 66, 76 Dautrich, Wilda . ,,.., , 26, Davenport, Elvin .. ..,.,,,,, ,, 77 Davis, Adrian .. 26, 82, 83, 84, 87 1 62 39 81, Davis, Edith .,,,.,...,.,,,,,, ,,,,, 1 3 Davis, J. D. ....,.,, 11, 70, 71 Davis, Margerite ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 51 Day, J. Kelsey .,,,,.,,,,,, 13, 58 Day, La Von ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 8 Day, Wilmer ....,,.,,,,,,,, 44, 67 Derry, Ruth ,,,,,,.,,, 42, 66 Deering, Helen .. ..., 51, 67, 66 Deskins, J. D, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,U47 Dewine, Ivan ..,,,, ,,,,,,, 4 4, 67 Freeman Freeman Freeman 86 41, 66 , Frederick 49, 68 76 Franklin, ' , La Verne 48, 66 , .Ralph .....,...,..., Lewis ,...... ........ , .. Fuller, Keith ........,...... 39, - Fuller, Lawrence ....,......... Funk, Prin. E. A. Funk, Eugene ,,,,,.,. 4 68, 69 3, 62 Furry, Thelma ....,....,, 58, 44 Fussell, Bolene ,.., 16, 24, 59, 60, 62, 71 Gann, Laud .......,.,., 49, 66, 83 Gannon, Agnes ........... 66, 30 Gardner, Claude ......., 23, 62 Garrison, Clio .,......, ,..,.. ........ 5 0 Giblin, Harold ...,........ ...,.. 5 0 Gibson, Cecil 31, 71, 76, 77, 90 Gibson, Ival .... ..........,,.... 2 7 Gibson, Owen .,....,,....,..,,,, 50 Gibson, Verna ,........,.. 19, 66 Gibson, Woodrow ,....., 40, 65 Gilbert Elizabeth ,..,.,,,,,,,,,, 25 Gillock, Thelma ,,.. ..,...,.,, 3 8 Gilmore, Opal ..,,,.......,, 51, 66 Gilmore, Ruth ,.,...,..,... .23 Givens, Eva Madge ......,..... 65 Givens, Mary ,,,, .,,, , ..... , , 37 Godfrey, Clemmons 31, 91 Golf, Pauline ,,...,.... 38, 69 Gordon, Edward ....,,,,,,...., 49 Goulden, Leonard ..... .......,18 Harsha, Wilma .... 43, 54, Heard, Mary ,,....., 20, 66, Lawson, Frances 29, 66, NAME PAGE Gowan, Kenneth ..,,,,,,....... Grainger, Mildred ,.., 42, 64, 76, 88 Gravette, Frank .....,,. 47, Gray, Mildred ....,,,,,.,...,,,,... Griffith, Florence ,.,.. .,...... 5 1 Hackney, Marjorie ,,,,,....,. Hadley, Cho ,,..,..,,.... ,.------ 5 0 Hailey, Marjorie ,,......,,,,... Hall. Eleanor .....,........ 48, Hamit, Daisy ..,........,.... 12. Hall, Wilbur ,,,.....,,......,.,,--- ,40 56 Hamilton, Estelle , Hamlin, Phyllis .....,.----..--- Hampton, Irwin ................ Harbaugh, Berly .............. Hargett, Zeoda ........... 24, Harmon, Gardner 27, 68, 69, 70, 76 Harp, Mona. ..,,,.......,.,........, 48 Hurrah, Glen .....,.......,.......... 42 Harriger, Frank ..,, 38, 68, Harris, Grace .....,........ 48, Harris, Maryan .....,..,,........ Harris, Verda .......,.A.......... Harrison, Esther ,..........,.... Hart, Louis .,,,..,.... :44, 83. Harwell, Edna .....,.,.......... Harwell, Wilma .............. Harver, Ernest ......,,. ......., Hatfield, Gilbert ...........,.. Hayes, Alene ......,............A.. Helgeson, C. M. ..,..... 13, Hellyer, Elvin ..,,............l. Hellyer, Mahlon ............,... Helton, Ory ........,.,..... 