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

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 108

 

Arkansas City High School - Mirror Yearbook (Arkansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1934 volume:

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Push oil, and sitting well in order smite The sounding lurrowsj lor my purpose holds To sail beyond the sunset, and the baths Cl all the western stars, until l die. -Tennyson. I . QM145 .ge-ff6'f'i7'gM'5 M, QNTENT My V 1 Faculty ' ' Om if K oiwffl 440' 'lj-ff VJ Classes . M My 6A"'4"f"kj Qrganizations QAM Athletics fwfjfzfwfwwk, 5 ffW'Jf,WJf N gm? E jK3f5iSZ?fg7MZw L ZW , ,f , . Mi' ' ssssf nf' L X FROM TOP, Left t0Ri1:ht: Hutvhinsun, Na-wtun, Wivhitzx Nurth, Wivhifzx Ezlsi. Wvl!inp'hm. Winfir-hi, IfIIDm-:1 Homes of Qur Rivals 1 , .WA .?' f I wi S 5?1Wi5iE We 5125? W 5 wig STE 5 553 S2555 i 2, FA C U LTV L x Superintendent L IXTEEN years of continuous service as superintendent of the Arkansas City Schools is the present record of C. E. St. John. The remodeling of every school building in the local system at remarkably low cost to the taxpayers stands out in the administration of this leader of the local educational unit. In the past year lVIr. St. John served as president of the Kansas State Teachers Association. While head of this organiza- ,,. tion, he traveled more miles on business than any former president, his work last summer taking him to almost every part of the State of Kansas. Perhaps one of the most outstanding ac- complishments of Mr. St. John's term of office was the great increase in the member- ship of the Association. More than 500 new names were added to the roll. He re- tired from office amid expressions of appre- SUPT' C- E. ST. JGHN ciation from every section of the state. board ot Education Despite the critical financial conditions prevailing throughout the entire country, the effective work of the Board of Education of Arkansas City has made it possible to re- tain the same number of instructors, and unnecessary to eliminate any of the various courses oftered to students in the past year. Through the cooperation of this group, the high standard set for the Arkansas City Schools has been maintained . Once elected to the School Board the members usually se1've several years. It is believed that the longest consecutive record for service is held by Dr. L. E. Brenz who has been a member since 1921, and is now serving his seventh year as president. Reading from left to right: Supt. C. IC. St. John, Dr. R. C. Young, C. G. Holmsten,Dr.l,. M. Beatson, Dr. L. E. Brenz, H. W. Earlougher, Guy L. Eeroyd, R. C. Sowden, E. M. Barnard. +I 3 n tr P 4 5 9 js 5 'Q it it es is tr is 4 PAGE HI Y!- N fl. pxjifffrif principal HE END of this school term marks the V tenth year of E. A. Funk's service to - A Arkansas City as principal of senior high, and his fourth year as dean of the, Y junior college. Besides faithfully fulfilling J his duties in these offices, he has been an ' active member on the Board of Control of! l the Kansas High School Athletic Associ- J' ation, representing district six in this or- ganization's territory. Mr. Funk has also served on the state teachers' association committee for Unifi- cation of Competitive High School Activi- ties. He is a member of the Kansas School Masters Club, an honorary society for school men with membership limited to 100, and also a member of Phi Delta Kappa, honorary educational fraternity. In 1932 Mr. Funk received his masters degree from the University of Kansas. PRIN. E. A. FUNK Faculty It can be truthfully said that our school has stood with the best in scholastic achievements, athletics, and all extra-curricular activities. No small share of credit for this standing should go to the faculty members who have brought out the best characteristics of the student body. Besides the accomplishments that show up in comparing the various school systems, new ideas have been introduced to better the institution Within itself. A more orderly building and a group of students better fitted to meet the life outside the classroom have been the chief aims of the principal and instructors. -nl 5-4...-. MM lr in ls lr 'r 1 r lr jr 'i lr li l PAGE ll My I' ! mf 'J I l Faculty PAGE 12 CATHARINE DEAN, B. S. Commerce PAUL M. JOHNSON, B. S Social Science, Journalism O EVERETT NICHOLSON, B. S. Physical Education, Psychology GAYE IDEN, B. S Physics O INEZ JOHNSON, A. B., A. M. English ALLEN E. MAAG, A. B. Social Science O W. A. SNELLER, B. S. Industrial Aits VERA L. KOONTZ, A. B. Art 9 VIRGINIA WEISGERBER, A. B. English EDNA WHEATLEY, A. B., A. lVl. English 0 Faculty HAROLD E. GISH, B. S. Printing BERYL HARBAUGH, B. Spanish, English O KATHERINE GETTER High School Secretary S E. HOYT PIPER, A.B. Mathematics O J. D. DAVIS, A.B. English, Speech EDITH AMES, B. Home Economics Q EDITH JOYCE DAVIS, B. S. Physical Education, Physiology J. KELSEY DAY, A. Science O AMOS L. CURRY, A.B. Social Science, Director of Athletics RUTH CU RFMAN, A. Science O PAGE S. B B 1 Fdfjulty PAGE 14 A. E. SAN ROMANI, B. M. Instrumental Music L. M. NEMECHECK, B. S Mathematics, English O GRACE E. PETZ, B. S. Commerce T. C. FARIS, B. S Vocational Agriculture O CARL M. HELGESON, B. S. Commerce DAISY HAMIT Study Hall O ALICE M. CARROW Librarian OLIVE RAMAGE, A.B. History O CHARLES L. HINCHEE, B. M. Vocal Music HELEN E. SILVERWOOD, A. B Latin and English O Q3 3 , . . ,M XM ' I -1 1 fu? I 1: Wx 7 "E 4 'Q 1,1 ' ,LA-,J 5 Li f 1 P' G . r',:'.p'gg1'?3' ' .,-'rj 4 f ma:--ai' f A 2 1 f n .ima K : Q H, ,f -. - , f .Px., -, 9 g my A ' . 3 -- fsii .FL j A e g, ff. .f f vw A xxx , xl- :gf -,:.j , ,, P t " K E-"I g ,' R,,.--f",- Y 5 ff 'wb ,I A X',gffL'2, I ,395 mfg-,I 'ly' - , , Fr X-Zflirk' X AG? 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Vj'. 4 I 5 Q3 ttii if l, Q, A 1 cs f W ,Z I wg? tl If ry xx f ' 'ff X If .' - iii- 'Cz N :I Q of if 4 kwa Akvmu. PAGE 143 Class Qfiicers PRESIDENT-Gordon Fox, College Prep. Usually presidents are serious, but this one is different. VICE PRESIDENT-Mary Lucille Miller, College Prep. Willing and capable, whether the task be one of forceful leadership or intelligent followership. SECRETARY-TREASURERf4Glenn Brown, Industrial. Most people prefer black or white, but Brown suits the seniors. STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVE- Herman Blackwell, General. Besides being an all star athlete, he is a representative who represents. Q' HROUGH the cooperation and interest of the senior class the 1934 Mirror was made possible, making Ark City one of a few of the Ark Valley schools to have a publication. Not only have they striven to take part in school activities, but they have been leaders of their underclassmates in the many school projects. After the senior day program and picnic, comes graduation. The high school careers of one hundred nighty-eight students will end with the ceremony on the athletic field. The same number of candidates are listed for graduation as last year, although a precedent has been broken,-since only 86 girls are being graduated compared to the usual majority of feminine graduates. Class of 1934 9 9 O O O LILLIAN CLOUGH College Prep. M4 NEALE NICHOLS General CLYDE CREVELING College Prep. KATHLEEN ADAMS College Prep. J UNE CIRCLE College Prep. HARULD ISOM Commercial CLIFFORD AWALT Industrial RUTH MANS!-'IELD Commercial MARY TAYLOR Commercial DONALD BIRD Culletle Prep. ARTHUR SAND ERSON College Prep. ANNA F. SMITH General PAGE 11 less of 1934 PAC li 15 Q 0 0 0 J. C. MCCO RD General O MARK AUMANN College Prep. Q NORMA VVALDECK College Prep Q MILDRED MORRIS College Prep O MELVIN THOMPSON Industrial 9 LEON EMO Industrial V JACK HRANINIG General HAROLD LEMERT Commercial DORA Gllllllil College l'1'ep CA ROL SLA'l'ER College Prep. HILL BAISINGER College Prep. RUTH WALKER College Prep. Class of 1934 O 6 O 1 PHIL LESH College Prep. RUTH KITTRELL Commercial Q MABEL FEARMAN C ll P . o ege rep l MARGARET ARNETT Commercial 0 JUNIOR TIEMAN College Prep. ELLA STEVENSON General 9 HAZEL FEGLEY Commercial EARL HACKNEY Industrial Q GORDON BOTTOMLEY Industrial GOLDENA LONG Commercial 9 IMA MAE GOEHRING College Prep. ELDON PRIMM Industrial 9 PAGE 19 WILM A Y INGLING Commercial 9 ALIEICRT BACASTOW xnflusmal ,M 4. GARNET CHRISTOLEAR Commercial 9 R OTIS GOODBREAD Colleile Prep. 0 EVELYN MvCUMBER General 0 1folclcl'1S'1' STAGY lnzlustrial 5 lfl xl' Class ol 'l934 X S I fl 0 O O 0 O KATHRYN SCOTT College Prep. RICHARD HUNT College Prep. ALETHA BAYS Commercial SELBY FUNK College Prep. GRACE STEELE College Prep, Y f RAYMOND H ACKNEY College Prep. WILLIAM MITCHELL College Prep. O ZELAH GRAVETTE Commercial EARL ENGLIS Cummernial 0 ERNESTINE STEVENS College Prep. O T. D. MAY Industrial Q IONE DREHMER College Prep. 0 PAGE 21 ...Q Class of 1934 PAGE 22 O 0 FRED SAWTELLE College Prep. MARJORIE MILLER College Prep. DONALD BIRD College Prep. NAOMI MO RRIS College Prep. BERT SLEASE Collglle Prep. MARIAN GI-1'1"I'l-IR College Prep. MAZIE JACKSON Commercial UELL BROVVN Industrial RUTH KUNTZ Culleue Prep. DELORE SOWDEN Colle:-re Prep. B ETTY PHILLIPS Commercial CHARLES BREW ER College Prep. Q5 Class of 1934 0 0 0 O O N WILL WOODMAN General JEAN BERNARD College Prep. 'B' VIRGINIA COGGINS Commercial , DALTON LANDERS Industrial O ROBERT GRIFFIN College Prep. EVELYN THOMPSON General O EDNA BUCK General WILLARD KINSLOW General O ROLAND KIRKPATRICK Industrial DOROTHY WILKERS General O CATHERINE KNOUSE General DONALD GLADMAN College Prep. 0 PAGE 2 'CIGSS 0 0 Q Q ov X73 CLARENCE I-'ORD X Q Industrial Q Y 3 Y Y , Q Y . sv EST IR CUMMINS J General JJ 6 li 9 GORDON HOWARD College Prep. O VELMA SYFERT Commercial 9 I X JACK GILSTRAP X Comnicrl-iul I Q W ' ANNA RUTH MAUS Cnllesxe Prep. 0 PAGE 24 W HELEN BELT College Prep. BEN WILSON Commercial M ARY ALLARD Cullegre Prep DOYLE HANKINS Industrial lf'lERNl41 WARREN Culleue Prep HOWARD AGNEW Cnlleue Prep. Class QVIQ34 if 0 0 9 Q O FRANCES JACQUES Commercial CARROLL KEMPER Industrial 9 WAYLAND BAKER Industrial VERA OZBUN College Prep. O JOSEPI-UNE SYMES College Prep. CHARLES CARTER College Prep O EDWARD DAUPHIN Industrial DOROTHY KINLUND Commercial 0 l HARRI LAN Co eycial K il WALKER BAXTER General 6 GLENN MARCOUX College Prep. MARY RUTH WILHELM College Prep. 9 PAGE 25 Class of 19340 0 of ofo ff' v ' JAMES GILLIG Industrial FRANKLIN JUDIJ College Prep. 0 HILL HAMILTON College Prep. GENE CRAWFORD General 0 EDYTHE WOOD Ge r SYLVIA HALLIBURTON Commercial x O ELEN BAKER General WAYMOND WRIGHT College Prep. FRANCIS BROWN Industrial GERALD MANSFIELD General O DOROTHY DUMMIT College Prep. JUNE DAY College Prep. 9 PAGE 26 Class of 1934 Q 0 0 0 0 Q DAVID BRADY College Prep. WILMA GEPHARDT K' Commercial K I, I ' 9 I 1 ' pf KB ANSSHE MARKLAND I V College Prep. ' I .,J 'J VIRGIL K1-:LLEY Collexze Prep. 0 MILFORD RAWLINGS College Prep. MARGUERITE STRAIGHT General Q MAXINE MORELAND College Prep. GARRETT VANDEVER General O CHARLES WEBSTER College Prep. VIRGINIA HAMM General 0 BLANCHE JESTER College Prep. 1' NL HASKELL GILL K4 N General 9 PAGE 27 Class of l934 PAGE 28 4 4 6 6 O FRICIJA WILSON CulL9ge,Prep. 4, ,A , '--' M n DA VID HILL Commercial CLIGLL HALLMARK College Prep. , 1 D V .- I lfUCILI.E BEACH College Prep. RAY LUNDY Commercial NICWMAN CASIDA Cummercizll WARREN RICHA RUS Industrial 0 VFJLMA SAMMIS General 0 MILDRED VVARRICN Cullegrv l'rc-U. 5 RAYMOND I.ANCAS'l'l'1I1 Imlustriul 0 PAULINIG IIANSICN Cumnmoruinl 9 WILMA DORIS WALKER Commercial O Q J K if -.1 xJJ,.UJ X l QCIGSS of 1934 v Q 6 w ' 19 9 Q O' DONALD M4-MICHAEL Industrial ROBERTA NOLIJ Cullexze Prep 'Q LILLIAN THOMPSON Commercial KENNETH FRANKLIN College Prep. 9 JAMES FREEMAN General LOIS RAMEY General 0 ELLEN BAKER Commercial ROBERT CORLETT General 0 RICHARD TURNIPSEED Industrial IRENI-I RECTOR X College Prep. O ISETTY LOU SMITH Commercial VIRGIL GILLILAND Commercial Q PAGE 29 O 0 1 CARL LQWERY Commercial NORMAN BOFIHNICR College Prep. O MARION BEEBE College Prep. I I WAYNE DENNY General v x I 0 AUDRY LEMASTERS General MAXINE BILLS Commercial Q RALPH WALDECK College Prep. GEORGE JEFFERIES Industrial Q HARRY BELT General JOHN WEYMOUTH General O WILLIS CURLESS General LOIS 'FOSTER Cum mercial O l J C l' ,J-Q, J lege 'oF,,jQ.3j YJX X5 Xl X , f WV 3? We L0 REN THARP General JVMERLE BRANCH ,J V Commercial X GEORGE HALLMARK ' Y Industrial GERALD KEYES College Prep. Q RAY MILLER College Prep. ' THURSTON REEVES Industrial NICK TURNER General O PHILLIP ABBOTT Industrial JOE BRADSHAW Cullcirc Prep. LYMAN BURNETT General 0 ELDON BAKER Industrial UA ITA ELLIS l Ile Prep. K EDWARD BLY ' College Prep. cf Q DAVID RUSSELL General LENA ELDRIDGE General ISHMAL CAINE Industrial 9 ALTA MAE KENNEDY General LESTER TAYLOR College Prep. MARGUERITE SOLOMON Collexre Prep PAGE 31 Class oil935. Q Q Q Q ff!! I IX ,X X KN, X r l - B f lille fi fl f l l PAGE 132 ECORDS of the junior class for the year 1933-1934 have compared quite favorably with those of former junior classes. The class itself has proved to be ol' high rank in scholarship, leadership, and in athletics. Five members were inducted into the National Honor Society at the beginning of the fifth period. They were Kenneth Curfman, Analee Hill, Roberta Bowen, Ruth Knedler, and Myron Webb. All of the business of the class has been car- ried on by a junior council composed of twelve members, including: the class officers. The board of sponsors for the class included: Carl Helgeson, chairman, and Miss Grace Petz, Miss Catherine Dean, Miss Edith Ames, Mrs. Daisy Hamit, and W. A. Sneller. Throughout the entire year the class have prepared themselves for the responsibilities that will naturally confront them next year as seniors. O Class Qfiiccrs PRESIDENT-R. B. Quinn. As president, R. B. has proved to be equal to any task, and quite fit for his office. VICE PRESIDENT-Kenneth Curfman. "Kenny" has made prominent one of the minor class offices. STUDENT COUNCIL KEPR ESEN'l'ATIVE--'- Hampton Barton. "Hamp" has ably cared for the interests of the junior class in Stu-- dent Council. SECRETARY-'TKEASURER- -ltolrerta Bowen. In "Bobbie" the class found an outstand- ing student and an able secretary. O Class of 1935 8 . MJM. II BERNIECE BROWN RALPH BRANDENBURG JOE SCHWARTZ AMELIA SNYDER MARJORIE MOYER MABEL COOK WILLIAM SHERWOOD I ' ' DONALD BEATSON Ajv , 9 MELVIN HAINES VIRGINIA HEUSZEL WINIFRED STEVENS RUTH VVAHLENMAIER NORMAN TRENARY DONALD WILKERS HUGH WAHLER GRETCHEN STRINGER RUTH LEMERT MABLE GOODALE RICHARD BUZZI JUNIOR YOUNG CARL BROWN MAXINE PALMER EDITH SCOTT RUTH GOULDEN KENNETH BUZZI CHARLES MASTERS JOHN BURTON MARY MCGUAIRK EMMA ECCHER ROBERT RYMAN PAGE 33 IGSS of EE Z!-I 0 Q Q 6 Q MAISLE BAIRD NORMAN EVANS LLOYD HILL MARY CAINE 0 ILABELLE GILLOCK EDGAR SMITH 0 MURALDINE THOMAS DICK WILLIAMS I GLADYS SPROVVLS O SCRUTON NA DORIS WALES DINE BLACKWELL MYRON WICISH 6 CARL SCHLECHT HELEN liREWS'I'ER 0 ROLAND HAMM ELIZABETH MEEK INA SOUTHERN CLYDE NEWIVIAN 0 LORENE MYERS ' BARBARA GLATFELTER O ELICANOR STANTON REES LINN DELORES DAVIS 9 MARY HARVEY EVA MAE CARMENS IDA MAE LANIEY Q ROSALEIZ LYTLE LUCILLE LAMICY JULIA WORDLOW Q' X A Y 1 Class of 1935 O O 6 O Q LOUELLA BAKER VIRGINIA MUSSON LORA BARINGER KATHLEEN THOMAS WILLIE GILLILAND MAURICIA NORTON BETTY TO VVNSLEY MAXINE STARKEY JUANITA HAMMOND HELEN BECK HENRY BERNARD ERMAL BURNETT LUCILLE BROOKS MARY FRANCES SMITH THELMA HYLTON Q ARLENE BURNETT ERLE VOLKLAND BEULAH POINTER Q ADA LOUISE KIZER ' JUANITA FOUNTAIN ROSEMARY McEWEN Q JUNE MCMICHAEL DONALD CHANDLER ERNESTINE REED 9 HELEN BETTY MARTIN OPAL UTSLER OLAH JONES 9 HELEN VVARD DONALD NADEN 9 RUTH KNEDLER PAGE 35 Q Class OI 1935 I 1 1 VA GE 256 xv N. 6 6 5 6- 4 LOUELLA ADKINS BILL FA RRAR LURA FITZGERALD Q DALE CROUCH JULIA SHEA EARL DAVIS 'O MARGARET SEAL BILL LOHMANN ERMA GENE Mc-CAMMON 4 ALBERT COULSON HELEN EASTERDAY JUNIOR SMITH 0 JEAN HOWES VICTOR GILLESPIE SARA REEDER 6 BILL MASTIN HELEN FOCHT MARVIN ISRADBURY 6 MABLE IZUECHNER MARTIN CROWE RUBY RICE 'Q JACK AXLEY DOROTHY HA WORTH KENNETH BOWMAN 9 GIRTIE VVOOD THERON HARMON , .' MARIE JACKSON in v 9 'HOWARD LANGDALE MILDRED HAYS -1 ROBERT LEACH IQ f. fox!-I ,. 