40, Henry, Irene .,,........,....,......, 48 Henry, Ruth 44, 62, 66, 76 Henson, Jasper ..,.l,..........,. 49 Herbert, Violet .................... 48 Herlacher, Alva .,.,.,,......... Herlacher, Victor .............. 69 Heuzel, Alice ,,.,.....,........... 42 Hickman, Donald ...,.,,, 17, .56, 62, 68, 69, 74 Hicks, Julia ,...,...,....,.,. ,,,.. Higham, Charlotte .,........., 44 Hill, Adele .,,...,......... 12, 62 Hill, Harold l,.......... ..,, 7 5, Hill, Willard ,,,, 46, 47, 65, 67 Himlic, George ..,,.,,,.,,,....... Hinchee, Chas. L.12,66, Hollingsworth, Josie, 66, iilIMii6X NAME PAGE Johnson, John Jones, Hazel ...,............,,....... Jones, Milton 24, 61, 77, Judd, Kenneth ,...,.. -.,31, Jukes, Jack ........,.s.,......... Keller, Leota ....... Y..Y........., 5 1 Keller, Willis ...... ....YY, S 6, 31 Kelley, Leondis .. ,.......... 63 Kemper, Gladys ............ Kennedy, Bruce ..,...,..... Kiesow, Junior 39, 63, 68, 11:21.44 69 80, 82, 83, 87 Kilburn, Margaret .........,.. 42 Kinslow, Kenneth ..,, 26, 63, 77, 91 Kinslow, Howard ..............,. 40 Kirkpatrick, Lois 18, 57, 61 Kirkpatrick, Paul 39, 58, 68, 69 Kittrell, Ellen ...........,,......, 48 Kittrell, Raymond 18, 77, 81 82, 83, 85 Kittrell, Warren 49, 77, 80, Kloxin, Chester ,................ . Kloxin, Violet ..,.,............,,. 23 Knedler, Orrin .,,, 38, 68, 69 Krapf, Henry ............,...,.... 49 Kroenert, George ....... 21, 61, 77 Kuhn, Melvin .............. - .... 67 Kyner, Helen Jean ............ 47 Lancaster, Lois 41, 59, Landers, Dennis 42, 67, 77, Lane, Evalyn .....,,,..,. 48, Lane, Maurice ..............,..... 49 Lang, Francis ...,,,..........,,. 37 71 Lawson, Lorraine 22, 56, 65, 67, 68, 69, 71 Lazelle, Harold ........,, 44, Leach, Louise .........., 39, Lemaster, Mary Frances Lemasters, Richard ........,.. Lemen,Thomas ......,..,., 49, Lemert, Eva Mae ..., 48, Lemert, Flavia ..,,,..l,.....,.... Lemmon, Dorothy ,.... 42, NAME PAGE Mathis, Ida Virginia 48, 66 May, Harry .,.....,..............,,. 29 Maye, Beulah ..........,......... 42 Mayfield, Marjorie .........,.. 48 Maze, Mary ..,,... - ........ 36, 41 Meek, Elmo .,,,.............,..,.... McBride, Cleo ..,.... 38, 54, 66 McCammon, Doyle ..,......... 50 McCamon, Ada ......,...........,, 51 McCord, Billie ....,........,....., 39 McCullar, India Beall 42, 69 McDowell, Charles ....,...,.. 32 McElhiney, Delbert ......,.,.,. 45 McElhiney, Delila .......,,..... 44 McElhiney, Elizabeth ......, 22 McEwen, Lucille .,..,,....... 18 McFerrin, Mary ,24, 56, 62 64, 88 McGee, Merle ....,s,.l,,. ......, 4 9 McHenry, Ruby .........,,,... 28 Mclntire, Florence .,..,...... 51 Mclrvin, Merle .................,,, 32 50 McKee, Clemmons ........... McKeever, Anna Marie 47, 66 McKeever, Arthur ...,,,..... 