1 Class of 193 5 1 G O 0 G 0 LEROY MILLER LORETTA TU Ii BE ANALEE HILL MILLARD WHITE Q I I I, RAYMOND BREWSTER X .Jr-'ad Q 17' HAROLD BRATCHES FRANCES SMITH ANITA PACK ELSIE LININGER SAMUEL MAIER EARL BROWN ROBERT SCRUTON JESSIE WRIGHT FRANCES FIELD MAE EVELYN KUHN PAT HA RDER JAMES FINNEY FORREST MCDANIEL FRANCES SANDEFUR VINA BAIR WINIFRED VENNE CARL JACKSON CLARENCE LOCK BOB LEFLER ROSE HAMILTON HELEN BAHRUTH NORA MORLAN WESLEY WALLING EVERETT GANN , O DOROTHY MCGEE PAGE 37 Class of 1935 4 1 I PAGE ss O 6 CONRAD GAGE LOU BELLE NPIWMAN LUTHER PARMAN 655 IZAIQETI-I HILLYER M WARREN PUTMAN Nlrx WILLETTA LONG 0 GILLIE CLIFTON RUBY 1-'LEMING JAMES GOULD 16 MAXINE GARRISON SUSAN FURLONG LILLIE RHOTEN O KENNETH DORAMUS KAREN NADA SEAL RALPH BEEKMAN 0 VERNA SPRINGER SPENCER TURNER IDA BRANDES A LEMOYNFI FREEMAN GENEVIEVE STUDDARD DONALD BROWN 5 HELEN GEPHARDT AUBREY HARP MARION COX O MARION BONVMAN VIVIAN MOFFITT EARL MATHIS 4 MAYlilCl,I.l4I MARSH HARRY GRAINGICR LOUISE PFISTERER S I CldSSOF,lQ35 Q Q Q If A WOODROW WILSON EDYTHE GILMORE ROSS KINNAMON O HELEN HIGHT JACK MENISH M ARY MCDONOUGH 0 RICHARD HOVVARD RUTH HUGHES BUD MUSSON O IRICRTIE MAE BROWN H00 VER GIBSON MARTHA BEEKMAN 9 HUGH ROBERSON MARCIA NANCE CHESTER STEFFENS 0 RO B ERTHA CLACK FERRELL ANDERSON CAROLINE SOMERFIAELD O DONALD SEEFELD BERNICE HARGROVE CHARLES STACY 0 DOROTHY TOMLINSON LYNN MILLER BEATRICE PALMER 'O DOROTHY VVINSLOW LEON SCHUESSLER BETTY BREWER 6 HAROLD CJXRMICHAEL MARION GOEHRING HAROLD BINFORD 4 PAGE 39 ' .., j -J 2 ,,,,. A Z Class ol 'l936 . Q ff Q J X, ---X-..1N! J J o if Q E se-ph on lass has been a worthy contr' tor to the laurels of our school if it 'L ' past yea1'..The debate team, com- ! pt. 61'1tl1'Ql9!0f sop inores, has been very IW X, s essf and wit is year's experience be- ? A . L . hind til 1, they uld do big things next year. ' ,nk j A Several m ers of the class have been ss,NX fQf ,f ix yi- 1, outstanding i' their studies and some have V 'JJ' made the foot all, basketball, and track teams. H X , 5 The class s onsors are J. Kelsey Day, Miss tl c, fi Ruth Curfman, Miss Lillie Nemecheck, Miss if X ff, Fiji' Alice Carrow, and T. C. Faris. X ,lil I ix .- X ,Pj f' Qs f sox U s X, , X KNQX ' 37 x ill Ai-f Class Qflicers PRESIDENT-Mack Gilstrap. Who c0uldn't be an executive with a smile like Mack's VICE PRE SIDENT-Bruce Reid. Vice President of pep club and Vice Pres! ident of class, perhaps he will be the President. SECRETARY-TREASURER-Nadine Holmes. A very efficient and capable scribe. QMSTUDENT c:oUNC1L--wiiletta Long. X She really handled the Sophomore bus- iness in student council meetings. X 5 Q l A G E '10 Classol'l936Q Q Q Af Y P 1: lr 'Q 'r 'L 'r 'r la 'r 4 ,P r 'r lr P1 TOP Row LEFT T0 R1GH'1'1 Alfred Howard, Dorothy Koger, Floyd Kimsey, Florence Goff, Dale Hines, Truell Shaffer, Dale Hamm, Paul Quinn, Virgil Smith, Margaret Harper. O SECOND ROW: Maxine Jagars, Billy Ferguson, Gladys Anderson, Keith Ramey, Edna Repen- hagen, Everett Garner, Evangeline Geer, Harold Hays, Dallas Wilhelm. O THIRD ROW 1 Coleta Close, Cole Dailey, William Jack, Alta Coulson, Bob Faulconer, Royce Walker, Robert Truitt, Clint Robinson, J. G. Voskuhl, Jack Richardson. O FOURTH ROW: Enna Wordlow, Grant Lundy, Doris Richards, Raymond Custer, Lola Richard- son, Rosella Ransone, R. M. Long, Verneda Kittrell, William Copeland. O FlIf"1'H ROW: Jacqueline Burnett, Lola Hancock, Virginia Strode, Margaret Pickett, Dorothy Probst. PAGE 41 f x TCW jj Class of 1936 Q 6 is , GQ. .:'.,"-AQ'-Y"-I'--'r.G"'.".1f-J'a 1 gl ,I ,I It , lf, . I -'- Q 4 1 ,-.Q-Ll 1' . TOP ROVV LEFT T0 RIGHT: I Haiold Mueller, Virginia Holman, Delbert Higbee, Margaret Werneke, John Blatchford, Goldie Childs, Dwight Beckelneimer, Maedean Miller, Edward Kel- leher, Nadine Holmes. O SECOND ROW: Lucille Sharp, Dick Howard, Martha Jane McCall, Victor Bryant, Sara Stanley, Beulah McGill, Dean Willianis, Dorothy Heathman, Jack Horton, Dorothy Mosler. O THIRD ROW: Marie Miller, Duane CI'ill, Helen Heard, Madeline Miller, Pauline Robertson, Richard McDonough, Lillian Hainds, Leonard McKeever, Captola Shelhamer, Robert Giboney, Robert Brandis. O FOURTH ROW: John Tyler, Helen Casement, Evelyn Hammon, Hal Lightstone, Alice Newman, David Mitchell, Virginia Day, Mack Gilstrap, Olive West, Raymond Ausmus. O FIFTH ROW: Aldo Orin, Mildred Drennon, Harold Fanning, Margaret Dixon, Olga Bays, Angie Bennett, Joe Arnett, Thelma Branch, Willis Payton, Willetta Long. O SIXTH ROW: Kenneth Graves, Mary Jane Rolf, Jay Ruckel, Marjorie Turner, Paul Baringeg, Anna Lee Stout, Gail Harden, Jessie Weisback, James Gibson, Worth Payton. PAGE 42 ' x CIGSS ol 0 lp Q Q .-J NSU TOP Row LEFT T0 R1GHT: Viola Ryman, Jack Hollis, Lois Ronsick, Leon Davis, Betty Brady, Wilma Scott, George Griffith, Thelma McKee, Ruth Sidener, Mary Tinsley. O SECOND ROW: Richard Colopy, Ruth Allen, Richard Hall, Nola Richardson, Robert McClanahan, Wilma Linninger, Neila B. Dempsey, Eunice Chandler, Billy Hendryx, Maurine Porter. 0 THIRD ROW: Mary Hughes, George Lind, Lorene Luper, James Lawrence, Charlene Rainey, Charles Allard, Marie Simpson, Leo Brown, Virginia Bigley, Frank Henderson. 0 FOURTH ROW: Vivian Logan, Bette Franklin, Esther Shoupe, Voncile Mitchell, Helen Dorrance, Pauline Turner, Margaret Lowery, Lois Burks, Alice Gillig, Emily Jane Yount. 0 FIFTH ROVV: Verna Wright, Dorothy Morrison, Louise Vandever, Ruby Counts, Bruce Reid, Grace Newman, Jerry Christy, Dorothy White, Mary Kathryn Kuhns, Tom Gilbert. 4 s1XTH ROW: Billy Stewart, Virginia Welter, George Wicks, Dean Grim, Robert Brown, Louise Estep, Virgil Turner. PAGE 43 . 1 I Class of TQ3 ia 4 l 1 il 'roi' Row Ll'1l4"l' 'ro l:1GH'r1 Frank Pinkerton, Vivian Brown. Oscar Kimmel, Arlene Case, Sarah Schoonover, Noble Mayhill, Louise Kemper, Warren Peavey, Betty Mathews, Howard Aleshire. O slCCOND ROVV: Joan Meeker, Melvin Foster, Dorothy Brazil, Aldes Kennedy, Mary Bigbee, VVillie Murphy, Emma Much, Eugene Alford, Nina Mae Brill. O THIRD ROW: Geraldine VVarner, Virginia Harrington, Carl Alsip, June Jacobs, Jeanne Belt, Pauline Coggins, Alvin Scott, Marguerite Spratt, Albert Cannon, Hope Day. O IWOURTH RONV: Dorothy Morris, Bob Elston, Veda Burks, Carol Smith, Virginia Dee, Charles Eaton, Alice Lewis, Ethel Wolfe, George Wahlenmaier, Harriette Kelsey. QP lfll"'l'H ROW: Mildred Clevenger, Jack Branum, Laureda Goff, Ross Conrad, Arnell Wallace, Irma Dickey, Carmen Boehner, Edith Rymph, Roy Decker, Marie Ozbun. Q, SIXTH ROW: J. A. Sprowls, Robert Ramsey, Catherine Smaller, Bob Clark, Lula DeVore, Dolph Schoonover, Nellie McGill, Madge Hill, Louis Abernathy. PAGE 11-1 GRGANIZATICDNS Student COUl'lCll Q Q do 0 0 N EFFICIENT and capable student body is essential to the welfare of any educational institution. The Student Council is an important factor in the regulation of student activities. The council offers a chance for part-government by the students under the supervision of the faculty. A representative is chosen from each conference to substitute for the entire conference in the meetings of the council. The student elected is an agent of the conference which elected him, and his discussion in the Student Council meetings is an equivalent of the condensed opinion of the entire conference group. In addition to the members from the conferences each important school organization selects a representative. The same student is generally elected to serve for both semesters. Perhaps the most spectacular result of the Student Council activities this year was the Thanksgiving program, consisting of a parade and queen's ceremony. The nominations for the queen were submitted by the council for vote by the student body. Diplomatic relationships have been regulated with Winfield High School. The Arkansas City Student Council cooperated with the corresponding organization in the Winfield school in helping to create a spirit of better feeling between the two organi- zations. An invitation was received f1'om the Student Council in cooperation with the history department of the Ponca City High School to attend a model assembly of the League of Nations on April 13. The council voted to send a representatice to take part in the program. Most of the work of the Student Council comes during the last weeks of school, A committee, which included Mary Lucille Miller, Herman Blackwell, and Analee Hill, revised the constitution which was submitted to the Council for ratification and amendment. Dalton Landers was president of the organization this year. Casbiersiclub. . . . . NDER the school banking system, the students of the senior high school are taught thrift along with their regular studies. All of the students maintain savings accounts. We are proud of this fact because it is a good incentive to thrifty habits, and an indication that the majority of students appreciate the value of money. It is assumed that habits learned in youth are not easily destroyed. Since 1925 when the average percent of .depositors was about sixty-nine, a rapid rate of increase has swollen the average well into the middle nineties. The business of the school banking system is conducted by the Cashiers' Club. Each conference elects a cashier and his assistant. The cashier remains in office until the end of the year unless he receives five stop signs. Stop signs are issued from the Home National Bank and indicate that a mistake has been made by the student cashier. This year the head cashier was Fred Sawtelle and his assistant was Kenneth Curf- man. The head cashier is chosen from the junior class members of the club. He is assistant cashier during his junior year and is promoted to head cashier the following year. An attempt is being made by each conference to get all of the pupils present to bank. When a hundred percent is achieved the conference is presented with an honor certificate. Contests are sometimes conducted between factions in the conference to create more interest in banking. , In a recent article in The Thrift Almanac, published for the School Savings Bank by Thrift Incorporated, the local Cashiers' Club was complimented on the smooth-work- ing system of banking that has been developed. The club has organized its banking so well that the work is completed by 8:45 each bank day. PAGE 46 Student Council 'l'0l' RUW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Joe Arnett, Hampton Barton, Imu Belle New- man, James Gould, Analee Hill, Herman lila:-kwell, Jean Howes, Bula Lefler, John Tyler, Edna Vlfheatley, Snnnsmz SECOND RONV: Jay Ruckle, Verna Gull, Wayland linker, Mary Luville Miller, Doald Chandler. Mazie .lark- snn, Clyde Newman, Julia Shea, Gorilun Hmvard, Lora Baringer, Kenneth Dunlvar. THIRD ROW: Ruth Kuntz, Erie Volkland, Helen Ifmcht, Kenneth liuzzi, Ima Mae Gnehrimz, Dalton Landers, Frances Jacques, Newman Casida, Sara Stanley, Harold Bratches. LN Cashiers' Club TOP ROVV, LICFT T0 RIGHT: Milford Rawlings, Ethel Wolfe, Richard Hall, Betty Phillips, Victor Bryant, Ina Southern, Edward lily, Roberta Nold. Sl-ICOND ROW: Jessie Weislrar-h, Bud Mussen, Margaret Wer- noke, Fred Sawtelle, Kenneth Curfman, Lillian Flmigh, Charles Vlfebster, Virginia Heuszel. THIRD ROW: Jack Axley, Mari-ia Nance, Erle Volklancl, Alta Coulson, Marion Beehe, Betty Townsley, Haslcill Gill. PAGE -17 , - W-- Pica ClUifJe Q Q af 0 NEW organization, the Pica Club, was established in 1932 for the benefit of the students of the high school printing classes. The club is composed of high school printers, who meet during the fifth hour on Friday of every other week. At each meeting the program is arranged and carried on by the members of the club. Usually the program consists of reports by the members on topics concerning the subjects of job printing, advertising, and other industries related to the printing industry. Demonstra- tions of the different kinds of printing machinery and other tools were also given at the meetings. The publishing of a four page two column newspaper called "The Pica" was the outstanding feature of the club's projects. The stories principally concerned printing and was published once a month by the printing students. This paper was put out essentially to aid club members, but it also carried features of interest to outsiders. The staff consisted of Raymond Lancaster, editorg Harry Grainger and Hugh Roberson, associate editorsg and active members of the Pica Club as reporters. Harold Gish, printing instructor, is sponsor of the Pica Club. The members of the Pica Club made several field trips to different printing estab- lishments in the city to study the printing machinery that was not used in the school printing department. Students who served as officers of the club for the past year were Raymond Lancaster, presidentg Patrick Harder, vice-presidentg Wayland Baker, secretary-treas- urerg and Harold Bratches, Ark Light reporter. Future l:-GVTTICTSQ o 4 Q or UTURE Farmers, the school's only agricultural organization, has carried out several projects during the past year. This organization is made up of boys from the Voca- tional Agriculture classes and was created for the purpose of carrying on a branch of the Future Farmers of America in the Arkansas City schools. Members of the livestock judging team are Future Farmers. Last year as indi- viduals, Melvin Thompson placed second in the State General Livestock Judging Contest at Manhattan and Warren Vanpool placed ninth. The team as a whole placed second in the contest. This year Hampton Barton placed second in a high school livestock judging contest held at the Cowley County Fair last fall. Last year the judging team won first place in the Southeast Kansas livestock judging contest held at Howard in the spring. The team took first for the second consecutive time in the Southeast Kansas livestock judging contest held at Neodesha, March 10, when Hampton Barton placed first and Bud Musson third. Eight new members were initiated into the club, during the second semester. The group staged a coon hunt on Grouse Creek east of Arkansas City on January 27. The Future Farmers organized a basketball team and elected Doyle Hankins as captain. They played several games with the Future Farmers of Newkirk, Winfield, Ponca City, and South Haven. Officers who served in behalf of the organization for the past year were Melvin Thompson, president, Buddy Musson, vice-presidentg Carroll Kemper, secretary-treasur- er and John Blatchford, Ark Light reporter. T. C. Faris coached the judging team and was sponsor of the club. PAGE 48 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Pica Club Future Farmers TOI' NOW, l,lCl"'l' TO RIGHT: Till' ROW, I,EI"T TO RIGHT: Virxril Smith, Glenn Brown, liuymonxl l.:1nr-us- T. 47, Faris, Sprmsnr, I-Iunmtnn l5ur4,4m, Mol UW' Hugh Vvuhlery Uell HVHWH, Frank Hemi, vin 'I'h4mmDsfxn, llillllflld I'lY'4lW'lI,1RRlDh llrzln clenlmryr, Carl liruwn, Donulrl lzvans, llellrori Ummm, Howmwl lizlrnes. Hidwo S"7l"lNl' RUWI SECOND Row: l"'m4' Lundy' Hdlly blllllllnu' Iaulllx Hdl' Iilulcly Mussun, Paul li:-11'ing:er, Dunalsl Chan dur, Ross Tur'nel', Kullert Ryman, Hllilh RNIB- fllor, Plflfxar S1n'4h, Harold Mueller, Iirrlzuu er-nm, J, G. Vuskxlhl, Ralph Beekman. Hamm- THIRIJ Row: THIRD NUW1 V4':1yl:xncl lialwr, Marion liuwman, Gmwlnm Ilwylc- In-glnllrkl11s6ll"m'1'cstISMWY. vUG2lHlVlQll511l'11S liuilumlcy, Hslrulfl IC. Gish, Sponsor, lC1lwzu'd Jnlllrgl Bllatikfmilillente md' KHLHUI enum' lJ:1upl1in, lCz1rl I'I:u'lmey, Willard Kinslow. LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM INSIGT, I,lCI"T TO RIGHT: Donzllml Chandler, Melvin Thnmpsun, Cl:Lrom'L I+'cn'zl, Hampton Barton, Hugh Gillespie. l'AGld lil l-lOI"IOl'SOClZlfy 4 4 0 0 4 HE National Honor Society was established in the interest of the students of the secondary schools of America. More than 1200 organized chapters are now in existence. In these unstable times the Society is an invaluable aid to the main- tenance of high ideals among the students. The boys and girls who have met the requirements of the Honor Society, and have won the distinction of election to that organization, are to be congratulated. To be eligible for membership in the National Honor Society one must rank in the upper third of his class, excel in leadership, possess a commendable character, and have given valuable service to the school. Members of the Society were chosen by the faculty with the aid of the students. Be- cause personal contact in everyday life enables the students to know each other better and make a correct choice, their judgment was considered in selections. Members of the organization cooperated with faculty in attempting to give other students an incentive to attain its high standards. This interest was cultivated in the younger students as well as aniong the upper classmen for "As the forehead of Man grows bro-ader so do his creeds, His gods are shaped in his image and mirror his deeds." Officers in the Honor Society this year were chosen for one semester's service. During the first term they were Lillian Clough, presidentg Marian Getter, vice president, Ruth Kuntz, secretary, and Mary Lucille Miller, Student Council Representative. At the mid-year election Marian Getter was made president, Arthur Sanderson, vice presidentg Gordon Howard, secretary, and Mary Lucille Miller, Student Council Representative. dfld Scroll Q Q Q Q o WELVE seniors have done superior work in some phase of journalism in the past year and are now wearing the badge of Quill and Scroll, international honorary society for high school journalists. Arkansas City now has 58 members in the organization, 46 of whom are alumni. The society was founded at the University of Iowa in 1926, and has spread until it is now an international institution with chapters in Italy, Hawaii, China, England, British Honduras, and Alaska as well as in each of the United States. The chapter at Arkansas City High was chartered in 1929. To receive a chapter a school must publish a paper or magazine which the executive council believes of sufficient quality to merit the honor. To be eligible for admittance into Quill and Scroll a student must be in the upper third of his class, have done outstanding work in journalism, be recommended by the advisor, and have his work approved by the national secretary-treasurer, Edward Nell. Membership in the society brings with it the opportunity to enter various contests in all fields of journalistic work. Students admitted to the organization the first semester were all veteran members of the Ark Light staff. They were Mary Lucille Miller, Wilma Yingling, Mazie Jack- son, Selby Funk, Robert Slease, and Norman Boehner. During the second semester six more seniors, Ruth Kuntz, Kathleen Adams, Geraldine Kantzer, Anna Ruth Maus, Freda Wilson, and Arthur Sanderson were added. Officers chosen for the entire year were Mazie Jackson, president, Mary Lucille Miller, vice-president, and Robert Slease, secretary-treasurer. PAGE 50 4 E X 2 5 14 X 1 ve 2 3 ? ,Q L 1 I. if lqlonor Society Quill and Scroll lfirht row, Left to right: Slunrlinz, lofi to right: l"f'f'flfL Wilsml' Selby ,1"Unk- 'fill lmisilfllcr' GOl'?lltllIlt'K1ll1l.ZCl',lXllH'lYl2iFl linclmcr, Arthur Rwhard Hunt, Jack Gllstrap, Kenneth Lurf- gl I H Rl t gli.. S H F k A . nlan' Myrun Webb, Anzllee AAIIIQISUH, U YQY' K C115-C, C ly UH , Tlllrl Ruth Mans. Sec-nnrl row: Mazie Jackson, Helen llelt, Rolxcrta Buwc-n, 51'2l1l'1l2 K:1thlPen Arlzxms, Zelah Gravette, Ruth Knezllcr. M-U, Ilwillv Mmcr I, M Iuhngon Ruth Geralzline Kuntzer. ' y ' A I -' ' '- ' ' ' Kuntz, Wxlmu Ymgzllnzz, MHZIQ .Im-kann, Frerlu 'l'hirrl POW! NYilsnn. Ktllhlcen Adams. Ruth Kuntz, Dalton Lzuulers, Lillian Clmurh, Gmulnn Huwzmrml, Marian Getter, Arthur' Sun- ' rlcrsun, Mary Luville Milla-r. PAGE 51 Reserves Q 0 4 0 Q H ACH girl has her song of life, each best can do her part. Beautiful living is the "harmony" God put into every heart," so Girl Reserves chose "harmony" as their theme for the past year. The club has accomplished much this year. It tried to have one main project each month. The social event for September was a treasure hunt and a watermelon feed. This was the annual "Big and Little Sister" party. In October the girls entertained their mothers with a Japanese tea. November brought Thanksgiving, and the club took charge of the barrels for the unfortunate. During the Christmas season the social committee prepared a party for a group of children who did not have all that was needed to make them happy at Christmas time. Also during December the group helped the Salvation Army and Red Cross in collecting food and clothing, and by dressing dolls and mending toys. Girl Reserves entertained their fathers at a "Dad-Daughter feed" as a valentine treat. The girls sponsored the selling and delivering of valentines and the delivering of "thank you" notes. Election of officers was held in March and they were installed in office at the Mother-Daughter banquet held April 12. The banquet was the last important activity by the old cabinet. The new cabinet planned the senior farewell which was given in April. Officers of the club were Marian Getter, president, Nora Morlan, vice president, Helen Belt, secretary, Geraldine Kantzer, treasurer, Ima Mae Goehring, student council repre- sentative. Other members of the cabinet were the following committee chairmen: Kathleen Adams, service committee, Roberta Bowen, program committee, Lucille Brooks, finance committee, Lillian Clough, music committee, Elizabeth Meek, publicity committee, Mary Lucille Miller, social committee, Nora Morlan, membership committee, Freda Wilson, athletic committee. Teachers who were sponsors of committees were Miss Olive Ramage, Miss Helen Silverwood, Miss Lillie Nemecheck, Miss Grace Petz, Miss Catherine Dean, Miss Edna Wheatley, Miss Edith Ames, and Mrs. Daisy Hamit. . l-ll-Y oooeo O CREATE, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christain character is the purpose of the Hi-Y, one of the schools two Christain organizations, and every effort has been made to carry it out during the entire school year. In league with the Girl Reserves, the Hi-Y worked on several projects for the benefit of the entire school. The two organizations sponsored a "Week of Prayer" services in the fall, and managed the lyceum course presented for the student body. The two clubs had charge of two chapel programs, the Thanksgiving Day and the Easter Day presentations. During the week before Christmas they placed barrels in the halls for donations which were given to the Salvation Army, to create a stronger Christmas Spirit in the entire school. In the spring, they sponsored a carnival which was presented for the students of the high school. A king and a queen were selected from the student body to rule over these festivities. The most outstanding project of the club as a unit was the annual "father and son" banquet, which was held on October 24. Meetings of the Hi-Y were held bi-weekly, alternately at the Y. M. C. A. and the high school. The meetings held at the Y. M. C. A. were usually noon meetings, with a dinner and a speaker for the occasion. The business of the organization was carried on by a cabinet of representative members which met every Thursday night. Hoyt E. Piper and J. Kelsey Day were sponsors for the club this year. The officers who served for the club were Bill Baisinger, president, Kenneth Curfman, vice-president, Richard Hunt, treasurer, Donald Beatson, secretary, and Jack Axley, student council representative. PAGE 52 Girl Reserve Cabinet TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mildred Ball, Mary Lucille Miller, Marian Getter, Lillian Clough, Geraldine Kantzer. SECOND ROW: Lucille Brooks, Olive Ramage, Helen Silver- Wood, Daisy Hamit, Helen Belt. THIRD ROW: Roberta. Bowen, Freda Wilson, Kathleen Adams, Ima Mae Goehrimr, Nora Mnrlan. l-li-Y Cabinet TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Selby Funk, R. B. Quinn, Robert Slease, Raymond Hackney, Arthur Sanderson. SECOND ROW: Hoyt Piper, Cole Dailey, Jack Axley, Warren Putman, Bill Baisimrer, Kelsey Day. THIRD ROW: Samuel Maier, Dick Howard, Victor Bryant, Richard Hunt, Kenneth Curfman. PAGE 531 HCDUl'C:l'lllCiY6IWHv Q 0 4 Q THREE ACT comedy-drama "Our Children," by Louis K. Anspacher, was presented in the high school auditorium on Friday evening, December 15, 1933, under the direction of J. D. Davis, the instructor of the ,public speaking department. The play deals with the devotion of a father who centers all his interests on his spoiled and pampered son, and not until it is too late does he realize how much he loved his daughter. In the thrilling climax the father swears to a terrible lie in order to save his son. The son, however, even in the greatest moment of his temptation, does not fail his father, and thus the lie comes to be the truth. The cast of the play includes Theodore Engel, the spoiled and pampered son, played by Bill Hamilton, as the masculine lead, Eleanor Stanton, in the part of Hertha Engel, the neglected daughter as the feminine lead, Willibald Engel, fWillyJ, the father, played by John Weymouth, Anastasius Schieble QStasiJ by Theron Harmon, Carter, Engel's confidential man, by Bill Baisingerg Harriet Hutton, by Erma Gene McCammong Spencer Hutton, a banker, by Bill Farrar, Richard Hellman, a foreman in Engel's factory, by Edward Blyg Rosie, niece of Stasi, by Dorothy Wilkersg Sophy, the maid, by Ruth Knedlerg and Vaughn Leland as a broker from Boston, by Gordon Howard. Herman Blackwell was business manager of the play, Ferrell Anderson stage manager, and Susan Furlong the property manager. The portrayal of the characters was well done and the play was considered one of the most successful of the school's activities. ll ll 1AXDDl2SdUC2 0 0 0 0 0 EVEN members of the senior class presented the play "Applesauce," a three-act comedy written by Barry Conners, on the evening of April 20, in the high school auditorium. The play portrayed the American home life of the Robinson and McAlli- ster families. Marjorie Miller played the feminine lead of Hazel Robinson, who rejected her fiancee, Rollo Jenkins, a successful business man, played by Ray Miller, and hastily accepted thehmarriage proposal of Bill McAllister, with whom she was in love. Gordon Fox played the masculine lead of Bill McAllister, whose character gave the play its nameg he was the type whose tongue was his most powerful weapon and his most deadly enemy. "Pa" Robinson, a grumpy old man and father to Hazel, played by Glen Marcoux, and "Ma" Robinson, his wife, who was always asking foolish and unnecessary questions, played by Anna Ruth Maus, were the chief comedy characters of the play. Gene Crawford played the part of Matt McAllister, the blustery uncle of Bill. Jennie, a curious and gossipy neighbor woman of a whining, morbid disposition who managed to make herself a great nuisance at all times, was played by Zelah Gravette. Escaping from one predicament only to become mixed up in another even worse, Hazel and Bill finally survived the storms of matrimony, and with the guidance of Pa and Ma Robinson, Rollo Jenkins and Matt McAllister, they enjoyed a happy married life. Dalton Landers was selected as business manager of the play, Robert Corlett was the stage manager, and Mary Lucille Miller was chosen property manager. Allan Maag, Miss Virginia Weisgerber, and J. D. Davis were members of the committee who chose the cast of the play, and Miss Weisgerber and Mr. Maag assisted Mr. Davis in preparing the production. PAGE 54 n 'vfxpplesaucen MQW Children" LEFT TO RIGHT: STANDING, I..EF'l' T0 RIGHT: Gene Crawford, Anna Ruth MZIIIS, Gurzlun D- DHVIS- dlfelftfffi Blu Bmslnlfelfv P311 Bly, I, I . . . V I lheron Harmon, John Weymouth, liill l'l2l1'I'2Ll', mx, Marjorie Miller, Glen Maicoux, Ray Bm Hamilton Miller, Zelali Gravette. SE ATED . Ruth Kneiller, Eleanor Stanton, Iluruthy VS'il- kers, Erma Gene Mc-Uammon, anal Gm-dmx Huwarrl. Q Lines From the Plays "Applesauce" Bill4'tHappiness is doing nice things for people, giving them things, saying nice things to make them happyg that's what real happiness is." "Our Children" Stasi-f -"Behind every man that makes 21 success there is El woman sonieplzlee .... lle earns: she savers." PAGE 55 D6b5tZo Q 4 Q o EBATERS this year argued the question, "Resolved, that the United States should adopt the British system of radio operation and control." Members of the affirm- ative were Leon Davis, first speaker. and Robert Giboney, second speaker. The negative team was composed of Everett Garner, first speaker, and Victor Bryant, second speaker. Milford Rawlings was the alternate for both the afirmative and the negative teams. J. D. Davis, instructor of public speaking, was the coach of the debate squad. Arkansas City's debate squad participated in the annual Southwestern debate tournament held at VVinfield on December 1 - 2. Between fifty and sixty schools from the Ark Valley, those from the southern and eastern parts of Kansas and northern part of Oklahoma attended this tournament. The teams were required to defend both sides of the question. The Arkansas City teams opposed teams from Newton, Hutchinson, Wichita North, Wichita East, and Caldwell, at the Ark Valley tournament held at Wichita Uni- versity on February 10. The debate squad attended the annual spring district tournament at Winfield held February 24. Teams from Newton, El Dorado, Winfield, and Caldwell also participated in this tournament. A series of practice debates was held with Ponca City, Mulvane, South Haven, and Coffeyville. Perhaps the one of most interest was held with the affirmative team from CoH'eyville. It was presented before the local student assembly in the high school audi- torium. After the debate the student body gave first place to the Arkansas City negative debate team. Even though the squad consisted of inexperienced sophomores, it was an unusual- ly successful season. They have made rapid improvement and promise to make a strong bid for both the Ark Valley and the district tournament titles next season. Forensics Q + Q Q 0 IRST place in the boys' extemporaneous speaking contest was awarded to Robert Giboney in March at the annual Southwestern forensic contest held at Winfield. His subject was "The Liquor Question." Four other entrants represented the Arkansas City Senior High School at this same contest. Leon Davis, a sophomore, won second place with his presentation, "The Power of Conviction", in the declamation contest. Everett Garner, also a member of the sophomore class placed second in the interpretative reading contest. He chose as his reading "A Lodging for the Night", by Robert Louis Stevenson. Lorene Myers, a junior, received third place with her subject, "Alcohol and its Effects," in the girls' extempor- aneous contest. Erma Gene McCammon, reading "Humoresque," came out fourth in the dramatic reading contest. Forensic teams from Arkansas City opposed teams from Winfield, Caldwell, and Wichita North at the Southwestern contest. At the Ark Valley tournament, held at Winfield on April 4, Everett Garner placed third in the oratorical contest. The oration he selected was "The Eternal Principle". Robert Giboney and Everett Garner, both members of the sophomore class, received fourth place in the boys' extemporaneous contest of this tournament. The subject for the extemporaneous speech was "Which One of the Relief Measures of the N. R. A. Should Be Made Permanent in Our Government?" Arkansas City's forensic squad opposed teams from Hutchinson, Wichita North, El Dorado, Winfield, and Augusta at this tournament. All members of the forensic squad were from the sophomore and junior classes, and considering the handicaps from inexperience, the squad did unusually well. PAGE 56 fo- Q -.133 JING, I,eI'l lu liiyht Penn llznvix Viwtm' Bryant, .I. U, I3:l'Jis, 1Vlilfm'd Ruwlimis. Hubert Gihuney. Sl Xlllll Imrvrn- lwyers, Nrmzl Gem- FVI4-"nn.un1fn. live-l'et1 ilaurner. 5, Debate Schedule Southwestern Tournament at VVinfield, Deeemher 1 and 2. Vruetiee dehate with Mulvzxne, here, January 24. I"1'zu'tiee debate with Coffeyville, here. January 26. Pruetiee debate with Independence, here, F0l1l'Ll21l'y 8. Ark Valley Debate TULll'T121lHLlNt at VViehila University 1"el1ruz1ry 10. Distric-t llc-hate TULIl'Tl2llNOYlt at VViniield, l"ehr'Llz1ry 24. W. -wg: 1, f-' we Eff F-f ,K -r, ..g,+21 51132 ff 3?--iq Vg SH ,e mfg rs . 