50 McKeever, Francis ,,...,..... 39 McLain, Lorraine ..........,.. 39 McLean, Jack 77, 81, 82, 83 Meek, Elmo .,............,,...... Menefee, Margaret .......... Messner, Kathryn .,...... 48, Mick, Albert ......,... ....l... Miller, Alfred ........ Miller, Edwin .................. Miller, Frances ......... 48, Miller, Gerald 29, 56, 65, 71. 74, 76 Mingle, Howard ......... .40, 87 Mitchell. Cecile ...............,.... 48 Moore, Murline ........,., ,28, 69 Morgan, Clarice 23, 61, 76 Morgan, Faye ....... 51, 63, Morgan, Morgan Morrell, Morris, Frederick ........ 32, Jessie .,.,.,............ Mary .,...,..,.,,,......... Lorn ...l.........., 23, Morris, Woodrow 32, 71, Morrissey, Howard .......... Lewis, Alma ........ 38, 60, Lewis, Corlyn ,,..,...,.. Lewis, Donald ..............., 40 Lewis Esther .,.,,,,,...,. Lewis, Lawrence 25, 62, Lewis, Margaret 46, 47, Lewis, Russell ..., 29, 61, 1 Morrissey, Mary Anne ...... Morton, Elmo . ,.,.,,,......,........, 42 Mosier, Renn ............... 32, 62 Moyer, Lawrence 43, 76, 77 80, 82, 87, 90 Holman, Helen .......,..,,,..... 37 Holmes, Thelma ...,.,,,s 26, 66 Houston, Cecil ........,.....,.,... Houston, Herschel 39, 67, Howard, Newton 31, 65, 68, 69, 70, 76 Huffaker, Cilvester .,.,,,,,,., Huffaker, Jewell ...,.,,,,,,,,,, Hughes, Roy 37, 58, 67. Hughes, Velma ...,..,..., 25, Hume, Bessie .,,..,................, Hume, Luella ..,... 40, 59, Iden, Gaye l.,,.,.,,,,...... ,.,,,,, Jack, George 37, 77, 83, 84 Jacobson, Doris .,,,,,.,..,....... 41 Jacques, Malcolm 44 82, 83 86,87 Johnson, Inez ,,.,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,..., 13 Johnson, Hazel ,.................., 31 Johnson, Vivian 42, 54, 76 77, 87 Lindenberger, Marjorie ,, 66, 76 Linn, Helen ..,.,..,..,...,, 44, Lintecum, Max ........ 47, 91, 69 Lundy, Emmett ,..,........... Lundy, Lila .,,,,,,..,... ,..47, Lynch, Loran ,,,,,,..,,,,,..,..,.... Maag, Allan ....., W .... 11, Magner, William Maier, Fredrick ..,, 47, 68, 47, 58, Malone, Ernest ..,,....l........ Mansfield, Helen .,,,. ,,,,.. Mansfield, Phil .... ......, Markland, Guy .... .,.,,,, 5 0 Marsh, Lucille ,...,.,,. ...... Marsh, Quintilla Marshall, Juna ......... ,,,,,, Mathews, John ,... ,,...,,...,.... Mathews, Ruby ......,..,.,,,,,, Mathiasmeier, Estelle ....... Murdock, Velma ...,..,....,,.,., 51 Musson, Justin ..,....,..,,......., 32 Myer, M. B. ,....,.. .... 1 2, 60, 61 Nellis, Ivan ,..,.,,,,.. ,,,,,,, 4 9 Nellis, Francis ,...... , ,,,,,, 39 Nemecheck, Lillie ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 13 Newman Arleen .,,...,,.,, 28, 62 , Newman, Caroline ....47, 63, 66, 88 Newman, Earl .17, 21, 65, 67 Newman, Velta ,,,,,,,,,,,, 48, 69 Neuman, Howard .,....,. 39, 67 Newton, Rostein ........ 