5 215 R JEL' H w s. gp ' E35 3 ,,, fig Ejfivr 'ata Q ah fe Q 1 we , iiiffi ' ,v . ., Qjiih. Q S3 r.9L.:e 2' F3323 E55 md' J 'u zgkwi 7-TWA 143 Epi gj-'iffx : -v r,-gg, z., :A M34 1522232 5.35311 -.ral 12 s-.Wi ,Q --i.f1 v. rl' . -ax E31 Q ur Nj, ,, Fifi.: ww, 564' '31 iii'-cg? ' 1 :Ziff 792 ' , fm 5734! Q.: P" , ,1 .ii fsmrz- 'W H133 Fir 0252, E", 45,15 :Ck 1-:E 32 in Q21-za, .51 ,- -is-ww P15 fflf'-gl tsffx' 'If Q4 tl ,vA'.. ,1- Effigliig :V Sl f3"59i Vx -5 fi' P1132 iff QE ig' " Ji 'JL i 1,2-ig 1 21,22 pf efffii? 333.35 ' ?1:- 2 V4 5119.5 QQ xv' .1.q.5 gil PAGE m 19 Fam: 52 52522 ,Q T7"T75iYn3?f?5'fF1'T': V Tmifwrf' ., 5:,lA1,.4:5:xd4,q,4m:in 5 '-gigygmx 'fx i 5 JP-w3jjQ,1 1 .ff ' 5 . Nr:-133, 5, 135555551355-.'5 'ff-L TQ 'f ' 4I"'IfF5" i " ,f.afr?1vQ,+f R ,. .-fPY7ff.Zi3"A.'1 N :ffl ,ul , I A... ,vga-I-wx YL, , f 'gr vt- .1- ,fi V gf? VL, " A, ,,... 4 - vi 'jf i 5- Seniorfdrchcstra Q . .A . . TUDENTS are enrolled in the orchestra as a regular class which meets Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday of each week. Archie E. San Romani is the director of the group. Training is given in ensemble playing, analyzation of music, knowledge of the best composers, types of music, and fundamental composition. A new branch of musi- cal current events has been added this year. Any member reading anything new along that line reports it to the orchestra and is graded accordingly. One of the big aims of the orchestra is to play better music and to create a desire in themselves and the student body for this music. The orchestra has a large library, containing Works of some of the best composers-Handel, Hayden, Mozart, Wagner, Verdi, Schubert, and many others. It is one of the best libraries to be found for a high school group. The outstanding members of the group are selected for the "Messiah" and opera orchestras. Only one who has talent and ability is eligible to belong to the orchestra. This year there was a group of fifty-five in the organization. The orchestra has been called upon constantly to help out on the assembly pro- grams. It is one of the most cooperative bodies in the school. The officers are James Gould, president, Junior Tieman, assistant director, Vera Ozbun, secretary, and Mark Auman, librarian. Salon Qrchestra Q Q Q . Q HIS group of select musicians from the high school orchestra are to the school what the handy man is about the house. Their functions are to play for all and any pro- grams where program music is needed. They not only play for school, but for the community as well. Civic clubs, afternoon clubs, churches, industrial plants, and societies call upon both for the scheduled programs and as "pinch-hitters". Their greatest 1933-34 achievements were to play the accompaniments for the "Messiah" and the opera. In both cases the highest type of music and the greatest amount of care was used. Through their varied experiences received While playing at so many places they become better musicians in every sense of the word. The school is justly proud of this organization. To the members of the music department it has become quite an honor to be a member of the Salon Orchestra. PAGE 58 ,, fi Senior Qrchestra Howard Agnew, Mark Aumann, VValker Baxter, Allneri liar-astow, Helen Belt, Earl Brown, Bill lin:-ns, Jaek liranum, Loren Conrad, Gene Craw- forcl, Harry Colopy, Jerry Christy, Willis Curliss, Kenneth Furfman, Charles Eaton, Billy Feryzer- son, Kenneth Franklin, James Freeman, Maxine Garrison, Robert Griffin, James Gould, Haskell Gill, Everett Garner, Dean Grim, Richard Hall, Ruth Knedler, lioli MeC'lanahan, T. D. May, Wil- liarn Mitvhell, Clyde Newman, Vera Ozhun, Beulah l'uinter. Jay liuvliel, Kathryn Scott, Bob Slease, Amelia Snyiler, liill Stewart, Junior Tieman, Les- ter Taylor, Ric-hard Mm-Donough, Garrett Van- mlever, Ruth Walker, Ferne Warren, Selby Funk, Helen lielilen, William Guthrie, Charles Himrins, Douprlass Moore, Keith Cnrfman, Ruth Run-kel, Lluyll James, Catherine Smaller, Mary Mellon- oneh, Geraldine Seeley, Marguerite Straierht, Ver- nella Kitirell, lioliincl Gimlney. Glemlena Harris, lietty Wright. Salon Qrchestra I,l'Zl"'l' 'FO RIGHT: Ross Kinnamon, Haskell Gill, Gene Crawford, James Goulrl, Jerry Christy, Rieharrl Mc'Dunuueh, Lester Taylor, Junior Tieman, .lack liranum, Kenneth l'lI'2llllillll, Vera Ozlwun, 'l'. ll. May, Selby lfunlx, Clyde Newman, Kennl-l,l1 I'l1rI'man. PACE 59 Bdlhldoccvo EP is what any good high school wants and needs. In our school it is the band that is instrumental in producing the pep, especially at each game during the year. Each time the band has done some little extra stunt at the half-time intermission, beside the grand entry before the game to create enthusiasm and keep the spirit of the student body "in high." It has also aided many times in pep meetings held before the games. Archie E. San Romani, director of the group, is composer of a march, "The Bulldog March", which he has dedicated to the high school, to the Bulldog teams of today and those to come. This march is played at every game, and does much to create a fighting spirit in the players. In the middle of the year the band entered a contest at Ponca City sponsored by the Ponca City business men. In that they were second place winners. The organization made several good-will trips to surrounding towns. It was a guest band at the fall fair at South Haven, the County Fair at VVinf1e1d, and at a Fall Festival at Sedan. lt also took part in the annual Arkalalah parade here. The officers this year are Clyde Newman, president, Junior Tieman, assistant directorg Walker Baxter, secretary, and T. D. May, business manager. Color guards in the picture were Mary Allard, Ruth Kuntz, Kathryn Scott, and Lura Fitzgerald. Lou Belle Newman was head drum major. Wiletta Long and Marguerite Spratt were assistants. Students who enrolled in band meet two days each week, Monday and Wednesday, as regular class work. One half credit was given for the subject. Girlsllrum Corps 0 0 do 0 Q HIS organization has a high place in school activities, for it serves in many capa- cities. In school pep demonstations, it can be depended upon. In civic functions where more music is needed the group is always ready to represent the school as a Drum Corps. In th pep drills it has an important place, for the drills are attractive and well worth while. The corps this year was placed on a strictly military basis so as to instruct them as how they may fit into any well-organized and standard corps. The officers were Mary K. Kuhns, presidentg Grace Newman, business manager, Lucille Sharpe, secretary-treasurerg Margaret Pickett, reporter, Marguerite Spratt, drum major, Nina May Brill, first lieutenant, Dorothy Heathman, file guide, Martha Beekman, first sergeant. The instructor was Archie San Romani. In this particular field, Mr. San Romani showed brilliantly, training of moving musicians being one of his chief accomplishments. Besides the high school band and drum corps he acts as drill master for various civic and patriotic organizations. The girls presented specific parts of the regular between-halves programs at both basketball and football games and assisted the pep club in the "grand entries" at the football field. Most of the members are sophomores, and have two more years of service to give to the school. They were organized while they were in junior high school, and so carried their activities into senior high. PAGE 60 I Band TOP ROVV, Left to Right Kathryn Scott, T. D. S 'D May, Bill Stewart, Edwin Jennings, Riehard McDonough, Kenneth Franklin, Gilbert Dilon, Howard Agnew, Elija Simmons, George Sisson, Ray Lewis, James Gould, Mark Auman, Loren Conrad. ECOND ROW Gwendolyn Grow, Richard Hall, Audine VVhite, liilly Burns, Charles Eaton, llilly Ferguson, Alva Turner, Charles Miller, Gene Crawford, Willis Curless, Haskill Gill, Garrett Vandever, Clyde Newman, Earl Brown, Junior Tieman, Selby Funk, Lura Fitzgerald, Norman Evans, Ruth Kuntz. HIRD ROW Lou Belle Newman, William Guth- rie, Junior Shea, Edwin Brown, William Gal- le, Richard Colopy, Walker Baxter, Jay Ruekel, Gene Jenkins, Robert Henderson, Marguerite Spratt, Roland Gidney, De Jarnett, Bob Linde! mood, Howard Engleman, Bob McClanahan, Lester Taylor, James Freeman, Robert Slease, Everett Garner, Willetta Lone. Girls' Drum Corps TOP ROW, Left to Right -Vivian llrown, Goldena Longs, Martha Beekman, Willetta Long, Doro- thy Heathman, Nina Mae lirill, Grace Newman, Betty Mathews. SECOND ROWV Margaret Richards, Gretchen Stringer, Arnell Wallace, Lucille Sharp, Mary Kathryn Kuhns, Lola Richardson, Ruth Allen, Doris Richards. THIRD ROWV Lillian Hainds, Amelia Snyder, Marguerite Spratt, Esther Shoup, Madeline Miller. PAGE G1 Girls, Giza Club ..... NY GIRL who wishes may become a member of the Girls' Glee Club. for the purpose of the club is to give every girl a chance to use her voice and get some enjoyment from it. Girls in this organization have an opportunity to become acquainted with the best in choral literature. Some of the numbers used this year are "To a Wild Rose," by McDowell, "The Alphabet," by Mozart, "Morning Invitation," by Martin, "By the Waters of Minne- tonka," by Lieurance. These are only a few that are offered. The high school has an excellent library of choral music. This entire organization was used at Christmas time in the presentation of Handel's "Messiah," Naomi Morris was president and Helen Betty Martin was secretary. This group was under the direction of Charles L. Hinchee. Many of the chorus members for the opera were selected from this group. BOYS,Gle6ClUbo Q 0 Q Q URING the fifth hour on Monday and Wednesday of each week, the boys' glee club meets for group singing. This group was made up of all boys who had any singing talent, and any boy who wants to, may join the club. At the first of the year no vocal tryouts were required, and the boys who wanted to join the club had only to join the group in singing. The boys' quartet, composed of Dalton Landers, Gene Crawford, Neale Nichols, and James Gould, was chosen from this group. They were selected in tryouts by C. L. Hinchee, who conducts the boys' glee club. Some of the favorite songs used by the group were "The Vagabond Song", "Boats of Mine", "Sweet and Low", "The Last Roundup", "The Sea Gul1s", and "Billy Boy." A1- though the group did not sing any certain songs all year, these were some of the songs more frequently used. The entire boys' glee club participated in the chorus numbers of the "Messiah" that was presented by the vocal departments. The club studied operetta songs and prac- ticed all of the songs that were used in the opera. A number of the members of the club were selected to make up a part of the chor- uses for the opera, "An Old Spanish Custom", presented during the second semester. Officers of the club who were selected the first of the year to carry on the club's business were Gene Crawford, president, Neale Nichols, vice-president, and Dalton Landers, secretary. Mary McDonough was accompanist for the group. PAGE 62 fi Z 2 I 1 1 Girls Glee Club ROW ONE -Marjorie Turner, Madge Hill, Anna Lee Stout, Erma Eeeher, Berniel-e Brown, Helen Betty Martin, Amelia Snyder, Marguerite Spratt, June Jacobs, Jean Bernard, Freda Wil- son, Roberta Nold, Thelma Branch. ROW TVVO Dorothy Probst, Lorene Luper, Fran- ces Sandefur, Audry Lemaster, Ruth Leniert, Louise Vandever, Wilma Scott, Ida Brandes, Mvfall. lone Drehmer, Eunice Chandler, Virginia Hamm. ROW THREE Betty Brady, Ruth Allen, Winifred Stevens, Marie Jackson, Margaret Burnett, Cap- tola Shelhamer, Mildred Clevenger, Helen Belt, Ruth Knedler, Geraldine Kantzer, Malxel Bue- 1-hner. ROW FOUR Juanita Hammond, Maxine Pal- nxer, Maedean Miller, Ruth Sidener, Mary Hughes, Margaret Lowery, Virginia Dee, Alice Lewis, Vivian Moffitt, Helen Ward, Fern War- ren. ROW FIVE Coleta Close. Carmen Boehner, Von- cile Mitchell, Virginia Holman, Martha Jane ROW SIX Merna Wright. Mary Jane Rolf, Es- ther Shoup, Arnell Wallace, Olive West, Naomi Morris, Jacqueline Burnett, Emma Much. ROW SEVEN Mabel Reid, Ermal Burnett, Anita Vat-lc, Nadine Blackwell, Ruby Fleming, Edith Smith, Carol Smith, Ruth Walker, Mae Eve- lyn Kuhn, Blanche Jester, Mary Caine. ROVV EIGHT -Juanita Fountain, Ruth Mans- field, Edith Lewis, Marie Miller, Ruby Rice, Doris Ric-hards, Margaret Pickett, Virginia Day, Alive Newman. ROVV NINE Ruby Counts, Martha Beekman, Vivian Brown, Maicine Garrison, Anna Ruth Mans, Lois Rarney, Angie Bennett, Hope Day, Emily Jane Yount, Dorothy Heathman, Grace Steele, Harriet McMillan. Boys Glee Club ROW ONE Roland Hamm, Walker Baxter, Otis Goodbread, Harold Lemert. Mary McDonough, Bobbie Clark, Charles Allard, Ross Conrad, Theron Harmon, Donald Naden, Dean Grim, Dalton Landers. ROW TWO Charles Stacy, Robert Ryman, Gene Crawford, James Gould, Jack Axley, Kenneth Bowman, Phil Lesh, Richard Hall, Delore Sow- den, I-Idward Bly. RONV THREE LeMoyne Freeman, Junior Smith, Duane Crill, Waymond Wright, Raymond Hack- ney, David Hill, Loren Tharp, Ferrell Ander- son, Bill Farrar. ROW FOUR Vic-tor Gillespie, Ross Kinnamon, Garrett Vandever, Luther Parman, Harold Brat- rihes. ROW FIVE Kenneth Franklin, Hugh Gillespie, Ed Dauphin, Dirk Howard, Sam Maier, Ken- neth Curfman, I'hil Abbott, Warren Putnam, Neale Nic-hols. ROW SIX Don Evans, Hampton Barton, Harold Moore, Doyle Hankins, John Blatchford, Dick Howard, Myron Webb, Roland Kirkpatrick. ROVV SEVEN William Mitchell. Hoover Gil:- son, Haskell Gill, Jack Allen, Dean Williams, Ralph Brandenburxr. George Wahlenmaier, For- rest Stary, Clovis Harger, Uell Brown. PAGE 1524 Girlsfllcc Club, 4 Q Q 4 OR THE benefit of girls who wish training in more advanced vocal work than the regular glee club period offers, C. L. Hinchee, voice instructor, conducts the sixth hour glee club. This club meets every other day, alternating with the girls sixth hour gym class. The group based their work throughout the year on definite study of song composition. They worked on operas, operettas, and regalettas during the time they were not studying and singing individual compositions. Members of this group participated in the dances for the opera that was pre- sented by the glee clubs and instrumental departments of the school. This class did some of the more difficult dances, because of their gym class which gave them a better opportunity to practice and prepare for the numbers. The club was divided into three sections for group singing, soprano, alto and con- tralto. Throughout the year the group sang many songs, but the favorites used by Mr. Hinchee and the group were "A Legend" by Tadoikorsky, "To a Wild Rose" by Mc- Dowell, and "The Snow," by Edgar. This group also took part in the "Messiah", the sacred oratorio presented for the public by the vocal classes before Christmas. The entire group sang in this project. The girls did not elect any officers to carry on their business. Mr. Hinchee directed the class. Susan Furlong acted as assistant director, and Mary Caine was accompanist for the group. Mixed C:iTOI'US Q 4 0 0 Q TUDENTS interested in voice and music may, if their schedule is so arranged belong to the Mixed Chorus, which meets in a regular class every day at fourth hour. This is the first year this class has been offered to the students of the high school. It is an interesting and instructive course, and a full unit's credit is given for the work. Training in the theory of music, instructions as to position of the body, breathing, pronunciation, and constructive criticism is given by the instructor and the group as a whole to improve the individual voice. Much practice in sight reading in music is offered and a great deal of work is done in acapella singing. C. L. Hinchee, the instructor of all vocal music in the high school, directs this group. PAGE 64 J , 4 i Mixed Chorus 'l'Ol' ROVV, Left to Right Maxine Palmer, Na- s 'r omi Morris, Jack Parsons, Conrad Gaue, David liracly, .lark Gilstran, Mildred Hays, Josephine Symes. ICCOND ROW Mary McGuairk, Doris Wales, Jessie Wright, Ruth Mansfield, Eunice Chan- dler. HIRD ROW Maliel liueehner, Louise Pfisterer, David Russell, Bill Sherwood, Bill Hamilton, R. li. Quinn, Arthur Sanderson, Roberta Bowen, Hope Day. FOURTH ROW- fAnalee Hill, Winifrcfl Venne, Eilythe Gilmore, Beatrice Palmer, Harold Lem- ert, Gerald Keyes, Lillian