49, 83 Nichols, Ethelyn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 45 Nichols, Mary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 66, 69 Nolin, Floy .,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,, , 738 Nolin, John .........., .......20 Norman, Thomas ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 4 9 Norris, Christine ,,,,,. .,,,,,. 6 6 Nuxren. Albert ,.,,,, ,....,. 5 0 Nugen, Carl .,.. .... ,,,,,, 5 0 Nylen, Claire ,.,.,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,, 43 Obenchain, Muriel ,,,,,,,,,,,, 48 PAGE 107 lllv',eS11iL 1 v' lawn 1 Q0 illll ,fe I Ill PAGE NAME O'Connell, Mildred ..........,, 51 Ogilvie, Benjamin ...,Y,, 28, 67, 71, 76 Ogle, Laverne 45, 77, 78, S2 llmllex NAME 82, 83, 84, 87 Rutter, Carolyn .,,, 17, 25, 56, 57, 60, 61, 63, 71 PAGE Sallee, Audrey 38, 70, 88 Sandefur, Ray .,,,,,,,.,,.,....... 47 Sanderson, Jean ........... 51, 63 NAME Thompson, Marie .,............ 34 PAGE Thornton, Lorene ..,..,.,.. 48 Tingley, Vinson ...50, 82, 83, 87 Ogle, Lorene A,...,.. .......,.,,,,,-- 5 1 Ogren, Edwin YY,,.Y,..,.......,, 49 Oldroyd, Carl ,......, 40, 65, 67 0' Neal, Leo ,,.............,,,,...., 19 Orahood, Geneva ........, 62, 66 Osburn, Gorman ,..... . Owen. Billie ...,.,,, Painter, Madaline ....,,, Palan, Emerson .,..... 32 20, 71 Sawtelle, James 50, 63, 78, 82 51 Palmer, Juanita 18, 56, 60, Pointer, Ila Mae ,. 45, 62, 65 62, 64 Palmer, Lucille ,...,,,,,,........,, 51 Palmer, Ralph ., ,,,, 22, 77, 87 Palmer, Ruth ,...,,,,,,,...... ,,-,, 5 1 Palmer, Warren ,eYYYee........ 24 Paris, Evelyn ..,,Ye.....,..,,Y,, 27 Parman, Geraldine 46 47, 66 Pate, Ruth ...,,,,,.,...--,,,,,,,,--- 51 Patten, Freda .,.,,,,,,.,...,,,,,,-, 66 Patterson, Donald ..,,,Y,.----,, 47 Paul, Pauline ,,,Y,,......,,,,,,....- 47 Payne, Phillip ,.,..,,e,,......-. .N45 Payne, Thelma ,,,,........ 52, 66 Peters, Edna ..... ,,,,,,.. 4 5, 66 Petty, Holland eee,........,,, 47, 66 Petz, Grace ,...,,,,,, ,12 Pickett, Lloyd 43, 68, 69, 70 11 58 Piper, E. H.. ,.,,,,,, ------,,,,, , Pixley, Bill 21, 56, 57, 60, 61, 63, 76, 89 Plumley, June ...,,Y, 38, 56, 59, 66, 76 Poe, Rubye ..,,ee,........,,.,,, 71, 33 Scantlin, Evelyn ............... Schlecht, Mildred eYY..Y........., 47 Schroeder, Mary ee,,.e,.ee..... 51 Schroyer, Gwendolyn ,,,,,,,, 42 Seal, Arlene .,,..,..,Yee.Ye, 38, 54 Schwartz, Ralph ,....,,,.,,. ' ,e,e, 3 3 Scott, Erneestine .... ....,.,e 4 3 Sears, Maxine ee,,e ......... 4 8 Sears, Wilma ,,ee,ee ......... 4 4 Shea, Frederick ..... e,,, ,eY,.e 5 0 Shea, Harrison ........... 21, 58 Shea, Virginia e,eeYYee.,.. 40, 66 Shoup, Mary .,,.,., 33, 62, 66 Shurtz, Leona e,eeYYY,..,........ 63 Silverwood, Helen ,,,,,,,, 11, 59 Simpson, Mildred ...,.,,,,,,,,,, 44 Skidmore, Mabel Y,,e,,ee, 37, 66 Slater, Jeanne ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., 47 Sloan, Doris ,,,,,,, ,....., 5 1, 59 Smith, Byna .,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,, 2 8 Smith, Byron ...,. ,.,,,e,, 3 3 Smith, Charles ,,,., ........... 