Clough, Margaret Seal Sixth Hour Giza Club FOP ROVV, Left lo Right lieatrire Palmer, l'Irn estine Chambers, liura Fitzgerald, Julia Shea, Elizabeth Meek, Caroline Summerfield, Mary Caine. SECOND ROW' Mary MeGuairk, Erma Gene Mr- T Cammon, Susan lfurlonyr, Marion Gnehrinu. HIRD ROW Eleanor Stanton, Betty Lou Smith, Helen l"o4-ht, Zelah Gravettc, Margaret Arnett, Mary Allard, Dorothy Mm-Gee. l'Al2lL 155 The HfVlcSsiahH, Q Q Q Q RKANSAS CITY'S public had the privilege of hearing for the second time the pre- sentation of Handel's "Messiah.', The presentation of the "Messiah" has become a part of the year's work of the music departments of the high school and the junior college. Three guest soloists took part in the performance. Miss Beatrice Hofman from Pittsburgh, soprano-g Miss Lucille Sweetland from Emporia, alto, and Professor Roy Schuessler, bass from lfVichita University. Charles Hinchee, director of vocal music in the high school and junior college, sang the tenor solos. A chorus of two hundred seventy voices was composed of high school and junior college people. A smaller chorus was selected from the entire group for the presentation of the chorus, "Surely He Hath Born Our Griefsf' An orchestra, selected and directed by A. E. San Romani, and composed of the best instrumentalists of both orchestras, high school and junior college, furnished the accom- paniment. A "D" trumpet was loaned to the school for this production by August San Rom- ani, of McPherson. The instrument has a very piercing tone and adds a great deal to the production. Selby Funk played the instrument. It is the only one of its kind in Kansas. The demand of the public for the presentation of the 'tMessiah" is growing year after year. The presentation this year vias the best yet. It was given December 21 and 22 by the music departments for their guests. Hfaxn Qld Spanish Customn. . . Q Q HE two-act operctta, "An Old Spanish Custom," full of tuneful lyrics, clever dances, and adroit lines was presented by the musical departments of the high school and junior college, March 8. The setting was a California Rancho four years after the World War. Helen Allen and Ralph W'hite, junior college students, as Billy Day and Don Jose Ramon Rivera carried the leads and the major honors. Another popular character was Alice Newman as Bea Thorne impulsive but sym- pathetic who almost stopped the show with her "ooh cute". Marion Crowe as Stan Dar- ling, a college student, was in love with Billy but was finally captured by Bea. Lillian Clough portraying Maria Patrona, the old Spanish servant at the Rancho Rivera was outstanding. Susan Furlong and Jack Gilstrap as Maggie and Pat Murphy, an Irish couple, were an amusing comedy team received by the audience with much enjoyment. Others of the well-chosen cast were Analee Hill as Kit Darling, Haskell Gill as the state police officer. Neale Nichols playing, Silas Day, Bil1y's father, and Harold Lemer as the Chinaman who kept the audience continually wondering whether he was going to speak as he slipped on and off the stage. Don Jose, after an attack of amnesia, comes back to his California ranch to find it optioned to a railroad financier. Pretending to be a spineless fool in front of Silas Day and his friends, he gathers together the Masked Night Riders, his buddies in France, and with their aid wins back his home and the lovely Billy for his bride. The performance was directed by Charles L. Hinchee whose work has made it a memorable production. Assisting him were A. E. San Romani, director of the orchestra, Miss Edith Davis director of the dances, Miss Edith Ames, manager of the costumes. Charles Byant was stage manager and Phil Lesh, business manager. PACE GU TENOR . ALTO .... SOPRANO . . BASS .... Chinese Servant Pat Murphy . . . Maggie Murphey Don Jose Ramon Rivera . . Billy Day .... Silas Day . . . Maria Patrona . Stan Darling . . lieu Thorne . . . State Police Off Kziilierim- Unrlin Vharles llinchm- I.uc'ille Sweetlanrl Hezitrice lloffmzxn . Roy Schuessler . Harold Lemert , . Jack Gilstrap . Susan Furlong . . Ralph XVhite . . . Helen Allen .Neale Nichols . . Lillian Clough . Marion Ciwmwe . Alice Newinun . . . Haskell Gill . . Annznlve llill Th2MlTVOfQ Q 0 Q 0 OLLOWING the precedent set by last year's Mirror staff, pledges were again de- cided upon as the desirous way of determining whether of not the student body would support a yearbook. The goal, set at 450 promises, was immediately obtained. Applications were received from seniors for positions which they wanted on the staff. Those seeming most willing and able to do the work were selected. The theme of the '34 Mirror was bascd on the friendly competition between the schools in the Ark Valley. Pictures and symbols of the high school buildings in the Valley towns were one of the features employed to emphasize the keynote of the annual. Editor-in-chief ................. Ruth Kuntz Snapshots, G. A. A., Intramural Volleyball, Girls' Tennis . . Mary Allard Athletics, Sportlight, Boys' Tennis, Intramural Basketball . Gordon Howard . Mazie Jackson . . Ruth Walker Quill and Scroll, Ark Light, Mirror ....... Vocal and Instrumental Music, Opera, Messiah . . . Honor Society, Student Council, Cashiers Club . . . -G.' R., Pep Club ....... Hi-Y., F. F., Pica Club . . . Typist ...... . . Artist ........ Sponsors .... . Allan Maag Business Manager . . Bookkeeper . . . . Jean Bernard . . Helen Belt . . Milford Rawlings . . Mary Taylor Howard Barnes and P. M. Johnson . Clifford Awalt Harold Isom The Ark Light . . . . . VERY two weeks for the last 17 years the Ark Light has brought the news of the the Arkansas City schools to the students, faculty, and townspeople. This publication of the student body has received an All-American honor rating for the last four years in the critical service of the National Scholastic Press Association, of which the Ark Light is a charter member. Last year the Ark Light was given international honor rating in the first International Quill and Scroll awards. These are the highest ratings a high school publication can be given. The Ark Light is printed by the high school printing classes. It has always placed high in the ranks of newspapers put out by their own school presses, and this section could be depended upon to bring a large number of points in contests. Editorial Staff Managing Editor ..... Mazie Jackson Sports Editor ......... Selby Funk Feature Editor ..... Norman Boehner Exchange Editor ...... Freda Wilson Reporters ..... Kathleen Adams, Ger- aldine Kantzer, Anna Ruth Maus, Mary Lucille Miller, Milford Rawlings, Theron Harmon, Richard Howard, Marion Goehring, Ina Southern. Business Staff Business Manager . . . Arthur Sanderson Advertising Manager .... Glenn Brown Circulation Manager . . Wilma Yingling Solicitors ...... Bill Baisinger, Clyde Creveling, June Day, Robert Slease, Bill Farrar. Staff Artist ........ Wayland Baker Editorial and Business Advisor ..... Paul M. Johnson PAGE 68 Mechanical Staff Make-up .... Marion Bowman, Harold Bratches Presswork . . Ross Turner, Hugh Wahler Linotype Operators .... Earl Hackney, Melvin Haines, Harry Grainger, Ed- ward Dauphin, Raymond Lancaster, Wayland Baker Stereotyping ..... Alvin Scott, Grant Lundy Advertising Compositors . . Pat Harder, Frank Henderson, Louis Abernathy, Willard Kinslow, J. G. Voskuhl, Hugh Roberson, Millard White, Ross Turner. Mechanical Advisor .... Harold E. Gish , Ma y? W, H . , , ,, 2? ...M E 4 Arla Light TANDING, left to right: I June Day, Bill Baisinger, Bob Slease, Glenn Brown, Clyde Creveling, Milford Rawlings, Har- old Southard, Geraldine Kantzer, Wayland Baker Annu Ruth Mans, P. M. Johnson. CATED: Arthur Sanderson, Norman Boehner, Wilma Yimxliml, Kathleen Adams, Selby Funk, Mzmzie .lzu'lx:1on, Mary Illlville lVlill0!', Mirror STANDING, left to right: Harold lsom, l'. M. Johnson, Helen Belt, Zelah Gruvette, Milford Rawlings. Ruth Walker, Jenn I-iernard, A. E. Mums. Mary Taylor. s1cA'1l1cD: , Mary Allard, Clifford Awult, Ruth Kunlz, Mazie .lzicksoxn l'AGl'l lil! p2DClUbo Q Q Q Q HIS year the Pep Club has been very active and deserved its name right from the beginning of the football season. As the nucleus of school pep, the members have been so enthusiastic that they have spread their pep among the entire student body, and been a deciding factor in urging the teams to success. They have presented unique, original Chapels and drilled on the field between halves at the football games. The best methods of furnishing pep were the snake dances, the most important being the one held in the business district after the Thanksgiving game with Wellington. Requirements for membership in this organization are strict. The member must always wear his bulldog on his purple and gold sweater, sit with the club at games, drill on the field at the half, be present at meetings, and cooperate with the stunt chairman for chapel programs. A great deal of credit goes to the cheer leaders for their constant and consistent efforts to lead the cheering sections at all times. Mary Allard as head cheer leader has been very faithful to the task. Bob Lefler was junior cheer leader and Leon Davis, soph- omore cheer leader. R. B. Quinn, as "Master-of-ceremonies" at pep chapels also deserves special mention. To earn money the Pep Club operated a hot dog stand at the athletic field during football games. Theron Harmon, finance chairman, was in charge. The sponsors for the club were Miss Ruth Curfman, Miss Alice Carrow, and J. Kelsey Day. Officers were Bill Farrar, president, Bruce Reid, vice-presidentg Anna Ruth Maus, secretary and treasurer, Julia Shea, student council represenativeg Theron Harmon, finance chairman, R. B. Quinn, stunt chairman, and Sara Reeder, publicity chairman. SDOI'tllQl'llI + 0 Q 0 4 HE FEW existing sparks of the former Letter Club were kindled this year to establish the Sportlight Club, thus forming a new society with a revolution of ideas. Much of the time was occupied in framing a constitution and strengthening the nucleus of the society. The purpose of the organization is to provide for a perfect relationship and union of athletes participating in the major sports of the school and to plan and carry out various projects of the school. A major project was that of having a football queen, the purpose of which was to create more pep and interest for the last game of the season to be played on Turkey Day with the old rival, Wellington. The queen, Naomi Morris, was to have an attendant from each conference, thus giving each conference recognition and a responsibility. The idea, which originated within the Sportlight Club, carried with it an intoxicating stimulation, which overwhelmed the entire student body and brought an amazing success. Among other projects carried out by the club were ushering at basketball games, and helping with the track meets held at home. Only boys making letters in major sports are eligible for membership. It is an athletic honor society for those that have obtained awards. The five major sports of the school, football, basketball, track, tennis, and golf, all have representatives in the club. The officers of the club were Gordon Howard, president, Donald Evans, vice- presidentg Fred Sawtelle, secretary-treasurer, Harold Bratches, Student Council Representative, and Millard White, Ark Light reporter. PAGE 70 Pep Club FRONT ROW, Left to Right -Ruth Goulden, Ana- lee Hill, Freda Wilson, Donald Naden, Julia Shea, Lu:-ille Brooks, Bobby Clark, Erma Gene Mc-Cammon, Marian Getter, Theron Harmon, Lura Fitmzerald, Joan Meeker, June Day, Ruth Walker. SECOND ROW --Charles Allard, lone Drehmer, June Circle, Vera Ozbun, Winifred Venne, Dor- othy Haworth, Eleanor Stanton, R. B. Quinn, Helen Dorranee, Pauline Turner, Sara Reeder, Dorothy McGee, Anna Ruth Mans. THIRD ROW Carrie Frary, Duane Crill, Ber- niece Brown, Spencer Turner, Helen Martin, James Gould, Gerald Keyes, Lorene Myers, Su- san l"urlon1.r, Hugh Roberson, Helen Belt, Ruth Kuedler, Bill Baisinger, Marian Gochriug,:', Helen l"o1'h1.. FOURTH ROW Ross Conrad, Jack Horton, Au- dry Lemaster, Carol Slater, Mary McDonough, Harold Moore, Bill Farrar, Dick Howard, Jean Howes, Samuel Maier. FIl"'1'H ROW -Ellen Baker, Bruce Reid, Kathryn Scott, Zelah Gravette, David Hill, Billy Burns, Ben Wilson, Luther Parman, Jerry Christy. Sportlight Club FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Donald Evans, Herman Blackwell, Clifford Awalt, Dalton Landers, Gordon Howard, Har- old Bratches, Donald Bird, Chester SteH'ens, SECOND ROYV: Glenn Brown, Bill Lohmann, Vi--Lux' Gillespie, Bill Farrar, Warren Richzxrfls, 'l'ruelI Shaf- fer, Bill Mastin, THIRD ROW: Fred Sawtelle, Hampton Barton, Leon Emo, Ferrell Anderson, Herbert Glasgow, Harry Belt. UHEER LEADERS Mary Allard, H1-:ul Ulu-or Leaderg Bob Lefler, assistulr, rheer loader: Jacqueline Burnett, Alive Newman, Leon Davis, sophomore :1ssia',autk:: Ruth Kuniz, rolor guard. l'Xl2l'l Tl SD22d2l'S, Q or Q Q Q PEEDERS' Club! One of the goals of the typing student. In orden to gain mem- bership a first year typing student must type 40 words per minute the first semester and 42 words per minute the second semester, and a second year student must type at least 50 words per minute. An accuracy of 85 per cent is an additional requisite. The club held meetings every first, third, and fifth Tuesday of each six-weeks period. Many entertaining programs of special interest to commercial students were arranged. Every twelve weeks, speed tests were taken to determine the officers. Both accuracy and speed were considered, and the student receiving the highest score was president, second highest, vice-president, third highest, secretary-treasurer, and fourth highest, Ark Light reporter. During the first twelve weeks the oficers were Ruth Kuntz, president, Zelah Gravette, vice-presidentg Mazie Jackson, secretary-treasurer, and Wilma Yingling, Ark Light reporter. Officers winning places for the second twelve weeks were Wilma Yingling, president, Zelah Gravette, vice-president, Newman Casida, secretary-treas- urerg and Ruth Kuntz, Ark Light reporter. At the final test the officers chosen were Zelah Gravette, president, Ruth Kuntz, vice-president, Isabel VVheeler, secretary-trea- urerg and Wilma Yingling, Ark Light reporter. The sponsor of the Club was Miss Catherine Dean, typing instructor. A dinner was given May 15 at the Christian Church, and new members were installed at that time. G.A.A.. Q . . . EMBERSHIP in the Girls' Athletic Association is the goal of every girl who takes physical education for three years in senior high school. Development of sports- manship, cleanliness, good health, posture, and athletics are the fundamental principles of the organization. Only girls who are interested enough in athletics to take physical education for three years in senior high school are admitted, and they must be chosen from the phys- ical education classes by the instructor, Miss Edith Davis. A girl who is eligible for membership must enjoy, participate, and excel in all kinds of athletics. She must be able to dive, swim, do headstands, forward and backward rolls, cartwheels, work on the rings, and be able to play tennis, basketball, and volleyball. Forty miles of hiking a semester, a dental inspection and permit, a certificate of health examination, and membership on at least one volleyball team roster are made requirements for G. A. A. members. Girls admitted into the association do not necessarily have to represent the school in any activity. They are selected not for their outstanding ability, but because of their enjoyment of all sports which may remain even after their school days are finished. The Arkansas City group .does not belong to the state association because there has formerly been a rule that no school which played tennis matches outside the state and charged admission could belong to the association. It is believed however that within the next year Arkansas City will be a member. PAGE 72 4 J pl i Speeders TOP ROW, LEFT T0 RIGHT: Glenrlena Coats, Goldena Long, Mary Taylor, Ruth Mansfield, David Hill, lien Wilson, Harriet McMillan, Dorothy Kinlund, Helen Belden. SECOND ROW: Harold Lemert, Sylvia Halliburton, Beulah Pointer, Mae Evelyn Kuhn, Velma Syfert, TXVIIHVI Doris Walker, Wilma Gephardt, Beulah Mae Seal, Berniece Iirown, Donald Beatson. THIRD ROW: Betty Lou Smith, Newman Casida, Ruth Kuntz, Zelah Gravctter, Miss Catharine eDan, Isabelle Wheeler, Wilma Yinglinyr, Mazie Jarkson, Alyce Lee Brown. G. A. A. TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Carrie Frary, Frances Jacques, Esther Cum- mins, Susan Furlong, Ima Mae Goehring, Blanche Jester. BOTTOM ROVV: Julia Shea, Lura Fitzgreralml, Margaret Ar- nett, Betty Townsley, Irene Rec-tor, June McMichael, Mary Allard. PAGE 73 ' 1 ,of -'ak AGE T4 4 Qlgisgf SN V r Y K K .Wx I A ' v Swim ATHLETICS Wellington ........... 13 Football 0 Q 0 Q Q OACH Everett Nicholson's Bulldogs turned in an undisputed second place in the Ark Valley League last fall. The team opened the football season with a surge of power, winning three victories in as many starts. Interest was kept alive throughout the entire season with a record of six wins, accompanied by a loss and a tie. After victories over Sedan, Hutchinson, and El Dorado the team traveled to Wichita North and dropped a game. The following week it met an old rival, Pratt, and rang up a misty score of 31-0 in the rain. This victory was followed by a tie with Newton and a win over Harper. Everything was set for a "bang up" game with Wellington. A football queen and a crowd of 5000 spectators witnessed the 19-13 defeat handed the Dukes on Turkey Day. Six letter men will be graduated this year. They are Fred Sawtelle, Gordon Howard, Dalton Landers, Herman Blackwell, Leon Emo, and Clifford Awalt. Blackwell was elected honorary captain at the close of the season. The scores of the games in which the Ark City Ark City Ark City Ark City Ark City Ark City Ark City Ark City VICTOR GILLESPIE-End "Red" an Irishman with vim, vigor, and vitality. FERRELL ANDERSON-End "Crash" broke through and stopped 'em in their tracks. - DONALD EVANS-Halfback "Don" proved himself a valuable asset to the team, though hampered by in- juries. HERBERT GLASGOW-Guard "Herb" a guard who despite a bad ankle played his part. HAROLD BRATCHES--Quarterback "Little Bratches" another of the Brat- ches boys-and what form he flashes! GLENN BROWN-Guard "Brownie" turned in a consistently good game. He is a senior. HAMPTON BARTON-Guard "Hamp" a regular at one of the guard posts, and a bulldog type. BILL FARRAR-Center "Willie" through his good sportsman- ship and defensive playing, turned the tide of many games. MILLARD WHITE-Tackle ' "Windy" was the powerhorse with plenty of fight that blew 'em all over the field. Millard also made one of the All Valley tackle positions. PAGE 76 Bulldogs competed in 1933 are listed below. Sedan .............. 0 Hutchinson . . . 7 El Dorado .... . 7 Wichita North . . . . . . 20 Pratt ....... . 0 Newton ..... . 6 Harper ....... ..... 0 TRUEL SHAFFER-End "Frankenstein" a promising soph who got into a lot of games. LEON EMO-Tackle "Tuffy" showed the boys a new way to go to town. DALTON LANDERS-Quarterback "Shanks" a shifty back who continually turned in a good game. FRED SAWTELLE-Halfback "Salty" a little back who could "take it." GORDON HOWARD-Halfback "Gordy" the speed merchant of the team who could be counted on for his yardage. HERMAN BLACKWELL-Fullback and captain "Blackie" hard-driving back whose ability was acknowledged in his selec- tion of All Ark Valley Captain. WARREN RICHARDS-End "Lankie" held down one of the terminal posts. CLIFFORD AWALT-Guard "Sparky" a snappy little man who carried the fight to 'em. HARRY BELT-Tackle "Buddy" his senior year found him bigger and better. BILL LOHMANN-Guard "Red" the other dependable Irishman on the team who held his own. xv ' .'l f?,VX,fL . - iC'f"7 -!Af4jZ4"7l' Football Squad f FUI' ROW. Left to Rightf Jack Glilstrap, Dick Williams, Loren Conrail, Cole Daily, Mach Gilstrnp, Roh l'l2l.lllK'lH1Cl", Herbert Glasgow, Bill Mastin, Glenn Brown, Floyd Kimsey, Robert lirandes. SECOND ROW Dale Hamm, Dale Hines, Harry Belt, Donald Evans, Herman Blackwell, Dalton l.zunlQrs, Gordon Howard, Harold Bratches, Fred Sawtelle, Truell Shaffer, Alfred Howard, Genryre Griffith, Amos L. Curry, Director of Athletics, and Coach Everett Nicholson. Third Ruw Donald Chandler, Warren Richnrrls, Ferrell Anderson, Millard VVhitc, Hampton Iinrtrm, Bill l"zu'1'z11', Bill Lohmann, Leon Emo, Victor Gillespie, Huh Elston, Clinton Robinson. PAGE 77 y O 49 Q O O Basketball SMOOTH, fast working quintet was dashed before the spectators this season as a result of Everett Nicholson's coaching. In his first year as mentor in the senior high school, he proved to be a popular and efficient leader. The season opened with a 43-25 win over Cedar Vale. Five additional victories followed. After dropping a game to Hutchinson, the team surprised the Valley by up- setting the Newton Railroaders, 24-12. The Railroaders towered above the Bulldogs, but they were out-maneuvered and out-smarted by a determined attack. At mid-season the team was crippled by the expiration of Herman Blackwell's term of athletic competition. However, it was not long before the team began working as neatly and efficiently as before, and El Dorado tasted defeat at the short end of a 38-32 score, while the Wichita East Blue Aces lo:t 40-19. Arkansas City attended the regional tourney at Winfield, but after a win over Cathedral high was handed a defeat by the Wichita East team, who went on to second place at the state tournament. Clyde Creveling, star forward, was chosen honorary captain of the team at the close of the season. Sharing high honors along with t'Bud", was Dal- ton Landers who was picked as captain of the All-Valley first team. Landers was high scorer for the circuit. Scores of the games in which the team competed are: Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark " - Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark City City City City City City City City City City City City City City City City City City 43 31 33 31 23 32 19 24 23 40 18 32 19 19 19 38 27 26 VICTOR GILLESPIE-Forward Played a fast game of ball and did his share of the scoring. He will be back. DALTON LANDERS-Guard A blonde flash who could hit from any angle on the court. He was selected as captain of the All-Valley. HAROLD BRATCHES-Guard A good defensive player as well as a good ofensive player. Selected as one of the guards on the All-Valley second team. HERMAN BLACKWELL-Guard Turned in a steady game of ball and kept things running smoothly. He was placed on the all-state team in 1933. CLYDE CREVELING-Forward A scrappy little player always after the ball. Was chosen honorary captain of the '34 squad. PAGE '78 Cedar Vale . . . . . 25 Blackwell . . . . . . 15 El Dorado . . . . . 14 McPherson . . . . . 19 Wellington .... . . . 21 Wichita North . . . . . 18 Hutchinson . . . . . . 25 Newton .... . . . 12 Winfield .... . . . 27 Wichita East. . , . . 19 Emporia . . . . . 20 Wellington . . . . . 21 Winfield .... . . . 27 Hutchinson . . . . . 20 Newton... ...30 El Dorado . . . . . 32 Cathedral .... . . . 21 Wichita East . . . . . 27 CHESTER STEFFENS-Forward A "dead eye" on side shots, and as the season progressed-so progressed Chester. FERREL ANDERSON-Guard He has always been ready to do his part at all times and in all places. MILLARD WHITE-Center Along with his good defensive playing, Millard played his part under the bas- ket for tip-ins and set-ups. BRUCE REID-Guard Although he was the only sophomore on the squad, he did his share to help win games. A "comer," BILL FARRAR-Center Besides turning in a consistent game, he proved himself to be a dangerous man under the basket. IUI' K0 x .J Basketball Squad Coulsrm, Paul Quinn. UND ROW' Vuzxvh Iivcrett Nivhnlsun, Willie Jzwk, IQ-l':'--l Anderson, Iiill I-'nr1':x1', Chester Siulfc-ns, l4rlu'c- Rx-ill. Huuvel' Gibson, Holm Iilstnn, RD RUVY llyxlm- Vrcvclinu, Millurxl White, Hzx1'n1i4l lirznivhvs, Dalton I,zxn4lol'h, Viviun' Gillespie. Hcrmzm lilzu'lxwoll. I'Ai1l'l JU W. Loft tu Right Rin-hzuul Culupy, Huh Lefler, Ii. IS. Quinn, Jar-I: Axln-y, Trucll Shzxlfur. Allmcri, .f ,L K -I-Tdciiooooo ' NLY a dark horse." "A question mark." These were the expressions of sport crit- ics at the beginning of the track season when it came to rating the local high school team. It was only logical that they said these things, for only one mem- ber of Ark City's national track championship crew of 1932 remained, only four letter- men returned, and it was hard to see any World heaters in a floundering crop of rookies. It wasn't long though, before an unsuspected track outfit from Ark City was edging its way into the top ranks of the cinder picture. Critics, whose eyes had turned elsewhere to witness stellar performances, began to- be attracted by the Purple and Gold proteges. The Bulldogs opened by walloping Winfield in a dual meet. On the following week Ark City was host to six teams in a regional qualifying meet, the largest athletic event to be held in Ark City for years. Here they won first by a wide margin. When Coach Nicholson's charges traveled to Anthony to beat out Wichita North, defending Ark Val- ley and state champions, by four points, the fact was evident-Ark City was again on the map of the track realm. Ark City then entered the K. U. Relays. Again the locals were victorious, Donald Bird, vaulter, and Alec Cain, high jumper, hanging up new records. Other meets which the team entered were the Ark Valley, regional, and state meets, all too late for publica- tion of results here. Most of the Bulldogs' potential strength lay in the hurdles, pole vault, high jump, weights, and mile relay. Dalton Landers and Gordon Howard we1'e selected co-captains of the squad. Cglfis,-i-eflflls 0 4 Q Q Q OTH fall and spring tennis tournaments were held this year. The girls' tennis team was chosen from the spring tournament winners. Members were those who placed highest in the tournaments and consolation matches. In the semi-finals in the spring tournament Irene Rector won from Blanche Jester 6-0, 6-0. Marion Goehring won from Julia Shea 6-2, 6-1. In the finals Irene Rector won from Marion Goehring 6-3, 6-1, to cop the tourney honors. In the semi-finals of the consolation match Ima Mae Goehring won from Ernestine Reed 6-3, 6-4 and Helen Belt won from Betty Townsley 6-0, 3-6, 6-4. In the finals Helen Belt won from Ima Mae Goehring 6-3, 7-5. Irene Rector, the seeded player of both the tournaments, won both of them, and was awarded a trophy in the spring tournament. Matches were to be played with Tonkawa, Blackwell, Ponca City, and Wellington. The members of the team will also play a tournament among themselves. BOYS,-I-2flDlS 0 o 4 o 4 NTHUSIASM has seldom been greater for tennis than in the 1934 season. When A. L. Curry, athletic director, issued..the first call for players, the number of aspirants to report was more than double that of former years. Like the other spring athletics, tennis was curtailed considerably because of lack of finance. Most of the meets were limited to dual matches with neighboring towns. The only major competitions the Arkmen entered were the Ark Valley and the regional meets held May 5 and May 12, respectively. To unveil the season, the Bulldogs suffered a bad loss at Winfield, but came back the following week to tie for winning honors in the reg- ional qualifying meet. In the dual matches which followed, Ark City was victorious in most of its attempts. Only junior and sophomore boys were members of this year's squad, and with their experience this season, Ark City should have the prospects for a brilliant team next year. PAGE 80 Girls' Tennis LEFT TO RIGHT: Ima Mae Goehriniz, Ruth Kuntz, Ernestine Reed, Mary Lucille Miller, Irene Rector, Betty Townsley, Marion Goehriniz, Helen Belt, Blanche Jester. 1 . Boys Tennis Tor Row: I-Ial Lightstone, Theron Harmon, Duane Crill, Bruce Reid, Hoover Gibson, Jack Hor- ton, Everett Garner. BOTTOM ROW: Howard Engleman, Dick Howard, Chester Steffens, Bill Farrar, Bob Lefler, Bill Burns, Leon Davis. rj Z ck TOP ROW: Ishmal Cain, El Cain, Alex Cain, Doyle Han- kins, Paul Clark, Truell Shaffer, Warren Richards, Lloyd Kimsey, Leon Schuessler, Norman Evans, Coach Everett Nicholson. BOTTOM ROW: Millard White, Donald Bird, Charles Web- ster, Donald Evans, Gordon Howard, Dalton Landers, Bill Lohmann, Victor Gillespie, Kenneth Buzzi. THIRD ROW: Jimmy Lawrence, James Gibson, Bob Elston, Virgil Kelly, John Blatchford. PAGE 81 i lntramural Volleyball . .. . . . NTRAMURAL volleyball was again in the hands of the students this year with Mary Allard and Blanche Jester in charge. The games were played on Monday, Wednes- day, and Friday of each week from four until five o'clock. Each conference cooper- ated well during the tournament with both their teams and the girls in charge. Helgeson's conference was the winning team with Zelah Gravette as the captain. They won after staging a hard battle with Inez Johnson's conference, headed by Blanche Jester. Edith Ames' and Paul Johnsons' conferences played in the semi-finals, Ames' being defeated by Johnson's and Paul Johnson's by Helgeson's. Intramural volleyball has been played between conferences for many years, and during that time the winning team has always been from the commercial department. This activity was started in order to give every girl in the senior high school a chance to participate in volleyball games because so many girls can not take physical education in their junior and senior years. Since the girls are not allowed to compete in inter-scholastic volleyball and basketball games, this inter-conference sport oHers the opportunity to develop sportsmanship and aids the girls in becoming better acquainted outside the classroom. lntramural Baslcetball . . . . . RAKE, the combined conferences of J. D. Davis and Edna Wheatley, walked off' with the intramural basketball championship this year. After a victory over Okla- homa, they dropped a game to Kansas. The other eight games were won by safe margins. However, Drake's defeat by Kansas shifted them into second place. Washington, Drake's closest rival, was an easy winner over her opponents, until the last two games. Here she met Drake who trampled her in two consecutive games, therefore securing first place in tournament. Comparison of the two leading teams shows that Drake rolled up a total of 280 points to Washington's 187, a balance of 93 points. Both teams having played ten games each, Drake led in average scores 28 to 18.7 points. Drake placed two on the first all-intramural team, Blackwell and Howard and two on the second team, Bill Lohmann and Raymond Lancaster. Bill Farrar was manager of the team. PAGE S2 Intramural Volleyball lntramural Basketball LEFT T0 RIGHT: STANDING--Raymond Lancaster, Bill Farrar, Frances Jacques, Louella Baker, Lillie Rho- Theron Harmon, ten, Carl Helfzeson 4Conference teacher! Margaret Arnett, Ellen Baker, Betty Lou SEATED Herman Blackwell, Bill Lohmann, Smith, Zelah Gravette lseatedl. Gordon Howard, Leon Schuessler, Conference COmblHdtlODS DRAKE-Davis, Wheatley OKLAHOMA-Harbaugh, Ramage, Silverwood. WASHINGTON-Helgeson, Dean. Petz AMES-Maag, Inez Johnson MISSOURI-Sneller NEBRASKA-Nicholson GRINNEL-Day, P. M, Johnson OKLAHOMA AGGIES-Nemecheck, Weisgerber, Curfman KANSAS AGGIES-Faris KANSAS UNIVERSITY-Piper, Hamit PAGE S35 G f if I If 'kim , 7 A W . ,Q It .3 If sf , 4. fl" . Y ?ls,a.f 3 4 - f l ' 'Q'-1 1' Q ik'gf'ifr"5 F 134 F.: .M g ' H H. av vw.: r 1 ' Sew my ' 1- l' ! 