4 7 Smith, Dorothy ,,,,,,,,,,, 27, 66 Smith, Eugene ..... YYYe,eYeee, 3 9 Smith, Gladys .... ,..,,. ., 25 Smith, Isabelle .............,.,..e 41 Smith, John .,.,,,,................ 43 Smith, Mildred ...r.... .......... 2 7 Smith, Sherrill 33, 68, 69, 70 Smith, Vernice .,,, 29, 60, 62 Smith, Wilma .,,,,,,,,,,,,, 33, 66 Sneed, Thelma ,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,... 51 Pollard, Josephine ,41, 56, 60, 74 Pool, Clarence ..,,,,,.........,.YVV 43 Porter, Madaline ......,,, 62, 33 Power, Dick .....VV,eee..,.-.-..,---- 50 Power, Frances .,..,,,,.,.,. 27, 76 Powers, Margaret .....,,.,,..... 41 Prim, Eldin Y...,,...,,.,,,e,,.......,Y 69 Probst, Walter,,,.,,.43, 68, 69 Quinn, Elgin., 25, 77, 80, 82 Quinn, Warren .,,.,,,.Y,... 39, 82 Ramage, Olive ..e,eeeYY...... 13, 59 Randel, Claude ......eYY,eeV...V.Y.. 49 Ranney, Wa1ter.,,43, 61, 65, 67 Raynolds, Ted .,,..... 50, 76, 69 Reece, Irma ,,,,,,.............,..,, 38 Reed, Lucille ..... ,eee..., 1 9, 62 Reeder, Mary ..... eeeeYe,..... 5 1 Reeder, Robert .,..,,,,,,,,,,...... 49 Reid J acquelme ............,,e,eee, 47 Roberson, Winif red Reynolds, Lucille ,,..,,. Reynolds, Robert ,,,28, 63, Rhoades, Howard .,eee,e 22, 76 Rice, Questa ..........,Y.eeYYeeYY,Y, Rice, Woodrow ,,,................. 49 Richardson, Ellavivian ,,,. 41, 66, 70 Richardson, Elmer Ridgeway, Ruby ...... 50 Ridgeway, Vera ................. .33 Robinson, Goldie ,.,,.,,., 51, 69 Sneller, W. A. ..., . Snyder, Doris ....,..... 12 Snyder, Lois ,,,,,,..,,,..,..,,,..... 19 Somerfield, Miriam .,,,,,,,,,, 51 Sorenson, Glen ,,,,,,,,,,, 29, 61 Southern, Bonnie ....., 51, 76 Spruill, Dorothy .,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 34 Stacy, Edward ......,,..,,.,,,,,,, 45 Stanton, Robert 38, 56, 63, 67, 76, 89 Staulfer, Betty Ann 46, 51 Stebbins, Opal 36, 37, 69, 76 Stephenson, Alice ......., 38, 62 Stevenson, Lavena ,,,,,,,,,,,, 37 Stevenson, Robert ,,,,,.,,,,, 21 Stewart, Gordon ....... 50, 65, 87 Stewart, Jess ..,, 47, 58, 65, 68, 69, 76 Stites, Mildred .,,,.,,,,., 38, 66 Stockton, Burton ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 49 Stoner, Warren .... Stout, John ,,,,,,,, 50 Stultz, Harold .,.,,,.............. 50 Swenson, Effie ,,,,,,,,,,, 38, 69 Symes, Ross ..... ...,.,. 6 6, 34 Talley, Thomas ...... ......... 3 9 Tayloe, Allen .,.,,.. ,,,,,.,,, 4 9 Taylor, Dale ,,,,,,,, ..,,..... 4 7 Teufel, Lionel Teufel, Louise 51 28, 77 Touchstone, Glen ............... 45 Todd, June ,,,,. .,,...... ....,.. 2 5 Townsley, Robert .,.. ...r,,, 4 9 Trenary, Vernon ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 47 Turner, Claude .,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 38 Turner, Helen 47, 65, 76 Turner, Ruth .......,....,.,. 