'N , g , . Y V. .N A, I va. ,, 1 . Q Na wonder the qi:-U1 Fall 'C l'AGlC ri -Q Pansy 4 Editor of Llaht + Mods f Who A have thoufnlt these lens could kick 50 YARDS It looks like the Business Manager of the Ark Light has joined a semi- nudist colony. Could this quiet, in- nocent girl be the Ruth we know? Business Manager of the Mirror. Take the funny face off, we know you Mazie. President of G. R. My, my what a shy vounff fellow the senior Secretary and Treasurer, Glenn Brown is. This monster is none other than R. B. Quinn, president of the Junior Class. Gordon Fox grew up to be the presi- dent of the Senior Class. Sophomores' choice of president. Lucille Beach wants to know if "You w a n t a b u y a duck ? " How to grow hair on your chest in seven easy lessons, by Salty. Is Helen Focht in disguise because she didn't want to be known as anoth- er of Dalton's girl friends? Don't let this sober picture of Bill Bai- singer, president of Hi-Y fool you, he isn't always like this. The answer to an ex-college studcnt's prayer. Bill Farrar, peppy president of the Pep Club. Blackwell, the fu- ture Hide and Junk man. ll ll Scraps These Sophomore's are just a bunch of rowdies-tsk-tsk. This lass must be waiting for the proverbial street car. So this is the big bad wolf everyone is afraid of. She must be waiting for a street car too, or is she just resting? King Kong, in his famous pose, and the fair lady entertaining him is June Day, his ukelele lady. Jack Gilstrap, the farmers' pride and joy Back ground material for the fore- ground. This is thelittle shaver that grew up into that great big man that Helen Heard fell for. The girl behind those big black glas- ses is Ruth Lemert-Ctennis star?l These are the three little pigs that the big bad wolf at the top of the page is after. We are always led by their actions to label them as "Silly Sophs". He's not crazy-yet, he's giving us the song of the Meadow Lark. David Brady in his role of Bartles- ville Pete, making sheep eyes. Jacky "Hi Gleef" Burnett. G Kona 1 PAGL S PAGE SG This is the most serious these seven people ever looked. First grade cards- What a disappoint- ment. Tweet-tweet, see the birdie ? We often wondered what that nose was for. Whata snake dance, whata game, whata Victory! Glenn again, ap- pearing more bold in his role as office boy. It took us all bank ing time to get Newman to stand still. Dean's conference decorations for the Thanksgiving game. What a time to have a fire drill, in the middle of Win- ter. Is this a social gathering or a pic- nic? ll ll Scraps Our Goldilocks is really Frances fFannyJ Jacques, who is never seen without a smile. What's this? It looks as if We had to have time out to get our exercise. We have been wondering if all of the classes have rest period like this one seems to be having. Just trying to imitate Mae VVest. Ain't she cute? It has been rumored near and far that this lunatic is the founder of Osawatomie. li. 7 8 9 l0 The title of this picture could be none other than, "Walking my Baby Back Home." This smiling gentleman is noted for his snappy comebacks, giving the name L'Snapper Hincheef' What melodies! What rhythm! What songs! All from the harmony twins. Another social gathering. These noon hours surely come in handy. W'e couldn't even get Ruth still enough for a picture so we had to take one of her in action. X3 l'AGI Xl PAGE 88 Index A Abbot, Phillip 7,7.,...,Y.,....,,,7,7,.7,,7., 31, 63 Abernathy, Louis ..7,,i....,.,,,.,,,,.,.. 44, 53 Adams, Kathleen ....,,,,,,, ,17, 51, 53, 69 Adkins, Louella ,......,,,,,.........,,,,.......,, 36 Agnew, Howard ,,,...,. ,,,,.,.., 2 4, 59, 61 Albee, Wilbur ,,,,,i.. Aleshire, Howard Alford, Eugene ...,.,,.....,.,,,,....,..,,.,......, 44 Allard, Charles ..,,,......,,,,,,,, 43, 63, 71 Allard, Mary ..,i.. . .,,,, 24, 65, 69, 71, 73 Allen, Ruth .,,,,. ...,........,,..,.. 4 3, 61, 63 Allen, Jack ..,,,,,.,.. ,....,........,,,,,.......,,.. 6 3 Alsip, Carl ,,,,.,.,....,.....,,..........,,....,,.,.... 44 Anderson, Farrell 1 39, 63, 71, 77, 79 Anderson, Gladys ,,,,,.......,.,,......,,, .. 41 Arnett, Margaret ,,,.., ,,,, 1 9, 65, 73, 83 Arnett, Joe ,......,,,,,.... ........,,,. 4 2, 47 Aumann, Mark .,,,, ..., ,,,........., 1 8 , 59, 61 Ausmus, Raymond ,,,,.... ,,,., ......,,,..... 4 2 Awalt, Clifford ,,,,,...,,,,..., 17, 69, 71, 76 Axley, Jack .... , ,,,,,,..,,, 36, 47, 53, 63, 79 B Bacastow, Albert ......,,. ,,.,... 2 0, 59 Bair, Vina ...,,,,,,.......,,.......,,,,,,.,......,,,.. 37 Baird, Mabel .,,,,,.....,,,......,,,,,,........,,.... 34 Baisinger, Bill ,,,,, 18, 51, 53, 55, 69, 71 Baker, Eldon ,,,,..,.,,,,......,.,,,,......,,,....... 31 Baker, Ellen ,,,,..., ,,,,,, . 29, 71, 83 Baker, Helen ,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,1,.,...,,,,,,...,. 2 6 Baker, Louella ,,,,.. ,,,,,,...,. , 135, 83 Baker, Wayland ,,,,. ,,,,,, 2 5, 47, 49, 69 Ball, Mildred ,,,,, .......,,,,......,,,... 5 3 Baringer, Lora ,..... ..,,,,,...... 3 5, 47 Baringer, Paul ,,....,, ,... .,.,,,,.,,...... 4 2 , 49 Barnes, Howard ,,...,,,49 71 Barton, Hampton 1 32, 47, 49, 63, , 77 Bahruth, Helen ,,,,,,.,....,,,,,,..,..,,,..,.,.,,,, 37 Baxter, Walker ,,,,,t......r,, 25, 59, 61, 63 Bays, Aletha ,,,,,., ,l......,,,,.,.,...,,.. 2 1 Bays, Olga ,.,,,,,,i ....,,,,,,l...,,,,.. 4 2 Bazil, Dorothy ,,.... ...,,,,.., 4 1 Beach. Lucille . ,,...., ,,,... 2 8, 69 Beatson, Donald ,.......... ,....., 3 3, 73 Beck, Helen ....,,,,, ,... .,,,,,, ,....,,,,,,...., , 3 5 Beckelhimer, Dwight ,,,,.......,,,,., , ,.,, 42 Beebe, Marion ,,,,,,.....,,,,,,.... , ,..,,,,,... 30, 47 Beekman, Martha ...,,,,,,,..... 39, 61, 63 Beekman, Ralph ...., ,,,,,,,,,,, 3 8, 49 Beldon, Helen ,,7....., .,.,,,,...,....., 5 9, 73 Belt, Jeanne ,,,..,,.,,,, ..,,,, , , 1 ,,,, 1144 Belt, Harry ., ,,,, ..... 3 0, 71, 76, 77 Belt, Helen 1 ,7,, 24, 51, 53, 59, 63, 69, 71, 81 Bennett, Angie ,,,,..,,,,.,,,,.......,,,.., 42, 63 Bernard, Henry ,..,,, ,.....,,,i......,,,.... 3 5 Bernard, Jean ,,,.,.,. ,,,...,. 2 3, 63, 69 Bigbee, Mary ..i..,.. ,,,,... , . ,.,,,,...., ,44 Bigley, Virginia ,,,,.. ...,,,,,,,.,...,, 4 3 Bills, Maxine .,,, 1 ..,,,.......,,,,.....,,,, 30 Binford, Harold ,,,7,,..,.,,, ..,,,.,....,,.,,,... 3 9 Bird, Donald ,,,,t,,...,, 17, 22, 71, 81 Blackwell, Herman ,,...., 16, 47, 71, 77, 79, 83 Blackwell, Nadine ,i,.,,,,l., ,,.. .,,, 3 4 , 63 Blatchford, John ,,,,.,v, 42, 49, 63, 81 Bly, Edward ,.,,,7,,,,,7.,, 31, 47, 55, 63 Boehner, Norman ,,,,. ,.,...,, , 30, 51, 69 Boehner, Carmen ...........,.,,,,,,,,,,, 44, 63 Bottomley, Gordon ......,........,,,,, 19, 49 Bowen, Roberta ,,,,.i....,l,.,. 32, 51, 53, 65 Bowman, Kenneth ,....,.,.,,...,,.,.,,,, ,36, 63 Bowman, Marion .,.. . ...., ...,,, , 38, 49 Bradbury, Marvin ...,., ,,.,.,,..,, 3 6 Bradshaw, Joe ,,i....,. ,,t.,..,.., 3 1 Brady, Betty .,,l.,.,i ,,,,,,, 4 3, 63 Brady, David ,,,,,,,..... ,.,r,..... 2 7, 65 Branch, Thelma ,,,....,,.. .,,,,,,,.,,.,i 4 2, 63 Branch, Merle ., ., ,t,,,,,,,,,.,,.,..,.,...,,. 131 Brandenburg, Ralph .,,,, 33, 49, 63 Brandes, Ida ......,.,,,,,,, ..,. ......,. , 3 8, 63 Brandes, Robert ..,,,,,, ,,..... 4 2, 59, 77 Branine, Jack ...,,,, ..,..,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,.., 1 8 Branum, Jack ,,,,,,,, i,...t.,,,,,,,,,,,,i 4 4, 59 Bratches, Harold ,,,,i,, 37, 47, 63, 71, 77, 79 Brewer, Charles ,,,,, ,,,,,...,,.......,,..,,. 2 2 Brewer, Betty . ,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,, 3 9 Brewster, Helen ,..... 34 Brewster, Raymond ,,.,. ,.,,,,t,,,,t, ..,, 3 7 Brill, Nina Mae ,,,,. , ...., ,.,,,, , 144, 61 Brooks, Lucille , .... .,,,,,,, 3 5, 53, 71 Brown, Alice Lee ,,..,,,.,,,, ,... 20, 73 Brown, Berniece , ,,,,,.,,, 33, 63, 71, 73 Brown, Bertie Mae ,,i..,,..,,,..,,,,,,i ,. 39 Brown, Carl . ,.,,,,, ,,,.......,.,,,.,,,,,,, 3 3, 49 Brown, Donald 1 1 ,.,. .,.,,,, 3 8, 49 Brown, Earl ,,,,t , ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 37 59, 61 Brown, Francis ,,,, 1 .. 26 Brown, Glenn 1 ,. 16 49, 69, 71, 77 Brown, Leo 1 ,..,,,, , . ,,.,, 43 Brown, Robert , , , ,... ,, 43 Brown, Uell ,,,,,,,, 1 ....,, 22, 49, 63 Brown, Vivian , 44, 61, 63 Bryant, Victor 42, 47, 53, 57 Buck, Edna . ,,.,,,,,,,, ,...,...,,,,,,..,. ..., 2 3 Buechner, Mabel 1 .,.,.,. 33, 63, 65 Burks, Lois ,..,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,.,,....,.,,, 4 3 Burks, Veda ,,,,..... , ,l,.... ,,,,,... 4 4 Burnett, Arlene ,........,,,,,l. 35 Burnett, Ermal . ,,,,,.,,,,,...,, ,,,,, 3 5, 63 Burnett, Jacqueline ,....,..... .41, 63, 71 Burnett, Lyman , ..,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,....,,,,,,, 31 Burnett, Margaret ,,,,, .. , ., 63 Burns, Billy ,,,,,,i,. ..., . ,,,,,,, 5 9, 61, 71, 81 Burton, John . .,...., ,,,........,,,, , ...,., ,,,, 3 3 Buzzi, Kenneth ,,,,,,,, .,,...., 3 3, 47, 81 Buzzi, Richard ,,,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,, 33 C Cain, Alex ,.,,,, ,,...,.,.,, , ,,,,,,, 8 1 Cain, El ,,,,.,,,. ...,., ,,,,,..,..,,,, ,,,,.. 8 1 Cain, Ishmal ..,,,,,, t,,,,,,,,, . ,, 31, 65 Caine, Mary .......,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,. 34, 63, 65 Cannon, Albert ,,,,.,,,..,.......,.,t,,........,, 44 Carmens, Eva Mae ,. Carmichael, Harold .. Carter, Charles ,....,,,,, Case, Arlene ,. .,.., Casement, Helen ,,,,,,,, , . Casida, Newman , ,,,,,,i..... 128, ..4 ..... 34 ..,,,,,,39 25 ,,.i....44 . ...... 42 73 47, Chambers, Ernestine , ..,. ,,,, . . ..,..,,., 65 Chandler, Donald .... 35, 47, 49, 77 Chandler, Eunice ,,.,l. . ,..,.,.,,,.,, 43, 63, 65 Childs, Goldie 7, .,....,. ,,r......, , ,,.,r,,.l, 4 2 Christolear, Garnett ,,,,, ....,,,,,,,, ,t., 2 0 Christy, Jerry ,,,...,,,,,,,, ..,,.., 4 3, 59, 71 PAGE 89 1 Circle -J une .A,,,,,,AA ,,,.... Clark, Paul ,....,,,A.,.AA,, ,,,,,,.,,,.,,, Clack, Robertha ,,,., ,,,.,...,,.....,..,.,,,, 3 9 Clark, Robert .......,......,,.,..,,,, 44, 63, 71 Clevenger, Mildred ,..., .r,,,,,,,,,, Clifton, Gillie ..,.....,................... Close, Coleta ,,,,.,,.,..,...,..,..777li77,w,. 41 51, 53 Clough, Lillian ,,,,,,,, 17, 47, Coats, Glendena ,,,,,,l...,,,,...,,,,,., Coggins, Virginia l,,,,,,...,,.,..,.,.,. Coggins, Pauline ,,,,. ,..,,.,.. Colopy, Harry ,,,,,, .......,.,., Colopy, Richard ,,,,,.. ,..,,,,,, 4 3, Conrad, Loren ,.,,,., ...,.,. 5 9, Conrad, Ross ,,,,,,,,l.l, ,........ 4 4, Cook, Mabel ,.,,,,,,..l..,., ,.......,... Copeland, William .... ......... Corlett, Robert ......... ,,,... Coulson, Albert .,... .,.... Coulson, Alta ..... .,,,., Counts, Ruby .,.... .......,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, Cox, Marian .... .. .,,,,.,.,..,............. . Crawford, Gene ........ 26, 55, 59, Creveling, Clyde ....,,,,,,,.,....... 17, Crill, Duane .........,,,,,,,,,,, 42, 63, Crouch, Dale ..,.,, .................,. Crowe, Martin ,,,.,. ......,,,,Y,,,.. Cummins, Esther ,.......,...,,,,,.,.,,., 24, Curfman, Kenneth ,....... 32, 47, 59, 63 . . Curless, Willis .,,,.,......,, ,,,.... 3 0, Custer, Raymond ........,,,,............ D Dailey, Cole .......,,,,,,,.,,....... 41, Dauphin, Edward ,,,,............ 25, Davis, Delores .,,,,,.,.....,,,,,,,,...,,.. Davis, Earl Y,Y,..............,.,,,,l......... Davis, Leon ,llY............ 43, 57, Day, Hope .,..., .......,,..,... 4 4, Day, June ..,.... ,,,,,,..... 2 6, Day, Virginia ,..,. ....,......., 4 2, Decker, Roy ,...,,, ,,,,.,,.. Dee, Virginia ,.YY,,,,. .l.,.. Dempsey, Neila ..... ......-.-, Denny, Wayne ...... Devore, Lula Dickey, Irma .,......,,, 4. Dixon, Margaret .,,.,.... ..l........... Doramus, Kenneth .... ,,....... Dorrance, Helen ..... .,....... Drehmer, Ione ,,,.... ,,,.,,, 2 1, Drennon, Mildred ...., ......... Dummit, Dorothy ,,,,,. Dunbar, Kenneth ,,,,,... ....,,.. .17, X fl CX Farrar, Bill ,,,,,,,,,. 36, 55, 63, 79, 81, 83 71, 77, Faulconer, Bob ,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,rr,,,, 4 1, 77 Fearlnan, Mabel ..., ,,,,,,.,,,, 1 9 Fegley, Hazel ,.,. ,,,,,,,,.,,, 1 9 Ferguson, Billy ....... ,,,, , ,. ,..,.. ..41, 59 Field, Frances ......,,,,.,....,11. .... ........ . 3 7 Finney, James ,,,,,,,,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 37 Fitzgerald, Lura .,..,1,. 36, 71, 73 Fleming, Ruby ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 38, Focht, Helen ,,-,,, ,,,,,,, 6 5, Ford, Clarence .... ,... Foster, Lois ,,..,.... Foster, Melvin ,,.......,. 24, 63 71 49 44 63 55 Fountain, Juanita ....,. 35, Fox, Gordon ..,,..,,1,,,, ,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,- 1 6, Franklin, Bette ,,,,,.......,.....,,ClClC,,.......,, 43 Franklin, Kenneth ..... 29 59 61, 63 Frary, Carrie ,,,,,,,1,,, ..,.,,A,A,.,,,,--- 7 1, 73 Freeman, James ,,,,,-,,,,,,, 59, 61 Freeman, LeMoyne ,,..,,.C..,,,,rrr, , 30, 63 Funk, Selby .,,.,,,,,, 21, 51, 53, 59, 61, 69 Furlong, Susan ,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 71, 73 G Gage, Conrad ............,.,l, 38, 65 Gann, Everett ,...................,l , ,,.,,,,,. 37 Garner, Everett ,..,,...,7 41, 57 61, 81 Garrison, Marguerite .,.., 59, 63 Geer, Evangeline ,..,,.,,.,.,,,,,r ,,,1 , , ,,,,,,-, 41 Gephardt, Helen ,,,,,v,......... . ..Y,.,,,,,,11, 38 Gephardt, Wilma ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r 27, 73 Getter, Marian ,.,,,..,,,,,,,,., 22 51 53, 71 Giboney, Robert ,,.,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,, ,,1,, 42, 57 Gibson, James ,,,,,,. ,.,, ,,,,,,, 4 2, 31 Gibson, Hoover ,,,,,,..,,1, 139, 63 Gill, Haskell .,,.ll.l,l,1,,., 27 61, 63 Gillespie, Hugh ..,....,,,...,.... 49, 63 Gillespie, Victor , 36, 63, 79, 81 Gillig, Alice ......,........,.,....,....,............ 43 Gillig, Dora ,,,.,,............,..,.1,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,. 18 Gillig, James ,,,,,,, ,,,,.,.. 2 6 Gilliland, Virgil 1 .,,,, 1.,,,,,, 2 9 Gilliland, Willie ...... .....,, 3 5 Gillock, Ilabelle ....,, ...,,,1 3 4 Gilbert, Tom .,....,... ..,.,..1.,,.,1,,,,,,,1., 4 3 Gilmore, Edythe ,....,...........,......,,., 39, 65 Gilstrap, Jack .,...... .l......, 5 1 65, Gilstrap, Mack ....,,... ,,,,,,.,,,, Gladman, Donald .,,...,. .......,,,,, Glasgow, Herbert ........... Glatfelder, Barbara .........,.,,..,. 47 53, Goehring, Ima Mae .,., 19, Goehring, Marian ,,,........ . 40, 56, 55, 71, 77 77 23 77 34 81 81 .,,.,.,41 44 47 33 63 71 71 49 E Goff, Florence ,...,,,.,,.,,..,,,......,,.,... EaSterday,He1eH eeeee ------------ G of-f Laureda ,,,,,,, ,,,,, Eaton, Charles ,,,,,,, .,,,,.. 4 4 Goff Verna -q--VwV- 20, Ember, Emma '---- eeeeeeeee G oodaie, Mabel ....................,,,.... ..... Elflmdge, bmw ------ ------'---'vvee- G oodbread, ous ,,rr4,44r,,.... 59, Euls' Juamta ----- fffffftff f f ffff-'A'A Gould, James . ...... 38, 47, 63, ElSt0n, Bob ....,... 44, 77, Gouldeny Ruth ffffffff,----P-,,Afifi-------Q --33, Emov, Leon ----'- ff-ffffffff' 1 8, Grainger, Harry ,...........,,...,,,,,,,,,,, 38, Eggs, 53356 --'f"ffffAf-f---t------------- Graves, Kenneth ,,,.................,,.,..,..,, Evans, Donald ...,.,,, 49, 63, 71, Grggiegge' Zelah ' 5 ' 55' 65' 69' Evans, Norman -A--------------f--- 34, Griffin, Robert ...,,....,,..,... . ....... ,..,1o 2 3, F Griffith, George ....,., .43, Fanning, Harold ,,,,,.,, ,,,,., G rim, Dean --,-, 1 ,,,,,,,,,,,----,, 59, PAGE 90 Q E m C! A J 51 W 3 lu L' L Link-A 6' 'A 1,3 Uldj.. 3 v-M CQAMN, 442 71, 59 77 63 H Hackney, Earl ,,,....,, Hackney, Raymond . Haines, Melvin ,.,,..., 3 ,...,....., 19, 21 53 9 7 Halnds, Lillian ........,.,,,,,....,,,........ 42, Hall, Richard ,,,,...,.,.. ...43, 47, 59 61 Halliburton, Sylvia ,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Hallmark, Clell ...... Hallmark, George .. Hamilton, Bill ........., Hamilton, Rose ....., I 111.126, ,,,,,1,26, 55, Hamm, Dale ,,,....... .,...,,,,,. 4 1, Hamm, Roland ,.....,, 34, 49, Hamm, Virginia .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.. , Hammon, Evelyn ,,i..... ..,,,,,.,.....,.,,... Hammond, Juanita ......,.,,,,,,,,..... 35, Hancock, Lola , ,,,.....,..,,,,,,,..... Hankins, Doyle ..... 24, 'Z1'5,'C6EQ"' 7 Hansen, Pauline ....,,, ,..........,,,........., Harden, Gail ....,,, ...,,,,,,.,.,.....,, , Harder, Patrick ,,,,,,l ,,..,., 3 7, Harger, Clovis ,,,,,.,.....,,.,,,.,..........,..... Hargrove, Bernice .. ,.,, ,,,,,............,,,,.. , Harmon, Theron , 36, 55, 63, 71 81, Harp, Aubrey ,A...........,..........,,,,,,......, Harper, Margaret ,,,,..,,.....,,,,,,,.....,,,, Harvey, Mary ..,,,,,..... ....,,,,.. Harrington Virginia Haworth, Dorothy ..,..,, .....,, lfldZX Jeffries, George .,,.,, Jester, Blanche 49 63 33 61 63 73 28 31 65 37 77 63 63 42 63 41 81 28 42 49 63 39 83 38 41 34 44 71 41 65 42 63 49 43 47 49 39 71 73 34 63 77 43 63 40 81 77 63 63 73 1 Jones, Olah ,........,,.,, ......,.,,,l,.,.., 3 5 Judd, Franklin ,...,.,,,,,,,,,..........,..,.,,.... 26 K Kantzer, Geraldine 20, 51, 53 63, 69 Kelley, Virgil ......,,,,,,.,......,........,,, 27, 81 Kelleher, Edward ,,.l..,,........,,,,,.....,.,, 42 Kelsey, Harriet .,,,,.., ........ 4 4 Kennedy, Aldes ,,,........ ...,,,,, 4 4 Kennedy, Alta Mae .... .....,,,,,,, 3 1 Kemper, Carroll ,.,,.,., ,,..,....,, 2 5, 49 Kemper, Louise ...... ,......,..,.,.,,,,,.., 4 4 Keyes, Gerald ....,, ...l..,. 3 1, 65, 71 Kimmel, Oscar ,,,, ......,.....,........, 4 4 Kimsey, Floyd .,,,., .,....., 4 1, 77, 81 Kinnamon, Ross .,.... ,,,,,,,, 3 9, 59, 63 Kinlund, Dorothy ...... .........,, 2 5, 73 Kinslow, Willard ....,,, ,.....,, 2 3, 63 Kittrell, Ruth .,,,,,,,,,........ ,,,.,,......... 1 9 Kittrell, Verneda ,,............,,,,l.......,.,,,. 41 Kizer, Ada Louise ,,,,,,,,,,,.,....,,,,,,,.,.,,, 35 Knedler, Ruth ........,,.... 35, 51, 55, 59 63, 71 Knouse, Catherine .,,,,,,,,.,, ...,,,,e.,...,, 2 3 Kuhns, Mary Kathryn .........,,,,,,, 43, 61 Kuhn, Mae Evelyn .,.,,,.,,,,, 37, 63, 73 Kuntz, Ruth ,,,e,,,r,,., 22, 47, 61, 69, 71, Hays, Harold ,,i,,.....,.,, .,...... W 73' 81 Hays, Mildred ,,...,,.,,, .- .,,,,,.l... 36, L Heard, Helen ,,,,,,,,,,rr,,.,.,,,,,,r,.,...,,.l.,.... Lamey, 1da.Ma9 ....... .,1,,,,,,,,..,. 3 4 Heathman, Dorothy ,......,,,,,,, 42, 61, Lamey, l-11101119 ..A..-....-.,,.,,,,,,...-,.......... 34 Henderson, Frank Y,,,,-. ,,,,,,,,,,, 4 3, Lal'1CaSi16I', Raymond ...,,,,.,,, 28, 49, 83 Hendryx, Billy ,,,-,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, L anders, Dalton ....,.. 23, 47, 51, 63, 71, Heuszel, Virginia ...., ..,,.... 3 3, 77, '79, 81 Higbee, Delbert ,,,,,,,,l,,.,,,,,,,e,,,,,,, , Lawrence, James .,....,,.,........,,,,,, 43, 81 Higlit, Helen .---,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,1,,,,-, Leach, James ,,...................,,,,,.,,,.. 43, 81 Hill, Analee ........,,,,,,,, 37, 47, 51, 65, Leach, Robert .....,,,,,,,-.,-,,..,........-,,-,,, 36 Hill, David ,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,ee 2 3, 63, , Lefler, Bob ....,,,,,,,,,ee, 37, 47, 71, 79, 81 Hill, Lloyd ,-.,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,1 L emasters, Audry ,,,,,,,......... 30, 63, 71 Hill, Madge --,,l --,,,,,,,,,,, , Lemert, Harold .1..,..,..,,.... 18, 63, 65, 73 Hin S, Dal ,,,,,---,-,, ,,,,-, , Lemert, Ruth ....,.. ,,.,,,1...,,.,.... 3 3, 63 Holis, Jacllc ........,.,,,.. ....,,......,, L eSll, Phil --------- --.--........- 1 9, 63 Holman, Virginia ......, ...,., 4 2, Lewis, Alice ,,,,-,,. ,,,,,,., 4 4, 63 Holmes, Nadine ......, .....,,,1.. 4 2, LSPWIS, Edith ,---,- ,-----f-ff,, 6 3 Horton, Jack .,,11..... ....eee, 4 2, '71, Lightstone, Hal ....... ........ 4 2, 81 Howard, Alfred ...,,,,.......,,,,,.....ee Lind, George ....,. .e.eeeeee,.. 4 3 Howard, Dick ., .,,e,ec.,.....,,,, 1442, 53, Linn, Rees eere , .,..........., ........ f 34 Howard, Gordon 24, 47, 51, 55, 71, 77, Linninger, Wllyna eee,. ,...........e.......e, 4 3 Howard, Richard ,,,.....,,,, 39, 63, '71, 81 Elnililnggf, Elsle ..............eeee,.....,.,,.ee 81, 83 oc , arence ......,.,,,,,,.,1..........,,,,,, , Howes, Jean ,,,1,, ,,,,,,., 3 6, , '71 Eohmamgtflill .,....., 36, 71, 77, 81, H ghes, R th ,,,,,,, e1.,...,,1..,...,, 3 9 ogan, 1v1an ,.,,,,,,,,,,....,........,,,,, ., Hiilghes, Mgry ,,,,,e 1,,,,,,,,, 4 3, 63 Long, Goldena ,.,.....1... ,....... 1 9, 61, 73 Hunt, Richard ...,,,,,.. .,.,1,. 2 1, 51, 53 LOI1g, R-. M- .---. ,,,,..........-,,,, 4 1 Hyltgn, Thelma Y,,,,-,,,1 ,,,,,,1,,,-,,,,,,, 3 5 LOI1g', Wllletta ...,.... ...,.,, 4 2, 40, 61 I Long, Willetta ........... ,,........ , 38, 61 Lowery, Carl ,,,,..,,,,,,,... ..,,,,1 .,...., 3 0 150111, H9-1'0lCl -------A---- --e---- 1 7, 19 Lowery, Margaret ,,,... ,,,,,,, 4 3, 63 Lundy Ray ,,,....,..,...... .... , . ,,,,, 28 J 1 Jack, William ,,,,,,....., ,,,...,.....,,.,,,. , 79 fjngff """"' o'co ' "ggi gg -laCkS0Y1, Carl ---f ---fe-------f-f----e------Afa---f 3 7 L ge ' R0Sa1ee"""Wl ' 34 Jackson, Marie ,,,.....,,,,....,,,,,......., , 63 y ' "" ' """ ""'AA""' Jackson, Mazie ..,,,,. 22, 47, 51, 69, 73 M Jacobs, June ,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, 63 Mansfield, Gerald ........,, , ,,.,...,......... 26 Jacques, Frances ,,,,,,,,,,, 25, 47, 73, 83 Mansfield, Ruth ....,,,,.... 17, 53, 65, 73 Jagars, Maxine ,,,,,,, ,-,-,-,,,,,,,,1.,.,,, 4 1 Maier, Samuel ..... ....,,, 3 7, 53, 63, 71 , . PAGE 91 V10 3 f -- , , I , V W 4,A.f.fl1,,gf.v-flfl.-f W givyvyivm SN yfQU , , , , ,, 1 u K 11.1 LL JJ., 1 4.0,-ff - l4,nA7, ,J ,,f fdfb-fM.,,nfL.f -J 4 4 ee.,f,,fu ye'-if-f." Mir. fcfffl' 1-4'-af AL-e.4.,,. 1 ., 1 1 f f ' Marcoux, Glenn ,.,,.7,,,. ,,,,,,-Q,,,-.92l'2 65 Nichols, Neale Ak,,-A ,,,,,,,7,v,,,,, , 17, Markland, Blanche ,,,,,, ,7,,,,.,.......,. , .27 Nold, Roberta ,,,,,,,,,,. -,--,,-, , 29, 47, Marsh, Maybelle ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,Y,.,.......,, 3 8 Norton, Mauricia , ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Martin, Helen Betty .....,..... 35, 63, 71 0 lMasters, Charles W ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,........., .33 Orin, Aide ,,,, ,,,,-,-,---,--, , , ,---,,,v,,-- ilVIaStiI1, Bill ,,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,.... 3 6, 71, 77 Ozbun, Vera ,,,-,,,,,,,,,,, A,,,,,,,, 2 5, 59, athews, Betty W., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.... 44, 61 Ozbun, Marie ,---,,,,-,,,,,, -,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , M , athis, Earl ,,,, 'El .,,..,,. , .,..,..,.,..,,,,,..,, ,38 P QMaus, Anna Ru ,,,,.,, 24, 51, 55, 63, pack, Anita -,--,,,,,,,,,- 37 69, 71 - ' ,Man T- D- e ,,,,-,,---,,,,,,,, 21, 59, 61 5322? iliiiiiffie 22' YlMaYhi11, Nob ------------------eeef------------ 44 Parmaii Luther "m'i38' 63, ,McCall, Ma a Jane ............... 42, 63 Parsons' Jack A "" """-'l ' ' Jlflfggammon, a Gene .... 36, 55, 57, Paytgn ,Willis BBBBBB BBBBBBBB ' " I ,, Q 1 ---'W -A------f ---H ,XeMeCl5h han, li ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 43, 59, 61 eeeeee """'e fMCC0fd, f-AffAA---- '----------'------- 1 8 Pfisteifer Louisa' 7 MCCU ef, Velyn '-------------------------- 20 Phillips ,Betty 22, MCD If 1, ----,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,-, er ie,,,ke,,1,,,, r,,nig"jj ,,,,,,, eiijjiiiigllllfl MCDO ugh, Mgry "-"" 39, 59, 63, 71 Pickett, Margaret ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 141, McDon ugh, Richard, ,,,,,,..,, 42, 59, 61 Pointer Buelah A 35 59 McEwe,n, Rosemary ,... .............,, 3 5 Porter ' Maurine ""' ' "" W ' W' 'McGill Buelah ........... .,................. 4 2 Primn.: Eldon -AY-VA 7 w-----V-,-' in' ------- eeeeeeee Eg 566,656-if Pr0bel,'Der0ihy'ff1.,. Qfff4l, MCQU k, Mary E Q- 33, 65 Putnam, Warren .,..,,,,,,,,, 38, 53, McKe , helma ,,,,.,,,.,., . ..,.,.,....., 43 Quinn Paul Q 41 XSZi,LE22Zi2 Qiiiii tttttt iiiiiiii 33 Quinn, R- B- 32, 53, 65, 57, 71, Mc ihael, June ,,,,.. 35, 73 R .-Me lan, Harriet eeee. ..,,,,, 2 5, 63, 73 Remey, Charlene ,,eeeee,,,,,,,,,,,-,---,,,,,,,, .Meek Elizabeth ..... .,,,,,,,,, 3 4, 65 Ramey, Keith -----,---,-- -,-,,,,,,,- 'Mee lr, Jean ,,,,,, ,eeieei 4 4, 71 Ramey, LOIS ,,,,,, , eeeeeee 29, ,AMSHI Jack ,,,,., 39 Ramsey, Robert ---,,, ---ff-ff,,,, - Miller, ., eroy ,-,,,, ,,,---,,,-,--,, 3 7 Ransfmef 75953119 iieeiiii--i- - i---- - eii-- Q ler, Lynn ,,,,.,.. ,,,,,,,, 3 9, 47 Rawlmgs, Mllfflfd --,,------- 27, 47, 57 Mil Madeline ,eeeee ,,,,,,,, 4 2, 61 Rector, Irene e -,-,,, ,,-.--- 2 9, 73, Mi y, Maedean ,,,,,,,, ,---,- , 42, 63 Reed, Ernestlne ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,, 3 5, Mil r, Marjorie ,,... .. ............ ,22, 55 Reedef, Sa-Ta f---------------e- 36 M' r, Mary Lucille ....,.,,.,, 16, 47, 51 392792 ThlU'St0Y1 . , 91 1 ruce -f-f--------- r J 7 I Mfiier, Mary Lucille ,..16,47,51, 69,81 Reid, Mabel eeee eeeee,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,--,---- - ee Mil er, Marie .....,,...,..,,,,, , ,,,,,,, -12, 63 Repenhagw, EdY12 ,,,-,,,-----,-----f--,fvf Mil r, Ray ,,,,,,,e,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,e,e,,,e,e 431, 55 Rhoter1,L1ll1e .....,...... ....,,,,,,,, 3 8, M chell, David .,,,, ,...,.....,,.,,, 4 2 Rlce, Ruby ff-f --fff --ffffffffffffff - 36 M' hell, Voncille ,... ,... 43, 63 Rlchafds, DOUS ----- ---v- - -41, 61, M hell, William .,..... . .,..,., 21, 59, 63 Rlchafds, Warren -f---fffff- 23, 71, 77 M itt, Vivian ---,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 3 8, 63 Richardson, Jack ,,,,,, ,.,,,,,........,,,,,, M ye, Harold ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 6 3, 71 Richardson, Lola ,.... .,,,,.., 4 1, Mo an, Nora .,.....,. ......,, 3 7, 53 RiChaI'dS0U, Nola -----,- ---ff- - 443 M gland, Maxine ---- wwfrrvrvfrfrwrr 2 'I Roberson, Hugh . eeeee.eeeee eeee , 4 39, 49 Mgiris, Dorothy ,,,,,r, ,..,,l,l,l., ellll 4 3 Robertson, I-faulme eeee e ,,,-- ,,,, e - M 1-is, Naomi ,,,,,,, ,rrrrr 2 2, 63, 65 Robinson, Clinton . ..., ..., . .,., 4 1, Morris, Mildred .....,,.. ....,............., 1 8 R01f,, Mary ,Jane , -- ffffff ev--42, Morrison, Dorothy ........ ,,,,,,,, 4 3 R0Y1SlCk, LOIS --f- -,-,-- - -f A Mosler, Dorothy ,,,,,,, ,.,....,.... 4 2 Rllflkel, Jay, ,- -- 42, 47, 59, Mgyer, Mayjorie fffwf -,------------, 3 8 RLISSSH, D3.Vld eeee ee 4 e..,, -4. 44,31 Much, Emma ,,,,,,,,,, --,-,--, 4 4, Ryman, Robert ,, ,..., , 33, 49, Mueller, Harold ...... ,,,,,,,,,42, 63 49 Ryman Viola . Murphy, Willie lllee ,.,,..,.......,, 4 4 Rymphi Edlth ,eee eeeeee ,,,,,,,,,,,,,- Musson, Virginia ,,,,, ,,,,,, . ,.,,,,,.,,, 3 5 S M'-155071: Buddy -f'f-- ------f 3 9' 47' 49 Sammis, Velma 4, ,.,., ,,,,.,, ,,,..,.,.,. . . Myers, Lorem-2 --f'f-'-f' ff -fffifff f34f 57' 71 Sandefur, Frances ..,...,. .,,.,,..., 3 7, N Sanderson, Arthur ., 17, 51, 53, 65 Naden, Donald ssssssssss ,,.,,, 3 5, 63, 71 Sawtelle, Fred ......,. ,,,,.,.. 2 2, 47, 71 Nance, Marcia .,.,,.. ,,.....,,..,,,, 3 9, 47 Schlecht, Carl ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, Newman, Alice ..,... . ...., 42, 63, 71 Schoonover, Dolph ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Newman, Clyde ,,,,....,,..... 34, 47, 59, 61 Schoonover, Sarah ,,,.,.. ,.,... ,,,,,, , . Newman, Gl'aCe eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee. 43. 61 Schuessler, Leon .l ,..,, ,.,.,,,,,, 3 9, 81, Newman, Lou Belle ...,......,,.l,,,,.,,, 47, 61 Schwartz, Joe ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., PAGE 92 Q-Za 544, 7,,,,,y dj., M!ff!,5V ,, . I f u' , I, ' if , .,- 44'-',f"' if -- - . -1 I L .,,""'y,,, L12 , by , , Y, X -f 1 7 J f- 'f L1 . .4--fff ,jf-Ay fyflf , 4 XL' ef'f".ff"':"7 f,fl,z4, , 4 - fs ,jf ff L J' 2' "bfi 'i' A l 'U uajwlf J . ,1 " X Cc, Q ,LI-LL Jaw U Qoifviun Scott Edith Scott Wilma Scruton, Albert ,,,, ex X Trenary Truitt Robert Turner Turner, Nick' MarJor1e 'Xtr- Turner, Pauline ,7,v,,,,,Y,,,.......VV , Ross ,,.,,,,,,, Turner, Turner, Turner, Spencer ,,,,,,,, 1 ------ r Virgil. ,...., ,,,,,,,, ....,,,,, Turnipseed, Richard ..,,,, ,.,...... 1 Tyler, John ,,,.............,,,,,7,,,,,,,,,,,.7 , Utsler, Opal ..,..... L, 4531.11 DC. 1,f Q.-I J, I 41 , 1 7,4-.u.au.. 79. d ,final ,I 1- M52 , ,1 7 ' frrfffifif 7 , ,-,, -.-,-,,v 214 ,- n 9 ,,,,.. 1 ,,,.,,,,,, Lliigfn , ' ' 1 YY,77 W ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,e 33 ' , 1 frrrrr 1 .....7 11. 1 scott, Kathryn eeeeeee o...,ee 2 1, 59, 61, 71 Tubbe, Le ..ee.ee 9 eeee.....V 1 37 , ' ve,eee ,,,eeeee,eeeeeo,.,. 4 3, 63 1 , ' ' eee. .e.VVe.eee 1. . ' . , oooooA-----,-------o 34 ' 7,7,,77,,,77 1 ,,77 7.,e eeeee 1 ' 38 65 38 71 39 33 81 9 61 42 47 73 U y 63 65 V 333 43 61 63 r Scruton, Robert ,1..... .......-f Seal, Karen Nade .... 1 ,,1........., Seal, Margaret .,... ,... 36, Seefeld, Donald 11 1..V 1 11 ShaHer, Truell1 ,,,,,,1., 41, 71, 77, 79, Sharpe, Lucille ,,,,,,, 11 1. 42, Shea, Julia ,,,, 1 1 36, 47, 65, 71, Shelhamer, Captola ,,,,,,.,,1...... 42, Sherwood, William 1.1 1 ,,,,, .,,f 1 1 33, Shoup, Esther , , Sidener, Ruth 1....,.,.,,,,, 1 ,.......-..fffffffffff 43 Simpson, Marie .,,,,,,,,,,1......,,,,, 1 ,,,,, 11 43 Slater, Carol ,.,,,,, 1 1 11 111118, 71 Slease, Robert 11 22, 51, 53, 59, 61, 69 Smaller, Katherine 11 ,,,,,,,,. 44, 59 Smith, Anna Florence 1 . 1 ffff 17 Smith, Betty Lou 11 1,,.l 29, 65, 73, 81 Smith, Carol .... ,,,. 1 44, 63 Smith, Edgar 11 ,.,. 1 ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 3 4, 49 Smith, Frances ,,,,,,,, 37 Smith, Junior 1, ,.,,,,,,,,,, 1 .1.. 36, Smith, Mary Frances ,,,,, ,.....,,,,, 1 Smith, Virgil 1 ,,.,,,,,, 11 41, Snyder, Amelia 1 ,,,,, 11 33, 59, 61, Snyder, Ruth 1 ,,,,, ,,,.....,,..,,,,,,,, Solomon, Marguerite ,,,,,, 1 Somerfield, Caroline 11 11 ,,,, 1 39, Southard, Harold 1 .,..,.., Southern, Ina ,...,,,,,,,, ..,, ...., 3 4 , Sowden, Delore 1 111111111 1 11.1111 1 22, Spratt, Marguerite 111111 1 .111 44, 61, S rin er Verna P g , 11.- 1- Sprowls, Gladys 11111 Sprowls, J. A. 11111111 63 35 49 63 63 31 65 69 47 63 63 38 34 44 63 63 47 71 35 63 81 21 63 19 61 Stacy, Charles 1111111 ..111111 1 1 39, Stacy, Forrest 1111111 11.11.... 1 20, 49 Stanley, Sara 1 111111 111. 1111 1 1 42, Stanton, Eleanor 111111111111 34, 55, 65, Starkey, Maxine .11.... 1111.11111111111 111. 1 Steele, Grace 11111111 . .1 1111 1111 1 21, Stelfens, Chester 11111. 39, 71, 79, 1 Stevens, Ernestine 1111 11111111.1.1.1.1.. 1 1 Stevens, Winifred 1111111 .1..1.1 33, Stevenson. Ella 1111111 1 ...11111 1 11111111 1 Stewart, Billy 1111 1111111111 1 . .... 43, 59, Stout, Anna Lee 1 1 1... 111111111 4 2, 63 Straight, Marguerite 11 59, 27 Stringer. Gretchen 1111.. 111111 33 61 Strode, Virginia 1 .1..... .1 ..1.11.1 141 Studdard. Genevieve 11,11 ....1.11111111 3 8 Syfert, Velma 1.1.111. 1111 .111111 2 4 , 73 Symes, Josephine 25, 65 T Taylor, Lester ..11111111 1..111 31, 59, 61 Taylor, Mary 1.11.1111..1 111111111 1 7, 73 Tharp, Loren 11,,,,1,,,11 1.11.1 3 1, 63 Thomas, Kathleen 1 11 1 1111111 1135 Thomas, Muraldine .11. ..1111 3 4 Thompson, Evelyn ...111 .1.1111111111111 2 3 Thompson, Lillian 1 .1.11 1..11.11111111.11... 2 9 Thomson, Melvin 11111 18, 49 Tieman, Junior ..1.1.. 1 1..1..1 19, 59, 61 Tinsley, Mary .111 111111111 1.1111111 1 1 1 43 Tomlinson, Dorothy 11111...1111111.111.. 111111 3 9 Townsley, Betty ..,,,1111111111 35, 47, 73, 81 to ' ' Vandever, Garrett Vandever, Louise .11. 11 Venne, Winifred .1111. 27, 9,61 1 43, ---------- 9 Volkland, Erle .1.1....111,111111111111111 35, voskuhl, J. G. 1111 1111111 1 111111111 1 W Wahlenmaier, George 1111111 1 11111 44, 631 Wahlenmaier, Ruth 1111111 11111111111 3 3 Wahler, Hugh ...1111111111 111.11111111 Wales, Doris .1.......11 111111.111.1.11 Waldeck, Norma ...1.. Waldeck, Ralph .1.1.111 Walker, Royce ........11 Walker, Ruth 11.. 18 Walker, Wilma Doris Wallace, Arnell 111...111. Walling, Wesley 11.1,11 Ward, Helen 1111 Warner, Geraldine VVarren, Ferne Warren, Mildred Webb. Myron 11 Webster, Charles 111 ,1.11 Weisback, Jessie 1.11111.1.11 1. 1. Welter, Virginia 111..1. Werneke, Margaret 111..1 11 D Mba M 3-1,- ix West, Olive 11 111111,11111. N, D Weymouth, John ..111111 'H Whe-1161, Isabelle 111111111111111. 7 1 White, Dorothy 1111111111111 1 1111 1111 XX 3 White, Millard 1 1111 11111 3 7, 77, 79, Wicks, George 111111 1111111111111111.1...... 4 3 Winslow, Dorothy 11111 111.......1......... 3 9 1 Wilhelm, Dallas 11 1 .1111,1 41 , Wilhelm, Mary Ruth 1111 ..11111 2 5 1 Wilkers, Donald 111111111.......111.1111111111111 33 I Wilkers, Dorothy .11.. ,11.11..11 1 23, 55 1 Wilson. Ben 11.. .1..... 1... 1 1 24, 71, 73 1 , l Wilson, Freda 11.1..111.1 28, 51, 53, 63, 71 'ff' 'A' 1 Wilson, Woodrow .11...1 1111111111 1 11 1111. 39 gl, 1 Williams, Dean 1111.1111111111. 11142, 49, 63 Williams, Dick 1111 1 Wood, Edythe 11111 Wood, Gertie 1 1111 11 Woodman, Will 111111 Wolfe, Ethel 111, 1 44, 47 Wordlow, Erma 11111 11111111... 4 1 Wordlow. Julia 11111 11111111 1 1 11 34 Wright, Jessie 11 1111 1 11111 37, 65 Wright, Verna 11 111111 43, 63 Wright, Waymond 1 1111 11111 1 26, 63 Y Yingling. 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Suggestions in the Arkansas City High School - Mirror Yearbook (Arkansas City, KS) collection:

Arkansas City High School - Mirror Yearbook (Arkansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Arkansas City High School - Mirror Yearbook (Arkansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Arkansas City High School - Mirror Yearbook (Arkansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Arkansas City High School - Mirror Yearbook (Arkansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Arkansas City High School - Mirror Yearbook (Arkansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Arkansas City High School - Mirror Yearbook (Arkansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

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