48 Turner, William .... ,.,.,,, 4 1 Venne, Marjory ..,,.,,,..,,.,, 51 Waddell, Harold . ,. .e.,,..., . 43 Whalenmaier, Leonard 49 Walker, Elsie ,,,,,,,,,,,... ,... 4 7 Walker, Kenneth .,,e., 43, 58, 67, 68, 69 Walker, Raymond .,,, 49, 68, 69 Wallace Erma 37, 59, 66, 69, 70, 76 Waltrip, Beryl . .,,.,., , 23 Wanner, Mildred ,,,, 42, 62, 66 Ward, Donald , ,. ,,.......,., , 40 Wardlow,' Dorothy ,,,, ,,,. 4 8 Warren, Joe W ,..,..., 43, 69 Watson, Edna Mae .,.. ..., 5 1 Webb, Juanita .,,, ,,,, 4 1, 62 Weber, Edith ,. 29, 57,59, 60, 61, 62, 71 Weisgerber, Virginia , ,,,,, 11 Wells, Josephine ...41, 56, 62, 66, 69 Wells, Mildred ,eeeY...... 45, 54 Wentworth, Ernest ,,...,,,,, 28 Werneke, Raymond ..,, e,,, I2 3 West, Doris ...e.eYYe.....,,.VYY4Y, West, Eulalie ,.....,,eee. ..YY.Y, 5 1 West, Pearl , ....,.eeYeVV,......,- 42 Wetmore, Catherine .eee... 43 Wheatly, Edna L. , ,.,... , 13 57, 60, 61, 63, 65, White, Gladys ......,,,,,- --VV 5 1 White, Ralph ,...,, 49, 65 Whitehead, Donald ..., 43, 90 Whittaker, Glenoral .....,e 39 Whittle, Fred ..eeeYe....,.VVVYYA 49 Whittle, Janice ,....f., - ----- 41 Wilhelm, Harold 49, 83. 85, 87 Wilcoxen, Wade ,,,.... ,24. 71, 77, 78, 82, 90 Wilson, Irene ..,,,,,,......,,,. 37 Wilson, Lucille ,,,,.... ,,,,---- 5 1 Wilson, Mildred 37, 54, 65 Wilson, Walter .........,-,4,--- 49 Wilson, Wilma ...---,,,,,,A,-- 51 Winter, John. -Y A----- 40, 76 Winter, Robert ...,.,,,,,.. 41. 76 Wolfe, Evelyn ,,,,......., 20, 59 Wolfe, Norna ..,,,,,...- 51, 55 Wollard, Lewis .,...,,,,,,, ,...-, 5 0 Rogers, Clarence ................ 39 Ronsick, Helen 26, 61, 62, 66 Ruckle, Robert .....,...,., 33, 67 Rudisell, Mildred ,,,,,,,, 51, 63 Rutledge, James ..,, 49, 77, 78 44' , ,A PAGE 108. Thomas, Gerald Thomas, Helen ,.., 21, 56, 59. 61, 62 Thompson, Ernest ,,,.,,,,.,, 34 60, 62, 64, 66, 76 Thompson, Lee ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 44 gguuuuug 5 -nu - ll 5593 5: llllllii Wommack, Helen 57, 61, 62, 34 Wright, Maxine ...,,,, 51, 63 Wright, Vivian ,,,..,. 65, 34 Wright, Stephen ,,,,, 26, 40, 63, 67 Yankee, Virginia .,,, 41, 63, 66, 70 Young, Donald .,,.,.,......,,, 70 Young, Lottie ,,,,,,,,..,......., 37 Young, Wilmagene .,,...,., 42 Zellner, James ................., 49 Auwgraphgj .A 'ri , Q- . pie, . , I ,J I. . fx vi . fix. . V- 3 . J K .J .1 "', ,, -. - ,-":'?, 1 X J. '.-ag. , ,K . jf, . w. - F . CJ, , rf ,AN .- -,,. , , , . f f 1 ,, .url , 1 ' .Lf I " QL . I 'W -' .'.., '-. -A -1 'I I ,f-wr , 1. - 'blk 2 ,4 1 ,- , 111, -- .,. ' X 4.--4 . v 4- Lf- 2 L i:.,f'.,r-. i .AL ,f f ,X , 'J' 'J' r 9.2 -2 L ., ,, , ..K.,,, . -1' Yi ,V M, ss .f ' 11' -.4 . , fm: f , if' f-:V 5 ' . Jn- 4, -' 'Z' 1 , ' li' 'fd , 1 , U v .54 . 5 if 55 5 5 1 0 il! 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